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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
36852667 ( OCLC )
sn 97027762 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

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Twitter gives France data from anti-Semitic posts TAGE

LCharlotte Sun

Deal of the Day
52' Vista Motor Yacht,
V^ In Today's


VOL. 121 NO. 195

In the wake of the Bangladesh tragedies, a new movement is being
stitched together to change the way our clothing is being made.


Stone (rabs fans in Section 106 at (harlotte Sports Park enjoy
the view, the game and camaraderie. SPORTS PAGE 1

A plan to market county

Officials 'Ready, Set, Go' to pique airport-park interest

After a failed attempt
last year to bring a
business, technology
and innovation incuba-
tor to Charlotte County,
Economic Development
Director Tom Patton has
shifted his focus away
from tech startups.
He now is concentrat-
ing his efforts to attract

new businesses to the
Enterprise Charlotte
Airport Park using a
marketing strategy that
targets key industries
and markets.
At an Enterprise
Charlotte Economic
Council luncheon last
week, Patton unveiled his
department's "Ready, Set,
Go" marketing cam-
paign, which is designed
to solicit companies that

would benefit from the
airport park's shovel-
ready properties and
proximity to the airport,
major roadways and
distribution hubs.
The Economic-
Development Office has
teamed with the county's
tourism office and the
Charlotte County Airport
Authority in the joint
marketing effort.
As part of the

campaign, economic
development has
created a series of
marketing materials,
including a promotional
video, an ad in a major
business magazine, an
eight-page community
brochure, and a new
website that currently
is being populated
with updated property
information where pros-
pects or "site selectors"

- professionals who
scout locations for mid-
size to large companies
- can go if they are
interested in moving to
the airport park.
"That's the 'ready'
part," Patton told the
group of roughly 50
business and communi-
ty leaders who gathered
at the Charlotte Harbor
Event and Conference
Center in Punta Gorda

for the ECEC's monthly
"For the 'set' part,
we got a list of flight
markets that we fly to
out of Punta Gorda, and
we are going to target
(specific) businesses in
the markets that we fly
to," Patton said. "We can't
market throughout the
entire United States, but

Will play for food

John Corso, 52, learned .....
the importance of
helping others when he
was growing up in New
York City.
Now living in Port
Charlotte, he assists his
community whenever
he can. That's why he
jumped at the chance to
aid his neighbor, Claudia
DeBruyn a volunteer
with the Charlotte
County Homeless
Coalition, when she
asked for his help in a
project to collect food for
locals in need.
"If your brother needs
help, you have to help
your brother," Corso
said. "If everyone does
that, then eventually
nobody will need help."
Corso is the drummer
for the local band Archer
Classic Rock. The music
group was the first of five
that agreed to take part
in the inaugural Food SUN PHOT
Storage Wars e a six- Santa Claus introduced participating bands during the five-band finale show to wrap up tl
week competition to see Ctnvrnne Wars Saturdav at arnnnoon Hlarr v' in Ficsharmn'c lilla i in Punta G.nrda In additif

he six-week Food
n In tkn the sho illana

gIVIU VUi~- UlUIUU7 I t iIUIUVVIInim I nl J i i i i Imiiii iIIU il i UIIU VIUU. Ill UUUIIVII I.V U l Ji IVV iIIIU
PLAY 17 merchants held a Christmas in July sale to help collect donations for the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition.




village rate

PUNTA GORDA The City Council ten-
tatively approved a lower millage rate for
next year, which would result in a slight
tax savings for some homeowners.
At last week's meeting, council members
set a proposed (not-to-exceed) millage
rate of 3.1969 for fiscal year 2014. For
homesteaded residences valued between
$150,000 and $300,000, the rollback rate
could save homeowners up to $4. The
millage rate will be up for final approval in
A mill equals $1 in taxes per $1,000 of a
property's taxable value. Once the mill-
age rate is approved, Truth in Millage, or
TRIM, notices will be mailed to homeown-
ers in August.
Last year, the council hiked the millage
rate from 2.7462 to 3.2462 mills, but vowed
to reverse direction if economic condi-
tions improved. After a six-year decline in
the city's property values, they did.
According to the Charlotte County

receiving bids that sig-
nificantly exceeded the
budgeted amount, the city
postponed for a full year
the proposed drainage
project for Laishley Park.
At last week's City
Council meeting, plans
were put on hold to install
drainage and irrigation
systems for a 4-acre site
within Laishley Park,
which serves as the hub
for many community
events but is hampered
by recurring flooding. The
project was estimated to
cost $350,000 for design
and construction, however
all the contractor bids

were at least $50,000 over
The reason why the bids
were so high, officials said,
was largely due to the tight
construction schedule
required of contractors. To
fit the project in between
community events, the
city wanted the work
completed between the
hugely popular July Fourth
celebration and mid-
September, when more
festivals are slated. Making
this timeline even more
difficult was the fact the
city only recently bid out
the contract.
"This year we were very
late," said Councilwoman
Carolyn Freeland.


NORTH PORT His vision of
success is a team mom leaving
Atwater Community Park after a
Little League game with a minivan
full of six hungry players, screaming
they want to eat at Cluck-U after
their victory.
Eight-year resident Tony Tartaglia,
57, who retired from the funeral
home business, ate at a Cluck-U
Chicken up North, and instantly
knew he could bring the concept of
Cluck University to North Port.
As a huge supporter of local
youth and high school sports
programs, the father of two North
Port High School graduates plans to
make his eatery along Toledo Blade
Boulevard (near Kyle Kurtis Salon
and the new Advance Auto Parts
store still under construction) a
community gathering place.
"Cluck-U has been open for
20 years primarily in the New Jersey
and Maryland areas," he said. "They
have the best wings in the business.
They are hormone-free. They have
a special way of cooking them that
is heads above the rest. There are 19

different sauces (Thermo-Nuclear
and 911, honey hickory, teriyaki and
Cajun). The concept of a chicken
university, coupled with a mascot,
makes for a really fun, family
atmosphere at Cluck-U."
Tartaglia assembled restaurant
professionals and investors to help
him secure the franchise.
"We are going to have electronic
menus where you can order from
your table and it is transmitted back

Tony Tartaglia wears the
mascot head at the new
Cluck-U Chicken franchise
building he plans to open
by October in North Port
on Toledo Blade Boulevard,
near Price Boulevard.

to the kitchen," he said. "We will
have a smartphone app where you
can be anywhere, like a Bobcats
football game, and text in your
order. We will text you back when
it's ready.
"There will be big-screen televi-
sions with all of the games on
them," he said. "We're going to be
open from 11 a.m. to midnight

INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Police Beat 61 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2,5-6,81 State 31 World 7-91 Travel 81 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CLA I FIED: Puzzles 14-16 TV Listings 151 Dear Abby 17

Sunday Edition $1.75

7 05252 00075 3

H *"* Look inside for valuable coupons --**-
High Low i This year's savings to date ...
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d storms ..A... ........ .. ... ........... .. 4


Rain an

Goodbye, "Sharknado." Hello,
"Revenge of the Northern Lights:'

SUNDAY JULY 14, 2013


Punta Gorda

delays Laishley

Park project

Cluck-U coming to North Port

Worlds apart but still similar

In June 2013,1 I had
the opportunity
to join more than
3,000 authors, from
more than 60 different
countries, representing
800-plus institutions
by presenting papers in
London at the annual
International Commu-
nication Conference.
Although we came from
various places, we all
share an interest in com-
munication in one way
or another. It is amazing
how you can be thou-
sands of miles away from
home and realize how
much you share with
others. For example, I
was taken aback when
the first thing I saw when
walking from the train
station was a McDon-
ald's, then a Subway, and
then a Kentucky Fried
The purpose of my
trip was to present a
paper with Dr. Yuki

Fujioka. The research
for this paper began
four years earlier when I
was a doctoral research
assistant at Georgia State
University. We began this
work with an interest in
further understanding
readers' perceived news
bias. Studies have shown
that readers assume
news coverage is biased
to their own group,
particularly when written
by someone who is not a
member of their group.
For example, an
earlier study found that
local sports fans felt the
sports news was less

favorable when given by
an out-of-town news-
paper, than when given
by a local newspaper.
There are additional
studies that find similar
findings in reference to
these perspectives that
have left others with
Participants were as-
signed to read the story
on the rise of HIV/AIDS,
particularly in the black
community, written by
The New York Times
or the Baltimore Afro
American. The Baltimore
Afro American is one
of the oldest African-
American papers in the
country. The research
found that although
the type of news source
did not significantly
impact perceived bias,
black audiences exhib-
ited stronger media bias
when a story was printed
in The New York Times.
At the same time, white

participants felt there
was a stronger bias by
ethnic media for ethnic
Our experiment also
looked at whether a
story published in The
New York Times or the
Baltimore Afro American
about HIV/AIDS would
produce different
perceptions by black
and white readers. Based
on previous research,
the study predicted that
perceived bias would
be stronger when the
sources were thought to
be representing an out-
group opinion. However
previous studies had not
explored whether there
were differences in how
black and white respon-
dents would view an
ethnic media source.
This study is one
of the first studies to
explore people's bias
in relation to ethnic or
mainstream media. This

is particularly important
when discussing health
information. Research
already has found people
to be less trusting of
health information pre-
sented by different media
sources. We know that
diseases tend to affect
various groups in greater
proportion, and it is
important to know how
to best reach those who
may be more likely to be
impacted by the disease.
In doing so, we must
know not only how to
word messages in a way
that is understood, relat-
able and trustworthy, but
also what sources are the
best outlet to present the
Even though I have
presented several times
at the national confer-
ence, this was my second
time attending and my
first time presenting at
an international confer-
ence. My first experience

abroad was at an inter-
national conference at
the University of Cape
Town, in South Africa,
eight years ago. My
experience in Africa was
truly unforgettable.
My recent experience
in London was also un-
forgettable. As I listened
to other presentations,
it was interesting to see
how people all over the
world struggled with
some of the same com-
munication challenges in
health, politics, business
and other areas. I learned
that not only do we share
some of the same foods,
but also some of the
same concerns. We may
be worlds apart, but we
are still similar in many
Tonia East is a speech
professor at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta Gorda.
Email her at teast@

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 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
Charlotte State Bank, 3002 Tamiami
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
Kays-Ponger& Uselton Funeral Home,
2405 Harbor Blvd.
Encore National Bank, 2120 Kings
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
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
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
Punta Gorda City Hall Annex, 126
Harvey St.
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.-1
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 Landing
Treasured Memories Scrapbooks and
More, 2670 S. McCall Road, Unit 1
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 last:
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)


Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
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delivered 7 days.

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard......................... 15.54
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incur additional delivery charge.
Above rates do not include sales tax.

Monthly Bank/
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6 Months ...................... $119.54
1 Year............................. 196.70
Arcadian home delivery
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Mail subscription rates: Rates
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3 Months 6 Months 1Year
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Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
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or to report any problems with your
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91B"Wf' M ,.t^^


Marketplace@103, Stop
by for great selection & price of fruits,
vegs, plants and more! 7am-2pm @
2101 Taylor Rd., PG, 639-6337
Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast
7-11 Thu-Sun. Public welcome. Let
Chef Tim cook for you! 2101 Taylor Rd.,
Punta Gorda Elks, Brkfst
8-12, Wings & Rings 2-5, Music by
Dino, Tiki open at 1 @ 25538 Shore Dr.,
PG, 637-2606 mmbrs & their gsts
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market & Antique Show
9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St., between
Virginia Ave. & Henry St. 380-6814
Port Charlotte Elks, 1-7,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., 625-7571,
Bar Bingo, Guests Welcome, Starks R
Garden Tours, 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. Win & get name in paper!
All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG,
Take a Yoga Break,
Computer Users: Take a Yoga Break,

The Yoga Sanctuary, 112 Sullivan St.,
Punta Gorda, 1pm to 3pm
Fellowship YFF, FCYFF is for
young families w/kids, to get together
for fun & food. It's held at Rotonda
Park @ 5:30pm 475-7447


Health Careers Camp,
Health Careers Camp,, 411 E. Charlotte
Ave., Punta Gorda, 239-671-1179,
6-10th grade
Fitness 'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG; 9am; Mon, Wed &
Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11-2:30, Cornhole @
Port Charlotte Elks, 11-9
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC,625-7571,
Indoctrination 6:30, Kitchen 11-2, Lunch
Special, Cookin'w/The Stark Family, 4:30-7
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W.
Marion, PG; 11am; Mon,Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11-2,$9 Chicken dinner 4:30-8,
Karaoke 7-10, Tiki open at 4 @ 25538
Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts

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.

American Legion 103,
VET Appr Day Lite Lunch 12-5pm,
2101 Taylor Rd., 639-6337
Fun with Music, 1-3pm
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
Dance with Friends to Live Music.
Musicians always welcome, $1.
Realty Blood Drive,
Blood drive at Five Star Realty,
1203 W. Marion Ave.,1-4 pm. Call
941-637-6116 for more info.
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 6-8pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS fre. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10pm, Cash Bar, Live Entertainment.
Band info at


Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @ Punta
Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd., 8am
to noon. Stop by or call Bob 505-4246
Native Plant Sale, CHEC,
9-2:30,10941 Burnt Store Rd. PG.
Plant Native. 575-5435 www.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,

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

Lunch with Diane 11-2:30, AYCE Pasta,
Pizza, meatballs etc., Dinner 5-8,
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, Ernie Lijoi
Sr. at the library to sell & sign copies
of his books, 10am-1pm @ 424 W.
Henry St., 833-5460
Bingo Mania, 11-1,20225
Kenilworth Blvd., 625-7571, Bingo
Mania, 11-1, Benefit The Homeless
Coalition, Bring your Friends
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC,
625-7571, Board Meeting 6:30, Lunch
11-2, Dinner 4-7:30, Full Menu, 4:30-7
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2, Mattress Party 5-9, Pot Luck
Dinner, Music $5 donation @ 25538

Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30am-3:30pm $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 625-4175
Warm Water Exercise,
Water fitness classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trail, Suite 11; 1 &2 pm; Tue &
Thur; $3/class, pay by month; info
Chess Club, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 1-4pm $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
Foreign Film, "The Last
Kiss"(Italy, 2001), 1pm, FGCU, PG,
505-1765, $5.
Suncoast Tryouts, Love
to sing? Join the Suncoast Chorale.
Call to set up a brief tryout at 1 pm;
239-543-3109; 1100 S McCall Rd., Port

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

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

The SUN (USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL. Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.


Featured Events
44th Annual Christmas in July, Last day to attend. Sun.,
July 14, 9am-4pm, Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., PC. Free Admission.
Be a part of the tradition. 99+ vendors selling arts, crafts, & more. Great
food, deals, & raffles. World famous strawberry shortcake. Quarter Bingo.
Free pics with Santa. 941-625-4175.
VPK Registration, Are you looking for a quality preschool? We
offer a FREE half day only VPK program, 9am-12pm, for your 4-year-old
child. Call 941-625-4356 for information and to reserve your spot Today!
21075 Quesada Avenue, Port Charlotte.
Republican Social Mixer, Join fellow Republicans and
politicos for fun evening, Monday, July 15, from 5-7 p.m., at St. Andrews
South Golf Club, 1901 Deborah Dr., PG. Free hors d'oeuvres, with cash bar
at happy hour prices. For more info, call 941-258-2080.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -



OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Save 40-10% Nff Storewide

Must Sell Everything

From Floor Samples

To Warehouse Stock

dr *ia

Drexel Heritage
Giasana Collection
66% Off

Save On 1000's Of Items
From: Natuzzi, Tommy
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Lexington, Hooker, Century
Better Homes & Gardens,
Bernhardt, Broyhill, Drexel
Heritage & A Host Of Others.

* Many One-Of-A-Kinds Discontinued Collections Floor
Samples Factory Close-Outs Merchandise Fresh From
The Carton From The Warehouse Prices You Won't Believe
You'll Find Bedrooms, Dining Rooms, Living Rooms, Wall Units, Home Office, Accent
Pieces, Accessories & More. Shown Is Just A Partial List Of The Values, More To See.

Cottage Style 4 Pc.
Queen Bedroom Set
Price $1900


Dining Tables From s97 Chairs from $27

Sunday 12 Noon to 6 PM,
Monday 10 AM to 9 PM
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Immediate Delivery Or Bring Your Car, Truck,
SUV, Or Trailer And Carry Off Your Purchases
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PORT CHARLOTTE 4200 Tamiami Trail (North of Kings Hwy.) Phone: 941-624-3377

Q a ii-,AlItm Are 0jto r Sl ,C h h k r r0a s E ue e us l

C OurTown Page 3

:Our Town Page 4 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Christmas in July continues

The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County is
celebrating Christmas in July
in a huge way this weekend,
with vendors spilling into
the parking lot. Shoppers are
rushing in to get bargains
and distinctive gifts to kick
off their Christmas shopping,
while enjoying the Cultural
Center's famous strawberry
shortcake or lunch in the
cafe. Here, Stephanie
Lewandowski, with her dad
Allen Lewandowski, who is
visiting from Ohio, stops at
the Avon booth Friday to
check out some of the new
items with sales reps Amanda
Beahn, Michelle Fagundes and
Victoria Fagundes. The event's
final day will run from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. today at the center,
2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte.

Richard and Ellie Schillinger attended Christmas in July on its
opening day Friday. There is still time to make it to the event,
which concludes from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today. There are more
than 80 vendors, with an array of handmade crafts and more,
along with apple dumplings; music; deals in the resale shops;
the world-famous strawberry shortcake; free cookies and
punch; as well as free pictures with Santa; prizes; raffles; and
fitness fun. For more information, call 941-625-4175, ext. 230;
or visit

Doris Dunn and Doreen Foster have a quick lunch in the cafe
before heading out to shop for more great gifts.

Trudy Riley picked out this handmade stained-glass angel at
Tods Bait Company's booth, which also features handmade
fishing flies and jewelry.

Right: Ruth
Pousland chooses
the right plant
at the Adenium
Foundation's booth.

Bill Lemm picks out some of the hand-crocheted towels for a
loved one at the Christmas bazaar.

I'Kul suom Kumm

4I a UTIR DAIJ RIc ul n u o41-.r asa.r

Award-winning fiction author DL Havlin is seen here with
Richard Roberts, who is purchasing his latest book,"The Hangin'
Oak," a short story.

NO Come see our FULL LINE of Rock, Pavers, Curbing I
M 1 ~Across from Jackie's Auto Body
Z A+ Rated Hire Craftsmen, Not Installers I

Susan Superak and Rose Marie Morris load up on Christmas
goodies at the event Friday.

Ice Cream Meet & Mingle Social

Thursday, July 18, 2013

2p.m. to 3:30p.m

Come out for fun, fellowship, and prizes...
and learn something too!

Christine Hause of Charlotte State Bank & Trust will -
be on hand to provide some valuable information on '-
Power of Attorney and Health Care Directives
as well as answer your questions about
these important topics.

To Reserve your seat, contact Noelle LaPonte

(941) 766-7991

ALF# 10548

eQ' ui f

941-766-7991 20480 Veterans Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33954


Trina and lan, playing Irish and American folk music, provided
the entertainment for the first time Friday at Christmas in July.


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The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisement.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.
Clients may be liable for any expenses in addition to fee.


:Our Town Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


C OurTown Page 5



Elizabeth L. Collese
Elizabeth L. Collese, 81,
of North Fort Myers, Fla.,
passed away Friday, July 12,
2013. Arrangements are by
National Cremation Society
of Port Charlotte, Fla.

Magnus Ellen Jr.
Magnus Ellen Jr., 70, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Monday, July 8,
2013. Arrangements are
by Smith Funeral Home,
St. Petersburg, Fla.

Donald E. Wilson
Donald E. Wilson, 86,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Saturday,
July 6, 2013.
He was
the son of
S.-. Hugh and
(nee Currie)
March 23,
1927, in Rozel,
from San Diego State
University. He was a U.S.
Navy Veteran and a mem-
ber of Pilgrim United
Church of Christ. As a
family man, he enjoyed
spending time with them
and traveling over the
United States, especially
to state parks. Donald
will be remembered for
having an easygoing
personality with a great
sense of humor, who
loved telling stories to
family and friends.
He will be greatly missed
by his wife of 65 years,
Maxine; daughters, Cheri
Koronkwicz of Kona,
Hawaii, Joy (Michael)
Ragusa of Hamden,
Conn., Julie Silk of Oxford,
Conn., and Jill Sarracco of
Ansonia, Conn.; daughter-
in-law, SylviaWilson of
Naugatuck, Conn.; brother,
Delmer (Audrey) Wilson
of Moreno Valley, Calif.;
sisters, DorothyWoodward
and Elizabeth Woodward,
both of Cedar Falls, Iowa;
11 grandchildren; and
four great-grandchildren.
Donald was preceded in
death by his son, Mark.
A service to celebrate
Donald's life will be at
11 a.m. Saturday, July 20,
2013, at Pilgrim United
Church of Christ in Port
Charlotte. Inurnment will
be at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port Charlotte.
Memorial donations
may be made to Pilgrim
United Church of Christ
or Tidewell Hospice. To
express condolences
to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Marie Zenker
Marie (nee Gorla)
Zenker, 79, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., was taken
by Angels into God's
house Friday, July 5, 2013,
suddenly, and at peace.
She was born Aug. 9,
1933, Conrath, Wis.
During Marie's retire-
ment, she was a resident
of Arcadia, Fla., Citra, Fla.,
and Rotonda, Fla. In her
adult life she moved from
Homer Glen, Ill., West
Chicago, Ill., DesPlaines,
Ill., and Chicago, Ill.
She was originally from
Conrath; in her early life,
she lived between there
and Chicago.
Marie is survived by
a multi-generation,
blended, devoted and lov-
ing family, including her

loving, devoted husband
of over 37 fulfilling and
beautiful years of mar-
riage, Arnold H. Zenker
of Port Charlotte; sons,
Thomas A. Wier of Elk
Grove, Ill., Christopher
A. Wierzbinski of Oak
Lawn, Ill., and Scott A.
Wierzbinski of Stuart,

Fla.; two stepchildren;
10 grandchildren; and
seven great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her beloved
parents, Charles "Poopsie"
Gorla and Rose (nee
Revak) Gorla; father- and
mother-in-law, Herbert
H. Zenker and Lillian
Zenker; cherished broth-
ers, Charles "Chow" Gorla
Jr. and Joseph Gorla; and
her loving son, Jeffrey R.
Wierzbinski, taken sud-
denly to God.


Garry George Hill
Garry George Hill, 53,
of RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday,
July 10, 2013, at his
Charlotte County, Fla.,
He was born Oct. 22,
1959, in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
and has been a Florida
resident since 1998, com-
ing from Orange County,
Mr. Hill retired in 1995
as a police officer for the
NYC Police Department,
after 12 years of service.
He was a communicant of
St. Francis of Assisi Parish.
Mr. Hill is survived by
his loving wife of 31 years,
Elisa of Rotonda West;
his mother, Catherine of
Englewood, Fla.; three
daughters, Megan of
Englewood, Colleen and
Brittany; son, Garry G.
Hill Jr., all of Rotonda
West; sister, Deborah
Charles of North Port,
Fla.; four brothers,
John of Spring Hill, Fla.,
William of Arcadia, Fla.,
and Craig and Brian,
both of Venice, Fla.; and
grandson, Blayne Tishner.
A Funeral Mass will be
said at 10 a.m. Friday,
July 19, 2013, at St.
Francis of Assisi Parish.
Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to
the Garry Hill Memorial
Fund, c/o Wells Fargo,
1831 S. McCall Road,
Englewood, FL 34223,
Account 1984710952, in
memory of Garry Hill.
You may share a memory
with the family at www.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

Katherine R. Kehoe
Katherine R. Kehoe,
85, of RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed away Friday, July 12,
2013, at Englewood
Community Hospital in
Englewood, Fla.
She was born Dec. 18,
1927, in Bridgeport,
Conn., to James and
Catherine (nee Mullins)
Katherine had been
a resident of Florida
since 1999, coming from
Trumbull, Conn. Mrs.
Kehoe retired in 1992 as
Vice President ofWarnaco
in Bridgeport, after
50 years. She was a
member of St. Francis
of Assisi Parish.
Katherine's survivors
include her sister, Judy
(Carl) Couture; brother,
James (Patricia) Riccio,
both of Rotonda West;
a sister-in-law, Patricia
Rich of Stratford, Conn.;
and several nieces
and nephews. She was
preceded in death by
her husband, Edward, in
2004; and her parents.
A Funeral Mass
will be said at 10 a.m.
Wednesday, July 17, 2013,
at St. Francis of Assisi
Parish, with inurment
of cremains to follow at
Gulf Pines Memorial Park
Cemetery. You may share
a memory with the family
Arrangements are by

Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

The Rev. Charles D. Carroll Sr.
The Rev. Charles D. Carroll Sr., 85, was called to
glory Tuesday, July 9, 2013.
He was born Sept. 28, 1927, in Indianapolis,
Ind., the son of Charles E. and
LaVerne Carroll.
Charles was a U.S. Navy veteran,
S and served in the Pacific on the
S USS Cabildo. He attended reunions
of the ship crews in many cities
around the country. Before entering
the ministry, he was a Senior Project
Chemical Engineer at Allison
S .. Division of General Motors.
"', In 1961, he moved his fam-
ily to Greensburg, Ind., and
S resided there until 1978. He was
ordained an Elder in the United Methodist Church
in 1980, and served full time for 25 years. After mov-
ing to Florida in 1992, Charles served as an interim
pastor, claiming he would "retire the day he died."
Over the years, he and his wife Dolores traveled
extensively worldwide. Charles was a member of
the Masonic Order, Scottish Rite, Shriners, and a
50-year member of the Order of Eastern Star. He
was active in the Walk to Emmaus, youth ministry,
Sunday School and many other activities. Charles
was an avid fisherman and golfer.
He will be greatly missed by his wife of four
years, Helen; daughters, Sue Ann (Phil) Coale of
Punta Gorda, Fla., Linda (Ben) Gatch of Zionsville,
Ind., and Faye (the Rev. Larry) Marhanka of
Plymouth, Ind.; sons, Charles D. Carroll Jr. of
Carmel, Ind., and John T. Carroll of Indianapolis,
Ind.; 15 grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren;
sister, Carolyn Wise of Grove City, Fla.; and
brother, Michael P. Carroll of Lake Forest, Calif.
Charles was preceded in death by his wife of
60 years, Dolores V. Carroll.
A Celebration of Life service will be held at
3:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 17, 2013, at Edgewater
United Methodist Church, 19190 Cochran Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, Fla. In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made to the Edgewater
United Methodist Church Parking Lot Fund. To
express condolences to the family, please visit www. and sign the online guestbook.

Carole Ann Macuba
Carole Ann Macuba, 71, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday, July 10, 2013, at home,
while surrounded by her family, after a long,
courageous battle with cancer.
She was born May 10, 1942, to Earl
Sand Anna Scott in Chicago, Ill., where
she lived until relocating to Florida.
Carole attended the Chicago
Public School system, and upon
S graduating from Farragut High
iv School was employed by Sears
Roebuck and Company. She later
worked several years for the Illinois Bell Telephone
Co., in the Computer Payroll Department. After
moving to Port Charlotte in 1981, Carole worked
for and retired from the former Charlotte Harbor
Publix at Schoolhouse Square, where she managed
the Floral Department for many years. She later
worked for and also retired from Charlotte County
Public Schools in Murdock, Fla., where she was
the Administration Building receptionist.
Carole is survived by her loving family, in-
cluding her husband of 48 years, Joseph "Joe"
Macuba; daughters, Michelle (Richard) Fiedler
and Christine (Ralph) Goracke; her grandchildren,
who were the love of her life, Michael (in the
USAF), Matthew, Bryan and Justin Fiedler, Sara
and Jonathan Schmidt, and Cole Goracke; sisters,
Kathleen Simon, Jeanne (Michael) Laporta, Nancy
(Vince) Boksa and Maureen Gruber; and brother,
Earl "Bud" Scott. She was preceded in death by her
parents, Earl and Anna Scott.
Visitation will be held from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and
6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Monday, July 15, 2013, at Roberson
Funeral Home Port Charlotte Chapel. The Mass of
Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday,
July 16, 2013, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in
Punta Gorda, Fla. Entombment will follow at
Restlawn Memorial Gardens in Port Charlotte. Friends
may visit online at to sign the
guestbook and extend condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.


Lillian Rose Giglio
Lillian Rose Giglio,
93, of North Port, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
July 8, 2013,
at North
Port Pines
S Retirement
4 ,i Center.
S was born
March 20,
1920, in
London, England, and
moved to North Port in
1992 from Levittown,
Long Island, N.Y.
During World War II she
served as an electrician
in the Royal Air Force,
and was a member of
the British War Veterans
in Levittown.
She is survived by her
loving family, includ-
ing her son-in-law,
Peter Bartolotta; four
grandchildren, Heather
(Faith) Bartolotta,
Derek (Heather)
Bartolotta, Adam
(Danette) Bartolotta
and Andrew (Sally)
Bartolotta; and six

Autumn, Hailey, Cody,
Arianna, Skylar and
Bailey, all of North Port.
Lillian was preceded in
death by her husband,
Benjamin Richard
Giglio, in 2008; and
her daughter, Deidre
Bartolotta, who passed
away May 29, 2013.
Memorial services
will be held at 2 p.m.
Wednesday, July 17,
2013, at Roberson
Funeral Home Port
Charlotte, Fla., Chapel.
Inurnment will follow
at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port
Charlotte. In lieu of
flowers, memorial con-
tributions may be made
to the Suncoast Human
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood, FL
34224, or via www.
Friends may visit online
to sign the guest book
and extend condo-
lences to the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home Port Charlotte


Kathy Schulte, along with her husband Bill, has purchased
Village Gifts & Gallery, formerly owned by Shelly Stout, who
recently passed away. The new store will be called Coffee
at Kathy's, A Seaside Shop of Sundries. The shop is open for
business, and a grand opening is planned for October.

New owners, new

direction for

Englewood shop


not, coffee lovers. A
new look is coming to a
Dearborn Street favorite.
Village Gifts & Gallery,
formerly owned by Shelly
Stout, who recently
passed away, has been
sold to new owners Kathy
and Bill Schulte. The new
store will be called Coffee
at Kathy's, A Seaside Shop
of Sundries.
"We don't want to be a
restaurant," Kathy said.
"We want to be a gift shop
with a bonus of things to
Already open for
business, the Schultes
have begun the arduous
process of cleaning up
the store and rearranging
the older merchandise
of Village Gifts & Gallery.
Most items are being sold
at half price while the
couple work on minor
remodeling projects.
Kathy envisions an
immaculate shop filled
with hand-picked new
merchandise and tempt-
ing treats.
"This has been a dream
of mine for as long as I
can remember," she said.
With experience
working at different retail
boutiques over the years,
she also credits traveling
with her husband to
several coastal cities with
preparing her for the new
"He said it was shop-
ping," Kathy said of her
husband. "I said it was
No stranger to running
a business, the Schultes
owned and operated a
trucking company in
California for 25 years.
Over the last eight years,
they moved their son
and daughter to Oregon
and ran a deck and fence
company. Fulfilling the
desire to be close to Bill's
92-year-old parents in
North Port, the couple
relocated to Englewood
in May.
While taking a break
from college classes in
Oregon, the Schultes'
daughter, Mary Jane,
visited her parents' new
home in Englewood.
Looking for coffee, Mary
Jane came uponVillage
Gifts & Gallery and told
her mom she had to come
take a look. After reading
that the former owner had
passed away from cancer,
Kathy and Bill found the
shop listed on Craigslist.
Kathy quickly met with
Shelly Stout's mother,
who was helping to
run the store in her
daughter's absence. "We
connected," Kathy said of

her meeting with Donna
Stout. "We shook hands
and hugged." Although
Kathy was never able to
meet Shelly, she feels the
former owner would be
pleased with her vision for
the store.
Kathy already has
partnered with two local
businesses to start provid-
ing fresh-baked goods
and homemade bagels for
the shop. Although not
a coffee drinker herself,
Kathy will continue
serving coffee at the new
store. She also plans to sell
hot dogs and lemonade
and, of course, ice cream.
As for merchandise, she
plans to sell quality items
at a reasonable price
perfect for gift-giving.
"If you can't find your
person a gift, you ought
not be buying that person
a gift," she said of her new
store with a smile.
With Bill's help, the
couple is cleaning and
redesigning the space.
"He is moving tables
and scrubbing and clean-
ing," Kathy said.
Bill is a general contrac-
tor and plans to relocate
the store's office to make
room for merchandise.
"We're having a lot of fun,"
he said.
The couple's son, Drew,
plans to move to Florida
and join his parents' store
in August. For now, the
store will be closed on
Sunday to make time for
family. Kathy said they see
Bill's parents for dinner
every Sunday. Over the
summer, the store hours
will be from 8 a.m. to
7 p.m. Monday through
"This is my baby," Kathy
said. "Stop in and see the
The Schultes plan to
hold a grand opening in
October at the store, 425
W Dearborn St.

Take The
Next Step After
Come See
The Many Options
We Offer

Gardens, Bench Sites
& Private Niche
Estates Available

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda
o (941) 639-2381
A -

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

Traffic enforcement locations set

- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Bermont Road, Punta
State Road 776,
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Cochran
Boulevard, Port
Kings Highway
and Interstate 75, Port
Charlotte (near Deep

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Sarah Ann Passaro, 22,100 block
of Annapolis Lane, Rotonda West.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Bart Alan Dahl Jr., 21,1800 block
of Scotch Pine Court, Punta Gorda.

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

Charges: two counts each of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia, delivering
a hallucinogen and possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription; and driving with a
suspended license. Bond: $17,500.
*Jerry Lee Mellum, 39, 23000
block of Troy Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $1,000.
Ashley Marie Crow, 28, 200 block
of Waterway Circle, Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: $2,000.
Harold Elmer Nugent III, 38,
2000 block of Cannolot Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: disorderly
intoxication). Bond: $915.
*Jacob Cecil Fuhlman, 38,
18000 block of Ackerman Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Michael Blaine Maupin, 31,
21000 block of Denise Ave., Port

Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
*Tyler Benjamin Watkins, 22,
100 block of Colonial St. SW, Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts of
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, possession of
drug paraphernalia, possession with
the intent to sell a synthetic narcotic,
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession with the
intent to sell a hallucinogen. Bond:
*Jeremiah Ike Ligon, 37, 9100
block of Migue Circle, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Guy Randall Gordon, 55, 3300
block of Sunrise Trail, Port Charlotte.
Charges: out-of-county warrant and
resisting an officer. Bond: $26,000.
*Teara Anne Sander, 23, 2000
block of Couver Drive, Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of violation of
probation. Bond: none.

James Lawrence Brunelle, 38,
1000 block of Longely Drive, Port
Charlotte. Charge: aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bond: none.
Shawn Michael Cross, 28,100
block of Date St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: grand theft, dealing in
stolen property and burglary. Bond:
William Rodriguez Cedeno, 45,
200 block of Mentel Terrace, Port
Charlotte. Charge: driving with a
suspended license. Bond: $500.
Susan Kay Britten, 45,1400
block of Pulaski St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of giving false
owner information for pawned items.
Bond: $5,000.
Michael Anthony Britten, 25,
1400 block of Pulaski St., Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts of
giving false owner information for
pawned items. Bond: $5,000.
Shawn Michael Klinger, 25, 300
block of Laverne St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: burglary, grand theft,
dealing in stolen property and
unlawful possession of a concealed
handcuff key. Bond: $12,500.
Kristen Danielle Egger, 31,2200
block of Lion Terrace, Port Charlotte.

Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Daniel Thomas Burke, 23, 5200
block of Cambay St., North Port.
Charge: aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon. Bond: none.
Michelle Leann Mitchell, 37,
of North Fort Myers. Charges: two
counts of violation of probation.
Bond: $1,000.
Gage Austin Hennegar, 20, of
Lake Placid, Fla. Charges: possession
of cocaine and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Kimberly Kay Thompson, 32,
of Fort Myers. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Steven Jessie Knight, 35, 4200
block of Southland Ave., El Jobean.
Charge: failure to appear. Bond:
Jennifer Renee Powers, 26,
of Cape Coral. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Jenny Lee Fasching, 32, of Cape
Coral. Charges: three counts of grand
theft. Bond: none.
Anthony Paul Schmidt, 47,100
block of Rotonda Blvd. W., Rotonda
West. Charge: driving without
insurance. Bond: $500.
Kyle Jon Evers, 28,19000 block

of Helena Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
*Stephanie Lee Nichols, 33, 4300
block of Gillot Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charges: failure to register a motor
vehicle and driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $1,000.
Mark Riposta, 57,100 block
of Seville Place SW, Port Charlotte.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $1,000.
Jacquelynn Marie Kidd, 49, 500
block of Morrison Ave., Englewood.
Charge: disorderly intoxication. Bond:
Rodney Vaughn Williams, 41,
7200 block of S.W. Odgen Acres Road,
Arcadia. Charge: DUI. Bond: $1,500.
Derek James Brantley, 28, 900
block of Phyllis Road, Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrest:
Keith Richard Hogan, 60, 20200
block of Blain Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $500.

Compiled by Adam Kreger
and Marion Putman

_ mw

*Ir~ LatestU in EICAL NEW'Ia'lf


Count On The Best Service At Dr. D's Auto Repair I I

Call Dr. D's Auto Repair for all
your auto repairs. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all ASE
certified and they offer the finest
full service repair in this area. 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. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be assured that
the service required on your
vehicle is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent auto

mechanic and the business enjoys
an excellent reputation. Dr. D's is
located at 23415 Janice Avenue in the ..
Whidden Industrial Park in Charlotte
Harbor and the phone number is
941-743-3677. For the best service at
a reasonable price, call or stop by Dr.
SAon pi Dr. D's Auto Repair, 23415 Janice
D's Auto Repair. Avenue in the Whidden Industrial
Park in Charlotte Harbor

Battery Plus Offers Service And Expert Advice

Batteries Plus, owned by Tom &
Ingrid Brummet, 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte

Batteries Plus carries over
10,000 different types of

batteries for everything
from cars, boats,
motorcycles, watches,
alarms and laptops. If it
needs a battery, Batteries
Plus has it for you. Did
you ever think how many
objects in your everyday
life require batteries?
Think about it and you
will understand why an
entire store is dedicated
to the sale of batteries
and is conveniently
located at 1690 Tamiami


Q. My Air handler in the
garage is sweating. My
contractor tells me not to
worry. Is this normal?
A. Generally speaking,
sweating on the bottom
of your air handler the
size of a dollar bill or
smaller should be ok. If
it's larger than a dollar,
it's very likely this will
cost you many dollars in
the long run. If there is a
possibility of property
damage, we recommend
you call John and Carrie
Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive, Port
Charlotte. The Gables run
a focused business on
customer service and
pride themselves in
providing service on your
heating and cooling unit,
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strive to educate their
customers on how to
keep their home heated
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and summer, and what to
do to extend the life of the
unit. You can count on
the service, advice and
fair pricing that you
receive and a thorough
and complete check at
each service visit. Call

Dale's Air Conditioning &
Heating for sales or
service. The phone
number is 941-629-1712
and business hours are 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, with 24
hours emergency service
to their customers.

Q. I know gold is selling
at record prices. Where
can I get the best deal?
A.Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old gold
and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The
selection is amazing. This
business is a community

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

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

Q. I want designer
window coverings, but
can't afford a personal
decorator. Any advice?
A. Yes! Call Absolute
Blinds for free advice from
a professional decorator
and the best selection
available. Absolute Blinds
has been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made while
you wait, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
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of verticals, a selection of
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Before you purchase a
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at 14212Wm. Tamiami

call them for a quote
at 941-426-1773. They
can advise which
brands are the best
Quality TV Owner Mike Morales, engineere to fit your
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needs, and you can see
their large selection.
Quality TV is a factory-authorized service agent for
most brands and is an authorized Dish Network and
DIRECTV dealer/installer. Quality TV also has an
on-site repair shop. Quality TV is known for their
selection of TVs, audio/video systems, antennas and
repairs, but they also have a great selection of other
products including security alarm systems, metal
detectors, security cameras, Blu-ray players, tailgate
portable antennas and used TVs with an in-house
warranty. Owner Mike Morales will match prices on
any in-stock TV. For more information, please visit
their website at

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 941-627-5444.
Past and present
customers can like
Absolute Blinds' Facebook
page. For more information,
visit their website at

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

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local car dealers as a first
class auto body work and
custom paint shop. Jack
D'Amico has over 35
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uses only the finest
Sherwin-Williams paint
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and has state-of-the-art
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Charlotte. Trust the pros
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DOES Y eL gFY? CALL 941-205-6401

OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


C OurTown Page 7


seven days a week, so if
someone likes to watch
hockey and get a bucket of
wings, we will be open late
for the game."
Cluck-U began in 1985
in New Brunswick, N.J.,
when a college student
believed his campus
needed more than
burgers and pizza. Today,
Cluck-U, which was
featured on the Travel
Channel's "10 Top Places
to Pig Out," is known
for its "fresh not frozen"
chicken wingers, chicken
fingers, clucker spuds,
wraps, salads, macaroni
and cheese, and desserts.
"I want this to be a


which local band and
its fans could collect the
most food for the home-
less coalition.
The challenge cul-
minated Saturday with
a huge jam session -
performed for free by
the participating bands
- at Harpoon Harry's in
Fishermen's Village.
Other bands in the
contest were Zombie
University, Just2rocK,
Tropical Ave. and
"It's a really cool
thing," said Just2rocK
vocalist and guitarist
Jim Hoy, 50. "It's good to
jump in and give back."
Each band had an
assigned storage unit
throughout the month
and a half of competi-
tion. Units were filled
with food donated by
supporters of the bands
during their respective
gigs. The nonperishable
items then were used
to stock the homeless
coalition's food pantry.
"I think it's pretty
awesome," said Lynn
Roemmich, 61, who
stopped by Saturday's


The short time frame
created problems for
contractors, resulting in
higher bids that includ-
ed overtime labor costs,
as well as provisions to
protect against financial
penalties imposed by


Property Appraiser's
Office, Punta Gorda
reported $2.3 billion in
gross taxable value in



we can sure work toward
bringing those people
that can get a nice, cheap
Allegiant flight into our
At the moment,
Allegiant Air is the only
commercial airline that
flies between Punta
Gorda and 11 U.S cities.
Passenger traffic plum-
meted after Direct Air
filed for bankruptcy
last year, but since has
rebounded, with 31,915
passengers served in
June a 207 percent
increase over last
year, Airport Authority
Executive Director Gary

Quill said.
So it just makes sense
for economic develop-
ment, tourism and the
Airport Authority to band
together, Quill said.
"It's very logical in
terms of the potential
to have some satellite
locations here (for)
companies in our

restaurant where a family
can go and won't break
their bank," Tartaglia
said, adding he hopes to
open by October to coin-
cide with NPHS's Bobcats
football season. "I've
been a huge supporter of
North Port youth sports
teams, and the middle
and high school sports
teams. I envision Cluck-U
as a safe, fun, relaxed
place for the kids to come
and spend time after
In addition to hiring
local students and teach-
ing them the restaurant
business as more of a
profession, Tartaglia said
he's primarily hiring North
Port trades workers to
complete the interior of
the store. It will include old
photos of North Port.

He eventually plans
to offer deliveries and
"We are launching a
website where we will be
showing the progress of
Cluck-U before it opens,"
he said. "It will be similar
to reality TV. Once we
open, we would like to
work with schools to
reward students. We will
have free wing drawings.
We will be following the
Home of the Fighting
Clucksters University
theme, and have T-shirts
and sweatshirts for sale.
We have a mascot that
will be visible in North
Port. We will be hav-
ing Cluckeokee nights
(karaoke) for families. It's
going to be a lot of fun."


Volunteers help collect food for the local homeless coalition
Saturday at Fishermen's Village. Boy Scout Troop 37 leader Al
Blackburn, Charlotte County Homeless Coalition supporter
Renee Taylor and food pantry head Randy Benedict were on
hand to assist with the donations that continued to come in

during Saturday's finale event.
event. "If people didn't
help other people, we'd
all be ... out of luck."
DeBruyn, Food
Storage Wars organizer,
was appreciative for all
the community support.
"(Participants) have
been into it," she said.
"It's a friendly compe-
tition, but we really

the city for not meeting
the deadline, officials
"Forty-five days to do
this project was very
optimistic, especially
during the rainy season,"
said Dennis Murphy,
Growth Management
Council members
rejected all the bids and
instead are planning a

2012, or a 1.7 percent in-
crease from the previous
year. These taxes will be
collected later this year,
and go toward next year's
spending plan.
Despite the increase
in property values, city
officials say next year's

airline network," Quill
said. "We've had a nice
increase this year in
tourism, so it just makes
sense all around."
The Economic
Development Office has
created a "certified site
program" for owners
within the ECAP that
allows them to upload
property information to
the EDO's website, which
then is made available
to prospective buyers or
Patton said a list will
be compiled of a couple
thousand businesses
within the targeted
markets based on demo-
graphics, company size,

need food."
Donations still
were pouring in dur-
ing Saturday's show.
The local chapter of
the Defenders Law
Enforcement Motorcycle
Club donated $200.
"We try to support
(groups) that are
dedicated to Charlotte

new approach. Rather
than setting guidelines
for the project, the city
will ask contractors to
submit "design-build
proposals," where
contractors spell out
how they would do the
job and for how much,
from start to finish. In
addition, maintenance
costs also may be part of
the new set of proposals,

projected $18.8 million
general fund budget
will have a shortfall of
$419,000, prompting the
city to dip into cash re-
serves. Still, Punta Gorda
is making headway in
raising its general fund

the market area and the
type of industry.
"Once we gather that
list and the right names
to go along with that list,
we move to the 'go' part,"
which includes a direct
mail campaign, site visits
and promotions," Patton
In addition, the EDO
plans to incorporate "re-
tiree recruitment" to its
marketing mix aimed at
enticing home buyers to
the county's community
redevelopment areas,
similar to the early days
of General Development,
when the company was
trying to attract buyers to
Port Charlotte.

S...... ......
..... .


Cluck-U Chicken at 1163 Toledo Blade Blvd., is opening near Kyle Kurtis on the eastern end of
North Port.

County," said member
Beau Buchheit, 38.
"(The homeless coali-
tion) is local, and they
do good."
The coalition served
62,000 meals last year,
and more than 2,700
families took advantage
of the food pantry.
Donations from events
like Food Storage Wars
are crucial.
"It's nice to participate
in an event that sup-
ports locals," said
Just2rocK bassist and
vocalist Jeremy Sutter,
42. "It's good music and
a great cause."
Saturday's perfor-
mances began at 1 p.m.,
and were expected
to last into early this
A "champion band"
was not announced by
early Saturday evening,
but DeBruyn confirmed
Archer Classic Rock and
Tropical Ave. were the
top two collectors, "only
separated by like three
Trivia, raffles, a look-
alike contest, a silent
auction and myriad
games were part of the
festivities at the Food
Storage Wars finale.
Fishermen's Village
merchants also held

which likely would be
requested by early next
Still, timing is an
obstacle that must be
overcome. With only
two community events
slated between April 25
and Oct. 10 next year,
Murphy suggested the
city move these out-
door festivals to other
sites to extend the

Based on 2014 budget
projections, the city
will meet its minimum
5.5 percent target for
reserves in each of its
funds, but still falls far
short of the national
standard reserve policy
of at least two months of

"We've been identi-
fied by everybody as
the greatest place," said
Patton, pointing to recent
national magazine men-
tions. "So we're going to
start marketing that just
a little bit more."

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.

Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology

Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
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Port Charlotte
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Most Major Brands Available

Just2rocK vocalist/guitarist Jim Hoy performs with his group
Saturday at Harpoon Harry's in Fishermen's Village in Punta
Gorda, during a five-band finale show to wrap up Food Storage
Wars. The six-week competition saw bands helping to collect
donations for the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition.

a Christmas in July
sidewalk sale in con-
junction with the last
day of contest to help
the cause, and Santa
Claus even introduced

construction schedule
to six months. Fourth
Fest could be relocated
to the much smaller
Gilchrist Park, Murphy
said, and the fireworks
could be moved out to
a barge in the harbor
to better accommodate
the large crowds. But
this option was not
viewed as a perfect

operating expenses, or
16.7 percent.
In addition, there is
a budget deficit pro-
jected for fiscal year
2015 due to recurring
revenues not meeting
anticipated recurring
expenses, said Howard

the bands. King Fisher
Fleet also chipped in by
offering harbor cruises
in exchange for food

"July Fourth won't fit
in Gilchrist Park," Mayor
BillAlbers said. "That's
become a major event."
In the end, it was de-
cided that Punta Gorda
has at least six months to
find a suitable resolution.
"The city needs to
make this work," the
mayor said.


Kunik, city manager.
Kunik added, however,
that the long-range plan
calls for the city to
continue to bolster its
reserve level in 2015.
"We need to increase
reserves," he said.

Log onto for the latest updates.

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If you are diabetic and have Medicare, Call:

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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, July 14, 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


Is Facebook

the right place

to fight crime?

Facebook by law enforcement
raises some serious issues.
his week's search by the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office for a trio of runaway
teens and the use of the CCSO's
Facebook page in the search raises
some interesting, and in some
ways troubling, issues about how
public agencies use social media
in carrying out their duties.
The boys, between the ages of
13 and 16, were foundWednesday
following an intensive search
covering western Charlotte and
Sarasota counties. While the
search was being carried out, a
conversation raged on Facebook,
where the CCSO had posted the
missing boys' names and mug
shots from prior arrests. (The
teens were charged Thursday with
a number of offenses, including
In the comments section of
the post, statements ranged
from defense of the youngsters
to accusations of specific crimes
they allegedly committed to
details and speculation about
the family situation of two of the
boys, who were brothers. In the
still evolving world of Internet law,
we are concerned not only with
the potential liability to which the
sheriff's office is exposed to the
effect of such virtual lynchings on
our system of justice.
Arrest records are published by
many publications, websites and
organizations on a daily basis,
including in this newspaper. We
report the resolution of some
cases, but not nearly all, subse-
quent to those arrests. Many of
those arrested are cleared of the
charges, have them reduced or
dismissed or participate in various
pre-trial diversion programs, such
as teen court or drug court. Of
course, many are also convicted,
jailed or given probation. Until
that point, though, all persons
who are arrested are deemed
innocent until proven guilty. It's a
basic tenet of our justice system
that any American would be loath
to see disappear.
We don't know how the cases of
the three juveniles will be re-
solved. Nobody does. The sheriff's
office did a fine job of finding the
boys and bringing them in. Not
only will they answer for the acts
they are accused of committing,
but they are now out of danger.
But the Facebook discussion will
go on. As the cyber saying goes,
"The Internet is forever." The
comments about these suspects
- and any other suspect who is
highlighted on the CCSO page
- will follow them indefinitely,
regardless of the result of their
cases or how their lives turn out.
The issue is not just this particu-
lar incident, but anything posted
on the CCSO's Facebook page. We
have had similar misgivings in
the past about the unmoderated
and immoderate tone of the user
comments. Ironically, Internet
libel law tends to encourage
owners of websites and social
networking pages to leave uncivil
or libelous content alone, because
the more effort an owner makes to
edit, remove or censor comments,
the more liable he becomes for
what is left on a site or page. That
said, we wouldn't be surprised if
an enterprising lawyer took aim
at the agency for the content
there. In the end, the agency has
made a choice to use a platform
for spreading arrest or other
information that is notorious for
potentially libelous comments.
Facebook has proven a use-
ful platform for public agencies
to reach wide audiences, both
for law enforcement and other
government information and
services. The question is whether
the benefit of the website out-
weighs the risks it poses, both to
the agency and people who are
targeted by users with snarky
scorn, unsubstantiated allega-
tions, speculation and flat-out
lies. Even if the risk of a libel suit is

limited, we wonder if it's just plain

The GOP misfires on food stamps

here was a rare moment
of candor on the House
floor last week.
Rep. Pete Sessions, R-Texas,
a committee chairman and
the man who led House
Republicans to their majority in
2010, was explaining why he and
his colleagues decided to drop
the food stamp program from
the farm bill.
"What we have carefully done
is exclude some extraneous
pieces," he said.
Extraneous? For almost 50
years, food stamps have been
part of the annual farm bill,
and the $80 billion spent on the
program keeps tens of millions
of Americans, about half of them
children, from going hungry.
"Kids going to bed hungry at
night in this nation is extrane-
ous?" asked Rep. Rosa DeLauro,
"The 47 million people
who are on SNAP" the
Supplemental Nutrition
Assistance Program- "are not
extraneous," argued Rep. Jim
McGovern, D-Mass. "They are
important. They are part of our
And on Thursday afternoon,
they were figuratively banished
from the American community.
Without a single Democratic
vote, House Republicans
narrowly passed a bill that, if
allowed to stand, would provide
hundreds of billions of dollars in
agriculture subsidies but not a
dime for the hungry.
Happily, Americans are

unlikely to starve as a result of
Thursday's vote because the
Senate won't allow the House's
farm bill to become law if
the food stamp program isn't
restored. Even some House
Republicans, uneasy about what
they had done, spoke of having a
separate vote on food stamps in
the coming weeks.
But as a political matter, the
food stamp folly shows just what
a difficult situation Republican
leaders find themselves in. For
the second time in two days,
they had been forced to placate
conservatives in their own
ranks by taking a position that
alienates crucial segments of the
On Wednesday, the House
GOP caucus huddled and
determined that, because of
conservatives' objections, they
would not take up the bipartisan
Senate immigration bill, or any
major immigration legislation,
anytime soon. At House Speaker
John Boehner's weekly news
conference Thursday, NBC's
Luke Russert pointed out that
Republicans won't be able to
win the presidency with "all

white folks." He asked whether
Republicans were putting
themselves "at a disadvantage
with the fastest-growing elec-
toral voting group for another
"Well," responded Boehner. "I
didn't know this was an opinion
show here."
Actually, it's not a matter of
opinion but of demographics.
Republicans were in a similar
position Thursday when party
leaders moved to win the votes
of conservative holdouts who
had sent the farm bill down to
defeat weeks earlier. But their
narrow victory came at a huge
cost: blowing up the urban/rural
coalition that had passed such
bills for decades, and inviting
new charges that Republicans
are hostile to racial minori-
ties 36 percent of food stamp
beneficiaries are identified as
white and the poor.
The debate brought to the
well of the House a procession of
indignant members of the black
and Hispanic caucuses.
"Democrats and the
Congressional Black Caucus are
appalled that the Republicans
are determined to defund food
stamps and place vulnerable
Americans in a position of not
being able to feed their families.
Shame on you," said Rep. G.K.
Butterfield, D-N.C. "It's despica-
ble. What is it about poor people
you don't like?"
Some Republicans on the
floor jeered as Butterfield ac-
cused them of implementing a

"Republican tea party" agenda
to defund food stamps.
Rep. FredericaWilson, D-Fla.,
said that "there are seniors in
my district who eat dog food
when their food stamps run
Rep. Ruben Hinojosa, D-Texas,
said he opposed the bill "as chair
of the CHC," shorthand for the
Hispanic caucus, because "it
hurts America's poor children
and senior citizens." The speaker
pro tempore then provoked a
procedural fight with Democrats
by penalizing their debating
time because Hinojosa had
"engaged in embellishment"
by identifying himself as head
of the Congressional Hispanic
Democrats filled several hours
making impassioned speeches
and throwing up procedural
delays, demanding votes to
adjourn and appealing the
speaker's parliamentary
judgment. Some of the more
truculent Republicans re-
sponded in kind; Rep. Louie
Gohmert of Texas kept jumping
up from his chair and objecting
to Democrats' requests, until
Boehner's floor leader put her
hand on Gohmert's chair and
asked him to cool it.
Gohmert did, eventually. But
his aerobics aren't what's jeopar-
dizing the Republicans' future.
It's the way they're voting.
Dana Milbank is a Washington
Post columnist. Readers may
reach him at danamilbank@

Food stamp programs work, so why are we cutting them?

an I tell you a real
success story? One we
should all be proud
of? Great, here goes: The
program formerly known as
food stamps has kept hunger
from exploding along with the
number of Americans living in
"That food insecurity hasn't
increased" since the finan-
cial meltdown in 2008, says
David Beckmann, president
of the Christian anti-hunger
group Bread for the World,
"is a tremendous testament
to the power of SNAP" the
Supplemental Nutrition
Assistance Program that
replaced food stamps.
That does not mean that
every child in this rich country
of ours has enough to eat.
On the contrary, Eli Saslow's
recent Washington Post piece
on a summer bread bus that
takes lunch to kids in rural

Melinda Henneberger
Guest Coulmnist

Tennessee was like something
straight out of "Angela's Ashes."
The 7-year-old who saves the
juice from his fruit cup to feed
to his baby sister reminded
me of Frank McCourt and his
classmates drooling for the
apple peelings their teacher
tossed into the garbage in
Limerick in the 1930s.
But government spending
has kept the bottom from fall-
ing out: "What I see every day
is how much food stamp pro-
grams mean to people on the
edge," said Monsignor John
Enzler, president of Catholic
Charities of the Archdiocese of
Washington. "I tried to live on
what food stamps give you for
a week last year, and I couldn't
do it, but it does make enough

of a difference to allow people
to stay in their apartments and
pay medical expenses and take
care of their children."
In a still-sluggish economy
- and compared to the
alternative isn't that an
outcome we should count as
a win? You'd think so. Yet on
Thursday, the Republican-
controlled House passed a
farm bill without the nutrition
programs normally funded
through that legislation.
Why? Well, as Republicans
themselves explained on the
House floor, it's because so
many on their side of the aisle
felt that the $20.5 billion in
cuts to nutrition programs in
the version of the farm bill
that failed last month just
weren't deep enough. "Oh
my goodness," Agriculture
Committee Chairman Frank
Lucas, R-Okla., said some
colleagues asked him, "why

couldn't you do more?"
Oh my goodness, why
should poor kids get to eat
Funding food programs
through the farm bill "doesn't
serve the needs" of the poor,
insisted Rep. Marlin Stutzman,
R-Ind., a fourth-generation
farmer who called the bill that
passed "the next logical step
on the path to real reform."
If you're serious about
cutting government, Lucas
urged, then vote for the bill.
And yet some conservative
groups opposed it for not
going far enough. (Remember
when George W Bush said he
wouldn't balance his budget
on the backs of the poor? His
party doesn't seem to.)
Responding to poverty
by paring back food stamp
programs is like answering a


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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

The other side of paradise

Good morning.
Growing up, the
deserted beaches, open
water, empty lots for
touch football, tree
forts and war games
made Miami Beach a
great place for three
brothers to roam and
play. At the same time
there was another
side to our hometown.
Miami Beach was the
nation's gambling
paradise before Los
Vegas became America's
fantasyland and gaming
Gambling was not le-
gal but it was regulated.
There was a partner-
ship between law
enforcement and the
underworld. The hotels
were wrapped between
the Atlantic Ocean and
Collins Avenue. They
featured nightclubs
that hosted Maurice
Chevalier and Sammy
Davis Jr. I remember
Mel Torme pulling up a
hotel ramp in a foreign
convertible when I
was parking cars next
door at the Roosevelt.
Walking down 41st

Street, I passed Debbie
Reynolds and Eddie
Fisher holding hands
on the way to a movie.
Martha Raye had a
supper club at 21st and
Collins that was reput-
ed to be the hangout
of the New York mob.
Locally the S and G
syndicate was the key
organization regulat-
ing bookmaking. The
managers of the syndi-
cate were respected as
able businessmen. For
decades the syndicate
supplied new black and
gold uniforms each
year for our high school
football team, the
Typhoons. I can re-
member the syndicate
head, whose son was a
star quarterback on the
team, coming to our

dressing room to talk
with the coach before
we took the field.
There was legal
gambling at the
horse tracks: Hialeah,
Tropical Park and Gulf
Stream, or at the dog
track or jai alai fronton
in South Beach. In
Surfside across the
street from where
I folded my Miami
Heralds at about 4 a.m.,
an armored truck would
carry away that night's
gambling earnings at
the Brook Club. Illegal
war industry profits
were circulated at their
roulette and poker
tables to be declared
on an income tax as
gambling winnings.
Al Capone was in
retirement on Palm
Island. Lucky Luciano
had a condominium
in Bal Harbor. Meyer
Lansky had a home
on Miami Beach even
before the crash in
1929. He continued to
operate there in easy
commuting distance to
his Havana operations
protected by Cuban

President Fulgencio
There were a number
of well-appointed
gambling spots. On
Palm Island, halfway
between Miami and the
Beach, it was the Palm
Island Club. Our father,
who would become a
CPA was comfortable
with numbers and had
created giant spread
sheets of penciled
numbers for his system
to win at roulette. He
and my Uncle Bob
tested it at the elegant
Club. Active in the late
1930s and through
the 1940s, the roulette
tables were in the back
half of what had been
an estate home. Up
front was a quiet dining
room that seated about
40. Our father reported
that his system worked,
he just did not have a
big enough bankroll
to carry him over the
rough spots.
The larger hotels had
a newsstand which was
a front for horse race
bookmaking across the
country. My uncle got

daily delivery of three
newspapers, The Miami
Herald, The Daily News
and the Daily Racing
Form. The hotel on my
Miami Herald route
took five copies to help
their bookmaker look
like a real newsstand.
Decades before the
Florida Lottery, Bolita
was the weekly gam-
bling hope for those
with little cash. You
could buy the weekly
number for 10 cents.
At the end of World
War II slot machines
were legal and could be
found almost anywhere.
For the little business
that could not afford to
buy a slot machine and
the payoff to operate
it, there were punch-
boards. For a dime you
might win a chance at
$5 or $10.
The center of down-
town Miami was at the
corner of Miami Avenue
and Flagler Street.
Burdines department
store filled most of
the block. City buses
that fanned out north,
south, east and west,

stopped there to pick
up new passengers or
those with transfer tick-
ets. At the corner was
a large friendly Miami
cop. Everyone knew
Smiling Jimmy Sullivan.
He would stop traffic in
all directions to help an
elderly woman shopper
across the street. It was
a show to see the big
man direct traffic at
Miami's busiest inter-
section. The citizens of
Miami, in a moment of
reform, elected Smiling
Jimmy Sullivan as
sheriff of Dade County.
Not much changed on
the gambling scene but
Sheriff Sullivan greatly
increased his income.
He was suspended
following investiga-
tions by the Sen. Estes
Kefauver's Crime
Commission hearings.
Six months later he was
reinstated in a popular
move by Gov. Fuller
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

A morality tale that failed

he George Zim-
merman trial is
the racial meta-
phor that failed. It has
proved that none of
the ideological baggage
heaped on the case ever
made any sense.
George Zimmerman
is not a symbol of white
America, or to bor-
row the stilted phrase
The New York Times
used to refer to him in
its reports white-
Hispanic America. The
case is not about race
relations. Incredibly
enough, even the attor-
ney for Trayvon Martin's
family now says, "We
don't believe the focus
was really race."
To the extent that the
entire episode has any
larger meaning, it is a
tale of the left's desper-
ation to indict con-
temporary America as
a land of rank racism,
different in degree, per-
haps, but not in kind
from 1950s Mississippi.
That's where Emmett


rise in diabetes by slash-
ing insulin production.
And as Rep. Pete Gallego,
D-Tex., argued, almost
all of the recipients are
either children or elderly.
What's to become of
these nutrition programs
now is unclear. But
even the Democratic-
controlled Senate wants
to cut them, by $4 billion,
and the White House has
said it can live with that
number. So the argument
our leaders are having
really boils down to
whether we're going to
cut or gut a program that
keeps at-risk kids from
going hungry.
Some opponents of
the bill practically burst
into flames on the House
floor, where some of the
loudest voices were fe-
male: "Mitt Romney was
right," thundered Corrine
Brown, D-Fla. "You all
do not care about the 47
percent! Shame on you!"
"Vote no! Vote no! It's

Till, to whom Trayvon
Martin has often been
compared, was brutally
murdered for whistling
at a white woman.
Mentioning Martin in
the same breath as Till
is an offense against
history and common
When the national
controversy over
Martin's killing first
erupted, I thought
it was wrong that
Zimmerman wasn't
charged. I still think
it was foolhardy of
Zimmerman to get
out of his car and trail
Martin, and that if he
had had the sense to
leave the matter at

ridiculous what you're
doing to our children!"
said Sheila Jackson Lee,
Minority Leader Nancy
Pelosi wasn't shouting
but was shaming: To pass
the bill, she said, was "to
dishonor the God who
made us."
"To take food out of
the mouths of babies?
What are you thinking?"
she asked. "Or are you
Female anger is a hot
topic right now; I just
finished Claire Messud's
not-nice novel "The
Woman Upstairs," about
an elementary school
teacher whose life has
turned into a human
cauldron and "a ravenous
wolf." Even the Virgin
Mary is fuming in Colm
Tibn's "The Testament of
Mary." And if Democratic
women on the House
floor on Thursday were
no slouches in tearing
the roof off, well, some-
times fury is the only
rational response.
Melinda Henneberger
is a columnist for the
Washington Post.

his call to the police,
a tragedy could have
been avoided.
But that doesn't make
him a murderer. There
was always a perverse
wishfulness to the
Look how rotten and
backward this country
is. Look at what white-
Hispanics are capable
of. Look at the corrup-
tion of our criminal-
justice system. Look at
this poor child mur-
dered in cold blood.
MSNBC tried and
convicted Zimmerman,
executed him by firing
squad, then propped
the body up at the
defense table so it could
do it all over again. Host
Lawrence O'Donnell
said Zimmerman shot "a
black teenager to death
for having done abso-
lutely nothing," and
opined that "I believe
what we have here is
evidence of a police
cover-up." At a rally,
another of the network's



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personalities, the Rev.
Al Sharpton, compared
the injustice done to
Martin to the crucifixion
of Jesus Christ and
that may have been one
of his cooler-headed
The most poison-
ous interpretation of
Zimmerman's conduct
- that he sought out
and assassinated a
black kid for being a
black kid was never
plausible. Assassins
generally don't call the
police before track-
ing down targets. But
it looks positively
ridiculous in light of all
the evidence suggest-
ing that right before
Zimmerman fired,
Martin was beating
Zimmerman, not the
other way around.
The prosecution had
the odd habit of calling
witnesses who contra-
dicted its case against
Zimmerman. One of
them, a neighbor named
John Good, testified that

(863) 993-4855

Martin was mounted
"MMA-style" on top of
Zimmerman, drubbing
him in a "ground-and-
pound." A forensic
witness called by the
defense, Vincent Di
Maio, testified that the
muzzle of Zimmerman's
gun was against Martin's
clothing, which in turn
was several inches away
from Martin's body -
facts consistent with
Martin being on top of
Accounts differ on
who was crying out for
help that night. Martin's
family says it was
Martin; Zimmerman's
family says it was
Zimmerman. But
Zimmerman is the one
who had the injuries
consistent with getting
beaten up and being in
All of this suggests
that Zimmerman fired
in self-defense. At this
point, if he is convicted
of second-degree mur-
der as charged, he will

be the one failed by the
Florida criminal-justice
system not Martin.
Justice, in the sense
of a deliberate, lawful
judgment consistent
with the facts, was nev-
er the driving passion
of the Zimmerman-
haters. They wanted
a racial morality play.
If Trayvon Martin had
been shot by another
black person, no one
would have cared. Al
Sharpton wouldn't have
made him a cause.
Lawrence O'Donnell
wouldn't have batted an
eyelash. No one outside
his immediate family
and friends would have
ever known his name.
Trayvon Martin's
shooting was an ideo-
logically useful tragedy,
and so the vultures did
their worst.
Rich Lowry is the
editor of the National
Review. Readers may
reach him at comments.


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The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

C OurTown Page 9


Our Town Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Golden numbers

hen Houston
was com-
peting with
a Brazilian city to be
the site of a Japanese-
owned plant, Hous-
ton could provide the
Japanese with pertinent
information about the
educational attain-
ments and other quali-
ties of its workforce and
the number of Japanese
speakers in the area.
The plant is in Texas
partly because Houston
had superior statistics,
thanks to an inexpen-
sive federal program
currently under attack
from some conserva-
tives. They may not
know that its pedigree
traces to the Constitu-
tion's Framers.
These Enlightenment
figures rational,
empirical, inquisi-
tive believed in the
possibility of evidence-
based improvements.
And they mandated
the "enumeration" of
the population every
10 years. James Madison
soon proposed expand-
ing the census beyond
mere enumeration to
recording Americans'
occupations. And com-
pliance with the survey
was compulsory.

During America's
post-Civil War dy-
namism, President
Ulysses Grant proposed
a census every five
years to keep govern-
ment abreast of change.
Beginning in 1940, a
small percentage of
households was re-
quired to fill out what
came to be the "long
form." And since 2005,
this has been replaced
by the American
Community Survey
that about 3.5 million
households a year are
required to complete,
providing demographic,
economic and social
information pertinent
to government and
private-sector activities.
The government still
makes mandatory the
mild duty of providing
information pertinent
to governance. This is
why some conserva-
tives oppose continuing

the ACS. Distrust of
the politicized IRS,
with its mountains of
sensitive information,
and anxiety about
the National Security
Agency's collection
of metadata have
deepened Americans'
instinctive suspicion
of government, which
is healthy. But the ACS
should not become
collateral damage.
If the survey were
voluntary, compliance
would plummet and the
cost of gathering the
information would soar.
The data, paid for by
taxpayers and available
to them at no charge,
serves what the nation
needs most econom-
ic growth. Target, Wal-
mart and other large
retailers tailor their
inventories to regional,
even neighborhood
differences revealed in
the ACS' granular data.
Homebuilders locate
markets rich in persons
25 to 34, and renters.
Information im-
proves the efficiency
of markets and of
governments, too.
There are systemic
reasons why demo-
cratic governments
frequently behave

foolishly: Politicians'
constant incentive
is to confer current
benefits on targeted
beneficiaries and to
defer costs (by running
deficits). Hence there
are weak incentives to
formulate government
policies with the quaint
characteristic of mea-
surably ameliorating
broad social problems.
The ACS cannot cure
systemic problems but
abolishing it would re-
quire government to be
unnecessarily ignorant.
Some incandescent
conservatives propose
forbidding the ACS to
ask about respondents'
religious beliefs and
practices. But it does
not ask. It is more inter-
ested in, for example, at
what time respondents
leave home for work,
information that helps
local governments plan
traffic flows. The ACS
does not seek to iden-
tify illegal immigrants,
but by asking respon-
dents their ethnicity,
if they are citizens and
how long they have
been in the country,
it informs public
debate by estimating
the number of illegal

Secrecy is government
regulation the ration-
ing of information. The
collection and dissemi-
nation of useful infor-
mation by government
serve the deregulation
of life by empowering
the public to direct the
government, to judge
its performance, and to
decrease dependence
on government by
invigorating the private
In the absence of
data, politicians pluck
factoids from the ether,
as Barack Obama did
in this year's State of
the Union address:
"Every dollar we invest
in high-quality early
childhood education
can save more than
seven dollars later on,
by boosting graduation
rates, reducing teen
pregnancy, even reduc-
ing violent crime." Such
facially implausible and
utterly unsubstantiated
claims flourish when
there is indifference to
The Welfare Reform
Act of 1996, which was
applied conservatism,
happened because em-
pirical data convinced
enough Democrats of
the costs of welfare

dependency. Charles
Murray, the most
consequential and con-
servative contemporary
social scientist ("Losing
Ground," "Coming
Apart"), depends on ACS
and other census sur-
veys. Sociologist Peter
Rossi, a liberal Democrat
and an accomplished
analyst of social pro-
grams, formulated two
"metallic rules" of policy
evaluation. The Iron Law
is: "The expected value
of any net impact assess-
ment of any large scale
social program is zero."
The Stainless Steel Law
is: "The better designed
the impact assessment
of a social program,
the more likely is the
resulting estimate of net
impact to be zero."
Clearly, conserva-
tives should favor the
nation applying to itself
the injunction "Know
thyself." Besides, if con-
servatives do not think
information about
society the more the
merrier strengthens
their case, why are they
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Delusions of libertarian populism

Have you heard
about "libertar-
ian populism"
yet? If not, you will. It
will surely be touted all
over the airwaves and
the opinion pages by
the same kind of people
who assured you, a few
years ago, that Rep. Paul
Ryan was the very mod-
el of a Serious, Honest
Conservative. So let me
make a helpful public
service announcement:
It's bunk.
Some background:
These are tough times
for members of the
conservative intelligen-
tsia those denizens of
think tanks and opinion
pages who dream of
Republicans once again
becoming "the party of
ideas." (Whether they
ever were that party is
another question.)
For a while, they
thought they had found
their wonk hero in the
person of Ryan. But
the famous Ryan plan

turned out to be crude
smoke and mirrors,
and I suspect that even
conservatives privately
realize that its author
is more huckster than
visionary. So what's the
next big idea?
Enter libertarian
populism. The idea
here is that there exists
a pool of disaffected
working-class white
voters who failed to
turn out last year but
can be mobilized again
with the right kind of
conservative economic
program and that
this remobilization can
restore the Republican
Party's electoral

You can see why many
on the right find this
idea appealing. It sug-
gests that Republicans
can regain their former
glory without changing
much of anything no
need to reach out to
nonwhite voters, no
need to reconsider their
economic ideology. You
might also think that
this sounds too good
to be true and you'd
be right. The notion of
libertarian populism is
delusional on at least
two levels.
First, the notion
that white mobiliza-
tion is all it takes rests
heavily on claims by
the political analyst
Sean Trende that Mitt
Romney fell short last
year largely because of
"missing white voters"
- millions of "down-
scale, rural, Northern
whites" who failed to
show up at the polls.
Conservatives opposed
to any major shifts
in the GOP position
- and, in particular,
opponents of immigra-
tion reform quickly
seized on Trende's
analysis as proof that
no fundamental change
is needed, just better

But serious politi-
cal scientists like Alan
Abramowitz and Ruy
Teixeira have now
weighed in and con-
cluded that the missing-
white-voter story is
a myth. Yes, turnout
among white voters was
lower in 2012 than in
2008; so was turnout
among nonwhite voters.
Trende's analysis basi-
cally imagines a world
in which white turnout
rebounds to 2008 levels
but nonwhite turnout
doesn't, and it's hard
to see why that makes
Suppose, however,
that we put this debunk-
ing on one side and
grant that Republicans
could do better if they
could inspire more
enthusiasm among
"downscale" whites.
What can the party offer
that might inspire such
Well, as far as anyone
can tell, at this point
libertarian populism
- as illustrated, for
example, by the policy
pronouncements of Sen.
Rand Paul consists of
advocating the same old
policies, while insisting
that they're really good
for the working class.
Actually, they aren't.

But, in any case, it's
hard to imagine that
proclaiming, yet again,
the virtues of sound
money and low margin-
al tax rates will change
anyone's mind.
Moreover, if you look
at what the modern
Republican Party ac-
tually stands for in prac-
tice, it's clearly inimical
to the interests of those
downscale whites the
party can supposedly
win back. Neither a flat
tax nor a return to the
gold standard are actu-
ally on the table; but
cuts in unemployment
benefits, food stamps
and Medicaid are. (To
the extent that there
was any substance to
the Ryan plan, it mainly
involved savage cuts in
aid to the poor.) And
while many nonwhite
Americans depend on
these safety-net pro-
grams, so do many less-
well-off whites the
very voters libertarian
populism is supposed to
Specifically, more
than 60 percent of those
benefiting from unem-
ployment insurance
are white. Slightly less
than half of food stamp
beneficiaries are white,
but in swing states the

proportion is much
higher. For example,
in Ohio, 65 percent of
households receiving
food stamps are white.
Nationally, 42 percent of
Medicaid recipients are
non-Hispanic whites,
but, in Ohio, the num-
ber is 61 percent.
So when Republicans
engineer sharp cuts in
unemployment benefits,
block the expansion
of Medicaid and seek
deep cuts in food
stamp funding all
of which they have, in
fact, done they may
be disproportionately
hurting Those People;
but they are also inflict-
ing a lot of harm on the
struggling Northern
white families they are
supposedly going to
Which brings us back
to why libertarian popu-
lism is, as I said, bunk.
You could, I suppose,
argue that destroy-
ing the safety net is a
libertarian act maybe
freedom's just another
word for nothing left
to lose. But populist it
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can
be reached via www.
newyorktimes. com.

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The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


C OurTown Page 11

Meditation: ancient remedy for 21st century ailments

Buddhist medita-
tion the words
conjure a variety of
images in the mind.
For some, the mind's
eye paints a robed monk
or a lithe young woman
with hands folded as
in prayer sitting cross-
legged in front of a beau-
tiful and serene natural
setting. Others see a
shadowy and mystical
image, a shifting kalei-
doscopic array of color,
or hear a soft repetitive
Regardless of the men-
tal picture painted by the
words Buddhist medi-
tation its proponents


Vibha Kumar, who has
practiced meditation
and yoga for more than
two decades, will explore
"Buddhist Mediation
and Karma" in a two-
session short course

at Florida Gulf Coast
University in downtown
Punta Gorda. The course
is slated for 10 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Wednesday
and July 24.
Meditation helps prac-
titioners attain health,
peace and success in life,
according to Kumar, who
has found many answers
in the ancient Buddhist
For the anxious, tense
or worried, meditation
can "wipe away the
day's stress, bringing
with it inner peace,"
according to the Mayo
Clinic. Emotionally,
meditation results in new

perspectives, develops
the skills to manage
stress, increases self-
awareness, refocuses
attention on the present
and reduces negative
In addition, the Mayo
Clinic wrote, "Some
research suggests that
meditation may help
such conditions as" al-
lergies, anxiety disorders,
asthma, binge eating,
cancer, depression,
fatigue, heart disease,
high blood pressure,
pain, sleep problems and
substance abuse.
While there are
many disciplines and

subdisciplines of medita-
tion, Kumar will focus on
Vipassana, meaning, "to
see things as they really
are." It was rediscovered
by Gotama Buddha more
than 2,500 years ago,
and was taught by him
as a universal remedy for
universal ills, i.e. an "Art
of Living."
Vipassana cultivates
insight through contem-
plation, introspection,
observation of bodily
sensations, analytic med-
itation and observations
about the lived experi-
ence. It focuses attention
on one's breathing and
the contemplation of

the impermanence of all
phenomena, leading to
permanent liberation.
For more informa-
tion about "Buddhist
Mediation and Karma" or
to register for the course,
call 941-505-0130. You
can also register online
by visiting https:// and
entering the search term
"Buddhist Meditation."
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. He can be
reached at rramos@fgcu.

$5.3M awarded to help end veteran homelessness


Nearly $5.3 million in
grants has been awarded
to eight Florida coun-
ties, including Sarasota,
Charlotte and DeSoto,
Secretary of Veterans
Affairs Eric K. Shinseki
The grants will serve
some 1,260 homeless
and at-risk veteran
families as part of the
Supportive Services
for Veteran Families
program. The awards
will serve veterans
associated with the
following grant re-
cipients: Society of St.
Vincent de Paul, South
Pinellas Inc.; Jewish
Family and Children's

Service of Sarasota-
Manatee Inc.; American
Red Cross, Lee County
Chapter; Clark's
House Inc.; and the
Community Coalition
on Homelessness Corp.
These six organiza-
tions are part of the 319
community agencies in
all 50 states, the District
of Columbia, Puerto Rico
and the Virgin Islands
who received SSVF
grants. Nationally, nearly
$300 million was com-
mitted to help approxi-
mately 120,000 at-risk
veterans and families.
"With these grants,
we are strengthening
our partnership with
community nonprofits
across the country to
provide veterans and
their families with hope,

a home and a future,"
Shinseki said. "The work
of Supportive Services
for Veteran Families
program grantees has al-
ready helped us prevent
and end homelessness
among tens of thousands
of homeless veterans and
their families, but as long
as a single veteran lives
on our streets, we have
work to do."
Under the SSVF pro-
gram, the VA is awarding
grants to private non-
profit organizations and
consumer cooperatives
that provide services to
very low-income veteran
families living in or
transitioning to per-
manent housing.
Those community
organizations provide
a range of services

that promote housing
stability among eligible
very low-income veteran
Thanks to the SSVF
grants, those community
organizations will pro-
vide a range of services
that promote housing
stability and play a
key role in connecting
veterans and their family
members to VA services,
such as mental health
care and other benefits.
groups can offer tempo-
rary financial assistance
on behalf of veterans for
rent payments, utility
payments, security de-
posits and moving costs.
This is the program's
third year. Last year,
the VA provided about
$100 million to assist

approximately 50,000
veterans and family
members. Other coun-
ties awarded funds are
Collier, Hillsborough,
Lee, Manatee and
In 2009, President
Obama and Secretary
Shinseki announced the
federal government's goal
to end veteran homeless-
ness in 2015. The grants
are intended to help
accomplish that goal.
According to the 2012
Point-in-Time Estimates
of Homelessness, home-
lessness among veterans
has declined 17.2 percent
since 2009.
Through the homeless
veterans initiative, the
VA committed more
than $1 billion in fiscal
year 2013 to strengthen

programs that prevent
and end homelessness
among veterans. The VA
provides a range of ser-
vices to homeless vets,
including health care,
housing, job training and
More information
about the VA's homeless
programs is available at
Details about the
Supportive Services
for Veteran Families
program are online at
ssvf.asp. Veterans who
are homeless or at risk
of becoming home-
less, and their family
members and friends,
can call the VAs National
Homeless Veterans Call
Center at 877-4AID-VET

Fishermen's Village, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will
hold its fifth annual Pirate Festival July 26-28. A myriad of pirates
will invade the village to pillage the shops and bring merriment to
this family- and pet-friendly event. The fest will offer a variety of
entertainment, including arts and crafts, pirate-themed activities,
live music and food vendors. Some of the events slated for this
three-day event include: a Walk the Plank competition, a pirate
parade, cannon demonstrations, live mermaids, a twilight fire show
spectacular, Blackbeard's pirate ship and a pirate encampment.
Individual events will highlight the festival, including:
The Pirate's Ball will be from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. July 26 at
the Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St. Live
entertainment will be provided by the Brigands, the Bawdy Boys,
and the Bone Island Buccaneers. There will also be a costume
contest, a well-stocked cash bar, and finger foods and hors d'oeuvres
catered by The Captain's Table.
A portion of the proceeds from the Pirate's Ball will benefit "Do
the Right Thing,"a program sponsored by the Punta Gorda Police
Department. The ball is limited to adults only (age 18 and older).
Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the door. To purchase tickets, or
for more information, call 941-575-3067.
The FishVille Crawl will begin July 26 and will continue
through July 28. Crawlers may visit more than 25 participating
merchant shops and receive discounts, giveaways and enter a
drawing to win various items; adults can even stop in for a free
drink. Crawlers may continue at their own pace, hitting all the stops
in one day or stretching it out over the entire weekend. The cost to
participate in the crawl is $10 per ticket. Tickets may be purchased
beginning July 26 at the Pirate Festival information booth.
The Pirate Flotilla and Invasion will begin at noon July 27 at
the village. Seafaring rogues invade the harbor with their ships and
motley crews blasting water weapons, while being repelled with
real cannons and flintlock muskets as they attempt to take control
of the docks. There will be major prizes, and trophies awarded for
the most decorated boat, the most lively boat and the most unique
The village now is seeking entries for this event. The entry fee
is $20; the deadline to enter is July 25. There will be a captains
meeting at 7 p.m. July 25. A portion of the proceeds will benefit Do
The Right Thing. For more information, or to register your boat, call
Jim Branch at 941-575-3000.
*The Captain's Table Restaurant, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda, will play host to Dinner with the Pirates from 6:30 p.m.
to 9 p.m. July 27. This event will feature live entertainment by the
Brigands, the Bawdy Boys and the Bone Island Buccaneers. There
will be food, drinks and pirates. A well-stocked cash bar will also be
available. Seating is limited. Tickets are $40 per person, and include
the famous Captain's Table Surf'n Turf Buffet and a donation to Do
The Right Thing. For reservations, call 941-637-1177, ext, 2, and
mention the pirate dinner.
On July 28, King Fisher Fleet will offer a Kids Pirate Cruise
with pirates, storytelling, games and fun. Boarding time is
10:45 a.m., with departure at 11 a.m. The adult ticket price
is $16.95; tickets are half fare for swashbucklers ages 3-11;
children younger than 3 are admitted for free. Reservations are
recommended and may be made by calling 941-639-0969.

Admission to the three-day festival is free, although a donation
of a "buck-n-ear" (that be $2 for ye land lubbers) is greatly
appreciated. The event begins at noon and continues to 6 p.m.
July 26. July 27, it opens at 10 a.m. and continues to 8 p.m. Then
July 28, it opens at 11 a.m. and continues to 5 p.m. There will be
free parking; however VIP parking will be available for $5 per car.
More information, tickets and registration information for the
various events is available at www.fishermensvillagepiratefest.
com. For more information, people also can call 561-792-9260;
or Hope Petkus, events coordinator for Fishermen's Village, at

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

.1"I .

If you don't get it in your paper, call 941-206-1010 and ask for It



/ II)

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

Our family owned and
operated business has been
voted #1 in Charlotte County
for A/C every year and words
cannot express how grateful
we are to all of you! But did
you know we also have an
amazing team here at AutoAir

Specialist? Our technicians
are certified and specialize in
FULL AUTO diagnostics.

We can't tell you the
countless times our customers
come in to our shop before a
long trip just to be reassured
that their vehicle is running to
its full capacity or sometimes
it's just to stop by and say
"hello" if they haven't seen us
in a while.

Like we've said time and
time again, we're here for
you. When you walk through
that door you're treated like
family. When you leave here,

we want you feeling
comfortable with our service.
Our experience and skills will
have you leaving with the
satisfaction of our efficiency
and knowledge.

So come and give us a try
for all your automotive needs.
We're happy to help. Make an
appointment today or just
swing by for any questions.
We're here Monday through
Friday from 8am to 5pm. in
the Whidden Industrial Park
off Harborview Road. Or
simply check out our web
page at:

Supreme Court. The more family
mediations I handled, the more it
was apparent that:
Mediation is easier on people
than is going through a lawsuit
Mediation offers flexibility,
especially in parenting situations,
not otherwise available
People prefer writing their own
divorce rather than having it
dictated to them
People dislike paying up front
retainers to attorneys
And so Florida Divorce a la
Carte was established as the home
for family mediation for people
who don't need, or prefer not to
involve, attorneys.
We offer a comfortable
mediation suite in our offices
within the Murdock Professional
Center, a 'village' of ten
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 17843 Murdock
Circle, Suite B, Port Charlotte, FL
33948. It's central to North Port,
Englewood, Port Charlotte, Punta
Gorda and DeSoto County.
Mediation has proved its
effectiveness time and again in
family and divorce litigation. Let
us demonstrate how it can work
for you, too.
Whether you simply wish
more information or are ready to
schedule a family mediation, we
invite you to visit our web site,, that
explains our service, lists their
costs, and features a user-friendly
calendar with which you may
schedule your own mediation
For more information, or to
schedule a family mediation,
please contact us
kimarin mcastnetcrtelephone941-
743-2990, or visit our wbsite:


Can't find it anywhere?
Don't give up check
the Classifieds!

SU Engl e
Chaotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice

What Is Florida Divorce A La Carte?




OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013





CASE NO.: 13-002210-CA
TO: Respondent, MICHAEL
heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, successors in interest,
assignees, lienors, trustees, and
all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against them;
all unknown natural persons if
alive, and if dead or not known to
be dead or alive, their several and
respective unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, and
creditors, or other parties claim-
ing by, through, or under those
unknown natural persons; the
several and respective unknown
assigns, successors in interest,
trustees, or any other person
claiming by, through, under, or
against any corporation or other
legal entity named or described
as a defendant; and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or cor-
porate, or whose exact legal sta-
tus is unknown, claiming under
any of the above named or
described defendants, or parties
claiming to have any right, title, or
interest in the property hereafter
described, except for parties
claiming by, through or under this
Petitioner, and ALL OTHERS
action for a Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on PAUL BENNETT
SEUSY, PA., the Petitioner's attor-
ney, whose address is 203 West
Oak Street, Arcadia, Florida,
34266, on or before July 29,
2013, and file the original with
the Clerk of Court for Charlotte
County, 350 East Marion Avenue,
Florida, 33950, either before ser-
vice on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated on this the 27 day of June,
Clerk of the Court
By: C. Coulter
as Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013
325434 2912581
Case No. 13-2248-CA


Elizabeth Dull,
Jamie Bray,
Temporary custody
of a minor child
TO: Jamie Bray
2439 Duke Lane
Port Charlotte
action for temporary custody of
minor child has been filed against
you and that you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses if any, to it on Elizabeth
Dull whose address is 329 Men-
doza St., Punta Gorda, FL 33983
on or before 7/16/13, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at 350 East Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda before service on
Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the peti-
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court's office. You may
review these documents upon
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be
mailed to the address on record
at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Flori-
da Family Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain automatic
disclosure of documents and
information,. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: July 2, 2013
By: K.S.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 10, 14, 21 and 28,
259587 2913309

suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated 01/14/2013 and an Order
Resetting Sale dated June 28.
2013 and entered in Case No.
082012CA002334XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at website of


County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 31 day of July, 2013 the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Order or Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
LOT 26, BLOCK 1062, PORT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommo-
dation 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 Ser-
vices Manager 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 appear-
ance, or immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time
before the scheduled appearance
is less than 7 days, if you are
hearing or voice impaired, cal
Dated at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on July 1, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 7 and 14, 2013
105230 2912556

Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these vehicles on
08/12/2013, 08:00 am at
LOTTE, FL 33980-5405, pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes. CLUNE'S
AUTO BODY INC. reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
Publish: July 14, 2013
277163 2915136





In accord with Chapter 190,
Florida Statutes, the Lakeside
Plantation Community Devel-
opment District ("District") here-
by gives notice of its intention to
develop its Rules of Procedure to
govern the operations of the Dis-
The Rules of Procedure address
such areas as the Board of Super-
visors, officers and voting, dis-
trict offices, public information
and inspection of records, poli-
cies, public meetings, hearings
and workshops, rulemaking pro-
ceedings and competitive pur-
chase including procedure under
the Consultants Competitive
Negotiation Act, procedure
regarding auditor selection, pur-
chase of insurance, pre-qualifica-
tion, construction contracts,
goods, supplies and materials,
maintenance services, contractu-
al services and protests with
respect to proceedings, as well
as any other area of the general
operation of the District.
The purpose and effect of the
Rules of Procedure are to provide
for efficient and effective District
operations. Specific legal author-
ity for the Rules of Procedure
includes Sections 190.011(5),
190.011(15), 190.033 and
190.035, Florida Statutes
(2012). The specific laws imple-
mented in the Rules of Procedure
include, but are not limited to,
Sections 112.08, 112.3143,
119.07, 119.0701, 189.4221,
190.006, 190.007, 190.008,
190.011(3), 190.011(5),
190.011(15), 190.033,
190.035, 190.035(2), 218.931,
255.05, 255.0518, 255.0525,
255.20, 286.0105, 286.011,
286.0114, 287.017, 287.055
and 287.084, Florida Statutes

A copy of the proposed Rules of
Procedure may be obtained by
contacting the District Manager
at 13574 Village Park Drive, Suite
265, Orlando, Florida 32837, or
by calling (407) 841-5524.
George Flint
Governmental Management Ser-
vices Central Florida, LLC
District Manager
Pblish: July 14, 2013
216240 2915323
S Classifie = Sales


Happy 5th birthday to Lillian
Marie Chieffo on her special
day July 16.

Happy 3rd birthday to Kolten
"Wiggles"Sprague on his
special day July 19.

Happy 10th birthday to Jacob
James White on his special day
July 20.

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


Charlotte Vanglovskaja of Lancaster, Va. Hartman of Port Charlotte
County births Neil Edward Scheurich ofWake Matthew David Turner of Tulsa,
Forest, N.C., and Julia Marie Ann Okla., and Erin Leigh Littrell of Tulsa,
Melanie Hernandez-Smith, Adams ofWake Forest, N.C. Okla.
to Robin Smith-Gardner and Kenneth David Runyon of Mount Wesley Whiton Sunter of
Heulici Hernandez-Negron of Port Washington, Ky., and Tabitha Ann Anthony, Texas, and Candida Elena De
Charlotte, at 7:57 a.m. May 23. She Gartner of Brooks, Ky. La Cruz Luzon of Anthony, Texas
weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces. John Maurice Plant of Lenox, Micah Joseph Pullon of Port
Carla Andrea Llenas-Garcia, to Mass., and Linda Jeanne King of Charlotte, and Stephanie Elise
Glendy Garcia and Juan C. Llenas Lenox, Mass. Ramsey of Port Charlotte
of North Port, at 9:35 p.m. July 5. She Christopher Thomas Butler of Derek Anthony Windham of San
weighed 6 pounds, 15 ounces. North Port, and Lisa Michelle Keim of Jose, Calif., and Hong Seng of San
Samantha Rose Proctor, to North Port Jose, Calif.
Heather and Arnold Proctor of Stephen Pacheco of North Port, Benjamin Martin of Port
North Port, at 11:34 a.m. July 6. She and Jennifer Leigh Berube of North Charlotte, and Darlenys Perez of Cape
weighed 8 pounds, 8 ounces. Port Coral
Liam Gabriel Ross, to Louise Robert Daniel Apostolou of Port Charles Richard Shannon of Port
and Joshua Ross of Port Charlotte, Charlotte, and Ashley Nicole Cruise Charlotte, and Kelly Ann Barron of
at 9:45 a.m. July 7. He weighed of Sarasota Port Charlotte
7 pounds, 1 ounce. Brian Dave Rivera of Punta
*AI'vonte Justice McCobb, Gorda, and Angelique Santiago of Charlotte
to Jessica Henderson and Punta Gorda County divorces
Alton McCobb of Port Charlotte, Reece Everett Furlow Sr. of
at 6:04 a.m. July 8. He weighed Brandon, Mo., and Mary Virginia Kellie Dawn Anderson v. Thomas
7 pounds, 9 ounces. Douglas of Picayune, Miss. Owen Anderson
Aemelia Marie Bills, to Barry Patrick Riordan of Marco Alan Baruch v. Marilyn Phyllis
Leather M. and Gary N. Bills Island, Fla., and Stephanie Lynn Baruch
Jr. of Port Charlotte, at 5:27 p.m. Taylor of Punta Gorda Stephen M. Frye v. Theresa A.
July 10. She weighed 7 pounds, Robert Steven Carver of Frye
10 ounces. Englewood, and Patricia J. Parker of Joshua A. Greer v. Jessica M.
Englewood Greer
Charlotte Fletcher Barry Haire of Port Cynthia Ann Jedrzejczakv.
County marriages Charlotte, and Sheila Mae Batzek of Robert Leonard Jedrzejczak
Port Charlotte Richard Renold McKenzie v.
Robert Andrew Seid III of Charles Todd Hughes of Punta Jilleka Gibson
Anchorage, Alaska, and Christina Gorda, and Rosita Estrella Fuentes of Tiffani M. Robinson v. Edward C.
Lynn Cremeens of Port Charlotte Punta Gorda Robinson
*William Ernest Steinmetz David Allen Whittington of Christopher David Romero v.
of Lancaster, Va., and Valentina Port Charlotte, and Kimberley Ann Virginia Rae Romero


American Legion Post 103 Friday Evening Bridge winners July 5:1 -Jug
Gorgia, 5870; 2-Mid Noble, 5200; 3-John Noble, 5030;
Sunday Darts winners June 30: Round 1:1-Ron 4-Shirley Vanslight, 3980.
Hickson, Bill Tilley; 2-CW Clark, Joey Siracusa; 3-Fran Pinochle winners July 6:1-Mary Lavine, 661;
Smith, Wally Wallace. Round 2:1-Dee Wallace, Joey 2-Bonnie Weithman, 652; 3-Adele Rose, 640. July 9:1-Jan
Siracusa; 2-Dick Braun, Ron Hickson; 3-Christy Buzzell, Kim Howard, 570; 2-Larry Durbano, 543; 3-Janet Brinch, 539.
Hill. July 7: Round 1:1-Christy Buzzell, CW Clark; 2-Judy Port Charlotte Cribbage Club 147 winners
Tilley, Kim Hill; 3-Meridith Mader, Dick Braun. Round July 10: Joe Cornelissen, 20; Jack Stakley, 15; John
2:1-Joey Siracusa, CW Clark; 2-Harriet Ratynski, Mike McPherson, 13.
Hanagan; 3-Fran Smith, George Stern.
Deep Creek Elks Lodge
Charlotte HarborYacht Club .Monday Bridge winners July 8:1-Dee Weisenberg;
Slam Bridge winners July 10:1-Lucy Seqitz, 3740; 2-Bill Marsh; 3-Fred Kuss; 4-Nancy Nagrant.
2-Cleta Clark, 3070; 3-Carol Jeffrey, 2900.
Mahjong winners July 9:1-Diane Oldmixon; 2-Carol Isles Yacht Club
Giarrante; 3-Diana Reinhard.
Giarrante;DianaReinhard. Scrabble winners July 5: Judith Howell, 371,349;
harlotte uar Gene Pike, 238,229.
Charlotte Square Duplicate Bridge winners July 10:1-Diane Truby,
Condominium Complex Frank Betz; 2-Jim and Laurie Druyor; 3-Jan Savino, Pat
Charlotte County Bridge Group winners July 6: Slaughter.
1-Bill Marsh, 6260; 2-Robert Kollman, 5340; 3-Jug Gorgia, MenFrdayBrdgewinnersJuly5:imDruyor;
5170; 4-Jay Oberlander, 4650. 2-John Craven; 3-Jim Bizier.

Cultural Center Kingsway Country Club
of Charlotte County Ladies Bridge winners July 5:1 -Lucy Schmidt;
2-Allene Croy; 3-Marilyn Gilbert. July 10:1-Lois Purcell;
Duplicate Bridge Club winners July 2:1-Brad 2-Barbara Wojtwiczkie.
Steele, Helen Sullivan; 2-Ted and Joan Walbourn; 3-Millie
and Joe Walorz. PGI
Monday Night Pinochle winners July 8:1-Mary
Lewis, 677; 2-Doug Harkey, 644; 3-Sally Durbano, 604. Duplicate Bridge Club winners July 1:1-Chuck
Wednesday Double Deck Pinochle winners Skarvan, John Avery; 2-Ken and Patty Earl; 3-Millie and Joe
July 10:1 -Virginia Clayton, 1615; 2-Dick Lajoie, 1520; Walorz. July 5:1 -Diana and Warren Prince; 2-Brad Steele,
3-John Cahall, 1497; 4-Paul Hendrick, 1496. Joanna Dennis; 3-Mary and Stephen Chupak.


Roberson to
speak at
Cultural Center
The Charlotte County
Society for Human
Resource Management
will play host to state
Rep. Ken Roberson,
R-Port Charlotte, at
11:30 a.m. July 24 at
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
The purpose of this
event is to acquaint
chapter members and

guests with a better
understanding of the
Florida legislative
process. Roberson will
provide information
about the outcome of
the recent legislative
session, and an overview
of the legislative process,
including how input is
gathered from constitu-
ents. The focus will be
on the bills that passed
during the legislative
session, as well as those
that did not, along with
discussion on possible

legislation that may be
moving forward dur-
ing the upcoming 2014
Guests are invited.
The cost for lunch and
the program is $15.
All guests must RSVP
by Friday to Norma
Corso, board secretary,
at norma.corso@ For more
information regarding
the society, visit www. For more in-
formation regarding this
event, call 941-625-4175.




Read The Classifieds

Every Day


' A I

:The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


C OurTown Page 13

Local banker earns designation

C congratulations
to Bryan Kehoe.
A vice president
with Busey Bank in Port
Charlotte, he recently
earned the certified
commercial investment
member designation
from the CCIM Insti-
tute, one of the leading
commercial real estate
associations in the
world, according to a
press release sent our
way by Kehoe.
According to the
release, earning the
designation at the
institute's biannual
business meetings in
Chicago, Kehoe was
among 137 commercial
real estate profession-
als who passed the
CCIM comprehensive
examination, the
final component in the
designation process.
The release went on
to say that the CCIM
designation is awarded

to commercial real
estate professionals
upon completion of
the graduate-level core
course curriculum and
attainment of a qualify-
ing level of experience.

Congratulations to
Jane Geronime. She
has been named Artist
of the Month for July by
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County, according to
a press release from
the council. Geronime
will be honored with
a proclamation from
the Charlotte County


Members from the Charlotte Bay Chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution recently attended the national
organization's 122nd Continental Congress in Washington,
D.C. From left, standing: Patricia Harris, Ruth Dunn and Suzy
Hackett; and, sitting: Selena Etheridge.

Commission on July 23.
Her work can be viewed
at the Keller Law Office,
126 E. Olympia Ave.,
Suite 200, Punta Gorda.
The public is welcome
to visit.

Navy Seaman
Apprentice Justin S.
Brandon recently
reported for duty at
the Navy and Marine
Intelligence Training
Center in Virginia
Beach, Va. He is a 2007



Jane Geronime, the Arts & Humanities Council of Charlotte
County's Artist of the Month for July, with one of her works.

graduate of Charlotte the Charlotte Sun. He
High School. can be reached at rpray@
Rusty Pray is editor of


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;
crayons; pens and
pencils: regular, colored;
erasers; rulers; flash
cards; scissors (safety
only); glue, gluesticks:
white or craft; stickers;
markers, washable;
tape; and paints: finger
or poster.
Currently, there is
a collection box at
Blair's office, 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 Oklahoma.
More drop-off loca-
tions are:
Punta Gorda:
Punta Gorda Chamber
of Commerce, 252W
Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda Herald,
312 Sullivan St.
Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, 2001
Shreve St.


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 QuesadaAve.
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, 120 W
Dearborn St.
The organizers would
like to have everything
collected by Monday,
so the items can be
shipped in early August.
For more information,
contact Blair at 941-
204-4391, or Cherian at

Cultural Center to
new exhibit
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will display an exhibit
called "Port Charlotte:




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Then & Now" for sev-
eral months in the main
entrance atrium. The
exhibit was prepared by
and will be on loan from
the Charlotte County
Historical Center. It
features pictures of
Port Charlotte in its
very early stages of
development, from
A.C. Frizzell's land sale
of 80,000 acres to the
Mackle Brothers to con-
struction of a nation-
ally advertised planned
community, through
the growth spurts of the
1950s and 1960s, to life
here today.
A reception to intro-
duce the exhibit will
be held from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Thursday at
the Cultural Center.
During the reception,
visitors will be able to
view an early promo-
tional video featuring
Edward R. Murrow. For
more information, call

Outdoor flea
market set
The Punta Gorda
Historical Society will hold
an outdoor flea market
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday at the Historic
Train Depot Antique &
Collectibles Mall, 1009
Taylor Road, Punta Gorda.
Reserve table space to sell
your wares, or come and
check out the treasures
available for purchase.
The museum and antique
mall also will be open. For
more information, call

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Parents meet Imagine upper campus principal


Thursday night, Steven
Black, new principal at
Imagine School at North
Port's upper campus, told
parents and students
that "we're all in this
together," heading into
the new school year with
him at the helm.
Parents seemed to

react positively, and
Black navigated the
room, speaking to both
parents and students
Black asked Sean
McAuliffe, 16, a rising
junior, about his GPA and
what colleges look for,
talking to him about AP
and honors classes and
other preparations he
could make in order to
be more prepared once

Steven Black, new principal for Imagine School at North Port's
upper campus, grades six through 11, speaks with mom Kelli
Barritt Thursday evening during a meet-and-greet event at the

he graduates.
Sean's mom, Angel
Rakes, was impressed
with Black.
"I like him," she said,
adding she'd done some
research on him when
she heard he was taking
over. "He answered one
of my main questions off
the bat. I asked him if he
would be following the
(school's) uniform policy,
and he said, 'to the T,'
which made me happy.
I like that he's from this
area too."
Black, 63, of Nokomis,
is taking over the upper
campus from Justin
Matthews, who served as
principal for the entire
Imagine School from
2008 when the school
opened until May 31.
A court battle ensued
after Matthews and
the charter school's
governing board
decided to break away
from Virginia-based
parent company
Imagine Schools Inc. in
February, citing finan-
cial and contractual dif-
ferences. Matthews left
the school as part of a
settlement agreement.

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Mary Anderson will be
leading the Imagine
Elementary campus
as its principal when
school begins.
Imagine Schools Inc.
Executive Vice President
Rod Sasse and Chris
Watson, regional director
of Imagine Inc., also were
on hand to address par-
ents and students, who
filled the upper campus
cafeteria Thursday night.
"We made an excel-
lent choice," he said of
Black. "But it wasn't just
Imagine Inc., but a group
of parents, teachers and
administrators.... It's a
new leaf. We've got some
fences to mend, and
we're willing to mend
those fences."
Watson was in
charge of the selection
"We had a very special
opportunity at this
school to help it move
forward in its growth,"
she said. "I founded (as
principal) an Imagine
school in Clermont (Fla.),
and I had a whole lot of
parents and students I
grew to care about and
love over that seven-year
time frame. You all are in
the same position."
Watson, who called
the contention between
Matthews and the
Imagine parent company
"a season of uncertainty,"
said the committee
received about four dozen


Imagine Schools Inc. Executive Vice President Rod Sasse and
Chris Watson, regional director of Imagine Inc., were also on
hand for the meeting. They both said they believe Black is a
good fit for the growing school.

resumes for both posi-
tions, looked at leadership
strategies and styles, and
kept an open mind.
"The absolute truth
here is, we feel so happy
we found Black and
Anderson, and what
great synergy there is
between these two, an
energy they will be bring-
ing to campus," she said.
"If I'm wrong, come and
tell me."
Kelli Barritt, whose
son, Max, 13, will be in
the eighth grade when
school starts in August,
said she is reserving

judgement about Black
until school begins.
"His credentials are
phenomenal," she said.
"But until school starts
and it's applied, we won't
know. I told him, I hope
he turns it around, be-
cause we want (Max) to
stay (at Imagine) through
high school."
Tuesday, the school
will hold a similar gath-
ering for Anderson. That
event will take place at
6 p.m. at the elementary
school cafeteria. Pizza
and subs will be served.

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Drawing on Saturday, July 27, 2013 10pm






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:OurTown Page 14 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013



:The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


C OurTown Page 15

Annual Rotonda golf tourney a hit

Korey Provencher, co-founder of the Ryon D. Provencher Memorial Fund, honored Lemon Bay
High School's Athletic Department with a $10,000 donation from the fund, much to the delightful
shock of the school's athletic director, Tom Catanzarite."We are thrilled to celebrate the Sixth
Annual Provo Open. This year we were able to give more than $10,000 in scholarships because of
the generosity of our sponsors, the golfers, and friends of the fund. Not even the summer rain
could dampen the spirit of this special day," Provencher said.

Allen Unrue celebrates a long birdie putt Saturday at the Sixth Annual Provo Open golf
tournament at The Hills of Rotonda Golf and Country Club. A total of 180 golfers participated
this year. The annual event raises money for the Ryon D. Provencher Memorial Fund. The fund
was established in 2007 with the primary goal of awarding scholarships and lending support to
worthwhile youth sports and educational projects.

Molly Hauer
and Andrea Vorlicek
were honored at the
tournament as two
of the students
from Lemon Bay
High School who
were chosen by the
Ryon D. Provencher
Memorial Fund
to receive college

Above: The winners of
the Sixth Annual Provo
Open posed with Ryon D.
Provencher Memorial Fund
co-founders Korey Provencher,
far left; Jane Bengtson,
far right; and Dennis
Provencher (not pictured).
The tournament winners were
Nomie Shock, Rod Patterson,
Sean Perseo and Sean Laneve.

Right: Lemon Bay High
School girls golf coach,
Darrell Roach, tees off at
the Sixth Annual Provo
Open Saturday at The
Hills of Rotonda Golf and
Country Club.


NAACP to conduct
monthly meetings
The NAACP will hold
its general meetings
from 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
July 27 at 329 E. Virginia
Ave., Unit 113, Punta
Gorda. The Youth
Council meets from
1 p.m. to 2 p.m., followed
by the Branch Meeting
from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
The Branch meeting
is open to the public.
Both of these meetings
are held the fourth
Saturday of each month.
For more information,
call 941-833-9242 or

Commissioners to
hold workshop
The Charlotte County
Commission will hold a
workshop at 1:30 p.m.
July 30 in Room 119 of
the Charlotte County
Administration Center,
18500 Murdock Circle,
Murdock, to discuss
the proposed Capital
Improvement Plan
budgets for FY2013-2014
and FY2014-2015. The
public is invited. For
more information, call

Please Join Us In Welcoming

Sandra Hegarty, M.D.

She joins Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, Inc.
at our Port Charlotte location specializing in Pediatrics.

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,She is seeing patients at our Port Clarlotte office located at:
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R IIR11;

1 st Annual

Firefighter MDA Ball

Saturday, July 20, 2013
Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center, 75 Taylor Street, Punta Gorda

* Dinner
* Live Music
* Silent Auction
* Formal Photos

* Live DJ
* Dancing
* Custom Memento
* Cash Bar

The MDA Committee of Charlotte County Fire & EMS has organized for you an evening of cocktails, dinner,
music, dancing and more. The evening is open to all. Come out and enjoy an evening with the men and women
who are there when you need us most.
Proceeds will go to the MDA to support local families who are battling this illness.
$65 Fire/EMS $70 General Public

For ticket sales please visit
For more info contact:
Mike Brucci 941-585-0669
or Jamie Caro 941-564-9643
Follow us on Facebook

Business Sponsorship Available

Fawcett r N memorial Hospital
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:OurTownPagel6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

127 years

and counting


The afternoon thunderstorms Saturday did not put a damper on the 127th anniversary
celebration at Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church, 260 E. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda all
they did was move the picnic indoors. Here, the Rev. Sharon Hobbs, pastor, raises her arm and
shouts, "Praise Jesus!" as a group gathers for a celebration photo. The celebration continues
today, and will feature spiritual services, with a worship service this morning at 11, and an
afternoon service at 4. Local churches St. Mary Primitive Baptist Church (the Rev. Isaac Thomas,
pastor), St. Mark Missionary Baptist Church, (the Rev. Dr. Lloyd Salary, pastor) and True Holiness
(the Rev. Brian Dozier, pastor) all will share their blessings with Bethel AME to help it celebrate
its anniversary; and the Rev. Eddy Moise, pastor of Bethel AME Church of Pompano Beach, Fla.,
will be the guest preacher. The public is welcome. For more information, call Dottie Rae at

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ijllIJa REIn-hIoImIe sImatecaIl u s -

Betty Murphy, her husband John and Classie
Stroman sit and visit before the start of lunch
during Saturday's old-fashioned picnic, part
of the church's 127th anniversary festivities
this weekend.

Robert, Dottie Rae and Richard Fulton all
longtime members of Bethel AME in Punta Gorda.

Longtime Bethel AME members Louise Allen, Dottie Rae Fulton and the Rev. Sharon Hobbs,
pastor, were ready to serve up the picnic food indoors for the 127th anniversary celebration.

The celebration drew church youth, as well, including, seated: Jurnee Fulton, 6, Jordan Adams, 5,
and Isaiah Fulton, 12; and standing: Robin Gardner, 11, and her sister Stacey Gardner, 10.

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Saturday, July 27, 2013
6:00 pm
Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center


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


:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

lr~ ~III



ID emerges of third
girl to die in Frisco
plane crash

China News says LiuYipeng
went to school with the other
two victims killed in the crash, a
pair of 16-year-old girls. Yipeng
died Friday morning at San
Francisco General Hospital where
she had been in critical condition
since the July 6 accident.
Page 2 -

Napolitano departure
bares gaps in DHS

At Homeland Security, one-third
of the heads of key agencies
and divisions have been
filled with acting officials or
remained vacant for months.

Page 2 -

Texas Republicans
finally pass new
abortion limits

Democrats promised a legal
challenge to the measure,
which will ban abortions after
20 weeks.
Page 5 -

In the night, train
delivers grief to
Quebec town

It was surely the most festive
spot in town as a Friday night
turned into a Saturday morning
at the Musi-Cafe a full
house, live music, plenty of
beer and nachos to animate
long-time friends.

Page 7 -

Aging stickballers
keep street
game alive

Six players from around the
country were being added
Friday to the 144 people
already in the Stickball Hall of
Fame, selected by a committee
of so-called old-timers.

Page 8 -


heWire 'e

h e1 r
SUNDAY JULY 14, 2013

Zimmerman not guilty

Jury clears him of murder in Trayvon Martin's death


SANFORD, Fla. Neighborhood
watch captain George Zimmerman
was cleared of all charges Saturday in
the shooting of Trayvon Martin, the
unarmed black teenager whose killing
unleashed furious debate across the
U.S. over racial profiling, self-defense
and equal justice.
Zimmerman, 29, blinked and
barely smiled when the verdict was
announced. He could have been
convicted of second-degree murder
or manslaughter. But the jury of six
women, all but one of them white,
reached a verdict of not guilty after
deliberating well into the night

Saturday. The jurors considered nearly
three weeks of often wildly conflicting
testimony over who was the aggressor
on the rainy night the 17-year-old was
shot while walking through the gated
townhouse community where he was
Defense attorneys said the case was
classic self-defense, claiming Martin
knocked Zimmerman down and
was slamming the older man's head
against the concrete sidewalk when
Zimmerman fired his gun.
Prosecutors called Zimmerman
a liar and portrayed him was a AP PHOTO
"wannabe cop" vigilante who had George Zimmerman, right, speaks with defense counsel
grown frustrated by break-ins Don West after the jury leaves the courtroom for more
in his neighborhood committed deliberations, in the 25th day of his trial at the Seminole
JURY 1 4 County Criminal Justice Center, in Sanford, Fla., Saturday.

In this image provided by NASA, an STS-123 Endeavour crewmember captured the glowing green beauty of the Aurora Borealis while docked and onboard
the International Space Station. Looking northward across the Gulf of Alaska, over a low pressure area (cloud vortex), the aurora brightens the night sky.
This image was taken on March 21, 2008, with a 28 mm lens from the nadir point of 47.9 degrees north latitude and 146.8 degrees west longitude.

When space weather invades

On a cool September
night in 1859, campers
in Colorado were roused
from sleep by a "light
so bright that one could
easily read common
print," as one newspaper
described it. Some of
them, confused, got
up and began making
Farther east, thou-
sands of NewYorkers
were rushing onto their
roofs and sidewalks to
gaze up at the heavens.
The sky was glowing,
ribboned in yellow, white
and crimson.
At the time, it was a
dazzling display of na-
ture. Yet if the same thing In this photo taken Jan. 23, 2012, the skies over the frozen Susitna River near Talkeetna, Alaska, are lit up by a display
of the northern lights, or Aurora Borealis. A common occurrence in northern climates, the aurora was enhanced in this
SPACE 1 4 display by solar flares in the days preceding the event.

An image of the Aurora Australis, known familiarly as the Southern
Lights, is shown May 12, 2002, over a new wing of National Science Foun-
dation's Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station in Antartica.

This April 24, 2012, photo provided by Randy Halverson shows the Aurora
Borealis over Badlands National Park in South Dakota.

Twitter gives France data from anti-Semitic posts

PARIS Twitter has
given French authori-
ties information that
can help identify the
authors of a series of
racist and anti-Semitic
tweets that carried
French hashtags, and
the social media site
also has agreed to work

with a Jewish student
group that sued for the
data on other ways to
fight hate speech.
The president of
the Union of Jewish
Students of France
said Saturday that his
organization, known as
UEJF, was withdrawing
a $50 million lawsuit
against San Francisco-
based Twitter Inc.,

which was originally
filed as a means to
pressure the company
to comply and "end
Twitter's indifference."
"We got Twitter to
respect the laws of our
country," Jonathan
Hayoun said in a
telephone interview.
Propagating racial and
anti-Semitic hatred is
against French law.

Twitter's policies
require international
users to comply with
local laws regarding
online conduct and ac-
ceptable content, and
the social network's
free-wheeling style has
in the past been sty-
mied by European leg-
islation. For instance,
Germany restricts the
use of Nazi-related

symbols and slogans,
such as the swastika
or the phrase "Heil
Hitler." Twitter blocked
a neo-Nazi account in
Germany last October.
In January, a Paris
court ordered Twitter
to turn over data that
could help identify
account holders who
last fall posted the

-Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

ID emerges of third girl to die in Frisco plane crash

(AP) The name of a
girl who died of injuries
suffered recently in the
crash-landing of an
Asiana Airlines flight
in San Francisco has
emerged early Saturday.
Chinese state media
identified the girl as Liu
Yipeng. China News says
she went to school with
the other two victims
killed in the crash, a pair
of 16-year-old girls.
Liu Yipeng, whose
name was first reported
in the U.S. by KGO-TV,
died Friday morning at
San Francisco General
Hospital where she had
been in critical condition
since the July 6 accident.
Friends and strangers
have left condolences
and lit virtual candles
on Chinese social media
sites in her memory.
Jianshang Education
Bureau director Mao
Zhuoxing confirmed
Liu Yipeng's identity to
China News. Her iden-
tification comes a day

The wreckage of Asiana Flight 214, which crashed on July 6, seen at San Francisco Inte
Airport, in San Francisco, Friday. Three people were killed and dozens of others injured
most suffered minor injuries. Investigators have said the plane came in too low and sl

after her death was
announced amid the
news that authorities
confirmed one of the
other teens killed in the
disaster was covered in
flame-retardant foam

and hit by a fire truck
speeding to the crash
The disclosure raised
the tragic possibility that
she could have survived
the crash only to die in

its chaotic after
No one knows
whether the oth
teens lived thro
initial impact at
Francisco airpo
police and fire o

confirmed Friday that Ye
MengYuan, 16, was hit
by a fire truck racing to
extinguish the blazing
Boeing 777.
"The fire truck did go
over the victim at least
one time. Now the other
question is, 'What was
the cause of death?'"
police spokesman Albie
Esparza said. "That's
what we are trying to
determine right now."
San Mateo County
Coroner Robert
Foucrault said the results
of his initial inquiry into
the deaths would likely
be released sometime
next week. He would not
AP PHOTO comment on the police
national Ye Meng Yuan's close
d although friend Wang Linjia, also
ow. 16, was among a group of
injured passengers who
math. did not get immediate
s yet medical help. Rescuers
ler two did not spot her until 14
ugh the minutes after the crash.
the San Wang Linjia's body was
rt. But found along with three
officialss flight attendants who

were flung onto the
All three girls killed
were from China.
Moments after the
crash last week, while
rescuers tried to help
passengers near the
burning fuselage, Wang
Linjia and some flight
attendants lay in the
rubble almost 2,000 feet
away. A group of survi-
vors called 911 and tried
to help them.
Survivors said that
after escaping the plane,
they sat with at least
four victims who ap-
peared to be seriously
hurt. They believe one of
them was one of the girls
who died.
Cindy Stone, who
was in that group, was
recorded by California
Highway Patrol dispatch-
ers calling in for help:
"There are no ambulanc-
es here. We've been on
the ground 20 minutes.
There are people lying on
the tarmac with critical
injuries, head injuries."

Napolitano departure bares gaps in DHS leadership

The leadership vacancy
created by Homeland
Security Secretary Janet
Napolitano's resignation
is the latest and greatest
blow to a department
where one-third of the
heads of key agencies
and divisions have been
filled with acting officials
or remained vacant for
Napolitano's departure,
slated for September,
will create the 15th hole
in the department's 45
leadership positions.
Napolitano's chief of
staff and the director
of Immigration and
Customs Enforcement


are leaving this month.
The deputy secretary,
general counsel, heads
of Customs and Border
Protection, privacy,
legislative affairs, intel-
ligence and analysis
and more are filled with
acting officials. Other
key positions, like the
executive secretariat,
inspector general and
deputy undersecretary
for cybersecurity remain
The pattern of put-
ting acting officials in
leadership positions at
the Homeland Security
Department- sometimes
replacing acting officials
with other acting officials

- has been going on for
months. This swath of va-
cancies raises questions
about how a department
depleted of permanent
leadership could imple-
ment changes, particular-
ly as Congress considers
overhauling the nation's
immigration system.
"Her departure is a
substantial addition to
the growing list of unfilled
key leadership positions
within the department,"
Rep. Michael McCaul,
R-Texas, who chairs
the House Homeland
Security Committee, said
of Napolitano's resigna-
tion. "The administration
should move swiftly to

fill the gaping holes in its
The White House re-
ferred a request for com-
ment to the Homeland
Security Department,
which did not respond.
The Homeland Security
Department is comprised
of agencies that protect
the president, respond to
disasters, enforce immi-
gration laws and secure
air travel. Many of the
unfilled leadership posi-
tions don't require Senate
Napolitano on Friday
announced she would be
leaving her post in early
September to become
the president of the
University of California
school systems. It was not
immediately clear who
the president wants to
replace her. The acting
deputy secretary at the
department is poised to
take over as acting sec-
retary unless the Senate

confirms the president's
nominee for Homeland
Security deputy secretary
before Napolitano leaves.
If that happens, the new
deputy sec-
retary would
assume the
role of act-
ing secretary
until the


names a

"Sometimes, when
major changes occur,
there is a tendency to
focus on the uncertainty
of the future, perhaps
at the expense of the
urgency of the now," the
assistant secretary of
policy at the Homeland
Security Department,
David Heyman, said
Friday in an email
to his staff following
Napolitano's announce-
ment. "This department
has seamlessly and

professionally negoti-
ated a number of similar
changes in the past, and
I know a number of you
all are veterans of such
While some of these
vacancies have little
impact on daily opera-
tions around the country,
the lack of permanent
leadership at the top can
have long-term effects
over policy, said Richard
Skinner, the department's
former inspector gen-
eral. There has been no
permanent replacement
for Skinner since he left
two years ago.
Acting officials are
always reluctant to
make long-term policy
calls, said James Ziglar,
the last commissioner
of the Immigration and
Naturalization Service,
which was absorbed
into the Homeland
Security Department in

As distracted texting rises,

so do pedestrian deaths

(New York Times) The
town of Fort Lee, N.J.,
has outlawed texting
while jaywalking, issuing
scores of $54 tickets to
pedestrians who send
or read messages while
drifting out of crosswalks.

e Tiny Rexburg, Idaho, bans
texting while crossing the
street. Last year the Utah
Transit Authority created a
$50 civil fine for distracted
walking across its transit
tracks. Even in Nevada,
where "Anything Goes"

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should be the official state
song, legislators filed a bill
this year making it a crime
to read, write, or send data
while crossing a public
Before you scoff at this
new low in nanny state-
ism, consider the U.S.
Consumer Product Safety
Commission's report that
1,152 pedestrians were
treated in emergency
rooms after being injured
while using a cellphone
or some other electronic
device in 2010 and the
number had doubled
since the year before. The
National Highway Traffic
Safety Administration
reports that pedestrian fa-
talities rose by 4.2 percent
in 2010 over the previous
year, and injuries were up
19 percent, even though
overall traffic deaths
It's impossible to tell
what percentage of
pedestrian injuries oc-
curred while the victims
were distracted by their
handheld devices, since
police rarely collect that
information. But just look
around. The ubiquitous,
neck-craning posture of
multitasking pedestrians
on sidewalks and street
corners call it the iStoop
- is nearing epidemic
proportions. (Indeed,
"text neck" has already
been defined as a medi-
cal condition; in extreme
cases it can pull your spine
out of alignment.)

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Toxic algae bloom studied in Indian River

A federal researcher has
found three varieties of
toxins from microscopic
algae that he says are
responsible for the
deaths of manatees,
dolphins and pelicans in
the Indian River Lagoon
in the past year.
Scientists said mana-
tees have been eating
more of the toxins, which
stick to seaweed, because
algae blooms have killed
the seagrass they nor-
mally eat.
Peter Moeller, a
research chemist at the
National Ocean Service
in Charleston, said he

still doesn't know which
algae are producing them
and they don't know how
to eliminate it.
His lab collected the
algae in May in a spot
where many manatees
were dying. More than
100 manatees, 51 dol-
phins and 300 pelicans
have died from unex-
plainable causes in the
lagoon in the past year.
Florida Today reports
Moeller's lab tested the
algae toxins on mice
neurological cells and
human breast cancer
Moeller said the next
step is to describe the

molecular structure
of the three "suites" of
toxins, then determine
if the same toxins exist
in the manatee, dolphin
and pelican tissues.
The Indian River
Lagoon, which is one
of the largest estuaries
on the East Coast, has
been choked by a thick,
brown sludge on and off
for the past few years.
At times, there's been
too much and other
times, there's too little.
The excess algae is
thought to be the result
of excess nutrients
such as nitrogen and
phosphorous. As the

brown tide lingers, fish
and sea grass are also
The St. Johns River
Water Management
District committed up to
$3.7 million in April to
research a bloom of the
same algae species that
occurred last year and
a toxic algal bloom that
occurred in 2011.
Earlier this week,
Florida Senate President
Don Gaetz announced
that a select committee
will study the potential
environmental impact
of discharges from Lake
Okeechobee into Indian
River Lagoon and other

nearby bodies of water.
The discharges are
controlled by the U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers.
There have been con-
cerns that too much
fresh water is coming
from the lake into estuar-
ies that rely on a mixture
of both fresh and salt
Brian LaPointe, a
researcher with Florida
Atlantic University's
Harbor Branch
Oceanographic Institute
in Fort Pierce, suspects
septic tanks, sewer plants
and reclaimed water may
be the culprit behind the
harmful algae bloom. His

tests on the algae showed
it includes nitrogen in
forms that normally oc-
cur after passing through
a long digestive tract
such as a human's or
through the biological
processes at a sewage
treatment plant.
In 2010, Nova
Southeastern University
used an acoustic sensor
to survey the lagoon's
drift algae from Titusville
to Sebastian Inlet. They
found drift algae had
increased by 46 percent
in two years, to 102,162
metric tons over the
109 square-mile study


Mom arrested after
cops say kid hurt
in drug deal

A 27-year-old south-
west Florida mother
has been charged with
child neglect after her
2-year-old daughter
was injured during an
alleged drug deal.
Clearwater police said
Nicole Whitfield left her
daughter in the car when
she got out to buy or
sell marijuana. The deal
somehow went bad and
that's when authorities
say the little girl tried to
get into the vehicle her
mother was in and ended
up being dragged a short
distance when the vehicle
started moving.
The child was taken to
the hospital for minor

injuries and released to
relatives. The Department
of Children and Families
is also investigating.
Whitfield was taken to
the Pinellas County Jail
after Friday's arrest.

Fla. brothers turn
1957 airplane into

Two brothers are refur-
bishing a 1957 airplane
and turning it into a
restaurant in central
Danny and Skip Perna
bought the DC-7 airplane
from Opa-locka Airport
in Miami after it was
decommissioned from
flight in 2005. The classic
airliner was last used to
fly cargo.
The brothers said the

DC-7 Grille will seat
nearly 50 customers plus
a bar. The cockpit will re-
main intact and the wings
are being painted silver in
an attempt to match the
aircraft's original metallic
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports
it will be several more
months before the restau-
rant opens. The city must
also sign off on the plans.
Cops: Man stole
car with toddler
in backseat
- Authorities are
searching for a man
they say stole a car with
a 2-year-old girl in the
backseat in southwest
Fort Myers Police say
the suspect stole the

car from an apartment
complex Friday and
quickly dropped the
child off down the road.
The suspect then alleg-
edly drove to another
location and jumped
into another car, pos-
sibly a white sedan and
drove off.
The News-Press reports
a woman walking her
dog found the little girl
crying and asking for her
mother. The child ap-
peared to be unharmed
and was reunited with
her mother.
Police said the woman
had just arrived home at
her apartment and was
helping another person
out of the car when the
suspect jumped in and
took off.
The suspect faces
grand theft auto charges.

Cops: Burglar
left Joker
calling card
22-year-old man who
referred to himself as
"The Joker" was arrested
Friday after authorities
said he twice vandalized a
deputy's patrol car while it
was parked in front of the
officer's Lakeland home.
Matthew James Lash
also burglarized another
home in the neighbor-
hood and left a note on
the deputy's front door
that read "The Joker is
Here! Jokes on you Bitch,"
according to Polk County
Sheriff's deputies.
Lash threw concrete
blocks and rocks at the
patrol car, shattering the
window on Tuesday. He
also stole a flashlight

from the patrol car and
smashed the windows
of the deputy's personal
truck, authorities said in a
Three days later, depu-
ties said Lash threw a rock
through the sliding glass
window at a nearby home.
Deputies responded to
resident's home Friday
and said they found Lash,
who lives nearby, stand-
ing in the street acting
erratically and carrying a
rifle. He was ordered back
home, but authorities said
he later came back out
with a box cutter.
During an interview
with investigators, Lash
admitted to the vandalism
and burglaries, saying
he had been drinking
and doesn't hold any ill
will toward the deputy,
authorities said.

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o The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013

WIRE Page 3






W *iW

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE

Mandela situation sparks end-of-life debate

- Sean Davison's mother,
a doctor, knew she faced
an impending, painful
death from cancer. Not
willing to endure it, she
chose to end her life by
not eating. That attempt,
Davison said, went ter-
ribly wrong.
"It went on for five
weeks drinking a glass
of water each day,"
said Davison, a South
African citizen by way
of New Zealand. "She
was decomposing. She
couldn't move any limb of
her body, which is when I
helped her, at her request,
to end her life."
End-of-life decisions
have become a burn-
ing topic of discussion
in South Africa, where
former President Nelson
Mandela has been
hospitalized for five
weeks, much of that time
in critical condition.
A court filing late
last month stated that
Mandela was in a "per-
manent vegetative state"
but that appears to have
been either exaggerated
or simply incorrect.
A report from the
Mail and Guardian, a
respected South African
newspaper, said that the
94-year-old does not have
a living will, meaning
tricky end-of-life deci-
sions could be left to a



primarily by young
black men. Zimmerman
assumed Martin was up
to no good and took the
law into his own hands,
prosecutors said.
State Attorney Angela
Corey said after the verdict
that she believed second-
degree murder was
the appropriate charge
because Zimmerman's
mindset "fit the bill of
second-degree murder."
"We charged what we
believed we could prove,"
Corey said.
As the verdict drew near,
police and city leaders
in the Orlando suburb of



happened today, it would
be an utter catastrophe.
The auroras of 1859,
known as the "Carrington
Event," came after the
sun unleashed a large
coronal mass ejection, a
burst of charged plasma
aimed directly at the Earth.
When the particles hit
our magnetosphere, they
triggered a fierce geomag-
netic storm that lit up the
sky and frazzled com-
munication wires around
the world. Telegraphs in
Philadelphia were spit-
ting out "fantastical and
unreadable messages,"
one paper reported, with
some systems unusable for
many hours.
Today, electric utilities,
telecommunications pro-
viders and the insurance
industry are grappling with
a scary possibility. A solar
storm on the scale of that
in 1859 would wreak havoc


offending tweets, which
included slurs and
photos evoking the
Holocaust. The anti-
Semitic tweets, which
started Oct. 10, were
followed by racist posts
against Muslims. Twitter
then agreed to pull the
A joint statement
Friday from Twitter
and the UEJF said the
social media site has
turned over to the Paris

Members of the Toronto Children's Chorus choral group from Toronto, Ontario, Canada, who
tour taking part in the Ihlombe South African Choral Festival, hug each other as they obser
the get-well messages and flowers, after singing outside the Mediclinic Heart Hospital whe
South African President Nelson Mandela is being treated in Pretoria, South Africa Saturday

very fractured Mandela
Mandela's wife his
third said Friday she is
"less anxious" about the
health of South Africa's
first black president than
she was a week ago. "He
continues to respond
positively to treatment,"
said Graca Machel.
Friends and family who
have visited Mandela
say he is responsive and
they feel he is commu-
nicative through facial
and eye movements.
But he being assisted by

Sanford and other parts
of Florida said they were
taking precautions against
the possibility of mass
protests or unrest in the
event of an acquittal.
"There is no party
in this case who wants
to see any violence,"
Seminole County Sheriff
Don Eslinger said imme-
diately after jurors began
deliberating. "We have
an expectation upon this
announcement that our
community will continue
to act peacefully."
The verdict came a
year and a half after civil
rights protesters angrily
demanded Zimmerman
be prosecuted.
Zimmerman wasn't
arrested for 44 days
after the Feb. 26, 2012,

on power grids, pipelines
and satellites. In the worst
case, it could leave 20 mil-
lion to 40 million people
in the Northeast without
power possibly for years
- as utilities struggled
to replace thousands of
fried transformers stretch-
ing fromWashington to
Boston. Chaos and riots
might ensue.
That's not a lurid sci-fi
fantasy, but rather a sober
new assessment by Lloyd's
of London, the world's
oldest insurance market.
The report notes that a
smaller solar-induced
geomagnetic storm in 1989
left 6 million people in
Quebec without power for
nine hours.
"We're much more de-
pendent on electricity now
than we were in 1859,"
explains Neil Smith, an
emerging-risks researcher
at Lloyd's and co-author
of the report. "The same
event today could have a
huge financial impact" -
pegged at up to $2.6 trillion
for an especially severe

prosecutor's press and
public liberties section
"data that may enable
the identification of
certain users that the
vice-prosecutor believes
have violated French
The statement also
said the two sides agreed
to "actively continue
contributing together to
the fight against rac-
ism and anti-Semitism,
in keeping with their
respective domestic laws
and regulations." Those
efforts will include "tak-
ing measures to improve
the accessibility of the

mechanical breathing,
medical support he may
require for the rest of his
life. That means delicate
decisions may still have
to be made.
Ahmed Kathrada, a
close friend of Mandela's
and a fellow anti-apart-
heid leader, said after a
recent hospital visit that
Mandela is a "shell" of his
former self.
The legalities of
end-of-life decisions -
including terminal pain
management and the
withholding of life-saving

shooting as police in
Sanford insisted that
Florida's Stand Your
Ground law on self-
defense prohibited them
from bringing charges.
Florida gives people wide
latitude to use deadly
force if they fear death or
bodily harm.
Martin's parents, along
with civil rights leaders
such as the Revs. Jesse
Jackson and Al Sharpton,
argued that Zimmerman
- whose father is white
and whose mother is
Hispanic had racially
profiled their son. And
they accused investiga-
tors of dragging their feet
because Martin was a
black teenager.
Before a special
prosecutor assigned

storm. (To put that in
context, Hurricane Sandy
caused about $68 billion in
The possibility of apoca-
lypse has piqued scientific
interest in solar storms in
recent years. But research-
ers are now realizing that
space weather can cause
all sorts of lesser mischief,
such as disorienting GPS
satellites or severing con-
tact between polar flights
and air-traffic control.
So, in recent years,
scores of businesses and
government agencies
are starting to take space
weather more seriously.
Electric-grid operators are
devising plans to reroute
currents through their
systems to brace for solar
storms. Airlines such as
Delta have developed
plans to reroute flights
in the case of emergency.
The U.S. military has
begun to realize that
space-weather blips can
disrupt communication
in the heat of battle.
But preparing for

reporting procedure of
illegal Tweets."
The Paris court had
also ordered Twitter to
make it easier for users
of its French website
to report any "illegal
content." However,
Twitter was not obligated
to comply since the U.S.
company has no offices
in France.
The Jewish student
group's president said it
had reached a broader
deal with Twitter that
goes beyond the state-
ment, but he refused to
provide details, saying it
was confidential.

treatment are
in South Africa.

even required by South
Africa's constitution.
South Africa's National
Health Act of 2003 says
that health services may
not be provided to a pa-
tient without that person's
informed consent unless
the patient is unable to
do so. If no person has
been appointed, then

consent can be granted
in Mandela's case by a
spouse or an adult child,
in that order.
I Mandela when presi-
dent commissioned a
government report and
draft bill on assisted dy-
ing in 1998, said Davison,
who is also founder of
AP PHOTO DignitySA, a group work-
ing to pass a law giving
'are on a the
e some o the right to terminally
re former ill people to end their
own lives. The bill was
presented to parliament,
murky but the legal body took
said no action.

Willem Landman, the
executive director of the
Ethics Institute of South
Africa, who wrote in a
2012 paper that the law
requires greater clarity.
"Ultimately, at issue
here is the suffering of
people in the end stage of
life," Landman wrote. His
paper argued that South
Africa should decriminal-
ize assisted dying for the
terminally ill and asks
whether creating such a
law is consistent with or

to the case ordered
Zimmerman's arrest,
thousands of protesters
gathered in Sanford,
Miami, New York and
elsewhere, many wear-
ing hoodies like the
one Martin had on the
night he died. They also
carried Skittles and a
can of iced tea, items
Martin had in his pocket.
President Barack Obama
weighed in, saying that if
he had a son, "he'd look
like Trayvon."
Despite the racially
charged nature of the
case, race was barely
mentioned at the trial.
Even after the verdict,
prosecutors said race was
not about race.
"This case has never
been about race or the

disruptions isn't easy.
Just as interest in space
weather is surging, the
United States is facing the
loss of key monitoring
satellites in the coming
years because budget cuts
mean that aging systems
aren't being replaced. And
scientists are rushing to
plug troubling gaps in
their knowledge about
these storms.
The problem is far
from theoretical. Last
month, at a conference
on space weather in
Silver Spring, Md., Daniel
Baker of the University
of Colorado announced
that the sun had un-
leashed another large
coronal mass ejection in
July 2012 that traveled
at speeds comparable to
the Carrington Event of
1859. It missed the Earth
by a week.
"Had that storm oc-
curred a week earlier, it
would have been a direct
hit," Baker said. "And we'd
probably be having a very
different conversation

French law forbids
all discrimination based
on ethnicity, national-
ity, race or religion and
has done so since 1881.
There has been a raft of
legislation since then
refining the broad ban,
including a ban on
inciting racial hatred. A
2004 act addresses the
Internet, but is mainly
directed at Internet
service providers and
hosts, saying they
must contribute to the
prevention of revisionist
and racist data.
Hayoun, the Jewish
group leader, said it

"I would speculate that
he believed in the con-
cept or that he believed
the concept should be
debated," Davison said.
"It's a taboo subject for
many. Homosexuality,
abortions, AIDS, drug
abuse these subjects
are no longer taboo.
They are dinner table
discussions, and hope-
fully death and dying
will equally be discussed
around the dinner table
one day," he said.

right to bear arms," Corey
said. "We believe this
case all along was about
boundaries, and George
Zimmerman exceeded
those boundaries."
One exception was
the testimony of Rachel
Jeantel, the Miami teen
who was talking to Martin
by phone moments before
he was shot. She said he
described being followed
by a "creepy-ass cracker"
as he walked through the
Jeantel gave some of
the trial's most rivet-
ing testimony. She said
she overheard Martin
demand, "What are you
following me for?" and
then yell, "Get off Get off!"
before his cellphone went

about this today."
When it comes to space
weather, the foremost
concern is what a solar-
induced geomagnetic
storm might do to electric
grids around the world.
At certain points in the
sun's cycle, as sunspots
appear and flares erupt,
the sun will eject part
of its outer atmosphere,
a cloud of fast-moving
charged particles. If one
of these coronal mass
ejections hits the Earth's
magnetic field in just the
right way, it can induce
strong ground currents
that travel through power
lines, oil pipelines and
telecom cables.
A truly severe geomag-
netic storm could create
currents powerful enough
to overload electric grids
and damage a significant
number of high-voltage
transformers, which can
take a long time to repair
or replace. That could
leave millions without
power for months or

was important that
Twitter "stop direct-
ing its eyes only to
American laws and the
First Amendment of the
American Constitution.
In France, you can't say
just whatever you want
on the Internet."
He said he hopes the
people who posted the
offensive tweets would
be punished because
"Twitter is a public space,
and just like it is forbid-
den to say 'dirty Jew' in
the streets it is forbidden
to type it out on your
keyboard and send it on

The animal then
plummeted through the
ceiling, knocking over
dishes, clothes and other
items, before relieving
itself on the floor.
A local snake catcher
was called in to capture
the reptile, which has
been relocated to nearby

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


Today is Sunday, July 14, the
195th day of 2013. There are 170
days left in the year.
Today in history
On July 14,1913, Gerald
Rudolph Ford Jr., the 38th
president of the United States,
was born Leslie Lynch King Jr. in
Omaha, Neb.
On this date
In 1789, during the French
Revolution, citizens of Paris
stormed the Bastille prison and
released the seven prisoners
In 1853, Commodore Matthew
Perry relayed to Japanese
officials a letter from President
Millard Fillmore requesting trade
relations. (Fillmore's term of
office had already expired by the
time the letter was delivered.)
In 1881, outlaw William H.
Bonney Jr., alias"Billy the Kid,;
was shot and killed by Sheriff
Pat Garrett in Fort Sumner in
present-day New Mexico.
In 1921, Italian-born
anarchists Nicola Sacco and
Bartolomeo Vanzetti were
convicted in Dedham, Mass.,
of murdering a shoe company
paymaster and his guard. (Sacco
and Vanzetti were executed six
years later.)
In 1933, all German political
parties, except the Nazi Party,
were outlawed. In 1943, Presi-
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt signed
a measure providing funds for
a national monument honoring
scientist George Washington
Carver; the monument was
built at Carver's birthplace near
Diamond, Mo.
In 1960, British researcher
Jane Goodall arrived at the
Gombe Stream Reserve in the
Tanganyika Territory (in present-
dayTanzania) to begin her
famous study of chimpanzees in
the wild.
In 1966, eight student nurses
were murdered by Richard Speck
in a Chicago dormitory.
In 1976, Jimmy Carter won the
Democratic presidential nomina-
tion at the party's convention in
New York.
In 1999, race-based school
busing in Boston came to an end
after 25 years.
Today's birthdays
Actor Harry Dean Stanton
is 87. Actress Nancy Olson
is 85. Actress Polly Bergen
is 83. Former football player
and actor Rosey Grier is 81.
Actor Jerry Houser is 61.
Actor Stan Shaw is 61. Movie
producer Scott Rudin is 55.
Singer-guitarist Kyle Gass is 53.
Actress Jane Lynch is 53. Actor
Jackie Earle Haley is 52. Rock
musician Ellen Reid (Crash Test
Dummies) is 47. Actress Missy
Gold is 43. Olympic gold medal
snowboarder Ross Rebagliati
is 42. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Tameka Cottle (Xscape) is 38.
Country singer Jamey Johnson
is 38. Hip-hop musician Taboo
(Black Eyed Peas) is 38. Actor
Scott Porter is 34.

Python breaks
into Australian

CAIRNS, Australia (AP)
-Australian police were
mystified by a chaotic
crime scene including a
hole in the ceiling and a
smelly pool of vomit-like
liquid until they found
the culprit was a 19-foot
The massive snake
weighing in at 37 pounds
was captured a day after
a suspected burglary
was reported at a charity
store in Queensland in
northeastern Australia.
"Its head was the size
of a small dog," Police
Sgt. Don Auld said
Police suspect the
python entered the
store through the roof,
which was damaged in a
cyclone two years ago.


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


WIRE Page 5

Texas Republicans finally pass new abortion limits

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) -
Republican lawmakers
passed a bill that would
give Texas some of the
nation's most restrictive
abortion laws and force
most of its clinics to close,
leading Democrats to
promise a fight over the
contentious measure in
the courts at the ballot
More than 2,000
demonstrators filled the
Capitol building in Austin
to voice their opposition
to the bill, including six
protesters who were
dragged out of the Senate
chamber by state troopers
for trying to disrupt the
debate. The Republican
majority passed the bill
unchanged just before
midnight Friday, with all
but one Democrat voting
against it.
"Today the Texas
Legislature took its final
step in our historic effort
to protect life," said Gov.
Rick Perry, who will sign
the bill into law in the
next few days. "This
legislation builds on the
strong and unwavering
commitment we have
made to defend life and
protect women's health."
Democrats promised
a legal challenge to the
measure, which will ban
abortions after 20 weeks,

President Barack Obama's
renewed push to close the
Guantanamo Bay prison
for terrorism suspects has
given a glimmer of hope
to foreign governments
that he will fulfill that
promise and triggered
diplomatic maneuvering
from U.S. allies eager to
bring home long-held
Kuwait has hired
lobbyists to help bring its
two remaining prison-
ers home. British Prime
Minister David Cameron
personally pressed
Obama at the group of
leading industrial na-
tions summit last month
to release the United
Kingdom's final detainee.
And the fate of Afghans
being held at the U.S.
military prison in Cuba
has been at the forefront
of peace talks between
the U.S., Taliban and
The indefinite captivity
has created tension with
some important U.S.
allies, particularly in the
Arab world, the native
home of many of the 166
remaining detainees.
Tunisia, Egypt and Yemen
are among those coun-
tries that have pressed
the U.S. to turn over their
The Obama administra-
tion is in the midst of
determining which de-
tainees present the lowest
risk for terrorist activity
if released consider-
ing both their personal
histories and security in
the countries to which
they will be returned.
More than 100 of the
detainees have partici-
pated in a hunger strike
to protest their indefinite
confinement, with several
dozen having been force
fed through a nasal tube
to keep them from starv-
ing, although the military
reported Friday that most
have resumed eating.
David Cynamon, an
American lawyer based
in the Middle East who is
working with Kuwait on
getting their detainees
back, said in recent
months they are finally
having meaningful ne-
gotiations after years of
"radio silence."
"You would think with

Dave Cortez, right, and other abortion rights advocates scream outside the Senate Cha
during the debate of the abortion restriction bill, Friday, in the Capitol in Austin, Texa
Republicans on Friday defended a sweeping abortion proposal against Democratic att
show the tough restrictions were not only unnecessary, but also unconstitutional.

require doctors who per-
form abortions to have
admitting privileges at a
nearby hospital and re-
quire all abortions to take
place in surgical centers.
Only five out of Texas' 42
existing abortion clinics
meet the requirements to
be a surgical center, and
clinic owners say they
can't afford to upgrade or

"There will be a lawsuit.
I promise you," Dallas
Sen. Royce West said on
the Senate floor, raising
his right hand as if taking
an oath.
Democrats proposed
20 amendments to the
bill, including making
exceptions in cases of
rape and incest and
allowing doctors more
leeway in prescribing

But Republicans
have none of it.
The bill is one
many champion

a close ally like Kuwait
they would at least get
a hearing, but they kept
getting the brush off,"
Cynamon said.
Cynamon said that's
even though the Kuwaiti
government built a
rehabilitation center for
former Guantanamo
detainees at the request
of Bush administration
officials, after another
former detainee carried
out a suicide bombing
that killed at least
seven people in Iraq. The
center, a section of the
Kuwaiti central prison
designed for medi-
cal and psychological
treatment and religious
counseling to ensure the
detainees will peacefully
reintegrate into society,
has not been used.
Kuwait hired The
Potomac Square Group,
a Washington lobbying
firm, to help spur talks
for the transfer of Faiz
al-Kandari and Fawzi
"They want all their
citizens back if the
United States is not going
to charge and try them,"
Cynamon said. "Now that
the negotiations have
started, I do think they
are meaningful. But for
a two-year period there
was nobody who was
answering the door."
officials say they are
working aggressively
to certify detainees for
release under Obama's
directive in May to
transfer as many detain-
ees as possible to other
countries. The president,
in announcing new steps
to get the detainees out,
said diplomatic concerns
are chief among the
reasons to close the
"Gitmo has become a
symbol around the world
for an America that flouts
the rule of law," Obama
said during a speech
at National Defense
University. "Our allies
won't cooperate with us if
they think a terrorist will
end up at Gitmo."
Congress has fought
Obama from achiev-
ing the goal he an-
nounced upon taking
office in 2009 of closing

fetus could viably survive
outside the womb. A fetus
Sis generally considered
viable at 22 to 24 weeks.
Texas falls under
the 5th Circuit Court
of Appeals, which has
shown a willingness to
accept more stringent
limits on abortions.
By passing the new
restrictions, Republicans
pleased the Christian
conservatives who
make up the majority of
primary voters. But they
inspired abortion rights
supporters to protest at
the state Capitol in num-
bers not seen in Texas in
at least 20 years.
Demonstrators packed
normally boring com-
AP PHOTO mittee hearings to voice
their anger over the
amber abortion bill and man-
s. Texas aged to disrupt key votes.
empts to They finished a lengthy
filibuster by Democratic
Sen. Wendy Davis, of Fort
ng drugs. Worth, by jeering for the
Should last 15 minutes of the first
special legislative session,
of effectively killing the bill.
led in That's when Perry
states called lawmakers back for

this year by anti-abortion
groups set on challenging
the U.S. Supreme Court's
Roe v. Wade ruling, which
established a woman's
right to get an abortion
until the point in which a

i Eye

round two. But oppo-
nents said the fight is far
from over and used the
popular anger to register
and organize Democratic
"Let's make sure that
tonight is not an ending
point, it's a beginning
point for our future, our
collective futures, as we
work to take this state
back." Davis told 2,000
adoring supporters after
the bill passed.
The Texas Republican
Party, meanwhile,
celebrated what they
consider to be a major
victory that makes Texas
"a nationwide leader in
pro-life legislation."
"As Democrats con-
tinue to talk about their
dreams of turning Texas
blue, passage of (the
bill) is proof that Texans
are conservative and
organized and we look
forward to working with
our amazing Republican
leadership in the Texas
Legislature as they
finish the special session
strong," a party statement

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Page 6 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 NATIONAL NEWS

- The litany of charges
against a Cleveland man
outline in numbing detail
the crimes his victims
allegedly suffered over 10
years of imprisonment:
August 2002, kidnapping.
September 2004, kidnap-
ping. November 2006,
aggravated murder.
Christmas Day 2006,
A new 977-count
indictment filed Friday
provides a painful look at
what prosecutors say was
a decade of captivity for
three women in suspect
Ariel Castro's home in a
rough Cleveland, Ohio,
neighborhood. Among the
most serious charges: that
he caused the death of one
of his victims' fetuses by
punching and starving her.
Among the most haunt-
ing: that he assaulted the
women throughout their
captivity, causing psycho-
logical harm to them and
to the daughter he fathered
with one of them through
assault. And in another
newly unveiled accusation,
the indictment also alleges
that on the same day
that the child was bom,
Christmas of 2006, Castro
raped one of the other
women, who had helped
deliver the baby.
"Today's indictment
moves us closer to resolu-
tion of this gruesome

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In this July 3 file photo, Ariel
Castro is led into Cuyahoga
County Common Pleas Court
in Cleveland for a pretrial

case," Cuyahoga County
Prosecutor Tim McGinty
said in a statement.
Castro, 53, is accused
of kidnapping the three
women and holding them
captive sometimes re-
strained in chains along
with the 6-year-old girl he
He is charged with two
counts of aggravated
murder related to one
act, saying he purposely
caused the unlawful ter-
mination of the pregnancy
of one of the women. The
new, 576-page indictment
also charges him with 512
counts of kidnapping,

446 counts of rape, seven
counts of gross sexual
imposition, six counts of
felonious assault, three
counts of child endanger-
ment and one count of
possessing criminal tools.
Authorities say the filing
covers the entire period
that the women were
imprisoned, from 2002
until May of this year,
superseding an earlier
indictment that listed ac-
cusations for only some of
the years. The indictment
does not include charges
that could carry a death
sentence, but McGinty
said he is still reserving
that option. Castro will
be arraigned on the new
charges Wednesday. He is
scheduled for trial Aug. 5.
Castro pleaded not
guilty to the earlier indict-
ment of 329 counts. A
message was left with his
attorney Friday seeking
comment on the new
charges. His legal team has
hinted Castro would plead
guilty if the death penalty
was off the table.
A communications
firm representing the
women said they would
not comment. The women
released a three-minute
video this week thanking
the community for its
News that the women
had been found alive elec-
trified the Cleveland area,


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where two of the victims
were household names
after years of searches,
publicity and vigils. But ela-
tion soon turned to shock
as allegations about their
treatment began to emerge.
Castro is accused of
repeatedly restraining
the women, sometimes
chaining them to a pole in
a basement once with
a motorcycle helmet over
one of the women's heads
- to a bedroom heater or
inside a van. It says one of
the women tried to escape
and he assaulted her with
a vacuum cord around her
Later, Castro moved
them to upstairs rooms
where they were kept as
virtual prisoners, accord-
ing to investigators.
All the while, Castro
continued driving a school
bus and playing bass in
local bands, with fellow
musicians saying they never
suspected a thing. He was
fired as a bus driver last fall
after leaving his bus unat-
tended for several hours.
The picture of Castro
as a friendly musician
began to erode soon after
the women were freed, as
family members told of a
man who terrorized his
common-law wife, beating
her and locking her in an
apartment and the same
house where the women
were later kept.

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Spitzer tells Leno

he cares about

Hundreds of new charges

filed in Ohio kidnap case


Eliot Spitzer, whose 2008
resignation as New York's
governor amid a prostitu-
tion scandal provided no
shortage of fuel for gibes
to late-night TV comics,
ventured into the lion's
den Friday, appearing on
"The Tonight Show with
Jay Leno."
Spitzer appeared on
Leno's show in California
less than 24 hours after a
four-day flurry of can-
vassing for 3,750 valid
petitions to run for city
comptroller submit-
ting over 27,000 petitions
to the city Board of
Elections late Thursday
Ahead of a
i deadline.
And Leno,
who has
poked at
SPITZER to New York
City's politics since the
former attorney general
announced Sunday he
was running to be the
city's comptroller, asked
him straight up: "Why
enter at the 11th hour?"
Spitzer said that after
all he'd done in the past
five years he finally
thought, "You know
what, there's a posi-
tion there, which I've
written about, thought
about, the Controller's
position, from which
I think I can actually
serve," he said. "And I
said to myself I want
to contribute through
public service."
Leno's show has
provided a stage before
for candidates launching
unexpected campaigns:
Arnold Schwarzenegger
announced his ulti-
mately successful run for

(Bloomberg) Banks and
payment networks are
pressing state lawmakers
to bar retailers from charg-
ing customers more to pay
with credit cards than with
debit cards or cash.
The laws' supporters say
they are trying to protect
consumers from unfair
costs when they make
purchases with credit
cards. Utah has already
passed a law banning such
surcharges, and New Jersey
may follow suit. In all,
about 20 state legislatures
are weighing legislation
related to payment cards,
according to the American
Bankers Association.
The move for state
laws is an extension of a
decade-long fight between
retailers and members of
the payments industry
over "swipe" fees for debit
and credit cards. Because
retailers generally have to
pay more to banks when
their customers use credit
cards than when they buy
with debit cards, the banks
are trying to prevent stores
from steering buyers to
debit transactions.
At stake is an estimated
$40 billion that banks take
in each year from credit-
card swipe fees, according
to Madeline Aufseeser,
a senior analyst with
Boston-based consultancy
Aite Group.
Banking groups say the
push for state laws isn't
a coordinated campaign
by the industry. Instead,
TrishWexler, a spokes-
woman for the Electronic
Payments Coalition,
a trade group for card
issuers and networks,
describes it as an "organic"
process of bills arising in

states at the same time.
State lawmakers are re-
sponding to a class-action
settlement that went into
effect in January that gives
retailers more flexibility
to impose surcharges for
using different types of
cards, Wexler said in an
interview before she left
her position at the coali-
tion on June 27.
"Legislators heard about
it from consumers, read
about the settlement, and
pushed it," she said.
Retailers won an earlier
round of the battle with
card issuers when the
2010 Dodd-Frank law put
a cap on debit-card fees.
The Federal Reserve set
that cap at about 24 cents,
costing banks and proces-
sors $8 billion per year,
Aufseeser estimated.
Card companies suc-
cessfully fought off limits
on credit-card fees, in part
by arguing that they take
on credit risk when issuing
Issuers earn 1 to
3 percent of the purchase
price when a customer
uses a credit card, depend-
ing on agreements with
retailers. Issuers channel
some of those proceeds
back to customers in the
form of reward programs
and other incentives.
Consumer groups, such
as U.S. Public Interest
Research Group, an
umbrella organization
of state-level consumer
advocates, side with the
retailers in opposing the
state laws. They argue that
consumers and retailers
should have more choice,
and note that merchants
who minimize payment
costs can pass the savings
on to consumers.


California governor on
Leno's set in 2003. The
program also has been
a memorable forum for
public figures' atonement
moments, as when actor
Hugh Grant made his
first TV appearance after
he was arrested with a
prostitute in 1995.
Spitzer's appearance
came after his leading
rival said earlier Friday
he wouldn't challenge the
tarnished ex-governor's
petitions to run for
city comptroller, leav-
ing Spitzer's surprise
comeback campaign a
clearer path toward the
Democratic primary this
Other contenders or
voters can contest a
candidate's signatures
for reasons ranging from
an ambiguous address
to a canvasser who's
not registered in the
candidate's party. But
Democratic comptroller
hopeful Scott Stringer,
who was a heavy favorite
in the comptroller's race
before Spitzer got into it
Monday, said he had no
plans to contest Spitzer's
signatures and would
encourage supporters
not to do so, either.
"I'm not someone who
challenges petitions,"
Stringer, who is currently
Manhattan's borough
president, said while
greeting voters Friday
in downtown Brooklyn.
"Let's get into the fight
While they won't face
Spitzer in the primary,
Republican candidate
John Burnett and
Libertarian Kristin Davis,
a former madam who has
criticized Spitzer, also
said through aides that
they wouldn't challenge
his petitions.

Wood Decor Sale
Metal Decor Sale
* Candleholders
* Decorative Memo Boards,
Chalkboards & Corkboards

* Trays, Coasters & Place Mats
* Knobs, Drawer Pulls & Handles
* Glass Decor Sale

Boxes & Storage
* Decorative Lanterns
and Bird Cages
* Decorative Vegetable
& Fruit-Filled Bottles

Swipe-fee battle

moves to states


- ----

Page 6 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


In the night, train delivers grief to Quebec town

Quebec (AP) It was
surely the most festive
spot in town as a Friday
night turned into a
Saturday morning at
the Musi-Cafe a full
house, live music, plenty
of beer and nachos
to animate longtime
Among the dozens
enjoying themselves
in the pub was a siz-
able contingent of
the Lafontaine clan,
celebrating the 40th
birthday of a daughter
of prominent local
businessman Raymond
Four days later -
having lost a son and two
daughters-in-law who
were among the revel-
ers Lafontaine stood
near a throng of reporters
on a street near the town
center, watching them
pepper an American
railroad executive with
"I wanted to see
my children's killer,"
Lafontaine said. "And I
wanted to see the killer of
other people from here

who didn't ask to die."
Any possible culpabil-
ity on the part of the
railway remains to be
determined; police say
their criminal investiga-
tion will proceed slowly
and carefully. But it is
fact that an unmanned
Montreal, Maine and
Atlantic freight train with
72 cars carrying shale oil
turned into a runaway
death machine rolling
away from its overnight
parking spot, barrel-
ing for miles down an
incline in the dark of
night, derailing in the
heart of Lac-Megantic
at 1:14 a.m. on July 6,
and snuffing out 50 lives
when a series of explo-
sions set off a ferocious
For some, it became
known as "the train of
death." For others in
the close-knit, French-
speaking town, it was "le
train d'enfer" or "the
train from hell."
Gilles Fluet, a 65-year-
old retiree who used to
work at a door-making
factory, left the Musi-
Cafe just moments

high for a big city would
verge on apocalyptic.
Some residents have
suggested that the train
S disaster is comparable in
:a its impact on their town
to how the Sept. 11,
2001, terrorist attacks
affected New York City.
n And indeed there are
similarities sudden,
deadly conflagrations;
victims whose virtually
vaporized remains de-
fied easy identification;
AP PHOTO the circulation of photos
of the missing, posted
Charred tanker cars from the train crash scene remain in Lac- by relatives clinging
Megantic, Que., Friday. Transportation workers moved carefully to faint hopes that
Friday in and around the site of the nearly week-old derailment somehow their loved
that incinerated the heart of this small Quebec town and killed ones might be seen alive
50 people, searching for evidence that would help explain what somewhere.
led to such massive destruction. In mid-week, those
before the first explosion there," he said. "If we hopes were largely
and saw the train go by. had stayed where we dashed when Quebec
"It was moving at were, we would have police informed families
a hellish speed ... no been roasted." that the people still
lights, no signals, Those who were still in listed as missing were
nothing at all," he said. the pub, he said, "had no presumed dead.
"There was no warning. chance." The victims included
It was a black blob that *** Eliane Parenteau, viva-
came out of nowhere." It's daunting to ponder cious and gregarious at
"I realized they were the toll exacted on Lac- 93, who lived in one of
oil tankers and they Megantic. Fifty dead in a the homes ravaged by
were going to blow up, town of 6,000 represents the blaze.
so I yelled that to my nearly 1 percent of the "She always said she
friends and I got out of population a rate that would never go to an

old people's home and
she wanted to die in her
house," her son, Michel
Boulanger, told the
Journal de Quebec.
At the other end
of the age scale, the
presumed dead include
the two young daugh-
ters of Talitha Coumi
Begnouche all three
died in their home near
the crash site. A photo
of the girls, released by
the family, shows them
embracing 4-year-old
Alyssa with a giggly grin
and 8-year-old Bianka
with a soft, radiant smile.
Another victim was
Guy Bolduc, a father of
two children who was
one of a pair of musi-
cians performing at the
Musi-Cafe. The other
performer, Yvan Ricard,
had taken a cigarette
break outdoors when the
inferno broke out, and
he escaped unharmed.
"The last words he said
to me were, 'Yvan, I really
like playing with you.
We have so much fun
together,'" Ricard told
the television network

Improbable class

warrior promotes

social mobility


LONDON (Bloomberg)
- Peter Lampl is an
unlikely class warrior.
A former private equity
dealmaker and colleague
of Mitt Romney, Lampl, 66,
lives in London's fashion-
able Chelsea district and
owns homes in NewYork
and Florida. Yet through
his Sutton Trust charity,
he's challenging Britain's
class system that sustains
one of the industrialized
world's lowest rates of social
Improving one's station
in life has been a source of
British anxiety since Jane
Austen chronicled the striv-
ings of the middle class 200
years ago. While Americans
are now focusing on the
high cost of college as a bar-
rier to opportunity, Lampl
has spent 16 years trying to
open the doors of Britain's
best universities to low- and
middle-income students
who don't have prep-school
educations. He's now lobby-
ing to have the government
pay private-school tuition
for worthy kids.
"We're still stuck in
this time warp of a class
system," said Lampl, who
has sponsored research
showing class rigidity
is a drag on the British
economy. "If British social
mobility would improve to
a respectable level, it would
add 4 percent to GDP
because you'd have a more
educated work force."
Inspired by Ivy League
colleges that reach out
to poor U.S. high school
students, Lampl funds
summer schools for British
students at universities
including Cambridge and
Yale, and programs to help
kids break into law and real
estate. Under Lampl, who
also bankrolled a campaign
to ban handguns in Britain,
the Sutton Trust has spent
about 45 million pounds
($67 million) and published
135 research reports.
"This country discusses
social mobility, access to
Oxford and Cambridge,
much more than it used to,"
saidWill Hutton, principal
of Hertford College at the
University of Oxford and a
former journalist who has
written about wealth and
class in Britain. "There's
an urgency here about the
access debate. Peter must
take some credit for that."
The number of students
from British state schools
- the equivalent of public
schools in the U.S. get-
ting into Britain's top 24
universities has climbed

at a slower rate in the past
decade compared with
private school students,
according to a June report
from the government
Social Mobility and Child
Poverty Commission. The
chances of a low-income
student at a state school
being admitted to Oxford
and Cambridge was almost
2,000 to 1, versus 20 to 1 for
a private school student,
the report found.
It's getting harder for all
British students to gain
admission to Oxford and
Cambridge as the number
of international students in-
creases. In 2012, 17 percent
of students accepted as
undergraduates to Oxford
came from outside Britain,
up from 13 percent in 2008,
according to the university.
At Cambridge, the percent-
age climbed to 21 percent
in 2012 from 17 percent in
2008, the school said.
Attending Oxford or
Cambridge can be a gate-
way into the upper echelon
of U.K. society, according to
a 2009 Sutton Trust report.
Almost 40 percent of chief
executive officers at the
100 largest British firms at-
tended one of the universi-
ties, as did 53 percent of
lawyers at the five highest-
grossing law firms.
"It's just not fair that kids
from certain backgrounds
are excluded from op-
portunities," Lampl said.
"Everyone should have the
opportunity to realize their
Lampl, knighted for his
work in 2003, wants the
government to pay tuition
at selective private schools
for low-income kids. His
"Open Access" plan would
cost taxpayers 180 million
pounds year, and 90
schools have signed on,
he said.
"From a business point of
view, it makes huge sense,"
Lampl said. "If you have
these schools, which have
the best teachers, it makes
sense for the most able
kids to get in there, not the
richest. It's a no brainer."
While Open Access is
well-intentioned, it won't
improve social mobility
because it would remove
top students from state
schools, said EmmaWisby,
head of policy and public
affairs at the Institute of
Education, a college of
the University of London.
Other children benefit
from the presence of the
best students, and suffer
when they leave for other
schools, she said.

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The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

WIRE Page 7


Aging NYC stickballers keep street game alive

They run with a little less
speed, hit with a little
less power and worry less
about shattering nearby
windows, but a graying
crew of stickball enthusi-
asts is keeping the urban
sport alive and honoring
the legends who shaped
the game.
Six players from
around the country were
being added Friday to
the 144 people already
in the Stickball Hall
of Fame, selected by a
committee of so-called
old-timers who have
followed the sport since
its heyday in the 1940s
and '50s.
Their grading scale
is not exactly scientific.
The game's lore is passed
on in stories and argu-
ments about whether the
Pleasant Avenue Boys
were better than the
100th Street Boys and
which pitcher was harder
to hit, which batter most
feared at the plate.
"We don't have statis-
tics; we have bragging
rights," said Carlos Diaz,
64, a hospital administra-
tor who held the first
induction ceremony a
dozen years ago and
now runs the Stickball
Community Gallery out
of an old storefront in

East Harlem.
"When we were play-
ing, if you broke a win-
dow, you ran or the cop
would come and take the
stick away from you and
put it down the manhole
covers," Diaz said.
The game is played on
city streets in New York
City's neighborhoods and
took off around the turn
of the 20th century. It's
a form of baseball with
a twist: Instead of bats,
hitters use broomsticks;
instead of baseballs, pink
rubber balls; instead of
three strikes, each batter
gets just one swing to hit
the ball off the bounce;
and instead of a baseball
diamond, the field is
determined by street
lamps, manhole covers
and parked cars.
Teams were largely
reflections of the neigh-
borhoods where they
played: Italian players
from Queens, black play-
ers from Harlem, Spanish
players from East
Harlem. Professional
baseball players such
as Rusty Torres and
former New York Yankees
manager Joe Torre played
growing up in Brooklyn.
The game was more
than a diversion, said
Alfred Jackson, who was
still shagging fly balls

rm .

Danny Batisa misses the ball during a game of stickball in East Harlem, N.Y., Friday. Six players
are being inducted into the Stickball Hall of Fame by a committee of so-called old-timers who
have been following the famous urban sport since its heyday in the 1940s and '50s.

barehanded at age 78.
He proudly identified
himself as from 112th
and Lexington, recalling
a time when every block
had a team.
"Every Sunday you'd
see the kids out playing
stickball in the street,
and the cops chasing
us," he said. "We played
for money. It's how we
got money to pay for
whatever we needed -
food, clothes, rent. And
not every Sunday was a
winning Sunday."

George "Lolin" Osorio,
a Hall of Famer from
Puerto Rico who moved
to Manhattan in 1945,
told of watching the
older guys play when he
was a kid. They would
play for big money, and
give the kids a quarter to
run up on the roof and
fetch the balls.
But the game has lost
popularity with time,
said Diaz. Players moved
away, first to fight in
wars overseas and later
as the ravages of drugs

and crime stripped city
neighborhoods of their
safety, their populations
and their sense of com-
munity. A small group
of followers including
George Vega, who was
being inducted Friday,
kept the game alive by
playing in the late 1970s,
'80s and '90s.
"I'm getting inducted
because of the way I used
to play, not the way I play
now," said Vega, now 58,
who grew up playing
stickball on 104th Street

in East Harlem but now
resides in Bayonne, N.J.
"The cataracts are getting
in there. I'm a little
slower, but I still run and
I still hit."
Diaz estimates there
are probably around
2,000 active competitive
stickball players, playing in
leagues in the Bronx and
Manhattan; Miami; Tampa,
Fla.; San Diego; Puerto
Rico; the Dominican
Republic and Panama.
At a game prior to
Friday's induction
ceremony, a dozen
old-timers gathered
in a weed-choked,
concrete schoolyard in
Spanish Harlem. They
jovially talked trash in a
mix of Spanish ("Ay! Que
macho!"), Brooklynese
("Fugghedaboutit!") and
general profanity-laced
New York City English.
Their laughter was often
sealed with a hacking
At 76, Osorio was still
one of the fastest guys
out there.
"It's not like any other
sport," he said. You don't
really have fans and
reporters and announc-
ers. What you have is a
small community. We
don't forget. We have our
memories that keep us

Crane to clear train tracks in deadly French crash

France (AP) -A power-
ful crane will start lifting
smashed train cars over
buildings Saturday to
clear a railway line after
a derailment killed six
people and injured nearly
200 people south of Paris
in what investigators
believe may have been a
case of equipment failure,
authorities said.
Human error has been
ruled out by France's
transport minister and the
focus of the investigation
is on a detached piece of
metal in a switching joint

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on the tracks. The national
rail company, SNCF, has
already taken blame for
Friday evening's crash at
Bretigny-sur-Orge station,
which occurred at the
start of a busy holiday
"The SNCF considers
itself responsible," rail
company chief Guillaume
Pepy said. "It is respon-
sible for the lives of its
The packed train, car-
rying around 385 passen-
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the speed limit at 85 mph
when it derailed, skidded
and slammed into the sta-
tion platform in the small
town outside the capital.
It was 20 minutes into
a scheduled three-hour
trip to Limoges in central

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The 700-ton crane, sent
from northern France,
towered over small build-
ings that surround the
railway station to begin
work on clearing the
The operation is an
"extraordinarily difficult
technique given that we
are in a train station,"
Pepy said. "For the mo-
ment, we don't know how
long it could take." He
said the operation could
last through today, which
is the July 14 Bastille Day
holiday, and into Monday,
stressing the crane's op-
erators will be careful and
slow in lifting the cars.
While the death toll
hasn't budged since hours
after the crash and there
haven't been any reports
of missing or unaccount-
ed for people, the gover-
nor of the Essonne region,
Michel Fuzeau, said that
until an overturned train
car is lifted by the crane,
it was impossible to know
if there could be more
people trapped under it.

Railway's employees are seen on the scene where a t
derailed at a station in Bretigny sur Orge, south of P;


"This is only a hypoth-
esis and we hope it's
not (the case)," he told
Pepy said investigators
found that a 22-pound
piece of metal he com-
pared to a staple between
two rails in a switching
system, which guides
trains from one track to
another, seems to have
"detached itself from the
rails, lifted and constituted

the initial cause

metal piece "moved into
the center of the switch
and in this position it
prevented the normal pas-
sage of the train's wheels
and it may have caused
the derailment."
But Pepy said track
failure was a likely
preliminary cause. "There
can be no (definitive)
answer in a few minutes,
in a few days," he said at a
news conference.
AP PHOTO The train was about
12 miles into its 250-mile
:rain journey to Limoges.
aris, Passengers and of-
ficials in train stations
throughout France held
of the a minute of silence at

Investigators were
looking into how this
happened since another
train had traveled safely
through the station about
30 minutes before. In ad-
dition, they were trying to
determine why the train's
third car was the first to
Pierre Izard, another
SNCF official, said the

noon to commemorate
the accident. Hundreds
of thousands of people
were expected to take
trains this weekend to
the coast, mountains and
to see family. Summer
weekends are always busy
on France's extensive rail
network, but this one is
typically one of the
busiest because of
Bastille Day.

Good fares come to those who wait

When it comes to air
travel, the only word that
comes to mind when
looking at prices for
travel in the next five to
six weeks is a four-letter
word: ugly.
If you want to take a
summer vacation, hold
off until the second or
third week of August,
when good times will
return. The fares for travel
in late August should
have you singing "Happy
Days Are Here Again" -
and those days should
last until mid-December.
In late summer and fall,
business travel increases
as travelers return to the
skies, but the airlines
still depend on leisure
travel to fill up planes.
In mid- to late August,
family travel and college-
student travel comes to a
major halt, causing prices
to plummet for flights
across the globe.
One of the biggest
drops you'll see for travel
in the coming months is
when you compare July
airfares with late summer
and fall airfares on some
flights to Asia. Fares to
Europe are also hundreds

of dollars cheaper.
We are seeing up
to $1,300 round-trip
discounts on flights to
Asia and $300 to $800
discounts on flights to
When we priced
flights, we found flights
from Dallas to Beijing
for $2,099 round trip for
travel in July, but as low
as $789 round trip for
travel in September.
Dallas to London was
as high as $1,759 round
trip for travel in July,
but $969 round trip for
travel departing at the
end of August. The fares
to Europe drop for travel
beginning around Aug. 26
and the fares to Asia drop
for travel beginning
around Sept. 1.
When it comes to the
Caribbean and Mexico,
you can save a bundle
on vacation packages
by traveling during late
summer and fall. We see
prices dropping for both
airfare and hotels, and
they drop even more
when you package them.
For example, we found
seven-night air and hotel
Cancun packages at the
four-star Westin during
Labor Day, departing

on Aug. 28, for $580 per
person and that price
was cheaper than three-
night packages for travel
in peak July, departing on
July 26, when the price
was $646 per person.
If you travel later, you
can pay $66 per person
less but get four more
Domestic fares are
high for travel now
through mid- to late
August and are much
higher than what we see
for the fall.
On some routes from
Dallas to the Northeast,
the fares are as high as
$550 round trip in July
and early August. In
late August, those fares
drop to around $350 and
sometimes even lower.
Keep in mind that
domestic, Caribbean and
Mexico fares have a good
chance to come down
even more as we get
closer to late summer and
fall. If you see a good fare,
by all means buy it, but if
not, you've still got time
to see if they will drop
even more.
Hawaii has a lot of
deals for travel from
the West Coast, but we
haven't seen these deals

come to Dallas yet.
Airfares this fall will
still be better than July,
though. For example,
Dallas to Honolulu is
$900 to $1,200 round
trip for travel in July,
but $700 round trip for
travel in October. There
is still room for improve-
ment, so we could see
fares in the mid-$500s
to low $600s for travel in
September and October.
For travel in sum-
mer, the cheapest days
to fly are Tuesday and
Wednesday, but come
fall, cheap days should be
every day except Friday
and Sunday. That gives
you three extra days for
lower fares and another
great reason to hold off
on traveling by air until
the peak summer season
is over.
For Thanksgiving, we
are seeing great airfares to
Europe and Asia. On the
domestic front, expect
to pay more during
Thanksgiving than you
would in late summer
and fall, but this is a great
time to be looking for
those fares because if you
are flexible, you may be
able to gobble up a good

Page 8 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


In Egypt's Sinai, militants intensify attacks

CAIRO (AP) Military
attack helicopters rattle
over the impoverished
desert towns of northern
Sinai and the sound of
gunfire erupts nightly,
raising fears among
residents of a looming
confrontation between
Egypt's military and
Islamic militants who
have intensified at-
tacks since the ouster of
President Mohammed
Militant groups have
grown bolder, striking
security forces almost
daily and also turning on
local Christians. Some
are now openly vowing
to drive the military out
of the peninsula on the
borders with Israel and
Gaza and establish an
"Islamic emirate." Further
fueling the turmoil is the
longtime resentment
among many in the
Bedouin population over
decades of neglect and
harsh security crackdowns
by the state.
The military and secu-
rity forces have widened
their presence, and

In this Friday, July 5 photo, Egyptian army soldiers stand guard on
Rafah, southern Gaza Strip, Friday, after the country's border cross
northern Sinai was closed indefinitely, citing security concerns.

military intelligence of-
ficials told The Associated
Press an offensive is being
planned, but no further
details were given.
In a rare move, the
Egyptian military sent
a helicopter across the
border to fly over the

southern end of the
Gaza Strip early Friday.
Egyptian security officials
said it was intended as
a warning to its Hamas
rulers amid concerns that
Gaza militants are trying
to cross to back those in
the Sinai. The security and

the situation carefully.
They say they remain in
close contact with their
Egyptian counterparts,
and that Egypt has
coordinated its security
moves in Sinai with Israel,
as required by their 1979
peace treaty.
"The situation is not
secure. It is better to be
home than to go out into
the street," said Moussa
el-Manaee, a resident in
the northern Sinai town
of Sheikh Zuweyid, which
has a heavy presence of
jihadi groups. "I am afraid
to ride my car and catch a
stray bullet."
Sinai has been the
AP PHOTO most lawless corner of
Egypt since the ouster of
the border with Egypt in autocrat Hosni Mubarak
ing with the Gaza Strip in in early 2011, with
increased violence. Police
stations were torched and
intelligence officials spoke security forces kicked out
on condition of anonym- of tribal areas where they
ity because they were not were notorious for abuses.
authorized to talk to the Shootings took place
press. regularly on police and
Israeli security officials military outposts.
say their military has not But after the military
taken any special precau- deposed the Islamist
tions, but it is watching president on July 3,

militant groups have
lashed out.
In the past 10 days, at
least eight security officers
have been killed, the
most recent on Friday.
Two Christians have also
died, one a priest. A gas
pipeline to Jordan was
bombed, ending a lull in
such strikes.
Gunmen carried out a
bold attack on the military
section of an airport in the
northern Sinai capital of
el-Arish. They also opened
fire on the convoy of the
commander of the 2nd
Field Army, who escaped,
but a 5-year-old girl was
killed in the subsequent

Russian immigration
officials said Saturday
they have not received
an application from
Edward Snowden, the U.S.
National Security Agency
leaker who wants to get
asylum in Russia.
Snowden came to
Moscow's Sheremetyevo
international airport on
June 23 from Hong Kong,
apparently intending to
board a flight to Cuba.
But he did not get on that
flight and is believed to
have spent the last three
weeks marooned in the
airport's transit zone.
On Friday, he met with
human rights activists
there and said he would
seek Russian asylum,
at least as a temporary
measure before going
to Venezuela, Bolivia or
Nicaragua, all of which
have offered him asylum.

But the Interfax
news agency quoted
Russian migration
service head Konstantin
Romodanovsky as say-
ing no asylum request
had been
received as
of Saturday.
The state
news agency
RIA Novosti
cited migra-
tion service
SNOWDEN spokes-
Zalina Kornilova, as also
saying no request had
been received.
Snowden had made a
previous bid for Russian
asylum, but President
Vladimir Putin said he
would have to agree to stop
further leaks of information
about American intel-
ligence service activities
before it would be consid-
ered. Snowden withdrew

the bid, but participants
in Friday's meeting said he
was now ready to agree to
stop leaks.
Granting asylum to
Snowden would add
significant new stress
to already-troubled
Putin and President
Barack Obama are
expected to hold a
summit in Moscow in
early September, right
before both take part in
the Group of 20 summit
in St. Petersburg, and the
Snowden issue could over-
shadow both gatherings.
Obama and Putin dis-
cussed Snowden, among
other issues, during a
telephone call on Friday,
the White House said in
a terse statement that
provided no specifics of
their conversation about
the NSA leaker.

Farming's birth may have

been larger area than thought

LOS ANGELES (LA Times) Melinda Zeder, a senior genetic analysis of modem
-A rich trove of artifacts scientist at the Smithsonian barley and animals such as
and plant remains exca- Institution's Program sheep, pigs and goats in the
vated from southwestern in Human Ecology and eastern Fertile Crescent sug-
Iran suggests that ancient Archaeobiology, who was gested that domestication
humans' transition from not involved in the study. could have begun earlier
hunting and gathering to Now, the understanding than 9,500 years ago.
farming occurred through- that people in the Zagros
out the Fertile Crescent at grew and ground ce-
roughly the same time. real grains as early as their
The excavation also counterparts in the Levant | R ||SES
revealed that this crucial has "democratized this R I- ..---
change which helped the situation where everyone
region earn its reputation in the region was involved," 4-Night Bahamas Ci
as the cradle of civilization she said. a nii r,.uni Irp r,:r P:rl C
-happened gradually over Excavations in the
thousands ofyears, not in a western Fertile Crescent "" .8 4
few generations or centuries yielded evidence of plant 'i1,, O
as previously thought, ac- and animal domestication ADDED VALUE I,,:lj .,:II
cording to a study published dating to about 11,500 ,,1 ,-,, ,-iiii'.
this month in the journal years ago, while digs in the Cr,,..,r, .iii,, i .

The findings from the
excavation in the foothills
of the Zagros Mountains
represent a paradigm shift
in scholars' understanding
of agriculture's origins, and
the villages, towns and
civilizations that emerged as
a result, experts said.
For decades, archaeolo-
gists believed agriculture
took root in a part of the
Fertile Crescent called the
Levant, which includes
present-day Israel, Lebanon
and Jordan as well as parts
of Syria, Iraq, Saudi Arabia
and other countries. From
there, it was thought to have
spread eastward to present-
day Iran.
"The eastern Fertile
Crescent has been
treated as backwater," said

eastern Fertile Crescent
found evidence of do-
mestication dating to only
about 9,500 years ago. After
the Iranian Revolution in
1979, however, Western
archaeologists were unable
to analyze sites in the east
with the same modem
recovery and dating tech-
niques used to study those
to the west.
Improved diplomatic
relations between Iran and
the West enabled archaeolo-
gists from the University of
Tuebingen in Germany to
visit the 12,000-year-old
Chogha Golan site in 2009
and 2010, which they
excavated with their coun-
terparts from the Iranian
Center for Archaeological
Research. They were eager
to do so because recent



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Russia: No asylum

application from Snowden

o The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013

WIRE Page 9

r( ~


iPage 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


'-J .'Jr .......... --
S" d S e
Rain & Storms Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms

870/ 730
80% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperatures Today

84 94 95 98 88
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV IndexT number,
the heater the need for eye and skin protection. 02 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Hig0; 8-10 Very Higi; 11+ Etreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.

Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150 200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone
Source: scgovnet

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees o ;.
Weeds absentI
Molds NA
absent low moderate hig veryhig
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 870/730
Normal High/Low 920/740
Record High 950 (1982)
Record Low 690 (1985)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 1.08"
Month to date 4.33"
Normal month to date 3.72"
Year to date 25.18"
Normal year to date 24.68"
Record 2.05" (1994)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year

(since 1931)

Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

90 / 720
60% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 88/73 storms afternoon
Sarasota 89/73 storms all day possible

The Sun
The Moon

Jul 15

Rise Set
6:44 a.m. 8:25 p.m.
6:44 a.m. 8:25 p.m.
Rise Set
12:19 p.m. none
1:16 p.m. 12:17 a.m.
Full Last New

Ju22 Ju29 Aug
Jul 22 Jul 29 Aug 6

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 11:08a 4:56a 11:31p 5:19p
Mon. 11:58a 5:46a ---- 6:10p
Tue. 12:22a 6:35a 12:48p 7:01p
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 7:53a
Mon. 8:33a
Today 6:30a
Mon. 7:10a
Boca Grande
Today 5:35a
Mon. 6:15a
El Jobean
Today 8:25a
Mon. 9:05a
Today 4:45a
Mon. 5:25a

Low High Low

1:54a 7:48p 2:26p
2:29a 9:06p 3:42p

12:10a 6:25p 12:42p
12:45a 7:43p 1:58p

11:03a 5:30p 11:06p
12:19p 6:48p 11:44p

2:23a 8:20p 2:55p
2:58a 9:38p 4:11p

11:21a 4:40p 11:24p
12:37p 5:58p ---

50% chance of rain


St. Petersburg

'. .. ......... 7
Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms

900 / 73
60% chance of rain

900/ 740
60% chance of rain

Plant City
88- 72 Winter Ha.en
I ( 87/72
P, Tampa 'Brandon
* 88 74 89 71 --
Bartu --

Apollo Beach Ft. M
88/74 Ft87 ead
_. -

LongboatKeyMyakka City
Longboat Key, __ 89/72
89/76 89/72
Sarasota* .. --

88/74 *

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

Gulf Water


88 72

S Limestone
a88 72

88 73

88/74 North Po %Hull
89/73 89/72
r Port Charlotte
I *87/73
Engleiuud. A--;- *87/73
88 74 4 Pu
Punta Gorda

Boca Grande (

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

Publication date: 7/14/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SSE 7-14 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola

89/ I72

Fort Myers
88/73 *
Cape Coral


SE 7-14 1-3 Light AccuWe


Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs _
87/72 . r


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

i Lo W
3 76 t
3 74 t
3 76 t
3 73 t
7 74 t
3 76 t
3 73 t
3 71 t
3 71 t
3 72 t
7 77 t

Hi Lo W
89 75 t
91 75 t
91 76 t
88 77 t
86 75 t
88 79 t
90 73 t
87 74 t
89 72 t
88 72 t
86 78 t

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
89 78 t
88 72 t
87 72 t
87 74 t
88 75 t
86 73 t
88 71 t
86 70 t
89 73 t
86 74 t
86 74 t

i Lo W
3 80 t
I 72 t
3 72 t
7 77 t
3 78 t
) 74 t
3 72 t
3 72 t
) 74 t
3 74 t
7 75 t

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

Hi Lo W
86 76 t
86 76 t
89 75 t
89 73 t
89 73 t
88 72 t
88 74 t
87 73 t
87 72 t
88 75 t
87 72 t

Hi Lo W
88 79 t
86 75 t
91 76 t
88 75 t
91 74 t
91 73 t
90 76 t
87 73 t
87 74 t
88 79 t
89 74 t


806 El Psuo A .

: ::ssms :::: ? ::: :::
M.Ch o. erik 7


Cold Warm Stationary



Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice

U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous sta
High ........................ 1080 at Hays, KS

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


Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W
92 66 pc
68 55 s
84 70 t
91 73 pc
84 61 pc
86 72 t
93 64 s
85 72 pc
88 70 t
90 69 pc
90 68 t
85 69 t
88 67 s
90 71 t
90 71 t
88 71 t
91 72 t
89 65 pc
86 71 r
88 63 t
84 67 pc
89 71 s
80 63 t
84 62 s
82 67 t
90 71 pc
87 54 pc
89 72 pc
94 77 pc
88 72 t

Hi Lo W
71 53 c
116 86 s
87 74 pc
73 52 c
58 39 pc
96 73 s
69 49 pc
86 78 pc
73 55 pc
66 47 t
78 62 pc
74 57 pc
84 65 c
95 66 s

Hi Lo W
78 59 t
67 55 s
86 72 t
94 74 pc
93 64 s
89 73 t
98 67 s
90 74 pc
90 68 pc
90 69 s
94 67 pc
89 69 pc
88 70 t
92 70 pc
90 70 pc
90 70 pc
92 72 pc
92 68 s
86 72 t
81 56 t
88 71 pc
93 72 pc
82 65 pc
81 59 sh
84 69 pc
92 72 pc
91 56 s
88 73 pc
92 75 t
90 70 pc

Hi Lo W
75 53 s
116 87 s
79 73 r
75 54 pc
62 48 s
96 75 s
64 46 s
87 78 pc
73 54 s
69 46 r
78 63 s
71 57 sh
85 64 pc
97 63 s

tes yesterday)
Low ......... 320 at Bodie State Park, CA
Today Mon.
City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
Jackson, MS 88 71 pc 87 71 t
Kansas City 85 67 pc 87 69 t
Knoxville 88 68 t 91 68 pc
LasVegas 102 88 s 104 88 s
Los Angeles 84 66 pc 82 62 pc
Louisville 91 74 t 92 72 pc
Memphis 88 74 t 90 75 t
Milwaukee 83 69 s 84 70 t
Minneapolis 87 69 pc 88 73 pc
Montgomery 86 72 t 90 72 t
Nashville 88 70 t 90 71 pc
New Orleans 87 74 pc 87 77 t
New York City 87 76 pc 92 76 pc
Norfolk, VA 86 72 pc 90 75 pc
Oklahoma City 77 65 r 82 66 r
Omaha 85 66 t 87 70 pc
Philadelphia 90 74 pc 93 76 pc
Phoenix 108 89 t 109 91 pc
Pittsburgh 90 69 t 92 71 pc
Portland, ME 84 66 pc 88 69 s
Portland, OR 84 55 pc 87 58 s
Providence 87 71 pc 92 73 pc
Raleigh 90 68 pc 91 71 pc
Salt Lake City 92 70 s 97 74 pc
St. Louis 86 73 t 90 74 pc
San Antonio 96 76 pc 88 72 t
San Diego 76 68 pc 74 66 pc
San Francisco 67 54 pc 65 55 pc
Seattle 79 54 pc 81 56 s
Washington, DC 91 76 pc 94 77 pc

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

Hi Lo W
73 55 t
86 68 pc
88 64 pc
83 61 pc
72 57 pc
82 68 s
84 64 s
76 58 pc
87 75 pc
66 50 sh
90 77 c
85 70 pc
72 56 pc
75 59 pc

Hi Lo W
72 54 t
88 68 pc
90 66 pc
84 61 pc
80 59 s
77 65 pc
86 63 s
75 52 pc
88 76 pc
66 50 c
88 75 c
90 69 pc
75 62 s
81 66 s

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




28 Years of Quality, Value & Service

"Quality, value and service are more than just words to the owner of
Four Seasons and their employees. It's how we do business." said
owner Greg Hamilton of Four Seasons Air Conditioning, Inc. "We're
proud to celebrate our 28th year serving Southwest Florida. We
always strive to give our customers the best value for their dollar with
top quality equipment and outstanding service at reasonable prices.
We'd like to take this opportunity to thank all of our customers for
giving us the opportunity to service and maintain their A/C systems
throughout the past 28 years and for voting us the Best A/C
Contractor in the Reader's Choice Awards in 2012."

Four Seasons is offering a Free Duct Cleaning when you purchase a
new system from Four Seasons Air Conditioning. Call them today to
get a free no-hassle estimate and take advantage of great rebates,
incentives and a free duct cleaning for your home. You can also visit
their website at and get a free estimate by
filling out a simple form.

Four Seasons Air Conditioning, Inc. is a Carrier Factory Authorized
Dealer. Being a CFAD means Four Seasons receives the best pricing
available from Carrier, and in turn they pass it on to their customers.
Currently there are rebates available up to $2,500. This includes
rebates from Florida Power & Light and Four Seasons incentives. You
can also check with your tax professional, you may be eligible to
receive up to a $300 Tax Credit this year! If you are interested in
taking advantage of these rebates, call Four Seasons today at 941-206-
6131 before these rebates expire.

Compare "Apples to Apples"
It's important to compare "apples to apples" when shopping for a
maintenance contract or new A/C system for your home. There are
many offers in our mail with "deals," low pricing and promises of low
cost repairs. "We cannot stress enough the importance of calling the
county building department and the Better Business Bureau when

using a company you have not had dealings with before," said
marketing coordinator Shirley Burford. "Recently we have had
some of our customers calling about a letter they received
regarding a 'service contract' for their A/C system. One
customer researched the company and found they only
received one maintenance per year and found that the
company they signed the contract with was not the company
that came out and performed the work."

Unfortunately, unscrupulous people operate all kinds of
businesses, and buyers need to be vigilant about watching out
for them. If a price seems very high for a service, or if you
don't think you need the repair or service, those are red flags.
Very low prices are red flags, too. Often, if a deal sounds too
good to be true, it probably is.

This doesn't mean every company will charge you unfairly.
Four Seasons Air Conditioning's $59.95 ($49.95 w/coupon)
charge allows their technicians to perform thorough
maintenance check-ups and cleaning, and their technicians
are NATE certified.

Preparing for Summer
Four Seasons Air Conditioning, Inc. advises its customers to
research their options for new equipment before the need
arises in the middle of summer and it's 95 degrees. "Having a
good idea what a system will cost, what warranties are
available and what options you may need will make acquiring
a new system easier in the event your system breaks down this
summer," said Wade Lamb, Healthy Air Expert for Four

A new A/C system should be a planned expense, not a hurried,
last minute decision on a hot August day when your A/C has
failed. Four Seasons Air Conditioning, Inc. offers free estimates
for new equipment and will give you many options on brand,
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Air Conditioning, Inc. today at 941-206-6131 for more
information or visit them at
License No. CAC057664 _, C.o,-

Four Seasons Air Conditioning

Voted Best A/C Contractor 2012

charlolttSun. C-
// Rease ain
~ 2012/


-10s -Os O 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80 190s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
.S7ule. .Winnipeg ::
754 59Otiawa Momma'.
.. .......... p 88. o
8 Minneapolis 5/7a
Ne: o*New.Yr. ,
.. ..... Chicago. Dh -8 176 r
.......... 88 7 89"/1 .
* : *e a r: : : : : : ""
SanFr'ancisco .. Kanuas Ciy '. Wdshington
67 :' :: 8S7 : 91176

0.43 0.77
2.12 0.73
1.98 0.75
3.06 0.81
2.76 3.08
10.50 13.44
4.33 5.43
25.18 45.93


. .

S .


Kurt Busch keeps
composure in Chase
for Sprint Cup, oPage 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE: Charlotte Stone Crabs


Section 106 at Charlotte Sports Park features some of the Stone Crabs' most loyal fans, many of whom are part of the Stone Crabs Boosters fan organization.

Stone Crabs fan Jack Simmons reacts during a recent game
against the St. Lucie Mets at Charlotte Sports Park. Jack, a regular
in Section 106, is the president of the Stone Crabs Boosters.

July 9, opening game of a three-game
series against the St. Lucie Mets


The section closest to the field and
next to the Charlotte Stone Crabs dugout
is quiet so far, partly due to an early
pitchers' duel between Charlotte's Jacob
Partridge and St. Lucie's Domingo Tapia.
A group of younger fans sidles into the
row occupied by regulars Jack and Sally
"We're late, we're late," one of the
newcomers says apologetically, holding
his hands up.
Jack just smiles. He smiles quite a bit.
"You're never late to a baseball game,"
he says, affably.
Welcome to Section 106.
These are not the Chicago Cubs'

Bleacher Bums or the rowdies of the
Cleveland Browns' famed Dog Pound.
But they are some of the Stone Crabs'
most loyal regulars. Jack Simmons is the
president of the Stone Crabs Boosters, a
fan organization which organizes club
events and bus trips around the FSL.
But it all starts with the nights in
Section 106, camped out next to the Stone
Crabs' dugout. On the opening night of
the St. Lucie series, Jack and Sally hold a
handful of Stone Crabs photos which they
will have autographed for a charity auc-
tion. It's a light night in the section where

SNFL COUNTDOWN: San Francisco 49ers

Gore, 49ers eye another run

* MLB:

0 MLB:
Tampa Bay 4, Houston 3


get past


Luke Scott downplayed
his contribution to Tampa
Bay's win.
Scott hit a two-run
homer and a go-ahead
RBI single Saturday but
he credited the efforts
of his Rays' teammates
in a 4-3 victory over the
Houston Astros.
Trailing 3-0, Scott hit
a two-run homer off
Houston starter Dallas
Keuchel in the fifth. Yunel
Escobar then had a two-
out double, stole third
and scored on Desmond
Jennings' RBI bunt single.
In the sixth, Wil Myers
singled with two outs
then stole second before
scoring on Scott's hit.
"They're little things that
mount up in the course of
a game, and I think that's
indicative of what we've
been doing as a lineup,"
Scott said. "Guys up and
down the lineup contribut-
ing all sorts of things with
the bat, with the legs."
After Scott's eighth
homer got the Rays on the
board, Escobar doubled
with two outs and stole
third base on a very close
- and risky play.
"That's got to be almost
a 100 percent play if you're
going to try that," Rays
manager Joe Maddon
said. "Why do that?
Because then Desmond
can do what he did."
Jennings beat out a
bunt down the first base
line and Escobar scored
to make it 3-3.

WHO: Houston (33-60)
at Tampa Bay (54-41)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field,
St. Petersburg
PITCHERS: Erik Bedard (3-5,
4.67) vs. Chris Archer (3-3, 3.59)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 220 A 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM
PROMOTION: DJ Kitty Confetti
Globe, Carly Rae Jepsen
postgame concert

SANTA CLARA, Calif. Frank Gore
doesn't see turning 30 as a bad thing,
even if it's the age when most NFL run-
ning backs start to decline.
If anything, the San Francisco 49ers'
career rushing leader has embraced the
milestone and sees it as another means
of motivation.
"I love it," Gore said. "I feel like every
year it's something with me. I have to
overcome everything, every year. Now
that I'm 30 I just have to keep working
and training hard."
Not that Gore has ever needed extra
Whether it was being bypassed in
the 2005 draft when he was the sixth
running back selected or the string of
injuries he's endured and overcome
since then, Gore has always felt the
need to prove people wrong.
The 49ers clearly know Gore's value

Counting down to the Aug. 8
NFL preseason openers, The Sun will feature an NFL
team each day through Aug. 7.
Today: San Francisco 49ers
Saturday: San Diego Chargers
Friday: Tennessee Titans
Thursday: Atlanta Falcons
Wednesday: Chicago Bears
Tuesday: Baltimore Ravens
Monday: New York Jets

and have limited his participation
in the offseason workouts, including
last month's three-day minicamp. San
Francisco hopes the time off will help
keep Gore fresh for the regular season.
He's topped 1,000 yards in six of the
past seven years, but he's also had a ten-
dency to wear down late in the season.
Since the end of the 2009 season,

San Francisco's Frank Gore carries against the Buffalo Bills during a game last season. Gore, the
49ers' career rushing leader, said he just has to keep working and training hard after turning 30.

INDEX I Lottery 2 1 Community Calendar 2 | Shore Lines 2 1 Golf 2 1 Tennis 3 | Auto racing 3 1 Pro baseball 4-6 |Scoreboard 7 | Quick Hits 7 | Soccer 7 | NFL 8 1 Cycling 8

Sunday, July 14, 2013

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
July 13N ..................................... 7-2-1
July 13D ................................. 8-9-3
July 12N ..................................... 1-3-7
July 12D ..................................... 9-7-8
July N ..................................... 0-3-3
July 11D ..................................... 5-8-9
D-Day, N-Night

July 13N .................................. 6-8-1-6
July 13D .................................. 8-5-4-4
July 12N .................................. 9-4-2-6
July 12D .................................. 4-2-7-4
July 1 N .................................. 4-4-9-1
July 11D .................................. 5-2-9-9
D-Day, N-Night

July 13....................... 11-16-29-31-33
July 12.........................1-16-22-23-36
July 11......................... 7-13-17-21-32
July 10......................... 6-11-12-31-33
5 5-digit winner...............$43,385.12
246 4-digit winners ...................142
8,763 3-digitwinners .................$11

July 12............................... 2-19-37-43
M egaBall............................................ 13

July 9 ........................... 12-18-28-39
M egaBall.........................................22
0 4-of-4 MB..................... ,200,000
9 4-of-4.................................$711.50
37 3-of-4 MB.............................. 379
711 3-of-4............................... $58.50
1,193 2-of-4 MB..... .............. $24

July 13....................2-10-11-41-42-53
July 10..................13-17-20-23-24-30
July 6 .............1......1-7-35-39-43-47
0 6-digit winners ...................... 34M
32 5-digit winners.............. $4,693.50
1,932 4-digit winners ..................$61
37,030 3-digit winners ...................$5

July 13........................... 2-8-22-35-37
Powerball....................................... 6

July 10...................... 30-31-45-55-59
Powerball.................... .............. 27
0 5 of5 + PB.............................$80M
0 5 of 5............................. ,000,000
2 4of5 + PB........................10,000
49 4of5 .................................. $100
$94 million

July 12........................... 4-5-25-27-51
Pow erball........................................ 10

July 9 .................... 3-21-43-45-48
Powerball........................................ 14
0 5of5 + MB............................$13M
1 5of5................................$250,000
1 4of5 + MB.....................$10,000
37 4of5 .................................... $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...
Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark
Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must contain
name, address and phone number.
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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.

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

Contact us

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Laura Myers Staff writer

Greg Zeck Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


Not all are star-struck by a big month

his column should
be read while
listening to "Devil's
Dance Floor" by Flogging
Molly (running time: 3
minutes, 59 seconds).
*Why was there
backlash against the
campaign to vote
Dodgers rookie Yasiel
Puig to the All-Star Game
after a torrid first month?
Because Justin Upton
had an MVP-caliber April
and didn't even make the
All-Star Game.
By the way, since
Puig's amazing June
(1.180 OPS), he has had a
fairly ordinary July (.759).
On the other hand,
there is B.J. Upton. The
Atlanta Braves are still

%, '. .1 sWRITER


looking for any kind
of return on him after
giving him a $75 million
deal last winter.
* Seriously, is Grant
Balfour the only player
to leave the Andrew
Friedman-era Rays and
actually get better?
San Francisco 49ers
safety Donte Whitner
said quarterback Colin
Kaepernick will get grief
in the team's locker room

for posing nude in ESPN
magazine. Well, at least
Kaepernick isn't wearing
a Dolphins cap, right?
Unfortunately, when
you're David Price, you're
sorta expected to beat
the Jarred Cosarts of the
world. Nice debut, Jarred.
What's the worst
part of the MLB All-Star
Game? It means the
ESPYs are just around
the corner.
Kobe Bryant said he
isn't likely to take a pay
cut from his $30 million
salary when he becomes
a free agent in 2014.
A good team guy like
Kobe isn't taking a pay
cut? Who would have

New Jersey Devils
left wing Ilya Kovalchuk
made news this week by
retiring with $77 million
left on his contract to
return home to Russia.
That sounds like a
heartwarming story (and
it is) until you realize he
will probably sign for a
KHL team and still bank
some coin.
Donovan McNabb
ripped Detroit Lions
quarterback Matthew
Stafford after he signed
a contract extension,
noting "Is he worth top
five money? I would have
to say no. And I say that
because it's all about
wins and losses."
Then again, McNabb




off two



OMAHA, Neb. Kenny
Perry and Fred Funk are
making charges in the
U.S. Senior Open, each
pulled within two shots of
leader Michael Allen with
one round to go.
Perry, going for a
second consecutive win
in a senior major, shot
6-under-par 64 to match
Corey Pavin for the low
round on Saturday at
Omaha Country Club.
Funk shot 67 after making
a long birdie putt on No.
Allen, who shot a 63
on Friday, ballooned to a
2-over 72. He started the
day with a 5-stroke advan-
tage on Rocco Mediate. It
was the largest lead after
36 holes in the tourna-
ment's 34-year history.
Allen is at 8-under 202
for the tournament. Pavin
is two shots behind Perry
and Funk and four behind

Summerhays takes
John Deere lead: In Silvis, Ill.,
Daniel Summerhays shot a 9-under
62 for a two-stroke lead following
third-round play at the John Deere
Classic. Summerhays, whose previous
best finish on the PGA Tour was a tie
for fourth, enters the final round at
19-under 194. Summerhays notched
10 birdies while matching the lowest
third-round score in tournament
history. Canadian David Hearn (64) is
second at 17 under.

Park shoots career-best
round: In Waterloo, Ontario, South
Korea's Hee Young Park shot a career-
best 61 to move into the lead after the
third round at the Manulife Financial
LPGA Classic. Park was 10 under for the
round and 20-under 193 overall, one
stroke better than American Angela
Stanford and two shots ahead of
Scotland's Catriona Matthew.

Stenson keeps
Mickelson at bay: In Inverness,
Scotland, Henrik Stenson held off
a resurgent Phil Mickelson at the
Scottish Open by shooting a 6-under
66 to take a two-stroke lead into the
final round.
Mickelson was in a group of four
players in a tie for second after making
six birdies in his last 11 holes for a 66.
His performance has the American
talking up his improving links game
before next week's British Open.
Branden Grace and first-round leader
John Parry were tied with Mickelson
after each shooting 66, along with J.B.
Hansen (69).

Kornheiser gets unique
gift: In Washington, the White
House said President Barack Obama
teed off with ESPN commentator
Tony Kornheiser and Michael Wilbon,
co-hosts of the sports network's
"Pardon the Interruption"talk show.
Saturday was Kornheiser's 65th
birthday. Obama spent more than four
hours at the golf course at the Army's
Fort Belvoir in Virginia.

David Hearn hits out of a bunker onto the 18th green during the third round of the John Deere
Classic at TPC Deere Run on Saturday in Silvis, III. Hearn is second, two shots off the lead.


PGA Tour
AtTPC Deere
Purse: $4
Yardage: 7,
Daniel Summerhays
David Hearn
J.J. Henry
Jerry Kelly
Chris Kirk
Matt Jones
Jordan Spieth
Kevin Sutherland
Patrick Reed
Morgan Hoffmann
a-Patrick Rodgers
Jim Herman
Troy Matteson
Lucas Glover
Jason Bohn
Ryan Moore
Chad Campbell
Scott Langley
Steve Stricker
Chez Reavie
Robert Streb
Harris English
Scott Brown
Ryo Ishikawa
Justin Hicks
Joey Snyder III
Martin Flores
Kevin Streelman
Brian Davis
Heath Slocum
John Kimbell
Kevin Stadler
Steven Bowditch
Jonathan Byrd
Andrew Svoboda
KJ. Choi
Dicky Pride
Joe Affrunti
Charles Howell III
Rod Pampling
Stuart Appleby
Vaughn Taylor
Michael Letzig
Bryce Molder
Steve LeBrun


Michael Allen
Kenny Perry
Fred Funk
Corey Pavin
Rocco Mediate
Chien Soon Lu
Tom PerniceJr.
Steve Pate
John Riegger
Bart Bryant
Peter Fowler
Tom Lehman
David Frost
Jeff Brehaut
Bernhard Langer
Joe Daley
Gary Hallberg
Fred Couples
Gil Morgan
Larry Mize
Loren Roberts
John Cook
Peter Senior

Run, Silvis, III.
.6 million
268; Par: 71

itry Club, Omaha Neb.
$2.75 million
e: 6,711; Par: 70

Hee Young Park, of South Korea, hits off the fourth tee during
the third round of the Manulife Financial Classic in Waterloo,
Ontario, on Saturday. Park leads Angela Stanford by a shot.

Steve Elkington
Esteban Toledo
Gary Koch
Barry Lane
Mark McNulty
Don Pooley
Larry Nelson
Kohki Idoki
Brian Henninger
Jeff Freeman
Tom Watson
Tom Kite
Jay Haas
John Huston
Jeff Hart
Stan Utley
Andrew Morse
Colin Montgomerie
Jay Don Blake
Steve Lowery



At Grey Silo Golf Course
Waterloo, Ontario
Purse: $1.3 million
Yardage: 6,336; Par: 71
HeeYoung Park 65-67-61-1
Angela Stanford 63-67-64-1
Catriona Matthew 63-64-68-1
Meena Lee 65-66-65-1
Anna Nordqvist 67-64-67-1
Gerina Piller 70-67-62-1
AmyYang 66-67-66-1
Austin Ernst 68-64-67-1
InbeePark 65-67-68--
Suzann Pettersen 68-64-68--1
Chella Choi 66-65-70--
Christina Kim 71-65-66- -
Stacy Lewis 68-67-67--1
Karinelcher 67-66-69--
RyannO'Toole 66-65-71-21
Hanna Kang 69-70-64--
Jacqui Concolino 69-67-67--1
MichelleWie 69-67-67-21
JenniferJohnson 67-68-68-21
Sun Young Yoo 68-67-68-21
Jessica Korda 68-66-69-21
Sydnee Michaels 70-69-65-21
Jodi EwartShadoff 67-71-66-21
Irene Cho 65-72-67--1
NaYeonChoi 69-68-67--
Haeji Kang 70-67-67-2
Lisa McCloskey 68-69-67-21
Lizette Salas 70-67-67-21
JeeYoung Lee 68-68-68-;-
I.K.Kim 68-66-70-21
Belen Mozo 65-66-73-2
JanePark 71-67-67-21
Mariajo Uribe 70-68-67-21
Dewi Claire Schreefel 69-67-69-21
Momoko Ueda 67-68-70-2
Paola Moreno 67-67-71-21
SoYeonRyu 71-67-68-21

Jennifer Kirby
Mina Harigae
Mi Hyang Lee
Katie M. Burnett
Danielle Kang
Amelia Lewis
Morgan Pressel
Lorie Kane
a-Brooke M. Henderson
JiYoung Oh
Alena Sharp
Amanda Blumenherst
Becky Morgan
Sandra Gal


European Tour
At Castle Stuart Golf Links
Inverness, Scotland
Purse: $4.48 million
Yardage: 7,193; Par: 72
HenrikStenson, Sweden 70-64-66-2
Phil Mickelson, U.S. 66-70-66--2,
Branden Grace, S.Africa 71-65-66-2
John Parry, England 64-72-66-2
J.B.Hansen, Denmark 68-65-69-22
Raphael Jacquelin, France 68-70-65-2
Gareth Maybin,N.Ireland 69-70-64-2
Peter Uihlein, U.S. 67-66-70-2,
Simon Khan, England 65-69-70--2
Lorenzo Gagli, Italy 67-67-70--2,
Matt Southgate, England 69-64-71-2,
Chris Doak, Scotland 66-66-73-2
Paul Casey, England 70-67-68--2,
Tom Fleetwood,England 70-67-68--2 Tour
At Willow Creek Country Club
Sandy, Utah
Purse: $625,000
Yardage: 6,953; Par: 71
Partial Third Round
Note: Play was suspended due to
StevenAlker 71-64-61-1
Richard S.Johnson 66-69-63-1
Patrick Sheehan 65-69-65-1
Bhavik Patel 69-67-64--2
Jim Renner 70-65-65-2
ChrisWilliams 66-70-65-2
Todd Demsey 70-66-65-2
Tim Wilkinson 68-67-66-2
Ryan Spears 69-66-66-2
AndyPope 65-70-66-2
Hudson Swafford 66-70-66-2
Aaron Goldberg 69-67-66-2
Richard Scott 69-66-67-2
Will MacKenzie 70-64-68-2
WesRoach 69-67-67-2
Jon Curran 67-68-68-2
KevinTway 68-66-69-2

might have been
confused by the glare
coming off his collection
of Super Bowl rings. (Or
lack thereof).
The British Open is
this week, which should
serve as a lawn mainte-
nance reminder to those
of you living in deed
restricted communities.
Jacksonville Jaguars
owner Shad Khan bought
English soccer club
Fulham, becoming the
sixth American owner of
a top-division English
team. Somewhere, there
is a bookmaker who will
give odds on which team
will be the first to win a



Pro Sports Academy
fundamentals camp: Open to
ages 7-12, Mondays and Wednesdays,
9 a.m.-noon, through July. Cost: $65
per week. Call Ray, 941-505-2551.
Pro Sports Academy
high school prep camp:
Open to ages 13-16, Tuesdays and
Thursday, 9 a.m.-noon, through
July. Cost: $65 per week. Call Ray,
FGCU camps: Prospects (Aug.
1-3). at Swanson Stadium on FGCU
campus. Cost: Aug. prospect camp:
$295/commuters and $395/resident;
July youth camp: $250. Players must
bring own equipment. To register,
logon to
fgcu or contact Jon Moore, 239-590-
7059 or
IRONPIGS tryouts: Travel
teams for 9U,10U, 11U,12U,13U,
and 14U age groups, Aug. 3-4,10
a.m. to noon, at 1185 O'Donnell Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. No fee for tryouts.
Call Wayne, 941-626-1274 or email

Rising Stars clinic: Second
and fourth Thursday of each month
through Aug. 22 from 6-8 p.m. at the
Morgan Family Community Center
in North Port. For kids K-5. Cost: $5
drop-in fee or $25 for entire session.
Call 941-429-7275 or wivist www. to register.

Englewood Cats
fundamentals camp:
Monday, Tuesdays and Thursdays
through July 18, 6-8 p.m., at Larry
Nicol Field, Oyster Creek Sports
Complex, Englewood. Cost: free. Open
to all youth.

Charlotte Harbor
Multihull Association: For
multihull owners or those interested
in them. No dues. Meets first Monday
of each month 6 p.m. at Harpoon
Harry's. Visit
com/group/CHMA/ or call Ron,
Punta Gorda Sailing
Club: Racing and cruising programs
for all ages. Call Bill, 781-910-3217 or
Englewood Sailing
Association camp: July 22-26,
out of Indian Mound Park, Englewood.
Cost: $125. Register at Englewood
Family YMCA or 941-475-1234. Call
Craig Keller, 941-697-0536, or Hugh
Moore, 941-257-8192, or log on to

Franz Ross YMCA clinic:
July 15-26, 5:30-7:30 p.m., at
Charlotte County YMCA, for beginners
and intermediate players ages
7-9 (Tuesday and Friday sessions)
and 10-12 (Monday and Thursday
sessions). Cost: $30 members/$50
non-members. Call 941-629-9622.


Tennis instruction: Age
5 to adult, at Franz Ross ParkYMCA.
Register at
or call 941-629-9622.

The Community Calendarappears daily
asspacepermits. To haveyouractivity

published, fax (941-629-2085) or e-mail
( event details to
the Sports Department at least one week in
advance. Phone calls will not be accepted.
Submissions suitableforpublication will
be edited for length and clarity.

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


Hingis leads tennis Hall class

Sharapova turns to the past,

hires Connors as new coach

Martina Hingis' tennis life
started right from birth
and her days playing with
a racket began barely
after she learned to walk.
It was only fitting
that she became one of
the youngest players to
be enshrined into the
International Tennis Hall
of Fame.
Hingis led a large
class that was inducted
Saturday during an
on-court ceremony


Cup Series
At New Hampshire Motor Speedway
Lap length: 1.058 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 135.922 mph.
2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 135.835.
3. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
4.(18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 135.757.
5.(24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 135.525.
6.(99) Carl Edwards,Ford, 135.487.
7. (11) Denny Hamlin,Toyota,135.482.
8. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 135.333.
9.(31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 135.246.
10. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet,
11.(1)Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 135.073.
12. (20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 135.006.
13.(55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 134.978.
14. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 134.868.
15.(39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 134.849.
16. (14)Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 134.753.
17. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 134.71.
18. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 134.492.
19.(56) Martin Truex Jr.,Toyota, 134.411.
20. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota, 134.089.
21.(9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 134.028.
22.(16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 133.839.
23.(17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 133.835.
24. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 133.821.
25. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 133.778.
26. (51) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet,
27. (83) David Reutimann,Toyota, 133.637.
28. (13) CaseyMears, Ford, 133.431.
29. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 133.273.
30. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 132.993.
31.(93)Travis Kvapil, Toyota,132.919.
32. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 132.905.
33.(47) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 132.72.
34. (19) Mike Bliss,Toyota, 132.485.
35. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 132.002.
36. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, points.
37. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, points.
38. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, points.
39. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, points.
40. (36) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, points.
41.(52)Morgan Shepherd,Toyota, points.
42.(30) David Stremme,Toyota, points.
43. (48)Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, points.

Nationwide Series
At New Hampshire Motor Speedway
Lap length 1.058 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1.(1) Kyle Busch, Toyota,213 laps, 148.2 rat-
ing, 0 points, $46,700.
2. (2) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 213, 128.5, 43,
3. (11) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 213, 107.3,
4. (5) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 213, 100.4, 40,
5. (23) Michael Annett, Ford, 213, 89.5, 39,
6. (14) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 213, 87.3, 38,
7. (12) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 213,105.5, 37,
8. (4) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 213, 105.6,
9. (8) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 213, 113.5, 0,
10. (21) Alex Bowman,Toyota, 213,78.4,34,
11. (7) Joey Logano, Ford, 213, 90.1, 0,
12. (15) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 213,
70.4,32, $19,050.
14. (13) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 213, 85.3,
15. (22) Billy Johnson, Ford, 213, 76, 29,
16. (17) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 213, 73.8, 28,
17. (20) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 213, 65.8, 27,
18. (9) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 213, 99.6, 26,
19. (3) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 211,96.7, 0,
20. (10) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 211, 73.8,
21. (19) Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 211,
57.8, 0, 517,600.
22. (18) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 211, 63.7,
22, $17,550.
23. (35) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 210,
24. (27) Ryan Preece, Chevrolet, 209, 63.7,
20, $11,435.
25. (36) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Ford, 208, 44.1,
26. (40) Dexter Stacey, Ford, 208, 35.6, 18,
27. (38) Stanton Barrett, Chevrolet, 208,
40.2,17,$ 17,330.
28. (34) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 208, 47.1,
29. (39) Tony Raines, Toyota, 208, 39.8, 15,
30. (24) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 207, 56.3,
31. (33) Eric McClure, Toyota, 207,42.7, 13,
32. (16) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, accident,
33. (37)JoeyGase,Chevrolet,electrical, 144,
34.2,11, 511,135.
34. (29) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, engine,
35. (28) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, engine, 117,
43.1,9, $17,068.
36. (26) Brett Butler, Toyota, accident, 100,
36.4,8, 516,345.
37. (31) Blake Koch,Toyota, brakes, 99,29.9,
7, $16,325.

that lasted just over 90
minutes, including a
25-minute rain delay on
Newport's grass courts.
After the rain delay,
Hingis, dressed in a
purple sleeveless dress
with her hair still soaked,
told the crowd: "Thank
you, tennis. You gave
me the world, and now I
honestly am out of words,
because there are no
words to explain what I
feel. You chose to give me
a place here for eternity."
Hingis is the fourth


youngest to be inducted
- behind Tracy Austin
(30), Bjorn Borg (31) and
Hana Mandlikova (32).
The 32-year-old Hingis
burst onto the profession-
al scene when she was 14.
Two years later, she won
three of the four major
tournaments, taking the
titles at the Australian
Open, Wimbledon and
U.S. Open in 1997.
In her career, Hingis
won five Grand Slam
singles championships -
including three straight at
the Australian Open from
1997-99 and 43 singles
titles overall. She also was
a part of 37 doubles titles.


For Craftsman Trucks Series
results see Scoreboard, Page7 B u s

38. (30) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, brakes, 10, 33,
6,$10,311 Driving or a
39. (32) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, vibration, 7,
30.8,0,$10,190. lesser team vet
40. (25)JeffGreen,Toyota,vibration, 3,30.2,
4,$10,105. finds himself in
Race Statistics
Average speed of race winner 105.087
mph. race for Chase
Time of race: 2 hours, 8 minutes, 40 sec-
Margin of victory: 0.465 seconds. ASSOCIATED PRESS
Caution flags: 7 for 27 laps.
Lead changes: 6 among 3 drivers. LOUDON, N.H. Kurt
Lap leaders: K. Busch 1-37; B. Vickers 38- ch has lost rides with
40; M. Kenseth 41-46; B. Vickers 47-106; Busc has st des w
K. Busch 107-119; M. Kenseth 120-122; K. top teams. He has paid
Busch 123-213. the price for losing his
Leaders summary (Driver, Times Led, pr
Laps Led): K. Busch, 3 times for 141 laps; cool more times than
B.Vickers, 2 timesfor 63 laps; M.Kenseth,2 anyone in NASCAR can
times for 9 laps. count
Top 10in points: 1.R.Smith,594;2. S. Hor-
nish Jr., 589; 3. A. Dillon, 582; 4. J. Allgaier, Busch, though, has
574; 5. E.Sadler, 570; 6. B.Vickers, 548; 7. K. never lost his ability to
Larson, 546; 8. B.Scott,534;9.T. Bayne,526; drive
10. P. Kligerman,525.
He has kept his
Indy Car composure, kept that
S superior skill behind the
HONDA INDY TORONTO RACE 1 wheel and kept pace this
AtToronto Street Circuit, Toronto w eel and kept pace this
Lap length 1.75 miles season with the best in
(Starting position in parentheses) the Cup series.
1.(5) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 85, Run-
ning. Yes, Jimmie Johnson is
2.(2) Sebastien Bourdais,Dallara-Chevrolet, again the driver to beat.
85, Running. Kevin Harvick and Matt
3. (10) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevrolet,
85, Running. Kenseth are primed to be
4. (4) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, in the thick of champion-
Running ships contention.
5.(7) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, shipsontention.
85, Running. But look who is lurking
6. (20) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 85, not too far behind. Just
Running. the 2004 Cup champion
7.(13) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet, the 2004 Cup champion
85, Running. who has found a home
8.(12) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 85, at Furniture Row Racing
9.(22) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chevro- and found a regular spot
let, 85, Running. running up front to put
10. (8) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 85, NASCAR on notice that
11. (15) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 85, he can still be as good as
Running. it gets in a stock car.
12.(23) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet,85, Busch is ninth in
13. (1) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 85, the points standings
Running. entering today's race at
14. (14) EJ.Viso,Dallara-Chevrolet,85,Run-tod s r e
ning. New Hampshire Motor
15. (3) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 84, Speedway. He will start
Contact. second in the No. 78
16. (24) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chev-
rolet, 84, Running. Chevrolet at a track
17. (17) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 84, where he has three career
Running. victories and he has
18(6) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet,
83, Running. win No. 1 of this season
19. (21) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 83, in sight.
Running. Busch has reeled off
20. (18) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 82, Busch has reeled off
Running. three consecutive top-six
21.(16) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 72, finishes and has five top
22. (9) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 64, 10s in his last seven races
Contact. to storm into contention
23. (19) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, and up he standings.
34, Running.
24. (11) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 32, "For us to be in the
Mechanical. Chase is a huge accom-
Race Statistics for a
Winners average speed: 88370. plishment for a single-
Time of race: 1:41:17.0605. car organization," Busch
Margin of victory: 1.7007 seconds. said. "For me, it's great to
Cautions: 4for 14 laps.
Lead changes: 8 among 5 drivers.
Lap leaders: Franchitti 1-20, Bourdais 21-
29, Kimball 30-31, Power 32-60, Dixon 61, U AUTO RACING ROUNDU
Bourdais 62-63, Dixon 64-68, Bourdais 69-
77, Dixon 78-85.
Points: Castroneves 386, Hunter-Reay D ix
345, Dixon 342, Andretti 336, Kanaan 303,
Hinchcliffe 298, Pagenaud 293, Wilson 273, D ix o n
Power 260, Franchitti 256.
After Saturday qualifying; racetoday
At Toronto street circuit, Toronto rC S sl
Lap length 1.75 miles races scheduleC
(Car number in parentheses)
1.(9) Scott Dixon, Honda,107.142 mph. B THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
2. (10) Dario Franchitti, Honda, 106.74.
3.(3) Helio Castroneves, Chevrolet,106.731. TORONTO Scott
4.(1)Ryan Hunter-Reay,Chevrolet,106.379.
5.(12) Will Power, Chevrolet, 106.632. Dixon passed Sebastien
6.(11)TonyKanaan,Chevrolet, 106.121. Bourdais with nine laps
7.(7) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 106.11. to go Saturday t win
8.(4)Ryan Briscoe,Chevrolet, 106.101. to go Saturday to win
9. (98) AlexTagliani, Honda, 105.723. on the street course at
10. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Chevrolet, Toronto.
11. (5)EJ.Viso, Chevrolet, 105.684. It's Dixon's second con-
12. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Chevrolet, secutive win after picking
105873 his first victory of the
13 (77) Simon Pagenaud, Honda,105.595. up first victory of the
14.(19)JustinWilson, Honda, 105.809. season last weekend at
15.(14)Takuma Sato, Honda, 105.147. Pocono.
16. (83) Charlie Kimball, Honda,105.675.
17. (55)Tristan Vautier, Honda, 104.741. The 31st win of his
18.(25) MarcoAndretti, Chevrolet, 105.616. career moved him into
19.(67)Josef Newgarden, Honda, 104.227. a tie for seventh on
20. (15) Graham Rahal, Honda,105.438
21.(16)JamesJakes, Honda, 104.051. the all-time win list
22. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, with teammate Dario
104965. CarpenterFranchitti, Bourdais and
23.(20) Ed Carpenter, Chevrolet, 103.656.
24. (18) Mike Conway, Honda,104.617. Paul Tracy,

Also enshrined were
94-year-old Australian
great Thelma Coyne
Long, inducted in the
master player category,
and industry leaders Ion
Tiriac, Cliff Drysdale and
Charlie Pasarell. Rod Six
other were inducted in
the masters category
Sharapova hires
Connors: A day after announcing
she was parting with Thomas
Hogstedt, Maria Sharapova posted on
her website that she had hired eight-
time major champion Jimmy Connors
as her new coach. Connors coached
Andy Roddick for two years before
resigning in 2008. He briefly worked
with Sharapova before the 2008

Australian Open. Hogstedt coached
Sharapova for nearly three years.
She said Friday he wouldn't be able
to travel in the near future and they
agreed she should find a new coach.

Halep and Meusburger
advance: In Budapest, Hungary,
Romania's Simona Halep will play for
her third title of the year when she
faces Austria's Yvonne Meusburger
in the Budapest Grand Prix final.
In the semifinals, third-seeded
Halep defeated countrywoman
Alexandra Cadantu 6-2, 7-6 (1),
while Meusburger upset sixth-seeded
Chanelle Scheepers of South Africa
Top seeds reach final in
Palermo: In Palermo, Sicily, Italians
Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci will face

each other in the Italiacom Open final.
The top-seeded Errani, who won this
tournament in 2008 and 2012, rallied
from 3-1 down in the second set to
beat fourth-seeded Klara Zakopalova
of the Czech Republic 6-4, 6-4. Vinci,
Errani's doubles partner, beat Spaniard
Estrella Cabeza Candela 5-7, 6-2, 6-2
to reach her first Palermo final.
Fognini, Kohlschreiber
set up final: In Stuttgart,
Germany, second-seeded Philipp
Kohlschreiber and fifth-seeded Fabio
Fognini will play in the final of the
ATP Mercedes Cup. Kohlschreiber
defeated Victor Hanescu of Romania
6-3, 6-3 to become the first German in
the Stuttgart final since Tommy Haas
in 1999. Fognini defeated Roberto
Bautista Agut of Spain 6-1,6-3 in the
clay-court tournament.

L chills in hot streak

Kurt Busch gets ready for the final practice Saturday before today's NASCAR Sprint Cup event at
New Hampshire Motor Speedway in Loudon, N.H. Busch is ninth in points after a big month.

WHO: Sprint Cup Series WHEN: Today, 1 p.m.
WHERE: New Hampshire Motor Speedway, Loudon, N.H.
TRACK: 1.058 oval TV: TNT

be back in the Chase and
the fraternity of guys I'm
accustomed to hanging
out with over the years."
With 24 career Cup
wins, Busch had long
proven himself as one of
the top drivers. But he
has had more teams (2)
than wins (0) the last two
seasons and hasn't pulled
into Victory Lane since
winning the fall 2011 race
at Dover.
He has plenty of time
to take the checkered flag
this season not that he
necessarily needs a win
to make the Chase. With
eight races left until the
12-driver field is set for
the Chase for the Sprint
Cup championship,
Busch needs to keep the
steady top 10s coming to

stick around.
"You don't have to
win, but you have to
stay away from those
bad finishes," Busch
said. "If you do just nice,
consistent runs, then you
control your own destiny
going to Richmond."
Busch knows how easy
it is to lose control. He
blew rides at multicar
teams owned by Jack
Roush and Roger Penske
because of a lengthy list
of confrontations and
bad behavior. Out of elite
ride options, he hitched a
ride last year with James
Finch's underfunded rac-
ing team before making
a late-season switch to
Furniture Row.
He finished 28th in the
season-opening Daytona

500 and sprinkled two
top-fives in with five
finishes of 20th or worse
over the first seven
races. He was doing well
in April at Martinsville
until a bad fuel pump
and then a brake issue
caused his race to end in
a fiery crash. The car that
had been seventh was
dumped to 37th place.
Busch and crew chief
Todd Berrier have found
the right combination
over the last month.
Busch has gone from
20th to 17th to 14th to
ninth in the standings
and suddenly looks
like the driver who was
always a threat to win at
any track.
"Kurt was always
hands down to me the
guy that I looked to and
said, 'Wow, how did he
do that? How did he go
that fast? How did he
make that happen?'"
former teammate Brad
Keselowski said. "I always
walked away and said
that guy was talented."


i starts weekend in style

wins first of two

I for Toronto trip
Bourdais was second
in his first podium finish
since the 2007 Champ
Car season.
Franchitti was third af-
ter giving up the position
to Will Power on the last
lap, but Power couldn't
make the pass stick as he
hit the tire barrier after
slipping ahead.
He learned during the
podium celebration he'd
been stripped of the fin-
ish for blocking Power on
the final lap. his Target
Chip Ganassi Racing
team appealed, and the
penalty was overturned
roughly two hours after

the race ended.
The race was the first
of two in Toronto this
In Saturday morn-
ing qualifying for
today's race, Dixon and
Franchitti swept the front
row. The Target Chip
Ganassi racing team-
mates were in opposite
groups. Franchitti took
the top spot in the first
group and was bumped
to second by Dixon dur-
ing the second group.

Kyle Busch wins
Nationwide race: In Loudon,
N.H., Kyle Busch overcame three
attempts at a green-white checkered
finish to keep his lead and win
the Nationwide Series race at New
Hampshire Motor Speedway. Busch

won his seventh race of the season
in NASCAR's second-tier series. He
snapped a four-race winless streak
and won his 58th career Nationwide
He had to go long to win this one.
Because of the three green-white
checkered attempts, the race went
213 laps. It was scheduled for 200.
Busch had enough fuel left in
the tank to last the 13 extra laps,
allowing him to win from the pole for
the fourth time this season.

Peters wins Trucks race:
In Newton, Iowa, Timothy Peters
claimed the lead after a restart on lap
195 to win the NASCAR Trucks Series
race at Iowa Speedway. The win is
Peters'first of the Trucks season and
sixth of his career. He also became
the first Trucks driver to win twice at
Iowa. Peters edged 17-year-old Erik
Jones for the victory by .225 seconds.

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 SP Page 3


The Week Ahead I i

at Clearwater
1 p.m.

at Clearwater
7 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

Alumni update

Montgomery Biscuits Double A
POSITION: Center field
AGE: 23
HOMETOWN: Fort Wayne, Ind.
B/T: L/R
CRAB: 2012
WHAT HE DID: Kiermaier was one of
four Biscuits named to the Southern
League All-Star Game, which takes
place Tuesday. He is batting .311 for

Sweet tweet
"Not sure why I just did this to myself
but I finally downloaded a weather app
so I know how hot it is all the time."

He said it
"It was just fortunate, honestly, that
we got him out of the game."
-Brady Williams on St. Lucie
starter Domingo Tapia

This week's best
3 2/3 innings, 3 hits, 0 runs
Since returning from the disabled list
on June 17, Crawford has made eight
scoreless appearances for Charlotte.
His ERA has improved to 0.70.

Stat of the Week
.070: Opponents'batting average
against Roberto Gomez in his three
starts leading up to Saturday,
including a 6 2/3-inning scoreless
effort on Monday.

Who am I?
Each week, the Sun willprovide five
dues about Stone Crabs'player. Guess the
players identity and you could win a
baseball autographed by the Stone Crabs.
1. Began the 2013 season in the
Dominican Summer League
2. Signed with the Rays in 2010.
3. At 19, the youngest member of the
Stone Crabs.
4. Plays second base and shortstop.
5. Had two hits and an RBI in his
Charlotte debut.

Last week's answer: Ryan Brett
Last week's winner: None
Enter by
noon Friday. Entries may also be emailed to The winning entry
will be drawn from all correct answers. Each
person may win only once perseason.

Check us out

You can keep up with the Stone Crabs
around the clock with the Sun sports
department online.
On Twitter...
V Follow us for breaking
news, game updates and
observations from our
staff @scmg_sports.

On Facebook...
SFor selected stories and
blurbs throughout the
day at
On our bloq...
l p For video,
interview excerpts,
notes and updates
throughout the day
on the Stone Crabs,
check out

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

r- -I-- --
Read Feeling Fit I
every Sunday.
L .. ..

Charlotte Stone Crabs fans in Section 106 cheer the team during a recent game against the St. Lucie Mets at Charlotte Sports Park.

i106 "He said, 'Be good to your mother, don't disgrace the
family name and stick with the White Sox and Bears."'
many of the boosters hold -Charlotte Stone Crabs fan JACK SIMMONS, on his father's advice to him
season tickets through-
out the evening, seldon
do more than 20 people When Ramsey catches Lopez, as he was called Casali pops up and jogs
occupy these prime seas St. Lucie's Neifi Zapata on the radio. Fellow into the dugout, flipping
occupy these prime seats.
"It'sprett slim to- with a called third strike Southsider George also the ball to Jack.
night," Sally admits to end the contest, the joy roots for the White Sox, Jack lights up and holds
d Sally have no in Section 106 bubbles taking a bit of fatherly up the ball to some kids
Jack and Sally have no
set answer for how 106 over. Not only have the advice to heart. further down his row.
became their section. Stone Crabs won, but the "He said, 'Be good "Who wants a ball?" he
The seats are the most fans in the section can to your mother, don't asks, passing the souvenir
expensive in the stadium call out what has become disgrace the family name along. "Pass it down!"
at $11 per game only their signature chant. and stick with the White Maybe the players do
the Daytona Cubs' VIP "Hey No. 47, can we Sox and Bears,'" he hear the cheers.
seats are more expensive help you?" calls George, recalls. St. Lucie 9, Charlotte 4
among FSL teams. But starting the ritualistic One of the few native
they are among the chant. Floridians in the section, July 11, finale of a
closest seats to the action, "NO, JUST LOOKING!" Carol Nabers' father was three-game series against
close enough to see Jake the rest respond. a huge Cardinals fan. But the St. Lucie Mets
Hager's stone face after Gee Fruit beams. "That he supported whatever The game is met with
scoring a go-ahead run or sort of adds insult to team called Charlotte conspicuous blotches
to see Kes Carter furi- injury," she says. County home. of blue sky. Whether it's
ously chomping away on But here, it's the cherry "He was a Cardinals fan the nicer weather than
his bubble gum after a on the sundae. until the Rangers moved the rain-delayed second
swinging strikeout. Charlotte 5, St. Lucie 1 in," says Carol, a 72-year- game or the promise of
"These are my seats," old Boca Grande resident. cheap beer on a Thirsty
Jack says proudly, as uly 10, game two ofa "The pics of my dad all Thursday, the Charlotte
a reminder they aren't three-game series against have a Rangers cap on." Sports Park crowd looks
going away. the St. Lucie Mets Ted is another who bigger than for the previ-
On any given night, you The crowd arrives late, goes way back in this ous games of the series.
could probably gather partly due to a earlier ballpark. With a scorecard Even in Section 106, the
a quorum to convene heavy rainstorm that is propped up on his lap all crowd has swelled to
a Stone Crabs Boosters typical of a Gulf Coast the time, some in Section more than 30 people a
meeting. Section 106 is afternoon. The early 106 call him the official big night for them.
home to the seats of Jack arrivals see the field still scorer. That might also There is a subdued
(president), Capt. John tarped and the air is have been true during excitement tonight.
Howe (founder), Ted thick with humidity and the lone season of the Earlier today, Tampa Bay
McDermott (longtime no-see-ums, real and Charlotte County Redfish Rays starter Matt Moore
treasurer) and George imagined, in 2007. was named as an injury
Lemmler (former vice When the gates open, At least one other replacement to the MLB
president), among other the tarp is gone, but the person thought so. All-Star Game.
familiar faces. PA announcer notes the "(Redfish manager That is a milestone of
Other long-timers here expected delay. The game Cecil) Fielder popped up sorts: Moore became the
go back with some of will begin at 7 p.m., 30 out of the dugout and first player who spent
the ballpark's previous minutes later than usual. scared the (heck) out of significant time with the
tenants, the Charlotte "It's unfortunate," Jack me," he said. The former Charlotte Stone Crabs
Rangers and the inde- says. "Because of the rain, Tigers great pointed up to to be named an All-Star.
pendent league Charlotte we probably won't see a the scoreboard and said, There is no flashy in-
County Redfish. lot of people here." "How does your sheet game announcement, but
This group clearly A thinner Section 106 match up with that?" these fans know.
knows the team and slowly wanders in with Ted shakes his head. "I love Matty," says John
when new faces stroll the rest. Besides, what "Those scorekeepers were Howe's wife Louise. "He
out to the mound- else would they be doing notoriously bad," he says. deserved it, too. He's one
seven-year major leaguer on game night? Many in the section of the most well-rounded
Ramon Ramirez and new "My husband is out keep score, but everyone kids I've ever met."
promotion Matt Ramsey of town," Gee says. "I'd in Section 106 chimes in Others notice too.
being two of them probably be playing on many of the group's "It's nice to see a guy
the group pays special mah-jongg with my chants. The fans here with his talent move up,"
attention. girlfriends." have had a variety of George says. "It's gratify-
"Uno, two-o, three-o!" Others still think of cheers for their team over ing to see a guy chasing
Jack calls out to Ramirez, baseball. the years. his dream and he did
who has surely tuned out "Oh, I'd probably be at "We used to have make it."
the grandstand chatter. home, seeing if the Rays cheers for all the players," That is the strange
"That's how we do it, were on TV," Jack says. Jack says. "We used to irony of these fans, who
right?" "Or the White Sox." know all the players, but whole-heartedly support
From the front row, Ted Jack's devotion to the not really anymore, which their players, only to be
turns around and flashes White Sox is an occa- is good they're moving broken-hearted when
an amused grin. sional joke here, but there on." they get promoted. From
Jack returns the smirk. are few common threads When Reid Fronk came the Tampa Bay Rays' cur-
"Oh, you didn't know among the fans, almost to the plate, half of 106 rent roster, Moore, Alex
I was multilingual?" he none of whom are native chants "Reid!" while the Cobb and Jake McGee
asks. Floridians and certainly rest chant "Fronkd" in served developmental
Ramsey impresses the none of whom grew up rhythm. time with the Crabs.
group with two shutout with the Tampa Bay Rays. In the top of the third, Derek Dietrich, a regular
innings in his debut. For reasons he cannot Jeff Malm throws out St. with the Stone Crabs in
"He looks like a full- remember, Jack grew up Lucie's Jayce Boyd at the 2012, was dealt to Miami
back, doesn't he?" asks idolizing White Sox man- plate for the third out. in the offseason and is
75-year-old George. ager Al Lopez Senor Stone Crabs catcher Curt now the Marlins' regular


second baseman.
Carol still follows the
players who have spent
time in this ballpark. She
has seen a lot of players
here; there are a lot of
players to track in the box
"I'm a Rays fan because
they are here," she says.
"But I still follow how all
the old Charlotte Rangers
are doing. Dietrich,
(former Ranger Travis)
Hafner. Carlos (Pena) is
with the Astros, but he
hasn't done much for two
But the Stone Crab who
brings smiles to the faces
of these fans is Stephen
Vogt, who spent 2009-10
with the team.
Louise says Vogt even
called her on Mother's
Day. Vogt also called her
after hitting his first ma-
jor league home run on
June 28 for the Oakland
"I knew about it before
anybody else," she says
By the bottom of the
ninth, what little of a
breeze the Charlotte
Sports Park crowd had
enjoyed during the
middle innings is gone.
Some fans start the trek
to the parking lot in the
eighth inning of what
is looking to be a Stone
Crabs loss.
Section 106 remains
defiantly intact. The
enthusiasm around the
section hasn't waned.
The Crabs rally. When
Jeff Malm cracks a two-
run double into the left-
field corner, Jack jumps
out of his seat, yelling,
"That's two! That's two!"
Suddenly this rally has
turned him into a giddy
schoolboy you can
imagine him listening to
White Sox games and his
legendary Senor Lopez on
a transistor radio.
The rally falls short.
With Willie Argo on
second as the would-be
tying run, pinch-hitter
Jake Hager hits a routine
grounder to short.
The group rises from
their seats, half-hearted
and a bit morose. Some
shake hands. Next
Wednesday against
Daytona, right? See you
next time.
There is no closure, just
the looking forward to the
next homestand.
St. Lucie 7, Charlotte 6

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


Hernandez gets

a bit of good luck:

Ben Zobrist said he has
felt bad for right-hander
Roberto Hernandez,
who has been the Rays'
"hard-luck" starter, often
victimized by little run
That's why it felt so
good Saturday to rally
for Hernandez in a 4-3
victory over the Astros. It
gave the veteran his first
win since June 11 and
helped him avoid tying
a club record for losses
before the All-Star break.
Hernandez (5-10) deliv-
ered his fourth straight
quality start and snapped
a four-game losing streak
spanning five starts, dur-
ing which he allowed just
18 runs.
"When you're always
shaking somebody's hand
saying, 'Nice job, stay
with everything, it's good,
you look really good,'
that's nice," Rays manager
Joe Maddon said. "But to
be able to say that with
a win attached to your
name as a starting pitcher
means a lot more."
Hernandez allowed
three runs on four hits in
the first inning, including
a two-run homer by Brett
Wallace. But he settled in




Charlotte Stone Crabs
jumped to an early lead
against the Threshers
on Saturday at Bright
House Field, but it was
Clearwater that had
the last laugh in a 10-4
The Stone Crabs struck
first with three runs in
the second inning. Ryan
Brett's single with the
bases loaded and no outs
scored Jeff Malm and
Willie Argo. Kes Carter,
who had walked to load
the bases, scored on a
throwing error as the
Crabs took a 3-0 lead.
Charlotte added
another run in the
third. Richie Shaffer and
Alejandro Segovia had
back-to-back doubles,
and Shaffer scored for the
Stone Crabs final run.
Charlotte starter
Roberto Gomez threw
three scoreless innings
to start the game, but ran
into trouble in the fourth.
North Division
W LPct. GB
Daytona (Cubs) 12 7 .632 -
Brevard County (Brewers) 12 8 .600 /2
Clearwater(Phillies) 10 9 .526 2
Tampa (Yankees) 8 9 .471 3
x-Dunedin (Blue Jays) 8 12 .400 4/2
Lakeland (Tigers) 7 11 .389 412
South Division
W L Pct. GB
Palm Beach(Cardinals) 13 8 .619 -
Charlotte (Rays) 1210 .545 11/2
x-Fort Myers (Twins) 10 9 .526 2
St.Lucie(Mets) 1110 .524 2
Jupiter (Marlins) 9 11 .450 3/2
Bradenton (Pirates) 6 14 .300 612
x-clinched first half
Saturday's results
Tampa 10, Bradenton 0,1st game
Daytona 8, Jupiter 0,1 st game
Brevard County at Palm Beach, ppd., rain
Lakeland at Fort Myers, 6:05 p.m.
Dunedin at St. Lucie, ppd., rain
Charlotte at Clearwater, 6:30 p.m.
Bradenton atTampa, 7:30 p.m., 2nd game
Jupiter at Daytona, 7:35 p.m., 2nd game
Today's games
Dunedin at St. Lucie, 12 p.m., 1st game
Charlotte at Clearwater, 1 p.m.
Bradenton atTampa, 1 p.m.
Dunedin at St. Lucie, 2:30 p.m., 2nd game
Brevard County at Palm Beach, 4:05 p.m.,
1st game
Lakeland at Fort Myers, 4:05 p.m.
Jupiter at Daytona, 5:35 p.m.
Brevard County at Palm Beach, 6:35 p.m.,
2nd game

Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs:

at Clearwtr Off Daytona
7 p.m. 6:30 p.m.

to go six innings.
Hernandez said he
doesn't worry about
things he can't control
and is "happy with the
first half (of the season).
... Everybody knows I've
had a lot of losing, but I
feel good. I've been pitch-
ing well."

Pitching in: The Rays
have done better throwing out
basestealers. Opponents are 28 for
41 (68.3 percent) since May 24.
Before that, they were 40 for 47 (85
Maddon said "everything has been
better," but it starts on the mound
with pitchers being quicker to the
plate and holding runners. Hernandez
picked off Jose Altuve in the fifth
"It's been on the pitchers,"Maddon
said."And they're doing a better job."

Around the Rays: Longoria
went 0 for 4 and is hitting .125 over
his past 17 games (7 for 56). ...

Washington's Bryce Harper collides with Miami catcher Jeff Mathis to score during Saturday's game in Miami. The Marlins won 2-1.

Infielder Ryan Roberts was pulled
from Friday's game with Triple-A
Durham due to a back injury ...
Durham left-hander and former Stone M
Crab Charles Riefenhauser (U.S.) and
Class A Charlotte left-hander Enny
Romero (World) will be part of today's M Iinne
All-Star Futures Game (2 p.m., ESPN2).
... Hernandez and first baseman BY THE Ass
James Loney will sign autographs for
kids 14 and younger down the right- MMIA (
field line from 12:30-1 p.m today. Stanton hom
ing off the nil
to tie it and E
Seat out doul
relay in the 1l
Miami Marlin
rs rout Washington
s rout on Saturday
Stanton co
C against Rafae
SrS make it 1-all.
Steve Cishe
struck out Sc
CRABS AT and Ryan Zin
with runners
THRESHERS and third to
WHO: Charlotte (12-11) at Washington
Clearwater (11-9) Adeiny Hed
WHEN: Today, 1 p.m. opened the M
by reaching s
WHERE: Bright House Field, third baseman
Clearwater fielded his ch
RADIO: threw the bal
Craig Stam
The Threshers tagged walked Jeff M
Gomez for five runs, the Placido Polar
big blow coming on a both runners
Jiwan James triple that Ruggiano wa
scored two runs. James walked to loa
was thrown out going for Lucas group
an inside-the-park home second baser
The Threshers added to shortstop
for the force
two more runs in the fifth ortheorcec
Lucas beat th
and three in the seventh. as at
first as the wi
Gomez pitched five scored.
innings, giving up seven
runs, three earned, on
eight hits. He struck out RAY
three and walked three. R
Three Stone Crab errors,
including one by Shaffer FROM PAGE 1
in the damaging fourth, "The pitch
put a damper on his his leg and h
outing. just one look
Threshers 10, Stone Crabs 4 explainedth
Charlotte AB R HRBIBBSO AVG interpreter."
Brett2B 4 0 2 2 1 0 .345 could get ajl
HagerSS 5 0 0 0 0 2 .281
Vettleson RF 5 0 2 0 0 0 .270 to third base
Shaffer3B 5 1 2 0 0 1 .252 awildpitch
Segovia DH 3 0 2 1 2 1 .272 could score
CasaliC 5 0 0 0 0 2 .281 coul score
MalmiB 3 1 0 0 1 0 .254 a chance."
ArgoLF 3 1 0 0 0 1 .313 Roberto H
CarterCF 3 1 0 0 1 1 .244
Totals 36 4 9 3 5 8 .269 vivedashaky
Clearwater AB R H RBI BB SO AVG post the Rays
James CF 5 0 1 2 0 1 .214
Tolbert3B 5 2 3 0 0 0 .474 quality start,
AltherrLF 3 1 0 0 1 2 .282 inningsandg
SerritellaDH 4 3 3 3 0 0 .275 d six
PerkinsRF 3 1 0 0 1 0 .325 runsan si
Alonso2B 4 1 2 2 0 1 .269 forthefirsttih
SAbreuSS 4 0 1 1 0 0 .167 sinceJune 11
StassilB 4 1 1 1 0 1 .317
StumpoC 3 1 2 0 1 0 .180 (5-10) struck,
Totals 351013 9 3 5 .265 Myers had
Charlotte 0310000000-49 3
Clearwater 00052030X-10132 scored twice
E: Hager (15), Shaffer (12), Carter (3). Abreu who have wo
(2), Stassi (2). LOB: Charlotte 11.Clearwater Fernando Ro
4.2B: Malm (17), Shaffer (20), Segovia (13).
Serritella (18), Alonso (17). 3B: James (1). the ninth for
HR: Serritella (8). RBI: Brett 2 (15), Segovia The Astros
(38). Alonso 2 (34), Stassi (18), James 2 (2), 0 lead be
Serritella 3 (37), Abreu (2). SB: Carter (8), a 3-0 lead be
Brett (14). Altherr (16), Tolbert (1). RISP: Wallace's tw(
Charlotte 2 for 13. Clearwater 6 for 11. and J.D. Mar
GIDP: Serritella, Abreu, James. DP: 3 (Hag-
er-Malm, Hager-Brett-Malm 2).(Stassi). groundout. I
Charlotte IP H R ER BBSOHRERA four hits in t
GomezL,5-8 5 8 7 3 3 3 14.75
Ramsey 3 53 3 0 2 03.86 only two the
Clearwater IP H RER BBSO HR ERA way and nev
Hernandez 4 74 3 1 4 04.38
SCarelaW,1-0 200 0 2 3 0000 nertosecon
SInchS,1 3 20 0 2 1 0 0.00 final eight in
I HBP: Argo (by Hernandez, N).WP: Gomez, The Rays ti
I R, Hernandez, N. Umpires: HP: Ryan Addi-
ton.1B:Ryan Clark.T:2:52.Att: 4,350. fifth against I
gave up six hi
runs in 513 in]

irlins rally past Nats

sota manages to beat Yankees for first time this season

ered lead-
nth inning
Ed Lucas
0th to lift the
ns over the
Nationals 2-1
e1 Soriano to

ek (3-4)
ott Hairston
on second
end the
/liami 10th
second when
n Chad Tracy
topper but
1 into stands.
men (4-4)
thiss and
nco sacrificed
s over. Justin
s intentionally
d the bases.
ended to
nan Steve
i, who threw
[an Desmond
ut at second.
he throw to
inning run

er was lifting
e gave me
," Escobar
rough an
I thought I
ump and get
. After that,
or anything
me, so I took

rnandez sur-
first inning to
' 14th straight
going six
giving up three
hits. He won
me in six starts
. Hernandez
out six.
two hits and
for the Rays,
n 13 of 15.
dney pitched
his 22nd save.
Jumped to
hind Brett
o-run homer
tinez's RBI
-ouston had
he first but
rest of the
er got a run-
d base in the
ed it in the
Keuchel, who
ts and three
nings. Scott's

Pirates 4, Mets 2: At
Pittsburgh, Andrew McCutchen hit
a tying home run, then delivered a
go-ahead single the next inning as
Pittsburgh rallied for its third straight
win. McCutchen's 10th homer this
season made it 2-all in the sixth. He
added an RBI single in the seventh.
Justin Wilson (6-1) earned the victory
in relief of starter AJ. Burnett. All-Star
closer Jason Grilli worked a perfect ninth
for his NL-leading 29th save. The victory
assured Pittsburgh (56-36) of its best
record at the All-Star break since 1975.

Cubs 6, Cardinals 4: At
Chicago, Matt Garza pitched into the
seventh inning for his fifth consecutive
win and Alfonso Soriano homered again
for Chicago. Garza allowed a season-high
10 hits in 62/3 innings, but held the
NL's highest scoring offense to two runs
while improving to 5-0 with a 1.24 ERA
in his last six starts. With a handful of
scouts from several contenders watching
his every move, the right-hander struck
out four and walked two.

Braves 5, Reds 2: At Atlanta,
Mike Minor struggled early before
recovering to throw seven strong
innings, and also hit a go-ahead double
that led Atlanta over Homer Bailey and
Cincinnati. The Braves, who lost starting
outfielders Jason Heyward, B.J. Upton
and Justin Upton to injuries in the first
two games of the series, found success
with their fill-ins. Jose Constanza,
recalled from Triple-A Gwinnett, started

in left field and hit leadoffwith Reed
Johnson in center and rookie Joey
Terdoslavich in right.

Dodgers 1, Rockies 0: At
Los Angeles, Zack Greinke retired his
first 13 batters before finishing with a
two-hitter for a win in his fifth straight
start. The Dodgers won for the 14th time
in 17 games, despite the absence of
rookie outfielder Yasiel Puig, who missed
his first game since his promotion on
June 3 because of a sore left hip. He was
removed during each of the previous
two games of this series for precau-
tionary reasons.

Twins 4, Yankees 1: At
New York, Samuel Deduno pitched
seven impressive innings and slumping
Minnesota finally figured out a way to
beat NewYork, hitting three home runs
off Phil Hughes. Trevor Plouffe, Ryan
Doumit and Pedro Florimon connected
against Hughes all on 2-2 pitches.
Minnesota snapped a six-game losing
streak with its second victory in 14
games, winning for the first time in six
meetings with the Yankees this year.

Indians 5, Royals 3: At
Cleveland, Lonnie Chisenhall hit his first
career grand slam, Scott Kazmir pitched
into the seventh inning and Cleveland
beat Kansas City. Chisenhall's homer in
the sixth broke open a 1-0 game and hit
off the facing of the second deck in right
field, landing in Kansas City's bullpen.
Kazmir (5-4) allowed two runs in 61/3

Tampa Bay Rays starter Roberto Hernandez throws against the
Houston Astros during the first inning of Saturday's game in
St. Petersburg.

single in the sixth came off
Lucas Harrell (5-10), who
relieved with one out.
"When you're called
on, you have to go up
there and get people out,"
Harrell said. "It doesn't
matter what the situation
is, you have to go out
there and make pitches."
Scott, who extended
his hitting streak to nine
games, is hitting .373 with
five home runs in his last
23 games.
"I've had some mo-
ments in my career like
this and even better,
where the baseball slows
down for me and the
swing feels good and I'm
not missing the pitches
I've been getting to hit,"

he said. "It's familiar ter-
ritory, but it's been a long
time and I'm enjoying it."

NOTES: Rays RHP Alex Cobb is
scheduled to pitch batting practice
today for the first time since being
struck on the ear by a line drive on
June 15. Cobb, who has had three
bullpen sessions since his concussion,
is hopeful ofa return in early August.
... The Rays announced that David
Price, Jeremy Hellickson and Chris
Archer will pitch their first three
games after the All-Star break in
Toronto. All-Star Matt Moore will
pitch at Boston on July 22, followed
by Hernandez the next day.... The
Astros activated OF Justin Maxwell,
who sustained a concussion on June
25. Maxwell took the roster spot of
RHP Jarred Cosart, who won his major
league debut here Friday night....

innings for his first victory since June 21
as the Indians won for the fifth time in
seven games.

Blue Jays 7, Orioles 3: At
Baltimore, J.R Arencibia putToronto
ahead with a two-run single in the sixth
inning, and the Blue Jays overcame
home runs by Chris Davis and Adam
Jones. Edwin Encarnacion hit his 25th
homer, and Maicer Izturis had three hits
to help the Blue Jays secure their fourth
win in 11 games. Davis increased his
major-league leading home run total
to 36 with his third long ball in three
games, a solo shot in the second inning.

Rangers 7, Tigers 1: At
Detroit, Max Scherzer's unbeaten run
ended when Texas tagged the Detroit
All-Star with his first loss of the season.
Scherzer (13-1) was trying to become
the first pitcher in the majors to start
14-0 since Roger Clemens in 1986. He
allowed four runs and eight hits in six
innings, walking two and striking out six.
It was Scherzer's first regular-season loss
since Sept 23, a span of 21 starts.

White Sox 5, Phillies 4,
11 innings, 1st game: At
Philadelphia, Alexei Ramirez hit a
tiebreaking double in the 11th inning
to lift Chicago over Philadelphia in the
opener of a day-night doubleheader.
After a 41-minute rain delay following
the top of the ninth, White Sox righty
Nate Jones escaped a no-out, second-
and-third jam in the bottom half.

Carlos Pena, the all-time home run
leader at Tropicana Field with 86, led
off for Houston for the first time.

Rays 4, Astros 3
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
C.Penadh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .215
Altuve2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .280
J.Castroc 4 1 2 0 0 2 .270
J.D.Martinezrf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .255
Wallacelb 4 1 1 2 0 2 .218
Maxwellcf 3 0 1 0 0 2 .238
Krausslf 3 0 0 0 0 3 .188
M.Dominguez3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .227
Elmoress 3 0 0 0 0 1 .235
Totals 31 3 6 3 110
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeJenningscf 3 0 1 1 1 0 .265
S.Rodriguez If 3 0 1 0 0 1 .255
a-Joyceph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .241
Zobrist2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .263
Longoria3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .277
W.Myersrf 4 2 2 0 0 1 .280
Scottdh 4 1 2 3 0 0 .274
Loneylb 3 0 1 0 0 0 .316
J.Molinac 3 0 0 0 0 0 .252
Y.Escobarss 2 1 1 0 1 0 .247
Totals 31 4 8 4 2 3
Houston 300000000- 3 60
Tampa Bay 000031 OOx- 4 80
a-flied out for S.Rodriguez in the 7th.
LOB-Houston 2,Tampa Bay 5.2B-J.Cas-
tro (25), Maxwell (7), Y.Escobar (15). HR-
Wallace (4), off Ro.Hernandez; Scott (8), off
Keuchel. RBls-J.D.Martinez (35),Wallace 2
(13), DeJennings (36), Scott 3 (36). SB-W.
Myers (2), YEscobar (3). Runners left in
scoring position-Houston 1 (Krauss);
Tampa Bay 1 (Zobrist). RISP-Houston 1 for
3;Tampa Bay2 for 4.Runners moved up-
J.D.Martinez. GIDP-Wallace, J.Molina.
DP-Houston 1 (Keuchel, Elmore,Wallace);
Tampa Bay 1 (Zobrist, YEscobar, Loney).
Keuchel 51/3 6 3 3 0 3 80 4.62
Harrell L,5-1012/3 2 1 1 2 0 475.07
Fields 2/3 00 0 0 0 75.65
Blackley 1/3 00 0 0 0 44.97
HrnandzW,5-106 63 3 1 6934.90
McGeeH,19 1 00 0 0 2 12 4.34
Jo.PeraltaH,24 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 3.21
RodneyS,22-27 1 00 0 0 2 11 3.79
Umpires-Home, Eric Cooper; First, Will
Little; Second, Chad Fairchild;Third,Jeff Kel-
logg. T-2:47. A-20,409 (34,078).

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013



Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

Los Angeles
San Francisco
San Diego

East Di
3 4
3 -
West Di
I -
East Di


3 5
West Di
7 -
55 2

Friday's results
Cleveland 3, Kansas City 0
N.Y.Yankees 2, Minnesota 0
Baltimore 8,Toronto 5
Chicago White Sox at Philadelphia, ppd.,
Detroit 7, Texas 2
Houston 2, RAYS 1
Boston 4, Oakland 2
Seattle 8, L.A. Angels 3
Saturday's results
Minnesota 4, N.Y.Yankees 1
Chicago White Sox 5, Philadelphia 4, 11
innings, 1st game
Toronto 7, Baltimore 3
RAYS 4, Houston 3
Cleveland 5, Kansas City 3
Texas 7, Detroit 1
Chicago White Sox at Philadelphia, late,
2nd game
Boston at Oakland, late
L.A. Angels at Seattle, late
Today's games
Kansas City (Shields 4-6) at Cleveland
(UJimenez 7-4),1:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Gibson 1-2) at N.Y.Yankees (Sa-
bathia 9-7),1:05 p.m.
Texas (M.Perez 3-1) at Detroit (Verlander
Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-2) at Phila-
delphia (Hamels 4-11), 1:35 p.m.
Toronto (JoJohnson 1-4) at Baltimore (Feld-
man 0-1), 1:35 p.m.
Houston (Bedard 3-5) at RAYS (Archer
Boston (Workman 0-0) at Oakland (Colon
12-3),4:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Blanton 2-11) at Seattle (Iwa-
kuma 7-4),4:10 p.m.
Nogames scheduled
Tuesday's games
All-Star Game at NewYork (Mets),8 p.m.



cash in (


They are among

those who get

bonuses for the

annual game

City's Alex Gordon didn't
realize the worth of an
All-Star appearance.
Yes, there's the prestige.
But in his case, there's
a huge financial award
tucked away in his
By making the
American League team
for Tuesday night's game
at Citi Field, the Royals
outfielder received
automatic $500,000
raises in each of the next
two seasons and will
earn $10.75 million in
2014 and $13.25 million
in 2015, according to
contract terms obtained
by The Associated Press.
"I kind of knew some-
thing was in there, but
not how much it was or
what it involved," Gordon
said. "It didn't cross my
mind right away, though.
My agent told me the
other day what was going
The price of Gordon's
2016 player option also
increased by $500,000 to
$13.25 million. Gordon
is eligible for additional
raises based on whether
he finishes among the
top 15 in AL MVP voting
or wins a Gold Glove or
Silver Slugger award.
Baltimore shortstop J.J.
Hardy also had an All-Star


iLEAGUE Marlins 2, Nationals 1,10 innings Pirates 4, Mets 2
vision Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg. NewYork AB R H BIE
CGB L10 Str Home Away Spancf 3 0 0 0 2 1 .255 E.Younglf-cf 4 0 2 0
7-3 W-4 31-16 27-21 Desmondss 4 0 1 0 1 2 .279 Dan.Murphy2b 5 1 1 0
9-1 W-1 33-19 21-22 Harperlf 3 1 0 0 1 2 .265 D.Wright3b 5 0 0 0
2 4-6 L-1 28-20 24-23 Hairstonlf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .179 I.Davislb 4 0 0 0
212 6-4 L-1 28-22 23-21 Zimmerman3b 5 0 2 0 0 1 .273 Byrdrf 3 1 2 1
8 4-6 W-1 25-21 20-27 Stammenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Nieuwenhuiscf 4 0 1 1
divisionn Ad.LaRochelb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Burkep 0 0 0 0
CGB L10 Str Home Away Werthrf 2 0 0 1 1 0 .295 Edginp 0 0 0 0
6-4 L-1 28-19 23-23 Lombardozzi2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .235 Germenp 0 0 0 0
31/2 5-5 W-3 29-19 21-25 W.Ramosc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .307 A.Brown f 0 0 0 0
9 4-6 L-4 22-22 21-26 Harenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .185 Buckc 3 0 1 0
14 2-8 W-1 21-23 17-30 a-Bernadina ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .187 Quintanillass 3 0 1 0
14/2 4-6 W-2 19-21 18-32 Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- C.Torresp 2 0 0 0
vision Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0 a-Valdespinph 1 0 0 0
CGB L10 Str Home Away R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Aardsmap 0 0 0 0
6-4 L-2 28-15 26-24 c-Tracyph-3b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .146 Lagarescf 1 0 0 0
6-4 W-1 27-19 27-21 Totals 32 1 7 1 511 Parnellp 0 0 0 0
8 6-4 L- 24-25 20-22 Miami AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Totals 35 2 8 2
12 5-5 W-1 23-25 18-27 Ruggianolf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .212 Pittsburgh AB R H BIE
2 3-7 L 17-32 162 Lucas 3b-2b 5 0 0 1 0 2 .271 S.Martelf 3 0 0 0
LLEAGUE Stantonrf 4 1 2 1 02 .251 Tabatarf 4 1 1 0
.vin Morrisonlb 3 0 0 0 1 2 .282 Melanconp 0 0 0 0
visCB L10 Sr H e Ozunacf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .270 Grillip 0 0 0 0
CGB L10 Str Home Away Dietrich2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .217 McCutchencf 4 1 2 2

5 5-5 L-3 27-18 20-29 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- P.Alvarez3b 3 0 1 0
L 1 Hechavarria ss 4 1 0 0 0 1 .237 R.Martinc 3 0 0
6 6-4 L-l 24-21 22-27 Mathisc 2 0 2 0 2 0 .182 GJoneslb 3 1 1 0
0 55 1727 23 Fernandezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .172 c-Sanchezph-lb 1 0 0 0
16 5-5 W-3 21-26 14-31 Webbp 0 0 0 0 0 O --- Mercer2b 4 0 1 1
Division DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Barmesss 4 0 2 0
CGB L10 Str Home Away b-D.Solanoph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .262 AJ.Burnettp 1 0 1 0
5-5 W-3 32-17 24-19 A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 00 --- JuWilsonp 0 0 0 0
7-3 L-1 27-16 29-20 Polanco3b 0 0 0 0 O .251 b-Sniderph-rf 2 1 1 0
4-6 L-1 30-16 22-26 Totals 30 2 4 2 511 Totals 32 410 4
9 6-4 W-1 22-25 20-25 Washington 000100000 0- 1 71 NewYork 0001100(
14 4-6 L-3 22-26 15-29 Miami 000000001 1- 2 41 Pittsburgh 000011 2
CGB L10 Str Home Aw Twoouts when winning run scored. a- a-struck out for C.Torres in t
7-3 W-2 26-19 23-25 singled for Haren in the 7th. b-struck out singled for Ju.Wilson in the 71
42 7-3 W-i 27-22 20-24 for DaJennings in the 8th. c-singled for out for GJones in the 7th.
712 4-6 L-1 26-21 19-29 R.Sorianointhe10th.E-Tracy(2),Lucas(3). York 10, Pittsburgh 8. 2B-N
S 37 W2 2520 1730 LOB-Washington 9, Miami 7. HR-Stan- (3), GJones (18). HR-McCu
11 1-9 L-3 26-2 15-31 ton (10), off R.Soriano. RBIs-Werth (33), off Aardsma. RBIs-Byrd (50)
Lucas (8), Stanton (27). SB-Bernadina (3). huis (14), McCutchen 2 (49), R.
CS-Span (4), Desmond (3). S-Haren 2, Mercer (13). SB-E.Young (16
NATIONAL LEAGUE Fernandez2,Polanco.SF-Werth.Runners phy (10), D.Wright (15). S-
Friday's results left in scoring position-Washington 6 RISP-New York 1 for 11; Pitts
St. Louis3,ChicagoCubs 2 (Desmond 2, Lombardozzi, Span, Zimmer- 6.GIDP-Tabata.DP-NewYor
Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Mets 2,11 innings man 2); Miami 2 (Lucas, Ruggiano). RISP- nilla, Dan.Murphy,I.Davis).
Chicago White Sox at Philadelphia, ppd., Washington 0for 7;Miami0for 4.Runners NewYork IP H RER BB:
rain moved up-Span. GIDP-Ad.LaRoche, C.Torres 5 5 1 1 0
MARLINS8,Washington 3 Hechavarria. DP-Washington 1 (Des- AardsmaBS,1-1 1 2 1 1 0
Cincinnati 4, Atlanta 2 mond, Lombardozzi, Ad.LaRoche); Miami 1 Burke L,0-2 2/3 3 2 2 0
Arizona 2, Milwaukee 1 (Morrison, Hechavarria). Edgin 0 0 0 0 2
Colorado 3, L.A.Dodgers0 Washington IP H RER BBSO NP ERA Germen 1/3 0 0 0 0
San Francisco 10, San Diego 1 Haren 6 3 0 0 1 7 90 5.61 Parnell 1 0 0 0 0
Saturday's results Storen H,14 1 00 0 1 1 94.89 Pittsburgh IP HR ER BB:
Chicago White Sox 5, Philadelphia 4, 11 Clippard H,17 1 0 0 0 1 2 19 2.04 AJ.Burnett 52/3 7 2 2 4
innings, 1stgame SorianoBS,4-28 1 1 1 1 0 1 13 2.31 WilsonW,6-111/3 1 0 0 0
Atlanta 5,Cincinnati2 StamenL,4-4 2/3 0 1 0 2 0 163.70 MelanconH,25 1 00 0 0
L.A. Dodgers 1,Colorado 0 Miami IP H RER BBSO NP ERA Grilli S,29-30 1 0 0 0 0
Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Fernandez 6 4 1 1 3 4103 2.75 Edgin pitched to 2 batters in the
Chicago Cubs 6, St.Louis 4 Webb 1 1 0 0 1 1 20 3.14 ited runners-scored-Edgin 2
MARLINS 2,Washington 1,10 innings DaJennings 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 3.38 3-0, Ju.Wilson 2-0. IBB-off
Chicago White Sox at Philadelphia, late, A.Ramos 1 0 0 0 1 3 21 3.61 (Quintanilla). HBP-by C.Torre
2nd game CishekW,3-4 1 20 0 0 2 20 2.68 Umpires-Home, Brian Gor
Milwaukee at Arizona, late Webb pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. In- Manny Gonzalez; Second, Ton)
San Francisco at San Diego, late herited runners-scored-DaJennings Third, Larry Vanover. T-3:02.
Today'sgames 1-0. IBB-off Stammen (Ruggiano). (38,362).
Washington (Jordan 0-2) at MARLINS WP-Cishek. Umpires-Home, Hunter
(H.AlvarezO-1), 1:10 p.m. Wendelstedt; First, Alan Porter; Second, Rangers 7,Tigers 1
Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-2) at Phila- Mike Estabrook;Third, Jerry Layne.T-3:23. Texas AB R H BIE
delphia (Hamels4-11),1:35 p.m. A-20,057 (37,442). Kinsler2b 4 1 0 0
Cincinnati (Cingrani 3-1) at Atlanta (Tehe- WhiteSox5, Phillies4,11 innings LMartinf 4 1 0
ran 7-4),1:35 p.m. FirstGame A.Beltre3 5 2 4 1
N.Y Mets (Gee 6-7) at Pittsburgh (Cole 4-2), Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. A.Beltre3b 5 1 3 2
1:35 p.m. DeAzacf-lf 5 1 2 2 1 0 .267 Pernskc 4 1 2
Colorado (Chacin 8-4) at L.A. Dodgers (No- AI.Ramirezss 6 1 4 1 0 0 .289 Andrusss 3 1 0 0
lasco6-8),4:10p.m. Riosrf 6 0 0 0 0 3 .273 Moelandb 4 1 2
Milwaukee (W.Peralta 6-9) at Arizona (Ken- A.Dunnlb 3 1 2 0 3 0 .212 Profardh 4 0 1 0
nedy3-5),4:10p.m. Viciedolf 6 0 1 0 0 2 242 DaMurphylf 4 0 2 0
San Francisco (Zito 4-6) at San Diego (Stults A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 712 7
77(,4ipm Detroit AB R H BIB
7-7), 4:10 p.m. Gillaspie3b 2 0 0 1 0 1 .250 A Detsot AB R H BI
St.Louis(Wainwright12-5)atChicagoCubs c-Morelph-3b 0 0 0 0 1 0 231 TAJacksonf 2 0 2 0
(TWood 6-6),8:05 p.m. NJonesp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- i.Htrerrf 4 0 2 0
Monday'sgames e-C.Wellsph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .191 Fielderlb 3 0 1 0
Nogames scheduled :Troncosop 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- tiede zb 4 0 0 0
Tuesday'sgames Tekottecf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .143 V.Martinezdh 4 01 0
AII-StarGameatNewYork(Mets),8 p.m. Phegleyc 5 1 1 0 0 0 .200 Jh.Peraltass 41 1 0
Beckham2b 4 1 2 0 1 1 .346 BTPenac 4 0 0 0
Joh.Danksp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Pee 4 0 1
Lindstromp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- H.Perezb 4 0 1 1
instromp Totals 31 1 6 1
Vealp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- T0
Keppinger3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .246 Detroit 00010001
Totals 42 513 4 6 9
H Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg. E-B.Pena (2). LOB-Texas 7,
Reverecf 6 0 2 0 0 0 .305 2B-N.Cruz (18), Pierzynski (14
S H a r d y Rollinsss 5 1 1 0 0 1 .259 HR-Moreland (13), offScherz
SM.Young3b 4 1 2 0 1 0 .291 (21), off Alburquerque.RBIs-
-:D.Brown If 5 0 0 1 0 0 .277 A.Beltre 2 (55), Pierzynski 2 (34
D.Young rf 5 0 2 1 0 2 .271 2 (37), H.Perez (1).SB-Kinsler
1 : Frandsen2b 5 0 1 0 0 2 .290 (19), Jh.Peralta (3). SF-Pierz
Lo n t e ir Ruflb 4 2 3 1 1 0 .450 ners left in scoring position
Ruizc 5 0 1 0 0 0 .268 (Pierzynski 2, Kinsler, Andrus)
Pettibonep 2 0 0 0 0 1 .107 (V.Martinez 3).RISP-Texas 3
t De Fratus p 00 0 0 0 0 troit 1 for 6. Runners moved ui
Sa-Mayberryph 00 0 0 0 .251 Fielder. GIDP-Pierzynski, Fiel
b e r th s b-Utleyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .274 DP-Texas 2 (Andrus, Kinsler,
Bastardo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- (A.Beltre, Kinsler, Moreland); De
escalator provision, Papelbon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Peralta, Fielder).
escalator provision, d-L.Nixph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Texas IP HR ER BB
and his 2014 salary will J.Ramirezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 HollandW,8-4 7 51 1 5
increase by $500,000 to Diekman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- SoriaH,3 1 10 0 0
:f-Quinteroph 1 0 1 100 .250 Cotts 1 00 0 0
$7.5 million. 1-Jo.McDonaldpr 00 0 0 0 0 .111 Detroit IPHRERBB:
"It was kind of like Totals 44 413 4 2 7 ScherzerL,13-1 6 8 4 4 2
toward- Chicago 000021000 02- 5131 Putkonen 1/3 20 0 0
last-minute,toward- Philadelphia 200000100 01- 4131 Coke 12/3 0 0 0 0
the-end-of-the-contract a-was announced for De Fratus in the 7th. Alburquerque 1 2 3 3 1
deal," Hardy said. "It's b-grounded into a fielder's choice for May- WP--D.Holland. Umpires--H
berry in the 7th. c-walked for Gillaspie in
definitely not a bad the 8th k for a i n Barry;First,Tim Welke;Second,
b the 8th. d-struck out for Papelbon in the Third, Quinn Wolcott T-2 53
bonus, but by no means 9th. e-singled for NJones in the 10th. f Qunn olcott T-2:53
is that the only reason I'm singled for Diekman in the 11th. 1-ran for (41,255).
is at e only reason Im Quinterointhe 1th.E-A.Dunn (5),Rollins B R
excited about going. It' (9).LOB-Chicago 12, Philadelphia 9.2B- Cincinnati AB R H BIB
an honor for fans to vote De Aza (18),AI.Ramirez 2 (24),Viciedo (12), nn A
SiM.Young(18),D.Young(10),Ruf(3).3B-De Heiseylf 41 1 0
me in. It's special. Aza (2), Beckham (1). HR-Ruf (2), off Joh. Choocf 4 0 2 1
Colorado outfielder Danks. RBIs-De Aza 2 (43), AI.Ramirez Vottolb 3 0 1 0
S(21), Gillaspie (23), D.Brown (65), D.Young Phillips2b 3 0 1 0
Michael Cuddyer had (28), Ruf (3), Quintero (9). SB-Beckham Bruce rf 4 0 1 0
a conditional escalator (5).CS-Morel (1).S-Joh.Danks.SF-Gil- Frazier3b 4 0 0 0
triggered by his All-Star laspie. Runners left in scoring position-- Cozartss 4 1 1 0
triggeredChicago 8 (Viciedo 3, Joh.Danks 3, Rios, C.Millerc 3 0 0 1
selection, and his 2014 Phegley); Philadelphia 7 (D.Brown 2, Ruiz, b-Paul ph 1 0 0 0
pay will go up by $500,000 :Revere 2, Frandsen 2).RISP-Chicago 2 for I H.Baileyp 2 0 0 0
pay14; Philadelphia 2 for 13. Runners moved a-C.Izturisph 1 0 0 0
to $11 million if he has up-AI.Ramirez, M.Young, D.Brown. M.Parra p 0 0 0 0
500 plate appearances GIDP-Viciedo, Revere, Ruiz.DP-Chicago Simonp 0 0 0 0
this year and is on the 2 (AI.Ramirez, Beckham, A.Dunn), (Kep- Totals 33 2 7 2
ipinger, Beckham, A.Dunn); Philadelphia 1 Atlanta AB R H BI
active roster at the end of (M.Young, Frandsen, Ruf). Constanza If 4 0 3 1
the season. Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Simmonsss 4 0 0 0
Joh.Danks 61/3 8 3 3 1 4111 4.31 F.Freemanlb 4 0 0 0
Royals catcher Salvador Lindstrom 1 10 0 0 0 162.95 McCannc 3 1 1 1
Perez also could receive Veal 1/3 00 0 0 0 58.22 Uggla2b 41 1 1
NJones 11/3 20 0 0 2 224.53 CJohnson3b 4 1 1 0
a boost in the future. His TrncosoW,1-2 1 00 0 1 1 266.59 Avilanp 0 0 0 0
contract calls for a raise ReedS,24-28 1 2 1 1 0 0 153.95 Kimbrelp 0 0 0 0
if h iv fur int Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA ReJohnsoncf 3 1 2 0
if he receives four points, Pettibone 6 6 3 3 4 6 91 3.89 Terdoslavich rf 4 1 2 0
and the All-Star selection De Fratus 1 1 0 0 1 1 23 4.82 Minor p 2 0 1 2
is worth one under a Bastardo 1 00 0 1 1 12270 Janish3b 1 0 0 0
Papelbon 1 10 0 0 1 192.15 Totals 33 511
system that also awards RamirezL,0-112/3 4 2 1 0 0 25 2.57 Cincinnati 0200000
points for MVP finish, Diekman 1/3 1 00 o 0 5 4.35 Atlanta 000121 1
Inherited runners-scored-Lindstrom Atlanta 000121i
Gold Gloves and Sliver 1-0, Veal 1-0, NJones 1-0, Diekman 1-0. a-grounded out for H.Bailey
Sluggers. IBB-off De Fratus (A.Dunn), off Pettibone i b-struck out for C.Miller in the
(Beckham). PB-Ruiz. Balk-NJones. Cincinnati 6, Atlanta 7. 2B-
Gordon and Perez were Umpires-Home, Brian O'Nora; First, Terdoslavich (1), Minor (1).
among 46 players who John Tumpane; Second, Bill Welke; Third, (2). HR-McCann (12), off H.Bi
r r ivin on fr Adrian Johnson. T-3:53 (Rain delay: 0:41). (17), off Simon. RBIs-Choo (:
are receiving bonuses for A-41,562 (43,651). (1), Constanza (1), McCann
making an All-Star team, : (41), Minor 2 (4). CS-Bruce (3)

earning $50,000 each. On this date RISP-Cincinnati 1 for 5; Atlai
Runners moved up-C.Miller
Detroit's Miguel Compiled byPAULMONTELLA GIDP-Janish. DP-Cincinnati
Cabrera, Torii Hunter 1916 St. Louis Browns pitcher Ernie Phillips,Votto).
and JustinVerlander get Koobwent the distance in a 17-inning 0-0 Cincinnati IP HR ER BB
S tiewiththeBostonRedSox.CarlMayswent H.BaileyL,5-8 6104 4 1
$100,000 each, as does the first 15 innings for the Red Sox and M.Parra 2/3 0 0 0 0
the New York Mets' David Dutch Leonard finished. Simon 11/3 1 1 1 0
1946 Cleveland player-manager Lou Atlanta IP H R ER BB
Wright. Boudreau hitfourdoublesand a homerun MinorW,9-4 7 62 2 1
Cincinnati's Brandon in thefirst gameofa doubleheader against AvilanH, 14 1 1 0 0 1
Phillips and JoeyVotto Boston, but Ted Williams connected for KimbrelS,26-29 1 00 0 0
Philips anthreehomerunsanddroveineightrunsfor IBB-off H.Bailey (McCann).
receive $75,000 apiece an 11-10RedSoxvictory. Simon (ReJohnson). Umpir
along with Baltimore's 1956- Mel Parnell of the Boston Red Sox Joe West; First, Sam Holbroc
pitched a no-hitter against the Chicago Andy Fletcher; Third, Rob Dral
Adam Jones. White Soxfora 4-0victoryat FenwayPark. A-46,946 (49,586).

1 2 .266
0 1 .270
0 2 .305
0 1 .166
1 1 .267
0 0 .220
0 0 .000
0 0 --
0 0
0 0 .239
1 1 .214
1 0 .242
0 1 .000
0 1 .188
0 0 --
0 0 .234
0 0 --
0 1 .289
0 0 .303
0 0 --
0 0 --
0 1 .303
1 0 .253
1 2 .236
0 1 .253
0 0 .226
0 1 .259
0 2 .214
0 0 .100
0 0 .000
0 1 .226
30- 2 80
Dx- 4100
:he 6th. b-
th. c-fouled
tchen (10),
, Nieuwen-
Martin (34),
), Dan.Mur-
burgh 2 for
kl (Quinta-

5 80 0.79
0 20 2.55
1 194.44
0 93.96
0 2 9.00
3 102.36
8 96 3.06
1 16 1.89
0 90.81
1 8 1.99
7th. Inher-
-1, Germen
s (S.Marte).
man; First,

1 1 .286
1 1 .286
0 1 .280
0 0 .318
0 2 .284
1 0 .244
0 2 .265
0 1 .241
0 0 .221
2 1 .284
0 1 .312
1 1 .367
1 0 .270
0 1 .258
0 1 .300
1 2 .329
0 0 .279
0 2 .182
33- 7120
30- 1 61
,Detroit 8.
), Profar (6).
zer; A.Beltre
N.Cruz (69),
), Moreland
(5), L.Martin
ynski. Run-
n-Texas 4
; Detroit 3
for 10; De-
der, B.Pena.
etroit 1 (Jh.

7 95 3.08
2 16 0.00
0 10 1.01
6122 3.19
0 42.66
1 111 5.83
1 22 5.18
Coke 2-0.
ome, Scott
Like Everitt;

0 0 .216
0 0 .284
1 2 .318
1 0 .267
0 2 .273
0 2 .238
0 2 .234
0 0 .105
0 1 .245
0 1 .182
0 0 .207
0 0 .500
0 0 .167
0 0 .750
0 0 .240
0 3 .308
1 2 .291
0 .199
0 2 .328
0 0 -
0 0
0 0 .258
0 0 .231
0 1 .111
0 0 .000
1 9
30- 2 70
Dx- 5110
in the 7th.
9th. LOB-
-Heisey (8),
ailey; Uggla
30), C.Miller
(32), Uggla
I. S-Minor.
nta 3 for 8.
, Simmons.
1 (Frazier,

7105 3.82

2 10 3.86
0 12 2.92
7102 3.02
0 26 1.40
3 15 1.53
ok; Second,
ke. T-2:40.

Cubs 6, Cardinals 4

St. Louis AB
M.Carpenter 2b 3
Descalso ss 5
Beltran rf 5
Craig If 5
Ma.Adams b 4
Freese 3b 4
Jaycf 5
T.Cruzc 2
Ca.Martinez p 0
a-S.Robinson ph 0
Choatep 0
Maness p 0
c-Kozma ph 1
Lynnp 2
K.Butlerp 0
RoJohnson c 1
b-Y.Molina ph-c 1
Totals 38
Chicago AB
Valbuena3b 5
St.Castro ss 5
Rizzolb 3
A.Soriano If 5
D.Navarroc 4
Bogusevic cf 4
Sappelt rf 4
B.Parkerp 0
Russell p 0
Greggp 0
Barney 2b 3
Garza p 2
Guerrierp 0
Borbon rf 1
Totals 36
St. Louis

1 1 1 1 0 .320
0 1 0 0 0 .271
0 1 0 0 2 .309
0 1 1 0 1 .327
2 2 0 1 1 .315
0 1 0 1 1 .269
1 4 1 0 0 .249
0 1 1 1 1 .191
0 0 0 00
0 0 0 1 0 .238
0 0 0 00 --
0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 .228
0 0 0 0 0 .103
0 0 0 00 --
0 0 0 0 0 .500
0 0 0 0 0 .334
412 4 5 6
1 1 2 0 2 .232
0 2 1 0 1 .243
0 0 0 2 1 .243
2 2 1 0 0 .263
1 1 0 0 0 .287

0 0 0 0 0 0---
0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 0 0 0 0 ---
1 1 0 0 1 .212
0 1 0 0 0 .222
0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 1 0 0 0 .200
612 5 2 6
010000111- 4123
031200 00x- 6121

a-walked for Ca.Martinez in the 8th. b-
reached on error for RoJohnson in the 8th.
c-grounded out for Maness in the 9th. E-
Beltran (3), Freese (4),T.Cruz (1), Borbon (2).
LOB-St. Louis 13, Chicago 10.2B-Freese
(13), Jay (12), A.Soriano (23), Borbon (2).
HR-A.Soriano (16), off Lynn; Valbuena
(8), off Lynn. RBIs-M.Carpenter (44), Craig
(73), Jay (38), TCruz (5), Valbuena 2 (29),
St.Castro (29), A.Soriano (49), Sappelt (4).
SB-Bogusevic (2), Sappelt (3). CS-Des-
calso (2). SF-M.Carpenter. Runners left
in scoring position-St. Louis 6 (Lynn 3,
Ma.Adams, Descalso, Kozma); Chicago 7
(Rizzo 2,A.Soriano 3,Valbuena 2).RISP-St.
Louis 3 for 11; Chicago 5 for 13. Runners
moved up-Bogusevic. GIDP-A.So-
riano. DP-St. Louis 1 (Freese, M.Carpenter,
Ma.Adams); Chicago 1 (D.Navarro,
D.Navarro, St.Castro).
LynnL,11-4 41/3106 5 1 2 743.92
K.Butler 2/3 00 0 0 1 121.98
Ca.Martinez 2 0 0 0 0 2 32 3.60
Choate 2/3 2 0 0 1 1 192.21
Maness 1/3 00 0 0 0 22.67
GarzaW,6-1 62/310 2 2 2 41133.17
GuerrierH,6 1/3 00 0 0 0 64.17
B.Parker 1/3 1 1 0 1 1 182.04
RussellH, 15 2/3 00 0 0 0 82.80
GreggS,17-19 1 1 1 1 2 1 241.95
Inherited runners-scored-K.Butler 2-0,
Maness 3-0, Guerrier 2-0, Russell 3-1.IBB-
off Garza (TCruz). HBP-by K.Butler (Gar-
za). PB-T.Cruz. Catchers' interference-T.
Cruz. Umpires-Home,Wally Bell; First, Al-
fonso Marquez; Second, Dan Bellino; Third,
Mike DiMuro.T-3:25.A-42,240 (41,019).

LeMahieu 2b
C.Gonzalez If
Cuddyer rf
Helton lb
1-Rutledge pr
Torrealba c
J.Herrera ss
Chatwood p
a-Blackmon ph
Los Angeles
Schumaker rf
2-Punto pr-2b
Ad.Gonzalez lb
Hairston Jr. If
Van Slyke If
Los Angeles

ers1, Rockies 0
4 0 0 0 0 2 .281
4 0 0 0 0 1 .271
3 0 0 0 0 1 .301
3 0 0 0 0 2 .329
2 0 1 0 1 0 .253
0 0 0 0 0 0 .212
0 0 0 0 0 0 .233
3 0 0 0 0 0 .247
3 0 0 0 0 2 .287
3 0 1 0 0 0 .280
2 0 0 0 0 1 .320
1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
28 0 2 0 1 9
4 1 1 0 0 1 .255
2 0 0 0 1 1 .255
0 0 0 0 0 0 .255
4 0 0 0 0 0 .298
3 0 1 1 0 0 .395
3 0 0 0 0 2 .271
3 0 1 0 0 0 .267
2 0 0 0 1 0 .265
0 0 0 0 0 0 .235
3 0 0 0 0 0 .271
3 0 1 0 0 0 .367
27 1 4 1 2 4
000000000- 0 21
100000 00x- 1 40

a-grounded out for Chatwood in the 9th.
1-ran for Helton in the 8th. 2-ran for M.Ellis
in the 8th. E-Pacheco (4). LOB-Colorado
2, Los Angeles 5.2B-Schumaker (9), A.Ellis
(13). RBIs-H.Ramirez (25). SB-Rutledge
(8), Greinke (1). CS-J.Herrera (2). RISP-
Colorado 0 for 3; Los Angeles 0 for 7. Run-
ners moved up-Ad.Gonzalez, H.Ramirez,
Uribe. GIDP-Ad.Gonzalez, A.Ellis. DP-
Colorado 2 (Helton, J.Herrera), (J.Herrera,
LeMahieu, Helton).
ChatwoodL,5-38 4 1 1 2 4 982.56
GreinkeW,8-2 9 2 0 0 1 91103.49
HBP-by Chatwood (M.Ellis). Umpires-
Home,Jim Joyce; First, Cory Blaser; Second,
Jeff Nelson; Third, Lance Barrett. T-2:17.
A-51,992 (56,000).

Indians 5, Royals 3
Kansas City AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
A.Gordonlf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .281
A.Escobarss 5 0 1 2 0 2 .246
Hosmerlb 4 0 2 0 0 1 .286
B.Butlerdh 4 0 2 0 0 0 .266
S.Perezc 2 1 0 0 2 1 .288
L.Caincf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .258
Moustakas3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .218
M.Tejada2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .278
Lough rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .289
Totals 34 3 8 3 4 9
Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Bourncf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .287
A.Cabrerass 3 0 1 0 1 0 .248
Kipnis2b 3 1 3 1 0 0 .297
Swisherrf-lb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .246
Brantleylf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .280
C.Santanalb 3 1 1 0 1 0 .268
Stubbsrf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .243
Giambidh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .200
Chisenhall3b 4 1 2 4 0 1 .247
Y.Gomesc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .262
Totals 31 5 9 5 3 3
KansasCity 000000300- 3 80
Cleveland 001004 00x- 5 90
LOB-Kansas City 8, Cleveland 7. 2B-
Brantley (13), Chisenhall (11). HR-Chisen-
hall (6), off Guthrie. RBIs-A.Escobar 2
(30), M.Tejada (12), Kipnis (55), Chisenhall
4 (25). SB-Kipnis (21). SF-Kipnis. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Kansas City
4 (M.Tejada 2, L.Cain, Hosmer); Cleveland
5 (Brantley 3, Y.Gomes 2). RISP-Kansas
City 2 for 10; Cleveland 1 for 10. Runners
moved up-Lough, Swisher. GIDP-S.Per-
ez, YGomes. DP-Kansas City 1 (A.Escobar,
M.Tejada, Hosmer);Cleveland 1 (Chisenhall,
Kipnis, C.Santana).
GuthrieL,8-7 7 85 5 3 31144.25
Hochevar 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 2.08
KazmirW,5-461/3 4 2 2 3 61084.60
Albers 1/3 2 1 1 1 0 21 3.21
R.HilIH,8 1/3 00 0 0 1 36.23
PestanoH,6 1 2 0 0 0 1 174.45
C.PerezS,12-14 1 00 0 0 1 123.16
Inherited runners-scored-Albers 2-2,
R.Hill 2-0. IBB-off Guthrie (C.Santana),
off Albers (A.Gordon). HBP-by Guthrie
(Giambi). WP-Guthrie 2. Umpires-
Home, Dan lassogna; First, David Rackley;
Second, Mark Carlson; Third, Gerry Davis.
T-2:50. A-29,740 (42,241).

Blue Jays 7, Orioles 3
Toronto AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Reyesss 4 2 1 0 1 0 .318
Bautistarf 5 1 1 1 0 0 .256
Encarnacionlb 4 1 1 2 1 0 .265
Lind dh 4 1 2 1 0 0 .307
Col.Rasmuscf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .260
M.lzturis3b 4 0 3 0 0 0 .254
Arencibiac 4 0 1 2 0 1 .224
Lawrie2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .203
Bonifaciolf 2 1 1 0 1 0 .211
Totals 35 712 7 3 2
Baltimore AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
McLouthlf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .276
Machado3b 5 0 0 0 0 2 .311
Markakisrf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .286
AJonescf 2 1 1 1 2 1 .293
C.Davislb 3 2 1 1 0 1 .313
Hardyss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .251
Wietersc 3 0 0 0 1 1 .231
B.Roberts2b 3 0 2 1 1 1 .245
Reimolddh 3 0 0 0 0 3 .195
a-Flahertyph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .217
Totals 33 3 7 3 413
Toronto 200002300- 7120
Baltimore 010200000- 3 70
LOB-Toronto 5, Baltimore 8. 2B--Reyes
(4), Bautista (20), B.Roberts 2 (3). HR-En-
carnacion (25), off Hammel; C.Davis (36),
off Redmond; AJones (18), off Redmond.
RBIs-Bautista (55), Encarnacion 2 (71),
Lind (37), Col.Rasmus (48), Arencibia 2
(42), AJones (65), C.Davis (89), B.Roberts
(8). CS-Bonifacio 2 (5), C.Davis (1). Run-
ners left in scoring position-Toronto 2
(Arencibia, Lawrie); Baltimore 5 (Reimold 2,
McLouth, Hardy, Machado). RISP-Toronto
4 for 9; Baltimore 0 for 8. GIDP-Col.Ras-
mus, Arencibia. DP-Toronto 1 (Arencibia,
Arencibia, Lawrie); Baltimore 2 (B.Roberts,
Hardy, C.Davis), (Hardy, B.Roberts, C.Davis).
Redmond 4 4 3 3 1 6 67 4.32
LoupW,4-3 11/3 00 0 1 0 171.94
McGowanH,211/31 0 0 0 2 171.54
Cecil 1 1 0 0 1 2 231.94
DelabarH,5 2/3 1 0 0 1 1 17 1.71
Janssen S,18-192/30 0 0 0 2 92.76
HammelL,7-6 6106 6 2 1 995.24
Asencio 0 1 1 1 1 0 79.00
Patton 1 00 0 0 0 73.69
O'Day 1 10 0 0 1 13 2.16
McFarland 1 00 0 0 0 11 4.13
Hammel pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
Asencio pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. In-
herited runners-scored-McGowan 1-0,
Cecil 1-0, Delabar 2-0, Janssen 2-0, Asencio
2-1, Patton 3-2. IBB-off Asencio (Encar-
nacion). HBP-by Redmond (C.Davis),
by Hammel (Bonifacio). WP-McGowan,
Cecil. Umpires-Home, Angel Hernandez;
First, Paul Nauert; Second, Doug Eddings;
Third, Dana DeMuth. T-2:52. A-46,150

Twins 4,Yankees 1
Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .233
Mauerdh 4 0 2 0 0 1 .321
Morneaulb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .268
Doumitc 4 1 1 1 0 2 .238
Plouffe3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .262
Parmeleerf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .223
Hickscf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .197
Thomaslf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .236
Florimonss 2 1 1 2 1 0 .230
Totals 32 4 6 4 211
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Gardnercf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .272
I.Suzukirf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .278
Cano2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .300
V.Wellsdh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .242
Overbaylb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .246
Almontelf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .272
L.Cruzss-3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .225
Alb.Gonzalez3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .182
a-Hafnerph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .218
1-Nunezpr-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .212
Au.Rominec 3 0 1 0 1 0 .160
Totals 33 1 8 1 3 3
Minnesota 010000120- 4 60
NewYork 100000000- 1 80
for Hafner in the 7th. LOB-Minnesota 3,
New York 8.2B-Mauer (29), I.Suzuki (11),
Hafner (8). HR-Plouffe (10), off PHughes;
Doumit (9), off PHughes; Florimon (5), off
P.Hughes. RBIs-Doumit (39), Plouffe (34),
Florimon 2 (30), Cano (64). CS-Florimon
(2), Almonte (1). Runners left in scoring
position-Minnesota 1 (Plouffe); NewYork
2 (I.Suzuki, Gardner). RISP-Minnesota 0
for 3; New York 1 for 4. Runners moved
up-Overbay, Au.Romine. GIDP-V.Wells.
DP-Minnesota 1 (Florimon, Dozier, Mor-
DedunoW,5-4 7 6 1 1 3 31063.61
FienH,10 1 1 0 0 0 0 103.03
PerkinsS,21-23 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 1.87
HughesL,4-971/3 5 4 4 1 101084.57
Kelley 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 13 3.67
Chamberlain 1 00 0 1 0 95.24
WP-Deduno. Umpires-Home, Vic
Carapazza; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second,
Kerwin Danley; Third, Lance Barksdale.
T-2:40.A-40,301 (50,291).

All-Star bonuses
Miguel Cabrera, Detroit; Torii Hunter,
Detroit; Justin Verlander, Detroit; David
Wright, New York Mets
Adam Jones, Baltimore; Brandon Phillips,
Cincinnati; JoeyVotto, Cincinnati
Carlos Beltran, St. Louis;Clay Buchholz, Bos-
ton; Bartolo Colon, Oakland; Allen Craig, St.
Louis; Nelson Cruz,Texas;Yu Darvish,Texas;
Chris Davis, Baltimore; Prince Fielder, De-
troit; Carlos Gomez, Milwaukee; Alex Gor-
don, Kansas City; Jason Grilli, Pittsburgh;
Felix Hernandez, Seattle; Hisashi Iwakuma,
Seattle; Cliff Lee, Philadelphia; Justin Mas-
terson, Cleveland; Yadier Molina, St. Louis;
Joe Nathan, Texas; David Ortiz, Boston;
Dustin Pedroia, Boston; Jhonny Peralta,
Detroit; Salvador Perez, Kansas City; Adam
Wainwright, St. Louis
Madison Bumgarner, San Francisco; Aroldis
Chapman, Cincinnati; Michael Cuddyer,
Colorado; Carlos Gonzalez, Colorado; Man-
ny Machado, Baltimore; Joe Mauer, Minne-
sota; Andrew McCutchen, Pittsburgh; Glen
Perkins, Minnesota; Buster Posey, San Fran-
cisco; Marco Scutaro, San Francisco;TroyTu-
lowitzki, Colorado; Ben Zobrist,Tampa Bay
Jesse Crain, Chicago White Sox; Chris Sale,
ChicagoWhite Sox
Matt Carpenter, St. Louis; Jason Kipnis,
Cleveland; Jeff Locke, Pittsburgh
Pedro Alvarez, Pittsburgh; Jose Bautista,To-
ronto; Domonic Brown, Philadelphia; Ever-
th Cabrera, San Diego; Robinson Cano, New
York; Jason Castro, Houston; Brett Cecil,To-
ronto; Patrick Corbin, Arizona; Steve Dela-
bar, Toronto; Edwin Encarnacion, Toronto;
Jose Fernandez, Miami; Freddie Freeman,
Atlanta; Paul Goldschmidt, Arizona;JJ. Har-

dy, Baltimore; Bryce Harper, Washington;
Matt Harvey, New York; Clayton Kershaw,
Los Angeles Dodgers; Craig Kimbrel, At-
lanta; Matt Moore, Tampa Bay; Mariano Ri-
vera, New York Yankees; Max Scherzer, De-
troit; Jean Segura, Milwaukee; Mike Trout,
Los Angeles Angels; Travis Wood, Chicago
Cubs;Jordan Zimmermann,Washington
Alex Gordon earns 2 points toward escala-
tor, increasing 2014 base by $500,000 to
$10.75 million, 2015 base by $500,000 to
$13.25 million and 2016 player option by
$500,000 to $13.25 million.
JJ. Hardy 2014 base increases by $500,000
to $7.5 million.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 SP Page 7


Sports on TV
1 p.m.
TNT NASCAR, Sprint Cup, New Hamp-
shire 300, at Loudon, N.H.
NBCSN IRL, IndyCar, IndyToronto, race 2
11 pm.
NBCSN IRL, Indy Lights, at Toronto
NBCSN -Tour de France, stage 15, Givors
to Mont Ventoux, France
9:30 a.m.
TGC European PGATour, Scottish Open,
final round, at Inverness, Scotland
NBC European PGATour, Scottish Open,
final round, at Inverness, Scotland
1 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, John Deere Classic, final
round, at Silvis, III.
2:30 p.m.
TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic,
final round, at Waterloo, Ontario
CBS PGA Tour, John Deere Classic, final
round, at Silvis, III.
NBC USGA, U.S. Senior Open Champion-
ship, final round, at Omaha, Neb.
TGC Tour, Utah Championship,
final round, at Sandy, Utah
1 p.m.
TBS -Texas at Detroit
1:10 p.m.
FSFL -Washington at Miami
1:30 p.m.
WGN ChicagoWhite Sox at Philadelphia
1:40 p.m.
SUN Houston atTampa
ESPN St. Louis at Chicago Cubs
ESPN2 Exhibition, All-Star Futures Game,
at NewYork
7:30 a.m.
SPEED MotoGP World Championship,
German Grand Prix, at Hohenstein, Ger-
SPEED MotoGP Moto2, German Grand
Prix, at Hohenstein, Germany (same-day
1 p.m.
ESPN World Cup, round robin, United
Statesvs. Puerto Rico, at Oklahoma City
ESPN2-World Cup, championship, teams
TBD, at Oklahoma City

Minnesota 000 000 000 -0 80
NewYork 000 02000x-2 60
Diamond, Pressly (4), Duensing (5), Burton
(6), Fien (8) and Mauer; Kuroda, Claiborne
(6), Logan (7), D.Robertson (8), M.Rivera (9)
and C.Stewart. W-Kuroda 8-6. L-Pressly
2-2. Sv-M.Rivera (30).

Boston 020000020-461
Oakland 000011000-2 32
Lackey, A.Bailey (8), Uehara (9) and Saltal-
amacchia; J.Parker, Doolittle (8), Cook (8),
J.Chavez (9) and Jaso. W-Lackey 7-6. L-
Doolittle 3-3. Sv-Uehara (8). HRs-Oak-
land, Lowrie (7).

LosAngeles 000000030 39 0
Seattle 11040020x 8110
Williams, Richards (4), Roth (8) and lannetta;
J.Saunders, Farquhar (8), Luetge (8), Medina
(8) and Zunino.W-J.Saunders 8-8. L-Wil-
liams 5-5. HRs-Seattle, Seager (15), Ibanez
2 (24), K.Morales (14).

Cincinnati 300010000 4100
Atlanta 000000101 24 0
Arroyo, LeCure (8), Chapman (9) and Me-
soraco; Medlen, A.Wood (5), Ayala (8),
Varvaro (9) and McCann. W-Arroyo 8-7.
L-Medlen 6-9. Sv-Chapman (21). HRs-
Atlanta, McCann (11).

Milwaukee 100000000-1 82
Arizona 110 00000x--2 41
Gorzelanny, Kintzler (7), Mic.Gonzalez (8),
Axford (8) and Lucroy; Corbin, W.Harris (7),
Putz (8), Sipp (8), Bell (8), D.Hernandez (9)
and M.Montero. W-Corbin 11-1. L-Gor-
zelanny 1-3. Sv-D.Hernandez (2).

Colorado 200010000 -3 70
Los Angeles 000 000 000 0 40
Nicasio, Brothers (8), R.Betancourt (9)
and W.Rosario; Kershaw, Howell (8),
J.Dominguez (8) and A.Ellis. W-Nicasio
5-4. L-Kershaw 8-6. Sv-R.Betancourt

SanFran 001013500 -10170
San Diego 100000000 1 5 1
Gaudin, Mijares (6), Dunning (7), Machi (8)
and Posey, Quiroz; O'Sullivan, Stauffer (6),
Brach (6), Vincent (7), Street (9) and Hund-
ley.W-Gaudin 3-1. L-O'Sullivan 0-1.

East Division
W L Pet.
Nationals 16 4 .800
Marlins 10 9 .526
Cardinals 9 10 .474
Mets 3 15 .167
Northeast Division
W L Pet.
Tigers 11 5 .688
Astros 10 8 .556
Yankees 9 10 .474
Braves 7 10 .412
Northwest Division
W L Pet.
Yankees 10 7 .588
Pirates 10 9 .526
BlueJays 8 9 .471
Phillies 5 12 .294
South Division
W L Pet.
Orioles 11 8 .579
Twins 11 9 .550
Red Sox 10 9 .526
Rays 7 13 .350






Saturday's results
Yankees 9, BlueJays 8
Twins 3, Red Sox 1,6 innings
Orioles 9, Rays 3
Nationals 6, Mets 4
Astros 8, Gulf Coast 7
Braves 3,Tigers 1
Phillies 5, Pirates 1
Marlins 6, Cardinals 2
Today's games
No games scheduled
Monday's games
Mets at Marlins, 10 a.m., 1 st game
Yankees vs. Gulf Coast at Yankees, 11 a.m.,
1 st game
Tigers at Phillies, 11 a.m., 1 st game
BlueJays at Braves, 12 p.m.
Cardinals at Nationals, 12 p.m.
Orioles atTwins, 12 p.m.
Red Sox at Rays, 12 p.m.
Astrosat Pirates, 12 p.m.
Mets at Marlins, 12:30 p.m., 2nd game
Gulf Coast vs. Yankees at Gulf Coast, 1:30
p.m., 2nd game
Tigers at Phillies, 1:30 p.m., 2nd game

AHr rnul I

United States' Chris Wondolowski celebrates after scoring
against Cuba during a CONCACAF Gold Cup game on Saturday in
Sandy, Utah. The U.S. defeated Cuba 4-1.

CyclingAtHoust Monday'sgames
TOURDEFRANCE El Salvadorvs. Haiti, 7 p.m.
At Lyon, France Honduras vs. Trinidad and To
14th Stage p.m.
A 118.7-mile hilly ride from Saint-Pourcain- GROUPC
sur-SiouletoLyon, with numerous Catego- GP W D L
ry-3and4climbs x-UnitedStates 2 2 0 0
1. Matteo Trentin, Italy, Omega Pharma- x-CostaRica 2 2 0 0
QuickStep,4hours,15minutes,11 seconds. Cuba 2 0 0 2
2. Michael Albasini, Switzerland, Orice Belize 2 0 0 2
GreenEdge, same time. x-advanced to quarterfinals
3. AndrewTalansky, United States, Garmin- Saturday's results
Sharp, same time. At Sandy, Utah
4.JoseJoaquin Rojas, Spain, Movistar, same United States 4, Cuba 1
time. Costa Rica 1, Belize0
5. Egoitz Garcia, Spain, Cofidis, same time. Tuesday's games
Also At East Hartford, Conn.
22. Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling, Cuba vs. Belize, 5:30 p.m.
sometime. United States vs. Costa Rica, 8 p.
24. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-
Tinkoff, same time. U.S. SOCCER SCHEDU
28. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic,Team Won 8, Lost 2, Tied
Saxo-Tinkoff, same time q-June 7 United States 2,Jan
29. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro q-June 11 United States 2, Pa
Cycling, sometime q-June 18--United States 1, H
42. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, July5-UnitedStates, Guate
same time July 5 -United States 6, Guaten
55. Thomas Danielson, United States, Gar a-July9- United States6,Beliz
min-Sharp, same time. a-July 13 United States 4,CuL
77. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega a-Tuesday-vs.Costa Rica at Ea
Pharma-QuickStep, same time. Conn., 8 p.m.
88. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC July 21 Gold Cup quarter
Racing, same time. more, 4or 7 p.m.
Overall Standings Aug. 14 vs. Bosnia-Herzegov
(After 14stages) jevo, Bosnia-Herzegovina, 2:30 F
1.ChrisFroome,England,SkyProcycling,55 q-World Cup qualifier
hours, 22 minutes, 58 seconds. a-CONCACAF Gold Cup
2. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro
Cycling,2:28. Football
3. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo- Football
Tinkoff,2:45. CFL
4. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team Friday's result
Saxo-Tinkoff,2:48. Calgary22, Montreal 14
Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Saturday's results
Cycling, 3:01. Hamilton 25,Winnipeg 20
6.Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, 4:39. BC at Edmonton, late
7. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Friday'sgame
Pharma-QuickStep, 4:44. Toronto at Winnipeg, 8 p.m.
8. NairoQuintana,Colombia, Movistar,5:18. Saturday's games
9.Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Montreal at Calgary, 7 p.m.
Mondiale,5:39. Edmonton at B.C, 10 p.m.
10.Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha,5:48.
Soccer Friday's result
occer Philadelphia 69, Utah 39
MLS Saturday's results
EASTERN CONFERENCE Spokane 62,Jacksonville 40
Srlrnrlnd o Inl^Aw al

Montreal 9 5 4 31 31 29
NewYork 9 7 4 31 29 24
Philadelphia 8 6 6 30 32 30
Sporting K.C. 8 5 6 30 26 19
Houston 8 6 5 29 22 19
NewEngland 6 6 6 24 22 16
Columbus 6 8 5 23 23 23
Chicago 6 8 3 21 19 25
Toronto FC 2 8 7 13 17 24
D.C. 2 13 4 10 8 29
Real Salt Lake 10 5 4 34 29 18
FCDallas 8 4 7 31 27 24
LosAngeles 9 7 3 30 29 22
Portland 7 2 9 30 28 17
Vancouver 8 5 5 29 29 25
Colorado 7 7 6 27 23 22
Seattle 7 6 3 24 21 19
San Jose 5 9 6 21 20 32
ChivasUSA 3 11 5 14 17 35
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
Friday's results
Philadelphia 3, Chivas USA 1
Saturday's results
NewYork 4, Montreal 0
Houston 2, New England 1
Toronto FC at Sporting Kansas City, late
Real Salt Lake at FC Dallas, late
Seattle FC at San Jose, late
Los Angeles at Portland, late
Today's games
Chicago at Vancouver, 7 p.m.

Friday's results
No games scheduled
Saturday's result
Sky Blue FC 0, Boston 0, tie
Today's games
FC Kansas City at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Western NewYork at Portland, 5 p.m.
Washington at Seattle FC, 8:30 p.m.


x-Panama 2 2 0 (
Mexico 2 1 0 1
Martinique 2 1 0
Canada 2 0 0 ;
x-advanced to quarterfinals
Today's games
At Denver
Martinique vs. Mexico, 4 p.m.
Panama vs. Canada, 6:30 p.m.
x-Honduras 2 2 0 (
Haiti 2 1 0
El Salvador 2 0 1
Trinidad 2 0 2 (
x-advanced to quarterfinals
Friday's results
At Miami Gardens
Haiti 2,Trinidad and Tobago 0
Honduras 1, El Salvador 0

3 0 6
2 2 3
2 3 1
2 4 1

'bago, 9:30



laica 1
ba 1
st Hartford,

nal at Balti-

ina at Sara-

San Jose 78, Pittsburgh 20
Cleveland at Chicago, late

18. (19) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 199,61.9,27.
19. (20) Brennan Newberry, Chevy, 199,
20. (24)Jeff Agnew, Chevy, 199,52.7,24.
21. (27) FrankKimmel,Toyota,199,51.6,23.
22. (17) Jeb Burton, Chevy, 199,69.9,22.
23. (13)Tim George Jr., Chevy, 197,58.1,21.
24. (28) JimmyWeller,Toyota, 197,44.2,20.
25. (25)Josh Reaume, Chevy, 196, 40,19.
26. (6) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 195,80.3,18.
27. (23)Tyler Young, Chevy, 194,40.4,17.
28. (30)Justin Jennings, Ford,194,36.3,16.
29. (35) Bryan Silas, Ford, 191,33.7,15.
30. (33) Norm Benning, Chevy, 186,31.2,14.
31. (4) Brendan Gaughan, Chevy, 159,81.1,
32. (32) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ram, engine, 20,
33. (31) Danny Efland, Chevy, vibration, 11,
34. (29) Chris Jones, Chevy, vibration, 7,
35.(34) Chris Lafferty, Ford, rear end, 3,28.7,
Race Statistics
Average speed of race winner: 106.311
Time of race: 1 hour, 38 minutes, 46 sec-
Margin of victory: 0.225 seconds.
Caution flags: 5 for 26 laps.
Lead changes: 6 among 5 drivers.
Lap leaders: G.Quiroga 1-56; R.Sieg 57;
T.Dillon 58-114;T.Peters 115-126;J.Buescher
127-165;T.Dillon 166-173;T.Peters 174-200.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
Laps Led): T. Dillon, 2 times for 65 laps; G.
Quiroga, 1 timefor 56 laps;T. Peters, 2 times
for 39 laps; J.Buescher, 1 timefor 39 laps; R.
Sieg, 1 time for 1 lap.

At Bastad Tennis Stadium, Bastad,
Purse: $630,200 (WT250)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
FernandoVerdasco (8), Spain, def. Grigor
Dimitrov (5), Bulgaria, 7-6 (3), 5-7, 7-5.
Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, def.Thiemo
de Bakker, Netherlands, 7-5,6-3.

At ASD CountryTime Club, Palermo,
Purse: $235,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, def. Estrella
Cabeza Candela, Spain, 5-7,6-2,6-2.
Sara Errani (1), Italy, def. Klara Zako-
palova (4), Czech Republic, 6-4,6-4.

AtTCWeissenhof, Stuttgart, Germany
Purse: $600,000 (WT250)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Fabio Fognini (5), Italy, def. Roberto
Bautista Agut, Spain, 6-1,6-3.
Philipp Kohlschreiber (2), Germany, def.
Victor Hanescu, Romania, 6-3,6-3.

At Romai Tennis Academy, Budapest,
Purse: $235,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, def.
Chanelle Scheepers (6), South Africa, 6-2,
Simona Halep (3), Romania, def. Alexan-
dra Cadantu, Romania, 6-2, 7-6 (1).

Glantz-Culver Line
Major League Baseball
National League
Washington -125 atMiami +115
at Pittsburgh -145 NewYork +135
at Atlanta -120 Cincinnati +110
at Arizona -160 Milwaukee +150
atLos Angeles -150 Colorado +140
at San Diego -150 San Francisco +140
St. Louis -145 at Chicago +135
American League
atCleveland -105 KansasCity -105
atNewYork -200 Minnesota +185
at Detroit -180 Texas +170
at Baltimore -120 Toronto +110
atTampaBay -230 Houston +210
at Oakland -180 Boston +170
at Seattle -120 LosAngeles +110
at Philadelphia -165 Chicago(AL) +155

arT nSactions

Tampa Bayat San Antonio, late
New Orleans at Arizona, late BASEBALL
Friday's game American League
San Antonio at Spokane, 10 p.m. BOSTON RED SOX-Transferred LHP
Andrew Millerfrom the 15-to the 60-day
B asketball DL.
WNBA DonnieVeal from Charlotte (IL).
W L Pet GB with2BJoseAltuveonafour-yearcontract
Atlanta 10 2 .833 through2017.Activated CFJustin Maxwell
Chicago 10 4 .714 1 from the 7-day DL.Optioned RHP Jarred
Washington 7 7 .500 4 Cosart to Oklahoma City (PCL).
NewYork 6 8 .429 5 MINNESOTATWINS-Optioned RHP
Indiana 5 8 .385 5/2 MichaelTonkinto Rochester (IL).
Connecticut 3 9 .250 7 TORONTO BLUEJAYS-Activated INF
WESTERN CONFERENCE Brett Lawrie from the 15-day DL. Optioned
W L Pet GB INF Munenori Kawasaki to Buffalo (IL).Sent
Minnesota 11 3 .786 LHPJ.A. Happon a rehab assignment to
LosAngeles 9 4 .692 112 GCLBlueJays.
Phoenix 8 6 .571 3 National League
Seattle 5 8 .385 5/2 ATLANTA BRAVES-Recalled OF Jose
San Antonio 4 9 .308 6/2 Constanza from Gwinnett (IL).Optioned
Tulsa 3 13 .188 9 LHPAlexWoodtoGwinnett.
S Friday's results CHICAGO CUBS-Claimed OF Cole Gil-
Chicago 83, Connecticut 70 lespieoffwaiversfrom San Francisco.
Washington 83, San Antonio 73 MIAMI MARLINS-Recalled RHPTom
Saturday's results Koehler from New Orleans (PCL). Placed
SIndiana 74, NewYork 53 RHP Chad Quails on the paternity list.
Minnesota 86,Tulsa 75 NEWYORKMETS-Sent 1BJustin
Today's games Turner on a rehab assignment to GCL Mets.
San Antonio at Connecticut, 5 p.m. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES-Sent C Erik
Los Angeles at Phoenix, 6 pm Kratz on a rehab assignment to Reading
Atlanta at Seattle, 9 p.m. (EL)
Auto racing Ryan Mattheus on a rehab assignment to
Hagerstown (SAL).
AMERICAN ETHANOL 200 National Basketball Association
At Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa HOUSTON ROCKETS-Signed C
Lap length .875 miles Dwight Howard to a four-year contract.
(Start position in parentheses) MILWAUKEE BUCKS-Signed G OJ.
1. (10) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 200 laps, a three-year contract.
123.8 rating, 47 points. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS-Acquired the
2. (7) Erik Jones,Toyota, 200, 122.8, 42.
. (27) Erik JonescrToyota, 2 y, 20, 115, rights to F RoyceWhite, C-F Furkan Aldemir
3. (12) James Buescher, Chevy, 200, 115.8, additional consideration and from Hous-
additional consideration and from Hous-
ton forfuture draft considerations.
4. (15) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevy, 200, 85.1, MTORSPORTS
S40 INDYCAR-Placed Takuma Sato on
5. (11) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200, 92.1,39.
St, o, 200, 9. probation for five races for running into
6.(16) Matt Crafton,Toyota, 200,95.9,38.
7. (2) Miguel Paludo, Chevy, 200,110.7,37. Ryan Hunter-Reayon pit road at Pocono
8. (21) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 200, 78.3, on July SOCCER
9 (9) Joey Coulter,Toyota,200,97.1,35. Major League Soccer
10. (22) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevy, 200, MLS-Suspended Montreal MFSanna
66.4, 34. Nyassi for his act of simulation in the 78th
11.(8)Johnny Sauter,Toyota, 200,86.9,33. minute of the July 7 game against Chivas
12. (14) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 200, USA.Suspended Chicago MF Daniel
78.7,32. Paladini an additional one-game and fined
13.(5) Ross Chastain, Ford, 200,74.8,31. him an undisclosed amountfor his reckless
14. (1) German Quiroga, Toyota, 200, 96.8, challengeof Sporting Kansas City F Dom
31. Dwyer, in the 93+ minuteofa July 7 game.
15.(18) MaxGresham,Chevy,200,68.1,29. COLLEGE
16.(3)Ty Dillon, Chevy,200,118.8,30. LIMESTONE-Named Ryan Groneman
17. (26) SteveWallace, Chevrolet, 199,57.6, assistant strength &conditioning coach.


Americans earn

quarterfinal spot

Costa Rica also UNITED STATES

advances from VS. COSTA RICA

Group C WHAT: Group C, first-round

SANDY, Utah Chris WHERE: East Hartford, Conn.
Wondolowski with TV: FOX Soccer
his jersey name spelled WHAT'S AT STAKE: First place
correctly this time in the group (both have already
scored two more goals to clinched quarterfinal berths)
increase his total to five
in two matches, and the
United States came from championship since 2007,
behind to beat Cuba 4-1 complete the first round
Saturday and advance to Tuesday against Costa
the CONCACAF Gold Cup Rica in East Hartford,
quarterfinals. Conn.
Landon Donovan con-
Landon Donovan con- osta Rica 1, Belize 0: In
averted his second penalty Sandy, Utah, Costa Rica advanced to
kick of the tournament
kick of the tournament the quarterfinals by beating Belize
for his 53rd international
on an own goal by Dalton Eiley in the
goal, Joe Corona got his 49th minute. Costa Rica extended its
first international goal shutout streak to 704 minutes with
and Stuart Holden made
and Stuart Holden made the win, which assured the Ticos of
his first start in nearly playing in the quarterfinal.
three years for the U.S., Costa Rica (2-0) plays the United
which has reached the States (2-0) on Tuesday at East
quarterfinals of all 12 Hartford, Conn., in a match that will
Gold Cups. determine the Group C winner. The
The Americans, Ticos have one loss in their last 17
who have not won matches, a 1-0 defeat to the U.S. in a
the North and Central World Cup qualifier played during a
American and Caribbean Colorado snowstorm in March.




Emirates Team New Zealand heads for the finish line with the
Golden Gate Bridge visible in the distance during its America's
Cup challenger series race against Luna Rossa Challenge, of
Italy, on Saturday in San Francisco. Emirates Team New Zealand
won the race.

KIWIS ROUT 22 as Western Conference-leading
Minnesota won its fourth consecutive
ITALIANS IN game, 86-75, against Tulsa. Whalen

AMERICA'S CUP had 11 points in the third quarter
and Minnesota (11-3) led by as many
SAN FRANCISCO as 22 in the second half. She scored
(AP) EmiratesTeam seven consecutive points to give the
New Zealand led the
and ynx a 64-43 lead and force a Tulsa
entire way and routed timeout with 5:07 left in the period.
Italy's Luna Rossa in
the first real race of the SOCCER
America's Cup challenger
series Saturday on San France wins U20 World
Francisco Bay. Cup: In Istanbul, France won the
The Kiwis were so Under-20 World Cup for the first time,
dominant that they had beating Uruguay 4-1 on penalty kicks
finished and were doing after a 0-0 tie in the final. France
a fly-by of America's Cup is the sixth European champion In
Park on Piers 27-29 when the 36-year history of the event but
the Italians were still only the second in the past 20 years
approaching the sixth of following Spain in 1999. ...
seven marks. In London, Shad Khan quickly
It was the first time discovered that the issues Premier
in four races that two League owners must tackle extend
high-performance AC72 far beyond soccer. On his first full day
catamarans were on the running the London club, the trickiest
course at the same time. questions Khan faced involved the
statue of Michael Jackson that former
owner Mohamed Al Fayed erected
BOXING outside Fulham's Craven Cottage.

Stieglitz retains WBO Khan said he'll "listen to the fans, then
title: In Dresden, Germany, Robert decide."...
Stieglitz retained his minor WBO super In Foxborough, Mass., midfielder
middleweight title when his fight Adam Moffatt scored two second-half
againstYuzo Kiyota was stopped in goals as Houston beat New England,
the 10th round with the Japanese 2-1, in Major League Soccer. Moffatt
challenger bleeding profusely from a scored his first goal in the 49th
cut in his left eye. minute, a 25-yard left-footed drive
from atop the penalty box area after

BASKETBALL New England was unable to success-
fully clear a corner kick...
Fever blow out Liberty: In Harrison, N.J., Thierry Henry had
In Newark, N.J., Erlana Larkins scored a goal and two assists for New York,

a season-high 15 points, and Indiana which beat Montreal 4-0 to climb
used a big third quarter to rout the into a first-place tie with the Impact
New York Liberty 74-53 in the WNBA. (9-5-4, 31 points) in the MLS' Eastern
Indiana (5-8) led by three at the half Conference. Eric Alexander, Tim Cahill
before blowing the game open in the and Peguy Luyindula also scored for
third, outscoring NewYork 31-6. After the Red Bulls (9-7-4,31 points)....
the Liberty scored the first basket In Columbus, Ohio, James McCarthy
of the second half, Indiana had 11 and Marc-Antoine Fortune scored in
consecutive points, including five by the second half and Roger Espinoza
Larkins. ... had a successful homecoming as
Lindsay Whalen scored a season- England's Wigan Athletic defeated
high 25 points and Maya Moore added Columbus 2-1 in an exhibition match.


~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


New team, new moniker

Houston introduces 'Rocket


Man' Howard; Bucks sign Mayo


Matteo Trentin of Italy celebrates after winning the 14th stage of
the Tour de France on Saturday which started in Saint-Pourcain-
sur-Sioule and finished in Lyon, central France.

Tour heads for

vertical finale

LYON, France Now,
the Tour de France goes
sharply uphill, much more
sharply than last year.
More likely than not, the
champion who will be
crowned next Sunday in
Paris will be the rider who
copes best with this last
week of vertical torture.
The pain starts today
on the horrid climb of
MontVentoux. The barren
white mountain rises from
the sunbaked plains of
Provence. The 181 brave
souls who have survived
the 1,444 miles ridden so
far, out of 198 who started
two weeks ago, will see the
climb coming long before
they hit it, so there will be
plenty of time for appre-
hension, for butterflies in
the stomach, to build.
The forecast is for
uninterrupted sunshine,
so the riders will find no
relief from the weather
either. As if the climb itself
wasn't hard enough, they
will already have ridden
137 miles, setting off in
the mid-morning, before
even reaching the foot of
the mountain in the late
afternoon. So they will be
tired for the ascension, too.
Today's stage a grand
total of 150 miles, includ-
ing the final climb is
the longest of this Tour
and starts in the Rhone
valley town of Givors.
"Ventoux is always
scary," said Garmin-Sharp
rider David Millar, a
veteran of 12 Tours. "It's
going to be horrible for
One of the big questions
is whether yellow jersey-
holder Chris Froome will
zoom or go boom on the
climb, perhaps extending
his race lead if he has a
good day or losing it if he
has a disastrous one.
The Briton is an excel-
lent climber. The steepness

TODAY'S STAGE: At 151 miles,
it's the longest ride of the Tour,
and will challenge the pack to
save up the juice over long flats
before a 13-mile ascent that's one
of cycling's hardest
Matteo Trentin won the mostly
flat Stage 14
Chris Froome holds the yellow
jersey, but his fate could be
decided in the climb to come

and length of the Ventoux
ascent should suit him.
But because the climb is
so tough, even top riders
can lose a great deal of
time if they wilt. Ventoux
has the hardest rating for
Tour climbs. In around one
hour of sustained physical
effort, the Tour will go from
an altitude of 300 meters to
1,900 meters (the equiva-
lent of a vertical mile). The
uphill goes on for 13 miles
to an old weather station
at the summit.
Froome is bracing for
his main rivals, who need
to make up lost time, to
try to ride away from him.
If they succeed, leaving
him far behind, Froome's
Tour could be ruined. But
they will be equally wary
of him. If they tire too
early and Froome then
powers away, they may
never catch him again
before Paris. It could
be fascinating cat-and-
mouse. Or Froome and
his challengers, tired from
recent exertions, could
spend the ascent mainly
eyeballing each other.
"A lot of people have
reason to attack now. A
lot of people spent energy
in the last couple of days
so it will be an interesting
one," said Froome, the
Tour runner-up last year.

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We Buy & Trade Guns!

Howard has a new team
and catchy new nickname.
"He's not Superman
anymore. He's Rocket Man
now," longtime Rockets
broadcaster BillWorrell
said Saturday as he intro-
duced the team's major
free agent acquisition.
As Howard took the
stage and greeted sev-
eral Houston officials,
including owner Leslie
Alexander and coach
Kevin McHale, a couple
of his new teammates
playfully repeated his new
moniker -'Rocket Man,
Rocket Man' and were
met with a huge, toothy
smile from Howard.
"It means a lot to me
just to have a fresh start
and have an opportunity
to write my own story,"
Howard said. "I don't
think people understood
the fact that I got traded
to L.A., and now I had a
chance to really choose
my own destiny, and this
is the place where I chose
and I'm happy about it."
The Rockets gave him
a four-year deal worth
about $88 million, a year
less and far below the
$118 million the Lakers
could have offered.
The center was formally
introduced in Houston on
Saturday after spurning
the Lakers to sign with the
Rockets. He was greeted

Dwight Howard is greeted by a well-wisher after he was introduced as a member of the Houston
Rockets on Saturday in Houston.

by some of the brightest
stars in team history.
Hall of Fame center
Hakeem Olajuwon and
Yao Ming were among
those on hand to celebrate
Howard's signing. Also
joining the party were
Ralph Sampson, Clyde
Drexler and Elvin Hayes.
He will be the latest in
a storied line of centers to
play for the Rockets.

Bucks sign Mayo to $24
million deal: Milwaukee signed
free agent guard O.J. Mayo, hoping he
will add some much-needed offensive
punch to a roster that is searching for
some after a summer of upheaval.
The Bucks agreed to terms on a

three-year, $24 million contract with
Mayo last week. But thanks to a series
of moves that general manager John
Hammond has in the works, the Bucks
had to wait to make the contract
official. The 25-year-old Mayo averaged
15.3 points for the Dallas Mavericks last
season, and he should have no trouble
finding shots in this new-look Bucks

Mavs add Ellis to
backcourt: Dallas made its biggest
free agent play in a busy offseason,
adding shooting guard Monta Ellis to a
backcourt that's still crowded even after
a couple of setbacks.
Mavericks owner Mark Cuban said
in an email that Ellis had agreed to a
contract. It is reportedly a three-year
deal valued between $25 million

and $30 million. The deal with Ellis
was reached after first-round pick
Shane Larkin broke his right ankle in
summer league practice Friday. Dallas
also reportedly is backing out of a
three-year, $9 million deal with Devin
Harris because of a toe injury.

Spurs sign Splitter: San
Antonio re-signed center Tiago Splitter
after the best season of the Brazilian
center's career.
Terms of the deal announced
weren't released. The contract is
reportedly worth $36 million over
four seasons. Splitter started 58 of
81 games and averaged career highs
at 10.3 points and 6.4 rebounds. He
provided a strong pairing with forward
Tim Duncan as the Spurs reached the
NBA Finals.


Training camp
formance Center, Owings Mills, Md. (rook-
ies: July 21,veterans: July24)
BUFFALO BILLS St. John Fisher College,
Pittsford, N.Y. (July 22,July 27)
dium, Cincinnati (both July 24)
Facility, Berea, Ohio (Friday, July24)
morial Center, Englewood, Colo. (both July
HOUSTON TEXANS Methodist Training

Gore has failed to record a 100-
yard game in the months of
November and December. He
rebounded to top that mark twice
in the playoffs last season, includ-
ing in the 49ers' Super Bowl loss to
Baltimore when Gore ran for 110
yards and a touchdown.
That wasn't enough to silence the
critics. And when Gore turned 30
on May 14, the doubts seemed to
Even his spot on a recently
released list of the top 100 players
in the NFL didn't sit well with the
ninth-year veteran. Gore was No. 32.
"They said he's turning 30 and
he might not have (any) more left,"
Gore said. "I like that type of stuff.
Whenever (the 49ers) let me get on
the field, I'm going to go hard and
prove everybody wrong again."
Just when Gore will be on the
field is the question.
He didn't practice during mini-
camp under orders from head
trainer Jeff Ferguson. While he's
done some light individual work,
he likely will not put on pads until
San Francisco opens training camp
in full on July 24.
"I'm just getting my body back,
and I want to be fresh," the 49ers'
all-time leading rusher said as he
prepares for his ninth season. After
turning 30 in May, Gore's newfound
motivation is fueled by reaching
that proverbial age barrier for a
running back.
"I laugh. I feel like every year
it's something with me. I've got
to overcome everything every
year," said Gore, the 49ers' leading
rusher every season since his 2005
rookie year. "I'm just going to keep
working and training hard, and
whenever Ferg lets me get on the
field, I'll just go hard and prove
everybody wrong again."
Keeping Gore fresh is critical
considering the health of some
of San Francisco's other running

Center, Houston (July21,July25)
sity, Anderson, Ind. (July 23, July 27)
Health & Wellness Practice Fields, Jackson-
ville. (both July 25)
State, St. Joseph, Mo. (July 22,July 25)
MIAMI DOLPHINS Dolphins Training
Facility, Davie. (both July20)
dium, Foxborough, Mass. (July21, July25)
NEW YORK JETS SUNY Cortland, Cort-
land, N.Y.(July22,July25)
OAKLAND RAIDERS Napa Valley Marri-
ott, Napa, Calif. (both July 25)
College, Latrobe, Pa. (both July 26)
San Diego (both July24)

TENNESSEE TITANS Baptist Sports Park,
Nashville,Tenn. (both July 24)
Phoenix Stadium, Glendale, Ariz. (July 23,
July 25)
ATLANTA FALCONS Falcons Training
Facility, Flowery Branch, Ga. (both July 24)
Spartanburg, S.C.(July21,July25)
CHICAGO BEARS Olivet Nazarene, Bour-
bonnais, Ill.(July25)
DALLAS COWBOYS -Cityof Oxnard Fields,
Oxnard, Calif. (both Saturday)
DETROIT LIONS Lions Training Facility,
Allen Park, Mich. (July22, July25)
lege, De Pere,Wis. (both July25)

Kendall Hunter, the top backup
behind Gore, is still mending from
a torn Achilles tendon he suf-
fered last season. Rookie Marcus
Lattimore, one of the team's two
fourth-round draft picks, is also
trying to come back after an injury-
filled college career that included
a career-threatening right knee
injury in 2012.
Gore and Lattimore have formed
a kinship of sorts because of their
similar histories. Gore suffered
serious injuries to both knees while
in college before rebounding to
become a four-time Pro Bowl run-
ning back for the 49ers.
"He's a good kid," Gore said of
Lattimore. "I went through the
same thing, being one of the best
backs at the school and getting
drafted late in the rounds and you
don't know if you could get back to
(being) you. I'm pulling for him."
The defending NFC champion
49ers, who lost the Super Bowl to
the Baltimore Ravens, appeared
to be hitting on all other cylinders
during mini-camp, with Colin
Kaepernick completing his final
five passes to five receivers.
Consider that an appropriate
summation on where things stand
with a 49ers offense searching
for receiver depth after Michael
Crabtree's Achilles tear last month.
The 49ers did add former Raiders
receiver Brandon Carswell, but he
promptly tore his anterior cruci-
ate ligament in his first practice.
Carswell's exit resulted in an audi-
tion for former Indianapolis Colts
receiver Austin Collie, whose injury
history (multiple concussions, 2012
ACL tear) has the 49ers seeking
further medical evaluations before
a potential signing.
An injury isn't what kept former
Anquan Boldin, the 49ers' most
established receiver, out of the
final team drills. "I felt like he had
done enough, and I wanted to see
the younger receivers," coach Jim
Harbaugh said.

University, Mankato, Minn. (both July 25)
Facility, Metairie, La. (Thursday, July 25)
NEW YORK GIANTS -Timex Performance
Center, East Rutherford, NJ.(both July26)
plex, Philadelphia (July22, July25)
ST. LOUIS RAMS Rams ParkTraining Cen-
ter, Earth City, Mo.(July21,July24)
tolo SportsCenter, Santa Clara,Calif. (Friday,
Athletic Center, Renton, Wash. (both July
caneer Place,Tampa. (Wednesday, July24)
Training Center, Richmond, Va. (both July

Record: 11-4-1,won NFC West
Postseason: Lost to Baltimore Ravens in
Super Bowl XLVII
Passing: Colin Kaepernick (1,814 yards, 10 TDs)
Rushing: Frank Gore (1,214 yards, 8 TDs)
Receiving: Michael Crabtree (1,105 yards, 9TDs)
Veterans: WR Anquan Boldin (Baltimore
Ravens), K Phil Dawson (Cleveland Browns), QB
Colt McCoy (Cleveland Browns)
Rookies: S Eric Reid (LSU), DE Cornellius Carra-
dine (Florida State), TE Vance McDonald (Rice),
DE Corey Lemonier (Auburn),
WR Quinton Patton (Louisiana Tech)
Coaches: Ronald Curry, assistant offensive coach
QB Alex Smith (traded to Kansas City Chiefs),
S Dashon Goldston (signed with Tampa Bay
Buccaneers), DL Ricky Jean-Francois (signed with
Indianapolis Colts)
When: Friday (rookies), July 24 (veterans)
Where: Marie P. DeBartolo Sports Center,
Santa Clara, Calif.
Aug.8 Denver Broncos 9 p.m.
Aug. 16 at Kansas City Chiefs 8 p.m.
Aug. 25 Minnesota Vikings 8 p.m.
Aug. 29 at San Diego Chargers 10 p.m.

Sept. 8 Green Bay Packers
Sept. 15 at Seattle Seahawks
Sept. 22 Indianapolis Colts
Sept. 26 at St. Louis Rams
Oct. 6 Houston Texans
Oct. 13 Arizona Cardinals
Oct. 20 at Tennessee Titans
Oct. 27 at Jacksonville Jagua
Nov. 10 Carolina Panthers
Nov. 17 at New Orleans Saint
Nov. 25 at Washington Redsk
Dec. 1 St. Louis Rams
Dec. 8 Seattle Seahawks
Dec. 15 atTampa Bay Buccan
Dec. 23 Atlanta Falcons
Dec. 29 Arizona Cardinals

* CYCLING: Tour de France

4:25 p.m.
8:25 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
8:25 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
1 p.m.

4:05 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:25 p.m.




-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013




Mayo Clinic researchers study how body can repair itself
Page 4
Acid reflux: You can calm the fires of heartburn
Page 6

'Scarless' robotic gallbladder surgery arrives in Charlotte County
Page 8
Lung Cancer Research Council: Saving lives through screening & detection
Page 17

Sunday, July 14 2013



~Page 2 The Sun ISurclav .IuIv 1-1 2013

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.,,llll, ll ,; ..m lin h 11.1i.l, ,,i

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
", l lll ,, ', ., i l ,.11h ,1 1 ,

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup 'r I111 ii.. 11 'iildrl i.
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
, ,, i, '11,, I,,IIIII ii i 1IIIl .ui'to beincludedin
Sunday's edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
I iF i. i h -I .. lii h ., I..i r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to' l .. i i .. il ii i ,1. 1n I ,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte,FL33954.

Your name and phone number mustbe
i11 11h I1 fiIi II 1, I hI I, be considered.
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
I IIn ii i.. ..ii f 1. i, 'li **I..,m ii and
spelh,,r' \ll lh ., .,.i 1 ,,1 r h ,I l w ith 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 i r i 6 pi. ,,,' i. i h hi',ii '
;hi i. i 'i, t '1 i, ,i ,' .,ial l8215Paulson
Drive;.~ 'i il 1 ii, 1,, i .954


I have met the future

Over the last several years, I
have met some outstanding young
people who either have graduated
from college or are still finishing
their education. Serving on the
Foundation Board of Florida Gulf
Coast University (FGCU), I have
had the opportunity to talk with
many students who are achievers
and dedicated to the business of
You can tell they are going to be
the leaders of tomorrow by their
confidence in their ability to suc-
ceed. They have a strong sense of
self, community and their ability to
achieve the goals they have set for
themselves. They can be leaders in
their chosen fields education in-
dustry, science, healthcare, business
and government. They are going to
make the future brighter for us all.
I have been inspired to write
this article because of an incident
that has just occurred in my life. A
week ago last Friday, I was playing
golf and only made it through five
holes when I had to drop out
because of becoming ill. Saturday
and Sunday were a serious throwing
up, diarrhea, chills and fever. I was

Dave Powell
sick and sure that I had the tfl Since
it was the weekend, we thought hirl
if it did not clear up by Moinda\i (liar
I would call the doctor.
Monday morning early, I \\ :ke
up and went in the bathroom nI
was a little shaky going in Ibu \\;ias
OK. Coming out to go back rto bed.
I got through the door and. all :of
a sudden, my legs lost all of tlieii

stieiigth alid I fell I ias oin the flool,,i
aind c-ould not i get up. In Stieiigtli iII
Ill\ 1 a in \;I ;s is-,o gone Liong S-tor
sli, Clia[ilotte CountiyI Fle EMS
got tliheie eil\ quickly amild iaiispi:po1-
ed me rto Fan\cerrt Nein':iiial HoIspital
It i, heie tlhat I metn m\ iiipiin 11tion
I lia\ e metr foi i tiitiSe \hlio laie
products of ,oum loc,.al sclihools one
fiom FGCUC s slciool of iihiiuiiig, one
fiom Edisin Sialte College ,iiuiisig one fiom Stitle College iof
Floi id ;t aid lone fiom 'Ire Uintmeisit
of Sotli Floi id; Tlie\ lia\e aill
demoli, tiated t lien skills. hlic-li;iie

bellig ;i good iit lllSe iS motile lihan
beiiig ai cliiiiciali It letquit es t .Ia
tiiidei-.Itaiidig aiind parienice
Tliese \ouiingi a ltlls aie otim fittie.
and I feel cionftdent tlihat ne ;-ie
gioli lig a geiielriliii \hli ;aie \ei\
capable of doing l liari iS lecessai V
to make tlisa ;i mole pei feert nov ild
I \\ill l mire minle abouir m\ lio -
pital experience ill niext eek',
I send a big haiik \ou" fi thlie
angels, of meicV cai iiig fi,_, me \\liile
I'm ;at Fa;tcett



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:Page 2

The Sun /Surndav .Iuly i4 20i

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Radiofrequency procedure stuns nerves, relieves chronic neck pain longer


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The pain was so bad he couldn't
turn his head. For two years, he
couldn't drive or wander around
his yard or even sleep. Worst of all,
William Tuten couldn't go out on his
boat a hobby he's so fond of that
his wife has a sign: "He's not here, he's
In March, Tuten was the first
patient to undergo a new nonsurgi-
cal procedure now being offered at
the University of Florida (UF) Health
Spine & Sports Intervention Center,
located at UF Health Shands Rehab
Hospital. Dr. William S. Jacobs, the
co-chief of pain in the UF depart-
ment of psychiatry, used Cervicool, a
water-cooled radiofrequency system
by Kimberly-Clark Corp., to treat the
facet joints in Tuten's neck.
"The result is immediate," Tuten
said. "You lose the pain before you
leave the building."
Cervical facet joints connect the
bones in the upper spine, acting
as hinges that allow bending and
twisting. When inflamed because of
trauma or arthritis, they can cause
chronic pain.
"Acute pain gets you out of trouble,"
said Jacobs, who is board-certified in
anesthesiology, addiction medicine
and pain medicine. "You put your
hand on a hot stove, you move your
hand. But chronic pain doesn't really
Serve a great purpose. You have pain
that hurts all the time, every day, and
FILE PHOTO when you start to realize it's never re-
ally going to go away then it starts
to eat at people."
Many people with this type of
neck pain turn to surgery for relief.
However, for patients like Tuten,
surgery is considered too risky
because of age or preexisting medi-
cal conditions. Orthopedic surgeons
told the 63-year-old that his arthritis
was so extensive that it would require
multiple dangerous surgeries to fix it.
Enter radiofrequency treatment.
This interventional pain procedure
doesn't fix the arthritis or other medi-
cal issues, but it does block the pain
for six to 12 months.
The first step is determining which
cervical facet joints are actually
causing the pain. Typically, Jacobs
targets the three likeliest joints along
one side of the spine, although many
patients return to get the other side
done once they've recovered, he said.
The actual procedure involves

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inserting a 6-inch needle next to
the nerve of the offending cervical
facet joint. The needle connects to a
machine that sends radiofrequency
energy down through the tip, thereby
heating the needle and the nerve it's
touching. Absorbing the heat energy
effectively stuns the nerve, blocking
the pain signal to the brain.
"It feels like someone is pinching
you a little bit," said Tuten, who, like
most patients, only required a local
anesthetic during the procedure.
These injections don't destroy the
nerve, since doing so would cause
the nerve to grow back without its
normal structure, usually resulting in
a bundle of nerves that cause more
pain than the original inflammation.
The entire process takes ap-
proximately 40 minutes to complete;
however, Jacobs and his team prep
as they would for minor surgery. It's
still a technical procedure hitting
the wrong area could paralyze an arm
or damage a blood vessel, which is
why X-ray imaging guides each step.
They've even treated patients with
pacemakers; a particular challenge
since the radiofrequency energy could
potentially reprogram the devices,
said Jacobs, an associate professor of
But this technology, which has
served as an alternative to surgery
and painkillers for approximately
15 years, is becoming more precise.
Released in February, Cervicool is
the first water-cooled radiofrequency
system on the market meaning
it uses water circulation to cool the
tubes connected to the needle. This
allows for better control, not only
when targeting the nerve, but also for
controlling the temperature of the
needle, Jacobs said.
"Cooled radiofrequency gives us
gives us a perfectly round treatment
area, so you consistently know where
you're treating," Jacobs said. "It also
treats a bigger area at a lower tem-
perature, so you can have it on the
nerve for almost twice as long. It's
more effective for your patient, and
will probably last longer."
Jacobs was one of approximately 12
Florida doctors who went to Tampa in
February to receive additional train-
ing from the Cervicool developers.
Since then, he's treated 10 patients
with the new technology and each
one has walked out saying that the
pain is gone, Jacobs said.
"I'm so thankful that they came
up with this procedure," Tuten said.
"You know you still got a problem
there, but it's tolerable and you can
live with it. It gives people like myself
a quality of life that we wouldn't have
On his first time out fishing since
the procedure, Tuten didn't catch
"But," he said, "I was in the boat."


Learn More


< **


* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 3


Mayo Clinic researchers study how body can repair itself


At Mayo Clinic's Center for
Regenerative Medicine, physicians
and researchers have a dazzling array
of tools at their fingertips: transplants,
genomics, computerized data analysis
and biomedical engineering.
But the core idea is simple: stimulat-
ing or restoring the human body's
innate ability to heal itself.
Recent discoveries in cellular biol-
ogy and genomics have led scientists
to the threshold of what transplant
cardiologist Dr. Brooks Edwards called
the "single most-exciting advance" in
his 35 years at Mayo.
"Our goal is that, by the time I retire,
we're not going to need to wait for a
tragic accident and a young person to
donate a heart or a liver or a kidney.
We're going to be regenerating those
organs," said Edwards, 56. "So then if
I'm on a transplant list, I'll be using
my cells or some kind of cell-based
therapy to either strengthen my own
heart, or regenerate my own heart, or
even grow a new heart."
Edwards predicted that solid organ
transplants say, a liver grown from
a patient's own cells will take place
within a decade. And there will be dif-
ferent solutions for different patients
- ranging from bioengineered human
cells and pig cells, to mechanical
devices and materials such as biocom-
patible polymers.
"It's going to be a cafeteria," said
Edwards, who is director of the
transplant center and deputy director
for regenerative medicine applications
at Mayo. "There's going to be a variety
of tools in the toolbox."
Mayo has been involved in stem cell
research and prospective therapies
for two decades. The clinic's three
campuses in Minnesota, Florida
and Arizona make up the largest
integrated transplant program in the
country, performing 1,600 to 1,700
transplants a year, Edwards said.
About half involve blood or bone mar-
row, which he called types of stem cell
In January 2012, Mayo's board of
governors funded the centers for
Regenerative Medicine, Individualized
Medicine and Science of Health Care
Delivery to drive the latest research
from the laboratory to the bedside and
to analyze its cost-effectiveness.
Dr. Gianrico Farrugia, director of
Mayo's Center for Individualized
Medicine, traces the roots of the latest
advances to the sequencing of the
human genome 10 years ago.
The breakthrough produced a lot
of hype and unrealistic promises, he
said. But two years ago, Mayo redid
its strategic plan and realized that
there was no way it could remain true
to its core mission that the needs
of the patients come first without
incorporating genomic medicine into
routine care and documenting its
"At that point we said, 'OK, now is
the point to stop talking about the
promise of genomic medicine and
start talking about the practice of
genomic medicine,"' Farrugia said.
It already has produced changes


Physicians and researchers at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester say they see the future of medicine: a smorgasbord of technology that can be used to
tap the body's innate ability to heal itself. Dr. Daniel Spoon is working with a bioreactor and a bioprinter with which he hopes to print heart valves.
Here, he looks at a bioprinter in his lab area, Junes 5, 2013, in Rochester, Minnesota.

ll thle \n;i\ lM \ plis:ici-iiS ca;ie
loi- pa.itenrts Foi inStajce. Nlaio li has
ilStitired a; piotocol l (r bloi cks a
pl\iciiia filom piescihingli, cei t iil
d, gsl tl. it e l ,oVl to Ia\e iad\eise
side effects t, peoIple \\-itll cei mi
genot\pes untiil thle paneit lihas been
eiteed ,:i ;i ageinethic conflict
Last Sepeinmbei. tie ceiiei estab-
lilied a ,cI ic h Ili it rin all w ill foc, s i
oCi ;id\;ianced caiceis ;iand ii idig-
]no,-sed diseases PatientiSI ;a 200-pei -
soin ie;si-t-c;il ei Stldl\ ;tiie ihai\-ig
iheln geinolmes seqeiienced. a;id pieces
oIf hlien in'llnlis ;iie piese-eied ;ild
i lleie it e i 11_0 m i,_-ce ,I 1 11ig te-sts
a;g;ainlt cein i it igs A Sim ilaii pio-lect
]S ,innlide \;-Ii i migelig ppio-,tate ;icncei
(Genoiic- F;tIII I _;I s.ild. c, would
allni diocto ,i- to tliget specific R\-pes
of tin lis \vilhi cutol m colcktailk -
nicll tidii: so-called oi plalii i d igs, tihait

No \. Fa;iiin;i iaid. \\-hat nl e gic e
Ylu iS depenient o \ ti tinnotuni ;ii nd
oit \oii oI cl genetic ic makeup "
Re:genei;iltie inedicine iS clo-sel\
related to in:ii tVtiialized inedici:e.
s;Id Dr Robeii r n-iii nli. hi; cihn-ii rie
Ca;idioi\;Scttl;ai Cell Thei;-tp RePse-icli
Neti\ ik fo-i rie N;ati-oniil Heaitr. Ltiing.
;nJdi Blood In it iirue
A lt iL\o,. M nlli cI_-diieccts Nlvo' -
c i ;-Iic \il\e ;and -i V-ciS Ila iegeiei;a-
lic-01 effo, is ;aicld o\eiee ;ia pioiject lia i
lie hliopes will lead ito :Ite fa;rI ic;tion-
-f cuSto-im heat \ial\es aind otiihei p.airS
flir defective lhe ictl
The p:ojlec t sta ied t,:o \eais ago.
\lien ;-i paiterit fio -in tie M middle Easti
asked if stein cell rteciu oloi-I-g ciuld
be tiised to cile;ie ;i \ial\e. Sii maill Sid
He asigned DI D-)aniel Spoon,. 3;;. to
spe;aieiad iese;-eicli oil hliethei \; al\e5
could be ;fabi ;lrted oil itr eseeinhble
;-i finc\ ikjet piinteir with ;i goil iof
]l;iIll;i anoikiiunigal\e iinplanted inl
sheep b\ .\ i-'014 S,,poon iaid the
x\oik iS o-i t ii riack
Thlie project illiitiiates itle

contflelice of computelici ience,.
geinoic-lii-,nd in medicine
Pi InraI. Iheail t \al\e esseitiallv
involves, tvo- pait, cie;atig il ;ia I;ia-
1to11nc11;-Ill\ col iect s,-ifold aind conitiig
it \vitli hioe-gin:eeied stern cells -
poss..ii fioinm a panetile kii5 ui 1 iteait i
Thie sucaffo:ld cnii be inside b\ ieilno:\-
iIg t ie cells i -, iin ; pig',s iheaii \al\e.
;- piocess knoi Vi i -s deceiiulai iz;tioni.
Slnlch leaves, fiameiineoik o coillageii
;idd elasiin O)i aii exact ieplica of tihe
paileiti '-, olvil \ae caln bIe imide lSling
;ic\;iinced iimag;1.1ng tecIhiinolol- ;p 1nd
then manufacu;ii lt;iiiIng ;ai duplicate fio-in
bhil-ocoi-inptilbe pioi-dcth
Last inot:iii. NIa\lo installed a tluee-
diineni oniil bii loi-plo-irei. b
a ;Gei ilni collinp;ai\. tliat is capable
of pit ining l boih rie sc:utffold a;id tihe
cells II ;a seiteile S-otlion Sploon s-,aid
it'r one ofiii ju t tl ee ~,iopiintelS Ill the
IUnired States capable ofi doing both i
Reseaiclielirs liae iilfound tiha
Shille it' eas,\ t lemoi ve cells f-, in
a; heatit \al\e. it cail be diflictilh to

iecellulaiize it Bl,,,ood flo,, aind pies-
suie ini the Iheit kill ithe cells. Spoon
s; 11
Sp:on ;ind i is colleagues developed
;ai ;i\ to injlect the cells i i, the sicaf-
fold But thie ke\ to keeping them alive
ma;i\ be ,tiate-of-tihe-aiti broie'ictoi
thait Mn;i\Lo developed n1 co:titilition
itih a compa;i\ in liassalihtisets
M;\,o Ilied Biiiion Tefft. a
:30-;-\e;a -old biomedical eiigineei. ,to
help design bhioleictlOi thait rr wouldd
mimic cIn: tioii i, in rtie Iheiit ;at iest
The biollenicro: l -, uniIqi1e des1igin ll\
leir eseniiclihel g iiduall\ iiic:leaie hrie
piesstiles ,i-n rite \ales. Spoon sid.
;-lid it's o, ll hi potihesis tiitr ill ell-
ualle tiS rheni to take them filom st-in tic
:conitdiois to liig:e ;-iim;iIas "
SImaill called the srud\i ; shiake-
diovii ci uilse i ;-i pi-oceeduite that
could be used to cie;aie custom \ial\es.
especially foi chluldieiin \ li need
\iales that c;in goi ;is tiheii bodies
:goI He s;-Id riait could hlippeii III

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T i lEI ITII -TI I Ftl-H :.l- I- II._Ti. -11 ITHII III: l- I-- I- I I- l l--IIII IT II Ii- I I I I.IIITI-I- 1 1 I I.h- I I- :1 I I -IIIII- TI II I TI: -TI I

:Page 4

The Sun /Surndav .ulvy 14 230?

Probiotics may be key to reducing irritable bowel syndrome




f If you have the intestinal disorder
known as irritable bowel syndrome
(IBS), and it seems that stress ag-
gravates the condition ... guess what?
You're right.
At least that's what a new University
of Michigan Health System study sug-
gests. But the study shows there may
be a way to counteract stress-related
IBS flare-ups as well.
i1| It's important to note that stress
does not cause IBS. However, it does
alter brain-gut interactions, the study
showed, and provokes the intestinal
inflammation that usually results in
severe or chronic belly pain, loss of
appetite and diarrhea.
Stress has a way of quashing an
important component called an
inflammasome. This element neces-
sary for maintaining normal gut
microbiota also known as human
flora, microflora or gut flora the as-
sortment of microorganisms found in
the gastrointestinal tract of mammals.
These colonies are specific to each
host, meaning that every person has a
different one.
However, the study found there
might be away to reverse the effects of
stress in mice.
"Individual mice were placed on an
island 2 inches by 2 inches sur-
rounded by water, one hour per day
for 10 days," said senior study author
and gastroenterologist Dr. John Y. Kao,
FILE PHOTO associate professor of internal medi-
cine at the University of Michigan
(U-M). "This is called water avoidance
stress as mice don't like water and
this stresses them a bit."
Giving the mice probiotics re-
versed the effects of inflammasome


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suppression in mice. Probiotics are
live bacteria that help grow the gut-
dwelling "good" bacteria that keep
pathogens in check, aid digestion and
nutrient absorption and contribute to
immune function.
"This study reveals an important
mechanism for explaining why
treating IBS patients with probiotics
makes sense," Kao said.
U-M researchers including Dr.
Chung Owyang, chief of the U-M
Division of Gastroenterology, Gary
Huffnagle, PhD, professor of pulmo-
nary and critical care, and infectious
disease expert Dr. Vincent Young were
able to identify the way stress signifi-
cantly altered the composition of gut
bacteria and the role of probiotics.
"(NLRP)-6 is a protein that helps to
keep our gut bacteria healthy," Kao
explained. "When we experienced
psychosocial stress, our brain pro-
duces a stress hormone called CRH
- corticotropin-releasing hormone
- that circulates in the blood. CRH
can stop the (NLRP)-6 from being
made, and this results in changes in
the gut microbiota that can lead to
gut inflammation."
This is what happened in the mice.
Inhibiting the inflammasomes alters
the composition of the gut, causing
their intestines to become inflamed.
But in the study, pre-treating the
mice with probiotic therapy reduced
the stress-induced small bowel
"Additional clinical study is required
to determine the optimal probi-
otic therapy," Kao said. "Meanwhile,
patients can start living healthier life-
styles to improve their gut microbiota
- such as adding more fruits and
vegetables to their diet, and looking
for ways to keep stress in check."

Gluten-free buckwheat

goes against the grain


With all the hype about vegetarian
and gluten-free diets, it is surpris-
ing there isn't more discussion
about buckwheat, a grain substitute
that, despite its name, is naturally
Buckwheat is loaded with health
benefits. Similar to whole grains, it is


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a great source of heart-healthy fiber,
which helps keep you full longer.
It also provides hunger-satisfying
protein without any of the choles-
terol or saturated fat that animal
protein contains.
Plus, it offers eight essential amino
acids, making this complete pro-
tein a smart nutritional choice for
Other buckwheat benefits include
fatigue-fighting iron, bone-healthy
calcium and immune system-boost-
ing manganese, magnesium, copper
and zinc.
Buckwheat is also a good source
of a powerful flavonoid, rutin, which
has been shown to protect against
blood clots. It also contains omega-3
and omega-6 essential fatty acids.
Whole buckwheat flour can be
made into a spaghetti-like noodle
called a soba noodle, which can be
served hot or cold.
Although similar in shape to
spaghetti, it won't make you feel as
heavy or stuffed after you eat it. It
has a hearty, earthy taste, making it
a good choice if you are looking for
some noodle diversity in your next
Buckwheat can be enjoyed in a
variety of ways beyond soba noodles.
Buckwheat flour makes great crepes
or pancakes. Raw buckwheat groats

~ v-.

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21298 Olean Boulevard I Port Charlotte, FL 33952

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 5


Acid reflux: You can calm the fires of heartburn


Pharmacy shelves are full of medi-
cations for reflux "heartburn." Most
of us know the symptoms: a burning
sensation in the chest with belching,
sour stomach fluid coming up into
the mouth or worse yet, awaken-
ing suddenly choking on burning
acid in the airway. These symptoms
are very common, affecting 40
percent of Americans monthly and 18
percent of Americans weekly.
In addition to annoying symptoms,
untreated reflux could eventu-
ally cause death due to esophageal
cancer. One of the most deadly
cancers, it currently strikes about
14,000 Americans every year. But
the numbers are growing rapidly.
Research shows that the increase in
reflux and cancer is directly related to
the nation's increase in obesity.
There is a correlation between
increased weight and heartburn, and
another correlation between weight
loss and improvement of heartburn
symptoms. In 1991, 15 percent of
Americans were considered obese
and 30 percent were considered over-
weight. Today 30 percent are obese
with 60 percent overweight.
The stomach normally produces
acid to aid in the digestive process.
The problem is not the acid itself but
when the acid comes up, or refluxes,
into the esophagus. To understand
the nature of acid reflux it's helpful
to understand a little bit of human
We are able to breathe because
the rib cage and diaphragm function
like a bellows. The diaphragm is a
sheet of muscle separating the chest
cavity from the abdominal cavity. In
the middle of this muscle is a hole,
or hiatus, that allows the esophagus
to join with the stomach. When you
inhale, your diaphragm contracts and
expands the chest cavity, allowing
air to flow into your lungs. As your
rib cage expands, it decreases chest
pressure and increases abdominal
Reflux can happen because gases
and fluids tend to flow from high-
pressure areas, like the abdomen,
to low-pressure areas, or the chest.
When you inhale, the pressure can
force acid up from the stomach into
the esophagus and even up into the
mouth or airway.
Of course, our bodies are naturally
designed to keep this from happen-
ing. Acid reflux occurs only when
something goes wrong. Factors that
allow reflux include:
1. TLESR, or transient lower esoph-
ageal sphincter relaxation. The lower
esophageal sphincter is a weak ring
of muscle that closes off the bottom
of the esophagus from the top of the
stomach, preventing acid from rising.
But sometimes the sphincter relaxes
when it shouldn't.
2. Delayed acid clearance. When
sleeping, we stop producing saliva,
which helps clear acid from the
esophagus. Saliva also contains
growth factors that heal the esopha-
gus from the damaging effects of
3. Reduced resistance to injury.
Once your esophagus or stomach are
injured for instance, if you have
an existing ulcer the injured tissue
loses its protective defenses and is
much more susceptible to further


4. Delayed stomach emptying.
Food and acid can sometimes sit in
the stomach longer than usual.
5. Sleep apnea. The partial blockage
of your airway can cause your chest
to expand harder than normal. This
pulls more acid into your esophagus.
6. Hiatal hernia. This condition oc-
curs when a portion of your stomach
protrudes into your chest cavity
through the hiatus. It forces the lower
esophageal sphincter open and basi-
cally brings the food and acid up into
your chest.
In the long term, acid reflux can
lead to ulceration or stricturing
(narrowing) of the esophagus, which
makes it difficult to swallow. It can
also lead to Barrett's esophagus, a
mutation in the lower esophageal tis-
sue that can eventually develop into
esophageal cancer.
Cigarette smoke and alcohol, es-
pecially in combination, can worsen
esophageal injuries. The theory is
that the esophagus is protected from
toxins in cigarette smoke by a mucus
lining, as well as the swallowing of
saliva, which washes acid out of the
esophagus. Alcohol dissolves the
mucus layer and also dissolves the
smoke toxins so they are absorbed
directly through the esophageal sur-
face. If you have acid reflux, smoking
and drinking can greatly increase
your risk of complications, includ-
ing the development of esophageal
If you have acid reflux, avoid the
1. Eating large volumes of food.
2. Eating less than three hours
before bedtime.
3. Caffeine, including coffee and
soft drinks.
4. Liquor, including wine and beer.
5. Citrus, tomato, and cranberry
fruits and juices.
6. Ice cream or milkshakes.
7. Chocolate (one of the worst
8. Sour cream.
9. High-fat desserts.
10. Peppermint, one of the most
potent esophageal sphincter relaxers
of all. Avoid those after-dinner mints.
11. Wearing overly tight clothing.

'Yo -1 d-ctori ina;\ Sulspecti eItl\x
based ,:,t v,-Il SVIIInprlom:l ;Id will
t\ picallh c'oniini trle diawgnoi's \\itrh
an uppei endoscop\. especially\ if an\
red- flag s\ pinmproin aie piese.le Tliese
flags na III\ Include
1 Difficult oi uincoinmfoitable
s i allo, ling
2 Unexpected neiglit loss
3 \,Intting blood oi mantelial that
look,,s like coffee ggionu-iti
4 Black. taii\ stool
5 .An onset of: s- mptrom-s aftei age
A sudden disappeaiiance :of ieflux
s\ inprtom- iwithour t a;in clihaniige In
lifesrt\ le. b od\ \\eight oi inedica-
tion ii a\ suggest rtle devel'opinent
of Baiiettr's es,:oplhagus a inuta-
til-o that will protect \ ;iaga;-tI
reluxi\ but cain lead to ;iccei of tlhe
Thle airaciid aisle at rile dil g rtolie
ca;i be confuing Tlheie aie doizeins of
option-,n. \Inch offei different ieultes.
antd it'S impi t;ranIt tro ,hae a b;iaic
undeirtaildiiig of li -x thev \voik a;nd
liart ca;i be expected :of each r \pe
Acid iietutlizels. Stclih -aS TlunS.
Rolainds.M.kka-seltzel. NIaall:o aind
milk of m aginlesia Tlhese nmedicartiolii
wo-lk b Iieturatlizing tile acid ahead\

plodiuced in thle tolmacli aiidti aie
lii-gel a\ailalble o:\ei the co' ticei
Tlhe\ caii be effective fo- i occa,;-ionIIal
sl-mptminatic let1i\ If \ou lihave othei
inedical conllditiiroll especially\ kid-
iie\ disease t-le caui-niioii \ili ovel -
thlie-cotmitel piepaanoiiitS o- coltiitiaining
calcium inLagieemiiiin o1- phsl-pliate
[t's also iinpolalit to kno\ that .-_lka-
seltzei clntiirant aSi, piliii Fo- a;cid
letlix, use tlie \Alka-s eltzei Heal tbuii
piep;iatition. \\ h ich doe,s nt coitait
;- pil Ii
H2- blo:ckeis. oi lisiammmiie blockeis.
stcli as Pepcid. Zanirac. Taganer aind
Aitd These imedickatioi- no\\lk b\
bl cking much of: tlie acid produced
IIII tie tomiacli Tlie\ aie available ii
both ovele -tlie-cotliitel aindt pRieStl p-
tinon stienigtli H-' blo:ckeis aie movie
effective fo ,i f t ietlem theai thr ili teat-
inelt and foil heahlig IIilin\ to tlie
esoplihagus thaii tlie acid-ineltilalizing
ined icatioIn-S'I
*Piroton pumnp iuilmbitlS I PPIsl.
Sclih aS, pleSCliption-,-Stiengtlh
Plilosec. Neumin. \ciplie\. Pi-or)toni\.
Zegeind. Pie\iciti anti Kapide\ Tlie\
block tle inail common pa;itlna\ lof
;-cid ploductilon iI tlie StoImacli ;amti

I s 11 le. .... pm .I L


:Page 6

The Sun /Sundlav .Iulvy 14 20i

Care for Crohn's in children should include measurement of bone age

' H




Measuring bone age should be a
standard practice of care for pediatric
patients with Crohn's disease, in order
to properly interpret growth status
and improve treatment, according
to a new study from the University
of California San Francisco's (UCSF)
Benioff Children's Hospital.
"Not only is bone age helpful in
predicting a child's remaining growth
potential, our study demonstrates
that bone age is necessary to correctly
interpret a patient's growth status in
pediatric Crohn's disease," said lead
study researcher Dr. Neera Gupta,
a pediatric gastroenterologist at the
children's hospital.
Impaired growth and delayed
puberty are common complications
in children with Crohn's disease, with
up to 80 percent of patients show-
ing compromised growth. Typically,
growth is interpreted based on a pa-
tient's chronological age, and growth
status is one of the key factors driving
therapeutic decisions.
In the study, researchers measured
bone age with a left hand/wrist x-ray
in 49 pediatric patients with Crohn's
disease whose ages ranged from 5 to
17 years old. Bone age is a measure
of skeletal maturity, and, as a people
grow, their bones change in shape
and size. Based on the appearance of
the bones and growth plates on the x-
ray, a doctor can determine the bone
age. Results can be given as a Z- score,
c either as average which is zero, or as a
number of standard deviations above
or below zero, taking into account
the sex and chronological age of the
patient. High bone age is defined
as having a bone age Z- score (BA-Z
score) greater than 2, and low bone
age is defined as a BA-Z score of less
than -2. The study, "Determination
of Bone Age in Pediatric Patients
with Crohn's Disease Should be Part
of Routine Care," is currently online
in the journal Inflammatory Bowel
Diseases. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.
"One of our findings that surprised
me was that 41 percent of our patients
had BA-Z scores that were less than
-2. I did not expect that such a large
proportion of patients would have
this degree of delay," said Gupta.
Crohn's disease is a chronic disorder
characterized by inflammation in the
gastrointestinal tract. It is one of the
two main disease subcategories of in-
flammatory bowel disease, along with
ulcerative colitis. About one quarter
of the more than 1 million Americans
with inflammatory bowel disease
are diagnosed in childhood and
adolescence. In pediatric patients,

the inflammation characteristic of
the disease may lead to an inability
to grow normally. Poor growth may
be the only presenting sign of Crohn's
disease in children and adolescents.
The disease is marked by an abnor-
mal response by the body's immune
system. The cause is not well un-
derstood but probably has a genetic
component and an unknown trigger,
according to the researchers.
The interpretation of a patient's
growth changes when his or her bone
age, rather than just chronological
age, is taken into consideration, ac-
cording to the researchers. The added
information is also useful for properly
interpreting height increments follow-
ing therapeutic interventions.
"We need further studies to under-
stand the effects of disease activity on
bone age advancement and to de-
termine which patients require more
frequent monitoring of bone age,"
Gupta said.
Females in the study had sig-
nificantly lower average BA-Z scores
(-2.0) than males (-1.1). Interestingly,
the research team previously had
reported that males with Crohn's dis-
ease have more growth impairment
than females. The researchers are
continuing to investigate the under-
lying reasons for sex differences in
growth. Certain factors Caucasian
race, exposure to steroids, colonic
disease location, earlier pubertal
stage, and current treatment with the
immunomodulator azathioprine/6-
mercaptopurine also were associ-
ated with lower average BA-Z scores.
"It's important to know that active
inflammation may be present even
without classic intestinal symptoms
such as abdominal pain, rectal
bleeding or diarrhea, said Gupta.
"Poor growth may be the only sign
of active disease. Including the x-ray
as part of routine care allows a more
clinically meaningful interpretation
of statural growth and therefore
enables us to improve our treatment
The team of study researchers in-
cludes Eric Vittinghoff, PhD, professor
in the UCSF department of epide-
miology and biostatistics; Dr. Robert
Lustig, pediatric endocrinologist at
UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital; and
Dr. Michael Kohn, associate professor
in the UCSF department of epidemi-
ology and biostatistics.
Funding was provided by grants
from the National Institutes of Health,
Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of
America, and Children's Digestive
Health and Nutrition Foundation
(now known as the North American
Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology,
Hepatology, and Nutrition

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* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 7

'Scarless' robotic gallbladder surgery arrives in Charlotte County

I1 1 1 1 1, I II ( 1 1 1 II 1 1 I

Stilgein \itliourli r a snii- Tliar used
to be rlie Stuff of S-cieiice hcnoti-ii
But ,r n\vili lO bo -r,. ,geiietic en-
gmleeillg ;aiid space tiavel. \litiu-
allv sctai-fiee stligeil hias b et:-colne a
Tlieie ix s ;a i time ixlien igall Iblddei
suigeiv ieqluiied ;i laige iiici,'ion, ;aiid
a st iV II tile hlispiral tliat la tedl tf:i
da\ \, ni:,u oi Iul expect fioIII ;a
sizeable n\ulmid. tlie ploceilnie i\\;i
accoinpiiiailed \ lA ,igiiic:aiiit blood
class naiid a g::ooId deal :t f paiin It ailks
meaiirt a ietupel;itrioll peloi d tliai
lasted tfo: weeks s
But DEr )i:oi Giii aii: n lihas pei-
fo 'ied gall blaiddeil silgei ies ;t
Clia I:tte Regioiial leedlical (Ceitei
(CRIMC Iil Ptiita C Goida aftei e l tcli
the patieiit i;ai able to g: lioine tie
same 1da\ ;an1d \itli n11: \isible Scal;
Tliatr' tie benefit of tlie ida \ iiici
Suigical S\-stein
lIittitmVe silgic l'r t;da \Iiccilas
rapidly\ bIeco:in e tlie inost fainl-ll
rob' tic t:i _gei\ ;ipp;aia;titl oi lie
plaiier I hlia;is ;i ,a no ld-i ide iepita;tioin
foi beillig oiie f tlie inst impo tiait
advancements in modern surgery.
It is not a robot, but more of a
robotic assistant. It has no control of
its own, and is completely dependent
on the surgeon using it. But more
surgeons are opting for the daVinci
to augment their surgical procedures.
More than 2,585 daVinci systems
are installed in more than 2,025
hospitals internationally leading
to tens of thousands of procedures
being performed in the fields of gen-
eral and specialized surgery. It is now
available in major surgical centers in
the United States, Austria, Belgium,
Canada, Denmark, France, Germany,
Italy, India, Japan, the Netherlands,
Romania, Saudi Arabia, Singapore,
Sweden, Switzerland, United
Kingdom, Australia and Turkey.
CRMC was the first Charlotte
County hospital to acquire the da
Vinci system in 2011. Sister hospital
Peace River Regional Medical Center
in Port Charlotte added one earlier
this year. It's a significant investment
for the hospitals, since the robotic
systems can cost from $1 million to
more than $2 million.
But the daVinci has also been
called "a surgeon's dream come true."
And there's good reason why.
Surgery is a tricky business.
Traditionally, there's a significant
amount of blood, and it often in-
volved surgeons putting their hands
in nooks and crannies of the body
where they don't fit. Sometimes it
involves a combination of skill and
guesswork because the surgeon is
dealing with areas and procedures
not visible to the naked eye.
The da Vinci changes all that.
The foundation of the system is a

Special instruments for the da Vinci Surgical System allow surgeons to remove the gallbladder through just a one inch incision in a patient's navel.

quartet of robotic arms. The daVinci
is officially classified as a telesurgical
device, since the surgeon does not
operate the arms directly. Instead,
he or she sits at the console and
manipulates a set of controls which
translates the surgeon's hand, wrist
and finger movements into precise
movements of the miniaturized
instruments on the tip of the robotic
arms. Surgeons find this more ef-
ficient than human hands, since they
offer a greater range of motion and
dexterity than the human hand and
In fact, the surgeon can adjust the
controls so that they're sensitive to
the pressure of his or her touch.
One of the arms is equipped with
an endoscopic camera that transmits
a high-definition, three-dimensional
image of the surgical site, magnified
up to 10 times. They are so small,
they only require a puncture of 1 or 2
centimeters in diameter about the
thickness of a pencil.
And the surgeon can get in to
tighter spaces than ever thought
With procedures such as some car-
diac surgeries, the robotic arms can
be maneuvered in between the bones
of the rib cage to access the heart.
Typically, the benefits of daVinci
procedures include a shorter hospital
stay, less pain, less risk of infection,
less blood loss and faster recovery.
And the only scars are from the
four small punctures needed for the
robotic arms.
It made for a positive experience

Get Your Weekly Dose of

Health & Hope I

|- In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at!

WWW F ee- if TFit- -o.w

fo, ]]-Vear -old C-ihailotte Country les-
ident Shalon Topping. \\hli needed
gall bladdei stuigei\ ;aftei expeiieil -
ing Vi:olenit b :our, f vt nllrlllig
I'e liad nt:I p:iobleins art all since
the Stuigei\." -sie said In fact. li had
1no p;iil aftei tlie tuilgeiV I guaiaiintee
you tlheie \\;-as 11i p;ai ;-it ;ll I liad
discolmfoit fiomin tlie stirtlies but -
m\ goodnes$i tlihat to be expected
Thie seconlid dai\ aftei. I \\Ias :our pla\-
ingll bhidge ;aid liae beenl doing it
eveiV dta\ aftei that I \;ia ou t diti illg
to da\s late Di GEii;(inaio did't lilir
I couldn't. I didn't li ask. $ off1 eni "
But llingle site Stuilgei takes tlie
expellence a step fuirlilei
Chalilotte County lesident lo\ce
Willlamns iaid ieent expeii ecing
dislcomfolii t, pill ;-illd n;iiauea;i nlen
she eniit to -ee Gtuaiiiiio HiS- leccm-
meditionrii \\;-as gall bladdei ieilno;ial
via the d;i \V iii
Di Guai iIo-, \\aS voidei ful." Ihie
said I \\-as Iii aiid ouitr rlie saine da\
I liad to aitch out not to 1 lift lieav
tlinigs tfi ai nliile. but nio \\ in feel-
inis htle
Nl\ patients \, lia\e lihad single
site gall blaiddeil Stigei\ i li tlie
da \ icit aie \ei\ liapp\ paneieii,."

Gutillo -,;aid TI-,5 i, piett much
lio:, I'm1 go-ig to be doing gall blad-
dels Imn tlie ftirtiie
Unlike iegulai lobt:ic Stiigev.
1,ingle site only leqtueuie one Iucitioni
You make -a 5-centrimeteil ii-
S u it. but it goe,s ugliht though lite
ceiteil f tlie umnilicutS iia\elil.
(jGtlIm O expliled Pierr mucthli tlie
entire i :ci,-ionl iS Ili tlieie. S- nlieni
it lieals. \ou do-i l't see it because it'
ii$1ide tlie bell\ burutoi Iin essence.
tlieie iS, i- detectable Scai lieun
\,-oul'ie done with l tis "
He added thatli lie believes in-,mi
t\pes of' lob,,tic 5.ingle site t.uigeilne
will become a\ailahlle Iii tlie iieai
future At piesent. oil\ gall blaiddei
- gi\eii aii OK im Decemlbeil 2011
- ;iid tlie iecenitl giee-lglighted
i, -,of Febiai;\ I lihvsteiector'm liVave
been appio\ed b\ tlie Fedeial D)i ug illt iS ati tiar -oi I F ).11 fo ;-i a- .ingle site
Robotic ustigei\ especially
ii,-IV trle 1.ingle site. lie said. i, trle
future "
Foi IIOiwl lilfOiiu lli7 Oil. 1ISIt
tli lustItiIoi foi 'fIbotic Sigry.lj'
Soi ttllI's F/lou dnis II'L'Ib'SItl i7[ II'
liSitiltlfoiiOl'o Icsuigtrl'y.rst'1fl coMI

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The Sun /Surndav .luly -1 20i?

Emergency gallbladder surgery associated with increased complication risk

If you have severe pain just below
the right side of your rib cage, you
may have a gallbladder problem. And
it is typically better to seek medical
attention sooner than later.
A study by researchers at the
University of Texas Health Science
Center at Houston (UTHealth) re-
vealed that people receiving nonelec-
tive or emergency surgery were more
likely to experience complications
than those receiving elective surgery.
Factors associated with an increased
risk of a complication included
surgery occurring after 7 p.m. and
older male patients.
The gallbladder is an organ just
below your liver that stores bile. Bile
is released from the gallbladder after
eating and aids in the digestion of
Women are more likely to experi-
ence gallbladder problems than men,
and more than 25 million people in
the United States have gallstones.
Gallstones are formed in the gall-
bladder, and these stones can tem-
porarily block the ducts that drain
the gallbladder and the liver resulting
in pain.
These painful attacks known as
biliary colic usually occur after eating
and are exacerbated by a diet high
in fatty or fried foods. The pain has
been likened to a stabbing sensation
on the right side of the abdomen.
The pain usually goes away once
the gallstone obstruction is relieved.

However, sometimes the obstruction
is not relieved, resulting in worsening
pain and inflammation around the
The most effective treatment
of gallstone disease is removal of
the gallbladder. This is commonly
performed using minimally invasive
or laparoscopic surgery. Once the
gallbladder is removed, the body
compensates for the loss of the
Researchers analyzed 576 opera-
tions performed over 8 months at a
major urban hospital and found the
majority of complications were as-
sociated with nonelective procedures
often performed at night. Twenty-two
patients had a total of 35 complica-
tions and 18 of those patients had
nonelective surgery. Most patients
were female.
Dr. Uma Phatak, the study's lead
investigator and a surgery resident at
the UTHealth Medical School, said
the sample was too small to general-
ize the findings but believes that
additional research in this area is
warranted. One of Phatak's mentors,
Dr. Curtis Wray, assistant professor
of surgery at the UTHealth Medical
School, said further study is warrant-
ed regarding the correlation between
duration of symptoms and disease
severity. Wray is a co-investigator.
Doctors compared the complica-
tion rates for procedures performed
between 7 a.m. and 7 p.m., and 7
p.m. and 7 a.m. More than 90 percent
of the nighttime procedures were


Dr. Uma Phatak
"It is hard to know if you have a
serious gallbladder problem," Wray
said. "Repeated episodes of right up-
per abdominal pain should prompt
medical attention. Ignoring these
warning signs may lead to a more
difficult operation in the future."
The most common symptoms of
biliary colic are nausea, vomiting and
pain in the upper right abdomen that
is not relieved by changing positions
or over-the-counter pain medica-
tions. Attacks typically occur several

hours after eating and may last one
to four hours.
A cholecystectomy is one of the
most common operations performed
in the United States and patients re-
ceiving elective laparoscopic surgery
often leave the hospital the same day.
Phatak said one way to reduce the
complication rates may be to identify
at-risk patients earlier. By the time
some patients receive care, there is
scarring on the gallbladder that may
complicate surgery.

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Treatment of gallstones with

'cleanse' not shown to be effective

Dear Mayo Clinic: I've been diag-
nosed with gallstones. I read about
a gallbladder "cleanse" that may get
rid of gallstones. Is this safe? If it
doesn't work, what are the treatment
options? I would like to avoid surgery
if possible.
A variety of remedies that claim to
treat gallstones by cleansing the gall-
bladder are sold without a prescrip-
tion. None of them have been shown
to be effective. Several prescription
medications are available that may
dissolve gallstones in some patients.



Mariyn s Larkin, Au..
Doctor of Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400

This treatment typically is reserved for
people who cannot tolerate surgery,
and it is not always effective. For
gallstones that are causing symptoms,
the most reliable treatment choice
usually is gallbladder removal.
Your gallbladder is a small organ on
the right side of your upper abdomen,
just beneath your liver. The gallblad-
der contains a digestive fluid called
bile that's released into your small
intestine. Gallstones are hardened
deposits that form in your gallbladder.
If gallstones are not causing
symptoms, they usually don't need
treatment. Gallstones can lead to
problems, though. The most common
is pain in your abdomen after you eat
- a symptom called biliary colic.
If left untreated, gallstones that
cause symptoms can lead to inflam-
mation of the gallbladder, a condition
known as cholecystitis. Gallstones
also may pass out of the gallbladder
and into the bile duct, blocking the
duct. When that duct is blocked,
enzymes from the pancreas cannot
flow to the small intestine. Instead,
they are forced back into the pancreas
where they can cause inflammation, a
serious condition known as pancreati-
tis. Because of these potential symp-
tomatic complications, it's important
to consider treating gallstones.
The gallbladder cleanse you men-
tion is touted as an alternative remedy
for getting rid of gallstones. In most
cases, a gallbladder cleanse involves
eating or drinking a combination of
olive oil, herbs and fruit juice over
several hours. Proponents claim that



* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 9

Gluten-free author tackles disease with humor


Debilitating dietary restrictions
may not seem like an obvious recipe
for tasty, hilarious prose.
But with "Gluten Is My B -"
(Stewart, Tabori & Chang, $19.95),
April Peveteaux has somehow
managed to turn her celiac disease
diagnosis into a memoir, guide and
gluten-free cookbook that inspires
as much laughter as cookery. And
while it would make a great gift for
a gluten-intolerant friend or her
parent, it also offers plenty for those
- like me who just want to under-
stand the condition better.
As for the spicy title, it came from
Peveteaux's popular blog, which she
started writing in 2011 as a way to
deal with new realities of life with
celiac disease an increasingly
prevalent autoimmune condition
that can make gluten consumption
Peveteaux said the name came to
her as she contemplated her future
with the disease and met it with an
attitude of steely defiance.
"My first thought was I am not
taking this lying down," she said in
a recent phone interview from her
home in Los Angeles. "I am not going
to never eat cake and doughnuts
again. That's just not the way I am
going to handle this."
Still, the name was not always easy
for her to share in public. "At first
when I would go to blogging confer-
ences I would say the name of my
blog in a low tone because I was a
little worried about the response,"
she recalled, "but it turns out people
love it."
The name has created a mantra for
Peveteaux's readers, who seem intent

on refusing to let gluten intolerance
stop their enjoyment of life and food
- especially of the deep-fried variety.
We recently chatted with Peveteaux.
An edited version of the conversation
Question: What inspired you to
write your book? What did you feel
was missing from the gluten-free
literary conversation?
Answer: The first thing people tell
you (when you go gluten-free) is that
you have to read the "Gluten-Free
Girl" (blogger and cookbook author
Shauna James Ahern) because she
is amazing and she has all of these
beautiful recipes and she's married to
a chef. ... It's a real inspiration, as are
a lot of recipes from the gluten-free
bloggers. But they are really fancy,
and a lot of them are also really good
for you and about embracing this
healthy lifestyle, like, "Why don't you
just give up dairy while you're at it?"
This is just not me. And I wasn't see-
ing anybody who said, "Hey, let's all
just get some hot dogs and Tater Tots
but make sure they're gluten-free."
(Existing blogs and books) were
all about health and embracing your
well-being, and I was thinking more
like, "Can we just get through this re-
ally ridiculous disease and have some
deep-fried broccoli at the end of the
day? Because that's what I need, some
comfort food."
Of course, you shouldn't be eating
nachos every day, but you need to
know that there are still some options
available to you. I need to have mac
and cheese every now and then. I
just need to. So I had to learn how to
make it really, really delicious instead
of using some crappy gluten-free mix
that makes you not want to have it
ever again.
Q: People seem to take two

different gluten-free food paths:
One type wants to re-create a lot of
the same stuff they used to eat with
gluten, and the other focuses on
traditional foods that never had it to
begin with, right?
A: Those people are kind of going
grain-free with no grains, no carbs,
nothing. Now that's usually the easi-
est way to go gluten-free, and I do
that more often than not because it's
just easier to walk into a restaurant
and order a steak and vegetables than
it is to find a good gluten-free pizza.
But there are going to be days when
you really, really want a cupcake, days
when you need a pizza or a fake flour
tortilla, and that's where all of these
flour mixes come in, and where the
comfort foods come in, is in these
substitutes with alternative flour.
Q: Some folks think of gluten-free
as a type of low-carb weight-loss
plan, but depending on how you go
about it, it can have the opposite
A: Yes. If you go gluten-free to lose
weight and then substitute with
all of these gluten-free products,
you're not going to lose weight. I've
gained weight as a result of trying to
re-create all of these comfort foods
Q: You are big on comfort foods but
you advise readers to choose organic
and avoid processed and genetically
modified foods. Why?
A: Maybe it's because I live in LA
and used to live in Brooklyn, (N.Y),
and so I'm in a bubble, but I feel
like anyone who wants to be honest
knows the less hybridization and
processing of your food, the better.
It's just a pretty simple equation
for somebody like me who is celiac
and you are concerned about every
ingredient you put in your body. If

I am going to make a crazy gluten-
free cinnamon roll pancake, then I
need to make sure there are no other
additives. The fewer ingredients and
additives, the fewer worries.
Q: What was the most disappoint-
ing discovery you made as you
removed gluten from your diet?
A: I'm embarrassed to say it but it
was that skinny vanilla latte that put
me over the edge. I thought, "Oh it's
just coffee and syrup," so there was
no warning sign for me.... I'd been so
invested in that skinny vanilla latte
because it was such a comfort food.
Then learned that it was why I was
getting sick every day. I had no idea.
Q: What do you make of all the
people who ridicule and question
the trend of so many people giving
up gluten?
A: I mostly just wondered, "Why
do they even care?" With the wheat
industry, I think I know why they
care, but everybody else I don't know.
I don't know why so many people are
giving it up whether it's physical or
psychological but it's also none of
my business what they eat. If they do
or don't want to eat gluten, I'm just
here to tell them how to do it.
Q: What was your proudest gluten-
free recipe achievement?
A: The moment I perfected the
gluten-free beignet was an especially
proud moment as a Cajun and some-
one who kept thinking, "I can never
even go back to New Orleans because
I can't return to Cafe Du Monde and
get beignets ever again for the rest of
my life." So making them in my own
home was exciting and especially so
because my family my taste-testers
- were blown away and so excited
too. I thought, "It's not just me, the
poor celiac in this house. Everyone is
excited as me."

Doctors use endoscopy to place transpyloric stent

Provided by

Physicians at Johns Hopkins say
they are encouraged by early results
in three patients of their new treat-
ment for gastroparesis, a condition
marked by the failure of the stomach
to properly empty its contents into the
small intestine. In an article published
online in the journal Endoscopy, they
describe how the placement of a small
metal stent in the stomach can im-
prove life for people who suffer from
severe bouts of nausea, abdominal
pain and vomiting that accompany the
Dr. John Clarke, assistant professor
of medicine at the Johns Hopkins
University School of Medicine, and
the article's lead author, used an
endoscope to place a pyloric stent in
three patients with delayed gastric
emptying. The pylorus is the part of
the stomach that connects to the small
bowel. "This new technique could play
a big role in the treatment of gastropa-
resis," said Clarke, who also is clinical
director of the Johns Hopkins Center
for Neurogastroenterology. "Though it
sounds a little bit unconventional, the
safety of it may be better than any-
thing else we have out there."
Clarke said recently developed
flexible, silicone-covered metal stents
have already been approved to treat
some gastrointestinal obstructions,
but until now have not been used to

treat gastroparesis. Typically, patients
with gastroparesis don't get a lot of
good news from their physicians.
Stomach surgery or risky medications
such as erythromycin and metoclo-
pramide have been the go-to treat-
ments for the condition, which can
have serious health and quality-of-life
"There are few FDA-approved op-
tions for gastroparesis patients," Clarke
said. "The only medicines that are
approved have a number of adverse
effects associated with them."
The National Institutes of Health
estimates that 5 million Americans
live with gastroparesis, a condition
in which the contents of the stomach
empty into the intestine slowly or not
at all. Symptoms, including reflux,
become chronic. Using an endoscope,
Clarke placed a self-expandable,
coated metallic stent across the three
patients' pyloric channels, holding
the channels open and allowing the
patients' stomachs to empty normally.
All three patients showed dramatic
reductions in symptoms, Clarke said.
One was a 15-year-old boy with
chronic nausea and vomiting who had
endured unsuccessful trials of erythro-
mycin, metoclopramide, domperidone
and promethazine. A second was
a 54-year-old man with idiopathic
gastroparesis who also didn't respond
to medication, but had complete
recovery after his stent placement. In a
third patient, the stent migrated out of

place and her pain came back, but af-
ter replacing it, the pain eased, Clarke
reports. All were treated at the Johns
Hopkins Hospital. Clarke said the stent
placement procedure isn't difficult.
"Technically it's pretty simple, and
the risk appears to be minimal; if it
doesn't work, you just take it out,"
he said. "Gastric surgery to stimulate
emptying is riskier than endoscopy."
The number of patients diagnosed
with gastroparesis is on the rise, Clarke
said. "I'd estimate that 30 percent of

my clinical practice comprises patients
with gastroparesis."
Clarke said a larger clinical trial,
which he expects to begin in the near
future, is needed to provide longer
follow-up of results and to identify
which patients are likely to benefit the
most from stents. "Our hope is that
stent placement may become either a
primary treatment option or a bridge
technology to determine who can
best benefit from surgery to improve
stomach emptying."

:Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

btae-le-thek- Anrt treatment

for venous dkiseas

that can change

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* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 11

Celiac disease sufferers, others can avoid gluten, but it isn't easy


For more than 20 years, Kristine
Kidd tasted what came her way as
the food editor at Bon Appetit maga-
zine. But she never felt great.
"I had digestive issues my whole
life," she said, but 2-1/2 years ago,
the aching joints, bloating, fatigue
and digestive problems became so
severe she couldn't ignore the symp-
toms of celiac disease.
She had already left her job and
started doing some research, she said
in the roomy, sunny kitchen of her
hilltop home in Topanga Canyon,
"I was so miserable. And as soon
as I went gluten-free, the symptoms
started to subside," she adds, as she
prepared shrimp in tomato sauce
over polenta, a recipe from her book
"Weeknight Gluten Free." In four
months, she felt healthy.
Living a gluten-free life has be-
come easier now that the conditions
underlying the intolerance can be
diagnosed. There are hundreds upon
hundreds of products available, as
well as a growing number of restau-
rants willing to accommodate diners
who avoid gluten.
But easier doesn't mean easy. One
wrong bite can mean a week feeling
"I'm happy that I don't feel like
I'm dying, but I'm still angry and
resentful," said Carol Blymire, a
writer in Washington, D.C., who for
a time wrote the blog "Gluten for
She's not alone. It is estimated
that 1 percent of the population has
celiac disease and a greater number
of people suffer from wheat allergies
or are gluten-intolerant, said Melissa
Dennis, the nutrition coordinator
at the Celiac Center at Beth Israel
Deaconess Medical Center in Boston.
In addition, consumer research
from the NPD Group suggests that
nearly one-third of Americans want
to reduce or eliminate the gluten in
their diets.
Thanks are due in part to the
Paleo, low-carb and "wheat belly"
diets, to the never-ending desire to
lose weight (though a gluten-free
diet is no guarantee of that) and to
celebrities such as Gwyneth Paltrow.
"Saturday Night Live" poked fun of
going gluten-free as a "made up al-
lergy that you invented to get atten-
tion" -just the sort of joke to make
the celiac community cringe.
"Gluten-free has maintained this
steady growth, but it has shifted in
the reason why so many consumers
are interested," said Melissa Abbott,
senior director, culinary insights at
the market research firm Hartman
Group. "Consumers don't even know
why they're doing it often."
That can be a little annoying to
people who have no choice.
"Part of me resents them because
they'll go to restaurants and say
everything has to be gluten-free, then
nibble on their friends' bread," said
Blymire, whose condition means
she needs to avoid using even a
shared microwave oven. "I've gotten

r1.1 T PHI_,T,
There are hundreds upon hundreds of products available, as well as a growing number of restaurants willing to accommodate diners who

avoid gluten.
accidentally 'glutened' six or seven
times, and it's excruciating."
Nonetheless, consumer desires,
and dollars, mean that the list of
gluten-free foods, which include
quinoa pasta, brown rice cereals and
mung bean noodles, continues to
grow. Evol makes burritos and other
frozen entrees without gluten. Blue
Diamond makes rice-and-almond
crackers. Way Better Snacks produces
chips with corn, flax and chia seeds.
Udi's, the big player in the gluten-
free kitchen, has grown in the last
three years from $6 million in sales
to an expected $130 million this year,
said its vice president of marketing,
Denise Sirovatka. Its whole grain
sandwich bread is its biggest seller,
and a frozen baguette has just been
launched in limited distribution.
Many consumers are trying gluten-
free products without professional
medical advice, she said. "People
hear about it and self-diagnose. If it
works for them, they stick with it."
But a gluten-free diet is not inher-
ently a healthful one. Some products
are no more healthful than "your
classic processed foods," Dennis
said. "They're adding salt and fat
to make up for the mouth feel and
texture of gluten, and they're lower in
minerals and fiber."
Leslie Cerier, author of "Gluten-
Free Recipes for the Conscious
Cook," suggests people branch out to
grains such as amaranth, new spices
and lots of produce.
For breakfast, "think beyond toast.
You can have a variety of different
porridges with millet or rolled oats,
or quinoa. Top with coconut milk or
yogurt, maple syrup," she said.
Kidd cooks with lots of polenta,
made from corn, and quinoa. She
turns scrambled eggs into crepes
and makes the naturally gluten-free
French flatbread called socca.
Eating out can be a challenge, and
Kidd said restaurant kitchens don't
always know what to do: Cooks will
put gluten-free pasta into the same
water they use for wheat pasta, for
instance. In L.A., Kidd returns to the

aline iesatuiiaiit. vhen ille [iaivels.
slie climes bIags of gluiten-flee flou
that slie gives chefs tloi hei ineal In
tle begiiiiniig I \\a \ei e\ l lnclmfol t-
able ait iestaitaii t.iii i but if Io don'
-ialid up toi \,ouiself once ;id \t otL
get ieall\ sick. tlieni \ou- kino x "
E\en tle \inllited Fieincl Lauiidi\
III tre Cailifo I li n \\ nle Cou tll i\ li-as
heaiid the gluten-fiee call. ;iid chef
ThoIlmas Kellei asked Iils ieseeacli
iand de\elopnent clief. Lenia Knxik.
to -, iind ;i -aoltu n Aftei ; lot of tif ial
;iild einoi to ieplicate rtle complex
riole o: f i :ui il kikng. thle iesuIlt \\;
Ciip4C-up. ; glutein-fiee miu\ n,,\
ai\nl;laile III stories
And tieele'us hope ftl bheei diikels
\hIIo nint to ;\olid gluten
Ne\\ Plaine. onle :of se\veial gluten-
fiee beei in kels. unses s:,logliumn tor
replace b;ainle\ ;iiid iS clonuig ou-ir
with ;i blix i ile III .lugust Om iss,,ion
heei. x\\lich ises tlatiad it-,al bainle\
but ienlloe-,s tle gluten aiftel Ihevnii .
cainme ,ni tlie mnii ket ;1 vei ;io
Belig iblIe to it doviin Witlh
,li-nenle aiid lia\e them ;iimt to
di lnk thle ne beei Inm di nking i,
ieall fnll." -Said Teii\ cliichelkson.
chief executive of OmiSS-io n. \hi,
liha celiac disease I'm beguiling to,,
tilideirsaiid li, on impo tiiita beei iS t-,
people ai;d tiideiltaid trie pasis.ion
gluteln-fiee coni-stlnel Iavie xvheni
tIie\ leaiin I. \\,' \. I caim dIInk ti s It' ;
ieall Uii expel lece "

(eliat Disease F:untldatl:n,ll based in Studi,:
City, www.( Ill lnatl1il, se nlllars
and product shows, (hildrenls sunner olnp.
Mayov Cllinll, health
gluten -free-diet. Information ,on health and
gluten-free produics.
The site lsts
restaurants by lo:atlion, posts aritles and
The Willian K. Warren Medial Research
(enter for (eliat Disease, UC San Diego, Inifornai1on, lectures
online and referrals.
The F:oo:d and Drug Adlinistratlon1, www.ida.
gov,, Foodd GuidanlceRegulaticn,,

There are many books available, and many
websiles and blog:gs that offer recipes. A few
,o then
Real Life With Cellai Disease, written by
ini:re than 50 experts who share patlents
stIories and discuss trealnents and liestyle
changes ior people with gluten-related
Gluten-Free Girl Every Day, by Shaiuna Janes
Ahern. Her blog is at www.glutenlreegirl.

Gluten-Free Recipes kor the Consious CI:S:k,
by Leslie Cerer
Weeknight Gluten Free by Kristine Kidd

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

fI W.Feelin FiLt i
' 6OIl10m

:Page 12

The Sun /Surndav .Iuly i-1 20i?

Was it something you ate?


A burning stomach pain wakes you
up in the middle of the night, again.
You wonder, was it something you
ate? In the meantime, you reach for
the antacids because they seem to
make the pain go away, at least for
a while. If this is a familiar scenario,
it's possible that a peptic ulcer is the
According to the National Institutes
of Health MedLine Plus, stomach
pain that occurs between meals or
in the night and briefly stops with
antacids is a sign of a peptic ulcer -
also known as a duodenal, stomach
or gastric ulcer.
Years ago, stress and worry were
thought to be the causes of ulcers.
"It's not what you're eating, but what's
eating you," was the common mes-
sage. People with peptic ulcers were
counseled to find ways to reduce
their stress and told that their ulcers
would heal. But very often, they
That's because, as researchers
discovered in recent years, peptic
ulcers are most often caused by
an infection with the bacterium
Helicobacter pylori, or H. pylori,
which can be cleared up by taking
an antibiotic or prescriptions that
reduce stomach acid. Stress can make
the ulcers worse, though, as can spicy
foods, smoking, alcohol and overuse

of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory
drugs (NSAIDs), such as ibuprofen
and aspirin. Without treatment,
ulcers usually get worse.
To diagnose an ulcer, doctors may
order a blood, breath or stool test.
Another diagnostic tool is endoscopy,
where doctors examine the stomach
through a scope inserted in the
esophagus. Diagnosing the type of
ulcer depends on its location.
Duodenal ulcers are located in the
duodenum, which is the beginning
of the small intestine, according
to the National Digestive Disease
Information Clearinghouse. A pep-
tic ulcer in the stomach is called a
gastric ulcer. Sometimes the ulcer
occurs just above the stomach, in the
In the U.S., the most common
treatment for peptic ulcers is called
triple therapy. It consists of treatment
with the antibiotic clarithromycin,
another antibiotic such as amoxicillin
or metronidazole, and an acid reduc-
er. Treatment for 14 days instead
of the typical 10-day regimen has
been shown to be most effective.
Triple therapy does have side
effects that some people find difficult
to handle, including an upset stom-
ach, diarrhea, headache, a metallic
taste in the mouth, dark tongue or
stools, sun sensitivity and flushing
when drinking alcohol.
Peptic ulcers can cause pain and
discomfort for a few minutes or for

hours, and can come and go for
several days or weeks. Other symp-
toms include a poor appetite, weight
loss, bloating, burping, nausea and
Researchers aren't sure how H.
pylori is spread, but they believe
coming into contact with an infected

person's vomit, feces and possibly
even saliva may spread the bacteria.
However, many people found to be
infected with the bacterium H. pylori
never develop ulcers.
For more information, visit www.

More restaurants offering gluten-free dishes


It's getting easier to "go gluten-free"
when dining out because more res-
taurants are offering dishes designed
for customers with celiac disease
or a gluten sensitivity. According to
Mintel, a marketing research com-
pany, mentions of gluten-free op-
tions on restaurant menus increased
by 275 percent between 2009 and
2012. Whether it's a menu listing for
alternatives such as gluten-free bread
and gluten-free beer, or a notation
that certain dishes can be made
without croutons or breadcrumbs,
restaurants are helping to make it
easier for these diners.
Gluten is a protein found in wheat,
barley, rye and possibly oats. Oats

do not contain gluten but are often
milled in a facility that processes
gluten-containing grains.
Celiac disease is an immune
reaction to gluten that damages the
lining of the small intestine and
affects an estimated 3 million (one in
133) people in the United States.
Meanwhile, 18 million Americans
- six times as many as in the celiac
group are classified as having
non-celiac gluten sensitivity. Add to
that folks who may not be diagnosed
with a gluten intolerance but just
want to avoid it, and the number of
Americans who want to reduce or
eliminate gluten from their diets in
2013 swells to one in three, accord-
ing to the NPD Group, a consumer
market research company.
Jessie Lagasse Swanson and Jillian

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Lagasse, daughters of famed New
Orleans chef Emeril Lagasse, both
follow a gluten-free diet and co-
authored "The Gluten Free Table"
cookbook. Swanson said dining
out can be a challenge, but she has
learned to ask a lot of questions
about ingredients.
"It takes persistence and persever-
ance, but after a while it becomes
second nature to you."
She said it's great that increased
demand has led to a wider choice
of better-tasting gluten-free prod-
ucts, but that doesn't make them a
healthier choice.
"Some foods, like gluten-free boxed
cookies, can still be really high in fat
and calories," Swanson said.
Just as folks with allergies to cer-
tain foods such as nuts or shellfish
have to be vigilant about avoiding
offending ingredients, those with
celiac disease or gluten sensitiv-
ity have to become diet detectives

Au Gratin: topping of bread crumbs.
Battered: coating contains wheat flour.
Bechamel sauce: thickened with wheat flour.
Bisque: soup often thickened with flour.
Croquette: encased in breadcrumbs.
Fricassee: stew usually thickened with flour.
Marinade: may contain soy sauce or condiments
with gluten.
Roux: paste of fat and flour to thicken sauces.
Salad dressings: can be thickened with wheat-
containing ingredients.
Streusel: made from flour, butter, sugar and spices.
Teriyaki sauce: contains soy sauce.
Tempura: fried in a flour-based batter.
when dining out. Don't assume that
anything is gluten-free. The chef may
have added a "secret ingredient," so
always let your server know you can't
have gluten-containing products. For
instance, fries or potato skins might
be dusted with flour to make them

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

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Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry -iaJ
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 470033

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 13

Work on your balance now to avoid falls when you're older

1,,, \\, ,,I', ,,, I',, ,

'o:u put III tliiee :i folii dia\I s a
week of caildoi';-ctil;i i ,olk. squleeze
ill t\o sessilof:i s :,Lof steiolngi tl itim .
eeiin htid nine IIi ; buI\ clsiedule tro
do -so -me silecing tl lr t that enough
to keep ;- aging lI body healthh'
so: i isnf Eeiv,:iioe fioi:n ,gei-
ort':'ologi1.tS to pei'soi al aiiiieS sai\
you need to no,:lk o o t \Li bIhalane -is
If \ou: 'le i\,:,'leo 40S. 50-)S :1 ea; iil\
60S. \,:,ou pIiohal\ imoe luJtlughlife
secuieli i \viliout e enii tlilikiig ali:tit
it But studies slio:, t lihar balaiice
declines ili iage. especuaillh if the
com iplex\ s\slten lithat gove nit i 1111
clialleiiged iegolsilil\i Fol most of us.
it isn t \\1ien is tihe las't tiIne I\,u ihad
to S-taiind it ,te foot I f;r n\ lengthli of
time. 1 n:iiegotiiate a it;-iailli pIarlt a\
The ieslult, of that decdne can he
calaritiophlic (O) oie t of rtiflee people
age 5 ;- ild oldeIi fall- each \eai. a;ind
20.400 people IIn that age giioup n\ele
killed iI 1fallIs I 2- 0'i Falls ,aie tre
top cause o1Lf iiitli \ deaIth aimoiing lthat
popuilationli. acco:dinig to tlie Centeirs
foi Di-sease Co tilol ;111d Pieveitionii
nlell aie imole lkel\ thlian noin lll
to he killed iII fall-s But \nonel stiiuffei
nonlifaral iiuilles ,o- fiact: uired boolle
much inmolel fiequntil \\ :onme
aie almno:-t tlnee tiune-s ,s lkel\
to fuactie a;1 lup. onie f the inmost
debilit atiig results of fallsamoiing
oldei adults
Acc:oidmll: i to ie Almel ica iil
Acadenm\ :of O ilio:paedic StuigeoiS.
9 peicent of people \\I ti: s-uffei hip
fiaittluieS die vtilill :;0 d ;-i\. ; ui ah te
thaiit iiSes- to 4.:; peitcent ior tlihose \\li
co:lltal;ct piietiuiimnali II that pel Iod
Yomii alilrliV to : tai\ u ligt aitd
inove tihlugh s pace iS detemiinled
b\ ;I comiple\ co:inihllatioii of inmuiscle
stlengtii visual IuipuItS. tlie iiinei ea
aid the x\,:ik of \,:,iii piopiocepti\e
sySteln pecaliazed lecepotil' Ill
the iei es ,o \o:,iii jolulitt. iniscles.
ligaineiiiS amid reiitdos thalit oiient
you III lJtilo, -, to o,,theii objects
It' ;all s~rtetd out III the ,sensonu \
coitex of \o:iii bi;ia ,. \in lich takes Ill
the Ilifo linimtaii fi in tlihose souitce.
atid oi:lie.rtiaresl \,:,iii le pons'.e 1t'5
,wli\. fo:i exaunple. \,:,I caiin \alk up ai
flight of -stA'.rs itliut looking dol \i
at themin. li \o:t knoLiti \\lieie \o:iii
hamid is witliout[ s.eemig it. li:,on \o:t
adjtlust lienn i\,:,t hiid \ouitself iiavi-
gatnming ilouglh tel 1iamil
But aging dulls, thlios-e Se.sesii.
The fuItllnci'tiig of tlihos-e leceptols
decline. id tlihe of the
iiifolinartim iil Sel ,o el itetauil patrli-
w;aI\ \S ,o-.\



\\e 'e doille a se les of Sltudles tliart
s.lio thalit piopioceptioni gets, noixlse
witrli aging. it gets, noi.e l irli wit adll -
riS. ;11 d Ith e colm poSl-.lti n f Il o'Vi' l IIg;a-
memntl ri: d a t re do:ii cilimiges Ill xn ;i .
that cain impii nal lance. anid Roblilet
Bainiack. ;a pioLfessl oi f oitlilo pedic:
tuilgei \ at the \\eaulitnigron Uimelsitir
Scli:ool of Aletdicinie III St LOuis.
Onie stud\ sh.lioed thalit di.itup-
i11on off pilopi ocepti\e imput x\\; the
moSt impoiiamiIt detelmia;it" of
halamnce III people oldei thalin 80 i.
tlihe\ heco:ine less stablee a;id minhle.
s.' me 1 oldei people alsl, expei ieice a
coiiespondig loss of c:llihdelce m;id
adapt bl\ uiing caiioleS, Ilimnring tellii
\\lhal calln Vo do' \. wilil moS
phli .nical Iah lihtre \,-Iu aii eitheiri
use it 01 lo-se it lou don't often
tlink ;about piacticing \o,:tu i haIl-
a;ice. hut \,oIItl should. expeit.s sa\.
the same x\ai i\ iti-it \iou ide a hike to
Stileigtliihei \o i Iheait amid luings ''1

Get Your Weekly Dose of

SHealth & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at!

Feeling FitU,. FW

SUNi V mulrslay imte
0,luioli mI

lift \\e litg s t,:,o inta e off s ic,: pem ;i.
tie iiatilal loAss oif Iniscle mass tlhai
;ccoinmpaiies agiiing
Accol':dii g ;I a-'200" ie; -ie\e of:
Inltilple studies co'iductedI b\
leseaiclieil a t thie UIiiVeiit\V of, Poito,
iii legul. i physical acti\it-\
seeins trol Ii\ae ni l:le Ii tile piesei -
Van; iiol 'of pil1op I 'oceptive fiict111 iti:."
event if the inecliaiii'Sin i'ti nellI
tlldeistoodl Moo,,vel. B;iniack -a i h.
stolen tli tiam li helps in iscles ieact
Ierreli \\i ell Vi :ii halal ice iS tinti: ii
off. it alsko stalhlizes lo:iiits aiid lhelpsp
int;iiia;-iii boole deiSit\r
The inessage f l-: \ioiii i eadei i's
The minole actic e \l ii ae. thie moie
\oLu caii SlIov tihait piolces. i, e S.aid
If \ou iia\e a halaiince piloblein that
iS Iot i nedl to IlhIess inedlic;atio'ii 01
soine otiliti special cause. Sn, pie


at a

FILE PHOTO caii help,. ind
pei haps inpli'ove. \:in bIalaince
Thie\ Inude
*satidinog on one foot f i 10 .sec-
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to thie othei foot You cit an do this
\\ ile bi ululhing \:vo ti l eetl \\ aillting
aliound soimehlioie [ii tlie hegin-
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*Heel-rtoe \nilk Take 2i0 steps \-liile
looking : g stinglit ahleadi TlhIk o'f a
held sol:b' e t test
*E\xeicisng :ion a half-hall. hitich
is haid aind tlait :, one side Ibut
lounllded on the othei
It's i neie too eail\ :i rtoo late
- to stanit lYou cain belt. xlihethei
\:oulie ill \o ti 20s. 50s-,s oi 80s But
sti ting eai 0h is alvalsi the blest

I 941-56n4 2rnjiicsjijgma.jom Ir

The Sun /Surndav .Iulvy 14 230?

Maintain walkers, wheelchairs as you would a car

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Owning a cane, wheelchair or
walker is a little bit like owning a
car, said Brad Barnhart, a physical
therapist at North Oaks, a senior
living community in Pikesville, Md.
Skip maintenance, and it could lead
to unsafe conditions. Barnhart, with
more than 25 years of experience in
senior living settings, provides some
tips on keeping medical devices in
good shape.
Q: How often do you see patients
who aren't maintaining their cane,
walker, wheelchair or other medical
device, and how big of a problem is
A: Like any mechanical device, with
use, canes, walkers and wheelchairs
may need adjustment of broken
or bent parts. So we are constantly
on alert to notice how the assistive
devices are working. We rely on any
source of information this can be
the patient, family or companions
that something seems different or
doesn't feel right.
Q: What kinds of safety problems
does it cause when these devices
aren't maintained?
A: If the device isn't working prop-
erly, it may take extra energy to get
around. A poorly adjusted cane or
walker can affect body alignment and
result in pain. Of even more concern
is the risk of falls and injury if the
height adjuster on a cane or walker
Besides requiring extra energy,
worn bearings can cause a wheelchair
to steer to one side or another. Or
worn brakes could allow the wheel-
chair to slide out of position when the
patient attempts to sit or stand. Worn
or missing cane tips can allow them
to slip on smooth or wet surfaces.
Worn skis on walkers can catch on
Minff.. carpet and result in a fall.

Need a



Charlotte County's community referral line
- 211 is an important county resource.
At any given time, 211 has access to the
most comprehensive list of services as well
as the most current contact information.
The service also offers a comprehensive
website that includes an English and
Spanish versions of more than 880 health
and human service 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.

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve


UNIT 102



Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs


2011 & 2012


Q: What is the worst accident
you've seen because a patient didn't
maintain the wheelchair, walker or
A: Falling is the greatest risk, but
ill-adjusted devices can create body
aches and irritations. A cane that slips
or brakes that fail can cause injury to
the patient or to someone nearby.
Q: How often should these devices
be maintained?
A: Rarely is there a recognized
maintenance schedule. In general,
greater maintenance results in better
safety and greater service life. It is like
a car if you never change the oil,
or wait for the brakes to fail, it won't
last nearly as long, and repairs will be
more expensive than if problems are
addressed immediately.
The device should be looked at by
an expert whenever there is a change
in operation or how it feels. Listen to
someone who raises a question or no-
tices something don't wait a month
to get it looked at. Are there squeaks
or funny noises? Is it more difficult to
handle? Does the walker go forward
just fine, but not backward? These are
all signs that something needs adjust-
ment. Ultimately, every device has
a useful service life; they won't last
forever. At some point, adjustments
and parts replacement no longer
make sense get a new one. In most
cases, Medicare and insurance plans
will cover the cost of a replacement
after a reasonable period of use.
Q: What kind of maintenance
should be done on these devices?
A: The most common sorts of
repairs involve cane tips, walker skis
and brake adjustments on rollators
and wheelchairs. Patients can usually
go back to the place where the device
was obtained to have them looked at
it. Take advantage of tune-up clinics.
Many adjustments and parts can be
adjusted or replaced very easily and

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 15


Alcohol addiction relapse might be thwarted by turning off brain trigger


Researchers at the Ernest Gallo
Clinic and Research Center at
the University of California San
Francisco (UCSF) have been able
to identify and deactivate a brain
pathway linked to memories that
cause alcohol cravings in rats a
finding that may one day lead to a
treatment option for people who
have alcohol abuse disorders and
other addictions.
In the study, researchers were able
to prevent the addicted animals from
seeking alcohol and drinking it, the
equivalent of relapse.
"One of the main causes of relapse
is craving, triggered by the memory
by certain cues like going into a
bar, or the smell or taste of alcohol,"
said lead author Segev Barak, PhD, at
the time a postdoctoral fellow in the
lab of co-senior author Dorit Ron,
PhD, a Gallo Center investigator and
UCSF professor of neurology.
"We learned that when rats were
exposed to the smell or taste of
alcohol, there was a small window of
opportunity to target the area of the
brain that reconsolidates the mem-
ory of the craving for alcohol and to
weaken or even erase the memory,
and thus the craving" he said.
The study, also supervised by co-
senior author Patricia H. Janak, PhD,
a Gallo Center investigator and UCSF
professor of neurology, was pub-
lished online on June 23 in Nature
In the first phase of the study, rats
had the choice to freely drink water
or alcohol over the course of seven
weeks, and during this time devel-
oped a high preference for alcohol.
In the next phase, they had the
opportunity to access alcohol for
one hour a day, which they learned
to do by pressing a lever. They were
then put through a 10-day period of
abstinence from alcohol.
Following this period, the animals
were exposed for five minutes to just
the smell and taste of alcohol, which
cued them to remember how much
they liked drinking it. The research-
ers then scanned the animals' brains,
and identified the neural mechanism
responsible for the reactivation
of the memory of the alcohol a
molecular pathway mediated by an
enzyme known as mammalian target
of rapamycin complex 1 (mTORC1).
They found that just a small drop
of alcohol presented to the rats
turned on the mTORC1 pathway
specifically in a select region of the
amygdala, a structure linked to emo-
tional reactions and withdrawal from
alcohol, and cortical regions involved
in memory processing.
They further showed that once
mTORC1 was activated, the alcohol-
memory stabilized (reconsolidated)
and the rats relapsed on the follow-
ing days, meaning in this case, that
they started again to push the lever

to dispense more alcohol.
"The smell and taste of alcohol
were such strong cues that we could
target the memory specifically with-
out impacting other memories, such
as a craving for sugar," said Barak,
who added that the Ron research
group has been doing brain studies
for many years and has never seen
such a robust and specific activation
in the brain.
In the next part of the study, the
researchers set out to see if they
could prevent the reconsolidation of
the memory of alcohol by inhibiting
mTORC1, thus preventing relapse.
When mTORC1 was inactivated using
a drug called rapamycin, adminis-
tered immediately after the exposure
to the cue (smell, taste), there was no
relapse to alcohol-seeking the next
Strikingly, drinking remained
suppressed for up to 14 days, the
end point of the study. These results

suggest tliat lapaini\cii eiased tile
melmli of\ : hf l ,:l lc I I:fo i long peI io:di.
said Roill
Tlle i alrlio ,si-. ;aid tlie stud\ ti s ;II
impoi aTiill hiSt tep. butil tliat minie
reseaicli is needed to idetelimlie
how inTOR(-C 1 conti ibute tro alo-
hol ineino \ iecoiiollhdatiloni alid
whetiei tui iIIng :tf inIT(OR(C-1 \\it1
rapaim\cmi \\ nuld pie\eent elapse fo:lI
moe thalln t\,-lo weeks s
T[lie a tliis ;als-o ,sa' id it i ,or'uld be
inteiesrting tr rest if lapa;inl\cii. ;1i
FD.-;appio:\ed diti:g cLiientl\ used
to pie\eent oigaiii leeecti:oiin a;rte
traiisplaiirarit ili. ,i0 ot-ei imTORCl
inhibito.s ti t ;ier a lcutiientl\ be-
ing de\elo:ped III plian maceutical
coinpaiies. \\-nouldt pie\ent ielapse III
hum;aii alc iohliics-
"O(ne of tlie main pioblemis iII
alcohli:l Iabnse disodeliet is Ielapse.
anti clle le i tarinem t optilon-Si ale
vei\ Iinited Baiak said E\en
aftei derltiOmcathll:lii alid ;i pet io:id

of ieliabilitaition. 70 to ,8.0 percent
:of patieintir s \\Il elapse II tile hist
seveial \eatis Ir Is ieall l ii illinii thait
\\e \\ele ae e t: c-ompletel eiase rile
ineinoi\ of alcohIol aiid pievent Ie-
lap'se III tliese niiinmal Tins co-uld be
;-i evolution iiIII tiearineiit appioiaclies
fo -, ddictionl IIn teimls of e if s ,ing
tli ;-illted imelnolees ;aid tleteb\l
niiiip il;atilng thle bi iiti tiggieis that
aie so- piobleinatic foi people i\\rli
aiddictionl S-
The otliei co'-autliois- of tlie papei
aie Feli~ Lit. PlD). Saini Bell Hainida.
PhD. Quinm \ Yo:\\ell. B. lieneIe
Neast;a. PlD. inlld \ ktoli hlii zi;a.
PhD. all of tlie Gall'o Ceiitei a;i
UCSF depai tineiit of iietuiolo
The sutid\ \\;a-s suppo: ted tib\ funds
fion trlie Nationiial Institute ',n
.Mcohol Abuse aind Alcoholi-,sm and
fund, fi n tlie Stiae of Calif oliinia
'foi MNedical Reseaiclil ''n Alcoliol
;ilnd S'ti ailiice .Abnt e s-id iiiSteied
t lhogJI UCSF

TII id id M I l f 11111 il~lliit

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:Page 16

The Sun /Surnda, I July i -1 20?

Lung Cancer Research Council: Saving lives through screening and detection

Tom Cappiello

I was diagnosed with stage 3A locally advanced
adenocarcinoma (nonsmall cell lung cancer) in
October of 2007. 1 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

It's a little known tact that lung
cancer is the leading cause of death in
Charlotte County. It kills more people,
believe it or not, than even heart
disease. People are shocked when I
tell them that.
But it is not all that surprising when
you consider the age demographics
of our population and the fact that
most of the people in our community
were exposed to cigarettes and other
cancer causing carcinogens over the
course of their lifetimes. The chances
of developing any kind of cancer
increases with age and we have one of
the oldest county populations in the
It was only in January of 1964 that
Dr. Luther L. Terry, Surgeon General
of the U.S. Public Health Service
released the first report on smoking
and health. The report concluded
that cigarette smoking is a cause of
lung cancer and laryngeal cancer in
men; a probable cause of lung cancer
in women; and the most important
cause of chronic bronchitis. (It never
said it was the only cause of lung
The Surgeon General's report cre-
ated screaming headlines across the
country when it was released. It was
ranked as a one of the top news sto-
ries in 1964. Of course, the idea that
smoking and cancer are related is not
news any longer, but it is an indica-
tion of how ignorant society was 50
years ago about how carcinogens in

our environment lead to cancer.
In the following decades,
anti-smoking campaigns resulted in
Americans quitting tobacco use in re-
cord numbers. From that standpoint,
you could say anti-tobacco campaigns
have been a major public health
success. But these campaigns have
also resulted in lung cancer becom-
ing a stigmatized disease, where, in
effect, patients with lung cancer are
burdened with blame.
Frequently the first question a
newly diagnosed lung cancer patient
is asked is, "Did you smoke?" The
question is dripping with implications
of blame and incrimination that "you
brought this on yourself." The result
is lung cancer patients have a sense
of shame and isolation. The "did you
smoke" question is particularly hurt-
ful to people who never smoked.
Lung cancer is the leading cause of
cancer death but receives less funding
than any major cancer group. I think
the lack of lung cancer research fund-
ing is closely tied to the stigma of the
disease and the idea that it is caused
by bad behavior. What people don't
generally understand is that most
people with lung cancer today either
quit smoking or never smoked.
For years, I have been trying to raise
awareness about lung cancer and
raise money for lung cancer research.
Sometimes it feels like I am just spit-
ting in the ocean. We are not having
the impact that we want.

Since January I have been work-
ing on a plan, together with other
lung cancer survivors, to develop a
nonprofit entity that will have more
of a direct impact on improving the
health and longevity of people living
in Southwest Florida.
To implement the plan we created
a new entity called The Lung Cancer
Research Council, Inc., whose mission
will be to increase public awareness
and understanding about lung cancer,
provide support for lung cancer
patients, and fund programs aimed
at increasing screening and early
Lung cancer matters to everyone.
There are an estimated 70 million
former smokers in the United States
who kicked the habit and have done
the right thing for their health. Many
people in our community quit smok-
ing decades ago. Yet, 15 percent of
former smokers are at high risk of
developing lung cancer sometime
during their lifetime. That's 14 million
Americans who could die prematurely
from lung cancer if progress does not
come soon.
The focus of the Lung Cancer
Research Council will be to save and
extend lives by supporting the screen-
ing and early detection of lung cancer.
For more information about the
Lung Cancer Research Council or to
make a donation or volunteer to help
visit our website www.lungcancerre-

It's too hot, it's raining I can't work out

A member of the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County works out in the facil-
ity's air-conditioned gym.

S We Not Only Listen, We Hear

We have been here for 33+ years and will continue to serve
Charlotte County
Dr. Janick and Dr. Halasz are Board Certified Internal Medicine
Specializing in Endocrinology
JOHN J. JANICK, M.D. Voted "Top Doctor" and STEVEN P. HALASZ M.D.
I"Best Doctor" In Endocrinology
Treating: Diabetes, Pituitary, Lipid and Adrenal Disorders, Thyroid,
Obesity, Pagets Disease and Osteoporosis


* ^f


S629-3366 6


Do not let the weather dictate your
exercise regimen. Join a gym. A gym
always has the perfect temperature
to accommodate your workout. It
never rains inside a gym. At the
Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center
of Charlotte County, there is always a
personal trainer to guide you through
your workout.
We are here to advise you on the
proper techniques. We are here to
teach you how to work with weight
resistance machines and free weights
without injuring yourself, and to help
you to achieve your goals. We spe-
cialize the knowledge of getting the
most out of a cardiovascular/aerobic
routine to help you optimize your
We are the professionals. Let us
help and motivate you to work out
on a regular basis. How many of you
have a treadmill or other gym equip-
ment collecting dust? It is hard to
motivate yourself, especially with all
the distractions at home.
When you make going to the gym
part of your weekly routine by setting
specific days and times that you will
exercise, you are much more likely to

succeed. In addition, encourage your
spouse, a friend or neighbor to join a
facility. This will help motivate you as
well. The folks who have a workout
partner are more apt to be at the gym
on a regular basis.
A sedentary lifestyle can shorten
your lifespan. The population as a
whole is living longer with the con-
stant advancements in the medical
field. You can enhance your quality of
life by staying active.
Keep your independence. Be able
to take care of yourself, doing the ac-
tivities we all take for granted when
we are young and healthy. Get to the
gym, stay healthy. Ward off muscle
atrophy, bone deterioration, heart
disease, diabetes and obesity.
Keep life fun. Look forward to
getting up and starting a new day.
Remember every day is a gift, accept
it with open arms, and strive in life.
Don't let living become a burden to
yourself and others. Only you can
prevent physical deterioration, which
may turn manifest into emotional
and mental deterioration.
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.

Get Your Weekly Dose of

Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

S Get a DAILY Dose at!

Sww.Feeling Fit. C Page 17

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013

Five steps to glowing summer skin


Summer is here. Is your skin
If you are like most people, your
skin has been hiding behind long
sleeves and pants and needs a little
TLC before you bare it. Follow the
five tips below, and you'll have great
summer skin in no time.
Step 1: Exfoliate. Did you ever
wonder what happens to all of the
skins cells that your body sheds?
They remain right on top of your
skin, making it look dull and dry. In
order to get rid of those old cells,
you have to exfoliate.
Use a facial exfoliator for your
face, and a body exfoliator for your
body. Exfoliate at least once a week
for soft, smooth skin.
Step 2: Use lotion. If you've been
using a heavier lotion in the winter,
now's the time to switch to a lighter
lotion. Try something fast absorb-
ing and make sure you rub it on
immediately after getting out of the
shower to seal the moisture in.
Step 3: Pay attention to your
hands and feet. If you live up north,

your hands and feet have been hid-
den in gloves and boots all winter
long, and they are most likely rough
and dry.
Schedule a manicure/pedicure,
and have all of the calluses sloughed
off and your nails buffed and pol-
ished. A good pedicure will leave
both hands and feet smooth and
ready for summer.
Step 4: Stock up on the sunscreen.
Sun not only makes your skin
wrinkly and dry, it increases the like-
lihood of skin cancer. If you have old
sunscreen from last summer, toss it
and buy new. Use at least a teaspoon
for your face, and a shot glass full
for your body. Reapply whenever
you get wet or every two hours -
whichever comes first.
Step 5: Give us a call and schedule
a massage appointment. Massage
aids your circulatory system which
in turn helps to remove toxins from
your body including your skin.
Call us at 941-637-2450.

William "Oscar" Gamble is a
physical therapist and director of the
Rehab & Wellness Center of Charlotte
Regional Medical Center

44850E IC LApII

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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Skype therapy? It's working for veterans


Ruben Moreno Garcia, who served
three combat tours in Iraq, now
lives with his family in this Imperial
Valley community and works as a
mechanic in Yuma, Ariz.
Kathryn Williams, a clinical psy-
chologist for the Department of
Veterans Affairs, has an office in the
San Diego neighborhood of La Jolla,
more than a hundred miles away.
Williams and Moreno Garcia meet
once a week for an hour or so to
discuss his progress in coping with
post-traumatic stress disorder, the
condition common to U.S. military
personnel who served in Iraq and
Their sessions are over the
Internet, using a firewall-protected
connection and a different password
for each session.
"Being in your own living room
for sessions, that's comfortable,"
said Moreno Garcia, 31, who studied
computers before enlisting in the
Williams concedes she was some-
what suspect of the therapy-by-
Internet method.
"I've been doing therapy face-to-
face for 10 years, so I was skeptical,"
Williams said. "But after one or
two sessions, you forget about the
Dr. Nilesh Shah, director of tele-
medicine for the VA San Diego, is
blunt about his assessment of the
method, particularly in helping the
growing number of VA patients that
need long-term management for
conditions such as PTSD, diabetes or
"It's the future," he said.
In the past nine months, 240 veter-
ans served by the VA San Diego have
had nearly 900 therapy sessions for
PTSD using videoconferencing.
In most cases, the patient came
to a VA clinic where the technology
was already in place to meet with a
therapist located elsewhere. For a
few patients, such as Moreno Garcia,
sessions were done in their homes
using Cisco Jabber or Skype.
The veterans are spread through-
out California. The program is being
extended to veterans in Nevada,
Oregon and Alaska.
Initial studies about the effec-
tiveness of the videoconferencing
approach have been positive,
according to Steven Thorp, a clinical

psychologist for the VA San Diego.
He was the lead researcher in a
recent study of 207 veterans enrolled
in a 12-week course of PTSD therapy.
Veterans receiving the traditional
approach to therapy patient
and therapist in the same room -
showed progress more quickly in
dealing with hyper-vigilance, mood
swings and other aspects of PTSD.
But in the longer-term, video-
conferencing patients progressed
at a rate such that at the end of the
12 weeks, there was no difference
between the two groups, according
to the study published last year in
Psychological Services, a journal
of the American Psychological
"The face-to-face method is never
going away it's been around a
long time," Thorp said. "But this is
only going to get bigger."
There are occasional technical
problems in using the Internet for
live transmission: pixelation, chop-
piness and freezing. In one case, a
therapist did not notice for three
sessions that the patient was in a
wheelchair, according to the study.
A decrease in empathy is also a
possibility. "Physical contact, like

shaking hands and handing tissues
to a sobbing client, is not possible"
with videoconferencing, the study
Still, the approach is seen as a
boon for veterans who do not live
near aVA hospital or clinic. There is
aVA clinic in El Centro, but Moreno
Garcia, who makes a 100-mile round
trip each day to his job as a mechan-
ic with the Border Patrol in Yuma,
decided that making appointments
was dicey.
Born in Mexicali, Mexico, Moreno
Garcia spent six years on active
duty in the Army, during which he
became a U.S. citizen.
Assigned to an engineer company,
Moreno Garcia spent much of his
time in Iraq "outside the wire,"
responding to situations where
U.S. vehicles had been attacked by
roadside bombs. "They couldn't get
anyone out until I arrived," he said.
Promoted to sergeant, he lost a
stripe when he punched a superior
who Moreno Garcia said was disre-
specting his comrades. His marriage
fell apart and he began to drink. Two
of his high school friends were killed
in Iraq.
Tears came to Thelma Moreno's

eyes when she remembered how
her son looked and acted when he
returned home three years ago.
"I had prayed to God and the
Virgin Mary to bring him back to
us," she said. "But he was so dif-
ferent, so unhappy. I would tell
him, 'Ruben, relax, you're not there
anymore, you're safe, here with the
Finally, she said, her son decided
to seek help.
For two years, Moreno Garcia
has been working with Williams,
although the two have never been in
the same room.
"You can go whole weeks, and
then something happens and your
brain is back in the war, with the
hyper-vigilance and fight-or-flight,"
Moreno Garcia said. "You need help
managing moods and feelings. That's
where Dr. Williams helps."
His mother is happy with the prog-
ress he's shown: being better able to
concentrate and maintain a positive
outlook on life. "We have our son
back," she said.
But she worries about other sol-
diers who are not yet receiving help.
"Any soldier who comes home from
war needs our support," she said.



Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 19

r SP PORG ROww~UnnwpPrS ntfelnftcmTeSnIuCCv.u -
7F. 71

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723.
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177.
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church, 507 West
Marion Ave.
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave.
St. Nathaniel's Episcopal Church,
4200 S. Biscayne Drive, North Port.
Congregational Church,
1201 Aqui Esta Dr., Punta Gorda.
Riverside Behavioral Center,
733 Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda.
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S. Biscayne Dr.,
North Port.

Arcadia, 863-444-0763
Englewood, 941-270-7662,
941-475-1832, 941-697-4910,
North Port, 941-429-8622,
Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470,
941-286-0584, 941-276-4307,
941-624-4448 or 941-255-5855.
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8771.
Arcadia, 863-993-976.
Englewood, 941-474-8600.

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Brain Injury Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-697-3055.

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575.
Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266
Englewood, 941-214-8488.

Caregivers Support
Charlotte Harbor, 941-266-4854.
Arcadia, 863-494-5965.
Punta Gorda, 941-505-1403.

Celebrate Recovery
Port Charlotte, 941-629-0999.
Port Charlotte, 941-625-7435.

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Children of Aging Parents
Port Charlotte, 941-766-7991.

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.


Co-:dependents AoiI inouS
\eiiice. '41 -488-802

CO(P) Educaticion iand Sppoit
Englexood. 9-41 75-1 -371

Depiess:ion Supp:i t
Poit C hallot te. '141-i6 ')- 'i33
Challotte Hai o ,. 9-141-1313;-1450
Deep Cieek. ''41 -i2'-- 2':;33

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Poi t C i-iIlotte. ', 41-4 25-1303'.

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Mulldock. '-41 -l- ;13- 1450I

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Milldock, i.13-1450

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Poi t C Ii lottrre. ''41 -"- 330'

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Sll dock. 1- lil 3-1450

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:Page 20

The Sun /Surndav .Iulvy 14 20l?

TheW &u NOTSunaJly1,213feigftcmww-unwsaesn ae2

First aid & CPR classes held
FeverWise, Inc has announced the
kickoff of its summer educational
and advocacy fundraiser. Every
Wednesday and Friday through
Aug. 2, American Heart Association
CPR classes will be held throughout
Charlotte County for $40 per person.
Classes are scheduled for:
*July 19, 5-9 p.m. at the El Jobean
Community League, 14344 Jamison
Way, Port Charlotte.
*July 20, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at Breakers
Anointing International Ministries,
12731 So. Tamiami Trail, North Port.
*July 24, 4 p.m.-8 p.m. at Iglesia
Ebenezer Pentecostal Church, 1057
Collingswood Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Classes offered are heartsaver
adult, child & infant and basic life
support for healthcare providers.
First aid classes are currently being
scheduled and are $20 per person.
For more information or to regis-
ter for a class, visit www.FeverWise.
org or contact Michelle Van Vranken
at 941-258-6788.
All classes are taught by an
American Heart Association
Certified Instructor. Successful
completion of CPR and first aid
classes include a 2-year AHA certifi-
cation card.
FeverWise is nonprofit, nonparti-
san organization that helps people
improve the quality of their lives
and saves medical costs through
information, advocacy and service.

Kuma earns recertification
Pediatrician Dr. Ebenezer Kuma,
MBA, MPH, FAAP, has passed his
recertification exams in pediatrics
offered by the American Board of
Pediatrics on June 6. Kuma's practice
is located at 3406 Tamiami Trail,
Unit 2, Port Charlotte. For more
information, call 941-625-4919.

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
The centers are open from 10
a.m.-1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A dona-
tion 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

Difficulty Eating?
Sore Gums?
Wobbly or Loose?
Messy Adhesives?

Denture Stabilization
Affordable! Complimentary
Initial Consultation!
Are you concerned about zinc content
in your denture adhesives?
For more information on zinc and your
denture adhesives visit www.ada.ora


West, 941-373-5080); Christian City
of Florida, 6433 Gasparilla Pines
Blvd., Grove City, 941-373-5080;
and 2295 Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
For menus or more informa-
tion, visit www.friendshipcenters.
org Home-delivered meals are
also available by calling the Elder
Helpline at 866-413-5337.

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 volun-
teer 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



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

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
information, 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
blindness 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 941-460-9993.

Arthritis support group
A new arthritis support group
meets at Harbour Terrace at South
Port Square, 23013 Westchester
Blvd., Port Charlotte. For informa-
tion or meeting dates and times,
contact Beth Hague at 941-625-1220,
ext. 350.
The Dubin Alzheimer's Resource
Center has added a new support
group to its network. The first meet-
ing is in Punta Gorda at The Palms
of Punta Gorda, 2295 Shreve St., on
June 13. The group will meet at 2
p.m. the second Thursday of each
The Alzheimer's support group
meetings include an opportunity

for caregivers to meet others who
are facing similar challenges, and
to learn more about Alzheimer's
disease and effective coping strate-
gies. Information about memory
impairment, caregiving issues and
community resources is also avail-
able at the meetings.
Caregivers of loved ones with
other illnesses are also welcome to
To learn more about participat-
ing in this group or other services
offered for caregivers, please contact
the Dubin Alzheimer's Resource
Center at 239-437-3007.
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center, a United Way
agency, provides information, sup-
port, and education for individuals
with Alzheimer's disease or related
memory impairment and their
caregivers in Lee and Charlotte
Counties. The Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center is located at 12468
Brantley Commons Court, Fort

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 volun-
teer application at the Front Desk.

Prostate cancer support
The American Cancer Society's
Man to Man program helps men and
their families cope with prostate
cancer. Man to Man provides a
comfortable setting among peers for
discussion, education and support
through the recovery process.
It is a forum for men to learn
about prostate cancer diagnosis
and treatment options as well
as coping and everyday living
NEWS 122

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

- through interactive presentations
and materials. Specialists in various
fields related to prostate cancer
share information on medical topics
and quality of life issues.
The Charlotte County Man to Man
group meets at 1:15-3 p.m. on the
third Friday of the month, October
to April except for December (six
meetings). The meeting location is
at Fawcett Memorial Hospital's H2U
facility located in the Promenades
Mall. It is easiest to enter the mall
via the Winn Dixie entrance on
Harbor Boulevard.

Arthritis support group
A new arthritis support group
meets at Harbour Terrace at South
Port Square, 23013 Westchester
Blvd., Port Charlotte. For informa-
tion or meeting dates and times,
contact Beth Hague at 941-625-
1220, ext. 350.

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, con-
tact Marc at 941-240-8989 or marc-
*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
information, call 941-637-9575.

Weight loss support
Two local chapters of Taking
off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS)
have scheduled ongoing weekly
In Englewood, the group
meets Thursdays at Englewood
Community Hospital, Building
C, 700 Medical Blvd., Englewood.
Weigh-in is at 8:30 a.m., and the
meeting takes place from 9-10 a.m.
The North Port group meets
Tuesday at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 4285 Wesley
Lane, North Port. Weigh-in starts at

7:45 a.m. and the meeting runs from
8:30-9:30 a.m. Call 941-426-8268.
North Port TOPS will also host an
open house at 8:30 a.m. Jan. 29 at
the church. Visit for ad-
ditional chapters.

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated
support groups are for family
members, caregivers, and others
interested in learning more about
Alzheimer's disease. Meetings are
open to everyone 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 meeting; call in advance for
reservations. Contact Erin Killian at
*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 941-624-4448.
*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,
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.

Health & Wellness Crossword

1 Sweet stuff that
contributes to the
obesity problem
4 Mint family member
8 Menu phrase
10 Beneficial bacteria
11 Howdy!
12 Semiannual, for short
14 Employing
16 Additional
17 Determines the
19 Distance
for short
21 Dark fruits
25 Over the
27 Healthy green
29 Excessive
consumption of it
may play a role in
insulin resistance
and obesity
32 Cooking method
(2 words)
33 Asparagus piece

1 Body infection
2 Small round particle
of a substance
3 Dried grapes
4 Cereal grain
5 Goes beyond
6 In that location
7 Anti-_ eg,
and tocopherols
9 Advance
13 And so on: Abbr.
15 Eat too much
17 Milliliter abbr.
18 Basics
20 Acid produced when
the body breaks
down fat, instead
of sugar, for
21 Cooked, in a way
22 Bluegrass state
23 Starchy grains
24 Cry for help
26 Orchard fruit
28 Are situated
30 Cook, Rachel
31 Supposing that


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:Page 22

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

New online tool reveals what hospitals charge


Figuring out how much hospitals
charge for various procedures just
got a lot easier. NerdWallet, a site that
specializes in personal finance and
price-comparison tools, recently cre-
ated a "How Much Hospitals Charge"
tool (
hospitals) that lets consumers see
the price of the 100 most common
inpatient services at more than 3,200
hospitals across the country.
"Consumers never had this in-
formation before," said Christina
LaMontagne, vice president of health
for NerdWallet. "You went to the
hospital with a blindfold on."
NerdWallet's data are based on a
study by the Centers for Medicare
and Medicaid Services (CMS). The
tool not only shows what hospitals
charge but also the average amount
the government's Medicare program



gallbladder cleansing helps break up
gallstones and stimulates the gall-
bladder to release them in the stool.
People who try gallbladder cleans-
ing may see what looks like gallstones
in their stool the next day. But what
they're really seeing is globs of oil,
juice and other materials. None of
these cleansing treatments have been
shown to be effective for gallstones.



are the most effective for the heal-
ing and maintenance of symptoms.
Prilosec has an over-the-counter
option but it's not time-released
and therefore not as effective as the
prescription strength. Most of these
medications should not be taken



can be used in homemade gra-
nola, and they work well for those

pays those hospitals for each of
the 100 procedures. LaMontagne
said that there are several ways
that people can benefit from this
People who are uninsured or un-
derinsured might benefit most from
being able to find out which nearby
hospital charges the least for a
procedure they need and will have to
pay for out of pocket. They also can
use the price data to negotiate lower
charges for services they receive.
For each procedure, the tool shows
the number of patient cases at all of
the hospitals. So if you're concerned
that the procedure you need has only
been performed a few times at the
lowest-priced hospital in your area,
you still can go into a pricier facility
armed with rate information that you
can use to get that hospital to lower
its price.
The information about what
Medicare pays for services also can

Gallbladder cleansing is not with-
out risk. For some people, it may
cause nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and
abdominal pain. In addition, some
components of the herbal mixtures
used in a gallbladder cleanse may
present their own health hazards.
Prescription medications that
dissolve gallstones may be an option
for some people. They can only be
used in specific situations, though.
The stones must be made up of
mostly cholesterol, and they have to
be small. Even if they are the right
type of stone, it can take months

with Plavix, an antiplatelet agent
for the prevention of heart attack or
stroke. PPIs may interfere with the
effect of Plavix. If you take Plavix and
are on a reflux medicine, check with
your doctor or pharmacist to be sure
it's safe. If you want to avoid taking
prescription medication for acid
reflux or if you've tried it and your
reflux is still a problem you might
consider the following treatments:
1. Surgery can tighten the junction

keeping a raw food diet. The whole
buckwheat kernel can be used as a
substitute for cracked wheat or cous-
cous (for instance, in a buckwheat
And toasted buckwheat groats,
generally known as kasha, can be

* Flexible Eating Plan
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be a powerful bargaining tool. To
learn how to negotiate a lower price,
see Bargain With Hospitals to Slash
with-hospitals-to- slash-big-bills.html
Those who have health insur-
ance policies with high deductibles
or co-insurance, which requires
policyholders to pay a percentage
of their bills, also can use the price
information to find the most afford-
able hospital. The lower the cost of
a procedure, the less they, too, will
have to pay.
Remember, however, that the rates
listed on the NerdWallet tool are
what hospitals charge on average.
Your insurer likely has negotiated
prices with network providers that
might be lower than the average
rate a hospital charges. But it's still
worthwhile to comparison shop and
use the NerdWallet rate information
to negotiate the best price.

or years for gallstones to dissolve
completely with medication. For the
medication to be effective long-term,
your gallbladder must be functioning
correctly. If not, stones are less likely
to respond to dissolving medications
and new stones are more likely to
As long as you don't have an under-
lying medical condition that makes
surgery dangerous, removing the gall-
bladder usually is the best treatment
for gallstones. Gallbladder removal
- a procedure known as cholecys-
tectomy can often be performed

of the stomach and the esophagus.
2. Lifestyle modification, primar-
ily weight loss, can have dramatic
results. But even if you don't have a
lot of weight to lose, eating smaller
meals and going to sleep with an
empty stomach can help.
3. Elevating the head of the bed a
few inches with wooden blocks can
make a difference. Let gravity help
I hope you now have a good idea of

used as a breakfast cereal or pilaf.
It also works well added to soups,
casseroles and stuffings.
Not all soba noodles are created
equal. Many packaged varieties also
contain wheat flour, so be sure to
read the ingredients on the label.



five to 10 years, though it may take
longer for adults, because they already
have good alternatives that last 10 to
15 years.
In the meantime, Simari said he
expects the research to spin off
related technologies, such as printing
heart patches and blood vessels. The
printing of tendons, ligaments and
cartilage could come even sooner, he
Dr. Dennis Wigle, 46, is a tho-
racic surgeon who oversees a massive
library of genomic data, cells, tissue,
blood and other specimens in what
Mayo calls its Regenerative Medicine
While replacing diseased organs


using a minimally invasive, or laparo-
scopic, technique. Many people who
have laparoscopic cholecystectomy
go home the same day.
Side effects from gallbladder
removal usually are minor. The most
common problem after surgery is
mild diarrhea. It may last for several
days to several weeks, but it usually
goes away without treatment.
Discuss the treatment options for
gallstones with your doctor. Together
you can review the choices available
to you and decide on the best one for
your situation.

what acid reflux is, how it develops
and the possible treatment and life-
style options that can help alleviate
its uncomfortable symptoms. This
information may help prevent po-
tential complications that can result
from untreated, long-term exposure
of the esophagus to acid. If you have
frequent symptoms especially
a red-flag symptom it might be
worthwhile to see a gastroenterolo-
gist near you.

Look for 100 percent buckwheat and
a gluten-free or allergy label if you
follow a gluten-free diet.
Like grains, there are options to
buy whole buckwheat and white
buckwheat. Choose the whole vari-
ety, as it contains more nutrients.

via transplantation remains the only
option in many cases now, Wigle said,
nearly everyone believes that the
future lies in regenerative and indi-
vidualized medicine, and the Biotrust
is a critical component.
"We can decellularize a lung to use
as a matrix and recellularize it. No one
has actually done it in a human yet,
but we've seen in mice and rats what's
coming down the line," Wigle said.
"We're at the science-fiction stage, but
we're getting to where it's almost an
engineering problem."
The new directions for medicine
are so complex, Wigle said, that they
require cross-collaboration of physi-
cians, research scientists, engineers,
mathematicians, data analysts, and
so on.
He added: "One person sitting at
a desk with a big notepad in front of
them can't do this anymore."


Voted Charlotte County's Best Endocrinologist,
Dr. John Janick Offers One Of 2012's Charlotte's
Best Weight Loss Programs, Map Wellness Center

* The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 23

:Page 24 The Sun I5urC1C~v .IuIv -1

Founder Dr. Christiano Caldeira
talks about how the new FACT
Surgery team will benefit patients
at Peace River Heart Institute.


0: What is FACT Surgery?
OR. CALDEIRA: In 2006, I started Florida Advanced Cardiothoracic (FACT) Surgery, a Tampa-based practice rl ,- r I -1 ,. I, l,-,: I-, I- -uIl i, tI ri,, -i,, -, ir
return to full, active lifestyles. As we expand to include the Peace River Heart Institute specialists, all patie, r- i ,i .- '- i1 -,..- ril l. I-, -t t.1-

Q: What can your program do for high-risk patients that others can't?
DR. CALDEIRA: We have extensive expertise with the Ventricular Assist Device (VAD) that acts as an artifici-Il -)--rir Tini. -1//. .\, r., r.. n- rr I r-,ir ir, \i rl
end-stage heart failure who have no other alternatives. It can literally mean the difference between life -, I. -irl, t. .. i... i- r-I1,,ir-

0: What are some of the services that will be new to Peace River Heart Institute?
DR. CALDEIRA: We do a great deal of minimally invasive procedures, including valve replacement and repair, Tn.- .. -Irl-r-l.-h I r:--, ,ari,-r- n- ,,r Il
smaller incisions, less pain and quicker recoveries.

0: How does technology affect cardiothoracic surgery?
OR. CALDEIRA: My field and practice change with every new technology Most of what I do now didn't exist i i r -I t- ,. -I. .- I ,,. .,
what a human can do, only better. Technology means using the latest equipment and medications to sap- hi\ -. ri, r ... .i,. t,, r .- -. n I ~rli. .jir rl, I-

For more information, visit

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:Page 24

The Sun /Surndav .Iulvy 1 201i'


Fashion movement s

change global clothing

UsT h

'ee ks


Lorna Belden looks at a shirt made by manufacturer, Cut Loose, which is located in San Francisco. Belden makes a special effort not to buy
clothing produced in China. She is shopping at The Cotton Club, a clothing store located in midtown, Sacramento, Calif., June 25.


Fatal fashion. That's the derogatory
new label dangling over the U.S. cloth-
ing industry following a deadly fire and
a building collapse that killed more
than 1,200 garment factory workers in
Bangladesh in recent months.
The tragedies in November and April
ripped open the unseemly side of the
global clothing supply chain, where
hundreds of American brands and com-
panies, from H&M to Tommy Hilfiger,
from Disney to Wal-Mart, use overseas
factories in countries with woeful work-
ing conditions.
But now, in the wake of the tragedies,
a new movement is being stitched
together to change the way our
T-shirts, tops and trousers are made
and labeled.
Global sellers such as Wal-Mart are
signing on with groups like LaborVoices

that promise to get more candid
assessments of factory conditions.
Bangladesh's government is being
prodded by the United States and
others to beef up worker safety. U.S.
clothing companies are working on a
new labeling system that will track a
garment's manufacturing history.
And many consumers are starting to
take a closer look at where their cloth-
ing comes from.
"I don't ever buy anything that says
'Made in China: It doesn't work for me,"
said Lorna Belden, browsing the racks
on a recent weekday at the Cotton Club
store in midtown Sacramento.
Wearing a green L.L. Bean top made
in Peru and a summery scarf from India,
the retired dietitian from California said
it's often impossible to find non-China
labels in large stores.
As much as possible, Belden said,
she prefers to buy apparel made in
the United States, Vietnam or South

America. "That's what the consumer
wants: transparency and traceability,"
said Teresa Nersesyan, an Orange
County-based global clothing
consultant who's done more than
600 garment factory inspections in
Bangladesh, Cambodia, Vietnam,
Guatemala and other countries."People
want to know the story behind the
garment: They want to know it was
made in a socially responsible way and
that the environment wasn't polluted
as a result:'
But retailers say they often have
trouble finding clothes from brands
they can trust or at prices customers
will pay.
When Cotton Club owner Deborah
Jackson started in business 22 years
ago, she bought only organic cotton,
made-in-U.S.A. labels, but found the
choices increasingly limited and pricier,


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How to be as refined as the wines at a wine tasting


Not to put too fine a point on
it or encourage excess but
by far the best way to learn
about wine is to drink it. And to
drink a lot of it.
But not all at one sitting, of
course. On the other hand, you
can sample a good bit of it at
one "standing,"especially if
you're willing and able to spit as
you go.
Many cities have several
public tasting every year, and
some retail outlets seem to
have ramped up the number of

sampling tables, especially on
Friday and Saturdays, when a
savvy consumer basically could
use these stops for their happy-
hour imbibing before going out
to dinner.
So here's a not-to-do-list for
public tasting, especially the
big ones:
Don't wear too much
perfume or cologne and
preferably not any. Others will
want to sniff the wines, and
every glass will smell the same if
there's fragrance in the air.
Don't hit on the person
pouring the wine. They're work-
ing, and they're more interested

in selling you their wine(s) than
in getting your phone number.
Don't hesitate to spit (prefer-
ably into the bucket). The intent
should be to sample a little bit
of a lot of wines, not a lot of a
few wines. With that in mind:
Be satisfied with however
much is poured. It's also much
more interesting and often
more enlightening to sniff a
wine when there's only a small
amount in the glass. And don't
be afraid to stick your schnozz
deep into the glass to check out
the aroma.
*That said, don't strive to
come up with descriptors. Even

if you think you're getting pencil
shavings on the nose or kaffir
lime on the palate, that's a parlor
game. What's more important
is the texture, the balance, the
focus and most of all, the
tastiness of the wine.
Don't have your glass
attached to something around
your neck. Even George Clooney
and Anne Hathaway would look
dorky wearing one of those
"necklaces." Plus residue inevi-
tably will slosh onto your shirt.
(We klutzes try to remember to
wear a red shirt to tastings)


Taking a break from emails, social media makes vacation memories even sweeter


In the last five years, I can't
remember a single day during
which I didn't check my email or
social media.
That's more than 1,800 consecu-
tive days of checking in to see what
the world according to Twitter,
Facebook and my inbox are up to.
You can see why the idea of
giving it all up for seven days
straight for a recent vacation to
Florida with my 6-year-old son

was downright terrifying.
Like most of us, I get a great
deal of personal and professional
enjoyment out of being virtually
connected to friends, acquain-
tances, news sources and thought-
ful people who also appreciate the
value of participating in this sharing
But even the most plugged-in of
us sees the value in taking a break
In the weeks leading up to my trip,
when I was more anxious than I'd
like to admit just thinking about
taking a social media sabbatical,

tech writer and past South by
Southwest keynote speaker
BaratundeThurston published
an article in Fast Company about
his 25-day digital detox over the
holidays last year.
"I considered fleeing to a remote
island for a few weeks, but I realized
I wasn't craving physical escape" he
wrote."I didn't actually want to be
alone. I just wanted to be mentally
free of obligations, most of which
asserted themselves in some digital
My pre-unplugging anxiety was

proof of just how addicted I'd be-
come to the constant connectivity
thatThurston and so many millions
of us struggle with, but it turned
out that the pre-vacation fear of
missing out turned out to be far
worse than the actual experience.
The first day of the unplug
plunge was the hardest. I was
steaming mad about getting
lost en route from Orlando to my
friend's house in Ormond Beach
and couldn't vent my frustrations
on Twitter. That night, I dreamed

A weekly section of the Sun i Vol.3 No. 28 July 14,2013

PHOTO PROVIDED The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

No. 0707



BONUS FEATURES By Joel Fagliano / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Hall-of-
6 Cry like a baby
10 Evolve
15 Zodiac animal
19 Combined
20 Spanish skating
21 Long rides?
23 Suddenly smiled
I 1 1
24 "This might get
25 Like a mischief-
26 ---
27 Polite denial
29 Sgt. Friday's force
30 Philosopher Hannah
32 It may purr or roar
35 "Zip it!"
39 Archaic verb suffix
40 Prefix with byte
42 Pass
44 ---
45 Front part of a
47 Prankster
50 ---
52 Spell caster
53 N.Y.C. tourist
54 Sign of pressure?
56 Get (fight)
57 Battle of the
58 Best

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

60 ---
61 Sun spot?
63 An extremity
64 judicata
(decided case)
66 Tick off
68 Grab, with "onto"
69 Extremity
70 Infomercial line ..
with a hint to 10
answers in this
75 Where the
Confederate flag
was first flown:
77 Cereal box title
78 It's a lock
79 It's uplifting
80 Sequel title starter
81 Synthetic fiber
83 Provide with
cornrows, e.g.
86 Lines on a staff
90 Belted out
92 15-Across, in
93 "Love the Way You
Lie" rapper
95 Snack item that's
round on both
96 Former Chevy
97 -
99 ---
100 What the hyphen in
an emoticon often
101 Nonstandard: Abbr.
103 John Belushi
105 Miner's aid
107 Gold units: Abbr.

108 Minimalist's
110 Dean Martin
113 Asian wild ass
115 Miner's aid
117 Baby
119 Pitching awards
121 Spirited?
126 Mythical con man
127 Neighbor of
128 Will-o'-the-wisp
129 God wounded by
Diomedes in the
130 Glove material
131 It's not good when
it's outstanding
132 Exiled character in
"King Lear"
133 Recharge, say
134 ---

1 President who was
not elected
2 Oscar feature subject
since 2001
3 Snowbird's vehicle,
4 Toughen
5 Preacher's
6 It's known for its big
7 Repeat word for word
8 Words of faux
9 I .1 Friday" co-
10 Bauxite, e.g.
11 Highway caution

12 Something punched
into an A.T.M.:
13 Hotel amenity
14 1 I ,I ..I and others
15 Chowderhead
16 What's not yet due?
17 McGarry, chief
of staff on "The
West Wing"
18 The U.S. banned it
in 1968
22 Second or tenth, in a
28 Gray
31 Numerical prefix
33 Oldest desert in the
34 Environmental
extremists' acts
36 The "you" of
"Here's to you!"
37 Cheer for
38 Used a keyhole, in a
39 Neighbor of
Dagwood, in the
41 What the winged
woman is holding
in the Emmy
43 Blog nuisances
46 World's smallest
island nation
48 Fastener with two
49 Equivalence
51 Treat like a
55 Transform
59 Retailer that sells
grasshoppers as
62 ---

65 College near
67 "Go on ... "
70 Gymnasium
71 Cool
72 Question to a poker
73 Adjust, as a satellite
74 Tease
75 Go after

76 Where the Code of
Hammurabi is
82 What's up?
84 How some N.F.L.
games are resolved
85 Many an action
movie villain
87 Entered violently
88 U.S.S. Ward, e.g.
89 They're not on your
91 Headlines, as a band

94 Cussed
98 One who doesn't
give tough love,
102 Legend
104 Siouan speaker
106 White rapper with
two #1 hits
109 --
111 Sunny?
112 ---
114 Twinkle

116 Stick on the range?
118 Barely manages,
with "out"
120 Old German duchy
121 Digs
122 Parrot
123 Take the wrong
124 Important no. for
car buyers
125 What this puzzle
may make you say


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:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 FLAIR Page 3

Women more

likely to be ripped

off on auto repairs

Women are more likely than men to be
taken for a ride, so to speak, when calling
around for car repairs.
A new study out of Northwestern
University found auto shops quoted
higher prices to women who appeared
uninformed about work needed to be
done. But women were also more suc-
cessful in negotiating the price down.
Researchers Meghan Busse and
Florian Zettelmeyer at Northwestern's
Kellogg School of Management ran
field experiments to gauge the dif-
ferences in treatment between men
and women. Both sexes made calls to
repair shops, appearing to be either
well-informed on the market price on a
radiator replacement for a 2003 Toyota
Camry; misinformed with a higher-than-
average price ($510 instead of $365); or
completely clueless about the expected
Men in the experiment were quoted
the same price whether they pretended
to know the average price or had no
informed expectation, but women who
appeared uninformed were consistently
told higher-than-average prices. Both
sexes were quoted higher-than-average
prices when they told repair shops they
thought the price was higher than the

actual market price.
"Our findings suggest that auto shops
may assume men know the market
price of a given repair, so they automati-
cally grant it," Busse said. "They may not
expect women to be knowledgeable in
this area, so the perception is they can
charge them more."
When haggling for a lower price,
though, 35 percent of the study's female
participants were able to get their
requested price, compared with just
25 percent of men.
To avoid repair shop deception, drivers
should do their own research online or
by phone to know exactly what a job
should cost, and compare the quoted
prices between locations. Busse also said
drivers should start each inquiry on firm
"Reveal that you know what you're
talking about that you know the car,
you know the repair and you know what
a sensible price is right off the bat,'
she said."And if you get a price above
that, ask for a discount."

Get $10 off $50 purchase coupon at Macy's when you make a $3 donation in stores to the
Reading Is Fundamental (RIF) program.
Make a"Be Book Smart"donation at the register to get the coupon. If you donate online, you
won't get the coupon.
Macy's"Be Book Smart" program, in its 10th year, aims to provide a million free books to children
in need and will give 100 percent of your $3 donation the nonprofit children's literacy organization.
In 2012, RIF distributed 15 million books to kids in 50 states, according to The organiza-
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Sun Sentinel

IRS emails tips to save money on taxes

The Internal Revenue Service in
July began a new summer program
to email tax savings tips three times
a week, said Michael Dobzinski, a
spokesman for the federal agency.
The emails include advice on home
offices, starting a new business,
traveling for charity work as well as
tips for newlyweds, parents with kids
in college and safeguarding records.
The emails also include links to
videos and podcasts.
To sign up, go to, click

on "News & Events," select "e-News
Subscriptions"from the bottom of
the left navigation column and click
on Subscribe to IRS Tax Tips.


I N NE 0 CH 0 L M 0 US IN E S


o The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 3


~Page4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


The key to a good collection

Look what I found!

he keys to the kingdom may be
out of each. But finding a key to a
suite at the Waldorf, or to a Cadil-
lac coupe from the 1930s is not out of
the question. They are great collect-
ibles, small in size, and often beautiful
to behold.
Keys have been around for some
6,000 years. Early designs in ancient
Egypt looked like toothbrushes made
of wood. Later, the Romans turned to
materials like iron and bronze, and
invented the skeleton key with its
single metal "tooth,"a design that's
been around for at least 2,000 years,
and is still used in some older locks
today. Most skeleton keys do not have
great value, but collectors sometimes
combine them with old silverware to
create wind chimes that are as interest-
ing as any you'd find in a gift shop.
Vintage hotel keys usually have a
brass or leather tag with the hotel
logo or a message that reads, "If found
please deposit in any mail box." Some
collectors search for keys from hotels

colnnec ted to pI)blic higLies 01 wi teI 01o
famous Climinals. In Las Vegas, Bugsy
Siegel's Flamingo would certainly
qualify. In New York, General Douglas
MacArthur had a suite at the Waldorf
Towers. The writers Mark Twain and
O. Henry once lived at the Chelsea.
Car enthusiasts can amass large col-
lections of beautiful keys from the earli-
est car companies to the more modern.
Often sought after are the fancier keys
for top-of-the-line automobiles. Key
rings from aftermarket companies add
beauty to any display. Also collectible
are keys for wheel locks, continental
kits and tool and picnic kits mounted
on the outside in early autos.
Phonograph collectors look for Victor
Victrola keys like the one shown in this
article's photo. The phonograph inven-
tor Thomas Edison also designed keys
with initials and special features like
dolphins. The Victor keys, nickel plated
or gold plated, go for between $20 and
$60. I find them in boxes of assorted
keys for as little as $1. A great buy.

01 1ginal alaim boIes Iflom l
the Victoi Talking Machine
Buildings in Camden, N.J.,
sell for thousands. These
have the Nipper dog logo
molded in the cover. Original
keys for these boxes sell for $50. At one
time I had a dozen of these boxes and
only one key. I ended up buying, selling
and reproducing those keys.
Some collectors specialize in a
specific lock manufacturer, or type of
metal, or winding keys for clocks. From
the Victorian era, you'll find big gate
keys and padlock and door keys made
in both iron and brass. Harder to find
and identify are Victorian jewelry box
keys. These are usually quite small.
Some of the more ornate keys you'll
come across are for sewing machine
For more information, try the
American Lock Collectors or West Coast
Lock Collectors clubs. It's a great hobby
and does not require a lot of space to
store your treasures.


Antique keys come in all shapes and sizes, and
can be a real bargain for collectors.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at and
tell him what city you're in.

New looks from old Hollywood


London-based acces-
sories designer extraor-
dinaire Charlotte Dellal
has opened her first L.A.
Charlotte Olympia store,
a glamorous, Art Deco-
feeling boutique at the
top of Rodeo Drive in
Beverly Hills.
The decor is an ode to
Old Hollywood glamour
from the moment you
step inside the door,
where Dellal (who has the
curves and finger-wave
hairstyle of a 1940s starlet
herself) has her own pink
marble Hollywood Walk
of Fame star set into the
floor, with "Charlotte
Olympia" etched inside.
"It was meant to feel

super-feminine with
the boudoir mirrors,
and the brass fixtures
create a retro feel," said
Dellal, who launched
her whimsical line in
2006. "It's celebrating
Los Angeles from an
outsider's point of view.
I guess it's not all about
Hollywood and film, but
I'm a nostalgic person,
and I have always loved
Old Hollywood."
Dellal's new
Hollywoodland collec-
tion takes center stage
in the store, with Mae
West T-straps, Girls
on Film pumps with
plastic film-reel ankle
straps, Popcorn bags,
film clapboard clutches
and other styles paying
homage to screen stars

of old.
Starlet flats come with
a jewel detail on the toe
featuring the image of
Louise Brooks or Bette
Davis. And the Fred and
Ginger sandals have
Perspex acrylic heels
that feature floating im-
ages of Fred Astaire and
Ginger Rogers dancing.
How did Dellal create
the cinematic effect?
"Hollywood magic," said
the designer, whose
philosophy is "dressing
from the feet up."
For the store open-
ing, Dellal visited Los
Angeles for the third
time, and the city still
left stars in her eyes. She
stayed at the Beverly
Hills Hotel (where else?)
and fantasized about

The "Leading Lady" platform
sandals are part of designer
Charlotte Dellal's"Hollywood-
bumping into Rita
Hayworth ("Gilda"is her
favorite film) coming out
of the Polo Lounge.
But rather than hitting
Hollywood's vintage
haunts, this time Dellal's
trip was dedicated to
making sure the finish-
ing touches were on
the boutique and to
treating her oldest son
to kid-friendly outings
to Universal Studios and
The boutique, her



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"The Walk of Fame" perspex
matchbox clutch is part of
designer Charlotte Dellal's
"Hollywoodland" collection
and are offered at her new
boutique, Charlotte Olympia,
in Los Angeles, Calif.

third and biggest so
far, also features such
Charlotte Olympia
classics as the Kitty
smoking slippers, the
Pandora clear plastic box
clutches with different
fabric pouch inserts, and
the iconic Dolly pumps
in a rainbow of colors,
with island-shaped
exterior platforms. She
also offers a To Dye For
collection of nine classic
shoe silhouettes in white
satin that can be dyed to
match dresses.
The Charlotte Olympia
collection ranges in
price from about $495 to

Don't let

thieves spoil

summer travel
Here are tips to
avoid identity thieves
this summer:
*Tear up and
discard used boarding
passes. Don't leave
the passes in the
plane or at a hotel.
They might contain
full names and per-
sonal information.
Don't announce
your travel plans on
social media. It's like
inviting crooks to rob
Never access your
bank accounts from
your laptop while on a
public WiFi location.
Use ATMs only if
they're in banks.
If you are taking an
extended trip, call the
credit reporting agen-
cies and freeze your
credit. That prevents
an identity thief from
taking out new credit
in your name.

Fake product reviews

may be pervasive


Consumers often turn
to the Internet to research
a product before buying.
Fake reviews are always a
concern, and the problem
may be bigger than previ-
ously thought.
There have long been
reports and rumors
of businesses posting
negative reviews of their
competitors' products
or companies that pay
or reward users to write
glowing reviews, a practice
known as cyber-shilling.
But new research shows
that loyal customers are
writing extremely negative
reviews about products
they never purchased.
Marketing professors
Duncan Simester of the
Massachusetts Institute
of Technology and Eric
Anderson of Northwestern
University did a study
based on reviews posted
on the website of a major
private-label apparel
The duo found that
about 5 percent of the
product reviews were writ-
ten by customers with no
record of actually buying
the item. Those reviews
were "significantly more
negative" than the others.
Those bogus reviews
have consequences,
Simester said. Low ratings

result in significantly less
demand for an item for at
least 12 months.
"We have some evi-
dence that these negative
reviews do drive purchas-
ing decisions and can
reduce sales;' he said.
Simester and Anderson
said they were also able
to replicate the effect
using book reviews on
It's unclear why
customers would post
negative reviews about
products they didn't buy.
Consumers might be
acting as self-appointed
brand managers that
see the reviews as a way
to give feedback to a
company about products,
regardless of whether they
bought them. Or they
might be seeking to raise
their online social status
by posting with great fre-
quency or detail, assuming
that doing so increases
their level of expertise, the
study said.
All told, very few cus-
tomers write reviews. For
the private-label apparel
brand, fewer than
2 percent of the com-
pany's customers wrote
reviews. People who write
reviews generally buy
more items, are more likely
to buy at a discount, are
more likely to return items,
and are more likely to buy
new or niche items.

S Visit Our
New Showroom! |


:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013


the exFerts

The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013 Page 5 FLAIR

Now is the time to hide

your Facebook secrets


For the past six months, a select group
of Facebook users have had a chance to
try out the site's hyped "Graph Search"
function. For those unfamiliar with it,
Facebook's Graph Search function is kind
of like a regular search function, only more
complicated. But the bottom line is that
it indexes everyone's public posts, likes,
photos, interests, etc. to make them as
easy as possible for everyone else from
friends to exes to cops to advertisers to
your boss to find.
Facebook opened Graph Search to a
limited audience earlier this year, but it's
rolling it out to everyone over the next
couple of weeks, starting this week. So if
you were waiting for the right time to go
through your privacy settings and hide the
embarrassing stuff before the whole world
sees it, you can stop waiting. The right time
is now.
Some have called Graph Search a priva-
cy nightmare, because it takes information
that was hard to find and makes it easy to
find. For instance, if you for some reason
hit"like"on the page of radical Islamic cleric
Anwar al-Awlaki three years ago, your
name and face might now pop up when
someone at the FBI gets the bright idea on
a slow day to search Facebook for"people
who like Anwar al-Awlaki."
If Graph Search is a privacy nightmare,
it's sort of like the kind in which you find

yourself out in public
with no clothes on. The bad news is that
what's seen can't be unseen. But the good
news is that it won't happen if you're al-
ready dressed. That is, Graph Search won't
take any information that you had set to
private (or"friends-only") and turn it public.
So if you don't want strangers to see your
profile's naughty parts, you can go to your
Facebook privacy settings right now and
cover them up.
There's an easy way and a hard way to
do this. The (relatively) easy way is to click
"limit past posts'which will turn all of
your old posts to "friends only"in a single
swoop. But if you want some things to stay
public, or to be visible to friends of friends,
you'll need to do it the hard way, which is
to click"Use Activity Log"and go through
all of your old posts one by one. Oh, and
you'll also want to double-check the pri-
vacy settings on your"About" page, which
controls who can see the basic information
on your profile.
Again, the basics are:
Go to your privacy settings and check
who can see your future posts and past
To hide individual posts or likes, click
"Use Activity Log"and scroll down through
your history, editing the privacy settings
for each one as you go.
To check who can see your profile
information, go to the About page on your
profile and click the "edit" button next to
each category.

New releases from

Jay-Z, Robert Randolph

Hey folks, sorry I
missed last week, as
I was in our nation's
Capital. My Boy Scout
troop visited some of the
Smithsonian Museums,
and the visit to Arling-
ton National Cemetery
is something they and
I will never forget. The
changing of the guard
is an awesome experi-
ence. Sailing the James
River, touring the Nuclear
Power Plant in Surry, Va.,
camping, hiking, cooking,
canoeing, fellowship ...
it was just one wonder-
ful trip, but now back to
Last week, there were
only a few releases, but
one big one I must let
you know about was by
Jay-Z called Magna Carta
Holy Grail.
Shawn Corey Carter
grew up in a housing
project and admitted to
selling drugs to make
money while a teen-
ager. While living in the
projects he earned the
nickname, Jazzy, which

he eventually changed
into Jay-Z. He has gone
on to become one of
America's most success-
ful hip-hop artists and
entrepreneurs. In 2008
he married Destiny's
Child vocalist Beyonce
Knowles, and they now
have one child.
The newest release is
his 12th solo CD, and his
first since 2009. If you do
not know who Jay-Z is by
now, you obviously are
not into music. I am not a
fan of the rap genre but
even I know him and his
music. His life truly is the
Cinderella story, rags to
There is a new release
this week by Robert
Randolph & the Family
Band called Lickety Split.
The and originated in
New Jersey and formed
in 2001 by Robert and
many of his brother,
cousins and friends.
Randolph plays a pedal
steel guitar and his music
is considered a mix of
American funk, rock


and soul. His style was
learned in church, and
is referred to as "sacred
steel:' Randolph states
that his influences were
Stevie Ray Vaughan,
Earth Wind & Fire and
Sly & the Family Stone. I
have in my own personal
collection his CD Live at
the Wetlands and it is a
marvelous release. I am
highly anticipating this
new release.
Other major releases
are from Sara Bareilles,
Christopher Cross, Matt
Nathanson, Sick Puppies,
Ace Hood and George
Duke. Independent
releases are from Philip H.
Anselmo (Pantera singer),
Ronald Isley and Pet Shop
Keep rockin, folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& Moreat3275-ATamiamiTrail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at

especially after cotton
prices soared in 2005.
"It's very hard to find
U.S.-made at a price that
people will pay," she said.
Jackson, who travels
to four or five garment
shows a year, has a global
lineup of natural-fiber
clothing: brands such
as Eucalyptus from
Guatemala, Flax from
Lithuania, Goddess Gear
from Colorado or Cut
Loose from San Francisco.
"You talk to vendors and
hope they're telling the
truth about their facto-
ries," the longtime busi-
ness owner said. "I want
to know that what I'm
buying was made under
the right circumstances."
Likewise, Jan Sweeney,
co-owner of Fleet Feet
Boutique, a women's store
in Sacramento, said that
in trying to be a "socially
conscious" retailer, it takes
time to find the right
products, particularly
those using recycled or
ecological materials.
Her 5-year-old clothing
boutique, an offshoot
of the larger Fleet Feet
running store chain, offers
handbags from Aspen,
Colo., Grass Valley and
Napa, and a number of
American-made clothing
"We want to feel good
about the products we
carry," she said. "But it
does mean that it may
not be as inexpensive as a
Wal-Mart piece:'
The factors that
contributed to the
Bangladesh disasters
are a combination of
global, economic and

fashion-frenzied forces.
As recession-clobbered
customers clamored
for ever-cheaper prices,
clothing manufacturers
started looking for places
to cut costs.
That led to Bangladesh,
where the average
garment factory worker's
salary is $38 a month.
China's average is $138.
The desire for "fast
fashion'" the trendy, low-
priced clothing seen in
major chains like Forever
21, H&M and Target,
also has played a part.
Consumers have become
accustomed to spending
very little on clothing,
particularly compared
with other household
budget categories.
"When you walk by
a huge display of $1.99
camisoles with thousands
of sizes in thousands of
different colors, you know
somebody got screwed
in that supply chain'" said
There's no way, she said,
that a clothing brand's
suppliers can grow the
cotton, then process,
dye, cut, sew and get
that T-shirt or tank top
shipped to market at such
drastically low prices.
Last week, two months
after the deadly building
collapse, President Barack
Obama announced that
Bangladesh was suspend-
ed from U.S. trading privi-
leges for not enforcing
worker-safety standards
in its garment industry. In
response, the Bangladesh
garment manufacturers'
association announced
it is stepping up fac-
tory inspections and has
closed 20 factories. The
government's textile min-
ister also promised that

Deborah Jackson is the owner of The Cotton Club,
store located in midtown, Sacramento, Calif. She h
made an effort to sell products that were either m
USA or made by companies overseas with ethical p

officials will meet with
labor groups and factory
owners to discuss raising
the garment industry's
minimum wage, which
was last upped in 2006.
On multiple fronts, the
Bangladesh fatalities have
"pushed all these efforts
forward at a breakneck
pace" said Nersesyan,
ticking off a number of
new developments.
LaborVoices, a Silicon
Valley startup with
financial backing from
Wal-Mart, is attempting to
get more candid assess-
ments of factory condi-
tions, using cellphone
technologies to allow gar-
ment workers to report in
anonymously, rather than
in front of their bosses.
Companies like Nike
and Patagonia, consid-
ered leaders in adopting
"life-cycle" assessments
of garment manufactur-
ing, have formed the
Sustainable Apparel
Coalition, with 80 part-
ners such as Kohl's, Levi's,
Nordstrom and Target.
The goal is to develop
a consumer label that
will rate apparel, from a

jacket to a pair
based on a cor
adherence to E
mental and we

recent summer afternoon
in midtown Sacramento,
elementary school
teacher Suzy Brusca said
she typically doesn't
spend too much time
checking labels, partly
because it's hard to know
how to judge a company's
adherence to worker
safety or environmental
"When I look at labels,
I don't know which
MCT PHOTO ones are ethical and
which aren't;' said the
a clothing Carmichael resident. "But
las always it's just like with our food,
ade in the
practice. where people started
reading labels and follow-
Sof jeans, ing where it came from
npany's and what's in it.
environ- "Maybe that's where we
orker-safety need to go with clothes:'

Will the Bangladesh
tragedies cause a shift
in how consumers buy
"In the short term, yes'"
said Kimberly Elsbach,
professor at the UC Davis
Graduate School of
Management. "But people
tend to slip back into old
habits.. It's tough to keep
people vigilant, especially
when so many other things
fight for our attention:'
Elsbach said consum-
ers would need more
constant reminders, such
as a "humane trade" label,
similar to the "fair trade"
tags found on edible
products in grocery stores
or organic food vendors.
"If an entire (apparel)
chain can guarantee
humane trade, it's easier
for someone to say,'OK,
I'll just shop at'XYZ'chain,
because I know their
products are produced
humanely'" said the UC
Davis professor.
Clothes-shopping on a

If you want apparel pro-
duced in environmentally
friendly and/or humane
manufacturing conditions,
here are starting places.
Look for these labels:
Bluesign: Typically
found on outdoor cloth-
ing; certifies that fabrics
are produced in "green"
textile mills.
Fair Trade Federation:

It adheres to practices
ensuring decent wages
and humane conditions
for farmers and workers in
developing countries.
USDA Organic: Made
from 95 percent organi-
cally grown materials.
Check these websites: Its
Clean Clothes Campaign
works with international
unions and groups to
promote better working
conditions in the garment
Evaluates major compa-
nies in dozens of catego-
ries, including clothing,
based on their commit-
ments to environmental,
health and worker-safety
concerns. Of the 182
apparel companies
listed, the best-ranked
is Patagonia; worst is
Armani. Its
"Responsible Shopper"
section advises consum-
ers on buying decisions
and rates companies -
including major clothing
brands like Macy's,
JCPenney and others
- on social and environ-
mental impacts.

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Don't get schnock-
ered. Mr, in some .vvatel
and food ea ly and often
This s 11not 1)about getting
yolIl monkeys w il% I th of
winle the e\pellenlce is
pal t of vilhat youi e pay-
II1n foi too
Don't finish a pour
unless you're enjoying
the wine. If you donl t
like the wine 1o even
so ta-kinda don t like it
dump it Iginoe the pl ice
110 ma11 ttei howi a3l11IUI il
It might be If you ie n1ot
u11e if you like it the wine
Is woi) til e\,actly So to you
although making a yuck

what stinks" face is not
SDon't just talk; listen.
And not just to the pouilei
but to Othel attenldees
Ho matter howv much
you know o01 think you
knovil about malolactic
fel mental tilol 01 ila tive
yeasts themes plenty to
be learned Weie all on a
jouIIney heie
Don't automatically
start with lighter wines
and move up to the
"bigger" stuff. Consider
levei siigc that course
tying out some full-
bodied stuff and then
glavitating toward mOleC
sp ghtly wInes that
can enliven youL palate
This also allows you the
option of finishing with

*Take heed, please.
That plays iight into
my strongest piece of
advice which I consider
almost as imlpol tanlt as
all the it-evious ones put
Always always always
be av aile and collsidelate
of the people ailolund you
Don t eveC hold coui t 01
monopolize the )pouilelI
time vlwhen theIe aie
people all aIo)lund you
wailtillg to get some wiine
(This is made easier if
you e wvilking youI wvay
CIuickly aloulld the o00111
a cel tain igcional 01
valietal at a time )
So please pay atten-
tion It the tasteful things
to do

o The Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013 Page 5


~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

Dedicated to the

19 Prescott Hotshots

June 30, 2013, was the
last alarm for 19 brave
souls, the Prescott
These firefighters were
killed in theYarnell Hill
fire, sparked by lightning
on June 28. This crew
of elite Hotshots was
working to build a fire
line between the blaze
and the town ofYarnell,
Ariz., when erratic winds
suddenly shifted the fire's
direction, causing it to
hook around the firefight-
ers and cut off access to a
ranch that was to be their
safety zone.
The men were in the
prime of their lives, and
many left behind wives,
some pregnant, and small
Hotshots are a special
kind of firefighter. These
guys made up what is
known as an Interagency
Hotshot Crew, which
are diverse teams of
career and temporary
agency personnel who
have solid reputations
as multi-skilled profes-
sional firefighters. Their
core values of"duty,
integrity and respect"
have earned Hotshot
crews an excellent
reputation throughout

I' :up ,ru ihedI graharnm :raJ:er
1 cup sugar, divided
13 cup butter, melted
2 8-ounce packages cream cheese
1 20-ounce can crushed pineapple, drained
6 bananas, divided
2 3.4-ounce packages vanilla instant pudding
2 cups cold milk
2 cups Cool Whip, divided
1 cup chopped pecans
Mix graham cracker crumbs, 14 cup sugar and butter. Press into
bottom if 13-by-9-inch pan.
Beat cream cheese and remaining sugar with mixer until well
blended. Spread carefully over crust and top with pineapple. Slice 4
bananas and arrange over pineapple.
Beat pudding mix and milk with whisk for 2 minutes. Until well
blended. Stir in 1 cup Cool Whip and spread over banana layer in pan.
Top with remaining cool whip. Refrigerate for 5 hours.
Slice remaining banana just before serving and arrange over
dessert, then top with nuts.

the United States and
Canada as elite teams
of professional wildland
These crews, more
often than not, use fire
lines and dirt to fight
fires; they don't have
the luxury of intricately
designed water grids
and big fancy trucks
with large pumps to
bail them out of a rough
situation. It's just them
and the forest with no
backup crews to relieve
them. Their only defense
when things go wrong

is a small foil-like tent
that they crawl into, get
as close to the ground
as possible for the good
air, and wait for the
fire to roll over them.
Sometimes that little bit
of protection doesn't
work and we lose great
This column is dedicat-
ed to the brave men who
gave their lives in an at-
tempt to stop a fire that
consumed some 8,400
acres, destroying more
than 100 homes and
taking 670 firefighters to



combat. Thank you for
your service and dedica-
tion to our communities.
We salute you.
This week's recipe is
sweet treat that is fun to
make and is a wonder-
ful desert to enjoy with
friends and loved ones,
or just sitting around the
fire house. And "That's
Bringing the Fire House

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@

Watermelon: Beyond the slice


Don't let the kids have all
the fun when it comes to
watermelon. Serve up this
summer staple in all sorts
of forms at the dinner table
and the picnic.

Makes 10 to 12 (3-ounce)
Note: Depending on your
blender, you may want to
mash up the watermelon
with a spoonbefore you
put it in the blender so it
will blend more easily. From
"Top Pops," by Emily Zaiden.
6 cups cubed seedless
watermelon (about one
4-lb. watermelon)
2 tablespoons freshly
squeezed lime juice
Zest of 2 limes
14 cup agave nectar or
Dash of sea salt
In a blender, add the
watermelon, lime juice and
zest, agave or sugar, and
salt. Blend on high until

watermelon is completed
Pour mixture into molds,
insert handles and place in
freezer. If using sticks, insert
them after 30 minutes or
when the mixture is firm
enough for them to stand
upright. Freeze until solid, 4
to 5 hours minimum.
Nutrition information per
each of 12:
Calories 44; Fat 0 g;
Sodium 13 mg; Sat fat 0
g; Carbohydrates 11 g;
Calcium 6 mg; Protein 0 g;
Chol 0 mg; Dietary fiber 0 g.
Diabetic exchanges: 1
other carb.

Makes about 3 cups.
Note: If your child
doesn't like tomatoes, serve
more watermelon, which
contains many of the same
nutrients. From "Parents
Quick & Easy Kid-Friendly
Meals,' by the editors of
Parents magazine.
41/2 cups watermelon
2 teaspoon salt
1/ teaspoon ground

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1 teaspoon pepper
14 cup plain Greekyogurt
2 tablespoons raisins
Place the watermelon,
salt, coriander and pepper
in a food processor or
blender (split into batches
if necessary). Cover and
puree until smooth. Mix in
yogurt just until combined.
Serve soup in bowls and
top with raisins to look like
Nutrition information per
-cup serving:
Calories 76; Fat 1 g;
Sodium 298 mg; Saturated
fat 0 g; Carbohydrates 17 g;
Calcium 31 mg; Protein 3 g;
Dietary fiber 1 g.

Makes 3/2 cups
Note: This is a good salsa
for any meat. From "The
Good Housekeeping Test
Kitchen Cookbook.'
1 lime
2 cups (A-inch) cubes
12 English cucumber,
unpeeled, cut into 1/-inch
1 green onion, minced
S1/teaspoon salt
1s teaspoon coarsely
ground black pepper
Grate 1 teaspoon peel
from lime and squeeze 2
tablespoons juice.
In medium bowl, toss
lime peel and juice with wa-
termelon, cucumber, green
onion, salt and pepper.
Refrigerate up to 2 hours if
not serving right away.
Nutrition information per
1/-cup serving:
Calories 9; Fat 0 g;
Sodium 43 mg; Saturated

fat 0 g; Carbohydrates 2 g;
Calcium 5 mg; Protein 0 g;
Cholesterol 0 mg; Dietary
fiber 0 g.
Diabetic exchanges: free

Makes 8-10 servings.
Transform watermelon
from sweet to savory with
this mouth watering
Thai-inspired sauce.
Watermelon wedges are
grilled until caramelized,
drizzled with garlic chili
sauce and garnished with
cilantro. Serve as a side dish
along with ribs, chicken or
shrimp. From the National
Watermelon Promotion
1 tablespoon lime zest
/4 cup lime juice
/4 cup honey
2 teaspoons garlic chili
Pinch salt
1 watermelon, medium
1 tablespoon fresh
chopped cilantro
Preheat grill to high. In
bowl, whisk together lime
zest, juice, 3 tablespoons of
the honey, garlic chili sauce
and salt.
Cut watermelon into
1-inch thick wedges.
Lightly drizzle each side
with remaining honey and
place on grill. Grill until just
browned, about 2 minutes
per side. Place watermelon
slices on a plate and drizzle
with lime dressing. Garnish
with cilantro.

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25.00 SOFA

Four new ways to save

on beauty products

There are many ways
to save on makeup
and skin care items,
but 56 percent of
women say they don't
take advantage of
coupons and discounts
codes, according to
a new national poll
from ShopSmart, the
shopping magazine
from the publisher of
Consumer Reports.
"There's no reason
to overpay or to miss
a potential deal when
buying beauty items,"
said Lisa Lee Freeman,
editor-in-chief of
consider store-brand
beauty products if you
like them, the savings
can be worthwhile in the
long run."

New store brands.
Store-brand beauty
products offer more
choices than ever.
ShopSmart's recent
beauty product price
scan found store brands
can save shoppers as
much as 40 percent
on products such as
facial cleansers, scrubs,
moisturizers and eye
serums. CVS, Rite Aid,
Target, Walgreens
and Wal-Mart offer at
least two tiers of store
brands a basic line
that competes solely on
price, and a premium
line. Also consider
bargain beauty products
lurking in unlikely places
such as Aldi, Trader Joe's
and Whole Foods.
look-alikes. These
"equivalents" compete
with higher-end name
brands with comparable
ingredients. They might
be more expensive
than mass brands,
but in most cases are
cheaper than premium
brands. ShopSmart
found CVS equivalents
to best-sellers such as
Olay Regenerist Micro-
Sculpting Cream and
L'Oreal Deep-Set Wrinkle
Repair Day Lotion.
Celebrity lines. CVS,
Target and Wal-Mart
offer celebrity makeup
lines that can't be found
anywhere else. Target
carries an exclusive
cosmetics line from
celebrity makeup artist
Sonia Kashuk with great
prices and selection.
Wal-Mart recently
launched Flower, an
exclusive makeup line
from actress Drew
Barrymore most items
typically cost $10 or less.
And CVS sells actress
Salma Hayek's Nuance
Bulk buys.
Warehouse stores and
their websites are great
places to buy high-end
beauty goods. Costco is
a secret source for high-
end skin care and other
beauty products for
less. Kirkland Signature,
Costco's house brand,
carries versions of


Borghese products, a
high-end beauty brand
sold in upscale stores.
Though Borghese
doesn't say that Costco's
version is the same,
it does say that the
Kirkland Signature line
is made specifically
for Costco in the same

To find out which
national retailer has the
best beauty bargains,
ShopSmart asked
secret shoppers across
the country to price
six name-brand and
comparable store-brand
beauty products at
CVS, Target, Walgreens
and Wal-Mart. Two of
the items featured in
the price scan facial
moisturizers and facial
cleansers are two of
the three top products
women are most"brand
loyal"to, according to
ShopSmart's poll.
Store brands save
big. More than half of
women in ShopSmart's
survey have spent
more than $20 on a
single beauty item,
and 14 percent have
ponied up more than
$50. ShopSmart found
that store-brands
save money. Wal-Mart
had one of the best
store-brand deals -
the 6-ounce size of
the retailer's Equate
Refreshing Apricot
Scrub, $1.97, cost
40 percent less than the
same size of its brand-
name equivalent, St.
Ives Invigorating Apricot
Scrub, $3.27.
Wal-Mart had the
lowest prices on store-
brand items and many
name-brand items. If
name-brand beauty
products are a must,
Wal-Mart had the
lowest prices on these
items most of the time.
Wal-Mart store brands
saved the most, with
33 percent savings over
name brands. Target
store brands saved
30 percent over name
brands, and Walgreens and
CVS store brands saved
shoppers 29 percent and
27 percent, respectively.
Online bargains.
Secret shoppers
also checked out
com, the low-price
winner in ShopSmart's
last makeup price
scan. Harmon carries
a variety of name-
brand cosmetics and
skin care products at
prices as much as 20
percent less than the
chain drugstores, but it
doesn't have as many
store-brand equivalents
as the other retailers,
and free shipping
requires a purchase of
$50 or more.


Make authentic dishes with free recipes for popular menu
items from The Cheesecake Factory.
Visit the Chef's Corner on the chain's website for 19
recipes perfect for meals during our scorching summer.
The cool recipes for popular dishes include Luau, Santa Fe,
Chinese Chicken and Mexican Tortilla salads.
Lighten up with two SkinnyLicious recipes for Grilled
Chicken and Pear & Endive Salad. Appetizers Crab, Spinach
and Artichoke Dips and French Toast Napoleon and other
breakfast items are on the list, too.
Get the recipes:

Sun Sentinel

I -

:Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

SThe Sun/Sunday, July 14,2013



Searching for the world's greatest cheeseburger

When I was a teenager,
there was a rock and roll
song entitled "Searchin"
by the Coasters. Although I don't
believe they were searching for
the world's greatest cheeseburg-
er, I am, and have been for quite
some time.
My craving has been going
on for about two years. I even
have a picture of a great looking
cheeseburger on my refrigerator
sharing space with photos of
my grandkids. My 3-year-old
grandson, Angel Joe, asked
me the other day why there's a
picture of a cheeseburger next
to his photo. What could I say?
I'm not asking for something
special, just a cheeseburger with
ground beef, lettuce, tomato,
cheese, onion and mayonnaise,
all on a big toasted hamburger
bun cut in half. What's so hard
about that? But restaurant after
restaurant has let me down.
Make my own, you say? I've
tried ... really tried. Part of the
problem may be that my dad
used to buy sirloin steak from
the butcher and have it ground
up, than he'd make it into pat-
ties. But who in the world can
afford sirloin these days? I did
buy ground sirloin once, though,
but my hamburger came out the
same old blah way, although a
hair above restaurant blah.
My daughter, Colleen, visited

me from D.C. a few weeks ago
and noticed the cheeseburger
picture still on my fridge. Guess
she assumed I was still seek-
ing the world's greatest. While
shopping with a friend one day,
she brought me back a cheese-
burger from a place called Five
Guys in North Port ... gotta tell
you, it came real close to the
world's greatest!
With apologies to Paganini,
enjoy the variations on a theme of
hamburger in the column today
and feel free to give me a call if you
have a great cheeseburger recipe.

(Basic Recipe)
3 pounds ground beef
12 cup chili sauce
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
1 cup chopped onion
2 teaspoons salt
12 teaspoon pepper
Mix above ingredients and
form into 14 patties. Brown in
butter or margarine and cook
for 8 or so minutes turning
once. Place patties on toasted
hamburger buns and top with
any combination below. (Serves
14 or so)

Top hamburgers with any of

the following: crumbled blue
cheese, crumbled Roquefort
cheese, thin slices of tomato,
thin slices of sweet onion,
/2 teaspoon horseradish, slice
stuffed olives, long slices of dill
pickle, thin slices of American,
mozzarella or Swiss cheese,
2 tablespoons sweet pickle
relish, French fried onion rings,
diced avocado, tiny sardines,
crumbled crisp bacon or
sauteed mushrooms.

Hallow out the centers of
6 hamburger buns, mix the
hollowed out part with:
1 pound hamburger
14 cup chopped onion
2 tablespoons minced green
11/2 8-ounce can tomato
1 teaspoon salt
Pepper to taste
Fill buns and bake at 375
degrees for 20 minutes. Top
with more tomato sauce, bake
10 minutes longer. Serves 6.

1 12 pounds hamburger
2 cups chopped onion
4 crushed crackers
1 cup seedless raisins
/4 teaspoon nutmeg
3 eggs, slightly beaten

3 slices mild cheese
Salt and pepper to
Bacon strips
Place half of mixture in
baking dish and cover with
very thin slices of mild cheese.
Cover with rest of meat
mixture, shape into a loaf.
Bake at 350 degrees for 1 hour.
Cover top with bacon strips
and let crisp 10 minutes prior
to serving. Serves 6.

2 pounds ground beef
1 can condensed black bean
1 teaspoon salt
1 package dehydrated onion
1 egg slightly beaten
Thin sliced tomatoes
Mix above ingredients and
shape into loaf. Add tomato
slices on top and place under
broiler till done. Bake at 350
for 1 hour. Serves 8.

pound ground beef
1 cup cottage cheese
1 cup dry bread crumbs
14 cup chopped celery
3 tablespoons chopped onion
1 cup cooked rice

about work, including trying
but struggling to send out
the right tweets from some
But that first full day
in Florida, as I sat on a
screened-in porch that
overlooked the Intracoastal
Waterway and watched
swanky yachts and jon boats
putter by, I was at peace not
sharing my relaxing view
with the world or read-
ing what was happening
outside my little bubble.
Removed from the
virtual world in which I spent
hundreds, if not thousands,
of hours a year participating
in, it was nice for my days
to revolve around a trip to
the nearby Publix grocery
store to buy guacamole
or lemons, red wine and
Coca-Cola for calimochos by
the pool.
I couldn't tell the world
about finding sea turtle
nests on the beach, watch-
ing manatees swim up the
river or paying 5 cents for a
$75 yoga mat at a garage
sale. I couldn't show my
online friends the incredible
Lego sculptures at Legoland
or the monsoon rains we
had to drive through to get
back to our home away from
I wrote down random
ideas and observations
instead of tweeting them,
which meant I was actually
writing in my journal instead
of neglecting it.
We didn't cut out technol-
ogy completely. I used
Google maps to navigate
the rental car, but to be hon-
est, I would have preferred
a plain old paper map. We
looked up movie times on
the phone, and when Julian
suddenly took an interest in
learning how to swim, I went
straight toYouTube to find
tutorials so I could learn how
to teach him.
Julian, who was fighting
some serious homesickness
by the third day of the trip,
Facetimed with his dad
almost every day and killed
time in the car and between
trips to the beach with
"Minecraft"and "Angry Birds."
I still had to take time from
"enjoying the moment"to
take pictures, which I did
with both my camera and
my phone so I could share
some snapshots via text
message with my husband
and paientit
I guess the ne\'t logical
step in challenging oneself

to experience life without
the sharing filter would be to
not take a single photograph
on a trip like this, an idea so
extreme to this photo-loving
traveler that I couldn't even
consider it.
Because I was reading
books and the local newspa-
per instead of my Facebook
feed or inbox, I was late in
finding out about events in
both my professional and
personal life. I was a week
late in participating in those
conversations, but I still had
something to say. When the
seven-day trip was up, the
Internet had not forgotten
that I existed and, to my
surprise, it was just as hard to
leave my blissfully ignorant
state and step back in the
fray as it was to unplug
A day or two after I got
back, I uploaded photos to a
single Facebook album and
realized that the snapshots
are just as sweet, if not
sweeter, to go through and
post all together in one fell
saccharine swoop at the
end of the trip instead of
during it.
When you share pieces
of your perspective as they
are being shaped, the act of
sharing them helps shape
them and that's not neces-
sarily a bad thing. As much
as I envy their posts when
I'm the one sitting at my
desk, I enjoy vacationing or
traveling vicariously through
my friends'Facebook and
Twitter posts.
However, every once in
awhile, it's nice to sit quietly
on your experiences instead
of inviting everyone you
ever maybe kind of met to
taste a sip of what you've
been brewing.
If one of the purposes
of taking a vacation is to
come back looking at your
own everyday life through
new eyes, to create a
contrast between "normal"
and "special,"it's refreshing
to walk off the plane with
a bag full of souvenirs
and sandy memories that
mean nothing to anyone
but you.
Of course, now that I'm
back to my pre-vacation
routines at home and
work, my fingers itch to
refresh my inbox and
social media feeds just as
frequently as I did before
the sabbatical.
Bad habits take longer
than a week to break, but
it feels good to know that
unplugcjcjinC flon 0ou1 hype -
connec ted wu t Id doesn't
mean I til in off

Jockey claims to have reinvented the bra with a new sizing system


Women hate shopping
for bras, and there's a reason
for that. In fact, there are
many. Where to begin?
Way too many choices;
it's overwhelming.
Absurdly inconsistent
sizing (even within the same
A bra feels comfortable
in the store but is torture
later in the day.
If it's the perfect fit, it will
be discontinued.
For the more modest
among us, having a stranger
tending to our underwear
needs when we're half
dressed is not pleasant.
I can see you nodding
your head in agreement. It's
not just me!
How many times
have we walked into a
bra department, looked
around and just couldn't
face it? Or sucked it up and
been measured by the
trained "bra fitter"only to
discover not a single bra in
the recommended size feels
remotely right.
What do women want?
How about a bra that looks
good, fits right, is comfort-
able, won't disappear from
store shelves and doesn't
require hours of try-ons in
the dressing room. Is that
asking too much?
In my lifetime, apparently
the answer is yes.
But hold everything.
When I learned that
Jockey the company I
associate with tighty-whiteys
and other basic, practical
underwear was claiming
it had "reinvented"the bra
and the bra shopping experi-
ence, I couldn't wait to try it.
I was definitely the target
audience the woman
who gets home"and the
first thing she wants to do
is rip the bra off,"as Jockey

Chief Marketing Officer
Dustin Cohn aptly described
the pained scene every
evening at my place.
You can buy these new
bras online (www.jockey.
com/jockeybra ) or at a
Jockey outlet store. The only
stand-alone Jockey bra
boutique in the country is in
Schaumburg,just an hour
drive from my apartment. I
decided to drop by.
But first, a little
For the better part of a
century, bras have been
sized in the familiar way
that produces 36C, 32B,
etc., based on measuring
the circumference at the
widest part of the bosom.
Traditional bras have one
cup shape that just gets
bigger and bigger as you
move from A through D and

For the new design,
Jockey International Inc.
scanned the breasts of some
800 women and came up
with 10 cup sizes based on
breast shape. So cup size
1 (the smallest) is shaped
differently than 5, or 7 or 10.
Coupled with the under-
bust measurements, this
leads to sizing like 8-38 or
2-32. In all, Jockey is selling
55 sizes in five styles and
three colors (white, beige,
black) at one price: $60.
With traditional bras,
"you either gap or spill"
says Miryha Fantegrossi,
who managed the design
team that spent eight years
developing the new bra.
Many women are"left
out," she says. "They kind of
have to force themselves
into a style that doesn't fit
them."The new measur-
ing technique takes into
account that"life and
gravity"change the shape
of a woman's breasts over

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time, Fantegrossi says.
Jockey's research
determined that for many
women "the whole in-store
experience"is unsatisfactory
(if not nightmarish). Which
led to Jockey's online"fit
kit"to allow women "to
fit themselves for a bra at
home so there's not this
whole scary experience,"
she says.
The online fit kit costs
$19.95, and for that you get
10"volumetric fit cups"a
tape measure, instructions
and a $20 coupon to use on
your first bra. If you decide
you want your money back,
you'll get a full refund and
still keep the kit.
The other option is to go
to any of Jockey's 90-plus
outlet stores that have a
store-within-a-store and
trained staff to measure you
(or you can do it yourself
I tried it both ways. I went
to the store and used the fit
kit to measure myself in the
dressing room.Then I asked
down-to-earth store man-
ager Susan Chamberlain to
measure me to see if I got

it right.
It took me about five
minutes to decide I was
a 5-30. Obviously the
do-it-yourself system is not
foolproof since the expert,
Chamberlain, measured me
at 6-32.
Then I tried on six bras in
four styles in three different
Bottom line: None
worked for me.
Fantegrossi says that the
Jockey fit system was de-
signed "to cover 80 percent
of the female population."
Clearly, I'm in the other 20
Nonetheless, I think it's
worth a try for anyone
who hates bra shopping or
hasn't found one that fits. If
you choose the online route
(free postage both ways;
a money-back guarantee)
you might be in for a lot
of trial and error. Going to
a Jockey store is your best
Customer feedback
could lead to changes and
additional sizes, Fantegrossi
says. I sure hope so. I would
love to finally find a bra that
doesn't kill me.
She says that since
the launch in May, "Sales
are far exceeding our
Meanwhile, she says
that Jockey is considering
reinventing other products
to make them more
comfortable. One of them is
underpants. Sign me up.



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3 eggs slightly beaten
1 cup milk
12 teaspoon salt
/2 teaspoon mustard
2 tablespoons melted butter
Mix all ingredients together
and pour into greased loaf pan
lined with wax paper. Place
loaf pan in shallow pan half full
of boiling water. Bake at 325
degrees for 1 hour. Serves 6.

1 pound hamburger
% cup chopped onion
1 can condensed chicken
gumbo soup
2 tablespoons ketchup
2 tablespoons mustard
Salt and pepper to taste
Brown hamburger and
onion until meat is crumbly
and onion soft. Add soup,
ketchup, mustard and salt and
pepper. Simmer over low heat
for 30 minutes. Serve over
hot cooked white rice or split
toasted buns. Serves 6.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.


The Sun /Sunday, July 14, 2013

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Englewood 10411 Coral Landings Ln#85 Plac
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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, July 14, 2013

Zach Johnson defends
his PGA title in the "John
Deere Classic," on CBS
at 3 p.m.

Jim (Matt Passmore)
unravels a relationship
on the "The Glades," at
9 p.m. on A&E.

Premiering at 9 p.m. on
The CW, "Perfect Score"
puts a twist on dating
game shows.

Brandon Johnson hosts
TNT's competition series
"72 Hours," airing at
10 p.m.


Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia Punta
Nokomis N. Port Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda

Pee v s on 1. a a ,1 1. 1. 1 1 ,
Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422
Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170
Cartoon Network 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 176
Financial News/Talk 39 39 38 39 37 102 208
Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200
Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210
Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205
News/Talk 83 83 83 83 40 103 209
Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166
Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160
Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162
Cinemax 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 310
Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 422 312
Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172
Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340
Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 300
Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 402 301
Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302
Showtime 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 318
The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 327
Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128

Ve, Eng/N Port Nolkmls Pt Char, SPG,


2M ABC- Bonita Springs
28 ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
1UJ CBS St. Petersburg
1 CBS- Fort Myers
1J NBC-Tampa
2 NBC-Fort Myers
1I FOX-Tampa
6 FOX-Cape Coral
LJ PBS-Tampa
1J PBS-Tampa
3J PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
44 CW
32 IND
6 ION St. Petersburg
2 IND St. Petersburg
I49 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
L0 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
The Learning Channel
Turner Network Television
TV Land
USA Network
WGN America
Comcast Sports South
Entertainment Sports
Entertainment Sports 2
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
C A i i

J J J -

26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
607 150 607
653 422 653
299 170 299
296 176 296
355 208 355
202 200 202
350 210 350
360 205 360
356 209 356
327 166 327
331 160 331
335 162 335
515 310 515
517 312 517
290 172 290
535 340 535
501 300 501
502 301 502
503 302 503
545 318 545
554 327 554
260 218 260

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On the Cover

Lynch Hosts New Game Show

FYI Televsion, Inc.
For years, actor/producer
Sean Hayes has held game
night at his house in California.
He invited his friends, many of
them A-List celebrities, but he
also had people from all walks
of life. Now Hayes has brought
the fun of "Hollywood Game
Night," airing at 10 p.m. Thurs-
day, to NBC for America to enjoy.
The host of the newshowis Jane
I hI I, t;Ih-,"),who hasbeenapar-
ticipant in many of Hayes' home
game nights. "I have been a part
of Sean Hayes' game posse," says
Lynch. "I'vebeen going to his game
nights for a fewyears, and they are
always so much fun. He mixes tons
of different people. There are ac-
tors there. There are podiatrists,
and there are people who work
at the 7-Eleven. It's usually just
a great group of diverse people.
"These games are the great
equalizer. You split up on teams,
and everyone is really competi-
tive. Sean made up the games at
his house, and we have a lot of
those on our show. Sean was al-
ways the host at his house. So, he
said, 'Why don't we just lift this
experience and put it on TV? It's
an easy thing to do. We'll shoot
it in the house; which we did. It's
ostensibly my Hollywood man-
sion. We invited six celebrities,
two civilians, and we split them
up into teams of four. And we play
ridiculously fun pop culture-refer-
enced games that everybody just
gets crazy about. Everybody came
with their game face on, and we
just had a great time. By the end
of the game, you forget who is the
civilian and who is the celebrity"
There are five rounds of games.
'We do our version of Name that
Tune, our version of charades

and a ton of other games," Lynch
says about the first rounds. "Then
the final round, we have the civilian
who had the most points, and the
celebrity they choose, play a high-
stakes -' I I round of Celebrity.
"Ifyou don't know, Celebrity is a
game we've been playing for years.
You get a name of a celebrity, and
you have to make the person guess
the celebrity. We do mostly enter-
tainment people we don't go off
with names such as Nietzsche or
Tolstoy. We pretty much stay in
pop culture. You have to get the
contestant to name as many celeb-
rities as they can in 90 seconds. If
they get 10, they win tlir i,- .., II 11"
It's a fast-moving game, which
means as the host Lynch must stay
on top of the proceedings. "I love
it," Lynch laughs. "I'm a much bet-
ter host thanI am
party-goer. I
like be-
ing in

of the proceedings. Though, I must
admit I miss playing the games be-
cause I am a competitive player.
You want me on your team, and
you don't want to play against me.
But I like enforcing the rules and
making sure that everyone has fun
within the parameters ofthegame.
Some of the celebrities play-
ing the games are Amy Poehler,
Jason Sudeikis, Martin Short
and Rose Byrne. Matthew Perry
and Lisa Kudrow air on the same
episode, but opposite each other.
The show also takes a glimpse
into the lives of the celebrities.
"When we come back from a
commercial break, before the next
round, we do a little catching up
with our celebrities;' Lynch says.
"It's not just, 'Oh, you have an al-
bum coming out. There's a little
bit of that, but most of the time it's
more personal. Like Jamie-Lynn
Sigler from 'The Sopranos' had
just had a baby. And Patricia Hea-
ton, who has been popping babies
out since the mid 90s, they shared
stories. And Tom Arnold's wife
had just had a baby. So, we talked
a lot about babies in that episode."
The wide variety of games
means that even if a celebrity has
played before at Hayes' house,
they may be subjected to some-
thing new. "Celebrity is my fa-
,\ rh'l- ,, -. -,,,.. ,- I. i Ih [ like

Martin Short is a great player,
but he's fond of breaking the
rules on "Hollywood Game
Night," airing Thursday at
10 p.m. on NBC.

singing. We have this game called
'Do, Do. You have to sing a pop
song using only the words 'do, do'
So, you want to use your best sing-
ers because if someone is singing
off-key, you have no idea what they
are trying to sing. Then, it's fun
to watch people fall on their face
because they can't carry a tune.
"Some of our best players so far
have been Jason Sudeikis, who is
wicked smart and fast," Lynch con-
tinues. "Martin Short was great
and violated all of the rules. Fred
Armisen is good. He's very low-key.
Nothing gets him. Thegamewould
be going on at a fever pitch, and
Fred would come in and very softly
give his clue. It was usually wick-
ed smart and right on the nose.


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
**a= 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:



3:00 p.m. NBCS Honda Indy
Toronto, Race 1 from Streets
of Toronto (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBCS Honda Indy
Toronto, Race 2 from Streets
of Toronto (Live)

10:00 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Series Qualifying
New England 200from New
Hampshire Motor Speedway
in Loudon, N.H. (Live)
11:00 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice New
Hampshire 300 Final Practice
from New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H.
1:00 p.m. SPEED New Hamp-
shire from New Hampshire
Motor Speedway in Loudon,
N.H. (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC New England
200 from New Hampshire
Motor Speedway in Loudon,
N.H. (Live)
7:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying American Ethanol
200 from Iowa Speedway in
Newton, Iowa (Live)
8:30 p.m. SPEED American
Ethanol 200 from Iowa
Speedway in Newton, Iowa
1:00 p.m.TNT New Hamp-
shire 300from New Hamp-
shire Motor Speedway in
Loudon, N.H. (Live)

9:00 p.m. ESPN from Nokia
Theatre in Los Angeles (Live)


Minor Leage Baseball
2:00 p.m. ESPN2 Minor
League Baseball 2013 Siri-
usXM All-Star Futures Game

4:00 p.m. SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)
1:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
1:00 p.m. TBS Texas Rangers
at Detroit Tigers (Live)
1:30 p.m.WGN Chicago White
Sox at Philadelphia Phillies
1:30 p.m. SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
8:00 p.m. ESPN St. Louis
Cardinals at Chicago Cubs
7:30 p.m. FOXfrom Citi Field
in New York(Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Toronto Blue Jays

Kasey Kahne took
advantage of Denny
Hamlin's mistake in
the pits and won last
year's "New Hamp-
shire 300," beating
Hamlin to the finish
Line by 2.738 sec-
onds, and TNT will
have turn-by-turn
coverage of this
Year's race from New
Hampshire Motor
Speedway, Sunday at
1 p.m.

8:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
8:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Colorado Rockies (Live)


10:00 p.m. ESPN2 Phoenix
Mercury at Los Angeles
Sparks (Live)


10:30 p.m. ESPN201usegun
Ajose vs. Hank Lundy from
Rockingham Park in Salem,


Tour de France
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 14: Saint-Pour-
cain-sur-Sioule to Lyon (Live)
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 15: Givors to
Mont Ventoux (Live)
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 16: Vaison-la-
Romaine to Gap (Live)
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 17: Embrun to
Chorges (Live)
6:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour
de France Stage 18: Gap to
I'Alpe d'Huez (Live)
6:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour
de France Stage 19: Bourg
d'Oisans to Le Grand Bor-
nand (Live)

7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Street
League Skateboarding from
Rose Garden in Portland,
Ore. (Live)


9:30 p.m. ESPN2 British Co-
lumbia Lions at Edmonton
Eskimos (Live)


Champions Tour
3:00 p.m. NBC Third Round
from Omaha Country Club in
Omaha, Neb. (Live)

3:00 p.m.NBC Final Round
from Omaha Country Club in
Omaha, Neb. (Live)

European Golf Tour
9:30 a.m. GOLF Scottish
Open: Third Round from
Castle Stuart Golf Links in
Inverness, Scotland (Live)
Noon NBC Scottish Open:
Third Round from Castle Stu-
art Golf Links in Inverness,
Scotland (Live)
9:30 a.m. GOLF Scottish
Open: Final Round from
Castle Stuart Golf Links in
Inverness, Scotland (Live)
Noon NBC Scottish Open:
Final Round from Castle Stu-
art Golf Links in Inverness,
Scotland (Live)

4:00 p.m. NBCS American
Century Championship: Sec-
ond Round from Edgewood
Tahoe Golf Course in Lake
Tahoe, Nev. (Live)

2:30 p.m.GOLF Manulife Fi-
nancial LPGA Classic: Third
Round from Grey Silo Golf
Course in Waterloo, Ontario
2:30 p.m. GOLF Manulife
Financial LPGA Classic: Final
Round from Grey Silo Golf
Course in Waterloo, Ontario
2:00 p.m. GOLF Marathon
Classic: First Round from
Highland Meadows Golf Club
in Sylvania, Ohio (Live)
2:00 p.m. GOLF Marathon
Classic: Second Round from
Highland Meadows Golf Club
in Sylvania, Ohio (Live)

Nationwide Golf Tour
6:30 p.m. GOLF Utah Cham-
pionship: Third Round from
Willow Creek Country Club
in Sandy, Utah (Live)
7:00 p.m. GOLF Utah Cham-
pionship: Final Round from
Willow Creek Country Club
in Sandy, Utah (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
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Hip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Station Freq. Format
WHNZ 570 Talk
WDAE 620 Talk
WBDN 760 Latin
WWCN 770 Talk
WRFA 820 Talk
WGUL 860 Oldies
WLSS 930 Talk
WFLA 970 Talk
WQYK 1010 Talk
WMTX 1040 Talk
WKII 1070 Oldies
WTIS 1110 Religious
WINK 1200 Talk
WIBQ 1220 Talk
WINK 1240 Talk
WTMY 1280 Talk
WDDV 1320 Easy Listening
WCRM 1350 Latin
WRBQ 1380 Oldies
WMYR 1410 Country
WBRD 1420 Religious
WWCL 1440 Latin
WSDV 1450 Easy Listening
WWPR 1490 Oldies
WENG 1530 Talk
WCCF 1580 Talk

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15- Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35 Extended Forecast
:40 International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52

1:00 p.m. GOLF John Deere
Classic: Third Round from
TPC Deere Run in Silvis, III.
3:00 p.m. CBS John Deere
Classic: Third Round from
TPC Deere Run in Silvis, III.
1:00 p.m. GOLF John Deere
Classic: Final Round from
TPC Deere Run in Silvis, III.
3:00 p.m. CBS John Deere
Classic: Final Round from
TPC Deere Run in Silvis, III.
4:00 a.m. ESPN The 2013 Open
Championship First Round
7:00 a.m. ESPN The 2013 Open
Championship First Round
4:00 p.m. GOLF Sanderson
Farms Championship: First
Round from Annandale Golf
Club in Madison, Miss. (Live)
4:00 a.m. ESPN The 2013
Open Championship Second
Round (Live)

7:00 a.m. ESPN The 2013
Open Championship Second
Round (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF Sanderson
Farms Championship: Sec-
ond Round from Annandale
Golf Club in Madison, Miss.


MLL Lacrosse
7:00 p.m. ESPN22013 All Star
Gamefrom American Legion
Memorial Stadium, Char-
lotte, N.C. (Live)


3:00 p.m. FOX Group C Cuba
at United States (Live)

11:00 p.m. NBCS Los Angeles
Galaxy at Portland Timbers

World Cup
1:45 p.m. ESPN Final Team
TBA at Team TBA (Live)



1. Name the last catch-
er before San Francis-
co's Buster Posey in
2012 to win a National
League batting title.

2. Among Whitey Ford,
Ron Guidry and Tommy
John, which pitcher
won at least 20 games
in a season the most
times for the New York

3. How many times has
Bob Stoops won a Big
12 football conference
championship dur-
ing his 14 seasons as
coach of the Oklahoma

4. Who holds the record
for playing in the most
NBA Christmas Day

5. Terry Sawchuk is
the all-time leader in
career goaltender wins
for the Detroit Red
Wings, with 351. Who is
No. 2?

6. In the past five sea-
sons, how many times
has Joe Gibbs Racing
won NASCAR's Nation-
wide Series owners

7. Who was the first
female tennis player
featured on a Wheaties
cereal box?

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BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. Jones Gospel (IV 6) Voice (N) Stompin'at the Savoy ('92) (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Chef Robl6 NBA. (R) ChefRobl6 (R) Housewives ((() (R) Watch Wha Interior (R) Property Property Watch Wha
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Deadliest Catch Difficult choice. ((C) (R) (HD) Property Property
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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: Now that "Don't Trust
the B---- in Apt. 23" has
been canceled, what are
Krysten Ritter's plans? --
Hailey F., via e-mail

A: The hilarious and
gorgeous actress is
set to reprise her role
of Gia Goodman in the
"Veronica Mars" movie.
Krysten recently tweeted:
"Veronica Mars has a
special place in my heart
because it was my first big
acting job, and it was also
one of the loveliest on-set
experiences you could
ever ask for."

Q: We seem to be
inundated with reality
TV shows, and I just read
about one more being
added to the list, called

"Summer Camp." What
can you tell me about
this show? -- Kevin H.,
Tallahassee, Fla.

A: "Summer Camp" is a
new reality competition
series from the producers
of "Big Brother," where the
cast competes in summer
camp-style events to win
cold hard cash. The show
premiered on the USA
network July 11, and airs
at 8/7c..

Q: I was glad to read in
your column a couple of
weeks ago that Eric Winter
will be guest starring on
"Rizzoli & Isles," one of my
favorite shows. Can you
tell me what else he's up
to? -- Pam B., New Orleans

A: The handsome
actor, who played the
duplicitous FBI agent
Craig O'Laughlin on CBS'
"The Mentalist," has a
couple of projects in the

pipeline. According to Eric,
right now he is having
a blast working on the
set of "Rizzoli & Isles,"
calling Sasha Alexander
and Angie Harmon two
of the best ladies in the
"I am so happy to be a
part of this show," he told
me. "It's a huge hit on TNT,
and it's such a great cast. I
love the dynamic between
my character and Maura. I
really hope the fans enjoy
Eric also co-stars with
Ellen Page and Willem
Dafoe in the PlayStation
3 videogame "Beyond:
Two Souls," which will be
released Oct. 8. For all you
non-gamers out there, this
game is a pretty big deal,
with a storyline rivaling
a big-screen movie. It
will contain extended
scenes, bonus scenes and
features, and a bunch of
other cool stuff for excited
"Beyond" fans.

Krysten Ritter

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
RO. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

CSS 28 28 28 2849 70 PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Fishing Beyond Trophy Tracks PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside SportRpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Nine for IX: Pat XO Nation ((C) (HD) Bassmster (N) NASCAR Now (HD) Outside Sport Rpt Billiards (Replay)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Hall Game365 Unlimited (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) Hall Courtside Golf Life Polaris
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 GofCntrl GolCntrl Morning Drive (N) (HD) ? European Tour Golf: Scottish Open: Final Round
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 France (Replay) 2013 Tour de France: Stage 15: Givors to Mont Ventoux (hve) France
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 PaidProg. Paid Prog. MotoGP MotoGP Champion (ive) (HD) TwoGuys SPEED NASCAR RaceDay: New Hampshire (HD)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Reel Dream Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: LSU Tigers at Florida Gators (Replay) (() (HD)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44252 Full Hse FullHse Fairly Fairly Samurai Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT TMNT
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Dragons JohnyTest Beyblade Unova Chima Ben 10 Batman TitasGo! Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Options Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3800 New Day Sunday CNN's team presents weekend news. (N) State ((() (N) (HD) 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) Newsmlr C-SpanWeekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71118 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 Lockup (R) (HD) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki (N) (HD) 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) Hot 20
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Catfish Left behind. Catfish (HD) Challenge (R)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (4:00) VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) Full Court Full Court Full Court ATL (06)
WE 117 117 117117 1 149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. L.A. Hair (R) Curves (R)
CINE 32032032032063 3 (5:20) IIReach the Rock Harriet the Spy ('96, Comedy) Har- (:45) Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('1) Ge- The Campaign ('12) Long-time con-
320 42 (98) Vengeance. riet spies on everyone. ((() netically enhanced ape starts war. ((() gressman challenged. ((C)
CINE2 31 3 3 3 3 (:15) King Ralph ('91, Family) John Goodman. An Rumble Fish ('83) *** A teen Primal Fear ('96 A lawyer defends a young man (:45)Shape
I2 31 31 31 31 314 uncultured man learns he is royalty. believes gangs are still cool. ((C) charged in the killing of a bishop. (R) (03)
DISN 136 136 16 16 Octonauts Micley(R) Mickey(R) DocMc(R) Jakeand Sofia(R) Good Luck Good Luck ShaleIt(R) Good Luck Jessie: Jessie's Big Break
IN 136136136136 99 45 25(HD) (HD) (HD) (R) (R) (R) (HD) (R) Stunt double.
ENC:20) Laws of Attraction ('04, Romance) **% American Graffiti (73, Comedy) Richard V: The Final Battle ('84) Marc V: The Fial
150 1 0 15 35 Two rival lawyers fall in love. ((C) Dreyfuss. Four young men cruise the town. Singer. Resistance movement. (84)
HB 302 302 302 302 17302 4 Tobacco Rd(:45) Napoleon Dynamite ('04, Comedy) Jon Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days (:15) Wrath of the Titans (12, Action) **%
O 3 0 7 30 (R) Heder. Alienated teens band together. ('12, Family) Kid's summer. Perseus rescues father in underworld. ((C)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303 4 Real Sportswith Bryant The Eagle ('11) **A Channing Tatum. Roman The Watch (12) Dads discover ex- (:45) The Newsroom: We Just
HBOI 3 3 3 Gumbel(HD) seeks army, finds fatal tribe. ((C) (HD) traterrestrial invasion. ((C) Decided To Anchor returns. (HD)
HBO3 4 3 3 3 Scoundrels (35) Deep Impact ('98, Science Fiction) Ta (:40) Election ('99, Comedy) Reese Witherspoon. Family Tree (:05) Ray ('04) Lie
S304 304 04 (88) Leoni. A deadly comet journeys to Earth. Election for student body president. (HD) of Ray harles.
WTheReunion (11) Bail (:15) Agent Cody Banks ('03, Family) ** Knuckleball! ('12) Tim Wakefield. A (35) Jim Romeon AllIn:Poler
SHOW 340 340 340 40 19 34 365 bonds business. Very efficient undercover CIA agent. ((C) baseball pitch is explored. Showtime (R) (HD) -k%
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 35038(5:30) Deceived (91)A widow learns Paper Man ('10, Comedy) **- Lisa Kudrow. Another Stakeout ('93) A trio (20) My Left Foot ('89)
TMC her husband was lying. A failing novelist hires a babysitter. ((() searches for a missing informant. Man triumphs. (R)


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FOX 13 1 13 13 13 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Access Hollywood (CC) TMZ (CC)(N) Burn Notice Michael
13 3 3 gram gram gram gram gram gram (N)(HD) the thief. (CC) (HD)
FOX 4 PaidPro- PaidPro- Shanghai Knights Chon and Roy got to London 30 Rock(C) 30 Rock CalmBe- JudgeJoe The Closer: Tijuana Brass
2 22 44 gram gram to findthe man who killed Chon's father. (HD) Black Tie fore Brown Mexican cops.
PBS McLaughlin Florida (CC) TotheCon- Gulf Coast WEDUArtsMoyers and Company American Masters: Mel Brooks Lewis and Clark Jour-
S3 3 3 3 (N) rary(N) (CC) (R) (CC)(N)(HD)) Filmmaker profiled. (CC) (R) ( ) ney1803 expedition.
PBS 24 16 The Sunshine Boys (75, Comedy) *** Wal- Death in Paradise Hus- Kitchen (CC) Cok's(R) Cooking(N) Martha(N) Home(CC(R) Old House
204 6 ter Matthau. Feuding comedy team reunites. (PG) bandshot.(CC)(HD) (R (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R)
PBS cLaughlin Wash Wk Moyers and Company Europe(CC) Secretsof Athorp- The Masterpiece Elderly detective. (CC) MasterpieceAcrime
N 3 3 (N) (HD)( (C) (N ) (D(R) R Spencers(R) (H) (HD) scheme. (CC) (R) (HD)
CW11 21 Ice Age ('02) *** Migrating mammals work Miss Florida USA Christine: Christine Queens(CC Queens(CC)
__ 11 21 together to return a lost human infant to its father. Pilot (HD) (HD) (HD)
CW The Englishman Who Went Up a Hill But Slumdog Millionaire ('09) *** A young man's sad life in Reel Dream 'Til Death Jin Flatulent
S9 Came Down a Mountain ('95) Town's mountain, the slums is revealed after he appears on a game show. (HD) (HD) doll.
MYN 11 PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Paid PPaidProg. PaidProg. Peter Paid Prog. Bones Body in micro-
3M 1 1 (C C) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (00) (if) (CQ) Popoff(CQ (CQ) wave. (FVPG)(C)(HD)
MYN PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro- Fresh Horses ('88) A college student in Gin- Law& Order: Shield Un- Law& Order: Juvenile
X 8 gram gram gram gram cinnati falls hard for a backwoods girl at a party. dercover killer. (HD) Old crimes on trial.
IND 12 12 4 38 12 The 'Burbs ('89) When a new family moves in, Formosa Betrayed (10, Thriller) James Van Der Changing Lanes A minor car accident escalates
U32 24 nosy neighbors try to find out all about them. Beek. A political conspiracy is uncovered. into a war of misdeeds between two men.
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Flashpint Spike's old Flashpoint: Terror Delu- Flashpt: I'd DoAny- Flashpoint: Fault Lines Flashpoint: Personal Ef-
2m gram gram mentor. (C)(R)(D) signal gunman. (R) thing (CC(R)(HD) TeamOnetested. fectsEd'sshooter.
WCLF Christ.& GreenThe Turning Point Cain and Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-fest Gaither Homecoming In- Dr.CharlesStanley: The
n 2222 22 2 Jews Word Abel. (CC (N) Jews Jewels Koeverhg (N) spirational music. Courageto Obey
WRXY 22 4410 Don Wilton Totally Love a Testi- Retro Sport Light Joy of Mu- All Over Bill Gouley Tommy Christ. & Through Bi
A 22 44 10 Alive Child moniesof Show sic(N) World Bates Jews ble(N)
TLF 23 23 (11:00)AgenteCody Compaieros en acci6n ('02, Drama) Policias Kung Fu mortal 2 ('08, Acci6n) David Carradine. S.W.AT.: Unidad Espe-
232323 95 5 Banks2: Dest (04) *2 corruptos en una red de narcos. (R) (C) Un monje budista rescata a una cantante. cial 2 (11) ** (C
UNIV 15 5 Repblica deportiva (N) (CC) (HD) Humor es Noticiero Fibol Cen- (:25) 2013 CONCACAF Copa Oro: Canada Fitbol
i 6 (CC) Univisi6n bal it) vs Panama (Diredo) (CC) (HD) Central

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Longmire (R) (HD) rue Lies (94, Action) Secret agent tries to save his marriage. (R) (CC) Shpphg Shpphg Shpping Shipping
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 23 Rectify: Plato's Cave Rectify: Drip, Drip Rectify ( (HD) Mystic River ('03, Crime) Sean Penn. A murder reunites three men. (R)
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 Stompin' Big Momma's House *1/ FBI stakeout goes to extremes. Big Momma's House 2 ('06) Disguised FBI agent. (CC) Girls ('07)
BRAVO 68 68 68 681 51 185 NewYork (R) New York (R) Princesses (R) Princesses (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Year One ** Banished tribesmen. (:27) Major League (89) ** A A team fights back. (R) (CC (:58) Beavis and Butt-Head Do America ('96)
DISC 40 4040 40 25 43 120 Property Property Blood & Oil: Pay Dirt |Blood Well's pipeline. Warlocks(R)(HD) Fast Loud (R) (HD) Fast Loud (R) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Fashion Police (R) Sleeping with the Enemy ('91, Thriller) **1/ Kardashian (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD)
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of In Concert (IV G)(R) Bridges Chaplet Rosary Holy Faith Say Faith The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 HomeAlone 2 ('92) The Little Rascals (94) Boys form a club. Liar Liar A dishonest lawyer finds he can't lie. Zookeeper (11) **
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef Traditional dish. Restaurant (R) (HD) Food Court (R) (HD) Restaurant(R ()(HD) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Wedding Singer ('98) You Don't Mess with the Zohan ('08) Soldier styles hair. The Waterboy ('98) Anger management. (CC) Just Go
GSN 179179179 179 34 179184 Pyramid |Pyramid Minute (R) Minute "Nice Build." Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Holiday Engagement (11) ** Pretend fiance. A Bride for Christmas (12) Wedding wager. Hitched for the Holidays (12) Fake lovers.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Swamp: Deadly Duo Swamp (CC) (R) (H) Swamp: Sabotaged Swamp (CC) (R) (H) Swamp (CC) (R) (HD) Swamp (CC) (R) (H)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It Fixer-upper. Property Property Property property Property Pp property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 A. Lessman A. Lessman Skin Care Skin Care Kitchen: Celebration Coin Collector
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Unsolved (CC) (H) Abduction in (R) (HD) Cleveland House (R) The Nightmare Nanny Nanny's dark past. Movie
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 OprahWinfrey (HD) Oprah (C) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah's (CC) (R) (HD) Oprah's (C) (R) () Oprah's (C) (R) (H)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Susan Graver Style 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) (D) BarRescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Sex City Ci Sex Ci City x CityCity Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) StylePop SexCity Sex City SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 (1:30) Batman ('89) *** A masked vigilante battles evil. Batman Returns ('92, Action) Batman battles a grotesque Penguin. Batman
TBS 59 5959 59 32 62 52 Bad Boys II ('03) (CC) \Q MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Detroit Tigers (live) (CC) (HD) Evan Almighty ('07) Man builds new ark. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Gidget Goes Hawaiian ('61) Gidget in Hawaii. The Lady Eve ('41) Romantic revenge. (CC) The Rains Came ('39) Helping the poor. (CC)
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72139 Say Yes Say Yes LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Countdown (N) (HD) NASCAR Sprint Cup: New Hampshire 300 (Live)(CC) (:45)300 ('07) Spartan battle. (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre (CC (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre: New Orleans Bizarre: Hungary (R) Bizarre Calf's tongue. Bourdain (R)(HD)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30183 MostShock(R) Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hadcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Cleveland Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Gold Gl Gold Gl
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Fast& Furious ('09) Transporter 2 ('05) Kidnapping scheme. (CC) The Mechanic ('11) *** Avenging murder. NCIS Russian spy.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 (11:00)Flyboys('06) WhiteSox MLB Baseball: Chicago White Sox at Philadelphia Phillies (live) (HD) HomeVid 30Rock HomeVid



Fool's Gold
7 p.m. on LIFE
A beachcomber gives up his
wife and his possessions to
search for a vast treasure
consisting of 40 chests that
were lost at sea, but just as
his wife gets her life back
together, he tries to per-
suade her boss to join him
on the quest. V(HD)

Off the Hook:
Extreme Catches
8 p.m. on APL
"Eric and Goliath"Showtime
Eric Young is in Florida de-
termined to use just a hand
line to capture a goliath
grouper which can grow up
to 800 pounds making it one
of the largest freshwater
fish in the Atlantic Ocean
and a powerful wrestler
against Eric's expertise.

Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"V-Steam My What?!" Tia
makes the decision to at-
tend a glamorous red-car-
pet event while she waits
for some sort of news
regarding her pilot televi-
sion show, and meanwhile
Tamera works with one of
her friends in order to try
and create a sitcom. (HD)

The Good Wife
9 p.m. on CBS
"The Wheels of Justice"
Alicia and Will head to trial
completely unprepared
when they learn that an
impending Supreme Court
ruling could put Colin Swee-
ney in jail for the rest of his
life; Diana reunites with
Kurt McVeigh and is forced
to reevaluate their relation-
ship. (HD)

Law & Order:
Special Victims Unit
9 p.m. on NBC
"Traumatic Wound" When
a concert quickly develops

into mass chaos, a teenage
suburban girl finds herself
the victim of a gang rape,
which Detective Amaro
is having a difficult time
solving due to conflicting
accounts from both eyewit-
nesses and friends alike.

10 p.m. on ABC
"Under the Influence" When
an up-and-coming DJ is
killed at an album release
party, Castle and Beckett
dive into the brutal world
of the New York music
industry; the investigation
leads to a trouble teen, who
Esposito takes under his
wing to put him on the right
track. (HD)

The Mentalist
10 p.m. on CBS
"The Red Barn" The CBI
team investigates a 25-
year-old case that seems to
involve both Red John and
the Visualize group, leading
Jane to find more informa-

After a wealthy teenager
is taken hostage, the ICC
team moves fast to track the
kidnappers, and when Anne
Marie (Moon Dailly) finds a
connection to a similar case
in Florence, the team races
to rescue the boy on "Cross-
ing Lines," airing Sunday at
10 p.m. on NBC.

tion on the origins of Red
John; Lisbon takes some
time to finally contemplate
her future. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 RomeBe World Team Tennis: Boston vs Washington (Taped) Game365 College Football: Florida State vs Miami
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports Baseball Q World Cup of Softball (hve) (CC) (HD) World Cup of Softball (Taped) (CC) (HD) Legends & Celeb
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Billiards (Replay) Billiards (Replay) Minor League Baseball: 2013 SiriusXM All-Star Futures Game College Baseball
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins Q MLB Baseball: Washington Nationals at Miami Marlins (Uve) Marlins Hall (N) West Coast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Pre Game (N) (HD) PGA TOUR Golf (Uve) (HD) ? LPGA Tour Golf (Uve) (HD) Lessons
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 France: Stage 15: Givors to Mont Ventoux hdycar36 FormulaD IndyCar Series: Honda Indy Toronto, Race 2 (ive) (HD)
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Dirt Series (Taped) Australian V8 Supercars: Townsville MotoGP Moto2 TestDrive NASCAR Lucas Oil (HD)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Phenoms Inside Rays LIVE! MLB Baseball: Houston Astros at Tampa Bay Rays (ive) (H0) Rays LIVE! TV (HD) Scuba
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252Sam&Cat Haunted Fred 2: Night of the Living Fred ('11) Sam &Cat Haunted Sanjay Sanjay Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 12412446 20257 Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HO (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N)(HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) The Ed Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Bounty Fat Cops Redneck (R) (HD) Redneck Island (R) Dog& Beth (R)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Challenge Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 ATL ('06) Four friends leave high school. Hit Floor (R) (H() Love& Hip (R) (HD) Love& Hip (R) (HD) Love& Hip (R) (HD)
WE 117117117117 117149 Pregnant Dating Pregnant Dating Pregnant (R) Pregnant (R) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE (0 3 3 3 63 :10) Alien: Resurrection (97) ** A general Die Hard ('88) ***% Bruce Willis. A cop fights (15) The Campaign (12) Long-time The Island
CINE 30 30 3 3320 40 plans the capture of an alien. (R) (CC) (HD) terrorists in a high-rise. (R) (CC) (H) congressman challenged. (05)
CINE2 321321321321 321422 (11:45) The Shape of Things ('03) The Art of War ('00, Action) ** Wesley Snipes. Spanglish ('04, Comedy) Adam Sandier. House- Chronicles
S2 2 % Personality change. (CC) Agent is accused of an assassination, keeper copes with employers. (CC) (04)
DISN 136 136 136 136 9945250 Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Jessie(R) Jessie: Toy Jessie(R) A.N.T.(R) Blog (CC) (R) Jessie (R) Shake It (R) Good Luck Good Luck
I (R) (R) (R) (HD) Con (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) (R)
ENC 150 150 150 10 10 350 (11:35) V: The Final Battle (10) V: The Final Battle (84) *** (40) The Jackal ('97, Action) Bruce Willis. A crimi- (:45) Wyatt Earp ('94 A deputy's
S(C84) *** CC)) Resistance movement. (CC) nal is released to hunt another. (CC)courage makes him famous.
HBO 302 17 3 !:5) The Lucky One ('12, Drama)Zac Efron. A Real Time with Bill (:15) Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the hy- (:25)Wrath
HBO 302 32 33 17 32 0 Marine's lucky wartime photograph. Maher (lMA)(R) draulic fracturing process. (R) (12)
The Newsroom Control The Newsroom Will's The Newsroom Mission The Newsroom: Amen The Newsroom: Bullies The Newsroom: 5/1
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 established. promise. (D) setback. (HD) Ouster; protest. New insight. Anonymous source.
1HB:O3 3(1105) Ray ('04 Drama) *** The TrueBlood:At Last (:40) A Simple Plan ('98, Thriller) Bill (:45) Battleship ('12, Action) Human
HB 304 304 304 304 304 404 life and career of Ray harles. Sooke's feelings. Paxton. Trio finds $4 million temptation. (CC) navy battles alien armada.
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SHOW 340 340 340 34 9340 365 Movie (12) **12 guises herself as a man to act in one of Shakespeare's plays. (R) (CC) (HD) Judge is framed.
TM (11:20) My Left Foot (89) (:05) Real Steel ('11) *** Hugh Jackman. For- (:15) Twisted ('04) A promiscuous police officer's The Woman in Black
IC 30 30 3 5 20 350 Man triumphs. mer fighter designs a robot boxer. (CC) casual lovers start turning up dead.Vengeful ghost.
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TCM 65656565 169 7 Angry Bad Luck Seven (:15) Seven Samurai ('54) Defending a town.
TLC 4545 4545 5 72139 LI Medium Amish Medium Amish |Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid iProg. Paid Pg.
TNT 6161 6161 55 51 Falling Getaway09 (CC) Time Machine ('02) Law (HD) Angel
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SUN 38 3840140145 5 76 Saltwater Intothe ReelFish MLB Game (Replay) Paid Pr. d Pr P. Pad Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Flats
CNBC 393938 371 60 Minutes BMW(R) Greed (R) Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Greed (R) Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 3232322 18 38100 Presents Anthon Inside Man Presents Anthony Inside Man Early (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 7 12 109 Q&A (R) Capital News Today Today in Washington Today in Washington
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HBO3 304301304301 30401 Ray Valley of Elah (07) (40) Everybody (09) A Simple Plan (98) Dark Light
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. |PaidProg. |PaidPmg. The Hustler ('61) A pool hustler gambles everything. (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Network (76) Berserk Superman ('83 Action) ** Superman bat- (05) Alvin and the Chipmunks: (35) Contraband ('12) A man runs
Broadcaster. ties computer genius. (PG) (CC) Chipwrecked! ()(CC) counterfeit money. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:05) The Hurricane ('99) Boxer imprisoned. (CC) Ready to Rumble ('00) (CC) (:20) Speed ('94) Mad bomber rigs bus.
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Sedate leads to mayhem. (CC) burglar pulls art heists. (CC) host exterminators. (03)
HB 32 32 32 32 1 32 Nation (R) (:25) Looney Tunes: Back in Action Garfield: The Movie ('04) *2 Sliding Doors Woman's destiny Extremely Loud and
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 ) ('03) **2 Toon quest. Housecat saves dog. (CC) hinges on missed train. Close (11) **/2
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Crocodile Hunter ('02) ** (:35) Problem Child 2 ('91)* (:10) Backdraft ('91) *** Brothers fight fire. (CC) Then/Now
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 (:10) The Cutting Edge ('92, Drama) |Last of the Dogmen Lost tribe found. Soundof My Voice ('12) **2 Kingdom
SHOW n 3 19 3 365 In Love (98) (:45) Blues Brothers 2000 ('98, Comedy) Dan Aykroyd. El- The Prankster (10, Comedy) Prankster Elizabeth: The Golden
SR) wood Blues tries to reunite the band. (CC) leader looks to et the dean. (CC) Age ('07) **2
TM 00W hat Dreams May Come ('98) Charlotte's Web ('06) Friendly spi- House of D (04) *** A boy be- (50)2 Days in New York ('12, Com-
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 rom Heaven to Hell. (CC) der saves little pi's life. friends a slowwitted anitor edy) Family visit. (CC)
TCM 65 656 5 19 23 The Whole Truth A movie producer The Light Touch ('52) **% Pier (:15) Battle Circus (53, Drama) ** M*A*S*H The Last Hunt (56) Buf-
M 65 65 6 6 6 ries to end an affair. Angeli. Stealin art. (CC) doctor and nurse fall in love. (CC) falo hunters.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Stooges The American President ('95) Oval Office love.
IEHome Fries ('98) ** Pilots attempt (:50) Just Like Heaven '05, Comedy) A lonely The Man with the Iron Fists ('12, He Got Game (98) A
CINE 320320 320 320 63 320420 o eliminate a witness. man falls in love with a ghost. Action) ** Hunt for gold. player chooses.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 The Newton Boys Brothers rob banks. Superman ('78) *** Superhero's story. (PG) (CC) Alien Predator ('04) ** (CC)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 3(550) Little Man ('06) A criminal little Finding Nemo ('03) A fish searches (:15) Kindergarten Cop ('90, Comedy) A cop (:10) Hitch ('05) Romance
S 5 person plays a baby. the ocean for his son. poses as a kinderarten teacher. coach. (CC)
HB 30230230 2 17 3 Crash Reel (:45) Beethoven ('92) A family gets a (:15) Tower Heist ('11, Comedy) Ben Stiller. Hemingway & Gellhorn ('12) Writers' passionate
HBO 3023023023027302400 Saint Bernard uppy. Stealing from a Wall Street thief and chaotic love. (NR) (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Lake (:45) Matinee ('93) New kind of movie. Chronicle ('12) Super kids. Fight Game The Dark Knight Rises (12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Sweet Dreams Singer rises to fame The Union Creative process. (40) Red Eye ('05, Thriller) Pitch Perfect ('12)
Family Ban Saint Misbehavin': The Wavy Salvation Boulevard ('11) ** (:45) Drones ('11, Comedy) % An office staff Route30
SHOW 340340 340 3 19 m4 365 Gravy Movie ('09) (CC) Church hunts member. (CC) contains aliens.(R) (CC) (HD) (09)
5TM: 0 05) The Magicof Belle (:55) The Little Match Makers ('11) (:40) Santa with Muscles ('96, Com- (:20) Chalet Girl ('11, Comedy) **%2 A cham-
S350 350 350 350 350 85Isle ('12) Summer vacation. edy) A head injury. pion skateboarder tomboy. (R) (CC)
TCM 65 65 6565 169 230 Rain ('32) *** A prostitute de- (45) Hallelujah, I'm a Bum ('33) Al (:15) Lucky Partners ('40, Romance) An artist Edgeof Darkness ('43,
cides to seek redemption. Jolson. Vagrant in love. and a woman take a trip. (CC) Drama) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Killing: Try Thelma& Louise A deadly road trip.
I5NE 320 30 30 30 6 0 30) Off Air Station down- Splitting Heirs ('93) A loser discov- The Sessions (12) A man decides (:05) Dead Silence ('07) A man seek How High
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 (HD ers he is really a duke. to lose his virginity. (R) his wife's killer. (CC) ('01)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Mo'Better (:45) L.A. Confidential ('97) Cops and corruption. |RockOf Ages ('12) Chasing fame.(CC) |Bought Zoo ('11)
EN 150150 150 150 150350 Arrietty (12) (45) Forget Paris ('95, Comedy) **% A man 21 Jump Street ('12) Jonah Hill. Un- (:20) Colombiana ('11, Action) **1 Seeking re-
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HB 302302302302 17 302400 Runnin' Rebels of Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days Making of Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban ('04) *** An Hallows 2
SNLV (R) (HD) (12) Kid's summer. (R) escaped convict stalks Harry Potter. (CC) (11)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 (5:10) Heaven ('85) The Out-of-Towners ('99) *2 (:35) Romy & Michele ('97) (:15) Life's Too |The Watch (12)
HBO3 304304304 304 304404 (:10)Mom & Dad ('92) *2 (CC) Leap of Faith ('92) Scam artist repents. A Simple Plan ('98) Trio learns greed. |Elliot
-uSHOW 34 34 3 M 19 3 06 (5:15)When Time Expires I Don't Know How She Does It All In: The Poker Movie ('12) Against the Ropes ('04) ** Woman becomes
SHOW (19 (CC) ('11) Balancing life. (CC) Glimpse into beloved game. big-time boxing manager. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 Losi (96) Assignment Berlin ('98)% Cop's Prey of the Jaguar ('96) Soldier (:35) The Infidel ('10, Comedy) **% Man Ramen Girl
SA** father shot in Germany. seeks revenge for family. searches for answers of identity. (CC) 2*
TCM 65 65 6565 169 230 Unholy Partners ('41) Gangster si- (45) Action in Arabia ('44, Drama) To Have and Have Not ('44) (:45) Lucky Me ('54) A song writer is
TM 0 lent partner in tabloid.** Nazi saboteur plot. ***' Love and war. (NR) (CC) impressedby singer.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. (:5)Showville (R) Working Girl ('88) Secretary moves up.
INE 320 320 320 320 (:15) Cloak & Dagger ('84, Action) **% A boy Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('11) National Lampoon's Dorm Daze 2: College @ Aliens(86)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 ets tangled up in real espionage. Genetic engineering. Sea ('06) Students on a ship. (R
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Mr. Baseball ('92**) (CC) (:50) Phenomenon ('96) Man becomes genius. Splendor ('03) **'/2
ENC 150 150 150 10 150 350 (:20) Stephen King's Cat's Eye ('85) *% Shock- Before Sunrise ('95) Two people Fatal Instinct ('93) A cop's life is (:15) Bad Santa ('03) Santa
NC i ng new treatment for smokers. forge a tentative bond. complicated by women. steals. (R)
HB 302302302302 17 302400 Congo ('95) ** A gorilla expert finds himself on Devil ('10) **'2 Strangers get The Lucky One ('12) Zac Efron. Ma- First Look CrashReel
O i a misadventure in Africa. (CC) trapped with the Devil. (CC) rine's luck charm. (CC) (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402(:5) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02) ***' 2 JohnGuare The Birdcage ('96) **12 False sexuality. Purple
HBO3 304 304304 304 304 404 Rocky II (79) (CC) (:10) Roc 82, Drama50) Roc IV 85 ** A deadly boxer. Rocky V Rocky's rotg.
SHOW 3 3 3 3 19 m0 365 Cody('03) (:45) Breakaway ('11, Drama) Rajvinder Singh Highball ('00) Three parties reunite Sexting ('11) Multiple love relations TroLle
S (CC) pursues a hockey dream. (CC) Brooklyn friends. (CC) with two people. (CC) (12) **
TM 350350 3 0 20 3 5 Fidel ('02, Drama) **% Victor Hugo Martin, Gael Garcia Bernal. Controversial leader Lebanon, Pa. ('11) i** Josh (20) Locked in Silence
M 350 350 350 350 20 350 f Cuba's transformative life and his rise to power. (HD) Hopkins. Small-town life. (CC) (99, Drama)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Double Harness Woman tricks play The Lady and the Mob **'2 Ec- Born For Trouble ('42) **'2 Van Larceny, Inc. ('42) **%' Ex-cons
boy into marriage. centric matron fights crime. Johnson. Prisoner's death. plan a bank heist. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Pride and Glory (08) *** Edward Norton. Police corruption.
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Idlewild ('06) ** Mu- Hiding Out ('87) A man poses as a (:45) That Old Feeling ('97, Comedy) A divorced Midnight Run ('88) Robert De Niro.
S3 3 icand the mob. student to avoid thugs. couple finds each other. (CC) Embezzler is chased.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Superman Bird on a Wire ('90) Man flees killers. Beach Kings ('08) *2 (CC) Meet the Fockers Eccentric parents.
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Doc Hollywd Sidelined (:15) Ella Enchanted ('04, Fantasy) **A 2 A Driving Miss Daisy ('89, Drama) Laws of Attraction ('04) **% Two
0 10 1 1 surgeon. cursed woman seeks a cure. (CC) Unusual friendship. (CC) rival lawyers fall in love.
HB 302302302302 17 302400 First Look Mary and Martha ('13) Sam Claflin. (:15) Gideon's Army ('13, Crime) Three public de- Napoleon Dynamite ('04) Alienated Makingof
HBO 7 Malaria prevention. fenders in the South. (CC) teens band together. (R
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Simply Irresistible ('98) ** (40) Up Close & Personal ('96) ** (CC) First Look Dark Shadows ('12) Vampire's family.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Resurrection ('80) **'2 (CC) (:45) Pescador (11) Seeking better life. (:25) Gasland Part II Dangers of mining. Cadillac
SHOW O M 0 19 109 3365 Capt. 'Ron Beautiful Ohio ('06) A family strug- (:15) Skateland ('11, Drama) *1 Tragedy hits Source Code ('11) Man has to race LiberalArt
HOW gles with life in 1970s.young man in small town. (CC) to stop terror plot. (12)
TMC 350 35 0 0 (530)That Guy... Who Bending the Rules (12) Edge. Two D3: The Mighty Ducks ('96, Family) (:15) Hard Rain ('98, Action) ** Christian Slater.
TM 350 30 30 50 20 30 as In (12) men solve crime. (CC) Snobbery in sports. Bandits plan heist during flood.
TM 6565 65 1690 Fireman, Save My (:15) Elmer the Great ('33) *** A Albi Ike (35) ** Too (:45) Death on the Diamond ('34) The Babe Ruth Story
TCM 65 65 65 69 230 man in hot water. (CC) manyexcuses. *** Baseball players. (48, Drama)*
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ABC 2 7 11 7 News News Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC M 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right This Right This The View
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning AmericaBetter Better America The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 10 News Inside Studio10 The Price Is Right
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 N News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Right
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 2222222 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Maury Justice Justice
PBS ) 33 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhy DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
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PBS X 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhy DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CW 11 21 6 Frasier Frasier News News Rachael Ray Ricki Lake Show Dr. Phil
CW ~ 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Cash Cab Paid Prog. 'il Death 'il Death Millionre. |Millionre. Home Videos Justice Justice
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 19 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. E! News Studio E! To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Saints Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 4:00)CMT Music
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mystic River ('03) Sean Penn. A murder reunites three men. The Kingdom ('07) Jamie Foxx. Hunt for terrorist. Broken
INE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Contraband Beasts of the Southern Wild ('12) (:05) Phantasm II ('88) *% Psychic (:45) No Escape ('94, Action) Ray Liotta. Prisoner New Year's
N Girls search. (CC) (HD) teens battle an evil man. vows to escape penal island. *
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:20) Mr. Popper's Penguins ('11) (CC) (:55) Casino ('95) A man runs mob's casino in 1970s Vegas. |S. Holmes ('11)
ENC 150150150150 1 0 Kill Bill: Vol.1 ('03) A woman goes Kill Bill: Vol. 2 ('04) An assassin follows a bloody trail of re- (:10) Memphis Belle ('90, Action) A famous B-17
ENC 1501501150 1 0 n a revenge spree. venge that leads to her former lover. (R) and its last bombing run.(CC)
Extremely Loud and Incredibly Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story First Look One Day ('11, Drama) Anne Hathaway. Two peo- Fight Game
HB 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 lose Hiden message. ('05, Family) (CC) (R) pie's intricate relationship. (CC)(R
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Then/Now The American ('10) Assassin hides out. Trouble with the Curve ('12) ***(CC) Volcano Lava flows in L.A.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Kingdom('12)*** Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins. Ruby Sparks (12) Fictional character. (:55) Devil ('10) **
SHOW 340 340 340 19 35 Elizabeth: TheGolden Muriel's Wedding ('94, Comedy) *** A The Story of Us ('99) Bruce Willis. (:45) My Week with Marilyn ('11)
SAge (07) **2 young woman gains self-esteem. (CC) Marital eopard. (CC) Blonde bombshell. (CC)
TM 2 Days ('12) (:25) Southie ('98) Man must find a (:05) Stakeout ('87, Comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. (:05) Payback ('99) A double-crossed Gardener
TMC350 350 350 350 20 350 way to care for family. Cops watch a cons girlfriend. thief seeks revene.(05
TCM 65656565 169230 The Last (:45) The Brothers Karamazov ('58) **% Yul Brynner. A fa (:15) Lord Jim ('65, Drama) *** An idealistic young man who was
Hunt their's murder affects his sons.(NR) (0C) branded a coward sets out to prove himself. (NR) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 President Nutty Professor II: The Klumps ('00) (CC) Stripes ('81 Bill Murray. Cab driver in Army. (CC)0 Brother
INE (1:20) He Got Game ('98) ** A (35) Rock Of Ages (12, Comedy) ** Two kids (:40) The Descendants ('11, Drama) Accident Ocean's12
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 layer chooses. (R)chasing fame fall in love. (CC) leaves family in a turmoil. (CC) */2
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 (:15) Paparazzi ('04, Drama) (45) Executive Target ('97, Thriller) ** Asylum Blackout ('11(CC) Se7en ('95) (CC)
EN 150 150 150150 1503501110) Hitch('05) Ro (:10) The Jerk ('79) An eccentric (45) Desperado ('95, Action) *** Man arrives I Know What You Did Last Sum-
E 1 0 1 mance coach. seeks fame and fortune. in town to face drug lord. (R) (CC) mer ('97) Teens stalked.
HBO 302 302 302 17 i 0 Heming- Newsmom Brooklyn Dodgers: The Ghosts of Flatbush Cowboys & Aliens ('11, Action) **% Aliens in- (:15) Ray (04) *** Lie
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 way R History making team. (TVPG) (R) vade Old West desert town. (CC) of Ray Charles.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 Dark Knight ('12) This Means War ('12) Same woman. (:05) The Long Kiss Goodnight ('96) (:10) Seeking ('12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Pitch Perfect ('12) The Silence of the Lambs ('91) (CC) Wanderlust ('12) Paul Rudd. (:40) Sliding Doors ('98) (CC)
Route30 ('09) ** Route 666 ('01) Zombies attack a The Perfect Game ('10, Drama) Team hopes to Beautiful Ohio ('06) A family strug-
SHOW 340 34 0 19 30365 ennsylvania obs. team of federal agents. make it to championship. (CC) les with life in 1970s.
TM 350 350 350 350 20350385 Autumn in New York ('00) A man (:45) Wishful Thinking ('97) ** (:15) Heaven ('02, Drama) Cate Blanchett. A Bloodknot (95) **A
f alls for a dying woman. Guy gets dumped. (R) (CC) teacher plants a bomb as revenge. grieving fam
TCM 65656565 169230 (1:00) Edge of Darkness A Walk in the Sun ('45, Drama) A battalion at- PorkChop Hill 59) Soldiers face (:45) Mutiny on the Bounty ('62,
(43) (CQ tacks a Nazi stronghold. (CC) overwhelming odds. Drama) Mutin at sea.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Thelma ('91) (CC) As Good As It Gets ('97) Malcontent writer makes friends. CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320 320 0 63 0 How High ('01)** Journey 2: The Mysterious Island (:45) Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir lead- The Grudge ('04) Female student
E 30 30 3 3 6 3 4 Stoners in Harvard. Search for grandpa. ers cant agree on direction. (CC) uncovers deadly curse.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Bought Zoo (11) Safe House ('12) CIA in South Africa. |(:15) Hart's War ('02, Drama) POWs'risky plan. Rebor
ENC 1 1 1 1 (:15) Blade Runner ('82) Harrison Ford. A cop (:20) I'm Gonna Git You Sucka ('88) Finding Forrester ('00) Athletic teen from the Bronx develops
EN 150 I I 150 350tracks down renegade androids. Heroes battle foe. (R) unlikely bond with reclusive novelist.
HBO 302 3020 17 3 0 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hal- (45) Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the hy- Johnson Family Vacation ('04) (:45)Curious
HBO 302 302 302lows: Part 2 ('11CC) (Cdraulic fracturing process. (R) *2 Urban fami. (CC) (HD) (R
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Watch ('12) Lola Versus Soul-searching. Bad Girl Valley High ('05) The Laramie Project ('02) Newsmom
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (11:50) Elliot Loves ('12) **% PhilSpector ('13) Al Pacino. (:05)lnVogue(HD) (:10) GameofWerewolves ('11) **
SHOW 190 Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind ('04) The Three Musketeers ('11) **12 A swords- Captain Corelli's Mandolin ('01) ** A com-
SHOW M M M 19 365 Jim Carrey. Erasing an ex-lover, man joins the King's defenders. (CC) mander falls for a villager. (R) (CC)
TThe Ramen Girl **2A A(:15) Children of the Corn V: Fields Angels Crest ('11) **A (:20) W. ('08, Drama) Charles Fathy. A film biogra-
350 350 350 350 20350 hef in Tokyo. of Terror ('98) (CC) three-year old boy is found dead. hy of George W. Bush. ()
TM 6565 6565 169 230 ILucky Me Miracle in the Rain ('58, Romance) A couple Tip On A Dead Jockey ('57, Drama) (:15) Lady L ('65) An elderly woman recalls a life-
54 65 65 falls in love during WWII. (CC) Dischared pilot. time of lust and overs. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Working (:45) Grease ('78, Musical) Teenagers in 1950s. (:15) The Breakfast Club ('85) Teens in detention. 16 Candles
NE 320 320 320 320 63 320420 (11:30) Aliens ('86) Planetary colo- (:50) Death Becomes Her ('92) **1 Women Breaking Point ('09) Lawyer makes (:10) Endure ('10) Search
nINE ists disappear. (R) (CC) battle over eternal youth elixir. (CC) shocking discoveries. for woman.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Slendor (:45) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12) (CC) The Chronicles of Riddick ('04) (CC) (:15) Running ('87)
ENC 1 1 1 Bad anta (:50) Just Visiting ('01) ** Jean (:20) Quick Change (90) Bank rob- (:50) Stepmom ('98) A new stepmom must help the children
C (03) t 3 Reno. Incompetent wizard. bers try to skip town. (R) facethe possible loss of their mother.
HBO 30230230 17 3 (11:30) The Crash Reel ('13) Battleship ('12, Action) Liam Neeson. Human (45) Larry Crowne ('11, Comedy) ** Mid- Forrest
HBO 302302 302302 17 3 0 nowboarder profile. (CC) navy battles alien armada. () de-aged man returns to college. (CC) ('94)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Violets Old flame. (:20) The River ('84) **% A farm in trouble. (CC) Life Is But a Dream ('10) |When a Man ('94)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 (:10) Extremely Loud and Close ('11) |Forever Young Asleep for 50 years. (:05) Everybody Wants ('09) |N.Country
SHOW 3 30 30 30 19 30 3651 ]:35)The TTro lewith (:15) Muriel's Wedding ('94, Comedy) A young The Good Doctor ('11) A doctor Intolerable Cruelty ('03) **% A
Bliss12) woman gans self-esteem. (CC) cooking for respect. (CC) divorce awerfalls in love.
TM1 30 30 30 30 2 1:20) Locked in Silence Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12) (:50) Boat Trip ('03, Comedy) *% Two men go Griff the Invisible ('10) Ryan
TM 350 350 350 350 20 350 99) () Sheik's vision. (CC) on a gay ocean cruise. (R) (CC) Kwanten. Nightly superhero.
T:M 6565 65 15) Child of Manhattan ('33) **2 Christmas In July The (:45) Sullivan's Travels ('41, Comedy) A director Hail the Conquering Hero ('44) A
TM 65 65 65 65oman seeks divorce. fake prize. becomes a hobo for a film. bogus war hero. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Death Wish 4: The Crackdown ('87) Death Wish V: Face of Death ('94) The Green Berets ('68, Action) ** (CC)
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Midnight (:40) What's Your Number? ('11) A woman re- Million Dollar Baby ('04, Drama) A boxing train (:45) The Presence ('10) A woman is
('N88) views her past boyfriends. (CC) takes a female pupil. (CC) stalked by a ghost.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:20) Crazy, Stupid, Love. ('11) Divorcee dates. Sherlock Holmes ('11, Action) (CC) (:45) Primal Fear ('96) (CC)
ENC 150 150 150150 150 350(:15) Untamed Heart ('93, Romance) A busboy The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus ('10) (:05) American Graffiti ('73, Comedy) Four young
N 15015011nd a waitress find love. (CC) *** A magical carnival. (CC) men cruise the town. (CC)
HBO 302 30 3 17 3 0 Robot (04, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Robot Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close ('11) (:15) Pitch Perfect ('12, Comedy) *** An
O 32 32 32 32 17 3 4 ay be guilty of murder. (CC) *-*1/2 Tom Hanks. Hidden message. all-girls a capella singing group. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Fierce Creatures ('97) (CC) (:35) Flight of the Phoenix ('04) **, 2 The Clearing ('04) **2 (CC) Lola Versus ('12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Cadillac Man ('90) Dark Light (TV14) (:55) Tower Heist (11(CC) (:40) Small Town Sat. ('10) The Watch ('12)
SHOW 19 35 Lberal Arts ('12) **1 (:15) Man on the Moon ('99) *** Jim Carrey, Courtney Judge Dredd ('95) *% A Street Breaking Dawn, P1 (11)
BSHOW 340 340 340 34 acktocollege. Love. Agony & ecstasy of an oddball comic. Judge is framed for murder. /2(CC)(HD)
TM 350350350350 20350385 La Mission (10, Drama) Benjamin Bratt. A single Car Wash ('76) Workers labor at a (:40) Mallrats ('95) Two slackers (:15) Heathers (89) Killing
Parent learns his son is gay. Los Angeles car wash. mope around at a mall. theclique.
TCM 65 656565 169230 (11:00)The Babe Ruth It Happens Every Spring ('49) The Jackie Robinson Story ('50) Angels in the Outfield (51) ** A baseball
SSto ('48) Baseball science. (CC) Baseball payer. (C) team gets some heaven help. (CC)
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ABC 2 7 11 7 Extra |Fam. Feud The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2M 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
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News The Real Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 222222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Judy Judy
PBS L 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Lewis and Clark: Journey Cat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 1 204 16 Variety Travels India Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS M 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen PaintThis SewRoom Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW R 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CW ~ 9 9 9 4 America America Eye Eye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harvey
MYN M 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard eremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN C 8 9 8 PaidProg. 'ilDeath HomeVideos Baggage Baggage The People's Court JudgeMathis CashCab CashCab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30Rock Dad Dad
ION A 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFB 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeeper Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYMJ 22 44 10 Hmekeeper It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvation
TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 Mujer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV S 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cuidadocon Soytu duefia Elgordo y laflaca 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 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 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx Parkers 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 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh (:49)Tosh.O Tosh Tosh Futurama Futurama Sunny
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Almost Got Away Auction Auction Dual Survival Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Movie Phineas Phineas Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck A.N.T. SShake It Shake It Shake It
E! 4646 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City Sex City SexCity SexCity To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Holy Mass Catholic Truth Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Reba Reba Reba Reba '70s 70s '70s 70s
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Barefoot Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer risha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie Movie HowlMet HowIMet
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 |Lingo Chain Chain Minute to Win It Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons Little House
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Variety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42165 Hunters Hunters Hunters ue Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Joan Boyce Perlier Healthy Eating Tiana B. Fashions Perlier Home Solutions
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 WillGrace WillGrace How Met How Met Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Children Children Children Children One Life One Life One Life One Life Trouble Next Door Trouble Next Door
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 QCheck Bright deas withAlbany Destination Gold
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 16 Resale Royalty Tia/Tamera Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth Fear Factor
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim |Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar FrFriends friends Friends Friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabySty BabyStry LI Medium LI Medium What Not to Wear Teen Is Pregnan Teen Is Pregnan
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Variety Variety Bourdain The Layover Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Vegas |Vegas Party Party Party Heat Party Heat Limit Limit Limit Limit
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 11 117 117 117 117149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Marriage Camp Charmed Charmed
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Wker W walker Walker Law & Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GofWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside College NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsNation Highly Outside College Highly
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Polaris Insider B. Bunch Marlins World Poker Tour Adventure Hall
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 British Open HL The Golf Fix Live from Muirfield Live from Muirfield
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (11:30) 2013 Tour de France 2013 Tour de France IndyCar Series
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 MotoGP Champion MotoGP Moto2 MotoGPMoto3 Monster JAM Lucas Classic Chop Cut Gearz
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Driven The List The Panel Heat Heat Heat Hall Fame Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside
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FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Amazing Videos Amazing Videos Amazing Videos Amazing Videos Amazing Videos Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 3548 210 (:04)Used To Be Fat (:09) True Life (13) True Life :18) True Life |(:22)True Life TeenWolf
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I, Robot
7 p.m. on HBO
In the year 2035, a techno-
phobic cop investigates a
crime that may have been
perpetrated by a robot,
which opens his eyes to a
growing threat to humanity
as a new breed of intelli-
gent robots begins to defy
their programming. (HD)

How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"Band or DJ?" When Robin
finds out that Barney never
asked her father for his
permission before propos-
ing, she insists that he
seek his approval before
going public with their
engagement; Ted keeps his
feelings hidden by throwing
himself into the wedding
planning. (HD)

Kung Fu Panda
8 p.m. on FX
After accidentally becoming
the Dragon Warrior as fore-
told in a prophecy, a chubby
panda is charged with
protecting his village from
a dangerous snow leopard,
but first he must train with
five legendary martial art-
ists to become a master of
kung fu. (HD)
American Ninja
8 p.m. on NBC
"Miami Qualifying" The
crew travels to Miami
where dozens of deter-
mined competitors take on
the course with hopes of
landing a spot in the next
round of the competition;
elite athletes take on the
task, while others hope to
use their wits to get them
through. (HD)

Mike & Molly
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"Mike the Tease" Mike


Brooke asked Hope and Rick
to forgive her. Donna encour-
aged Katie to give Bill another
chance. Liam was still confused
about why Steffy left and there-
fore had a hard time moving on
without her. Katie told Bill she
wanted a divorce. Hope couldn't
keep herself from thinking about
Wyatt. Karen took Katie's side
over her own brother's. Liam
was determined to find Steffy
so he could move on with his
life. Meanwhile, Hope was busy
forgetting all about Liam by
getting to know Wyatt instead.
Liam flew to Paris, where Steffy
told him that she could never
have children. Hope got a cold
reception from Wyatt's mother,
Quinn. Wait to See: Katie
decides to hit Bill where it hurts.
Sparks fly between Maya and
Carter on the set. Caroline feeds
Rick's insecurities.

Rafe awoke from his coma
and had a strange reaction when
he saw Sami. EJ and Justin set
their plan in motion to take over

DiMera Enterprises. Sami defied
doctor's orders once again. Eric
suffered another attack. Kristen
feared that her secret would be
exposed. Jennifer reluctantly
agreed to hire Theresa and then
watched in horror as she flirted
with JJ. Sami and EJ had a
passionate encounter after a
huge fight. Adrienne and Justin
continued to remain at odds.
Kristen began having doubts
about her diabolical plan. Sonny
spent the night partying with
Brent. Jennifer warned Theresa
to stay away from her son. Wait
to See: Brady overhears Kristen's
heartfelt confession. Nick
presents Gabi with annulment
papers. Brady demands the
truth from John.

Franco reached out to Kiki.
Sam wondered if Franco could
be a potential bone marrow
donor for her son. Silas and
Ava shared a tense reunion.
Brad caught Michael and Kiki
in a passionate kiss. Ava told
Tracy about her past with Silas.
Patrick speculated that Britt was
lying about having to be on bed
rest. Laura was angry at Lucy

educates himself on male
fertility and visits a clinic
to ensure that his swim-
mers are up to the task of
starting a family with Molly
once and for all; Vince finds
himself with a new job sell-
ing vacuum cleaners door-
to-door. (HD)

The Glades
9 p.m. on A&E
"Three's Company" When
Jim gets involved in a com-
plicated murder case, he
must unravel the mystery
behind a three-way poly-
amorous relationship tied
to the murder; Jim's father,
Michael, gives him some
news that complete takes
him by surprise. (HD)
2 Broke Girls
9 p.m. on CBS
"And the Cupcake War"
Max and Caroline put all of
their cooking knowledge
and skills to the test when
the two decide to take
their burgeoning cupcake
business to the big leagues

for going behind her back in a
business deal. Olivia and Sonny
got close just as Connie arrived.
Franco refused to incriminate
Sonny or Shawn. Sam visited
Heather, hoping that she was a
bone marrow match for Daniel.
Molly was thrilled that Rafe was
staying in Port Charles. Shawn
admitted to TJ what exactly he
does for Sonny. Time was run-
ning out as Daniel grew sicker.
Wait to See: Maxie is ready to
confess. Olivia has a terrifying
vision about Maxie. Lesley finds
out about Luke's condition.

Cane planned a romantic
evening for Lily. Sharon was
determined that she could help
Nick cope with the fact that
Summer was not his daughter.
Phyllis explained to Jack why
she kissed Kyle. Nick found
Summer in (1 ii .l".1 I told
her that he isn't her father.
Michael tore up the divorce
papers and seduced Lauren.
Carmine was falsely accused of
giving Fen the drugs that caused
his overdose. Jeff asked Anita
what secret Chelsea was keep-
ing. Chloe was a good friend to

Andrew Zimmern takes his
iron-clad appetite to the na-
tion's Third Coast, the often
forgotten Gulf shore where
people strive to preserve
their own unique way of life,
on "Bizarre Foods America,"
airing Monday at 9 p.m. on
the Travel Channel.

as they audition for the hit
cooking competition show
"Cupcake Wars." (HD)

Billy during a rough patch in his
marriage. Victor decided to have
a fundraiser for Nikki's disease,
multiple sclerosis. Adam told
Melanie that she was of no use
to him anymore. Wait to See:
Michael confronts Carmine.
Jeffrey's meddling forces Chelsea
to take action. Adam makes a
mysterious phone call.

SOAPS (Available through and

Zach and Lea received the
missing piece of the puzzle in
the mysterious death of Uri.
Will it be enough to clear Zach
of murder or further incrimi-
nate him? Colby baited Celia
into helping her plan a gala for
Chandler Media.

Nora warned Viki about
Dorian's true intentions. Bo dis-
covered a new suspect in his lat-
est murder investigation. Dani
was stunned by what she found
at the Palace Hotel. Natalie and
Destiny's double date went awry.


ABC7 News ABC Wold The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) (:01) Mistresses: All In Savi
ABC 11 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) loses Joss when her secrets get
S11 7 news of the DianeSawyer News (N) (H) (H) out; Harryand Dominic make a
day. (N) (H4D) _scene. (N)
ABC News The lat- ABCWorld The List (V G) Ask America The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) (:01) Mistresses: All In Joss
211 est news. News (N) (WVG) moves out. (N) (HD)
ABC 7 10 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (H) (:01) Mistresses: All In Joss
S7 7 7 6(N) News (N) (CC(R) (C(C(R) moves out. (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheelof For- Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met Mike & Molly: 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome: Outbreak An
CBS 06pmLocal Newswith tune:NYC (CC) (N) ) YourMother Mike the Tease Cookng show. Shopping outbreakofmeningitisspreads
10 10 1newsreport Scott Pelley (N)(RHD) ( Seekingper- Mike'sfertility. (CC)(R) (HD) spree. ((R) among the citizens ofChester's
(1_ (HD)) mission. (HD) Mill.(N
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I 213213 5 5 5 (N)(HD) tion (N) (H) (HD) (HD) (HD) Meningitis outbreak.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment American Ninja Warrior: Mi- Get Out Alive with Bear Siberia: Lyin' and Tiger and
NBC 8at 6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News;Tonight (CC)(N) amiQualifying Athletes attempt Grylls: Living on the Edge Bare (CC) (N) (HD)
8 8 8 8 8 and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (H)) the course inMiami.(C) (N)(H ) Foot of a steep cliff. (CC) (N)
NBC 1 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) American Ninja Warrior Miami Get Out Alivewith Bear Grylls Siberia: Lyinand Tiger and
M 232 232 2 2 2 News (N) tune: NYC (HD) attempts. (N)(HD) Scaling cliffs. (N) Bare (CC) (N) (HD)
FOX 136:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider Raising Hope Raisin Hope New Girl: TheMindy FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX events ofthe day are examined (CC N)H) Credit score. But blabs.(CC) Tininity Foot Project Perfect ries of the news daare up-
S 13 13 13 13 3 and reported he FOX 13 (O)R) (H) (R) (H) ball player. (R) guy; dumped. dated by the FOX 3 Nightly
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports Sports Sports Sports Sports Sports Sports
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CNBC 39 3938 3 7 102 Money Trash Inc Greed (R) Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.Paid Prog. Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 323232 2 18 38100 Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Early (N)
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Smokey and
the Bandit
8 p.m. on AMC
A pair of truck drivers
agrees to haul 400 cases
of illicit beer from Texas
to Georgia, and when one
drives a cop-baiting muscle
car to deflect attention
from the semi and its il-
legal cargo, he picks up a
deputy's runaway bride,
stirring a chase.

Perfect Score
9 p.m. on CW
"I Need a Hero" Roommates
Rachel and Lacey share
more than just a room, they
also have an infatuation
with men in tights, the la-
dies must choose between
12 prospective singles in
order to find out which
superhero will be a perfect
match. (HD)


Showtime's summer of
2013 will be bittersweet,
as the network airs the
final season of "Dexter,"

Lisa Kudrow

while welcoming the
series "Ray Donovan"
to the lineup and airing
a new season of "Web
Therapy." Lisa Kudrow
co-created, produces and
stars on "Web Therapy," a
comedy series centering
on fed-up therapist Fiona
Wallice, who abandoned
hour-long sessions with
her clients on the couch
in favor of three-minute
video chats online. The
show features a variety

America's Got Talent
9 p.m. on NBC
"Episode 8 Vegas"The acts
sent through auditions
convene in Las Vegas for
the next round of the com-
petition; all bets are off, as
the talented hopefuls must
prove their worth and im-
press the judges panel once
again; performances take
place at Planet Hollywood.

Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"Killer in High Heels" A man
Maura goes on a date with
is found dead, so she is
immediately seen as being
the prime suspect; Jane
is conflicted about doing
what she can to protect her
friend or to ignore her feel-
ings and do her job without
being biased. (HD)

Covert Affairs
9 p.m. on USA
"Vamos" While carrying on

of guest stars including
Conan O'Brien, Steve
Carrell, Meg Ryan, Lily
Tomlin and more, largely
improvising off of a loose
script. Season three of
"Web Therapy" premieres
Tuesday, July 23, at
11 p.m.

"Brother vs. Brother"
pits popular HGTV stars
Jonathon and Drew Scott
against one another
in a weekly renovation
showdown. The brothers,
who also star on the
HGTV series "The
Property Brothers," now
have a vehicle in which
they compete instead
of partner for projects.
Drew is the polished and
well-dressed real estate
agent, while Jonathon is a
licensed contractor often
seen in jeans and flannel
shirts. Each brother
will gather a team and
work to add value to
a home. The last team
member standing will
win a $50,000 cash prize.
Follow their competition
on Twitter at #BroVsBro,
#TeamJonathon and
#TeamDrew. "Brother

a search inside Colombia
for a new person of interest
named the Puma, Annie has
the daunting task of balanc-
ing the two new relation-
ships in her life, a growing
romance with Auggie and
her professional partner-
ship with Henry Wilcox.

Body of Proof
10 p.m. on ABC
"Lost Souls" Megan and
Tommy investigate a mur-
der of a daughter who's
parents claim that she was
killed by the devil after
being possessed; the team
must figure out what is fact
and what is fiction before
the victim's sister suffers
the same fate. (HD)
10 p.m. on PBS
"The Real CSI" Correspon-
dent Lowell Bergman
discusses the flaws and
discrepancies found in the
world of forensic science,
revealing that the popular
investigative technique

vs. Brother" premieres
Sunday, July 21, at 10 p.m

"HGTV Star" wraps up
with a season finale
this month. Formerly
called "Design Star,"
the show is hosted by
David Bromstad, and the
finale will place the three
remaining designers
in one final challenge
at a home located in
beautiful Palm Springs,
Calif. Bromstad and the
panel judges Genevieve
Gorder, Vern Yip and
Sabrina Soto will dissect
the final projects. The
contestants will have
the mentorship of none
other than "The Property
Brothers," Jonathon and
Drew Scott, for their
projects. The finale airs
Sunday, July 21, at 8 p.m.

"Power Broker" is the
new HGTV series that
follows real estate
agent Mike Aubrey, who
provides advice on how
buyers can maximize
their budgets and secure
the best deal on home
purchases. Aubrey,
known as one of the best
negotiators in real estate,
works to save clients
cash while teaching

Premiering Tuesday at
10 p.m., season three of
Spike TV's "Ink Master" fea-
tures the return of season-
two fan-favorite Katherine
"Tatu Baby" Flores, who was
voted back by viewers dur-
ing last season's live finale.

lacks consistent standards
and has the potential to:
subvert the search for jus-
tice. (HD)

them how to navigate
the ever-changing
real estate market.
Aubrey has previously
appeared on "House
Hunters" and "Real Estate
Intervention." The first
episode is set in San
Francisco, where Aubrey
and his camera crew tour
fixer-uppers, short sales
and foreclosures for his
clients. "Power Broker"
premieres Tuesday, July
23, at 9 p.m.

"Who Do You Think You
Are?" moves to TLC as
the celebrity genealogy
series begins a new
season on Tuesday, July
23, at 9 p.m. Produced by
Lisa Kudrow ("Friends"),
the show follows famous
folks as they research
their family trees to
find out about their
ancestry. TLC picked up
the series after its three-
season run on NBC. The
show's fourth season
will feature actress
Christina Applegate ("Up
All Night"), "American
Idol" Kelly Clarkson,
supermodel Cindy
Crawford and country
singer Trisha Yearwood,
among others.

ULY 16 -i I

ABC7 News ABCWold The 7 Entertainment Extreme Weight Loss: Mehrbod Merhbod was taught as a Body of Proof: Lost Souls
ABC 7 11 7 6:pm The Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) child refugee to eat as much as possible whenever food The death of possessed
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CNN 32 32 32 32 1838100 The Situation Room with Woll Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper3600 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper3600
SBlitzerWolf Blitzer. yond the news. (N1) Breaking news. (N) (HD) (HD) Breaking news.(R) ()H)
CSPN18 18 18 18 37 1 109 U.S. House of Reresentatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
N 1 representatives. (N) coverage of the days top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 ecial Reportwith Bret Baie The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hannity Conservative news. On the Record with Greta Van
S 6 6 6 e latest news. (N) Smith. (CC (N) ()H) talk. (CC) ((N) (iD) ((C) (N) (HD) Susteren (N)(HD)
PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB83 83 83 83 4 harpton. (N) (HD) Political issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N)(HD)
CMTV 47 47 47 23 24 21 Reba (H) Reba Van's be- Reba: No RebaVan A League of Their Own *** During World War II, a group of fiesty women step in to
iCMTV liefs. Good Deed ealous. fill the shoes of absent baseball players, creating a female baseball league.
MV 33 33 33 33 35 4 1 (15:2) Teen Teen Wolf: Ori- Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show (N)
V olf (HD) gins(R) dia pen pals.(HD) dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) (HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 2170 Naughtiest Celebrity Couples Therapy: Brutally Hit the Floor (R) (HD) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Hollywd Exes (R) (HD)
SVH scandals Honest (R) (R)(H)_
WE I11l7 117 1171 149 Roseanne:All Roseanne (CCQ Roseanne (CC) Roseanne Tax Pregnant and Dating: Man- Pregnant and Dating: Sweet- Pregnant and Dating (R)
of Me 1 1. 1 hunts New guys. (R) hearts Blind date. (R)
5:35) Ocean's Twelve ('04) -*-k A gang (:45) Presumed Innocent ('90, Mystery) *** Harrison Ford. A The Man with the Iron Fists
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320420 reconvenes for a European heist to pay bacprosecutor is assigned to investigate the murder of a female colleague, but (12, Action) RZA. Rogue
a casino owner they robbed. (C) his past love affair with her makes him a prime suspect. (R) warriors hunt for gold.
(5:00) Se7en ('95, Thriller) Brad (:15) Kiss Kiss, Bang Bang ('05, Comedy) *** Robert Alien: Resurrection ('97) A greedy (:50) Hotel
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Pitt. Two detectives track a seria Downey Jr., Val Kilmer. A thief posing as an actor becomes general plots the hatchin and capture of an Erotica Cabo
kller.(CC) involved in a convoluted murder case. (CC) alien monster queen. (R) (CC() 09 (04)
GoodLuck Jessie Luc Austin & Ally Disney's Good Luck Jessie: Panic The Adventures of Sharkboy and Austin & Ally
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Teddy Babysits socks. (CC) (R) Song stealer. (R Shake It Up!: Chardie Report Attack Room (R) Lavagirl ('05, Family) Taylor Lautner. Boy's Austin's video.
_oby. (H) Brain It Up card. imaginary superheroes need help. (CC) (R)
:15) The Dead Zone ('83, Thriller) *** Christopher Hitch (05 Comedy) **% Will Smith, Eva Mendes. A That's My Boy (12, Comedy)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Walken, Brooke Adams. A man awakens from a coma and romance coach helps men lure in ladies, but he soon has **k Irresponsible dad
discovers he has developed psychic powers. (CC) his own problems. (P13) (CC)reconnects with son. (C)
515) Ray ('04, Drama) *** Jamie Foxx Kerry Real Time with Bill Maher Ted (12, Comedy) Mark Wahlberg Mila HBO First
HBO 302 302 30230 302 302400 Washington. Ray Charles rises from humble beginnings to (WTMA) (CC) (R ) ( Kunis. A man's vulgar, living teddy bear Look Flm
become a music industry icon. (PG-13) (CC) (H) comes between him and his girlfriend. preview. (R)
510)Seekinga Friendforthe (:55) Dream House (11, Thriller) A family FightGame The Newsroom Lawyer's Real Time with Bill Maher
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 EndoftheWorid (12) *- slowly uncovers secrets surrounding past wJim inquiries. (CC) (HD) (TVMA) (CC) (HD)
Search for love. murders in their new house. (CC) Lampley (HD)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 alternate A reckless hotshot's undeniable talent lands Paulie finds danger at a street Astin. An all-girls a capella singing group attempts to defeat
destinies. him a rare work opportunity. fair.( (C ) (H) their male rivals. (PG-13) (CC) (HD
(15) Heathers ('89) *** Winona Ryder, Christian Slater. Beware of Mr. Baker ('12, Documentary) (35) Traffic (00, Drama) *** Michael
SHOW 340 340 340340 1 34065 girl and her new boyfriend become involved in a series of k**k A detailed look is taken inside the life ouglas. International drug trafficking affects
murders at school. (R) (CC) (HD) of drummer Ginger Baker. (NR)the lives of several people. () (CC)
Bloodknot (:40) 29 Palms ('02, Thriller) ** Chris (:15) Blitz (11) When police officers become the victims of a Man on a Ledge (12, Thriller)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 95)Agrieving O'Donnell. A secret agent discovers crazed serial killer, a hardened detective named Tom Brant Ex-conthreatensto
__famly. organized crime at an Indian casino. (R) (CC) is commissioned to find the murderer. {jump to his death. (CC)


ABC I 7 11 7 News Kimmel Nightline Extra Fam. Feu ET Insider WorldNews (N) ews News (N)
ABC 2) 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid Prog. World News (N) News News News
ABC M 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid Prog. We Peo ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Prog News Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS 1 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late Comics Inside (:37) Minute (N) Minute News News (N)
NBC J 8 88 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (N) Money Early News News News
NBC M 2322 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon Last Call Dr. Oz Money Early News News(N)
FOX M) 13 1313 13 13 News Access Dish Insider News King Anderson Dish Cops Insider News News (N)
FOX 222 4 4 4 News Friends Friends Raymond Raymond Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Fabulous Fabulous Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS ) 3 3 3 3 Himalaya Rose (N) Lewis(CC) (HD) (Frontline POV (R) (HD) Ribbon
PBS R 204 16 Smiley Rose (N) Europe Antiques Ballykiss D. Martin MI-5 (CC) Generatn Yoga
PBS X 3 3 3 Rose (N) Smiley Smiley Lewis (CC) (HD) Frontline POV POV(N) (HD)
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E! 46 4646 4627 196 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately To Be Announced TBA Paid Prog.PaidP Pr Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
EWTN 24324324 12 17 25 Thought WomenGr Daily Mass Angelica God Calls Defendi Our Lady Acts Thought Ukranian Faith
FAM 5555 5555 10 46 199 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Paid Prog.Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.700 Club P P rdProg. Paid Pro. Reign Life Today
FOOD 3737 377 76 164 Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Sugar Dome Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 5 (10:30) TrueGrit (10) The Bridge (R) How I Met Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
GSN 17 9119119 34 179184 Minute Minute Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 24 Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Gi Gold Girl Gold Girl Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81 81 81 81 3 65 128 Ice Road Cars Cars Cars Cars American American Ice Road Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
HOME 41 41 41 41 2 4216 Rent Rent Flop Flop Hunters Hunters Rent Rent Property Property Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 4114 Pretty (N) Dance Moms Dance Moms Catering Pretty (R) Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
OWN 58 58 58 5 471 161 Haves Haves Haves Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 5757 57 29 63 5 Nightmre Nightmre Nightmre Nightmre Ink Master Nightmre Nightmre Nightmre Nightmre Paid Pg.PaidProg. Paid Prog.Paid Prg.
STYLE 82 82 82 82 11816 Giuliana Giuliana Tia/Tamera Giuliana Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prg.
SYFY 67 67 67 67 6418 Fact or Fact or Summer Truth (R) Growth (10, Horror) Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
TBS 59 59 59 32 62 2 Conan Office Conan Office Vertical Limit ('00) ** (CC) For Better Married Married
TCM 65656565 169 Siren Triumph (48) Paris Joan *** (:45) Thief ('52) (:15)So Young (50)
TLC 45454545 5 72 139 My Teen Is MyTeen Is My Teen Is My Teen Is Paid Pog.|Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid P ag. Paid Prog. Pag.
TNT 61 61 61 61 2 55 51 Rizzoli Perception Mentalist Mentalist Closer Cold Case Angel
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66170 Mud People Airport Airport Xtreme Dominatn Mud People Bizarre Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prg.
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 5 3 183 Kentucky Kentucky Pawn Pawn Pawn Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Kentucky Kentucky Speeders Speeders Speeders Paid Prg.
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 5 244 Queens Queens Queens Queens Cleveland The Exes Gold Girl Gold Girl GoldGi 70s 70s Roseanne Roseanne 'sCo.
USA 343434 3 2252 5 (:07) SVU Covert Suits(R) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) Order: Cl Order: Cl
WGN 16 41 11 9 HomeVid Rules Rules 3 Rock Scrs 30 Rock Sunny Futurama ilDeath Christine Christine Paid Prog. Pai Prog.
CSS 28 28 28 2 49 70 Sports PaidProg.Paid P Paid Prog. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Pg.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Pg.
ESPN 29 29 29 2912 70 Sports Sports Sports Sports Home Run Derby Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 9 74 Nine for Baseball NASCAR NFL Live Yearbook Sports Sports Nation
FSN 72 22 72 56 77 Wrld Poker West Coast Unleashed Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Pai P Paid Pid rog.Paid Pg.
GOLF 49 49 49 495560 34 Live from (HD) Live from (HD) Live from (HD) Live (HD)
NBCS 7171 711 5461 90 Ironman France (Replay) Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
SPEED 48 48 48 484269 83 Gearz Gearz Stunbust. Stuntbust. American American Whips Pinks! Pass Time Barrett Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
SUN 38 3840140145 76 Sailing Sailing Sailing HallFame Taylormade Paid Pmg. Paid Prog. Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Pg. Paid Prog.Ship Shpe
CNBC 39 3938 39 310 Money 60 Minutes Greed (R) Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32 32 32 2 18 38 10 Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Early (N)
CSPN 18 181818 12109 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 648 71118 O'Reilly Hannity On Record The Five Red Eye O'Reilly FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83838383 4013 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
WE 117117117117 11149 Pregnant Marriage Marriage Marriage Marriage Marriage Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CINE 32032033633 4 Iron Fists Banshee Co-Ed (10) Extreme (87) (:50) Jaws 3 (83) (CC) Off Air
CINE2 321321321321 32142Cabo09 (:15) Killer Joe (12) Lingerie The Beach ('00) (CC) o' Better (90)
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ENC 1501501501 1 3My Boy Barb Wire (96) Angel Heart ('87) **% Boogeyman *% Arrietty
HBO 302302302 130124 Newsroom Blood (R) RealSex North Country (05) (:05) Ted (12) *** (R)
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SHOW 34034034019 36 Traffic Donovan Dexter Comedy (R) (:35) Belly (98) When Time
TMC 3535353 2 35385 Man Ldge (:45) Bulletproof (03) OC Confide Black Dahlia ('06) ** Losing (96) (R)


Iron Man
7 p.m. on FX
After being abducted by
terrorists in Afghanistan, a
brilliant weapons designer
pieces together a power-
ful armored suit to escape
his captors, and he uses
his creation as the basis of
new technology that will
allow him to secretly fight
injustice. E (HD)
The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"Hallelujah Hoedown"
Frankie wants to ensure
Mike gets her something
she actually wants for
Mother's Day, so she tells
all of the kids her wish so
that at least one of them
will clue Mike in; Sue asks
her reverend for some
advice; Axl gets some bad
news about prom. (HD)

Sixteen Candles
8 p.m. on AMC
A teenage girl's family
overlooks her 16th birth-
day as they scramble to
finish preparations for her
sister's wedding the next
day, and her crush on the
school's most popular boy
is matched only by the one
the school's biggest geek
has on her. I(HD)

BBQ Crawl
8 p.m. on TRAV
"Mississippi Crawl" An
expedition for some of the
best barbecue in the United
States includes a visit to
the state of Mississippi in
order to sit down and eat at
some delectable barbecue
eateries, like the "Shed BBQ
and Blue Joint," and later,
"Ubon's BBQ."
Criminal Minds
9 p.m. on CBS
"The Wheels on the Bus..."
The BAU team is put on high


3 6 1

2 5 4 9

1 2 6

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alert as they go in pursuit of
a missing school bus full of
young children outside the
Washington, D.C., area, and
it becomes a race against
the clock as they try to
bring them home safe