Charlotte sun herald

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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


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THEDrainpipe gets bars after boys WIRE
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. harlotte Sun AkK

The 162,000 jobs the economy added in July were a Check out tips on how to save money while shopping
disappointment. THEWIRE PAGE 1 for back-to-school items in Flair, inside today's paper.



School year starts Tuesday

Teachers embrace changes, challenges of new term

Missy Russell, a civics
teacher at Punta Gorda
Middle School, is ready for
a new school year and all
the changes that come with
With teaching, she said,
"there's no getting bored.
Something's changing all
the time, from curriculum,
to state policies, to the

kids in your class so it's
Russell and other teachers
with Charlotte County Public
Schools were preparing
last week for the first day of
school, which is Tuesday.
This is expected to be a
year of transition, in which
Florida's old curriculum will
be phased out and replaced
with a new curriculum
called the Common Core
standards. Teachers at all

levels have been gearing up
for the changeover, which
will affect all schools in the
state, as well as new projects
that individual schools plan
to embrace for the 2013-14
school year.
Russell is happy with
changing curriculum
standards, which will make
social studies, including
civics, a test subject.

Missy Russell,
a civics teacher
at Punta Gorda
Middle School,
hangs posters
in her new

DusOaga of ^\o

love story, made into a film.
Acline, so named because
that's the street where he is
found, is a dog on the loose.
The Animal Welfare League of
Charlotte County picks him up
and brings him to the shelter,
where he finds another stray,
Zoe, to his liking. Yes, their
friendship blossoms into love,
covering the full spectrum of
emotion, from A to Z.
But Zoe is adopted out, leav-
ing Acline behind.
"Acline learns that when love
is found and love is lost, even
'Half Way Home' is a good
place to be," said Keith Tracy,
screenwriter and executive
producer of a short film for the
AWL that will premier at the
nonprofit's 50th anniversary
gala Nov. 9.
And the story has an even
happier ending when Acline
also finds a home.




at focal


Members of the Charlotte Assembly
steering committee met for the first time
last week to begin the task of compiling
the questions to be tackled at October's
Assembly- where 125 citizens from all
walks of life will discuss their vision for
Charlotte County.
With the help of a professional facilita-
tor from Florida Gulf Coast University's
Institute of Government, committee
members homed in on the "areas of
focus" the Charlotte County Commission
selected in May. The five major topics:
economic development, public safety,
growth management, quality of life, and
efficient and effective government.
While the group had plenty to
talk about, economic development
commanded the lion's share of the

Matthews strummed
his guitar and sang to a
crowd at Beef '0' Brady's
Friday night.
The former Imagine
School at North Port
principal proved he is
multitalented and still in
demand. His "groupies"
included former students
and parents who are sad
to see him leave the area.
Matthews, who left
the school in May after
five years, was at Beef
'0' Brady's playing with
his band Sunday Punch,
while visiting North Port.
In February, Matthews

led the charge to break
free from Imagine's parent
company, Virginia-based
Imagine Inc., sparking
a lengthy court battle. It
ended with Matthews re-
signing from the school he
helped to grow to include
an upper campus, after
securing the elementary
school. The parent com-
pany reduced the amount
of money it charged
Imagine and hired an
elementary principal and
another for the upper
campus, which includes
grades six through 11 this
coming school year. The
schools have about 1,100
On the last day of
school, Matthews said he

had been offered jobs.
The one he accepted is at
Mountain Island Charter
School in Mount Holly,
N.C., where he since has
As an administrator
at the charter school,
Matthews will lead
975 students from
kindergarten through the
10th grades.
Local parents know
Matthews will continue
his tradition of greet-
ing parents first thing
in the morning, as well
as learning their child's
name within days of
school opening.
While Matthews played

land and sea, Englewood
area and other local
buccaneers and wenches
are called upon to help
homeless veterans.
The Englewood-Cape
Haze Area Chamber
of Commerce's fifth
annual Pirate Poker
Run will cast off
11 a.m. Saturday from
Cape Haze Marina,
6950 Placida Road.
Donations are $25
per poker hand. Five
players can "boat-load"
hands for $100, which
includes the fifth hand
for free.
"This is an opportunity
to have fun, (and) dis-
cover new marinas and
restaurants, while help-
ing our local veterans,"


These buccaneers and wenches who attended the Englewood-
Cape Haze Area Chamber of Commerce annual Pirate Poker
Run last year are invited back to this year's Fifth Annual Pirate
Poker Run, casting off at 11 a.m. Saturday from the Cape Haze
Marina, 6950 Placida Road. Donations are $25 per poker hand,
with a portion of the proceeds to help local veterans.

said Don Musilli, the
chamber's interim execu-
tive director.
A percentage of the
proceeds will benefit

the Charlotte County
Homeless Veterans Stand

INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 41 Obituaries 51 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 THE WIRE: Nation 2,51 State 3 1 World 6-81 Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 21 CLASSIFIED: P I les 16-181 Dear Abby 17 |TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $1.75 : Look inside for valuable coupons -- "-
High Low This years savings to dat A AT CHARLIE SAYS ...

7 I Isolated storms .76 |. $59,623 ; l u e tthe s a w gain
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Deal of the Day
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VOL. 121 NO. 216


Acline, an Irish Setter rescued by Scott and Laurie Dysart of North Port, is the star of
Half Way
FILM | 7 a short film that will premiere at the Animal Welfare League of Charlotte County gala in November.

Former Imagine

principal makes

N.C. move

'Buccaneers' to

help local veterans

A I --- n .- -- -

Electrical fire sparks business evacuations


The Murdock Carrousel plaza at 1900 Tamiami Trail was the scene of a brief
evacuation Friday night. Responding to a call at 10:05 p.m., Charlotte County
Fire/EMS saw smoke coming out of the ground, according to spokeswoman DeeA"
Hawkins-Garland. Not knowing the origin or intensity of the fire, emergency U:., j
crews immediately cleared out the occupied businesses, including a restaurant .
and a pizza parlor. Officials quickly determined the smoke was coming from an -
underground electrical box that fed the parking lot lights. Apparently, water got
into the box causing the fire, Hawkins-Garland said. As workers and patrons were
allowed back into the businesses, Florida Power & Light was notified
of the situation.



Market@Post 103, Stop
by for best price & selection of fruits,
vegs, plants & more. 2101 Taylor Rd.
Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast
7-11 Fri-Sun. Public welcome. Come
try ChefTim's fluffy pancakes! 2101
Taylor Rd. 639-6337
VFW Post 5690, breakfast
buffet. 8-11am, $6.00 eggs to order,
omelets to order. 23204 Freedom Ave.,
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-1,20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC,
625-7571, Bar Bingo, 1-4, Stark Family
Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open
at 12, Wings & Rings 2-5, Tiki open at
1, Music by Sons of Beachs @25538
Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts



conversation, gobbling
up more than an hour of
the two-hour meeting.
Opinions were shared
and ideas were kicked
around regarding the
functions of economic

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Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30pm $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 625-4175
Garden Tours, Guided
tour of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 1pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A 380-6814
Sons of Italy High Tea,
today, 3725 Easy St., Port Charlotte.
Open 1pm, Lunch 2pm, Chinese
Auction 3pm. Res call 941-764-9003
or Barb 941-244-8655 $10. PP
American Legion 103,
Sunday Darts 1-4pm 501 Soft Tips $3
a round. Win cash & make friends.
2101 Taylor Rd. 639-6337


Fitness 'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG; 9 am; Mon,
Wed & Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-1,20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC,
625-7571, Lunch Special 11-2, Stark

development, how to
make the county more
business-friendly, and
the need to establish a
clear identity around
which the county can
develop strategies.
"You have the old
Florida and those who
want us to be a Fort
Myers or Sarasota," Bill
Abbematteo said. "What
it comes down to is this:
What's our brand? I think
a decision has to be
Abbematteo recalled
an economic-develop-
ment meeting where
citizens were asked about
Murdock Village and how



"Believe me, we (social
studies teachers) wanted
to be tested because we
want to be important...
because our subject is,"
she said. "We've fought
hard for kids to know
their country."
PGMS is making
changes beyond state-
mandated curriculum
changes. According

Family Cookin'4:30-7:00
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W.
Marion, PG; 11 am; 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 @ 25538 Shore Dr., PG
637-2606 mmbrs & their gsts
Fun with Music, 1-3pm
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
Dance with Friends to Live Music.
Musicians always welcome, $1.
Pinochle, Cultural Center, 2280
Aaron St., 6-8pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10 pm, Cash bar, live entertainment.
Band info at


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1st Tuesday at

it should be developed.
The responses were all
over the place.
"We should do this,
we should do that. We
should be everything to
everyone," Abbematteo
recalled people saying.
"If we're going to de-
velop, we better decide
what direction we want
to develop."
The group talked about
establishing clear goals,
as well as focusing on the
county's assets.
"We are a retirement
community, and that's
what we should be
promoting," said Theresa
Murtha of Punta Gorda.

to principal Cathy
Corsaletti, the school is
adding Chinese courses
this year. It also held
teacher and staff train-
ing Friday to familiarize
them with the Franklin
Covey Seven Habits
program, which is taught
in many local elementary
At Port Charlotte
High School, adapting
to Common Core is
front and center in the
objectives for this year.
Principal Steve Dionisio

8am, Stefano's Restaurant, 401 S.
Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd.,
8am-noon. Call Bob 505-4246 or
stop by.
Meet the Author, KJ Cales
at the library to sell & sign copies of
her books,10am-1 pm @ 424W. Henry
St., 833-5460
Bingomania, at the Elks
#2153,11am-1pm, 20225 Kenilworth
Blvd., 941-627-4313. All welcome,
smoke-free, free raffles.
Port Charlotte Elks, 11-9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC 625-7571,
Lunch 11-2, Dinner 4-7:30, Full Menu
& Specials, Board Meeting @ 6:30
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2,Taco Party 4-5(3 for $5) @
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
Banjo Jim Espich, Banjo/

Joe Tiseo of Port
Charlotte agreed.
"We're probably the
best value proposition
in the state," he said.
"So how do we take
that and wear it on
our shirt sleeve and go
back to what we were?
Let's bring back those
retirees (and focus on
industries that serve
"Let's promote the
things that Port Charlotte
was meant to be and be
the best at it," he added.
At the same time,
several members said,
Charlotte County
needs to create a more

sees the changing
standards as an oppor-
tunity for any school to
distinguish itself.
"We want to be on the
front line of learning
what the Common Core
is, how to implement
it with our students,
how our students will
be assessed within the
Common Core, so our
goal is clearly to be first
in line for any informa-
tion that comes out, (so)
that we can get ahead of
the curve with this."

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

If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our
website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of
$5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not
guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please
call 941-206-1180 from 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
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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
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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.

Vocals. Center Stage, Fishermen's
Village, Noon-1:30pm. Blues, jazz, oldie-
goldies. Sing along, Dance 637-0515.
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic exercise classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trail; Suite 11; 1 & 2pm; Tue & Thur;
$3/class, pay by month; info 575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 1-4pm $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
Foreign Film, Footnote
(Israel, 2011), 1pm. FGCU,117 Herald
Ct., PG; 5052130. $5.
Pinochle, Cultural Center, 2280
Aaron St., 5:30-7:30pm, $1. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
American Legion 103, Aux.

"You've got regional
developers that build
projects all over the state
that don't want to come
to Charlotte County
(because) it's one of the
most difficult places
to get things done,'
said David Haynes of
Englewood. "That's a
Susan Swanson of Port
Charlotte homed in on
how shabby parts of the
county look, particu-
larly along the U.S. 41
"What are we going
to do here that's going

Common Core is a
curriculum that aims to
unify education stan-
dards across states, mak-
ing it easier for students
to transfer to and from
schools in other parts of
the country. Forty-five
states and the District
of Columbia are adopt-
ing the Common Core
High school teach-
ers, including PCHS's
Woody Smith, attended
subject-specific common
curriculum training
at schools around the
district on Thursday.
Smith, who teaches
math, explained that
teachers this year will be
using what the district

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Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8, AYCE Pasta, Pizza, Sausage and
much more, Karaoke With Sour Notes


Woodcarving and
Woodburning every Wed. 8am-12pm
at the Cultural Center in Port
Charlotte. Come and enjoy with us.
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Brnt Str Rd, PG; 9 am; Mon, Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034

to make people want to
stay here and live here?"
she asked. "How are we
going to enhance our
"When things turn
around and you have
baby boomers retiring
every year over so many
years, how are we going
to get a piece of that
pie?" Tiseo asked. "We
have to look the part."
The steering commit-
tee will meet three more
times in August before
all 125 members of the
assembly, including the
steering committee, meet
Oct. 24-26.

calls a "blended course
description," which is
designed to ease the
students' transition from
Sunshine State stan-
dards to Common Core
"Common Core is
implemented next year
for math. Full implemen-
tation is next school year
the 2014-15 school
year," Smith said. "For
the foreseeable future,
that's the way that educa-
tion is going.
"I want to do a good
job, especially for my
students," he added,
"because that's why we're


-- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation 6
Chairman ............................... Derek Dunn-Rankin.................. 941-206-1001
Publisher................................ David Dunn-Rankin.................. 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ..................... Chris Porter .............................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director ............... Leslee Peth............................... 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................ MarkYero................................. 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor ...................... Susan E. Hoffman..................... 863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager..........Joe Gallimore ........................... 863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor............... Rusty Pray ................................ 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar........................... 941-429-3003
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .......................... 941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ......................... 941-681-3000

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,
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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 Event
Charlotte County Democratic Club, The CC Democratic
Club will host a Birthday Party for President Obama, Sun., Aug. 4,4-6pm,
at Democratic Headquarters, 4300 Kings Hwy., #402, PC. Birthday Cake,
ice cream and film of humorous presidential speech at White House
Correspondents' Dinner. All Democrats invited. 941-258-3542.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

Our Town Page 2


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


:The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

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The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Technology, crime prevention go hand in hand


Chief Kevin Vespia has
the entire city at his
With the click of a
button, the swipe of a
key, Vespia can divide the
city into little, 1-square-
mile chunks, dotting that
space with information
ranging from crimes to
traffic crashes to conver-
sations officers had with
citizens on the street.
It's not only a way to
track information it's
also a way for Vespia
and the department to
fight crime, using the
technology to spot trends
and to position assets
A string of burglaries
near, say, Biscayne Drive
and Tamiami Trail is
interesting, of course.
But if a vehicle spotted
near those burglaries also
was spotted on the other
side of town during the
time of another burglary,

Vespia and the command
staff easily can connect
the dots and maybe catch
a serial burglar in the
"We work smarter,
not harder," Vespia said,
adding, "because you can
never stop crime, you can
only hope to contain it."
The use of computers,
software and other pro-
grams is the new-school
way to fight crime, part of
the "intelligence-led po-
licing" effort thatVespia
said is a contemporary
Charlotte County,
too, is leaning on many
of the tricks of the law
enforcement trade to
battle crime, according to
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Capt. Les Partington.
Including number-
crunching crime soft-
ware like that used by
the North Port Police
Department, the CCSO
uses a "Veri-Plate" system
that reads license plates
and is able to tell depu-
ties if the vehicle belongs

to a prolific offender, if
it's someone who might
have been involved in a
crime, or if the vehicle
itself was used in a recent
crime, Partington said.
A 29-year law enforce-
ment veteran, Partington
said the tools of the trade
have changed dramati-
cally in the last few years,
and it's working toward
a "Minority Report"-like
future where software
might not be able to
predict crime, but can
take a pretty good guess
as to where and when it
will happen.
"When I started, we
never had things like
this," he said.
According to
Partington, the added im-
portance of intelligence-
led policing has con-
tributed to a 17 percent
increase in drug arrests
through July of this year,
compared with the same
time frame in 2012.
There has been a
60 percent increase in
theft-related arrests, and

a 5 percent increase in
the number of overall
crime arrests, he said.
North Port's city crime-
enforcement model starts
with the intelligence-led
policing, using a staff
analyst to study the
crime numbers through
DDACTS, or Data Driven
Approaches to Crime
and Traffic Safety, that
provides hard data for
Vespia and staff to look
at. Command staff then
feeds that information
to officers, who are able
to target specific areas
where they see a rise in
crime activity or traffic
Vespia said the com-
munity's involvement
is also key, because the
department needs as
many sets of eyes on the
street as possible. And as
the information comes
in, it's all stored in a cen-
tral database, allowing
investigators and analysts
to put the information
together for a complete

North Port Police Officer Mike Coss is one of the 100 NPPD
officers that lean on technology and statistical analysis to help
combat crime.

A traffic stop could lead
to valuable "intel" that
one day could be used to
solve a crime, even if the
traffic stop results in only
a fine being issued.
"All the pieces matter,"
he said. "And it all works
because we work as a
Through June of this
year, crime in the city
is down almost across
the board. The NPPD

measures crime over a
three-year period, which is
different when compared
with most other agencies
in the region. Vespia said
it gives a clearer picture of
crime trends and where
officers are being the
most and least effec-
tive. Burglaries are down
19 percent and larcenies,
33 percent, according to

Traffic enforcement locations set

- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase traffic
enforcement at the fol-
lowing locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of

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

Veterans Boulevard, Port





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Rotonda to Englewood.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Harbor
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S.R. 776 (McCall
Road) and Beach Road,

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Jonathan Lee Grace, 40,11300
block of First Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: habitually driving while
license is revoked. Bond: $2,500.
Brian Allen Horton, 38,18600
block of Goodman Circle, Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of

a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Dwight Craig Williams, 27,2400
block of Caring Way, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: DUI). Bond: none.
Herbert Clyde Hoff Jr., 42,
18600 block of Goodman Circle,
Port Charlotte. Charges: possession
of a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Wendy Marie Grundvig, 37,
18600 block of Goodman Circle,
Port Charlotte. Charges: possession
of a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Kelly Leann Humphrey, 41,
18600 block of Goodman Circle,
Port Charlotte. Charges: possession
of a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Eddie Delon, 33,18600 block
of Goodman Circle, Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled

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substance without a prescription,
possession of drug paraphernalia,
presenting false ID to an officer and
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Darren James Rodriguez, 47,
12400 block of Nova Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of pretrial-
release conditions. Bond: none.
Justin Christopher Endicott, 26,
2400 Mockingbird St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $3,500.
Joshua Ryan Wagner, 28, 22100
block of Voltair Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: drawing, making,
uttering, issuing or delivering a
worthless check for less than $150).
Bond: none.
Barbara Ann Anderson, 50, 3200
block of Village Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Clive John Supsinskas, 44,1200
block of Kingfisher Drive, Englewood.
Charges: burglary and grand theft.
Bond: $5,000.
Joshua Caleb Heisler, 34, of Cape
Coral. Charge: failure to appear. Bond:
Keshaw Patel, 55,1500 block of
Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda. Charge:
DUI. Bond: $750.
Robert Francis McCalley, 31, 6000

block of Gillot Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Shawn Michael Longardner,
40, 23300 block of Scenic Ave.,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: obtaining
property/service for a worthless check
less than $150). Bond: none.
Randall Eugene Godfrey Jr.,
36, 3200 block of Hampton St.,
Port Charlotte. Charges: possession
of cocaine with the intent to sell,
possession of drug paraphernalia and
resisting arrest. Bond: $6,000.
Cathy Clerjuste, 30, 22400 block
of Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge:
DUI. Bond: $750.
Dorthy Sue Reed, 44,2000 block
ofWonderwin St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Jennifer Julia Jackson, 33,1200
block of Roswell Drive NW, Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription, resisting an officer and
introducing contraband into a county
detention facility. Bond: $6,000.
Sarah Joan Bolley, 36, 9300 block
of Anita Ave., Englewood. Charge:
violation of an injunction. Bond: none.
Brandi Nicole Howland, 24, of
Bonita Springs. Charge: loitering or
prowling. Bond: $500.
Compiled by Gary Roberts and
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C OurTown Page 5



Roberta K. Bishop
Roberta K. Bishop, 87,
of Punta Gorda, Fla., and
formerly ofWaukegan, Ill.,
passed away Tuesday,
July 30, 2013.
She was born Oct. 16,
1925, in Kenosha, Wis.,
to William and Nina (nee
Nowell) Julian.
Roberta loved Punta
Gorda and living at
Emerald Lake. She was an
active bridge player and
loved socializing with her
neighbors and their dogs
as they walked by. Roberta
will be remembered as
a devoted mother and
grandmother, who loved
all critters great and small,
especially her cat, Lola.
Roberta will be greatly
missed by her daugh-
ters, Barbara Bishop of
Fontana, Wis., and Beverly
Bishop of Harshaw, Wis.;
and granddaughter, Jaime
Stone of Boston, Mass. She
was preceded in death by
her husband, Charles E
Bishop, in 2007.
No services are planned
at this time. Memorial
donations may be made
to the American Heart
Association. To express
condolences to the
family, please visit www.
and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Modesta DeLeon
Modesta DeLeon
Candelario, 89, of Deep
Creek, Fla., passed away
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013.
Arrangements are by ICS
Cremation and Funerals

Frank J.
Frank J. D'Alimonte, 86,
formerly of New Milford,
Conn., passed away
May 16,
2013, in Port
J Charlotte,
.. He was
born in
Bronx, N.Y.,
to Sabatino
and Clara
Frank, a
retired technical
engineer for Pitney Bowes,
was a longtime New York
and Connecticut resident.
AWorldWar II U.S. Army
veteran, he was active
in many professional
organizations. He will be
remembered for his love of
life and jovial personality.
Frank enjoyed traveling,
golfing and political debat-
ing, and will be fondly
remembered through his
many social gatherings
with family and friends.
He is survived by
his three daughters,
Marie D'Alimonte of
Milford, Conn., Patricia
Campanaro of Milford,
and Christine (Joseph)
DiPiazza of Nanuet, N.Y;
five adoring grandchildren,
Jennifer fiance6, Garrett
Massimin) Campanaro,
Nicole (Joseph) Francoeur,
Danielle Campanaro, and
Joseph and Jillian DiPiazza;
and one great-grandson,
Connor Francoeur. Frank
was preceded in death
by his parents; and his
first wife, Antonetta (nee
Terlizzi) D'Alimonte.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
and Crematory, Port

Frederick W.

Engelbert Sr.
FrederickW. "Fred"
Engelbert Sr., 92, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Thursday,
April 11,
... 2013, in Port
He was
born March 7, 1921, in

Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Fred joined the Navy
and became a Naval
Aviator. He met his wife
Florence during this time
and they were married in
1944. Fred became em-
ployed at Westinghouse
Electric Corp., where
he retired from in 1980.
He was a member of
the Moose Lodge, and a
previous member of the
Elks. Fred loved golf-
ing and was a member
of the Maple Leaf Golf
Association, and also had
been a certified Scuba
Instructor for 40 years. He
also was an avid reader,
which became more of
a task as the Macular
Degeneration progressed.
He is survived by
his daughter, Lindsey
Engelbert of Port
Charlotte; son, Fred
Jr. of Emporium, Pa.;
grandchildren, Vanessa
(Ejay) Blunt, Ashley
(Manu) Sharma and Wade
Williams; and two great-
grandchildren, Aubrey
Blunt and Kai Sharma,
all living locally. Fred was
preceded in death by his
loving wife, Florence, in
the fall of 2009.
Services will be private.
Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

John Herbert
Mulligan Jr.
John Herbert Mulligan
Jr., 86, of Jamestown, R.I.,
passed away Thursday,
July 18, 2013,
at the Douglas
,',, T. Jacobson
State Veterans
Nursing Home
in Port Charlotte, Fla.
He was born April 23,
1927, in Warwick, R.I., to
John Herbert Mulligan Sr.
and Bertha Meyers.
John was a World War II
veteran who proudly
served tours in both
Germany and Austria for
the United States Army
as a radio operator and
in the military police.
After receiving the World
War II Victory Medal and
the Army of Occupation
Medal, John was hon-
orably discharged in
1947. He was a member
of American Legion
Elmwood Post 60, and
graduated from Bryant
College in Providence,
R.I., with a degree in
Accounting and Finance.
John held various
accounting and manage-
ment positions during
his career, retiring from
Rhode Island Hospital,
where he was the
materials management
He is survived by his
daughter-in-law, Jenny
Ash Mulligan of Punta
Gorda, Fla. John was
preceded in death by his
loving wife of 45 years,
Marjorie Caranci; son,
James Arthur Mulligan;
brother, Arthur Mulligan;
and sister, Barbara
Mulligan Cheurbino.
Graveside Services will
be Saturday, Oct. 19,

2013, at the Gate of
Heaven Cemetery in East
Providence, R.I. Please
visit www.kays-ponger.
com to leave the family
condolences and to sign
the online guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.


Harold Chauncey
Dean Jr.
Harold "Chauncey"
Dean Jr., 78, of Placida,
Fla., passed away
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013, at
Venice Regional Medical
Center in Venice, Fla.
He was Born Oct. 24,
1934, in Wilmington, Del.,
to Harold C. and Mildred
Chauncey attended the
University of Delaware
(EE 1957). He followed
his father in owning and
operating the Bee Hive
Company, until his retire-
ment in 1995. Chauncey
was a member of the
Wilmington West Rotary,
was a Paul Harris Fellow,
and was very proud of
45 years of perfect at-
tendance. He was an avid
golfer. At the U of D, he
was captain of the golf
team, and was a former
member of the Newark
Country Club and the
Concord Country Club.
Chauncey was a current
member of the Rotonda
Golf and Country Club.
Chauncey will be
remembered for his love
of family, golf, sailing and
playing the ukulele. He
will be greatly missed.
He is survived by
his loving wife of 16
years, Jane Coulbourn
Dean; his children,
Gayle (Dirk) Taylordean
of Greensboro, N.C.,
Jill (Chad) Wegner of
Muskegon, Mich., Harold
Chauncey "Hal" (Marcy)
Dean III of Chatham, N.J.,
and Shelley Dean Portaro
of Charlotte, N.C.; and
nine grandchildren.
Private services will be
held at a later date. You
may share a memory with
the Dean family at www.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

Julius M. Dziak
Julius M. "Joe" Dziak,
70, of Englewood, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
Aug. 1,
2013, at
House in
Thl Fla., sur-
rounded by
family and friends.
He was born Aug. 9,
1942, in Wausau, Wis.
Julius attended the
Illinois Institute of
Technology, where he
excelled in the emerging
discipline of computer

science. Julius went on
to be a pioneering leader
in the computer services
industry, founding Alpha
Data Services Inc., which
grew into a number of
successful financial and
data service companies.
Joe enjoyed travel, hiking,
hunting and fishing; he
often made the time to
share these passions with
friends and family. With
early retirement, he had
the chance to pursue
these extensively.
He is survived by his
loving wife of 49 years,
Carol; daughter, Michelle
(Tim) Dziak of Atlanta,
Ga.; son, Scott Dziak of
Fort Collins, Colo.; one
grandson, Scott Adam
Dziak of Fort Collins;
his mother, Irene (nee
Levandowski) Dziak of
Weston, Wis.; brothers,
James (Susan) Dziak
of Hartland, Wis., and
Michael Jr. (Rochelle)
of Reedsburg, Wis.; and
sisters, Sharon Seltrecht
of Schofield, Wis., Donna
Gerstl of Gleason, Wis.,
Karel (Stewart) Flynn of
Port Washington, Wis.,
and Sandra (James) Dziak
of Umatilla, Fla. Joe was
preceded in death by his
father, Michael.
Visitation will be held
from 1:30 p.m. until the
service time at 3 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013, at
Englewood Community
Funeral Home, 3070 S.
McCall Road, Englewood.
In memory of Julius,
donations may be made
to University of Miami
Hospital Sylvester Cancer
Center, GIST Research
Department (Attn: Dr.
Jonathan Trent), 1475
N.W 12th Ave., Suite
3510, Miami, FL 33136.
You may share a memory
with the Dziak family at
Arrangements are
by Englewood Funeral

Eloise T. Whyte
Eloise T. Whyte, 98, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
away peacefully Saturday,
July 13, 2013, in her sleep.
She was born in
Morton, Miss., the
daughter of Dr. Junius
Townsend and Lila Gray
Mrs. Whyte taught
Kindergarten in Utica,
N.Y, for two decades.
After retiring to Deerfield
Beach, Fla., she contin-
ued to be an avid bridge
player, while taking up
golf and square-dancing.
She will be deeply missed

by all those whose lives
she touched.
Mrs. Whyte is sur-
vived by two daughters,
Diane Schug Basch of
Englewood, and Sandra
Schug (Thomas L.)
Stevens of Fort Mill,
S.C.; five grandchildren,
Lisa Basch of Boulder,
Colo., Jeffrey D. Basch of
Oakland, Calif., Michael
W. Basch of Suwanee,
Ga., John E Christensen
of Fort Mill, and Kristine
D. Stevenson of Perry
Hall, Md.; and 12 great-
grandchildren. Eloise was
preceded in death by her
husband, Harold J. Schug,
who died in 1959; and
her second husband she
later married, William H.
Mrs. Whyte was
cremated, and a service
will be held Sunday,
Sept. 1, 2013, in
Harperville, Miss.


Louise Stile
Louise Stile, 51, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Aug. 1,
2013. Arrangements are
by ICS Cremation and
Funerals Inc.


Josepha Castillo
Josepha Castillo, 75,
of Arcadia, Fla., passed
away Friday, Aug. 2,
2013. Arrangements are
by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

\Words of toinlori
In the midst of winter
I discovered that there was in
me an invincible summer.
-Albert Camus

Obituaries are accepted from
funeral homes only. There's no
charge for publishing an abbrevi-
ated death notice. Full obituaries
and repeat death notices will be
subject to an advertising charge.
Obituaries must be received by
2 p.m. for Tuesday through Saturday
publication. For Sunday publication
deadline is noon on Saturday. For
Monday publication deadline is noon
on Sunday. In Loving Memories must
be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday
through Friday publication. For
Saturday through Monday publica-
tion deadline is noon on Friday The
American flag accompanying an
obituary indicates a veteran of the
U.S. Armed Forces.
Please send emailsto

In Words of
Moments of joy
are proof that at
the heart of
U "darkness
an unquenchable
light shines.
Ardis Whitman

For more Words of Comfort,
go to



For a Limited Time Only!

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33982
S(941) 639-2381

Deirdre E. Bartolotta
Deirdre E. Bartolotta, 65, of North Port, Fla.,
and formerly of Levittown, N.Y., passed away
Wednesday, May 29, 2013.
Mrs. Bartolotta was born Sept. 11,
1947, in Brooklyn, N.Y., to Terry
and Lillian Giglio, and grew up in
4 Levittown.
Deirdre's greatest loves were, first
and foremost, her children and
grandchildren, followed by art and
dance. She will be greatly missed by
all who knew and loved her.
Deirdre is survived by her loving soulmate,
Peter; precious children, Heather (Faith), Derek
(Heather), Adam (Danette) and Andrew (Sally), all
of North Port; cherished grandchildren, Autumn,
Hailey, Cody, Arianna, Skylar and Bailey; mother-
in-law, Ida Bartolotta of Venice, Fla.; sister-in-law,
Marjorie (Bill) Worhle of Medford, N.Y.; brothers-
in-law, Louis (Esme) Bartolotta of Philadelphia,
Pa., and Robert Bartolotta of Venice; and her
loving dog, Sally.
A memorial service will be held from 5:30 p.m.
to 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013, at St. Nathaniel's
Episcopal Church, 4200 S. Biscayne Drive, North
Port. Her family requests that memorial contribu-
tions be made to either the North Port Art Center
or the Suncoast Humane Society.
Arrangements are by Farley Funeral Home,
North Port Chapel.

Howard Irwin Wisch
Professor Howard Irwin Wisch, Ph.D., 73, of Punta Gorda, FL, passed away
July 30, 2013. He was born March 30, 1940 in Brooklyn, NY to Louis and
Dorothy Wisch.
Howard lived fully, well, and with honor. He positively impacted the lives
of countless people everywhere he lived, from New York, to Ohio, to Florida.
To many, he was a caring counselor and advisor. He had a special ability to
calm and comfort the injured and upset, whether human, domestic pets, or
wildlife. He had a strong and clear sense of social justice, which guided his life.
He hated to see suffering of any kind, and this was reflected in his particular
interest in Bioethics, Environmental Ethics, and the Ethics of Aging. He was
the best kind of scholar, for beyond his theory and research which were
exemplary he consistently used his skills and knowledge in practical ways to
make the world around him a better place. He lived his belief that your life is
defined not by what you say, but by what you do. He served wherever the need
was greatest, from inner city New York to rural Appalachia.
Howard's skills and interests were eclectic. He possessed an extensive knowl-
edge of fine art and classical music, had an intimate sense of form and design,
and loved race cars and motorcycles. He had a razor intellect and formidable
analytical skills, but he could also chop wood and clear brush with tremen-
dous intensity. He was a gymnast, a kayaker, and an expert cyclist. He was
a serious scholar who studied with some of the leading philosophers of the
20th century as a student at NYU, and he also had a nonstop and occasionally
irreverent sense of humor. He worked as a carpenter, social worker, paralegal,
professor, and psychiatric ward attendant. He loved Gandhi and Popeye,
Mozart and Paul Simon, Charles Dickens and Gary Larson.
Howard was a Professor of Philosophy and Ethics at Edison State College.
He was Professor Emeritus at Ohio University where he taught Philosophy
and Ethics from 1967-2000. He was a Board Member of the Ohio Humanities
Council, Chairman of the Board of Trustees for the Belmont County Commission
on Aging in St. Clairsville, Ohio, and a Board Member of the Ohio Network of
Educational Consultants in the Field of Aging. Howard helped establish the first
Head Start program in the Wheeling, West Virginia area, and was awarded a
certificate of appreciation from the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
for his original research and recording of oral histories of Holocaust survivors.
He was a sophisticated man who studied facts, spent his career searching for
truth, and never lost his sense of wonder. The world is better for having him,
less for his loss, and he will be missed by his family and friends as deeply as he
was loved by them.
He was father to his son, Joshua Wisch, his daughter, Timna Haines, and
grandchildren Dylan Haines and Ariel Haines. He had the good fortune of
twice marrying the love of his life: first to his wife, Stephanie, who passed away
in 1990, and later to his wife, Janita, who survives him.
The family will hold services privately. In lieu of flowers, donations to the
Animal Welfare League of Charlotte County may be made in Howard's mem-
ory. Please visit to leave the family condolences and to sign
the online guestbook. Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home and Cremation
Services is in charge of arrangements.

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

Back to School Bash at Englewood Y


Vladimir Leonov of Port Charlotte shares a hot dog with daughter Alisia, 14 months, outside
the South County YMCA during Saturday's annual Back to School Bash in Englewood. Leonov
and his family moved to the area from Russia a year ago.

The Lemon Bay High School girls basketball team helped to prepare for the Back to School Bash by
sorting and marking shoes and clothing, and putting together and distributing 500 bags filled with
toothpaste, soap, shampoo and other toiletries. Some of the Lady Mantas helping Saturday morning
at the Back to School Bash at South County YMCA were Sabrina Missbach, Hayley Smith, Taylor Di
Giacomo, Kaitlyn Dailey and Shannen Smith.


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pricing, blinds made while
you wait, free advice from
a professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is


Q. My vehicle doesn't
seem to be running
properly. Is there a
certified auto repair
shop with reasonable
rates in this area?
A. For all your auto
repairs give Dr. D's Auto
Repair a call. Dr. D's
repairs all types of
vehicles including motor
homes and four wheelers.
At Dr. D's you can count
on the best service,
diagnostics, repairs,
replacement parts, etc.
Only superior quality
replacement parts are
used and rates are very
reasonable. Owner Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is 941-

743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable
price, call or stop by Dr.
D's Auto Repair.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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


Absolute Blinds Has A
Window Treatment For You



OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE C OurTown Page 7


Hi-Y'er Club offers
lecture, lunch
The Hi-Y'er Club at
Franz RossYMCA, 19333
Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, will hold a
"Successful Aging Series
Lecture and Lunch" at
1:15 p.m. Aug. 15. The
featured speaker will be
Dr. Alex Kucewitz of Peace
River Medical Center.
Kucewitz, an emergency

room attending physician
at the hospital, will discuss
information about the top
three reasons for visiting
the emergency room and
how to prevent them:
stroke, heart attack and
This event is open to
the public. Hi-Y'er mem-
bers are admitted free;
all other patrons pay $2
at the door. Reservations
are required and may be


Local members of the film industry are donating their time
this weekend to shoot "Half Way Home," a short film that will
premiere at the Animal Welfare League of Charlotte County

gala in November.



Locally produced and
shooting this weekend,
"HalfWay Home" is
a labor of love for all
involved and a tribute to
the AWL, which provides
a temporary home and
medical services for stray
"When the AWL came
to us about the project,
I wanted to tell a story,"
Punta Gorda resident
Tracy said. "We're making
a movie, not just shoot-
ing dogs in cages."
Elizabeth Billings is
the film's director and
editor, and just rescued
two cats herself from an
Englewood shelter. She is
busy Saturday arranging
each shot, choreograph-
ing a cast and crew of 10,
plus two dogs and more
than a few canine extras.
"It's a good cause and
good for the commu-
nity," the Port Charlotte
resident said. "This is my
passion, having creative
input from different



with the band and sang
occasionally to his wife
Ann, he saw cameras
flash several times.
"Don't mind the
paparazzi, they follow me
everywhere," Matthews
joked with the crowd.
Matthews named the
band Sunday Punch after
the thoughts of giving it
your best shot.
"It's a saying for second
chances, and the best
shot you can give," he
Matthews and his
band mates have been
together playing classic
rock since 2008. They've
played numerous shows
in the region and at
Imagine School.
Friends hugged
Matthews and his wife
and wished them well
Friday night. They joked



In the past, the event
has seen more than 400
people enjoy the day
and pirate fantasies. The
chamber hopes to see
continued support.
Participants can take
their time and make their
stops to pick up their
cards at their leisure -
as long as they arrive at
Cape Haze Marina by
5 p.m. A post-poker run
celebration at the marina
is planned, with the Joey
Glimore Blues Band
performing live.

Billings and Tracy have
worked together on other
projects as well, winning
numerous awards at the
Peace River Film Festival.
"Punta Gorda in the
Sun" has 40,000 hits on
YouTube and was used
by a Florida trade delega-
tion on a trip to Brazil;
"Recycled," a live film
about how an inanimate
object copes in a human
world, swept the film fest
in 2012. They also cre-
ated a 30-second promo-
tion that can seen on the
Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce website.
The star of the movie,
however, is Acline, a
beautiful Irish setter who
was rescued by Scott and
Laurie Dysart of North
Port. Although Acline
boasts no acting experi-
ence, the couple weren't
surprised he would be
a natural in front of the
"He acts up at home,"
Scott joked, with Laurie
adding, "and he's a
Nanette Leonard is the
one who brought every-
one together. As an AWL
shelter volunteer and

made by calling 941-
629-9622 or visiting the
YMCA. For more informa-
tion, call 941-629-9622.

Kayak Shell Creek
GAEA Guides will offer
a guided kayak nature
tour from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday at Shell Creek
Preserve, 4334 Nellis Lane,
Punta Gorda. This is a
beautiful, undisturbed

creek with many cypress
and large oak trees. Many
fish and birds feed from
the creek. This is one of
the only areas that people
can see the rare limpkin.
The tour includes all
equipment and a Florida
master naturalist as a
guide. The cost is $40 per
person. Reservations are
required. For more infor-
mation, call 239 694-5513
or 866-256-6388.

Film industry locals shoot scenes Saturday for "Half Way Home:'


Scott and Laurie Dysart of North Port with their budding film
star, rescue dog Acline.
chair of the gala's public been so supportive of
relations committee, this film because they
Leonard reached out to support the Animal
the creative community Welfare League," said
for assistance. And the Leonard, who is also a
business community producer of the film.
followed, providing food For more information
and a vehicle this or for gala tickets, visit

"The community has

Justin Matthews, center, former Imagine School at North Port principal, sings with his band
Sunday Punch Friday night at Beef'O' Brady's in North Port. Matthews moved to North Carolina to
take an administrative position with a charter school.

that his return with the
band couldn't be con-
sidered a reunion tour
because he wasn't gone
long enough.
There have been
several celebrations
thanking Matthews for
his work at Imagine.
Imagine School at
North Port's upper
campus is holding an

Bicycles, motorcycles,
automobiles, personal
watercraft and boats -
just about any means
of transportation are
welcome for those
making stops for cards at
Weston's Wanna-B Inn,
Gasparilla Marina and
Waterside Inn, Stump
Pass Marina & Grill,
Flounders Restaurant &
Tiki Bar, and Cape Haze
The holder of the
first-place hand will win
$500; the second-best
hand, $250; and $100 will
go to third. Other prizes
also will be offered, such
as for the best costumes
and the best-decorated

information session for
parents and students
of prospective students
in grades six through
11 Tuesday at 2757
Sycamore Ave. (off Toledo
Blade Boulevard), North
Parents and prospec-
tive students will be able
to tour the charter school
campus, hear about

boat. All participants
will receive a T-shirt and
"booty-gift bags."
A Captain's Party,
where participants can
preregister, will be at
6 p.m. Friday at the
Lock & Key restaurant,

programs including
academics, athletics and
about the laptops that
will be provided free to
each high school student
- and ask questions.
For more information,
call the office at 941-426-
2050, ext. 162; or visit

2045 N Beach Road,
For more information,
call the chamber at 941-
474-5511, or visit www.




The parents of Sharon Faith Booth of Redfox,
Ky., and Jeremy Stewart Brower of Punta
Gorda, Fla., are pleased to announce that
they are engaged to be married.
Sharon is the daughter of Sue and Steven Booth of
Redfox, and Jeremy is the son of Debbie and Michael
Ruhstorfer of Peace River Shores, Punta Gorda.
Sharon graduated from Bethel Christian Academy
in 2007, and Pensacola Christian College in 2011,
majoring in music with proficiency in voice; she is
currently employed by Southview Christian School
in North Carolina as a music teacher.
Jeremy graduated from Charlotte High School
in 2007, and the University of South Florida in
2011, majoring in psychology; he is currently
employed by the state of Florida as an economic
self-sufficiency specialist for the Department of
Children and Families.
The wedding will take place Saturday, Dec. 28,
2013, in Kentucky.


$27 for a photo, up to 200 words
$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

Stop by your local Sun office
to pick up a form.

Los Angeles Times rankings for hard-cover books sold in Southern California, as reported by selected bookstores:

1. "The English Girl,"by Daniel Silva
(Harper: $27.99) Art-restorer and spy
Gabriel Allon is brought in when the
mistress of the prime minister vanishes.
2. "And the Mountains Echoed," by
Khaled Hosseini (Riverhead: $28.95) A
father's decision to give his 3-year-old
daughtertoa wealthy family in Kabul
begins a 60-year Afghan history lesson.
3."The Ocean at the End of the
Lane;' by Neil Gaiman (William Morrow:
$25.99) A bookish English boy goes on
an otherworldly adventure when he
discovers a neighbor's supernatural secret.
4. "Inferno,"by Dan Brown
(Doubleday: $29.95) Langdon must find
a virus before it infects the world.
5. "Love, Dishonor, Marry, Die,
Cherish, Perish;' by David Rakoff
(Doubleday: $26.95) Essays by the late
writer details 20th century America.
6. "The Fault in Our Stars;' by John
Green (Dutton: $17.99) Two teenagers
fighting cancer fall in love.
7."Bad Monkey"'by Carl Hiaasen
(Knopf: $26.95) An ex-Miami cop tries
to convince a cast of characters that
a severed arm found in his fridge is
evidence of a murder.
8. "Gone Girl;' by Gillian Flynn
(Crown: $25) A wife mysteriously disap-
pears on her fifth wedding anniversary.
9. "Wonder;' by RJ. Palacio (Knopf:
$15.99) Thetrials ofa 10-year-old boy
starting school for the first time.
10'William Shakespeare's StarWars;'
by lan Doescher (Quirk Books: $14.95)
A retelling of the epic sci-fi adventure in
the style and rhythm of the Bard's plays.

1."Zealot;'by Reza Asian (Random
House: $27) The religion scholar sheds new
light on Jesus by examining his life during
first-century Palestine.
2. "Let's Explore Diabetes With Owls,"
by David Sedaris (Little, Brown: $27) The
essayist's recent collection of his life's travails
and travel tales.
3. "My Lunches With Orson;' by Henry
Jaglom and Peter Biskand (Metropolitan:
$28) Private lunchtime chats recorded during
the last years of the director's'life.
4."Lean In,"by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf:
$24.95) The Facebook executive offers
observations on gender inequities in the
professional world.
5. "The Unwinding;'by George Packer
(Farrar, Straus & Giroux: $27) America's boom
and bust overthe past 35 years.
6."Unbroken,"by Laura Hillenbrand
(Random House: $27) The remarkable
story of Louis Zamperini, a World War II
bombardier, POW and Olympian.
7."I Could Pee on This,"by Francesco
Marciuliano (Chronicle: $12.95) A quirky
collection of feline poetry.
8. "This Town," by Mark Leibovich (Blue
Rider Press: $27.95) Insidethe culture of
Beltway politics where funerals are big ticket
networking events.
9. "Sleepless in Hollywood" by Lynda
Obst (Simon & Schuster: $26) The film
producer dishes on the current state of the
entertainment industry.
10."Ava Gardner:The Secret Conversation,"
by Peter Evans and Ava Gardner (Simon &
Schuster: $26) The Hollywood star detailed
her private and personal relationships during
late-night conversations with journalist Evans.

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The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

C OurTown Page 7



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, August 4, 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


'Broken dreams'

may be fulfilled

with road


is set to begin on a long-
long-awaited road project in

If he were around today,
old friend Jack Donkel
would have been hopping
with the news that Charlotte
County was finally putting the
Winchester Boulevard South
project out to bid.
Not in the full-tilt twirling
mode, mind you Donkel
was a show-me-when-it's-done
kind of guy. But a 90-percent-
confident hop nonetheless.
Donkel and his fellow "Road
Warriors" spent nearly two
decades lobbying to get the
get the entire Winchester
Boulevard built. Dubbed "The
Boulevard of Broken Dreams,"
they relentlessly badgered
county officials, reminding
them of past guarantees and
keeping the road project in the
public consciousness.
Donkel passed away before
he could see the bid-phase
begin for the southern sec-
tion. But fellow Warrior Bruce
Pomeroy succinctly summed
up the general reaction to
news this week:
"It's about time."
Yes, it is.
The Winchester Boulevard
project was intended to
give people a faster, safer,
more-efficient route from
Englewood to Interstate 75.
The grass-roots activists and
others notably the movers-
and-shakers at the Englewood-
Cape Haze Area Chamber of
Commerce exerted pressure
to find a funding source.
In 1998, the Charlotte and
Sarasota county commissions
worked out a deal to build the
northern section spanning
both counties, and Winchester
Boulevard North opened in
2002, connecting State Road
776 (just east on Walmart) with
River Road.
Trumpets sounded. But the
final, three-mile section from
SR 776 south to Placida Road
(near Buck Creek) got snagged
on funding and environmental
problems. Scrub jay issues
needed to be worked out. The
project cost skyrocketed. Etc.
But Winchester remained in
the pipeline. Environmental
permits eventually came
through. Right of way was pur-
chased. And with the recession
the price tag began to drop.
Charlotte also got creative with
funding, using a highway grant
from the state, voter-approved
sales taxes funds and money
switched from other projects.
(Typical for Winchester South,
that was three years ago.)
The cost of actual con-
struction is now estimated
at $14.3 million. Winchester
South will be a four-lane
divided road with a raised me-
dian, sidewalks and lighting.
Utility lines will be installed.
The left-turn lane on SR 776
will be improved.
When it finally opens, the
road will get people in and out
of the Cape Haze Peninsula
quicker. But it also should
improve daily traffic flow in
Winchester South will be
the hypotenuse of a triangle
formed with two major arter-
ies, SR 776 and Placida Road
(County Road 775). It will
improve traffic circulation
in the center of town. It will
relieve congestion at the SR
776 intersection with Pladica
Road/Pine Street.
The whole thing's been a
long time coming and it's not
quite here yet. But we are look-
ing forward to the day we see

the first shovels in the ground.
Full twirl then.


Ban the'meanies'
in 'Hate-Out Week'

Would you ever consider
taking just one week out to
publish only positive, uplift-
ing letters?
These hate-filled letters
represent the worst of our
community, using this site to
vent their venom. I appreci-
ate that you do publish the
nice, uplifting letters also, but
these meanies far and away
bring down this section of
the newspaper. We get it that
you have to publish what you
receive and this is merely a
suggestion for a temporary
Maybe you could call
it a "Hate-Out Week" or a
"Friendly Letter Week" and
give us all a break from the
haters and a brighter, more
positive start to our day.
Josie Burch

Accept what
and move o

North Port


What happen in Sanford
was not racist. What hap-
pened was tragic for both par-
ties and their families. I know
what it is like to lose a child
and no parent ever wants to
experience that. Zimmerman
fired one shot, he panicked
while being attacked. He
didn't intend to kill someone
that night. We can't go back
and change what happened.
Right now the families are
being exploited by the media
and the politicians.
What better timing for
Washington, D.C., than now
to distract the American
people from the mistakes
made at Benghazi, the IRS
and big government wanting
to take our right to bear arms,
or to change the "Stand Your
Ground Law."
This incident occurred just
prior to the election of our
president. This is the third
time our president has taken
sides regarding an incident
of his ethnicity. President
Obama, you were not elected
by the black people, but by
people of all ethnicities. You
represent all Americans. The
original Americans are the
American Indians. The rest of
us are transplants. We are all
These are sad days for

Americans. The jury got it
right. We must accept what
is and go on. I only wish the
Congress could do more to
change things. There are so
many important issues that
could be addressed to help
all Americans, but we are
promoting hate instead.
Do something constructive
and support organizations to
help our future leaders. They
need more guidance, help and
Alice Esposito

Obama incites
racial tension

I believe the Trayvon
Martin, George Zimmerman
case is tragic for all those
directly involved. I con-
sider those who were not
witnesses, judge, jury, nor in
the courtroom throughout
the trial, presumptuous and
ignorant for claiming racial
bias motivated the events.
President Obama who has
no first-hand knowledge of
the actual events, has chosen
to incite further racial ten-
sion. Obama says, because
he is half-black, he has been
followed through department
stores, suspected of shoplift-
ing and has heard car doors
lock as he walks by.
I want President Obama
to know that I have been
followed through depart-
ment stores, heard electronic
beepers overhead follow me
as I move through the store,
and had theft-prevention
employees called to my area
to watch me. I am a white,
green-eyed grandmother who
has never stolen anything.
I will have to think an-
nual theft of $37 billion from
retailers is the cause, not the
color of my skin.
This is to say that people
of all colors suffer negative
experiences and feel that
they have been unfairly tar-
geted or ignored at times. Too
often, minorities assign race
as motivation for experiences
that are not.
The Zimmerman-Martin
case is a rare occurrence.
Where is the righteous indig-
nation and call to action from
Barack Obama, Eric Holder,
Al Sharpton, Jessie Jackson,
and the black "community"
when it comes to thousands
of black-on-black murders
every year in New York,
Chicago and Washington,
Glenice Reed
Punta Gorda

Non-smoking ar
outdoors too

We went to Fisherma
Village to enjoy dinner
the water. There are tw
restaurants on either si
the Center Court area a
both have a nice view o
Unfortunately, and a
we could not eat outside
unless we sat in an ash
It doesn't seem right th
person's outdoor exper
is ruined because of cig
I personally understa
people smoke because
an addiction and not b
they want to be a nuisa
hurt someone's health.
Since tobacco produ
not going to be remove
the market any time so
It would be wonderful
facility like Fisherman's
would be progressive a
provide a weather-prot
designated smoking ar
removed from restaura
areas where children w
point out Fisherman's
They have a good siz
It attracts a large per
of surrounding resident
could have a truly sign
impact to community f
The clean air measure
could showcase our co
ment to living healthy
breathing free.
Punta Gorda desires
ect an image of Comm
Health and Wellness. V
have bike trails, beautify
waterfront parks, a lov
little town, nature even
large art community, k
ing, a sailing school an
sanctuary. Punta Gorda
a varied menu of thing
and see.
Banning public smol
high density areas whe
habits and actions of a
ity so significantly imp.
health and wellness of
majority would only en
that image.

Obama is a
terrible preside

It's time to explode 0
2013 new jobs' hot air b
which liberals/progress
tout to disingenuously ]
his failed economic pol
They were ecstatic last
when it was reported fo
June 195,000 net new jo

were created even though
unemployment remained
at 7.6 percent.
Following are facts from
I Investors Business Daily
showing how bad job creation
Really is:
The number of U.S. payroll
jobs: 136 million, still 1.6 per-
cent below 2007.
All net jobs created were
part-time with full time jobs
falling 240,000.
Under-employment rate
increased 13.8 percent to
14.3 percent.
Year-to-date 2013:
557,000 part-time jobs and
\ only 130,000 full-time net jobs
, created.
unemployment is 16.1 per-
cent, with 1.7 million of them
Dropping out of the work force.
New McKinsey report discloses
45 percent of recent college
graduates have jobs not
requiring a college degree.
Obama sycophants can
continue to believe in the
Obama Tooth Fairy, but facts
are ObamaCare, Dodd-Frank
and massive additional
regulations of Obama's doing
are killing, and will continue to
kill, real economic growth.
eas Historians will/must rate
Obama one of our worst
presidents. Everything Obama
touches ends up badly for the
American people. His foreign
bn's policy has totally fallen apart
by and he now wants to destroy
o U.S. capitalism via executive
order, allowing EPA initia-
and tion of a carbon tax on C02
over the emissions without one iota of
empirical scientific evidence
s usual, supporting his position C02
le represents an endangerment
tray. to the country/world.
at a Obama is our endangerment,
ience not C02.
garette William Bigelow

nd that Port Charlotte
it is
because Standing up for
Lnce or
traditional morality
cts are
*d from Editor:
on, Pastor Phil Sheffield and the
if a Lighthouse Baptist Church are
sVillage to be commended for their
nd stand for traditional morality.
ected, There was a reason the Boy
ea Scouts banned homosexual
nts and members, and that reason
alk. I remains valid. Young boys
Village should not be thrown into the
misguided world of liberal
e adults trying to be politically
centage David Bedell
ts and Arcadia
es Haven't noticed?
mmit- Things looking up
to proj- More letters have appeared
unity stating how President Obama
[e is ruining the U.S.
ful I assume those letter
ely writers haven't noticed the
its, a stock market at an all-time
ayak- high, doubled since he took
d bird office. They haven't noticed
s to ders that unemployment is down,
or that home prices are up,
or that new home building
re the is up, or that we are getting
minor- t out of Iraq and Afghanistan,
act the saving lives. They haven't seen
the the reports that show liberal
chance groups were also targeted for
scrutiny by the I.R.S. and that
Gargiulo there has been no proof the
War white House had anything
ita Grda to do with it. They also didn't
notice when the top military
officials said nothing could
have prevented the attack on
11nt our people in Benghazi.
But strangely they notice
bama's when the president and
balloon, attorney general speak of
ives an injustice in the Trayvon
prop up Martin verdict. But no, they
icies aren't racist. Just ask them
week they will tell you.
ir Joseph A. Del Bonis
>bs Rotonda West

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

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


The big Medicaid giveaway

Good morning.
Usually I avoid vent-
ing during our Sunday
visit, but this issue is
an itch that must be
scratched. Obamacare
is a law that runs many
hundreds of pages. The
regulations to imple-
ment it will be volumes.
There will be much not
to like and much that
will need to be cor-
rected. The conservative
Republican majority
of our state Legislature
doesn't like Obamacare.
Not even one little bit.
They are stuck with a
program that was ap-
proved by the Supreme
Court. But they have
some wiggle room to
protest. The court said
it would be up to our
legislatures to accept
or reject the enhanced
Medicaid program.
Our Legislature said no
thanks, the poor are on
their own.
A majority of our
legislators don't like
the federal law. My
uncharitable view is

they have decided they
will not get the votes
of the million too poor
to buy insurance, so
they refused Medicaid
coverage amounting to
about $50 billion over
the next 10 years. These
would be mostly federal
dollars. In fact for the
first three years they
are all federal dollars to
provide medical cover-
age for the poorest and
most helpless among
us. This refusal will not
save Florida taxpayers
any money next year
or the two years after
that. These are federal
dollars, Medicaid and
Medicare dollars that
we all must pay into
the system. If the

Legislature continues
to deny poor Floridians
this $50 billion in
medical care, these tax
and payroll deduction
dollars will go to other
states. The cost of some
of this foregone cover-
age will be paid for by
hospitals that wind up
providing free care and
making up the losses by
developing new ways to
pad the bill to the rest
of us. Doctors may try
squeezing more patients
into a busy week.
Nearly a million
Floridians without
the means to get full
medical care cover-
age because they are
disabled or unable to
hold down a full time
job with an income to
buy medical care, do
as best they can. They
will be left out of the
new medical coverage
umbrella when it opens
during the coming year.
Incidentally, the
legislators get excellent
medical coverage under
state law. They voted

themselves a plan that
is more generous than
most of us enjoy in
the private sector and
more generous than
Some poor Floridians
will die because they
were not treated early
enough or examined
soon enough. Legislators
are not purposefully
cruel. They are human
beings who are fre-
quently overwhelmed
by a system that leaves
them much less power
than we realize.
If you are one of the
hundreds of lobby-
ists who make a living
influencing or writing
the drafts of the laws
that pass each year, your
livelihood depends on
understanding the levers
of power and the strat-
egy and timing needed
to get bills passed. For
many years a Republican
had no chance of
getting new legislation
unless he could find a
friendly Democrat to
front for him. But late

in the last century many
conservative Democrats
had reregistered as
Republicans. The shoe
was on the other foot.
There are about
10 percent more
registered Democrats
in Florida than
Nevertheless, the Florida
Senate majority became
Republican in 1992 and
the House followed
their lead four years
later. In statewide and
national elections the
vote is more closely di-
vided. For example, each
party has a United States
Senator, although our
congressional delegation
is less evenly divided
with ten Democrats and
17 Republicans. In the
governor's race last time
out a switch by less than
one percent of the voters
would have elected
Democrat Alex Sink
instead of Republican
Rick Scott as governor.
Registered Democrats
outnumber Republicans
but in many cases the

Democrats, including
uninsured citizens, are
bunched into districts
where they are the over-
whelming majority. As
a result there are fewer
districts where regis-
tered Democrats will
outvote Republicans.
We operate as virtually a
one-party state.
The classic saying
in politics is, You
have to go along to
get along." The small
knot that forms around
a Republican leader-
ship combination can
determine a direction
on most legislation of
We would like to think
a majority of our rep-
resentatives would do
the right thing and not
block medical coverage
for those dependent on
the Medicaid program.
It is a challenge to be
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

Republicans are itching for a shutdown

House Republi-
cans, in their
final days at
work before taking a
five-week vacation, have
come out with a new
agenda: "Stop Govern-
ment Abuse."
A more candid
slogan might be: "Stop
This is tradition-
ally one of the busiest
weeks of the year, when
the House rushes to
complete the dozen
annual spending bills
so that the Senate can
pass them before the
new fiscal year begins
Oct. 1. But there is no
hurry this time. Instead
of taking the lead on
spending bills as the
House traditionally
does, lawmakers are
instead proceeding with
bills such as one "guar-
anteeing a citizen's right
to record conversations
with federal regulators."
That legal protection
for recording devices
might be a fine idea.
But the real "govern-
ment abuse" is what
the House itself is
doing: Only four of

the 12 appropriations
bills have cleared the
chamber as of this
writing. And because
the House plans to be
in session just nine
days in September, that
guarantees that govern-
ment finances won't be
in order in time for the
new fiscal year.
House Republicans
aren't even trying to get
the job done which
would seem to confirm
the suspicion that they
are precipitating a crisis.
The budget and ap-
propriations processes
have been a mess in
recent years under both
parties' control, and
there was no expecta-
tion this year would be
different. But this time
the slow walk serves
conservatives' singular

purpose of undermining
Obamacare. Because the
appropriations won't
be completed by Oct. 1,
Congress will have to
pass a temporary exten-
sion, or "continuing
resolution." This kitch-
en-sink measure gives
House Republicans the
power to shut down
the federal government
if President Obama
doesn't agree to their
demands particularly
the repeal of health care
On Monday, leaders of
influential conservative
groups such as the Club
for Growth, Heritage
Action, Family Research
Council, FreedomWorks
and Americans for Tax
Reform sent a letter to
House leaders begging
for a donnybrook. "The
best and last chance
for House Republicans
to stand up and thwart
this law before its new
entitlements kick in is
during the upcoming
funding debate," they
wrote, "and the House
should live up to the
moment and pass a bill
funding the government

but denying any fund-
ing for Obamacare."
Newcomer Sen. Ted
Cruz, R-Tex., who is
pushing for a shutdown
showdown, spelled it
out on Andrea Tantaros'
radio show: "We need
41 Republicans in
the Senate or 218
Republicans in the
House, to stand to-
gether, to join me" in
saying that "we will not
vote for a single con-
tinuing resolution that
funds even a penny of
Obamacare." Cruz has
since taunted "scared"
Republicans who
oppose his idea and
dismissed as "cocktail
chatter" the notion that
a government shutdown
would be a bad move
for Republicans.
Happily, a number
of Senate Republicans
have called that idea
daft. But it's a different
matter in the House,
where the obsession
with rolling back
Obamacare takes on
yet another form Friday
with a vote on a bill
blocking the Internal
Revenue Service from

implementing the
health care law. In
that sense, the lack of
urgency with which the
House is handling the
spending bills makes
perfect sense: It gives
Republicans another
swing at Obamacare. So
what if economic chaos
is a side effect?
"'Irresponsible' is a
term that doesn't go
nearly far enough," says
Norm Ornstein, the
American Enterprise
Institute scholar who
has become a scold
of congressional
Republicans. "You could
say it's a do-nothing
Congress but that
doesn't do justice to it.
These guys are doing
something, which is to
destroy the economic
fabric of the country by
holding the functions
of government hostage
to a non-negotiable
demand to eliminate
In a sense, the inac-
tion on spending is just
another sign of the dys-
function in the chamber
that has prevented ne-
gotiations on an overall

budget framework, put
bipartisan immigration
legislation on ice and
created a standoff on
the farm bill that will,
if not overcome, cause
milk prices to jump
to as much as $8 per
gallon next year. But
provoking a government
shutdown would take
things to a whole new
A shutdown is un-
likely to achieve the
goal of repealing health
care reform; Rep. Tom
Cole, R-Okla., one of the
top political minds in
the House, cautions his
colleagues that shutting
down the government
would be a "suicidal
political tactic." Polls
suggest the same.
But such calculations
assume the shutdown
crowd cares about the
politics or the chance of
success. For them, "stop
government" is more
than a slogan; it's a way
of life.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost. com.

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The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 C OurTown Page 9

Can Motown's one-man show succeed?

Gazing from the
14th floor toward
the city center
and the fragile sprouts
of urban development
along the river, Detroit's
Caesar says laconi-
cally: "One hundred and
thirty-one to go." Kevyn
Orr, Detroit's emergency
manager appointed
by Gov. Rick Snyder,
means that housing in
this vibrant enclave is
97 percent leased. The
enclave is, however,
only eight square miles
of this city's 139 square
Here in Greece on
the Great Lakes, Orr, a
Washington bankruptcy
lawyer, is Detroit's real
government. He recently
spoke in the governor's
office in Cadillac Place,
an enormous 90-year-
old building with brass
door frames and a
lobby as cavernous as a
cathedral. The building,
an architectural echo
of vanished grandeur,
was General Motors'
headquarters until
the company moved
into the magnificently
misnamed Renaissance
Center, a gleaming

anomaly that towers
over Detroit's decrepi-
tude. It opened in 1977,
when Henry Ford II
proclaimed: "Detroit
has reached the bottom
and is on its way back
Orr became "emer-
gency manager"
in March after the
City Council, having
accepted a 21-item
consent decree stipu-
lating reforms, ignored
it. How many items did
the council fulfill? "Not
one," Orr says.
He is black, so some
race-mongers of the
sort who helped reduce
Detroit to prostration,
now, with tedious
predictability, call him
an Uncle Tom. Orr calls
himself a "yellow dog
Democrat," a Southern

expression (although he
has undergraduate and
law degrees from the
University of Michigan,
he is a native Floridian)
for someone who would
vote for a yellow dog if
it were a Democratic
He is empowered to
alter budgets and labor
contracts, and to sell
city assets. The City
Council retains the
power to complain.
In his five-month
immersion in Detroit's
dysfunction, Orr has
been startled by "the fact
that people had gotten
used to the city like this
- people were toler-
ating the abnormal." But
Detroit's decline began
in the 1960s, well before
the auto industry's
downward spiral (the
United Auto Workers'
membership peaked in
1979). A half-century of
the abnormal made it
the norm.
Orr has found
"bureaucracy on
steroids" for example,
"more than two dozen
layers of approval
for planning and
zoning." Each layer

was an opportunity for
cronyism and corrup-
tion. And there was
what he delicately calls
"dissonance" in the
political class's thinking,
which he compares
to the Tulip Mania
that gripped Holland
in 1637. His explana-
tion for the heedless,
unsustainable pension
and other promises
made to unionized city
employees is: "IBG,
YBG" I'll be gone and
you'll be gone when the
reckoning arrives.
Orr's negotiations
with unions and others
having been unfruitful,
a bankruptcy judge
will allocate pain.
Especially deserving of
it are Detroit's enablers
- the creditors who
bought the city's bonds,
assuming they would
be paid first. But paid
with what? Because the
city is broke, they will
be paid pennies on their
dollars. Other cities
will probably suffer the
malfeasance Wall Street
encouraged in Detroit:
The cost of municipal
borrowing should
increase when lenders

add a new risk premium
to the cost of credit.
Also facing a rendez-
vous with reality are
former city employees,
some of whom retired
at 50 on pensions
exempt from some
taxes. Government
retirees have assumed
that their benefits
would be protected by
Michigan's Constitution,
which says pensions
"shall not be diminished
or impaired" by any
Michigan government's
actions. But Chapter 9
of federal bankruptcy
law says insolvent
cities may restructure
their obligations, and
the U.S. Constitution
makes any U.S. statute
"the supreme law of the
Until now, the long
shriveling of private-
sector unions has been
somewhat offset by the
unionization of govern-
ment employees. But
when these workers
realize that their union
dues (which help to
elect compliant offi-
cials who dispense the
wealth of third parties
- taxpayers) do not buy

inviolable protection
from arithmetic, will
they still pay them?
Orr is determined
to find $1.25 billion
to spend over a
decade on restoring
some semblance of
public services. But
$125 million a year will
not go far in a city in
which 40 percent of
street lights are out and
the police department is
so strapped its officers
have no business cards
to give citizens who
might call for help if
the average time it takes
the police to respond to
911 calls ever declines
from the current
58 minutes.
Someday Orr will
return to Washington,
and Detroit's political
class will return to
power. Then that class
may discover that
democracy is not as fun
as it was before money,
like the largess of
lenders, disappeared.
George Will is a
columnist for the
Washington Post.
Readers may reach him
at georgewill@washpost.

Sex, gravitas and the future of the Fed

an a woman ef-
fectively run the
Federal Reserve?
That shouldn't even be a
question. And Janet Yel-
len, the vice chairwom-
an of the Fed's Board of
Governors, isn't just up
to the job; by any objec-
tive standard, she's the
best-qualified person
in America to take over
when Ben Bernanke
steps down as chair-
Yet there are not
one but two sexist
campaigns underway
against Yellen. One is
a whisper campaign
whose sexism is im-
plicit, while the other
involves raw misogyny.
And both campaigns
manage to combine
sexism with very bad
economic analysis.
Let's start with the
more extreme, open
campaign. Last week,
The New York Sun
published an editorial
attacking Yellen titled
"The Female Dollar."
The editorial took it
for granted that the
Fed has been following
disastrously inflation-
ary monetary policies
for years, even though

actual inflation is at
a 50-year low. And it
warned that things
would get even worse
if the dollar were to
become merely "gender-
backed." I am not
making this up.
True, The Sun is a
marginal publication,
with strong gold-bug
tendencies, and no-
body would pay much
attention if the rest of
the right had ignored
or distanced itself from
that editorial. In fact,
however, The Wall Street
Journal immediately
followed up with its own
editorial along the same
lines, in the course of
which it approvingly
quoted The Sun piece,
female dollar and all.
The other campaign
against Yellen has
been subtler, involving
repeated suggestions

- almost always off the
record that she lacks
the "gravitas" to lead
the Fed. What does that
mean? Well, suppose
we were talking about
a man with Yellen's
credentials: distin-
guished academic work,
leader of the Council
of Economic Advisers,
six years as president of
the San Francisco Fed, a
record of working effec-
tively with colleagues at
the Board of Governors.
Would anyone suggest
that a man with those
credentials was some-
how unqualified for
Sorry, but it's hard
to escape the conclu-
sion that gravitas, in
this context, mainly
means possessing aY
Both anti-Yellen cam-
paigns, then, involve
unmistakable sexism,
and should be con-
demned for that reason.
As it happens, however,
both campaigns have
another problem, too:
They're based on bad
economic analysis.
In the case of the
"female dollar" types,
the wrongheadedness

of the economics is
as raw and obvious as
the sexism. The people
shouting that the Fed
is "debasing the dollar"
have been warning of
runaway inflation any
day now for almost five
years, and they have
been wrong every step
of the way. Worse, they
have shown no willing-
ness to admit having
been wrong, let alone to
revise their views in the
face of experience. They
are, in short, the last
people in the world you
should listen to when
it comes to monetary
The wrongheaded-
ness of the gravitas
crowd, like its sexism,
is subtler. But to the
extent that having
gravitas means some-
thing other than being
male, it means being
what I like to call a Very
Serious Person the
kind of person who talks
a lot about the need to
make tough decisions,
which somehow always
involves demanding
sacrifices on the part of
ordinary families while
treating the wealthy
with kid gloves. And

here's the thing: The
Very Serious People
have been almost as
consistently wrong,
although not as spectac-
ularly, as the inflation
This has been obvi-
ously true in the case of
budget policy, where the
Serious People hijacked
the national conversa-
tion, shifting it away
from job creation to
deficits, on the grounds
that we were facing an
imminent fiscal crisis -
which somehow keeps
not coming.
But it has also been
true for monetary
policy. The Wall Street
Journal (news depart-
ment, not editorial)
recently surveyed the
forecasting records of
top policymakers at the
Fed, whom it divided
into "hawks" (officials
who keep warning that
the Fed is doing too
much to fight unem-
ployment) and "doves"
(who warn that it's do-
ing too little). It found
that the doves made
consistently better
forecasts, with the best
forecaster of all being
the most prominent

of the doves Janet
The point is that while
the gravitas types like
to think of themselves
as serious men (and
I do mean men) who
are willing to do what
needs to be done, recent
history suggests that
they're actually men
who are eager to prove
their seriousness by do-
ing what doesn't need to
be done, at the public's
Also, there was a time
not along ago when
almost everyone in
the gravitas crowd, if
asked who possessed
that mystical quality in
its purest form, would
surely have answered
"Alan Greenspan." How
well did that turn out?
So is Janet Yellen the
only possible candidate
to be the next leader
of the Fed? Of course
not. But the case for
someone else should be
made on the merits -
and, so far, that hasn't
been what's happening.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for the New
York Times. He can be
reached at

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Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 C Our Town Page 11

3122 3122



8/4/ 3112


CASE NO.: 08-2012-CA-000737
et, al.,
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment entered in Case No.
08-2012-CA-000737 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the TWENTIETH Judi-
cial Court in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein, NATION-
Plaintiff, and, LISE G. CAPRAREL-
SR., DECEASED, et. al., are
Defendants. The CLerk of Court
will sell to the highest bidder for
cash online at www.charlotte.real- at the hour of
11:00AM, on the 21st day of
STATUTES, the following
described property:
LOT 26, BLOCK 2809
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
DATED this 28th day of May,
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Administrative Services
Manager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue. Punta
Gorda. Florida 33950.and whose
telephone number is (941) 637-
2281, within two working days of
your receipt of this Notice of
Foreclosure: if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Publish: August 4 and 11, 2013
333570 2922821
CASE NO. 10002992CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure filed April 30, 2013
entered in Civil Case No.
10002992CA of the Circuit Court
of the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at www.char- in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes at 11:00 AM on the 21st
day of August, 2013 on the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
Lot 17, Block 2410 of PORT
SECTION 32, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof
as recorded in plat book 5,
page 29, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date if the Lis Pendens.
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated this 28th day of May,
As Clerk of the Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
August 4, 11,2013
CASE NO. 2009007057CA

suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure filed January
29, 2013 entered in Civil Case
No. 2009007057CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Punta Gorda, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at www.char- in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes at 11:00 AM on the 16
day of August, 2013 on the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Summary Final Judg-
LOT 28, BLOCK 3827, PORT
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 23 day of July, 2013.
As Clerk of the Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Ken Kellum, Court Operations
Manager, whose office is
located at Lee County Justice
Center, 1700 Monroe Street,
Fort Myers, Florida 33901,
and whose telephone number
is (239) 533-1700, within two
working days of your receipt
of this notice; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Publish: July 28, August 4, 2013
338038 2921141
CASE No. 10000322CA
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated May 21, 2013
in the above action, I will sell to
the highest bidder for cash at
Charlotte, Florida, on August 21.
2013. at 11:00AM. at
STATUTES following described
LOTS 661 AND 662, ROTON-
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens
must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale. The Court, in
its discretion, may enlarge the
time of the sale. Notice of the
changed time of sale shall be pub-
lished as provided.
DATED: June 5, 2013
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk of the Court
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Lee County, James Sullivan,
ADA Coordinator at 239-533-
1700, fax 239-533-1733 or
Lee County Justice Center,
1700 Monroe Street, Ft.
Myers, FL 33901 at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
August 4, 11,2013
295673 2923182
CASE NO: 10003676CA
L.P. F/K/A
suant to Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated May 21, 2013
entered in Civil Case No.:

10003676CA of the Circuit Court
of the 20th Judicial Circuit in and
for Charlotte County, Florida, Bar-
bara T. Scott Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at www.char- at 11:00

am on the 21 day of August,
2013 the following described
property as set forth in said
Default Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 22, BLOCK 1430,
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any.
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated this 3 day of June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
DIV. MGR, PHONE: (239) 533-
FAX: (239) 533-1733, KKEL-
PHONE: (941) 637-2110,
FAX: (941) 637-2283,
MGR., PHONE: (239) 252-
FAX: (239) 774-8818, MMID-
(239) 533-1723, FAX: (239)
August 4, 11, 2013
322180 2923748
CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-001266
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure filed April 30, 2013
entered in Civil Case No, 08-
2012-CA-01266 of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at
in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes at 11:00 AM on
the 23 day of August, 2013 on
the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judg-
Lot 22, Block 4531, Port
Charlotte Subdivision. Section
81, a Subdivision According
to the plat thereof, as record-
ed in Plat Book 6, Pages 51A
through 51P, of the Public
Record of Charlotte County,
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens. must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 29 day of May,
As Clerk of the Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 4 and 11, 2013
338116 2923816
CASE NO, 08-201 -CA-002552


To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated April 30,
2013, in this cause, I will sell the
property situated in CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, described as:
a/k/a 200 ROTONDA
DA WEST, FL 33947-2159
at public sale on August 23,
2013, at eleven o'clock a.m., at,
to the highest bidder for cash,
except as prescribed in para-
graph 4, in accordance with Sec-
tion 45.031, Florida Statutes.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, Florida,
this 29 day of May, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is
(941)637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
schedule appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voce impaired, call
Publish: August 4 and 11, 2013
146641 2923836
CASE NO. 12003581CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated May 21, 2013, and
entered in Case No.
12003581CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for CHARLOTTE Coun-
GAGE LLC (hereafter "Plaintiff"), is
Plaintiff and JEAN CRISTER A/K/A
defendants. I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash via
the Internet at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn, at 11:00 a.m., on
the 21st day of August, 2013, IN
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to
LOT 28, BLOCK 3223 OF
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any acco-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled to, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, within two
working days of your receipt
of this Foreclosure Complaint;
if you are hearing or voice
impaired call 711.
Dated this 5th day of June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
As Deputy Clerk
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
August 4, 11, 2013
232598 2923154

suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated 03/27/2013 and an Order
Resetting Sale dated July 23.
2013 and entered in Case No.
052012CA000561 XXXXXX of

3122^ 3122

the Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein
tiff and CHARLES M. JONES;
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bider for cash at website of
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 29 day of August, 2013 the
following described property as
set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOTS 349, BLOCK 1998,
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 con-
tact the Administrative Services
Manager whose offtcc is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941) 637-
2281, at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this
notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711,
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on July 26, 2013
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 4 and 11, 2013
105230 2923866
Case No. 2011-CA-002804
ROBERT A. ELMY, et. al.,
pursuant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on May 21,
2013, in Case No. 2011-CA-
002804 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit for
Charlotte County, Florida, in
which Provident Funding Associ-
ates, L.P., is Plaintiff, and Robert
Elmy a/k/a Robert A. Elmy, et al.,
are Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash,
online at www.charlotte.realfore-, at 11:00AM or as
soon thereafter as the sale may
proceed, on the 21st day of
August. 2013, the following
described real property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to
Any person or entity claiming an
interest in the surplus, if any,
resulting from the foreclosure
sale, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim on the
same with the Clerk of Court with-
in 60 days after the foreclosure
"If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, ot the provision of certain

office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated this 6 day of June, 2013
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By. C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
August 4, 11, 2013
329268 2923133
CASE NO: 2011 CA 532

ET. AL.,

suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated May
21, 2013, entered in Civil Case
2011 CA 532 of the Circuit Court
in and for CHARLOTTE County,
Florida, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at on the
21st day of August, 2013 at
STATUTES, the following
described property as set forth in
and said Summary Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
Address: 611 EIFEL TERRACE,
Dated this 13th day of June,
Any person claiming an inter-
est in the surplus from this
sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date
of the lis pendens must file a
claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this pro-
ceeding you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact the office of the Court Admin-
istrator, CHARLOTTE County
Courthouse, at 941-637-2113
within two (2) working days of
your receipt of this Notice of
Sale; 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) for
the hearing impaired or 1-800-
955-8770, via Florida Relay Ser-
August 4, 11, 2013
283829 2923110

: ^ 3130(

Case No. 10000139CA
Notice is hereby given pursuant
to the final judgment/order
entered in the above noted case,
that I will sell the following prop-
erty situated in The Charlotte Sun
County, Florida described as:
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der for cash at
, at 11:00 A.M. on AUGUST 21.
2013. The highest bidder shall
immediately post with the Clerk, a
deposit equal to five percent (5%)
of the final bid. The deposit must
be cash or cashier's check
payable to the Clerk of Court.
Final payment must be made on
or before 11:00 AM on the next
business day from the sale date
by cash or cashier's check.
(Court Seal)
Dated June 5, 2013
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
August 4, 11, 2013
105784 2923740
CASE NO.: 12-3926-CA
a limited liability company,
that pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Foreclosure dated May 21.
2013 entered in the above enti
tled cause in the Circuit Court of
Twentieth Judicial Circuit in and
for Charlotte County, Florida, I will
sell the property situate in Char-
lotte County, Florida, described
The West 1/2 of the East
1/2 of the Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4 of
Section 22, Township 40
South, Range 26 East,
Charlotte COunty, Florida
(a/k/a 22-42)
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder for cash, except as
set forth hereinafter, on August

23. 2013 at 11:00 a.m. or as
soon thereafter at at www.char- in accor-
dance with Chapter 45, Florida
NOTICE: Any person or entity
claiming an interest in the sur-

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 C OurTown Page 11

OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


plus, if any, resulting from the
foreclosure sale, other than the
property owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens must file a claim
with the Clerk of Court within 60
days after the foreclosure sale.
NOTICE: "If you are a person
with a disability who needs
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provisions of cer-
tain assistance. Please con-
tact Jon Embury, Administra-
tive Services Manager, who
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Clerk of Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 4 and 11, 2013
340821 2922782

YOU CAN.....
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Case # 2012-CA-000616
Wells Fargo Bank, National Asso-
George E. Marsillio, Jr.
suant to an Order dated April 30.
2013. entered in Civil Case No.
2012-CA-000616 of the Circuit
Court of the 20th Judicial Circuit
in and for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, wherein Wells Fargo Bank,
National Association, Plaintiff and
George E. Marsilio Jr. are defen-
dant(s), I, Clerk of Court, Barbara
T. Scott, will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash AT
STATUES at 11:00 AM on August
21. 2013. the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 17, BLOCK 2108, PORT
PAGES 18A, 18B, AND 18C,
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coor-
dinator;1700 Monroe Street,
Suite 1213, Fort Myers, Flori-
da 33901 (239) 533-1521 at
least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiving
this notification of the time
before the scheduled appear-
ance is less than 7 days. If you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Dated: May 28, 2013
Barbara T. Scott
Charlotte County, Florida
Deputy Clerk of Court
August 4, 11, 2013
118683 2923761

A Bargain
Check the

A Whole
of shopping
is right at

Make a'Virtual Journey' to Cuba, Israel

Steven Der-
fler, Ph.D., will
conduct two "virtual
journeys" in the "Arm-
chair Adventure Series"
at Florida Gulf Coast Uni-
versity in downtown Pun-
ta Gorda. From 10 a.m.
to noon, Derfler will lead
participants on a "Virtual
Journey to Ancient and
Modern Israel." Later that
same day, he will lead a
"Virtual Journey to Cuba"
from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Derfler, a retired pro-
fessor of Mediterranean
archaeology and history,
will draw on his own
experiences in both
countries for both vir-
tual journeys, enhancing
them with photographs


to illustrate his points.
"These virtual journeys
will give participants a
better appreciation of
two regions of the world
that have a direct impact
on our lives," Derfler
said. "(This is) especially
true for Floridians, in the
case of Cuba (because of
its geographic proxim-
ity) and the deep-seated
(diversity of) religious

traditions in Florida's
Both virtual journeys
will examine the ethnici-
ties, histories, lands and
peoples of Cuba and
Israel, using the archaeo-
logical and historical
In his "Virtual Journey
to Cuba," Derfler exam-
ines the indigenous na-
tive, conquering Spanish
and black African
cultures of the island
nation. Participants will
"visit" Havana, a city the
Spanish crown designat-
ed as Spain's "Key to the
New World and Rampart
of the West Indies," dur-
ing the colonial era.
Participants also will
make "virtual visits" to

Santa Clara, the site of the
last battle of Fidel Castro's
victorious 1958 Cuban
Revolution; Trinidad
(1514), one of Cuba's
earliest settlements and a
World Heritage Site; and
Cienfuegos (1819), an-
other World Heritage Site
designated as such "as
the best extant example
of the 19th-century early
Spanish Enlightenment
implementation in urban
The "Journey to
Ancient and Modern
Israel" includes "virtual
visits" to places of reli-
gious and historical im-
portance for the world's
three major religions,
according to Derfler.
Examples of these places

Log !Torw F 6 iSTiil
for up toSthe mintne

1750 Tamiami Trail
'New Patients must be 21 or older in order to qualify for free or discounted exams and X-rays, a minimum $160 value. Cannot be combined with insurance. Minimum savings is based on a comprehensive exam
with full X-ray series and may vary based on doctor's recommendation. "Not valid with previous or ongoing work. Discounts may vary when combined with insurance or financing and cannot be combined with
other offers or dental discount plans. Denture discount taken off usual and customary fee and based on a single arch ComfiLytes denture. See office for details. Offer expires 09/30/13. Q2013 ADM I. Procedure
SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. All fees listed are minimal fees only. D&G Dental Services, PA, Dr. Griffee DN18151, Dr. Dominguez DN17518. Dixon Dental Concepts, Inc. Dr. Dixon DN19229.
t Interest will be charged to your account (at the standard, variable APR) from the purchase date if the purchase balance is not paid in full within the promotional period or if you
make a late payment. Minimum monthly payments for this plan during the promotional period are required. Required minimum purchase of $1,000 for an 18-month deferred
plan. At no time will the minimum payment due be less than $25. Minimum Interest Charge is $2.



-,// Il

of importance would
be, among others: for
Judaism, the Western
Wall; for Christianity,
the Church of the Holy
Sepulchre; and for Islam,
the Noble Sanctuary.
For more information
about the "Armchair
Adventure Series," or
to register, call 941-
505-0130. You also can
register online by visiting
https:/ /registerra.fgcu.
edu and entering the
search term "Armchair."
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. He can be
reached at rramos@fgcu.


Democratic club
offers movie,
birthday party
The Charlotte County
Democratic Club will play
host to a movie and birth-
day party for President
Obama at 4 p.m. today
at the Democratic
Headquarters, 4300 Kings
Highway, Unit 402, Port
Charlotte. Cake and ice
cream will be served. A
video of the president's
speech at the Washington,
D.C., correspondents'
dinner will be shown. All
Democrats are welcome.
For more information,
call 941-258-3542.

Draft development
code meetings set
The Charlotte County
Community Development
Department will hold
a public input meeting
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Friday in Room 119 of
the Charlotte County
Administration Center,
18500 Murdock Circle,
Murdock, to present and
discuss the Draft Unified
Land Development Code.
The 10-chapter draft
ULDC will be discussed
over the course of three
months, three chapters
at a time. Each month
there will be a meeting
for gathering input from
the public, followed by
a roundtable meeting
to discuss those issues
identified during the
public-input meeting.
The roundtable
meeting will be held
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Aug. 21 in Room B-106
of the Charlotte County
Administration Center
All interested parties are
invited to participate in
both monthly meetings.
Citizens who raised
issues during the public-
input meeting should be
prepared to participate
in the roundtable meet-
ing. Draft chapters
of the ULDC may be
viewed online. Visit www.
gov and click "Unified
Land Development Code
(ULDC)" in the "Hot
Topics" list on the left.
For more information
regarding the meetings,
call 941-764-4934.

DAV to hold
Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 82
will hold a Car & Bike
Benefit fundraiser from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Aug. 24
at Muscle Car City, 3811
Tamiami Trail, Punta
Gorda. There will be
door prizes, an auction
and music. Registration
for vehicles and bikes
is a $10 donation. All
are welcome; no pre-
registration is required.

Trophies will be awarded.
Admission to this event
is free to the public. All
proceeds will benefit DAV
Chapter 82. For more
information, call Mike at


Florida Divorce a la Carte
is a family law and divorce
mediation service, owned and
operated by an attorney who
is also a licensed family law
mediator. "Mediation" is the
process wherein two parties
with a dispute that might end
up in court choose instead to
explore the possibilities of
settlement with the assistance
of a licensed family law
mediator. The mediator is
strictly impartial and does not
favor either side. His role is


to help negotiations that
might be difficult or
impossible without such
Not every case can be
settled in this way, but many
can. A agreement reached in
this way may very well suit
the parties' circumstances
better than a judgment
following a trial, for who is in
a better position to know the
parties' needs and
circumstances than they
themselves? This is especially
true where children are
involved and the parties
realize that, long after the
court has closed its file, they
will continue to be parents.
In a restaurant, "a la carte"
means simply that each item

is offered and priced
separately; the parties choose
(and pay for) only those that
they want or need. If you
visit our web site
you'll see that our services
are separately listed and
priced, and find other
information there, too.
You'll also find there a
handy way to schedule your
own first mediation session.
Once it's been set on the
calendar, you both will be
sent a request for some
information so that even the
first session can be
meaningful and productive.
You may also send us an
email at

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County
w we are to all of you! But did door you're treated like family.
you know we also have an When you leave here, we want
'amazing team here at Auto Air you feeling comfortable with
Specialist? Our technicians are our service. Our experience
certified and specialize in and skills will have you
FULL AUTO diagnostics. leaving with the satisfaction of
We can't tell you the our efficiency and knowledge.
countless times our customers So come and give us a try
come in to our shop before a for all your automotive needs.
long trip just to be reassured We're happy to help. Make an
that their vehicle is running to appointment today or just
its full capacity and sometimes swing by for any questions.
it's just to stop by and say We're here Monday through
Our family owned and "hello" if they haven't seen us Friday from 8am to 5pm. in
)erated business has been in a while. the Whidden Industrial Park
)ted #1 in Charlotte County Like we've said time and off Harborview Road.
r A/C every year and words time again, we're here for you. We look forward to seeing

cannot express how grateful

When you walk through that


23 1

What Is Florida Divorce A La Carte?

:The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


C OurTown Page 13


County births
*Jaxson Micah
McCarron, to Holly Tiller
and Nathanial McCarron
of Englewood, at 3:36 p.m. July 23.
He weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces.
Jarelle Jordan
Johnson, to Amy Engel and
Jeremy Johnson of North Port,
at 9:57 p.m. July 24. He weighed
8 pounds, 2 ounces.
*Twin girls Riley and
Hailey VanGorden, to
Kassandra Sawyer and
Michael VanGorden of North
Port, at 11:52 a.m. and 11:53 a.m.,
respectively, July 26. Riley weighed
4 pounds, 0.9 ounce; while Hailey
weighed 3 pounds, 9 ounces.
Michael Rafael Conde,
to Jessica Hansen and
Rafael Conde of Punta Gorda,
at 1:56 p.m. July 27. He weighed
6 pounds, 15.9 ounces.
Isabella Marie Knigge,
to Stephanie Reed and
Kenneth Knigge of Port


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners July 21:
Round 1:1-Bill Sutton, CW Clark;
2-Harriet Ratynski, Nancy Gant; 3-Joey
Siracusa, Mike Hanagan. Round 2:
1-Joey Siracusa, Ron Hickson; 2-Christy
Buzzell, Dick Braun; 3-CW Clark, Judy
Day. July 28: Round 1:1-Bill Sutton,
Ron Hickson; 2-Harriet Ratynski, Joey
Siracusa; 3-Vicky Sutton, Dick Braun.
Round 2:1-Vicky Sutton, Joey Siracusa;
2-Ron Hickson, Mike Hanagan;
3-George Stern, Bruce Buzzell.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Couples Bridge winners July 25:
1-Louise Bankard, Frances Dumke;
2-Wini Dignam, Geri Dempsey.
Slam Bridge winners July 31:
1-Cleta Clark, 3920; 2-Harold Clark,
2710; 3-Carol Jeffrey, 2660.
Mahjong winners July 30:
1-Lynne Oakley; 1-Nereid Maxey;
2-Carol Hyatt.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge Group
winners July 27: Tony D'Giavana, 5920;
Bob Mohrbacher, 5450; Jay Oberlander,
4480; Evelyn Lauer, 4470.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
-...i-;__ -. .;J -- r ..L -.. -

Charlotte, at 4:55 p.m. July 28. She
weighed 6 pounds, 6.4 ounces.
Isaiah Timothy
Bohanan, to Savanah
Marie Bohanan of Port
Charlotte, at 10:35 p.m. July 28. He
weighed 6 pounds, 11 ounces.
Justice Terrance Chery,
to Jennifer Pompe and
Max Chery of Port Charlotte,
at 8:17 p.m. July 31. He weighed
7 pounds, 13 ounces.
Brody Michael
Blondun, to Ashley Dye
and Brian Blondun of Punta
Gorda, at 9:31 p.m. July 31. He
weighed 8 pounds, 8 ounces.

County marriages
*William Orlando Gonzalez of Port
Charlotte, and Susan MarieYearwood
of Port Charlotte
James Andrew Malone of Punta
Gorda, and Patricia Ann Fyfe of Rotonda
Ronald Charles Barrett of Port
Charlotte, and Gabrielle Alexandria
Patchell of Port Charlotte

3-Ginger Smith,John Avery. E/W:
1-Diana and Warren Prince; 2-Florence
Burns, Ann Benmayor; 3-Ken and Patty
Earl. July 25 (a.m.): 1-Jim Frazer, Bob
Bonjean; 2-Leslie Haines, Pearl Hull;
3-Richard Locker, Bert Rockower.
July25 (p.m.): 1-Joan and Ted
Walbourn; 2-Marilyn Grant, Peggy Villela;
3/4-Florence Burns, Polly Engebrecht;
3/4-Ginger Smith, John Avery.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners July 29:1-Mary Lewis,
737; 2-Duane Hartline, 691; 3-Sally
Durbano, 630.
Contract Bridge winners
July 24: John Noble, 6650; Joyce
Weibel, 5810; Ernie Kamaitis, 5590;
Jay Oberlander, 5400.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners July 25:1-Allan
Weithman, 1714; 2-Gary Sblendorio,
1634; 3-John Cahall, 1576.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
July 26:1-Marty Lauer, 6420;
2-Mavis Harris, 5570; 3-Trudy Riley,
5180; 4-Harold Clark, 4940.
Friday Night Euchre winners
July 26:1-Mary Lewis, 62; 2-Betty
Blatt, 51.
Pinochle winners July 27:
1-Allan Weithman, 661; 2-Janet
Brinch, 654; 3-Larry Durbano, 637.
July 30:1-Mary Lavine, 588; 2-Terry
Lyons, 575; 2-Mary Jane Aynes, 575;
3-Larry Durbano, 553.
Port Charlotte Cribbage Club
147 winners July 31: Bob Sheehan,
18; Doris Mills, 16; Ted Kilpatrick, 15.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge

uuplicate Bridge luu winners
July 23: N/S: 1-Marilyn Grant, Lois Monday Bridge winners
Kenyon; 2-Joan and Ted Walbourn; July 29: 1-Nancy Nagrant,

Timothy Allen Whitby of
Englewood, and Sylvia Jane Prevatt
of Englewood
Willie Charles Daniels of Albany,
N.Y., and Marcia Joan Wright of
Kingston, Jamaica, West Indies
Nicholas Frank Ucci of Punta
Gorda, and Kathy Eva Shepard of Port
David Louis Steele of Port
Charlotte, and Jodi Jean Foster of Port
Tommy John Engstrom of Port
Charlotte, and Sherrie Renea Walker
of Port Charlotte
Richard Francis Roland of Punta
Gorda, and Carol Ann Hennessy of
Punta Gorda
Mark Edward Bishop of Punta
Gorda, and Sabriana Monique Burke
of Punta Gorda
David Michael Bogan of Port
Charlotte, and Casey Ann Thompson
of Port Charlotte
Michael Allen Pershing of Port
Charlotte, and Tammy Jean Charnley
of Port Charlotte
Bradley Michael Beatty of Port
Charlotte, and Sondra Marie Miller

3740; 2-Ann Beers, 2990; 3-Judy
Aljibouri, 2760; 4-Velma Bradley,

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners July 26: Joanne
Collins, 351; Judith Howell, 305, 260.
Duplicate Bridge winners
July 31:1-Marilyn and Lance Kemp;
2-Rick and Betty Cotton; 2-Chip and
Sally Smith.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners

of Englewood
Robert Michael Russell of Punta
Gorda, and Elizabeth Ann Rook of
Houston, Texas
Ams Benton Hester III of Punta
Gorda, and Christina Hahn Katz of
Punta Gorda
Kevin Paul Biehl of Punta Gorda,
and Robyn Ann Burnett of Punta Gorda
Ryan Charles Boley of Port
Charlotte, and Amanda Jo Boley of
Port Charlotte

County divorces
Anthony James Bruno v. Ashley
P. Bruno
Louella Corrales v. Luis Corrales
Nathaniel Alan Dornacher v.
Caryn Louise Morehart
Season Ann Kuykendall v. Jason
R. Kuykendall
Christopher Simon Martinezv.
Tara Lyn Martinez
Haley Hendry Paula v. Mark
Joseph Paula
Teresa Ann Smith Gladieux v.
Christopher Steven Gladieux

July 26: 1-Nancy Anderson;
2-Linda Bellmore; 3-Marge
Lincoln. July 31: 1-Marlene
Warburton; 2-Lois Purcell.

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners July 22: 1-Jo Dennis,
John Cravens; 2-Chuck Skarvan,
Earl Lewis; 3-Brad Steele, Ed
Hartman. July 26: 1-Mary and
Stephen Chupak; 2-Georgene
Keirn, Betty Greenwood;
3/4-Dottie Burns, Bruce Baurer;
3/4-Helen Sullivan,Yoshi Lapo.


Happy 87th birthday to Ethel Happy 4th birthday to Jordan
Perogine on her special day Taylor Rodman on her special
Aug. 8. day Aug. 5.

Happy 84th birthday to
Bernetta McFadden on her
special day Aug. 4.



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July 22.

Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday
announcements along with a photo. Email your .jpg photo of the
birthday boy or girl of any age, along with the person's name, age,
and birthday month and date, to Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte
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iOurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

One person's rummage...

Passing out the large blue "loaner bags" was the job St. Vincent de Paul Society volunteers
MaryLou Phillips and Judy Yando had early Saturday morning at the society's summer rummage
sale in Punta Gorda. The bags were used by the hundreds who came to shop the two-hour sale,
"that has some of the best prices ever," said Jenny Miller, who had just returned her blue bag
after paying for her items.

Sarah Buck found
a jeweled lamp
that she deemed
"pink joy," only to
later give it up to a
young girl to buy.

Authorities still are searching for the 1992 orange and black Harley-Davidson soft-tail
motorcycle that was reported stolen this week from Shenanigan's Sports Bar in Harbour
Heights. The motorcycle reportedly went missing sometime late July 26 or early July 27.
The owner's family now is offering a reward for information leading to the recovery of the
bike. Anyone with information about the alleged theft is asked to call the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office at 941-639-2101, or Crime Stoppers at 800-780-TIPS (8477).

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.

(Gr.:u l id ted IrII l ',.: !,,r CH! ,, e ,, o edN i i e iI i H,,1 I1 tIn. T\
r.iIu ed .]t I!r.!i ln i,d,!i'LI 1He,:d t o:Ilre \ teill
; Bi:Ard (ertllfied i 'edl.:'ltrlics

',LI lCd 11 1ake pt .plpi,,, itmelt \\ith L)r He IrA~ h'\ c i1l1g
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S Sle is seeing patients at our Port C harlotte office located at:
4301)0 Kinigs Highiay, Unit 500. Port (liarlotte, FL 33980

Family Health Centers
A medicaid. 1hedicart-. iAnd Most Pril'atie hIsiltllrct'es Accepted't

Lucita Pierre and Charmaine James cool off as they shop the indoor store at the St. Vincent de
Paul Society center, before returning to the outdoors tables of items.

This $10 IRONMAN inversion table was the
deal of the day for Lynne and David Seal.

Alan Swenson planned to use these two wooden
horses to make a rack for CDs and DVDs.
I -


1192 NW Livingston, Arcadia, Florida 34266
Is seeking 17 temporary Agriculture Equipment Operators to
operate equipment used to harvest citrus for the contract period
of September 11, 2013 to July 11, 2014. Applicants must be able
to operate the equipment used to move citrus from the inside of
the grove to the trailers and from trailers to the storage facility,
operate the equipment used to transport workers to and from
work sites and operate equipment used to move supplies and
harvesting equipment to and from work sites. The applicant is
required to have the correct type of driver's license required by
the State and Federal government. The driver may be required to
tarp and drop the load. The Worker may be required to use
automated routing equipment. All drivers must pass a DOT
approved Physical and Drug test. The adverse effect wage rate of
$9.97 per hour will apply to this job. Employer will offer 3/4
guarantee for the work period for each employee. DeSoto Fruit &
Harvesting, Inc. will at no cost, provide tools and equipment
necessary to perform the task of the worker. Housing will be
provided for individual workers outside normal commuting
distance. Qualified workers will be provided transportation and
subsistence expenses to the workplace. Apply for this job at the
nearest One-Stop Career Center Office using Job Listing number
FL 9797532.

Reward offered for

missing motorcycle


With two huge bags filled
with items, Stephenie
Presseller continues to shop
at the summer rummage sale
Saturday morning.

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Lawyers say man is
mentally ill

John Errol Ferguson, a paranoid
schizophrenic, is on death row.
However, his lawyers say he is
too ill to be put to death.
Page 3 -

The Supreme Court
has spoken

The high court has paved the
way for the early release of
10,000 inmates in California
prisons due to severe
Page 2 -

Red Sox owner set to
buy Boston Globe

Henry has
into an
ment to
Globe for

Page 3 -

Egypt: Sit-in for Morsi
must end

Protestors have been warned
for the second time by the
Egyption Interior Ministry that
they must disperse.

Page 6 -

WWII documents now
available online
F 2,200
are now
the Inter-

- Page 7 -

he Wire

h e^J 1

Indian consulate attacked

9 Afghans killed in daring raid

KABUL, Afghanistan -
Three militants wearing
explosives-rigged vests
killed at least nine civilians,
most of them children, in a
botched attack Saturday on
the Indian consulate in an
eastern Afghan city near the
border with Pakistan, security

officials said.
There was no immediate
claim of responsibility for
the assault in the city of
Jalalabad, and the Afghan
Taliban denied in a text mes-
sage that it had carried out
the attack. Militant groups
based in Pakistan have been
blamed for past violence
targeting Indian interests in
Afghanistan, including two
attacks on the embassy in

Kabul in 2008 and 2009.
Saturday's attack began
when two men wearing
explosive vests got out of a
car as it approached a check-
point outside the consulate,
prompting a police guard
to immediately open fire
on them, said Masum Khan
Hashimi, the deputy police
chief for Nangarhar province.
As the two sides exchanged
fire, a third militant still in the

car detonated a large bomb
inside the vehicle.
The blast killed nine
bystanders and wounded
another 24 people, includ-
ing a policeman. Six of
the dead and three of the
wounded were children,
said Jalalabad hospital
director Dr. Humayun
Zahir. All three attackers


Low-pay, part-time the new norm


WASHINGTON -The 162,000 jobs the
economy added in July were a disappoint-
ment. The quality of the jobs was even
A disproportionate number of the added
jobs were part-time or low-paying or
Part-time work accounted for more
than 65 percent of the positions employ-
ers added in July. Low-paying retailers,
restaurants and bars supplied more than
half July's job gain.
"You're getting jobs added, but they
might not be the best-quality job," says
John Canally, an economist with LPL
Financial in Boston.
So far this year, low-paying industries
have provided 61 percent of the nation's
job growth, even though these industries
represent just 39 percent of overall U.S.
jobs, according to Labor Department
numbers analyzed by Moody's Analytics.
Mid-paying industries have contributed
just 22 percent of this year's job gain.
"The jobs that are being created are
not generating much income," Steven
Ricchiuto, chief economist at Mizuho
Securities USA, wrote in a note to clients.
That's one reason Americans' pay hasn't


A "Now Hiring" sign hangs in front of a new McDonald's restaurant under construction in Tempe,
Ariz. Of the 162,000 jobs the economy added in July 2013, a disproportionate number were part-
time, low-paying or both. Part-time work accounted for more than 65 percent of the positions
4 employers added in July with low-paying retailers, restaurants and bars supplying more than
half July's job gain.

Drainpipe gets bars after boy's scare


Fort Myers installed two
metal bars Friday to the
entrance of the drainpipe that
sucked a 5-year-old boy into
the Caloosahatchee.
The boy survived the 726-
foot Thursday-evening flume
ride with only scrapes and
Owen Just was playing with
other children in a flooded
ditch at Avocado Drive and
Florida Avenue in Fort Myers
when he was sucked into the
opening of the pipe. The other
children ran into the house
off McGregor Boulevard to
tell their parents, who were
attending a party. Owen had
disappeared by the time
they got outside. The adults
ran along the drainage pipe,

listening to Owen scream
as the current carried him
through the pipe.
The current deposited
Owen in the river, about a
block away, where adults
hoisted him over the seawall.
When emergency responders
arrived, they found Owen
conscious and breathing.
"We are relieved to report
that our son is doing well,"
father Brian Just said in a
statement Friday. "He is
recovering from the minor
injuries that he sustained in
this harrowing ordeal."
Just was at home Friday
comforting his son, who
suffered abrasions to his legs,
back and head as he scraped
the walls of the drainage pipe.
"He is a very resilient kid,
tough kid," Just said.
The city installed the bars
Friday to block the entrance

Fort Myers installed two metal bars Friday to the entrance of the drain-
pipe that sucked a 5-year-old boy into the Caloosahatchee. The boy
survived the 726-foot Thursday-evening flume ride with only scrapes and

to the pipe, and the accident
has officials considering
the safety of the city's other
drainage pipes. The city will
conduct an assessment to see
if bars should be installed in

other locations, City Manager
Billy Mitchell said.
"This appears to be an
isolated incident, pretty much

Wheels of military justice can crawl

DALLAS Hundreds of
unarmed soldiers, some about
to deploy to Afghanistan,
were waiting inside a build-
ing for vaccines and routine
checkups when a fellow
soldier walked inside with
two handguns and enough
ammunition to commit one
of the worst mass shootings in
American history.
Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan
climbed onto a desk and
shouted "Allahu Akbar!" an
Arabic phrase meaning "God
is great!" Then he fired, paus-
ing only to reload.
Hasan doesn't deny that he

carried out the
November 2009
rampage at Fort
Hood, Texas, that
left 13 people
dead and more
than 30 others
wounded. There
HASAN are dozens of
witnesses who
saw it happen. Military law
prohibits him from entering a
guilty plea because authorities
are seeking the death penalty.
But if he is convicted and
sentenced to death in a trial
that starts Tuesday, there are
likely years, if not decades, of
appeals ahead.
He may never make it to the
death chamber at all.

While the Hasan case is
unusually complex, experts
also say the military justice
system is unaccustomed to
dealing with death penalty
cases and has struggled to
avoid overturned sentences.
Eleven of the 16 death
sentences handed down by
military juries in the last
30 years have been over-
turned, according to an
academic study and court
records. No active-duty soldier
has been executed since 1961.
A reversed verdict or
sentence on appeal in the
Hasan case would be a fiasco
for prosecutors and the Army.
That's one reason why pros-
ecutors and the military judge

have been deliberate leading
up to trial, said Geoffrey Corn,
a professor at the South Texas
College of Law and former
military lawyer.
"The public looks and says,
'This is an obviously guilty de-
fendant. What's so hard about
this?'" Corn said. "What seems
so simple is in fact relatively
Hasan is charged with
13 specifications of premedi-
tated murder and 32 specifica-
tions of attempted premedi-
tated murder. Thirteen officers
from around the country who
hold Hasan's rank or higher
will serve on the jury for a trial


Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Clinton has campaign-in-waiting inside super-PAC

CHICAGO (Bloomberg
News) -Without lifting
a finger, Hillary Clinton
already has the backing
of an experienced fund-
raising team, veteran
voter-turnout specialists
from a winning 2012
presidential campaign
and donations of more
than $1 million.
Those encouraging the
former secretary of state
to run for president have
created what amounts to
the most robust cam-
paign infrastructure yet
among any Democrats
who potentially could
run for the White House
in 2016.
On Clinton's behalf,
the Ready for Hillary

super political action
committee is building a
database of supporters
and donors, lining up en-
dorsements and signing
experienced campaign
hands. It also raised
$1.25 million through the
end of June, the majority
of it in just one month.
All are essential steps for
presidential campaigns
in the Internet era.
"Ready for Hillary is
one of the groups that
can begin to apply what
now is the state-of-the-
art in data management,
data collection and social
media, and growing
a knowledge base of
who the supporters are,
where they are, what

their issues are, so that
sometime in the future,
should we all be lucky
enough that Secretary
Clinton says she's going
to run, that informa-
tion is available," said
Ellen Tauscher, a former
California congress-
woman and Clinton
undersecretary of state
who is helping with
fundraising and acting as
a strategic adviser.
A Federal Election
Commission filing last
week provided the first
in-depth look at how
Ready for Hillary is
raising and spending
money. The group's
actions are playing out
in an atmosphere where



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presidential campaigns
have become lengthier
because of the U.S.
Supreme Court's 2010
Citizens United decision
and other rulings that
boosted the prominence
of outside groups that
spend unlimited sums on
The bulk of the
pro-Hillary super-PAC's
spending so far has been
on digital advertising to
build its email list and
expand its social media
reach. Through June,
it had spent $469,303,
the filing shows, with
almost 44 percent of
the total going to online
It has more than 10,000
donors and three-quar-
ters of the contributions
were for $25 or less, the
group said in a state-
ment. One of the popular
donation amounts to the
group is $20.16.

Washington Post- A
Chinese woman arrested in
connection with the spat-
tering of city landmarks
with green paint appeared
Friday in D.C. Superior
Court, where a judge
released her from jail into a
halfway house.
Jiamei Tian, 58, who
police believe is homeless,
faces one count of defacing
property. She was arrested
Monday at Washington
National Cathedral shortly
after authorities discovered
paint splashed in the ca-
thedral's Bethlehem Chapel
and Children's Chapel.
Similar acts of vandal-
ism were discovered at the
Lincoln Memorial, on the
granite base of a statue
next to the Smithsonian
Castle on the National Mall,
and on a statue of Martin
Luther and in Luther Place
Memorial Church on
Northwest Washington's
Thomas Circle.
Tian has been charged
only in connection with the
incidents at the National
Cathedral, but a District of
Columbia police detective
testified Friday that the
tread from one of her shoes
matched a paint footprint
found at the Lincoln
Memorial. The detective,
Wai Tat Chung, testified
that Tian was wearing an
"unusual" shoe "one that
can't be bought


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Ready for Hillary is en-
gaging in activities that
"mirror what a campaign
would do to get orga-
nized," said Tauscher,
who had dinner with
her former boss in June
near the Clinton home
in Chappaqua, New York.
Federal election law
prohibits coordination
between a candidate and
a super-PAC, although
if Clinton were to enter
the race she could rent
or purchase the group's
If it all seems a bit early
- 29 months before the
first primary campaign
votes are likely to be cast
- think again.
"List building is hard,
so the sooner you start,
the better off you are,"
said Nicco Mele, who
teaches classes on the
Internet and politics at
the Kennedy School of
Government at Harvard

University. "You want to
start hiring and building
out the infrastructure in
late 2013."
Mele, who worked
on Internet strategy for
Howard Dean's 2004
bid for the Democratic
presidential nomination,
estimates that a well-
positioned candidate
would want to have
email addresses for
about 1 million support-
ers by March 2015, a
point where they'll likely
be spending at least
some money on travel,
advertising and field
workers. A large database
of campaign supporters
makes so-called small-
dollar fundraising easier.
"You need at least six
months of list building,
probably 12 months," he
said. "You want to roll
into the spring of 2015
with as many email ad-
dresses as you can."

National Park Service workers clean the statue of Abraham
Lincoln at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, Friday after
someone splattered green paint on the statue of the 16th
president and the floor area.

in America."
Against prosecutors'
objections, D.C. Superior
Court Magistrate Judge
Frederick J. Sullivan
ordered Tian released from
the District of Columbia jail
and into a halfway house.
Sullivan also ordered her to
be electronically monitored
and not to leave on social
visits while at the halfway
The damage at the
Lincoln Memorial was
reported about 1:30 a.m.
July 26 by people out for
a stroll. One of the people
told The Washington Post
that she discovered two
20-ounce Mountain Dew
bottles overflowing with
green and white paint as
well as white footprints
near the inscription of the
Gettysburg Address.
The National Park Service
reported Thursday that the
cleanup at the memorial is
nearly complete.
Repairs at the cathedral
could take longer. Damage
estimates are still coming
in: $3,000 in one chapel
and $15,000 in another,
with tricky work to repair
a paint-spattered reredos,

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or altarpiece, covered with
gold leaf. According to
court documents, the gold
leaf must be removed to
make the repair, but that
could cause additional
One of Tian's attorneys,
Mani Golzari, argued that
there was no evidence that
the financial estimates of
the damage were accurate.
For Tian to be charged with
a felony and not a misde-
meanor, the damage must
be greater than $1,000.
Golzari told the judge
that no witnesses told
police that they saw his cli-
ent toss paint. He also tried
to cast doubt on his client's
guilt by suggesting the pos-
sibility of other suspects.
Tian sat between her
attorney and a Mandarin
translator. At one point
during the hearing, Tian
leaned over, smiled and
mouthed "thank you" to
one of her attorneys.
Washington police have
seized Tian's Chinese pass-
port, one detective testified.
Her visa to visit the United
States expired last month.
Her next hearing is sched-
uled for Aug. 27.

Largo Medical Center
ATeaching Hospital

Lincoln Memorial

vandalism suspect

released from jail


AM, q,

The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013


WIRE Page 3

Lawyers: Fla. man is ill,

shouldn't be executed

TAMPA (AP) -John
Errol Ferguson killed
eight people more
than 30 years ago- no
one disputes that. But
before those murders,
he suffered abuse as a
child, survived a bullet
to the head and was
diagnosed as a paranoid
schizophrenic. Today, his
lawyers say, he believes he
is the "Prince of God" and
the victim of a communist
For those reasons,
Ferguson's attorneys have
asked the U.S. Supreme
Court to block his execu-
tion, which is scheduled
for 6 p.m. Monday at
Florida State Prison in
Ferguson's lead attorney
argues that his client is so
severely mentally ill that
he doesn't understand
why he is about to suffer
lethal injection, so he
should be spared under
previous Supreme Court
decisions. That argument
has had some success in
the past; when Ferguson

was moments away from
execution last October,
a U.S. District Judge
blocked it, saying that
Ferguson's mental issues
warranted "reflective
Yet state
and ap-
peals courts
have ruled
in recent
months that
Ferguson is
FERGUSON and that the
execution can proceed.
Christopher Handman,
Ferguson's appeals lawyer,
disagrees: "This is some-
body who literally has
a 40-year documented
history of mental illness."
Ferguson and two
others were convicted of
murdering six people in
a 1977 execution-style
attack during a robbery
at a Carol City house
used by marijuana deal-
ers. Ferguson dressed
as a utility worker to
gain access and let his

accomplices inside. Most
of the victims were friends
who happened to drop by
the house while Ferguson
and the other men were
there. The victims were
blindfolded and bound,
and the encounter turned
violent after a mask fell
off one of Ferguson's gang
and his face was spotted
by a victim.
The decision was made
to kill all eight people in
the house. Two survived.
At the time, it was the
worst mass slaying in
Miami-Dade County
Ferguson also was
convicted of the 1978
murder of a 17-year-old
couple, Brian Glenfeldt
and BelindaWorley, from
Hialeah. They were shot
as Ferguson, dressed as
a police officer, tried to
rob them while they were
parked at a lovers' lane.
Worley was raped.
Handman said his
client's mental illness
manifested itself long
before the slaying.

Ferguson's alcoholic fa-
ther died when Ferguson
was 13, and that's when
he started experiencing
hallucinations, fam-
ily members told the
attorney. Ferguson also
experienced abuse by his
mother's boyfriends, then
was abandoned by his
mom and raised by his
sisters in a vermin-infest-
ed shack in Miami-Dade
When he was 21, he
was shot in the head by
a police officer in Miami.
For several years in the
1970s, Ferguson was in
a state mental hospital
and was diagnosed with
paranoid schizophrenia;
he was twice found not
guilty of crimes by reason
of insanity. Handman said
one doctor wrote that
Ferguson should not be
released because he was a
danger to himself and to
But he was released
and, months later, he
committed the Carol City

How violent is too violent?

(Tampa Bay Times)
-The first day of camp
brought girls with lunch-
bags and suntans and
swimsuit strings hanging
down the backs of their
shirts. They smiled and
jumped up and down,
excited to see each other;
many were classmates at
Country Day School, the
host of the summer camp.
It was this friendship that
made Rylee Miller, 12, feel
a little conflicted. "I don't
want to kill you," she told
Julianna Pettey. Julianna,
also 12, looked her in the
eye. "I will probably kill
you first," she said. She
put her hands on Rylee's
shoulders. "I might stab
The boys had gathered
away from the girls, across
the room. Eli Hunter
cocked an elbow and
pointed the fingers on his
other hand, explaining
that he was a sniper in
a tree. He gunned down
Liam Cadzow, a tiny
blond boy in a bucket hat.

"What are we going to
do first?" shouted 14-year-
old Sidney Martenfeld.
"Are we going to kill each
other first?"
"No! No violence this
week," the camp's head
counselor was busy
telling the children. But
keeping the kids from talk
of murder would prove
difficult. That was, after
all, the driving plot point
of The Hunger Games
- and this was Hunger
Games camp.
At the end of the week,
the 26 kids expected to
compete in a real-life
Hunger Games tourna-
ment. They'd spend the
next few days training.
Then they'd fight to the
"If I have to die, I want
to die by an arrow," Joey
Royals mused to no one
in particular. "Don't kill
me with a sword. I'd
rather be shot."

The Hunger Games tril-
ogy is wildly popular: The

Animal cross

(AP) Since workers
began the $134 million
widening of Interstate
4 last year, they have
seen at least one bear
and one coyote killed on
the stretch of highway
between DeLand and
Daytona Beach.
Roads pose threats to
animals, such as Florida
black bears, which have
roamed the Sunshine
State's forests for centu-
ries. More than 30 bears
have been killed attempt-
ing to cross the interstate
in the past two decades,
so the state is construct-
ing a series of wildlife
crossings beneath the six
lanes of traffic.
"Underpasses are
a novel approach to

correcting that," said
Julie Wraithmell, director
of wildlife conservation
for Audubon Florida.
"Nobody likes to see
wildlife lose their lives on
the roads."
Another reason for
the crossings is safety.
The last thing motorists
traveling at 70 mph or
more want to see is a
bear wander into their
When the project is
complete in January
2015, about five miles
of fence will bear-proof
both sides of 1-4, and
lead creatures to three
large underpasses, as well
as five smaller cross-
ings, according to Steve
Olson, a spokesman for
the Florida Department

first movie grossed nearly
$700 million worldwide.
More than 36 million
copies of the books have
been sold in the United
States. One of the girls at
the camp can recite the
first chapter by memory.
While it's difficult
to think of a children's
phenomenon that doesn't
involve violence, The
Hunger Games might take
the prize. As punishment
for a failed rebellion, 12
districts have to send a
boy and girl to fight to
the death in a televised
Jared D'Alessio, the
summer camp director,
remembered plenty of
debate when the camp
first had the idea to do a
Hunger Games-themed
week. But he felt they
could cut out the vio-
lence. The kids would
pull flag belts from
each other's waists. It's
not like they'd really be
hurting each other with


of Transportation. Al
farther east, a bridge
over the Tomoka Rivi
will contain two 22-f
walkways for animal
In all, transportati
officials estimate the
wildlife crossings -
including the emban
ment, bridges, walls,
fencing and crossing
will cost about $8
Margie Patchett,
founder and executi
director of the politi
action committee Vo
Tax Reform, question]
the cost of the cross-
ings at a time when
the United States is
recovering from a se
"I love animals,"

** *
"What's your spe-
cialty? Ours is primarily
weapons," said Frances
Pool-Crane, the youngest
camper at 10 years old.
"Ours is, like, half
weapons," said Briana
Craig, 12. "Alliance?"
"Sure," Frances said.
The girls were decorating
posters for the Games.
Frances wrote.
Next door to the Hunger
Games camp, about two
dozen kids in another
camp played a computer
game where they built
structures to protect their
lives from monsters. Kids
can fake-die in nearly any
game these days, coun-
selor Simon Bos6s said.
"But if you actually sit
down and talk to them
and they say, 'I'm going
to kill you,' they don't
understand what they're
saying. Death for this age
isn't a final thing. It's a

on I4

so, Patchett said. "But
$8 million dollars for
er animal underpasses?
oot That is outrageous and
s to unbelievable. This is an
example of how our gov-
on ernment at every level is
out of control."
State officials say the
nk- underpasses could save
money by averting ac-
gs cidents. Wildlife-vehicle
crashes account for
between 4 percent and
10 percent of all motor-
ve vehicle accidents and
cal- cost the United States
lusia an estimated $8.4 billion
ned annually, according to
a 2008 Federal Highway
Administration report
to Congress. About 200
rious human lives are lost in
such accidents annually,
the study showed.

Gang members charged in RICO case

A criminal gang that was
terrorizing a Jacksonville
community has been
dismantled following
an 18-month investiga-
tion and the arrest of six
members, authorities said
at a news conference.
The Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office and the
State Attorney's Office
announced on Friday the
indictment and sentenc-
ing of six members of
the Grand Park Gang on

Racketeer Influenced and
Corrupt Organizations
charges, also known as
"This criminal enter-
prise (Grand Park Gang)
was terrorizing an entire
community," Sheriff
John Rutherford said
at a news conference.
"Through the tenacious
efforts of these detec-
tives, slowly victims,
witnesses, and even
suspects themselves
began to tell the story of

the Grand Park criminal
The arrests were made
after an 18-month inves-
tigation, and more than a
dozen firearms and "a lot"
of illegal narcotics were
confiscated throughout
the investigation.
"This long-term
investigation was me-
ticulously done not just
to keep piling on charges
on these criminals but to
unravel the enterprise,"
Rutherford said. "And

in doing so, completely
dismantle this gang."
The gang had 43 mem-
bers between the ages
of 15 and 32 at its peak
and worked primarily in
northwest Jacksonville,
authorities said.
The members were
charged with a total of
77 felonies and 65 mis-
demeanors that included
violating racketeering
laws, dealing in stolen
property and drug


Man dies while
diving at Ocala
National Forest
OCALA, Fla. (AP) -
The body of a man who
went diving at the Ocala
National Forest has been
Jason Yeh was re-
ported missing Friday
afternoon. His body was
found Saturday morn-
ing by members of the
Marion County Sheriff's
Office Underwater
Recovery Team.
The 23-year-old from
Altamonte Springs had
gone diving in Silver
Glen Springs. His body
was found in an area
with limited visibility in
a cavern.
The Ocala Star Banner
reports that Yeh was
with his girlfriend at the
time of the dive. She
called 911 after not see-
ing him for some time in
the water.

Federal funding
helps Panhandle
after flooding
Emergency manage-
ment officials say that
federal funding will
help communities in
the Florida Panhandle
return to normal after a
major flooding.
President Barack
Obama signed a disaster
declaration for Florida
in response to the flood-
ing over the July 4th
holiday week. Holmes,
Walton and Washington
counties saw more than
12 inches of rain.
Florida Division
of Emergency
Management Director
BryanW. Koon says
the federal funding
will help "communities
return to normal after a
Gov. Rick Scott
requested the disaster
declaration. The state
estimates there was
$29 million worth of
damage caused by the
heavy rains.
The Federal
Management Agency's
Public Assistance
program provides grant
assistance for debris
removal and emergency
protective measures.
Costs for repair, replace-
ment, or restoration
of disaster-damaged,
publicly-owned facilities
can also be covered.

Man charged
in murder after
body found

A Jacksonville man
has been charged with
murder after a decom-
posing body was found
inside a home.
Jail records show
27-year-old Cedric
Dondrell Tate is being
held without bond on
murder charges and
marijuana possession.
Jail records do not list
an attorney.
Tate was arrested
Friday after authorities
discovered the body
of 40-year-old Wilfred
Myers Johnson decom-
posing inside a home.
Neighbors had called
to complain of a foul
Lt. Rob Schoonover
with the Sheriff's
Office told the Times-
Union a confidential
information provided
police with informa-
tion that led to the

arrest. Police say
Johnson was robbed
and shot once in
the back of the head
inside the house. Tate
knew the victim.
Schoonover said the
robbery and shooting
were planned and that
Johnson was lured to
the house.

Record rains
soak South Fla.
as storm season

(AP) South Florida's
water managers say heavy
rains have saturated the
region just as the Atlantic
hurricane season enters its
According to the
South Florida Water
Management District,
the last four months have
been the wettest April-
through-July time period
since 1932.
In a statement Friday,
the chief of the district's
water control operations
bureau said, "South Florida
is saturated, leaving very
few places to move water
as we work to keep the
system prepared for the
peak of hurricane season."
The district is a state
agency and oversees flood
control and Everglades res-
toration between Orlando
and the Florida Keys.
Officials say July's rainfall
was above-average in all 16
of the district's counties.
Some of the heavi-
est rains fell over Lake
Okeechobee, where the
water level has risen to
15.86 feet.

Depression Dorian
expected to

MIAMI (AP) -Tropical
Depression Dorian is still
moving off the east coast
of Florida, but forecasters
expect it to weaken.
The National Hurricane
Center in Miami says
Dorian is likely to
weaken later Saturday.
The depression's maxi-
mum sustained winds
late Saturday morning
were 35 mph (55kmh).
The depression's center
was about 200 miles
(320 kilometers) east of

Making trophy
business shine

TAMPA (Tampa Bay
Times) George A. Levy
had a saying around his
trophy and award factory.
Take care in making every
piece because it may be
the only trophy the person
ever receives.
That attitude carried the
company through decades
of technological change
and economic ups and
downs. Today, it's a guiding
principle of the new owner
as she looks to expand
the business from sports
leagues and schools to big
Michele Adams bought
Levy Awards Promotional
Products last year from
Stephen Shear, who
took it over from Levy, a
prominent local busi-
nessman who started the
business in downtown
Tampa in 1960. In all, she
spent about $2.5 million
buying the business,
upgrading the production
plant and modernizing
Adams came in with
the plan of consolidating
operations and expanding
its corporate client base
without messing with
tradition as the area's go-to
place for little Tommy's
baseball trophy.
"I've had so many
people tell me, 'I can't
tell you how many Levy
awards I have packed in
my garage." she said.
First up was updating
the logo and chang-
ing the name to Levy
Marketing + Awards, or
LMA, to better reflect
its focus on online

promotional products
for corporations. Then,
earlier this year, it closed
the decades-old retail
showroom on Kennedy
Boulevard and relocated
it to the manufacturing
plant at 2415 N Albany
Ave. in West Tampa.

o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

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

High court won't delay release of inmates

U.S. Supreme Court on Friday
paved the way for the early
release of nearly 10,000 California
inmates by year's end despite
warnings by Gov. Jerry Brown and
other state officials that a public
safety crisis looms if they're forced
to open the prison gates.
A majority of justices refused
an emergency request by the
governor to halt a lower court's
directive for the early release
of the prisoners to ease severe
overcrowding at California's
33 adult prisons.
The decision was met with
concern by law enforcement
officials in the state.
Covina Police Chief Kim Raney,
president of the California Police
Chiefs Association, said the
justices ignored efforts already
underway to reduce prison
populations and "chose instead
to allow for the release of more
felons into already overburdened
Brown's office referred a
request for comment to the
California Department of


also died, although it was not
clear how many were killed by
police fire and how many by the
In New Delhi, India's External
Affairs Ministry spokesman
Syed Akbaruddin said that all
Indian officials in the consulate
were safe and condemned the
Without laying the blame
for the bombing on any group,
Akbaruddin hinted that the
assault had been planned


kept up with even historically
low inflation since the Great
Recession ended in June 2009.
Average hourly pay fell 2 cents
in July to $23.98 an hour.
Among those feeling the
squeeze is Elizabeth Wilkinson,
28, of Houston. After losing a
$39,000-a-year administrative
job at Rice University in January,
Wilkinson found work at an
employment agency for $15 an
hour. Yet she's had to supple-
ment that job with part-time
work as a waitress.
"This morning I put $1.35
worth of gas in my car because
that is all the money that I
had," Wilkinson said via email.
"It's very difficult to survive on


an aberration," Mitchell said,
adding, "The incident certainly
calls attention to the need for
precautions along those storm
drainage pipes to keep children
from being able to get into
those pipes."
Safety rules
The city requires safety grates
for pipes with a diameter of
18 inches or larger but the
pipe at Avocado Drive and
Florida Avenue is 15 inches, said
Richard Moulton, operations
The city will evaluate each
drainage pipe to see if its ac-
cessibility to children poses a
danger, Moulton said. He said
it's too early to provide a cost


that will likely last one month
and probably longer. They must
be unanimous to convict Hasan
of murder and sentence him
to death. Three-quarters of the
panel must vote for an attempt-
ed murder conviction.
The jury will likely hear from
victims and relatives of the
dead. A handful of victims still
carry bullet fragments in their
body. Others have nightmares.
"It never goes away being
upset that it's taken so long for
this trial to come," said Staff
Sgt. Alonzo Lunsford, who was

Corrections and Rehabilitation,
where Secretary Jeff Beard
vowed that the state would press
on with a still-pending appeal in
hope of preventing the releases.
A panel of three federal
judges had previously ordered
the state to cut its prison
population by nearly 8 percent
to roughly 110,000 inmates
by Dec. 31 to avoid condi-
tions amounting to cruel and
unusual punishment. That
panel, responding to decades
of lawsuits filed by inmates, re-
peatedly ordered early releases
after finding inmates were
needlessly dying and suffering
because of inadequate medical
and mental health care caused
by overcrowding.
Court-appointed experts
found that the prison system
had a suicide rate that worsened
last year to 24 per 100,000
inmates, far exceeding the na-
tional average of 16 suicides per
100,000 inmates in state prisons.
Brown had appealed the
latest decision of the panel
and, separately, asked the

outside Afghanistan.
"This attack once again
highlighted that the main threat
to Afghanistan's security and
stability stems from terrorism
and the terror machine that
continues to operate from
beyond its borders," he said in
statement. "India will not be
deterred from its commitment
to assist Afghanistan in its
reconstruction and develop-
ment effort."
India has in recent years
invested more than $2 bil-
lion in development aid for
Afghan President Hamid Karzai
also condemned the attack and

$30,000 (a year), and I am living
paycheck to paycheck."
Part-time work has made up
77 percent of the job growth so
far this year. The government
defines part-time work as being
less than 35 hours a week.
Analysts say some employ-
ers are offering part-time over
full-time work to sidestep the
new health care law's rule that
they provide medical coverage
for permanent workers. (The
Obama administration has de-
layed that provision for a year.)
Weak economies overseas
have also reduced demand
for U.S. goods and, as a result,
for better-paying U.S. jobs in
manufacturing. Government
spending cuts have taken a toll
on some middle-class jobs, too.
Many employers have also
discovered that they can use
technology to do tasks more

estimate for the assessment,
and the city does not keep track
of how many pipes are within
city limits.
Several factors must have
aligned to deliver Owen from
what could have been a tragic
fate, Assistant Chief Randy
Jordan of the Fort Myers Fire
Department said. For examples,
there were no turns or sediment
in the pipe that could have
caused him to get stuck.
"Anything could have created
a tragedy out of this," Jordan
said. "I'm convinced a miracle
The city cleaned out its
drainage pipes in April, as it
does at the start of every rainy
season, Moulton said. There
are also eight horizontal grates
along that length of pipe,
where Owen could have caught
a breath of air.

shot in the head, stomach and
upper body. "So now's the day
of reckoning, which is positive
- very positive."
The trial's start has been de-
layed over and over, often due
to requests from Hasan. Any of
the hundreds of decisions large
or small could be fair game on
appeal. The entire record will be
scrutinized by military appeals
courts that have overturned
most of the death sentences
they've considered.
"A good prosecutor, in mili-
tary parlance, would be foolish
to fight only the close battle,"
Corn said. "He's got to fight
the close battle and the future
battle. And the future battle is
the appellate record."

inmates sit in crowded conditions at the California Institute for Men in Chino,
Calif. The U.S. Supreme Court on Friday paved the way for the early release of
nearly 10,000 prisoners by year's end despite warnings by Gov. Jerry Brown and
other state officials that a public safety crisis looms if they're forced to open the
prison gates.

U.S. Supreme Court to cancel
the early release order while
considering his arguments

lamented the loss of life.
Groups known for attack-
ing Indian interests include
Lashkar-e-Taiba, which was
blamed for the 2008 attack on
the Indian city of Mumbai that
killed 166 people. LeT has been
active in Afghanistan in recent
years, often teaming up with
insurgent groups operating in
the eastern part of the country
near the frontier with Pakistan.
Last year the U.S.-led military
coalition arrested a senior LeT
leader in eastern Afghanistan.
India has been frustrated
by Pakistan's failure to crack
down on Lashkar-e-Taiba,
which has strong historical

cheaply and efficiently than
office workers used to do. And
some have found that they can
shift middle-class jobs to low-
wage countries such as China.
By contrast, most lower-
paying jobs from waiters
and hotel maids to store clerks,
bartenders and home health
care aides can't be automated
or shipped abroad.
"You're always going to have
jobs in the retail sector," says
Michael Evangelist, a policy
analyst with the liberal National
Employment Law Project, which
advocates on behalf of low-wage
Consider Mike Ulrich, 30,
who earned a master's degree
in public administration in May
from the University of Colorado.
Ulrich hasn't been able to find
work that requires a college
degree. Instead, he works at

Heavy rain Thursday night
flooded the ditch and covered
the pipe from view, Jordan said.
The rising water also created a
whirlpool at the pipe's entrance.
Sally Gutowsky, 71, lives
across the street and said her
rain gauge measured 4 inches of
rain in 45 minutes. Bystanders
reported flooding of about
3 feet, according to the fire
department report.
Sidney Oakes-Lottridge, 14,
lives down the street from the
pipe and said neighborhood
children often play in flooded
ditches after a storm.
She had been planning to do
so with her 3-year-old brother
Thursday night.
"It looked like a lot of fun,"
Sidney said.
But then she went outside
and saw Owen strapped to a

Hasan has twice dismissed
his lawyers and now plans to
represent himself at trial. He's
suggested he wants to argue
the killings were in "defense of
others" namely, members of
the Taliban fighting Americans
in Afghanistan. The trial judge,
Col. Tara Osborn, has so far
denied that strategy.
Hasan has grown a beard while
in custody that he says expresses
his Muslim faith, but violates
military rules on decorum.
After a military judge ordered
him forcibly shaved, an appeals
court stayed that order and took
another judge off the case.
The last man executed in the
military system was Pvt. John
Bennett, hanged in 1961 for

that the state is making sig-
nificant progress in improving

links with Pakistani intelligence.
Islamabad has always viewed
India as a potential rival in
Afghanistan, which it considers
its strategic backyard.
In 2010, two Kabul guest
houses popular among Indians
were attacked, killing more than
six Indians. India blamed that
attack on LeT.
The Indian Embassy was
bombed in 2008 and again in
2009, leaving 75 people dead in
the two attacks.
Saturday's attack came as the
U.S. planned to close its embas-
sies in the Muslim world for the
weekend due to an al-Qaida

a hardware store in Spokane,
Wash., earning the state's mini-
mum wage: $9.19 an hour.
Not all July's new jobs were
low-paying. Local schools hired
more than 10,000 teachers and
other employees. Financial
firms added 15,000.
And Scott Anderson, chief
economist at Bank of the
West, thinks concerns about
the surge in part-time work
might be overblown. The
government's figures on part-
time jobs are highly volatile,
Anderson notes. The big gain
this year could quickly reverse,
he says.
Yet for the most part, Daniel
Alpert, managing partner of
Westwood Capital, wrote in a
report last month, "the only
folks engaging in meaningful
hiring are doing so because
labor is cheap."

"All we saw was his back,"
Sidney said. "He was bleeding,
and he was crying and crying."
The Department of Children
and Families is not investigat-
ing the accident, and has not
investigated the Just family in
the past, according to spokes-
woman Terri Durdaller.
If Owen had not escaped on
his own, Jordan said firefighters
have the training and tools to
go in after him. The depart-
ment has 18 firefighters in its
Technical Rescue Team who
practice rescues in confined
spaces, including pipes. The
department also has cameras it
can snake through pipes to look
for victims, and tools for cutting
The department rarely uses
those tools, but drainage pipe
accidents happen more often
than people think, Jordan said.

raping an 11-year-old girl. Five
men are on the military death
row at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.,
but none are close to being
An inmate was taken off
death row just last year.
Kenneth Parker was con-
demned for killing two fellow
Marines in North Carolina,
including Lance Cpl. Rodney
Page. But Parker was given life
without parole last September
by an appeals court. The court
found his trial judge should
have not allowed him to be
tried for both murders at the
same time, nor should the
judge have allowed testimony
that the appeals court said was
irrelevant to the crimes.

Today is Sunday, Aug. 4, the
216th day of 2013. There are 149
days left in the year.

Today in history
On August 4,1944,15-year-old
diarist Anne Frank was arrested
with her sister, parents and
four others by the Gestapo after
hiding for two years inside a
building in Amsterdam. (Anne
died the following year at

On this date
In 1735, a jury found John
Peter Zenger of the New York
Weekly Journal not guilty of
committing seditious libel
against the colonial governor of
New York, William Cosby.
In 1790, the Coast Guard had
its beginnings as the Revenue
Cutter Service.
In 1892, Andrew and Abby
Borden were axed to death in
their home in Fall River, Mass.
Lizzie Borden, Andrew's daughter
from a previous marriage, was
accused of the killings, but
acquitted at trial.
In 1936, Jesse Owens of the
U.S. won the second of his four
gold medals at the Berlin Olym-
pics as he prevailed in the long
jump over German Luz Long,
who was the first to congratulate
In 1977, President Jimmy
Carter signed a measure
establishing the Department of
In 1987, the Federal Commu-
nications Commission voted to
abolish the Fairness Doctrine,
which required radio and televi-
sion stations to present balanced
coverage of controversial issues.
In 1993, a federal judge
sentenced Los Angeles police
officers Stacey Koon and
Laurence Powell to 212 years in
prison for violating Rodney King's
civil rights.

Today's birthdays
Singer Frankie Ford is 74.
Actress-singer Tina Cole is 70.
Actor-comedian Richard Belzer
is 69. Actor-screenwriter Billy
Bob Thornton is 58. Hall of
Fame track star Mary Decker
Slaney is 55. President Barack
Obama is 52. Retired MLB
All-Star pitcher Roger Clemens
is 51. Actress Crystal Chappell
is 48. Author Dennis Lehane
is 48. Rock musician Rob Cieka
(Boo Radleys) is 45. Actor
Daniel Dae Kim is 45. Actor
Michael DeLuise is 44. Actor
Ron Lester is 43. Race car driver
Jeff Gordon is 42. Rapper-
actress Yo-Yo is 42. Country
singer Jon Nicholson is 40.
Rhythm-and-blues singer-actor
Marques Houston is 32. Actress
Meghan Markle is 32. Actress
Greta Gerwig is 30. Country
singer Crystal Bowersox (TV:
"American Idol") is 28. Rock
singer Tom Parker (The Wanted)
is 25. Actors Dylan and Cole
Sprouse are 21.

Texan gets
wrong water bill
topping $66K

Dallas man says he's
shocked to have been
swamped with a nearly
$67,000 erroneous
water bill a few months
after a similar com-
puter error.
Tom Hoffman says
he's looking forward to
getting a new bill after
the latest mistake that
Dallas officials blame
on a bad water meter.
WFAA-TV reported
Monday that Hoffman
canceled his auto-
payment system earlier
this year after getting a
water bill for more than
$66,000. Hoffman's
financial accounts were
frozen before the error
was fixed.
Now it's happened
City of Dallas spokes-
man Frank Librio says
the stuck meter has
been replaced and
accurate billing will
Librio also apolo-
gized for the error and
the inconvenience to

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


Red Sox owner to buy Boston Globe for $70M


WIRE Page5

Businessman John
Henry, the principal
owner of the Boston Red
Sox, has entered into an
agreement to buy The
Boston Globe for $70
million, a massive drop
from its record
$1.1 billion price two
decades ago.
The impending pur-
chase from The New York
Times Co. marks Henry's
"first foray into the finan-
cially unsettled world
of the news media," the
Globe said Saturday. The
deal will give Henry the
141-year-old newspaper,
its websites and affiliated
companies, it said.
The Times announced
in February it was
putting the Globe and
related assets up for

sale four
years after
calling off
'a previous
attempt to
Sell it. The
CEO said
HENRY at the time
selling the
Globe would help the
company focus attention
on The New York Times
Times spokeswoman
Eileen Murphy confirmed
the planned sale of the
Globe and other media
properties to Henry.
The Times said the
all-cash sale, expected
to close in 30 to 60 days,
includes BostonGlobe.
com,, The
Worcester Telegram &

the direct mail marketing
company Globe Direct
and the company's
49 percent interest in
Metro Boston, a free
daily newspaper for
Henry cited the "essen-
tial role that its journal-
ists and employees play
in Boston, throughout
New England, and
"The Boston Globe's
award-winning journal-
ism as well as its rich
history and tradition
of excellence have
established it as one of
the most well respected
media companies in the
country," Henry said in a
Henry, who also owns
the English Premier
League soccer club

Liverpool EC., said he
would reveal details about
his plans for the Globe in
the next few days.
Globe editor Brian
McGrory said the news-
paper's Red Sox coverage
and its editorial deci-
sions won't be affected
by the sale.
"We have no plans
whatsoever to change
our Red Sox coverage
specifically, or our sports
coverage in general,
nor will we be asked,"
McGrory told the news-
paper. "The Globe's
sports reporting and
commentary is the gold
standard in the industry."
The Times bought the
Globe from the family of
former Globe executive
Stephen Taylor in 1993
for what it said was the

highest price paid for an
American newspaper.
The price Henry is pay-
ing is less than 7 percent
of the 1993 price.
The Globe and other
newspapers have faced
difficulties in recent
years as readers have
fled to the Internet and
advertisers have cut
spending on newspapers
and moved more ads
online. Still, the Globe is
a journalistic institution
in New England and was
lauded for its coverage
of the deadly Boston
Marathon bombings in
A 2009 round of
cost-cutting, involving
pay cuts, helped put the
Globe on better financial
footing and prompted
the Times to call off a

planned sale. In late
2011, the Globe started
charging for access to
its online version at, which
helped to boost circula-
tion revenues.
The Times company
doesn't separate Globe
revenue from The New
York Times revenue in its
financial statements. But
the Globe had an average
weekday circulation of
230,351 in the six months
through September,
according to the Alliance
for Audited Media. The
newspaper's increase
in digital subscriptions
more than offset declines
in print. But the total is
still down significantly
from the nearly 413,000
it boasted in September

IRS nominee tabbed for another rescue mission

(Bloomberg News)
- Deep into a career
turning around compa-
nies and government
agencies, John Koskinen
found himself doing four
jobs at once in 2009.
His title was non-
executive chairman of
Freddie Mac, where he
was supposed to rebuild
the U.S.-owned mortgage
financier after the credit
crisis. Then the chief
executive officer quit,
the chief financial officer
committed suicide and
Koskinen became CEO,
CFO and chief operating
That experience may
prove the best prepara-
tion for the job President

/.. nominated
him for
a Thursday:
manic mul-
titasking in
the political
KOSKINEN whirlwind
atop the
Internal Revenue Service.
"He never gets
flustered," said Ed
Haldeman, who succeed-
ed Koskinen as Freddie
Mac CEO and worked
with him every day for
three years. "He's dealt
with crisis. He's dealt
with employees that have
been beaten up and the
morale is down."
That sense of crisis
and low employee

Quebec derailment

prompts new

rail rules

(MCT) -The Federal
Railroad Administration
late Friday ordered the
nation's rail carriers
to take steps to better
secure trains loaded with
hazardous cargo, nearly
a month after the deadly
derailment and explo-
sion of a crude-oil train
in Quebec that killed
47 people.
Under the manda-
tory directive, railroads
cannot leave trains
carrying such materials
unattended on main
tracks or sidings until
federal regulators sign
off on required safety
Canadian authorities
issued a similar direc-
tive last month in the
aftermath of the July 6
accident, which wiped
out the downtown area
of Lac-Megantic, only
20 miles from the border
with Maine.
"Safety is our top
priority," said U.S.
Transportation Secretary
Anthony Foxx in a state-
ment. "While we wait for
the full investigation to
conclude, the department
is taking steps today to

help prevent a similar
incident from occurring
in the United States."
The FRA, which
oversees the nation's
railroads, also said
it would convene an
emergency meeting of its
Railroad Safety Advisory
committee to see what
additional steps need
to be taken, including
preventing unauthorized
access to locomotives
and unintended move-
ment of trains.
The directive comes
as the shipment of
hazardous materials,
especially crude oil and
ethanol, have increased
400 percent in recent
years. Rail has become
the preferred way to
move much of the crude
that has been produced
by the use of cracking
The crude oil being
hailed by the train that
derailed in Lac-Megantic
originated in the Bakken
region of North Dakota
and was being trans-
ported eastern Quebec
by the Montreal, Maine
and Atlantic Railroad,
a regional carrier that's
based in Maine.

morale await Koskinen,
74, if he is confirmed
by the Senate to run the
IRS, which has a pile of
troubles from balky com-
puters to congressional
investigations. In nomi-
nating Koskinen to run
the tax agency, Obama
becomes the third con-
secutive president to tap
the turnaround guru.
President Bill Clinton
chose Koskinen to
lead the government's
efforts to address the
Y2K issue, the threat
that aging computers

with space for two-
digit years would
assume that the year
1900 would follow
1999. George W. Bush's
administration asked
him to go to McLean,
Va.-based Freddie Mac,
which was seized by
the U.S. in 2008 after
investments in risky
loans pushed it to the
brink of insolvency.
At the IRS, Koskinen
will encounter congres-
sional frustration and
anger at the controver-
sies swirling around the

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party groups, its spend-
ing on conferences and
its payment of bonuses.
Some of his tough-
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The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Egypt warns pro-Morsi protesters to leave sit-in

CAIRO (AP) Egypt's
Interior Ministry warned
supporters of ousted
President Mohammed
Morsi on Saturday for a
second time to abandon
their protest encamp-
ments as a senior U.S.
diplomat was meeting
with officials on both
sides of the political
divide to try to find a
peaceful resolution to
the standoff.
Egyptian authorities
have outlined plans in
recent days to break up
the two main sit-ins by
Morsi's supporters as
they seek to end the po-
litical stalemate that has
paralyzed the country
since the military over-
threw the Islamist leader
on July 3. Morsi's backers
say they will not disperse
until he is returned to
power, setting the stage
for a potential bloody
showdown if security
forces move in on the
two main sites that are
home to tens of thou-
sands of protesters.
In a bid to avoid more

bloodshed, Deputy
Secretary of State William
Burns held talks Saturday
with interim Egyptian
President Adly Mansour
as well as Vice President
Mohamed ElBaradei.
Burns, the No. 2
American diplomat, was
also scheduled to meet
with Morsi's Muslim
Brotherhood and their
Islamist allies. The
Europeans Union's spe-
cial envoy, Bernardino
Leon, was also involved
in the talks.
Amr Darag, one of the
Brotherhood representa-
tives who was expected
to meet with Burns, told
The Associated Press
that the group and its
allies are looking for
"confidence -building
measures" before they
will come to the table
for talks with their rivals.
Such measures could in-
clude releasing detained
Brotherhood leaders,
unfreezing the group's
assets, lifting the ban
on its TV stations and
ending violence against

Supporters of Egypt's ousted President Mohammed
slogans against Egyptian Defense Minister Gen. Abd
el-Sissi outside Rabaah al-Adawiya mosque, where
of Egypt's ousted President Mohammed Morsi have
camp and hold daily rallies at Nasr City, in Cairo, Egy

its protests.
Ahead of his visit, the
State Department said
Burns would be discuss-
ing "the importance of
avoiding violence and
helping to facilitate a
peaceful and inclusive
political process."
The trip by Burns, his
second to Cairo since the
military overthrew Morsi,
comes amid heighted

fears of more b
after more than
supporters wer
in clashes with
week ago near t
Cairo sit-in. In
more than 280
have been killed
wide in political
since Morsi's re
The ousted p
supporters hav
to continue the

until he is reinstated.
S They have held several
mass rallies across the
country and daily
protests outside security
buildings, demanding
that the crackdown on
Islamists stop. They
I> have also kept up their
vigils at two main sites:
one outside the Rabaah
al-Adawiya Mosque
in eastern Cairo and
another in a large square
outside Cairo University's
AP PHOTO main campus.
I But a month after
Morsi chant Morsi's ouster, many
sel-Fattah Egyptians have grown
supporters weary of the protests,
installed a complaining that they
ypt. snarl traffic, prolong
loodshed the nation's instability
80 Morsi and are calling for the
e killed authorities to put an end
police a to the sit-ins.
their main On Friday, authorities
total, outlined plans to break
people up the encampments,
d nation- saying they would set
l violence up a cordon around the
moval. protest sites while at the
resident's same time offering "safe
,e vowed passage" to those willing
ir protests to leave.

In nationally televised
remarks Saturday,
Interior Ministry spokes-
man Hany Abdel-Latif
again urged Morsi's
supporters to end their
protests, saying it would
pave the way for the
Brotherhood's return
to an official role in the
political process. He re-
peated the offer from the
ministry, which is charge
of police, to protect
those who abandon the
The Brotherhood's role
in Egypt's post-Morsi
politics is one of the
most pressing questions
in the country.
In his first visit to
Cairo last month, Burns
signaled that while
Washington was calling
for an inclusive transi-
tion, it had moved on
from Morsi and his
Brotherhood group. But
he also stressed that
Egypt's "second chance"
at democracy could
not happen without
the Brotherhood's

Nigeria: Doctors treat lead-poisoned children

- The Nigerian village
that suffered one of the
world's worst recorded
incidents of lead poison-
ing is now habitable
and doctors can start
treating more than 1,000
contaminated children,
a doctor and a scientist
from two international
agencies said Friday.
For some, it already is
too late to reverse serious
neurological dam-
age, said Dr. Michelle
Chouinard, Nigeria
country director for
Doctors Without Borders,
told The Associated Press
on Friday.
Some children are
blind, others paralyzed
and many will struggle
at school with learning
disabilities, she said.
Doctors Without
Borders uncovered the
scandal in 2010 but noth-
ing was done until this
year about the worst-
affected village, Bagega,

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because the federal gov-
ernment did not provide
a promised $3 million,
the group said.
The poisoning caused
by artisanal mining
from a gold rush killed
at least 400 children, yet
villagers still say they
would rather die of lead
poisoning than poverty,
environmental scientist
Simba Tirima told the
Associated Press Friday.
Villagers make 10 times
as much money mining
as they do from farm-
ing in an area suffering
erratic rainfall because of
climate change, he said.
Managing five landfills
with some 13,000 cubic
meters (nearly 460,000
cubic feet) of highly
contaminated soil, and
teaching villagers how
to mine safely are major
challenges to prevent
new contamination, he
"That's a big, big worry.
But I am joyful that for

the kids who will be
born in Bagega, we have
at least removed one of
the major strikes against
them because they have
so many strikes against
them nutritional prob-
lems, diseases ..." said
Tirima, who is the field
operations director in
Nigeria for TerraGraphics
The Moscow, Idaho-
based foundation ad-
vised Nigeria's northern
Zamfara state govern-
ment and oversaw the
5 1/2-month cleanup, or
remediation, of Bagega
that ended two weeks
There, people were
exposed to mindboggling
rates of lead contamina-
tion: Some residential
soil with up to 35,000
parts per million of
lead and the processing
area with over 100,000
parts per million, Tirima
said. The United States

considers 400 parts per
million safe for residen-
tial soil.
At the peak of the gold
rush, Tirima said, more
than 1,000 itinerant
miners and followers
were camped around
the village deep in the
countryside, beyond the
reach of paved roads and
electricity and quite cut
off in the rainy season
when dirt roads become
Despite its remote
location, the booming
economy attracted
people from Burkina
Faso, Mali and Niger
to Bagega, which also
drew many locals as a
regional commercial
center with a pri-
mary and high school,
a hospital and weekly
market. In addition,
cattle herders and
nomads came here to
water their animals at
a reservoir so danger-
ously contaminated it


Local health workers are shown removing earth contaminated
by lead from a family compound in the village of Dareta in
Gusau, Nigeria. The Nigerian village that suffered one of the
worst recorded incidents of lead poisoning is now habitable
and doctors can start treating more than 1,000 contaminated
children, a doctor and a scientist from two international agen-
cies said Friday.

killed goats and cows.
The entire human
population of 6,000
to 9,000 was exposed,
including some 1,500
children under the age of
5. Human Rights Watch
said the death toll of 400

was only an estimate as
villagers initially tried to
hide the deaths, fearing
the government would
stop their illegal mining.
The group said it was
the worst epidemic of its
kind in modern history.

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Newborn Prince
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around the world
wanted to know: Who
are you wearing?
The answer shows
what it is like when a
small company gets
swept into the mael-
strom of attention that
comes from touching
the golden hem of the
House of Windsor.
Once the photos of
the swaddle hit the
Internet, style bloggers
and fashion writers
identified the would-be
king's new clothes as
being from New York-
based aden + anais.
Within four hours of
George's appearance,
the website crashed.
The next day, the site

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a A

crashed again. In nine
days, the company had
7,000 orders a
600 percent increase in
sales on that item.
The company never
even issued a press
release. Anyone who
wanted to know the
manufacturer simply
had to type "royal
swaddle" into Google,
and up it came.
Raegan Moya-Jones,
the chief executive of
aden + anais, was about
to start a meeting when
a colleague brought in
the picture. She couldn't
believe it.
"I thought it was
photo-shopped," she
The company is still
digging out from under
a pile of orders for the
swaddle, part of the
Jungle Jam pack of four
that in Britain costs
44.95 pounds ($68).
The average daily visits
to its site were off the
charts: In Britain, they
were up 1,960 percent; in
Australia, up 892 percent;
in Japan 791 percent
and in the U.S., up 458
So just be prepared
to wait if you want to
similarly swaddle your
little prince or princess.
Jungle Jam is sold out
for now in Britain and
the United States.
Desperate swaddle
searchers can find
them on the company's
Australian site if they

It took perhaps 45 seconds for the heir to the throne to be
carried from St. Mary's Hospital in his car seat to be settled in
the black royal Land Rover last week. But it was long enough
for the world's photographers to capture his tiny hands
emerging from a cotton swaddle printed with little birds.
Distinctive little birds.

hurry. Shipping fees are
And there's a fac-
tory run from China of
10,000. So hold on.
People just want to
be a part of things says
Cele Otnes, a profes-
sor of marketing at the
University of Illinois
at Urbana-Champaign
and co-author of the
upcoming book "Royal
Fever: The British
Monarchy in Consumer
Culture." She said the
rush to buy whatever
the royals wear gives
admirers a chance to
participate in a big,
happy event.
"This is history," she
said. "If you can't be
there, if you can't have a
royal baby yourself, you
can buy the swaddle."

The royals do grant
warrants a mark of
recognition of those
who supply goods or
services to the Royal
Household. Fortnum
& Mason has one for
example, for being a
"Grocer & Provision
Merchant" to the
monarch. But there are
no royal adverts.
Nonetheless the roy-
als remain marketing
They have always
been trendsetters. Even
Queen Victoria once
promoted a ball to help
the Spitalfields silk
industry, Otnes said.
More recently, Princess
Diana's every ruffled
collar or bow-lined
stocking could set off
the cash registers.

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SThe Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


WIRE Page 7

Over 2,200 World War II documents now online

(AP) Scholars, cam-
paigners and lawyers can
for the first time readily
access more than 2,200
documents from a largely
unknown archive housed
at the United Nations
that documents thou-
sands of cases against
accused World War II
criminals in Europe and
The unrestricted
records of the United
Nations War Crimes
Commission were put
online in early July by the
International Criminal
Court after an agree-
ment with the U.N., a
move spurred by British
academic Dan Plesch,
who has been leading the
push for greater access to
the archive. The docu-
ments relate to more
than 10,000 cases.
Plesch said Friday that
following his research at

the archive in New York
he was invited to give
a guest lecture on the
War Crimes Commission
at the International
Criminal Court in The
Hague, Netherlands,
in March 2012 by Hans
Bevers, the head of the
prosecutor's research of-
fice. Bevers suggested the
ICC might be interested
in obtaining the archive
and Plesch said he put
him in touch with the
U.N. office that manages
the archives.
"It was a happy
coincidence of him doing
research here, him doing
research there, and the
ICC wanting to put as
many archives as pos-
sible online," U.N. chief
archivist Bridget Sisk said
"Our goal is to make
available as widely as
possible open archives
of the organization," she

said. "The collabora-
tion with ICC adds to
the world's permanent
war crimes tribunal
the historical record in
international criminal
U.N. spokesman
Martin Nesirky said
putting the unrestricted
part of the archive online
"will greatly enhance
the availability of these
materials to those
engaged in research into
the development of in-
ternational criminal law,
as well as to researchers
from other academic
The War Crimes
Commission was estab-
lished in October 1943
by 17 allied nations to
issue lists of alleged war
criminals ultimately
involving approximately
37,000 individuals and
examine the charges
against them and try to

assure their arrest and
The commission was
shut down in 1948, three
years after the now
193-member United
Nations officially came
into existence. In 1949,
the U.N. Secretariat
drew up rules making
the archive available
only to governments on
a confidential basis. In
1987, limited access was
granted only to research-
ers and historians.
Plesch and his col-
leagues continue to seek
access for researchers to
the still restricted sec-
tions of the files, which
he said contain some
30,000 sets of pre-trial
documents submitted
to the commission by
national and military
tribunals to judge
whether the case should
be pursued.
"These files contain

details of many charges
of crimes that are not
being prosecuted exten-
sively today, including
rape and forced pros-
titution, and crimes by
ordinary soldiers," Plesch
He said that following
representations by his
team to the U.S. State
Department, the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial
Museum, which is a fed-
eral agency, is pursuing
access to the commis-
sion's entire archive -
hundreds of thousands
of pages in 400 boxes.
The International
Criminal Court said more
than 2,240 documents,
totaling 22,184 pages,
with search data for each
document, have been
added to the ICC Legal
Tools Database.
The records include
meeting minutes and
other documents from

the commission and its
subordinate bodies as
well as "a small but wide-
ranging portion of the
war crimes trial reports
sent to the commission
by national authorities"
from Australia, Canada,
China, Czechoslovakia,
France, Greece, the
Netherlands and Norway,
the ICC said.
Research on the War
Crimes Commission
conducted by Plesch and
colleague Shanti Sattler
will be presented at a
conference Sept. 10-11
at the University of
London's School of
Oriental and African
Studies where Plesch
heads the Center for
International Studies
and Diplomacy. The
conference is supported
by the International Bar
Association and will be
chaired by South African
Judge Richard Goldstone.

Diverse parties vying for say in Australian elections

CANBERRA, Australia
(Bloomberg News) -
A mining magnate,
WikiLeaks founder Julian
Assange, and a former
sex worker are among
those whose candidates
for Australia's Senate
stand to determine
whether Kevin Rudd or
Tony Abbott can enact
their election pledges.
The number of parties
registered to contest an
upper house election
due by Nov. 30 has more
than doubled to 54 since
2010, with the electoral
commission ordering
magnifying glasses for
voters to read ballot pa-
pers more than 1 meter
(3 feet, 3 inches) long. A
preferential voting sys-
tem means results may
be splintered, raising the
prospect small, single
interest parties will have


aides seeking
presidential pardon
ROME (AP) -Top
Silvio Berlusconi aides
are maneuvering to win
a presidential pardon
so the ex-premier can
avoid a prison term and
ban on holding office,
with one loyalist warning
of possible "civil war"
unless punishment for
his tax-fraud conviction
is lifted.
Renato Brunetta, a
leader of Berlusconi's
People of Freedom party,
said Saturday he and
another aide requested

final say over what laws
pass in the world's 12th-
largest economy.
"Given the sheer
amount of candidates
and parties vying for
the Senate, there could
be more winners from
the non-major parties,"
said political scientist
Dean Jaensch of Flinders
University in Adelaide.
"That makes it a fair pre-
diction that the Senate
will be hung after the
election, and who holds
that balance of power is
Whoever ends up as
prime minister, by secur-
ing the most seats in the
lower house, will find
their negotiating skills
tested in the Senate.
Rudd was ousted by his
own party three years
ago in part for his auto-
cratic style. Successor

a meeting with Italy's
president, who can issue
pardons. Separately,
longtime Berlusconi
loyalist Sandro Bondi said
Italy risks "civil war" if the
76-year-old media mogul
isn't spared punishment.

Julia Gillard pipped
Abbott to win the sup-
port of independents and
form a minority govern-
ment after the narrowest
election result in seven
decades in 2010, going
onto navigate more than
500 pieces of legislation
through parliament.
While independents
and small parties like
the Greens have held the
balance of power in the
Senate in all but three
of the past 30 years, the
difference this election
is the quantity of parties
vying for a seat. There
were 17 added to the
register in July alone
including Drug Law
Reform Australia, which
wants to decriminal-
ize recreational drug
use, and the Voluntary
Euthanasia Party, headed
by Philip Nitschke, who

officials said.
The rains caused
about 120 houses to
collapse in different
areas of northwest
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa
province, killing at least
eight people, said Latifur

the media has dubbed
"Dr Death."
Since toppling Gillard
as prime minister in a
party-room vote on
June 26, Rudd has moved
to address issues that
eroded Labor's support:
reforming party rules
to make the leader's job
more secure, announc-
ing policies to deter the
arrival of asylum seekers
by boat, and bringing
forward the date a car-
bon trading program will
replace a carbon levy.
Last week, Rudd's
government announced
it will increase taxes on
tobacco to raise an extra
A$5.3 billion
($4.7 billion), as it seeks
to offset a revenue short-
fall. Opinion polls show
Labor has closed the gap
with Abbott's Liberal-
National coalition.

Rehman, a provincial
disaster management
In southwest
Baluchistan province,
heavy rain caused the
wall of a factory to

Heavy rains sweep Thriftys Shop
across Pakistan J Thriftys Shop, 4. t
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"Rudd's return has
completely transformed
the situation," according
to Malcolm Mackerras,
a political analyst at
the Australian Catholic
University in Canberra.
In April, the author
of books including
"Australian Political
Facts" predicted a coali-
tion victory by
48 seats. Now, a Labor
win or hung parliament
in the lower house can't
be ruled out, he said.
The Greens, the
nation's third-biggest
party in the upper
house, are betting its
opposition to offshore
processing of asylum
seekers and a lower
carbon price will boost
its presence in the
Senate, where legisla-
tion must be ratified to
become law. The party

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returned and it can add
to the nine seats it now
has, according to leader
Christine Milne.
As well as selecting
lower house lawmakers
representing 150 elector-
ates, Australia's
14.5 million voters
will decide on half the
nation's state seats in the
76-member upper house.
The influx of new par-
ties has led the Australian
Electoral Commission to
order 100,000 magnifying
glasses to help voters
read ballot papers that
will be printed in a tiny
6-point font to cram
in all the contenders'
names. The total number
of candidates won't be
known until after the
election is called.

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iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013


UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today

88 99 98 93
8 a.. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV IndexM number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Hig; 8-10 Very High; I11+I Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees absent
Grass Laow
W e e d s ;
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

High/Low 9
Normal High/Low 9
Record High 96'
Record Low 66'
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal yearto date
Record 1.63

0 (2010)
0 (1972)


Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 0.60 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 28.83 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

Isolated Storms

90 /760
30% chance of rain


Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 90/76 part cldy afternoon
Sarasota 91/78 part cldy morning

The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:54 a.m. 8:14 p.m.
Monday 6:55 a.m. 8:14 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 4:56 a.m. 6:37 p.m.
Monday 5:48 a.m. 7:17 p.m.
New First Full Last

0 I.
Aug 6 Aug 14 Aug 20 Aug 28

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 4:17a 10:28a 4:40p 10:52p
Mon. 5:00a 11:12a 5:23p 11:35p
Tue. 5:44a 11:55a 6:07p
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 4:04a
Mon. 4:25a
Today 2:41a
Mon. 3:02a
Boca Grande
Today 1:46a
Mon. 2:07a
El Jobean
Today 4:36a
Mon. 4:57a
Today 12:56a
Mon. 1:17a

Low High Low

7:50a 1:58p 9:56p
8:35a 2:38p 10:26p

6:06a 12:35p 8:12p
6:51a 1:15p 8:42p


Isolated Storms

91/ 750
30% chance of rain

St. Peteisbhug

Longboat Key -

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

Gulf Water


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

Publication date: 8/4/13
4:27a 11:40a 6:33p
5:12a 12:20p 7:03p MARINE

8:19a 2:30p 10:25p
9:04a 3:10p 10:55p

4:45a 10:50a 6:51p
5:30a 11:30a 7:21p


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

i Lo W
) 76 t
1 78 pc
1 79 pc
1 76 t
3 74 t
) 77 t
) 76 pc
) 72 t
1 73 t
2 73 t
9 79 t

i Lo W
) 76 t
1 77 pc
1 78 pc
) 77 t
1 76 t
9 78 t
) 76 pc
9 72 t
2 74 t
3 75 t
9 80 t

Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
WNW 4-8 0-1 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola


Scattered PM. Storms Scattered PM. Storms


Scattered Storms

91/ 750
n 50% chance of rain

91 79
TO .. ..... ....

"" -- _. Tampa

91/ 740
50% chance of rain

Winte, Haen
92, 75

92, 75

Apollo Beach FL. Meade
91 77 91, 73

Bradenton 93/75

___ Myaka Ci 2/75Limestone

S Aadia... -

8 92 76
91/78 North Pot Hull
92/76 92/75
Port Charlotte
Englewnnd..- .. y 90/76
Enele oodwel.nE ......... >"

Punta Gorda

Fort Myers
Cape Coral

Bonita Spring

W 7-14 1-2 Light AccuWe

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
90 81 t
92 75 t
91 75 pc
92 75 t
90 78 t
89 76 pc
91 74 t
89 72 t
93 75 t
90 77 t
91 77 t

i Lo W
9 80 pc
) 77 t
) 76 pc
) 76 t
) 78 t
) 77 pc
1 73 t
9 72 t
2 76 t
) 76 t
1 77 t

._ ..

Lehigh Acres


-10s -Os Os 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80si 90s
Shown are noon positions of 1, ,,, ..,, T.-,,n ..- l-. n..ii .I, f i i .- .,

.. inni6 .6e.

S :; "eaois Toronto
De. irol N.Yor. :
Chicago 73/56 8 '
n lFrancisco Dev: 77 Wash'ingion' :::
Los, 76 6. 9 ,.,us c .'.'' .
F -. ,."ge ie s '. : < < ', ; :
*Atia *
E, Paso D .......
97/76 HWston
SChinrldahba ..............
88M2 M .ami. .
Mi :::rrey go, :
Fronts Precipitation

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ............... 1070 at Needles, CA Low .................... 280 at Stanley, ID

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

90/76 .................
ather com

City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 89 77 t
St. Augustine 91 74 t
St. Petersburg 91 79 pc
Sanford 93 76 t
Sarasota 91 78 pc
Tallahassee 93 75 t
Tampa 91 78 pc
Titusville 91 75 t
Vero Beach 91 73 t
West Palm Beach 90 76 t
Winter Haven 92 75 pc

Hi Lo W
89 78 t
91 75 t
91 78 pc
93 76 t
91 77 pc
92 75 t
91 77 pc
90 75 t
89 73 t
90 76 t
91 76 pc

Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W
92 70 t
66 56 sh
89 69 pc
83 57 pc
86 59 pc
92 69 t
94 63 s
78 58 pc
69 52 pc
70 51 sh
79 53 pc
90 64 pc
77 59 s
81 56 pc
73 55 pc
94 71 pc
79 57 pc
75 50 t
103 80 s
91 63 t
79 66 pc
73 56 pc
73 53 pc
76 53 pc
76 58 t
80 53 pc
85 54 pc
88 74 s
95 76 pc
78 59 pc

Hi Lo W
75 59 pc
108 81 s
96 75 t
82 63 t
63 46 pc
95 75 s
70 51 pc
91 78 pc
68 54 sh
74 47 pc
72 59 pc
78 60 sh
73 61 pc
95 64 s

Hi Lo W
92 69 pc
66 56 sh
89 72 t
81 59 s
90 58 t
91 73 t
95 64 s
75 60 pc
73 56 s
70 50 pc
80 58 s
85 66 pc
74 66 t
80 60 pc
75 59 s
88 71 t
78 61 pc
73 46 pc
102 80 pc
93 64 t
86 71 t
75 62 pc
73 58 t
75 50 pc
81 63 t
77 51 s
89 55 pc
88 75 s
99 76 s
77 64 pc

Hi Lo W
83 63 pc
109 79 s
96 79 t
84 68 pc
66 45 s
98 77 s
70 51 t
92 75 s
68 50 r
73 49 pc
70 58 sh
81 59 s
72 55 r
97 63 s

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

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

Today Mon.
i Lo W Hi Lo W
4 73 t 93 73 t
3 69 r 90 74 t
6 63 pc 86 65 pc
3 83 s 101 83 s
5 62 pc 77 61 pc
3 62 pc 85 66 pc
1 72 t 90 74 t
3 60 s 76 63 t
8 63 pc 81 70 t
4 72 t 93 72 t
6 65 pc 88 66 pc
2 77 pc 92 77 t
) 60 pc 78 62 s
3 68 pc 79 65 pc
6 75 s 100 75 pc
9 70 t 87 73 t
3 61 pc 79 62 s
6 87 pcl104 86 s
4 51 pc 76 55 s
5 55 t 73 53 pc
F 62 s 86 60 s
2 56 pc 79 56 s
8 63 pc 85 64 pc
5 69 s 95 67 s
2 67 pc 87 74 pc
1 78 pc 99 78 s
3 66 pc 74 65 pc
5 53 pc 64 55 pc
3 58 s 83 58 s
3 62 pc 81 65 s

i Lo W
5 54 t
8 52 sh
5 49 c
2 58 pc
4 52 pc
7 69 c
3 72 s
1 59 pc
) 79 s
6 46 pc
6 77 pc
9 55 pc
5 58 s
5 55 pc

Hi Lo W
75 53 t
72 54 pc
75 52 s
87 61 t
73 51 t
77 68 pc
93 70 s
69 58 r
90 79 pc
68 48 s
86 79 t
74 57 s
78 59 pc
77 55 t

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














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officials: Mugabe
wins election

HARARE, Zimbabwe
(AP) Zimbabwe
election officials say that
President Robert Mugabe
won the presidential
election with 61 percent
of the vote, compared to
34 percent for challenger
Morgan Tsvangirai.
The official state
election commission an-
nounced results Saturday
in which Mugabe
Mugabe's ZANU-PF party
won 158 of the 210 parlia-
ment seats, giving it a
two-thirds majority in the
legislature that enables it
to make amendments to
the new constitution and
existing laws.
Tsvangirai rejected
Mugabe's landslide vic-
tory, alleging massive vot-
ing fraud and calling for
fresh elections. Tsvangirai
said he will challenge the
results in court.
Tsvangirai told a
news conference that
his Movement for
Democratic Change
party will not "partici-
pate in any government
institutions" to protest
what he said was voting
fraud. Tsvangirai called
for a peaceful response,
despite the alleged voting

25 Brazilian police
officers sentenced

Brazilian court on
Saturday sentenced
25 police officers to 624
years in prison each for
their involvement in a
massacre at a prison
more than 20 years ago.
The officers were
involved in the massacre
of Carandiru that left 111
prisoners dead in 1992.
The police were sen-
tenced in the murders of
52 of the prisoners, many
of whom died of multiple
gunshot wounds to the
head and back as police
tried to put down a prison
The convicted officers

remain free pending an
appeal. Despite the long
sentences, Brazilian law
limits prison time to a
maximum of 30 years.
Another 23 police
officers were sentenced to
156 years each in April for
their involvement in the
incident. Two more trials
are planned in the com-
ing months in separate
hearings for deaths in
each of the prison's many
On October 2, 1992,
hundreds of elite mili-
tary police stormed the
Carandiru prison in
northern Sao Paulo to put
down a prisoner revolt.
The prison was closed in

Mexican drug
cartel realigning

Dallas Morning News)
- Two weeks after the
capture of a feared Zetas
leader, new battlegrounds
have sprung up in the
fight over control of
lucrative crossing points
along the Texas border
and other key transship-
ment regions.
Law enforcement
officials and analysts
described the battles
in the northeastern
state of Tamaulipas and
other regions, includ-
ing the western state of
Michoacan, as signs that
a cartel realignment is
under way. It provides
the first real security test
for President Enrique
Pena Nieto, just eight
months into a term that
he had hoped would
highlight economic
bright spots over secu-
rity concerns.
Raul Benitez, a
security analyst and
professor at the National
Autonomous University
of Mexico, said criminal
organizations are posing
a stiff challenge to the
Pena Nieto government,
which had vowed to
bring down violence by
relying more on intel-
ligence resources over
military force.

900 / 750
50% chance of rain

Plant City
.092' 76

JBrandon /
93 75


Boca Grande




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Fa '~yrA si. I I


U.S. swimmers strike
more gold in world
championships, Page 6

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


Denver Broncos





Peyton Manning is about
to enter a season of Super
Bowl expectations behind
an offensive line that's
full of questions, surgical
scars, fresh faces and, yes,
Three centers with a
combined 18 career starts
at the position are vying
for the starting job now
that J.D. Walton and Dan
Koppen are out, and the
leading candidate, Manny
Ramirez, has none of
those starts, although
he was Denver's starting
right guard for most of last
"Manny's played
center since 2007. I was in
Detroit when they drafted
him," said Broncos of-
fensive coordinator Adam
Gase. "He came to Detroit,
he was a guard. You know
what he was doing? He
was working on center in
practice. Now, I under-
stand he hasn't done it in
a game, but he was the
starting guard on a 13-3
team last year, OK? He's
been in some big situa-
tions, all right? And he's a
very intelligent guy."
Ryan Lilja and Steve
Vallos have a little more
experience in the middle


Counting down to TI
preseason openers,
feature an NFL team
through Wednesday
Monday: Seattle S
Today: Denver Broi
Saturday: Oakland
Friday: Philadelph
Thursday: Buffalo
Wednesday: New
Tuesday: Kansas C
Monday: Arizona C

thursday's NFL
The Sun will
n each day
ia Eagles
York Giants
ity Chiefs

* NFL: Warren Sapp Hall of Fame

Former NFL football player Warren Sapp speaks during the induction ceremony at the Pro Football Hall of Fame

Former NFL football player Warren Sapp speaks during the induction ceremony at the Pro Football Hall of Fame
Saturday in Canton, Ohio.

Sapp's night

Defensive tackle
becomes second
Buc enshrined
CANTON -Whether you
loved him or loathed him on
or off the football field, Warren
Sapp made you pay attention.
The mouth that soared did it
again during his induction into
the Pro Football Hall of Fame
Saturday night.
"Talking trash and backing it
up is just the way of my family,"
Sapp said. "It's just the way
we've done it."

Sapp, 40, recounted his story
of growing up in a tiny house
on a dirt road in Plymouth, to
becoming an All-State tight end
at Apopka High School, then an
All-America defensive tackle at
Miami and finally the 12th pick
of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers
in 1995.
He called his mother, Annie
Roberts, his rock for working
several jobs while making sure
he got up each morning and
went to school
"I never played this game to
get in the Hall of Fame," Sapp
said. "I played this game to
retire my mother because my
mother worked to bone and
wasn't to allow her or myself to
be in that position again.

Sapp became the second
Buccaneers player in the Hall
of Fame, joining defensive end
Lee Roy Selmon, the first player
selected by the expansion fran-
chise in 1976. Selmon's widow,
Claybra, and Lee Roy Selmon,
Jr.,attended the ceremony.
As Sapp's turn arrived
Saturday night, fans chanted,
"Tampa ... Bay! Tampa... Bay!
Sapp stood off-stage, twitching
his neck and shoulders the way
he did before player intro-
ductions at Raymond James
Seated just a first down
in front of him were Bucs'
co-chairmen Joel and Bryan

SAPP | 7


As teams

return to

field, new

rules apply

Starting Monday, area football
teams are back on the clock with
the first official day of football
Then again, these teams have
been hard at work for much
of the summer, in the weight
room, improving conditioning
and working on chemistry in
7-on-7 scrimmages and other
drills. Mostly, this first official
day of practice (according to the
FHSAA rulebook) is the first day
of a mandatory safety period
before teams can get back into
full pads with full-contact drills.
Many coach-
es refer to that KEY DATES
first day in pads
as the first real Aug 23: Day for
practice. Other preseason games
important dates Aug. 30: Regular
loom ahead, the season begins
preseason game Nov. 8: Regular
in about three season ends
weeks and then Dec. 6-7: FHSAA
Week 1 of the finals (1A-4A)
regular season Dec.13-14:
in four. FHSAA finals
But that is (5A-8A)
only if you're
looking at the future.
"I really don't look at that,"
North Port High School coach
Billy Huthman said. "I look at
(practice) on a day-to-day basis.
I want them to understand how
we progress, not regress. I like
taking it day by day. I don't like
to emphasize the future."
Today is, in fact, a pretty big
day among area teams who have
reasons to be excited for the
upcoming season, among them:
Charlotte goes into the sea-
son looking for its fifth consecu-
tive district title.
Lemon Bay is going for its
second consecutive playoff ap-
pearance for the first time since

The Sun will publish on Aug. 30 a football
special section, previewing the scholastic,
collegiate and professional seasons.

* MLB: Tampa Bay 2, San Francisco 1

Rays end slide

in pitchers' duel


Cobb takes big

step in rehab

Price goes 9, but
Rodney earns
the win in 10th
With all David Price
did earlier in the night,
Tampa Bay rookie Wil
Myers had the easy part
Myers lined a single to
left with the bases loaded
and no outs in the 10th
to give the Rays a 2-1 win
against San Francisco.
The rally started when
Desmond Jennings drew
a leadoff walk off Giants
reliever Jean Machi and
then stole second on a
pitchout on the second
pitch to Ben Zobrist. The
Giants responded by put-
ting Zobrist on intention-
ally to face Longoria, who
walked to load the bases.

Myers stepped up and
delivered the first walk-
off hit of his career and
the Rays' seventh of the
That came after the
Giants had a chance
in the top of the 10th.
Hunter Pence ripped
a leadoff double off
Fernando Rodney. But
Rodney struck out the
next hitter and then
caught Pence off sec-
ond after catching a
And that came after
the Rays had a chance
in the ninth, Sean
Rodriguez, pinch-hitting
for James Loney, led off
with a single off lefty Jose
Mijares. But, after two
more pitching changes
and three-more pinch-hit
moves that emptied the
Rays bench, Rodriguez
was stranded there.
RAYS | 5

Tampa Bay starter David Price delivers a pitch during
inning against San Francisco Saturday in St. Petersb
needed 105 pitches to go nine innings. The Rays wo

WHO: San Francisco (49-60) vs. Tampa Bay (65-45)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m. WHERE: Tropicana Field, St.
PITCHERS: Guillermo Moscoso (0-0, 6.75) vs. Roberto He
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM
TICKETS: 1-888-FAN-RAYS or at
PROMOTION: Rays backpack (kids 14-under)

ig the first
iurg. Price
n in 10.


Starter works
four innings
with Crabs
- The cobwebs were
present, but Tampa Bay
pitcher Alex Cobb, mak-
ing his second rehab start
for the Charlotte Stone
Crabs, shook them off.
Cobb, who was struck
in the head with a line
drive on June 15 at
Tropicana Field, allowed
one run in four innings
on three hits Saturday at
Charlotte Sports Park. He
threw 56 pitches, includ-
ing 33 strikes, en route to
walking two and striking
out three.
"We wanted to get up
and down four innings
with no issues and we
did," Cobb said. "It was a

WHO: Brevard County (17-23) at
Charlotte (23-16)
WHEN: Today, 5:30 p.m.
WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park,
Port Charlotte
TICKETS: 941-206-3511 or at
stadium ticket office (opens at
INSIDE: Stone Crabs beat
Brevard County, Page 3
Ryan Brett provides sneaky
power to go with his speed.
Stone Crab Extra, Page 4

big step for me to be able
to pitch in a game situa-
tion with the adrenaline
going and atmosphere
to get that comfort level
again of competing."
As good as the results
were on the stat sheet,
COBB | 3

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Community Calendar 2 1 Golf 2 | Collegefootball 3 | Baseball 3-5 | Swimming 6 1 Scoreboard 6 1 NFL 7 | Autoracing 8

Sunday, August 4, 2013

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Aug. 3N ......................................5-0-8
Aug. 3D ......................................4-6-8
Aug. 2N ...... ....................... 0-0-6
Aug. 2D ...................................... 3-6-3
Aug. 1N ........................ .......... 7-6-1
Aug. 1 D ........................ .......... 8-1-8
D-Day, N-Night

Aug. 3N ..................... .......... 3-8-9-3
Aug. 3D ..................... .......... 6-8-8-6
Aug. 2N ..................... .......... 4-8-6-0
Aug. 2D ..................... .......... 1-4-5-6
Aug. 1 N ..................... .......... 5-7-7-3
Aug. D ..................... ..........1.... -7-9-7
D-Day, N-Night

Aug. 3 ..................... 4-11-13-34-36
Aug.2 ..................... 5-11-21-24-31
Aug. 1 ..................... 9-11-12-17-25
July 31.......................1.... -6-24-25-35
July 30................... 13-16-19-34-35
2 5-digit winner..............$112,314.55
348 4-digit winners ..................$104
10,647 3-digit winners.............$9.50

Aug. 2 .................... 18-19-27-35
M egaBall........................... ........ 21

July 30.............................. 6-9-41-44
M egaBall............................ ..........2....
0 4-of-4 MB ...................... 1,100,000
3 4-of-4............................ $2,172.50
39 3-of-4 MB ........................... $366
795 3-of-4............................ $53.50
1,138 2-of-4 MB......................... $26

Aug. 3 ....................3-4-5-39-47-48
July 31.................. 4-8-17-20-51-52
July 271................6-10-18-27-28-51
0 6-digit winners .................... $43M
26 5-digit winners.............. $5,871.50
1,812 4-digit winners..............$73.50
38,605 3-digit winners...................$5

Aug.3 ....................... 21-24-36-42-45
Pow erball .......................... .......... 15

July 31................ ..... 8-24-39-49-59
Pow erball............................ ............. 5
0 5 of 5 + PB............................. $196M
1 5 of5 .............................$1,000,000
44of5 + PB.......................... $10,000
132 4 of 5 ... ....................... $100
$300 million

Aug. 2 ..................... 8-21-23-25-39
Pow erball............................ .........4....

July 30................... 25-27-36-42-44
Powerball.......................... .......... 39
0 5 of5 + MB .....................$20M
0 5 of5.............................. $250,000
0 4 of 5 + MB...................... $10,000
38 4 of 5 ..................................... 150

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

How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark
Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must contain
name, address and phone number.
Submit a Recreational Sports or
an Away at College item: Email to and BKLE3@aol.
com. The name and number of a contact
person is required.
Submit local golf scores: Email scores
to Scores
appear in the weekly Herald sections.

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

Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE

Matt Stevens* Assistant SE

Rob Shore Staff writer

Greg Zeck* Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


A-Rod and the pink elephant

his column should be
read while listening to
"Feels Like Rain" by
Buddy Guy (running time: 4
minutes, 39 seconds).
After a rehab assignment S
in Trenton, N.J., on Friday, Rob
New York Yankees pariah
and probable former third SHOR
baseman Alex Rodriguez said SPORTS
on the possibility the Yankees
are working with MLB to get him
banned: "I think that's the pink el-
ephant in the room." What a shame
for this quote to come at the end of
his career rather than 19 years ago,
when "pink elephant" could have
stuck as a nickname.
Extra note for the beer nerds:
If Rodriguez had adopted "pink
elephant" as a nickname, he could
have been an endorser for Delirium
Tremens ale. But we digress.
Rodriguez said in an interview
with Sports Illustrated: "I want to
be a role model, continue to be
a role model especially to my
girls." What can you say about that
except, well, that sounds better than
cautionary tale, anyway.
It's fascinating to see MLB
essentially plea-bargaining with the
Biogenesis players, most notably






AKRON, Ohio -Tiger
Woods followed one of
the best rounds of his life
with a solid 2-under 68
on Saturday in the third
round of the Bridgestone
Invitational, giving him
a seven-shot lead and
setting him up for a
remarkable eighth victory
at Firestone Country
Unlike in a second-
round 61 that could
easily have been a 59 or
even lower, Woods didn't
recover from all of his
errant shots. He bogeyed
the ninth, 14th and 16th
holes, failing to bounce
back from mediocre
Yet he still was good
enough to put himself in
position for yet another
lopsided victory heading
into next week's PGA
Championship at Oak
He had a 15-under 195
total Henrik Stenson was
second after a 67.

Women's British Open
suspended by high winds:
In St. Andrews, Scotland, Inbee Park
wanted tough conditions to try to
make up an eight-shot deficit in
her pursuit of a fourth consecutive
major. It turned out to be too tough
for anyone. The third round of the
Women's British Open was suspended
by gusts that topped 40 mph and kept
golf balls from staying put on the
greens. Players return this morning
for a marathon finish. Park is trying
to become the first golfer, male or
female, to win four consecutive pro
majors in the same season.

Woodland leads Reno-
Tahoe Open: GaryWoodland
holed out from a bunker and the
greenside rough and hit a fairway
shot within 2 inches for another of his
seven birdies to take the third-round
lead in the Reno-Tahoe Open with
37 points in the modified Stableford
scoring system.
The scoring system awards eight
points for double eagle, five for eagle,
two for birdie, zero for par, minus-one
for bogey and minus-three for
double-bogey or worse.

Pernice leads Kite in
Champions Tour event: In
Blaine, Minn., Tom Pernice Jr. moved
into position for his second Champions
Tour title, shooting a 7-under 65
to take a two-stroke lead over Tom
Kite in the 3M Championship. The
63-year-old Kite, trying to become
the oldest winner in the history of the
50-and-over tour, also shot 65.


I Rodriguez, ahead of their
suspensions. Is that a sign
B that some of them such
as A-Rod's presumed life-
time ban-- might not hold
i up in arbitration?
Seattle Seahawks
8 receiver Percy Harvin said
E he will have hip surgery,
RITER which will likely keep him
out for most of the 2013 NFL
season. Harvin is clearly fragile,
having never started all 16 games
in his pro career. In that sense,
he is a bit reminiscent (so far) of
Detroit Tigers legend Kirk Gibson,
who played 17 years in the majors
but only played 150 games twice.
(Football, baseball, apples, oranges
yeah, yeah.)
Speaking of former Florida
Gators, Riley Cooper. Leave it at
this: After four years at Florida -
during the Tim Tebow years, no
less and four more with the
Philadelphia Eagles, nobody ever
taught you the responsibility that
goes with being a public figure?
Frequently injured center Greg
Oden to the Miami Heat: Absolutely
no risk, but big potential.
Interesting move the Tampa Bay
Rays made at the trade deadline,

acquiring all-star reliever Jesse
Crain from the Chicago White Sox
(for a player to be named later,
even). But the big news is the Rays
still remembered when the deadline
was after years of sitting on their
hands. ranked the
nation's top 10 metro areas in terms
of prep football talent teamwisee),
and Tampa missed the cut. So did
Miami, which features heavyweight
Miami Central. Interesting note,
considering Florida is generally
considered one of the hotbeds of
football talent in the country.
The NFL announced major
changes to the Pro Bowl, starting
this season. Clearly, the league is
taking one last shot to save the
game, but it might be past the point
of return. Many players with multi-
million dollar (non-guaranteed)
contracts don't want to risk getting
hurt and it's hard to blame them.
The NFL's Hall of Fame
Game (Miami Dolphins vs. Dallas
Cowboys) is tonight, and the first
day of prep football practice (albeit
with no pads) is Monday. It's safe to
get your football on.

I.LA't 14 .


AP -- IP

Tiger Woods hits from the sand to the seventh green during Saturday's third round of the Bridge-
stone Invitational. After a 61 on Friday, Wood shot 68 and led by seven strokes.


At Firestone CountryClub (South
Akron, Ohio
Purse: $8.75 million
Yardage: 7,400; Par: 70
Third Round
TigerWoods 66-61-68-1'
HenrikStenson 65-70-67-2,
Jason Dufner 67-69-67-2
Luke Donald 67-69-68-2
Bill Haas 67-68-69-2,
ChrisWood 66-68-70-2,
Miguel Angel Jimenez 71-69-65-2
Keegan Bradley 66-68-71 -2
Adam Scott 73-68-66-20
ZachJohnson 69-70-68-20
Steve Stricker 71-67-70-20
Rickie Fowler 67-71-70-2
Richard Sterne 70-68-70-2
John Merrick 72-66-70-20
Bubba Watson 67-69-72-2,
Jim Furyk 67-69-72-2
Phil Mickelson 72-71-67-2
Ian Poulter 69-72-69-2
Justin Rose 69-72-69-2
Martin Kaymer 74-67-69-2
Rory Mcllroy 70-71-69-2
Ryan Moore 66-74-70-2
Hideki Matsuyama 72-68-70-2
Angel Cabrera 72-68-70-2
Jamie Donaldson 70-69-71 -2
Harris English 70-68-72-2
Kiradech Aphibarnrat 69-68-73-2
Peter Hanson 70-72-70-2
Matt Kuchar 72-71-69-2
G. Fernandez-Castano 70-74-68--2
Paul Lawrie 69-72-71 -2
BoVan Pelt 71-73-68-2
Francesco Molinari 70-70-72-2
Webb Simpson 64-75-73--2
Charl Schwartzel 74-74-64--2
Brandt Snedeker 72-70-71 -2
Graeme McDowell 71-71-71 -2
Lee Westwood 71-71-71 -2
Ernie Els 71-72-70-2
Michael Thompson 72-71-70-2
BooWeekley 73-70-70-2
NickWatney 71-72-70-2
PaulCasey 70-70-73-2
Thorbjorn Olesen 73-69-72-2
Richie Ramsay 73-69-73-2
Matteo Manassero 71-70-74-2
Branden Grace 70-75-70-2
Stephen Gallacher 74-74-67-2
NicolasColsaerts 72-70-74-2
Russell Henley 72-69-75-2
Dustin Johnson 72-69-75-2
Sang-Moon Bae 73-73-70-2
Brian Gay 72-70-75-2
D.A. Points 73-69-75-2
David Lynn 71-73-73-2
Sergio Garcia 71-76-70-2
Carl Pettersson 72-73-73-2
Jonas Blixt 70-75-73-2
Ken Duke 70-75-73-2
Jason Day 74-72-72-2
Martin Laird 77-70-71 -2
Shane Lowry 72-76-70-2
Mikko Ilonen 73-73-73--2
Satoshi Kodaira 70-74-76-2
Scott Piercy 68-77-75-2
Billy Horschel 74-74-72--2
Derek Ernst 73-76-71 -2
Kevin Streelman 76-73-71 -2
TommyGainey 74-71-76-2
Brett Rumford 76-74-72--2
ToruTaniguchi 75-73-79--2
Daniel Popovic 79-77-76-2
JacoVan Zyl 73-82-78-2
At Montreux Golf & Country Club
Purse: $3 million
Yardage: 7,472; Par 72

Third Round
Modified Stableford scoring-Double
Eagle: 8 points; Eagle: 5 points; Birdie:
2 points; Par: 0 point; Bogey: -1 points;
Double Bogey orworse: (-3) points.
GaryWoodland 14 7 16-37
Brendan Steele 5 8 17-30
David Mathis 10 7 12-29
AndresRomero 8 14 5-27
CharlieWi 4 15 6-25
Dicky Pride 5 6 13-24
Rory Sabbatini 3 12 8-23
Russell Knox 4 8 10-22
Will Claxton 8 5 9-22
Tom Gillis 6 10 6-22
Brian Harman 5 13 4-22
Seung-YulNoh 3 4 14-21
MarcTurnesa -4 13 12-21
James Driscoll 14 2 5-21
BudCauley 10 7 4-21
Robert Streb 7 10 4-21
Stuart Appleby 12 7 2-21
Justin Bolli 10 -1 11-20
Robert Karlsson 5 5 10-20
Matt Bettencourt 6 5 9-20
PeterTomasulo 3 8 9-20
Chris DiMarco 6 8 6-20
BrandtJobe 8 8 4-20
ThomasAiken 2 7 10-19
BradFritsch -1 10 10-19
BrendonTodd 7 4 8-19
VaughnTaylor 3 9 7-19
Michael Bradley 5 8 6-19
John Rollins 0 8 10-18
Richard H. Lee 6 5 7-18
DavidToms 2 15 1-18
GregChalmers 13 5 0-18
Jonathan Byrd 2 4 11-17
Trevor Immelman 10 -2 9-17
Justin Hicks -2 11 8-17
Luke List 0 15 2-17
Johnson Wagner 4 11 2-17
JoshTeater 15 0 2-17
ColtKnost 12 6 -1-17
SteveLeBrun 6 3 7-16
Davis Love IlII 2 12 2-16
DeanWilson 10 4 2-16
RodPampling 2 17 -3-16
Chris Riley 3 3 9-15
CamiloVillegas 1 6 8-15
Glen Day -3 12 6-15
Nathan Green 7 4 4-15
WoodyAustin 7 5 3-15
Jeff Gove 2 5 7-14
MarkWilson 9 -1 6-14
Ben Crane 3 7 4-14
James Hahn 7 5 2-14
Scott Langley 4 2 7-13
RobertGamez 5 2 6-13
Skip Kendall 7 4 2-13
Kevin Stadler 9 4 0-13
Ben Kohles 4 5 3-12
Ricky Barnes 9 -1 2-10
Bobby Gates 6 3 1-10
Wes Short, Jr. -2 8 3- 9
Jim Herman 4 5 0- 9
Ted Potter, Jr. 7 2 0- 9
Scott McCarron 8 1 0- 9
JoeySnyder lll 2 10 -3- 9
David Duval 1 5 2- 8
Brian Stuard 1 6 1- 8
ChrisWilliams 9 6 -8- 7

At The Old Course
St. Andrews, Scotland
Purse: $2.75 million
Yardage: 6,672; Par: 72
Partial Third Round
Play suspended; scheduled to resume
1:15 a.m. Sunday
Cristie Kerr 71-74-75-220
a-Lydia Ko 69-76-75-220
Minea Blomqvist 71-74-76-221
Shanshan Feng 69-76-76-221

Gwladys Nocera 74-71-78-
Moriya Jutanugarn 72-73-79-
Mika Miyazato 74-71-80-
Moira Dunn 71-74-81-
Rikako Morita 70-75-86-

Champions Tour
At TPC Twin Cities
SBlaine, Minn.
Purse: $1.75 million
Yardage: 7,114; Par: 72
Second Round
Tom PerniceJr. 66-65-
Tom Kite 68-65-
Jay Don Blake 68-66-
Rod Spittle 68-66-
Corey Pavin 65-69-
KirkTriplett 71-64-
John Riegger 66-69-
Bart Bryant 66-69-
MarkWiebe 64-71-
Gene Sauers 70-66-
Colin Montgomerie 67-69-
Jeff Brehaut 66-70-
Kenny Perry 65-71-
Mark McNulty 71-66-
JayHaas 69-68-
Bobby Clampett 70-67-
Jim Carter 69-68-
Rocco Mediate 68-69-
John Cook 68-69-
Mike Goodes 68-69-
Chien Soon Lu 73-65-
David Eger 72-66-
Craig Stadler 72-66-
Larry Nelson 71-67-
Bill Glasson 71-67-
Jeff Sluman 69-69-
Loren Roberts 69-69-
Tom Lehman 69-69-
Steve Elkington 68-70-
Peter Senior 66-72-
Jeff Hart 72-67-
Brad Bryant 72-67-
Fred Funk 71-68-
David Frost 71-68-
John Harris 71-68-
Mark Calcavecchia 69-70-
MarkBucek 68-71-
Gary Hallberg 72-68-
Larry Mize 71-69-
EstebanToledo 71-69-
Wayne Levi 70-70-
DuffyWaldorf 70-70-
RussCochran 69-71-
Brian Henninger 69-71-
Kohki Idoki 68-72- Tour
AtSouthpointeGolf Clu
Canonsburg, Pa.
Purse: $675,000
Yardage: 6,951; Par: 71

Ben Martin
Whee Kim
Dustin Garza
Brad Elder
Ariel Canete
Billy Hurley III
Chad Collins
Peter Malnati
Kevin Kim
Chesson Hadley
Kelly Kraft
Cliff Kresge
Wes Roach
Matt Hill
Paul Claxton


lird Round


IRONPIGS tryouts: Travel
baseball teams for 9U,10OU, 11U, 12U,
13U, and 14U age groups, today, 10
a.m. to noon, at 1185 O'Donnell Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. No fee for tryouts.
Call Wayne, 941-626-1274 or email

Charlotte Thunder
tryouts: Monday, Wednesday and
Friday nights in August, 6:30 p.m. to
9 p.m. for the fall season, at North
Charlotte Regional Park. Teams will be
formed in 9-, 11-, 12- and 13-under
age groups (age as of May 1,2014).
There is no fee to tryout. Call Chris,
941-769-7870 or email cbmoc@gmail.

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.

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.

YMCA "All Sport"
registration: Ongoing for
program that features soccer, T-ball
and kickball. Open to Charlotte
County youth ages 3-5. Register at
Franz Ross Park YMCA or online at Call

Port Charlotte High
School fundraiser: Second
annual Pro-Am, Aug. 17, Port
Charlotte Golf Club. Format: 2 best
balls of fivesome (pro guaranteed a
par). Cost: $300 per foursome, $75
per golfer. Contests will be held. Make
checks payable to PCGC or PCHS.
Register through Port Charlotte High
School or Port Charlotte Golf Club.
Contact Katie Root, Katie.Rootlpga@, or Rodney Taylor,

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

YMCA fall registration:
ongoing, open to Charlotte County
youth age 5-13. Register at Franz
Ross Park YMCA or online at Charlot- Call 941-629-

Morning Senior League
signups: Games played 9 a.m. on
Monday and Thursdays beginning
Sept.16 at Carmalita Park in Punta
Gorda. Open to those age 55 and
older. Call Chuck, 941-625-2109,
or Jim, 941-766-7482, to sign up
before Sept.10. Number of teams
will be determined by the number of
individuals who sign up.

60-Plus Slow Pitch
League: Sign ups for the
evening fall season every Tuesday
and Thursday at 5 p.m., Carmalita
Complex, Punta Gorda. Anyone
turning 60 years old by January is
eligible. Season starts second week of
September. For more information call
Vince, 941-624-3630.

Port Charlotte Jr.
Pirates: Conditioning program
for Port Charlotte High School-zoned
eighth-grade students interested
in playing football. Monday and
Wednesday, 6-7:30 p.m., at the
school's weight room. Cost: $30.
Call Terry 863-990-8272 or Jordan

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013 SP Page 3


Carlos Hyde and Ohio State hope to flex their muscles again
this season. The Buckeyes head into their first practice with
concerns but also positives pointing to a national title run.

Buckeyes open

with high hopes

Finally, the focus turns to
the field.
After several weeks
of questions and con-
troversy, the Ohio State
Buckeyes open fall
training camp today with
concerns like every team,
but also with strengths
pointing to a run at a Big
Ten title and maybe even
a national championship.
The Buckeyes were
ranked No. 2 in the pre-
season USA TODAY Top 25
coaches poll.
"This year's team has
high expectations, riding
off the coattails of what
those kids did last year,"
coach Urban Meyer said.
"If we get tremendous
leadership from our
coaching staff, but most
importantly our players,
then we'll have a suc-
cessfuMeyer's Buckeyes
debut a year ago resulted
in a surprising 12-0 record
that came to an abrupt
end because of an NCAA
bowl due to infractions
committed under former
coach Jim Tressel.
"We're going to go into
this season with more of
a chip on our shoulder,
just for the simple fact we
couldn't compete for what
we wanted to compete for
last year," safety Christian
Bryant said.
Meyer is beginning
his 12th year as a head
coach (116-23) after stints
at Bowling Green, Utah
and Florida. He won two
national championships
with the Gators. But he
has also faced wither-
ing questions recently


North Port is break-
ing in a new coach
(Huthman) and is
looking to make its first
playoff appearance since
the school starting play-
ing football in 2002.
Imagine School of
North Port is wading into
its first full varsity season
and its first season in a
The practice schedule
takes on a new structure
this season with only
helmets allowed along
with shirts and shorts
for the first two days;
shoulder pads may be
used the following three
days. After that, teams
are allowed to go to full
As a result, these early
practices aren't much
different from summer
"Since we can't use
gear, it's pretty similar,"
Port Charlotte coach
Jordan Ingman said. "We
just get longer with them
as far as the on-the-field
aspect. In the summer-
time, we're only on the
field for an hour and 15
minutes because you're
lifting weights. In the first
few days, we're out there
2 l2 hours."
But teams can always
find ways to utilize
practice time. On top of
some conditioning work

about his handling of
discipline problems there
in the wake of the murder
charges against former
NFL tight end Aaron
Hernandez, a centerpiece
of Meyer's 2008 national
title team.
Four players were disci-
plined in July for brushes
with the law. In addition,
two incoming freshmen
were disciplined after
skirmishes with the law.
All of which prompts
questions about leader-
ship since two of the
team's top players were
As far as personnel, the
Buckeyes are in pretty
good shape.
Star quarterback
Braxton Miller should
have a better handle on
Meyer's hurry-up offense,
and will benefit from vast
improvement by wide
receivers Corey Brown and
Devin Smith. The solid
line is built around Jack
Mewhort, Marcus Hall and
Corey Linsley.
"Offensively I feel very
strong about where we
could be if we have a solid
training camp," Meyer
said. "Defense is where
the issues are."
The defense has holes
to fill most of the front
seven starters are gone
from a year ago and
there's the nagging mys-
tery of Roby to be resolved
- but several promising
candidates are ready to
step in. They include
Noah Spence, Adolphus
Washington, Michael
Bennett and Joel Hale on
the line, along with Curtis
Grant and Ryan Shazier at

- that will be a common
element in these first
workouts Huthman's
Bobcats plan to install
their schemes over the
first week.
"We'll just be imple-
menting," Huthman said.
"The first four days, we're
teaching, the second part
is more of a review. We
should have everything
after the fourth day.
After that, it's just review,
review, review. Just get
Ingman said these first
days are an important
part of the team getting
its timing down and
finding its rhythm.
"There are so many
little things that go on
that people don't see
that contribute to the big
picture," he said. "Special
teams is a huge thing
and just getting people
schematically knowing
where they're supposed
to go. But the first few
days are huge."
Then again, as Imagine
School coach Jeppe
Bennetsen said, a few
more days of condition-
ing never hurt.
"It's just condition-
ing, just getting them
in shape, that's all," he
said. "We're just looking
to get them in shape,
run routes, just details
and drills. I'm not caring
about play (at this point).
Put the pads on, we'll run
plays then."

Which players are involved?
New York Yankees third baseman
Alex Rodriguez, a three-time AL
MVP, is among 14 players facing
discipline resulting from Major
League Baseball's investiga-
tion of the closed Biogenesis
anti-aging clinic in Coral Gables.
Three 2013 All-Stars also could
be suspended: Texas outfielder
Nelson Cruz, Detroit shortstop
Jhonny Peralta and San Diego
shortstop Everth Cabrera.
What penalties are likely to
the issued?
Most players probably will
be suspended for 50 games.
Rodriguez faces a longer penalty
because he may have interfered
with MLB's investigation.
When is discipline likely
to be announced and why
Monday. That is the last possible
day that all of the major
leaguers under investigation
could serve 50-game suspen-
sions entirely during the 2013
regular season. Cruz's Rangers
are scheduled to play their 113th
game of the season Monday
night at the Los Angeles Angels.
Why is A-Rod's penalty likely
to be longer?
The Yankees expect A-Rod
to be accused of recruiting
other athletes for the clinic,
attempting to obstruct MLB's
investigation, and not being
truthful with MLB in the past.
Baseball has threatened him
with up to a lifetime ban if he
doesn't agree to a negotiated
How likely is a lifetime ban
for Rodriguez?
Even if a lifetime ban is
announced, it may not be upheld
in arbitration. When Commis-
sioner Fay Vincent suspended
Yankees pitcher Steve Howe for
life in 1992, after his seventh
suspension for drugs or alcohol,
arbitrator George Nicolau
reduced the penalty to 119 days.
The Associated Press

Charlotte 3, Brevard County 2
Brevard Co. AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Richardson CF 4 1 3 0 0 0 .340
RiveraSS 4 1 2 1 0 1 .237
RamirezIB 4 0 1 1 0 2 .258
HanigerRF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .245
DelmonicoDH 1 0 0 0 3 1 .207
Hopkins2B 4 0 0 0 0 1 .232
MittelstaedtLF 2 0 0 0 1 0 .212
NedaC 3 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Macias3B 3 0 0 0 0 0 .218
Totals 29 2 6 2 4 6
Charlotte AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
ArgoLF 4 0 0 0 0 3 .301
HagerSS 4 0 1 1 0 1 .275
VettlesonRF 3 0 0 0 1 0 .281
Shaffer3B 4 0 1 1 1 0 .260
Malm B 4 1 2 0 0 1 .257
SegoviaDH 4 0 0 0 0 1 .281
CarterCF 3 1 2 1 0 0 .249
DePewC 2 1 1 1 1 1 .196
Quinonez2B 3 0 1 0 0 0 .261
Totals 31 3 8 3 2 7
Brevard County 100001000-2 6 0
Charlotte 000 000 300-3 8 0
LOB-Brevard County 4, Charlotte 6.
SB-Richardson (8); Hager (12). 2B-Malm
(19). 3B-Carter (8). HR-Rivera (4). RBI-
Ramirez (69), Rivera (29); Carter (29), Bailey
(14), Hager (27). RISP-Brevard County 1
for 3, Charlotte 3 for 7. DP-Brevard Coun-
ty 1 (Rivera-Hopkins-Ramirez), Charlotte 1
Cravy 6 30 0 2 5 02.31
Mangum .2 53 3 0 1 020.25
Peterson 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 03.04
Cobb 4 3 1 1 2 3 02.25
Partridge 4 3 1 1 1 2 1 4.54
Garcia 0.2 0 0 0 1 0 04.01
WP-Partridge. Umpires- HP:John Libka
1B: AlexZiegler.T-2:31. A-1,667.
North Division
W L Pct. GB
Daytona (Cubs) 22 14 .611 -
Tampa(Yankees) 19 20 487 412
Lakeland (Tigers) 16 18 .471 5
Clearwater (Phillies) 18 22 .450 6
Brevard Co.(Brewers) 17 23 425 7
x-Dunedin (BlueJays) 16 24 .400 8
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Charlotte(Rays) 23 16 .590 -
St.Lucie(Mets) 23 16 .590 -
Palm Beach(Cardinals) 22 17 .564 1
x-FortMyers(Twins) 22 18 .550 1V2
Jupiter(Marlins) 21 20 .512 3
Bradenton (Pirates) 15 26 .366 9
x-clinched first half
Saturday's results
Fort Myers 5,Tampa 0
Palm Beach 7, Dunedin 0
Charlotte 3, Brevard County 2
St. Lucie 11, Clearwater 3
Lakeland at Jupiter, late
Bradenton at Daytona, ppd.,rain
Today's games
Clearwater at St. Lucie, 1 p.m.
Fort Myers at Tampa, 1 p.m.
Bradenton at Daytona, 4:35 p.m., 1st game
Palm Beach at Dunedin, 5 p.m.
Lakeland at Jupiter, 5:05 p.m.
Brevard County at Charlotte, 5:30 p.m.
Bradenton at Daytona, 7:05 p.m., 2nd game
Monday's games
Brevard County at Charlotte, 6:30 p.m.

Palm Beach at Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Clearwater at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
Lakeland at Jupiter, 6:35 p.m.
Fort Myers at Tampa, 7 p.m.
Bradenton at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.

Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs:
Fort Myers at Ft. Myers at Ft. Myers
6:30 p.m. 7:05 p.m. 7:05 p.m.


Tigers' Scherzer deals

gem for his 16th win


Scherzer took a shutout
into the eighth inning
before being pulled, and
the Detroit right-hander
became baseball's first
16-game winner when the
Tigers held on for a 3-0
victory over the punchless
Chicago White Sox on
Saturday night.
Scherzer (16-1), who
allowed three hits in 7 %
innings, is the first pitcher
to win at least 16 of his
first 17 decisions since
Roger Clemens started
16-1 in 2001, according to
STATS. He walked three
and struck out six he's
now a strikeout short of
1,000 for his career.
The White Sox have lost
nine in a row. The Tigers
have won 11 of 12.

Red Sox 5, D'backs 2: In
Boston, Jake Peavy allowed four hits in
seven-plus innings to beat Arizona and
win his first start with Boston.

Mariners 8, Orioles 4: In
Baltimore, Michael Saunders homered
twice and drove in five runs as Seattle
ended a four-game losing streak.

Indians 4, Marlins 3: In
Miami, Michael Bourn had three of
Cleveland's six stolen bases and scored
three times to help the Indians earn
their ninth victory in 10 games.

Dodgers 3, Cubs 0: In
Chicago, Chris Capuano scattered six
hits over 61/3 innings and Los Angeles
set a team record with 13th consecutive
road win.

Milwaukee's Carlos Gomez watches Khris Davis rob Washington's
Ryan Zimmerman of home run inning Saturday.

Pirates 5, Rockies 2: In
Pittsburgh, Francisco Liriano worked
seven strong innings, and Jose Tabata
homered to lead the Pirates.

Reds 8, Cardinals 3: In
Cincinnati, Devin Mesoraco drove in
three runs with a pair of homers, and
the Reds finally beat St. Louis, which
had won seven of 11 their games.

Braves 5, Phillies 4 (12
Innings): In Philadelphia, Dan
Uggla had a tiebreaking RBI grounder
in the 12th and the bullpen pitched 5
2/3 scoreless innings as Atlanta won its
ninth consecutive game.

Nationals 3, Brewers 0: In
Milwaukee, Dan Haren pitched seven
strong innings, and Adam LaRoche
and Wilson Ramos homered to lead
Washington. Haren (6-11) gave up four
hits, with six strikeouts and two walks.

Royals 4, Mets 3 (12
Innings): In NewYork, pinch-hitter
Justin Maxwell homered leading off the
12th inning for Kansas City.

Athletics 4, Rangers 2: In
Oakland, Calif., Yoenis Cespedes hit a
two-run home run to help the A's end
Texas'five-game winning streak.

Twins 6, Astros 4: In
Minneapolis, Ryan Doumit hit the
go-ahead single in the seventh inning
as Minnesota beat Houston.

A-Rod watch: Major League
Baseball and the Yankees turned
down requests to meet with Alex
Rodriguez's camp and the union about
the embattled star's expected drug
penalty, The Associated Press reported.
Meanwhile, Rodriguez said he's headed
to Chicago and plans to play for the
Yankees on Monday night.


Stone Crabs rally in 7th

and hold off Manatees

Charlotte manager Brady
Williams knew it was a
matter of time before his
Stone Crabs would break
Brevard County starter
Tyler Cravy had over-
whelmed them through
the six innings. If he was
out, Charlotte might get a
rally going.
That's just how it played
out Saturday night.
Against Manatees
reliever Taylor Mangum
in the seventh, the Stone
Crabs scored three times
to squeak out a 3-2 win at
Charlotte Sports Park.
"(Cravy) was spotting
up on us, and we had
nothing going," Williams
said. "Then in the seventh
inning, we had good at
Jeff Malm got things
started with a double


Cobb was reached the or-
ganization's goal of four
innings or 60 pitches.
In his only other rehab
start, Cobb lasted two
pitches. He was forced
out of the game because
of a blister on his right
index finger.
Despite the high
humidity Saturday, Cobb
said the finger presented
no issues against Brevard
"This was the best
weather to test in it. It
started raining and the
heat started to come up
and was as humid as it
could possibly be," Cobb
said. "I was a little ner-
vous when I first stepped
out there. You just feel it
hit you, but, thankfully,
all the treatments and

before Kes Carter tripled
to score the first run. A
Lucas Bailey single tied
it, and Jake Hager's single
three batters later was the
Among the big defen-
sive plays was outfielder
DrewVettleson throwing
out the potential tying run
at third base.
Williams, though, was
adamant that the biggest
play was when Cravy's
night ended.
"He had his way with
our hitters for six innings
and was spotting up,"
Williams said. "Guys were
off-balance. I believe we're
a pretty good hitting team,
and he did a nice job
against our guys. We felt
like we had a chance once
he got out of the game."
Strong pitching kept
Charlotte close. Alex
Cobb, down from Tampa
Bay on a rehab assign-
ment, allowed one run

work we've put in these
last couple weeks have
paid off."
Cobb said it was
important to get the
competitive juices flow-
ing again.
"It felt really good
because those guys were
hacking and weren't up
there to take pitches,"
Cobb said. "Anything
in the zone they were
swinging at, and it made
it very difficult for me to
do what I was looking to
do. Once that happened,
it brought the com-
petitive nature and attack
mode to get guys out."
Cobb was tested in
the first when he gave
up a run and needed
23 pitches to record the
three outs, and again in
the third when a come-
backer went past his
feet. He said he believed
he passed both of those

over his four innings.
Jacob Partridge fol-
lowed with 4 1/3 innings
of one-run ball on three
hits and a walk with three
"Our offense can get
some runs, so as long as
we could keep it close, I
didn't have to push too
hard," Partridge said. "I
threw well tonight and
was just trying to keep the
ball down."
Williams said Partridge's
ability to locate his pitches
made him effective.
"When he's throwing
strikes, his slider looks a
little sharper than it has,"
Williams said.
"He's spotting up a lot
better than he was. He's
going after hitters, he's not
getting behind and he's
competing well out there
and just did an awesome
job tonight."

In fact, his biggest
scare came in the bottom
of the fourth when a foul
ball came close to hitting
him as he sat in the
"Luckily we avoided
that," he said with a
smile. "And we got a
ground ball up the
middle. It was nice to
Cobb said he will likely
next pitch for Charlotte
on Thursday at Fort
Myers. After that, he
was unsure of what the
organization had in store
for him.
"All that I know of is
one more start right now,
but that's just as far as
we got," Cobb said. "It's
up to everybody to make
that decision to make
sure I'm ready."

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013



The Week Ahead I

Brevard County
5:30 p.m.

Brevard County
6:30 p.m.

Alumni update

Montgomery Bisc
AGE: 24
New Canaan,
B/T: R/R
CRAB: 2013
WHAT HE DID: In his fir
since his promotion to Do
Montgomery, Casali went
including four runs and RE


"Center your chi"

"So apparently staring
for 2 hours doesn't hel

This week'
5 for 12, two H
Segovia powered
the Stone Crabs to
a pair of wins this 1
week and finished
a single shy of the
cycle on Monday
against Lakeland.
Overall, he is
hitting .285 (.372 OBP, .48
14 homers and 43 RBIs.

Stat of the
5Number of runs give
the Stone Crabs bull
innings over three g

Each week, the Sun will p
dues about a Stone (rabs'pli
player's identity and you could
baseball autographed by the
1. Was promoted to Charl
after 13 starts and a 2.69
Bowling Green.
2. Began his college care
3. Had Tommy John surgi
4. Has been witnessed ru
stairs inside the Charlotte
5. Was named Sunshine
of the year in 2012 while
.University of Tampa.

Last week's answer: AlI
Last week's winner: Ma
Enter atsuncoastsportsblog.i
noon Friday. Entries may also The
will be drawn from all correct
person may win only once pe

Check u

You can keep up with the
around the clock with the
department online.
On Twitter...
^ Follow us foi
news, game
staff @scmg

On Facebook ...
j For selected
blurbs throu
day at Faceb
On our bloq ...
O r PI Forvid
on the
check out SunCoastSpor

On our website ...
E-subscribers can read ev
Crabs story and check out
at Call
to subscribe.



In the spotlight: Ryan Brett

Don't let size fool you

Brett uses bat
speed to offset

sto0 games a small frame
uble-A at the plate
8 for 20,
There is a blemish
tweet on the scoreboard at
Charlotte Sports Park.
On the linescore, just
4 about the sixth inning,
there is a small white
-Sunday mark, courtesy of a
home run off the bat of
g at the field Ryan Brett in June.
p it dry off. The mark becomes
more intriguing when
- Thursday you consider that Brett
is not a prototypical
slugger big with broad
shoulders. Instead, he
s best: stands 5 feet 9 inches
;GOVIA with a lean 180-pound
"I try to use it to my
-r advantage and show that
I can play this game as
well as anybody," Brett,
who is batting .337 this
year, said about his
size. "I just go out there
everyday, try and play
hard and see it and hit
88 SLG) with it."
While added muscle
could help him gain
power, Stone Crabs
manager Brady Williams
W said it's not a necessity
Week! for the second baseman.
"The bat comes
en up by
pen in 16 through the zone pretty
mes. quick, and just because
he's small doesn't mean
he can't hit the ball as
hard as anybody else,"
am I? Williams said. "He's got
l some lightning-quick
provide five hands in that batter's
ayer. Guess the box.
d win a Brett was a third-
Stone Crabs. round pick by Tampa
tte inJuly Bay in the 2010 draft as a
ERA at shortstop. Had he been a
bit bigger, he might have
been drafted higher.
er at
Most scouting reports
raved about his speed
ry in 2011 and base running but
Snning the said he would project
better as a second
State pitcher
at the Brett said learning
a new position was
troublesome at times,
ejandro but he has made great
strides defensively,
rk Bowman especially playing for
an organization that
com/contestby champions it as much as
obe mailed to the Rays.
winning entry "I tried to do every-
tanswers. Each thing I could, and
season, defensively, I've gotten
a lot better," said Brett,
who has a .968 fielding

s out

Stone Crabs
Sun sports
1. You give out quite a few
haircuts for your teammates,
r breaking are you planning on going to
updates and cosmetology school?
s from our
g_sports. My mom was like, you
should get into haircutting,
maybe open your own place
stories and where I incorporate baseball where
hot the the seats are like gloves,just bring the
book. comrn/ sports atmosphere. She thinks that
orts would be pretty good for me. I do these
for free and have fun doing it.

leo 2. Who was the first?
ew excerpts Deshun Dixon at Princeton. He had
and updates me do this giant mohawk with stars and
ihout the day everything. I tried it out and went from
Stone Crabs, there.I cut my own hair in high school into a mohawk and it didn't look bad...
but it didn't look great.

ery Stone 3. How many do you think you've done?
our archives
206-1000 Last year, I might have done
anywhere from 200-300 haircuts. It was
to the point where it was three or four
a day. A couple guys wanted to get it

Charlotte's Ryan Brett watches a hit ball during the Stone Crabs'victory Friday against Brevard County. Brett is batting .340 with a
.396 on-base percentage in 51 games this season. He has 22 stolen bases in 29 attempts.

percentage this year.
"I just need to keep
By moving Brett to
second, the organiza-
tion hopes he becomes
a valuable commodity
worth holding onto: a
second baseman who
can hit.
"He finds a way to
put a barrel on the ball
consistently and has
good at-bats," Williams

lined up every two days. And
the haircut last year- we call,
Sit the Hot Rod everybody gc
that one.

4. Is there anybody who was
a little more serious about it,
where it had to be perfect?
Todd Glaesmann made me do his
hair once or twice. He always had to go
to a professional but other than him,
everybody else was pretty good. Thou!
(Jake) Hager thinks his hair is gold.

5. What would you do with his locks?
I would actually be nervous. I cut it
once before but it was just a little trim

6. Is there a major leaguer you'd want
to cut?
I think doing Luke Scott's hair woulh
be pretty fun. The little braid in the
back, I feel like I could do some cool
things. Maybe trim up the beard and d
something crazy with that.
Greg Ze

said. "As far as finding a
good second baseman,
it's luck of the draw. But
he fits the mold and
brings a lot to the table
playing second base."
That ability, combined
with the comparisons to
Boston's Dustin Pedroia
has Brett excited about
what the future holds.
"He's a small guy like
me, so it's nice to look
up to somebody that's

around the same type
of player as you are,"
Brett said. "I like him as
a player."
And the organization
has taken notice of the
improvements Brett
has tried to make in his
fourth year of profes-
sional baseball.
Williams said that
his performance on the
diamond, combined
with the way he's

mentally matured has
made him fun to watch.
"It's what it takes to
be the ultimate player
and to have a chance to
play in the big leagues,"
Williams said. "It's fun to
watch a kid go through
the progression, some
ups and downs, and
finally make a change
for the better."

Getting to know: Drew Vettleson, OF

In addition to being one of the team's leaders, Drew Vettleson (shown trying to score against
'ck St. Lucie last month) also serves as the clubhouse's unofficial barber.

Fort Myers
6:30 p.m.

at Fort Myers
7:05 p.m.

at Fort Myers
7:05 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

SP Page 5




Kansas City

Los Angeles

East D
GB \
GB \

3 -
5 3
West I
GB \
2 -
3 13

W L Pct GB W
Atlanta 66 45 .595 -
Washington 54 56 .491 11/2
Philadelphia 50 60 .455 15/2
NewYork 49 59 .454 15/2
MARLINS 43 66 .394 22
W L Pct GB
Pittsburgh 66 44 .600 -
St. Louis 64 45 .587 1/2
Cincinnati 61 50 .550 51/2
Chicago 49 61 .445 17
Milwaukee 46 64 .418 20
West I
W L Pet GB
Los Angeles 60 49 .550 -
Arizona 56 54 .509 4/2
Colorado 52 60 .464 9/2
San Diego 51 59 .464 9/2
San Francisco 49 60 .450 11

Friday's results
Baltimore 11, Seattle 8
Detroit 2, ChicagoWhite Soxl
Arizona 7, Boston 6
MARLINS 10, Cleveland 0
N.Y Mets 4, Kansas City 2,11 innings
San Francisco 4, RAYS 1
Minnesota 4, Houston 3,13 innings
Texas 8, Oakland 3
L.A. Angels 7,Toronto 5
San Diego 7,N.Y.Yankees 2
Saturday's results
Kansas City4, N.Y. Mets 3,12 innings
Oakland 4,Texas 2
Seattle 8, Baltimore 4
Detroit 3, ChicagoWhite Sox 0
Boston 5, Arizona 2
Cleveland 4, MARLINS 3
Minnesota 6, Houston 4
RAYS 2, San Francisco 1,10 innings
N.Y.Yankees at San Diego, late
Toronto at L.A. Angels, late
Today's games
Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 0-0) at Detroit
(Porcello 8-6), 1:08 p.m.
Cleveland (Kazmir 6-4) at MARLINS (Eo-
valdi 2-1), 1:10 p.m.
Kansas City (E.Santana 7-6) at N.Y. Mets
(Z.Wheeler4-1), 1:10p.m.
Arizona (McCarthy 2-4) at Boston (Dou-
bront 7-5), 1:35 p.m.
Seattle (J.Saunders 9-10) at Baltimore
(W.Chen 6-3), 1:35 p.m.
San Francisco (Moscoso 0-0) at RAYS (Ro.
Hernandez 6-11), 1:40 p.m.
Houston (Peacock 1-3) at Minnesota (Pel-
frey 4-9), 2:10 p.m.
Toronto (Buehrle 7-7) at L.A. Angels
(C.Wilson 11-6),3:35p.m.
Texas (D.Holland 8-6) at Oakland (Griffin 10-
7),4:05 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (P.Hughes 4-9) at San Diego
(Kennedy 3-8),4:10ip.m.
Monday's games
Detroit at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Boston at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees at Chicago White Sox, 8:10
Texas at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Toronto at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.



After charging back
into the American League
East race by winning 23
of 27, the Rays (65-45)
had lost two straight and
not looked good in doing
so. By avoiding their
first three-game losing
streak since mid-June,
they remained one game
behind the Red Sox in the
American League East
The game featured a
matchup of CyYoung
Award winners, and
both Price, who won the
AL award last season,
and San Francisco's Tim
Lincecum, who was the
NL winner in 2008 and
2009, pitched like it.
Lincecum, 5-11, 4.61
coming in, went seven
innings, allowing one run
on six hits, walking one
and striking out five.
Price went nine, allow-
ing one run on five hits,
striking out five while
not walking any, and
throwing 105 pitches. He
had four innings of 10 or
fewer pitches (including
six in the fourth) and
only two of more than
13: an 18-pitch first and a
17-pitch ninth.
With a Joe Maddon
gnome giveaway, the
game drew a crowd of
31,969; the Rays came
into the last in the majors
in attendance averaging
17,956, just below the
Afterallowing one run
on a pair of singles in
the third, Price handled
what little trouble he had.
He put two on with two
outs in the fifth, then got
Brandon Crawford, who
hit a big homer in Friday's
game looking at strike



MachiL,2-1 0 1 1 1 3 0 183.44
Price 9 5 1 1 0 5105 3.36
RodneyW,4-2 1 2 0 0 0 2 243.83
Mijares pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.
Machi pitched to 4 batters in the 10th. In-
herited runners-scored-S.Rosario 1-0,
J.Lopez 2-0. IBB-off Machi (Zobrist), off
S.Rosario (Scott). WP-Lincecum, S.Casilla.
Umpires-Home, Joe West; First, Adam
Hamari; Second, Rob Drake; Third, Andy
Fletcher.T-3:27.A-31,969 (34,078).

WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 W-1 38-21 29-24
6-4 W-1 36-21 29-24
1/2 4-6 L-1 33-24 28-26
4 4-6 L-1 29-25 27-27
101/2 5-5 L-2 28-28 22-31
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
9-1 W-7 36-19 27-26
9-1 W-1 37-19 24-30
41/2 9-1 W-1 27-24 28-28
122 4-6 W-2 25-27 22-33
20 1-9 L-9 22-28 18-40
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 W-1 35-19 29-27
1/2 5-5 L-1 33-24 28-26
10 3-7 W-1 29-28 22-31
10 4-6 W-2 29-28 21-30
241/2 2-8 L-3 18-37 18-36
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
9-1 W-9 38-15 28-30
61/2 6-4 W-2 31-25 23-31
101/2 1-9 L-4 27-25 23-35
101/2 4-6 L-1 22-31 27-28
17 6-4 L-1 26-31 17-35
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 W-1 37-20 29-24
2-8 L-1 32-17 32-28
4-6 W-1 33-18 28-32
111/2 4-6 L-3 23-32 26-29
141/2 4-6 L-3 26-31 20-33
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
8-2 W-3 31-25 29-24
41/2 4-6 L-1 30-24 26-30
91/2 3-7 L-1 31-26 21-34
91/2 7-3 W-1 30-24 21-35
11 4-6 L-1 28-27 21-33

Friday's results
L.A. Dodgers 6, Chicago Cubs 2
Atlanta 6, Philadelphia 4
Colorado 4, Pittsburgh 2
Arizona 7, Boston 6
MARLINS 10, Cleveland 0
N.Y. Mets 4, Kansas City 2,11 innings
San Francisco 4, RAYS 1
St. Louis 13, Cincinnati 3
Washington 4, Milwaukee 1
San Diego 7,N.Y.Yankees 2
Saturday's results
Kansas City4, N.Y. Mets 3,12 innings
Atlanta 5, Philadelphia 4,12 innings
L.A. Dodgers 3, Chicago Cubs 0
Pittsburgh 5, Colorado 2
Boston 5, Arizona 2
Cleveland 4, MARLINS 3
RAYS 2, San Francisco 1,10 innings
Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 3
Washington 3, Milwaukee 0
N.Y Yankees at San Diego, late
Today's games
Cleveland (Kazmir 6-4) at MARLINS (Eo-
valdi 2-1), 1:10 p.m.
Kansas City (E.Santana 7-6) at N.Y. Mets
(Z.Wheeler4-1), 1:10p.m.
St. Louis (Lynn 12-5) at Cincinnati (Leake
Arizona (McCarthy 2-4) at Boston (Dou-
bront 7-5), 1:35 p.m.
Colorado (Nicasio 6-5) at Pittsburgh
(AJ.Burnett 4-7), 1:35 p.m.
San Francisco (Moscoso 0-0) at RAYS (Ro.
Hernandez6-11), 1:40p.m.
Washington (Jordan 1-3) at Milwaukee
L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 8-3) at Chicago Cubs
(Villanueva2-7),2:20 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (P.Hughes 4-9) at San Diego
(Kennedy 3-8),4:10ip.m.
Atlanta (A.Wood 1-2) at Philadelphia (CI.Lee
10-4),8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Atlanta at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

three. And he allowed
a leadoff double to Jeff
Francoeur in the eighth,
then a deep fly out that
advanced Francoeur to
third, but got Crawford on:
a soft pop-up and Andres
Torres on a grounder to

Rays 2, Giants 1,10 innings,
San Francisco AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
An.Torrescf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .248
Scutarodh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .308
Sandoval3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .266
Poseyc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .308
Pence rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .278
Pill lb 3 0 0 0 0 0 .256
e-Beltph-lb 1 0 0 0 0 1 .260
Francoeurlf 4 1 3 0 0 0 .217
Arias2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .293
B.Crawfordss 4 0 1 1 0 2 .273
Totals 36 1 7 1 0 7
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeJenningscf 4 1 1 0 1 0 .258
Zobrist2b-lf 4 0 1 1 1 0 .278
Longoria3b 3 0 0 0 2 3 .268
W.Myersrf 5 0 2 1 0 1 .327
Loneylb 3 0 1 0 0 0 .313
a-Rdrguezph-lb 1 0 1 0 0 0 .265
YEscobarss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .254
Scottdh 3 0 1 0 1 1 .254
J.Molinac 2 1 0 0 1 0 .241
b-Joyceph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .238
c-R.Robertsph-2bl 0 0 0 0 0 .250
KJohnsonlf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .254
Fuldlf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .195
d-Lobatonph-c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .251
Totals 33 2 9 2 6 5
San Francisco 001000000 0- 1 70
Tampa Bay 001000000 1- 2 90
No outs when winning run scored, a-sin-
gled for Loney in the9th.b-was announced
for J.Molina in the 9th. c-popped out for
Joyce in the 9th. d-grounded into a fielder's
choice for Fuld in the 9th. e-struck out for
Pill in the 10th. LOB-San Francisco 5,
Tampa Bay 11. 2B-Pence (26), Francoeur
(2), Arias (4). RBIs-B.Crawford (34), Zobrist
(53), W.Myers (28). SB-DeJennings (17).
S-YEscobar. Runners left in scoring
position-San Francisco 4 (B.Crawford 3,
An.Torres);Tampa Bay3 (J.Molina,W.Myers,
Lobaton). RISP-San Francisco 1 for 8;
Tampa Bay 2 for 8. Runners moved up-
Arias2.GIDP-An.Torres,Zobrist. DP-San
Francisco 1 (Pill, B.Crawford, Pill);Tampa Bay
1 (Longoria, Zobrist, Loney).
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Lincecum 7 6 1 1 1 5111 4.43
S.Casilla 1 1 0 0 1 0 15 1.37
Mijares 0 1 0 0 0 0 42.72
S.Rosario 1/3 00 0 1 0 62.63
J.Lopez 2/300 0 0 0 31.37

Indians 4, Marlins 3

Bourn cf
Swisher 1 b
Kipnis 2b
A.Cabrera ss
Brantley If
C.Santana c
Raburn rf
Allen p
c-Giambi ph
J.Smith p
C.Perez p
Chisenhall 3b
b-Aviles ph-3b
McAllister p
Stubbs rf
Yelich If
Lucas 3b-2b
Stanton rf
Morrison 1b
Webb p
d-Dobbs ph
Hechavarria ss
Marisnick cf
Brantly c
Ja.Turner p
a-Pierre ph
DaJennings p
Polanco 3b

a-popped out for Ja.Turner in the 6th. b-flied
out for Chisenhall in the 7th. c-grounded out
for Allen in the 8th. d-singled for M.Dunn in
the 9th. E-Brantly (5). LOB-Cleveland 8,
Miami 6. 2B-Raburn (14), Yelich (3), Morri-
son (7). RBIs-Kipnis 3 (68),Yelich (3), Lucas
(14), Dobbs (19). SB-Bourn 3 (16), Aviles
(8), Stubbs 2 (13). S-Hechavarria, Marisnick.
Runners left in scoring position-Cleve-
land 4 (McAllister, Brantley 2, Stubbs); Miami
4 (Hechavarria 2, Polanco 2). RISP-Cleve-
land 2 for 10; Miami 2 for 5.
Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
McAllister 51/3 3 2 2 1 7 99 3.47
AllenW,5-1 12/3 1 0 0 1 1 27 2.56
SmithH,13 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 3.12
PerezS, 16-18 1 2 1 1 0 0 20 2.60
Ja.Turner 6 6 2 2 2 6 96 2.68
Jennings L,1-2 1/3 2 2 2 2 0 20 3.70
Webb 12/3 1 0 0 0 1 32 3.10
M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 2.87
Inherited runners-scored-Allen 1-0,
Webb 2-0. WP-Ja.Turner 2. Umpires-
Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Paul Nauert;
Second, Doug Eddings;Third, Dana DeMuth.
T-3:19. A-22,997 (37,442).

Nationals 3, Brewers 0
Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .268
Harper If 4 0 0 0 0 0 .275
Zimmerman3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .275
Werthrf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .313
Bernadinarf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .181
Ad.LaRochelb 4 1 1 1 0 0 .231
Desmond ss 3 0 0 .277
Rendon2b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .256
W.Ramosc 4 1 1 1 0 0 .286
Harenp 2 0 1 0 0 1 .219
Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0
R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 3 7 3 1 4
Milwaukee AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Weeks 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .215
Aokirf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .284
Segurass 4 0 0 0 0 1 .314
Lucroyc 3 0 0 0 1 0 .284
C.Gomezcf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .2961
K.Davislf 2 0 1 0 1 0 .241
Bianchi3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .243
YBetancourt I b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .213
Wootenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
D.Handp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .111
J.Franciscolb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .235
Totals 29 0 4 0 2 7
Washington 010011 000- 3 70
Milwaukee 000000000- 0 40
LOB-Washington 5, Milwaukee 5. 2B-
Weeks (20). HR-WRamos (7), off D.Hand;
Ad.LaRoche (15), off D.Hand. RBIs-
Ad.LaRoche (47), Rendon (16), W.Ramos
(24). SB-Werth (5), Desmond (15). S-Aoki.
SF-Rendon. Runners left in scoring posi-
tion-Washington 2 (W.Ramos 2); Milwau-
kee 1 (C.Gomez). RISP-Washington 0 for 2;
Milwaukee 0 for 2. GIDP-Desmond. DP-
Milwaukee 1 (Segura,Weeks,Y.Betancourt).
Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
HarenW,6-11 7 4 0 0 2 6102 5.14
Clippard H, 21 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 1.85
Soriano S,28-32 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 2.91
Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
D.HandL,0-3 7 5 3 3 1 3 92 3.60
Wooten 2 2 0 0 0 1 31 0.00
HBP-by D.Hand (Haren). Umpires-Home,
Conroy; First, Darling; Second, Rackley; Third,
Meals. T-2:34. A-35,690 (41,900).

Reds 8, Cardinals 3
St. Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Jaycf 3 1 0 0 1 1 .255
Beltranrf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .302
Craigib 4 0 0 0 0 3 .320
Hollidaylf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .275
Freese3b 3 1 1 0 1 2 .267
Descalso2b-ss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .266
Ro.Johnsonc 3 0 0 1 1 0 .200
Kozmass 1 0 0 0 1 0 .236
a-Crpnterph-2b 2 0 0 1 0 1 .303
Westbrookp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .185
b-B.Petersonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .182
Manessp 00 0 0 0 0 .000
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Blazekp 0 0 0 0 0 0
K.Butlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
e-TCruzph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .217
Totals 30 3 4 3 513
Cincinnati AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Choocf 5 1 1 2 0 2 .283
Heiseylf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .219
Vottolb 2 2 1 0 3 1 .321
Phillips2b 4 0 2 1 1 1 .263
Brucerf 3 0 0 0 2 2 .274
Hannahan3b 3 0 1 2 0 0 .216
M.Parrap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500
c-D.Robinsonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .259
Hoover p 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-Paulph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .239
Chapman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
Cozartss 3 1 1 0 1 1 .240
Mesoracoc 4 2 2 3 0 0 .257
Cingranip 2 0 0 0 0 1 .261
Simon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .143
Frazier3b 1 1 0 0 1 0 .237
Totals 33 8 9 8 8 9
St.Louis 100002000- 3 41
Cincinnati 200210 03x- 8 90
a-grounded out for Kozma in the 6th.
b-struck out for Westbrook in the 6th. c-
popped outfor M.Parra in the 7th. d-flied out
for Hoover in the 8th. e-struck out for K.Butler
in the 9th. E-Beltran (5). LOB-St. Louis 6,
Cincinnati 10. 2B-Beltran (18), Holliday
(18), Freese (18), Phillips (20). HR-Mesoraco
(7), off Westbrook; Mesoraco (8), off Blazek;
Choo (15), off Blazek. RBIs-Beltran (58),
Ro.Johnson (1), M.Carpenter (53), Choo 2
(35), Phillips (83), Hannahan 2 (11), Mesoraco
3 (32). S-Descalso. RISP-St. Louis 1 for 9;
Cincinnati 1 for 11..
Westbrook L,7-6 5 4 5 5 5 5 87 3.48
Maness 1 2 0 0 1 0 25 2.63
Choate 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 4 2.70
Blazek 1 2 3 3 2 2 229.00
K.Butler 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 112.45
Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
CingraniW,5-1 5 4 3 3 5 7103 3.05
SimonH,6 1/3 00 0 0 0 2 3.05
M.ParraH, 812/3 00 0 0 2 143.54
HooverH,6 1 00 0 0 2 173.09
Chapman 1 00 0 0 2 112.91
Cingrani pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Man-
ess pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Inherited
runners-scored-Choate 3-0, Blazek 3-0,
K.Butler 1-0, Simon 3-1, M.Parra 2-1. IBB-off
Westbrook (Bruce), off Maness (Phillips), off
Cingrani (Kozma). HBP-by Maness (Heisey).
WP-Cingrani. PB-RoJohnson. Um-
pires-Home, Will Little; First, Dan Bellino;
Second, Bruce Dreckman; Third, Tim Welke.
T-3:03. A-41,598(42,319).

4 3 2 0 1 0 .284
4 0 0 0 1 0 .244
4 0 3 3 1 1 .294
4 0 1 0 0 1 .246
4 0 0 0 0 1 .276
4 0 0 0 0 2 .272
0 1 0 1 1 .288
S0 0 0 0 0 --
0 0 0 0 0 .195
0 0 0 0 0 -
0 0 0 0 0 --
0 0 0 0 1 .236
0 1 0 0 0 .266
0 0 0 0 1 .000
1 1 0 0 0 .245
4 9 3 4 8
4 1 1 1 0 1 .280
4 0 1 1 0 2 .251
0 0 0 1 2 .249
4 1 2 0 0 1 .279
0 0 0 1 1 .260
0 0 0 0 0 -
S0 0 0 0 0 --
0 1 1 0 0 .230
0 0 0 0 0 .240
0 0 0 0 0 .214
1 1 0 0 0 .229
0 0 0 0 1 .120
0 0 0 0 0 .245
S0 0 0 0 --
0 0 0 0 0 .257
3 6 3 2 8
101000200- 4 90
000002001- 3 61

Pirates 5, Rockies 2

Fowler cf
LeMahieu 2b
Tulowitzki ss
W.Rosario c
Arenado 3b
Culberson If
W.Lopez p
b-Helton ph
Blackmon rf
J.De La Rosa p
Ottavino p
Co.Dickerson If
S.Marte If
Mercer ss
McCutchen cf
G.Sanchez 1 b
TSanchez c
Tabata rf
Walker 2b
J.Harrison 3b
Liriano p
Watson p
Morris p
a-G.Jones ph
Melancon p

a-grounded out for Morris in the 8th. b-
grounded out for W.Lopez in the 9th. LOB-
Colorado 6, Pittsburgh 7. 2B-McCutchen
(30). 3B-Tabata (2). HR-Tabata (3), off
J.De La Rosa. RBIs-Tulowitzki (62), Cud-
dyer (63), McCutchen (61), G.Sanchez 2 (30),
Tabata (13), J.Harrison (6). SB-S.Marte (32),
McCutchen 2 (23). S-Walker, J.Harrison.
RISP-Colorado 2 for 9; Pittsburgh 4 for 14.
GIDP-W.Rosario, Culberson, Blackmon,
T.Sanchez, J.Harrison. DP-Colorado 2 (Tu-
lowitzki, LeMahieu, Cuddyer), (Tulowitzki,
LeMahieu, Cuddyer); Pittsburgh 3 (Walker,
G.Sanchez), (Liriano, Mercer, G.Sanchez),
(Mercer,Walker, G.Sanchez).
DeLaRosaL, 10-64 6 3 3 2 3 91 3.31
Ottavino 22/3 5 2 2 0 4 36 3.18
W.Lopez 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 194.53
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
LirianoW, 12-4 7 2 0 0 5 6102 2.02
Watson 1/3 3 2 2 0 0 18 3.33
Morris H,4 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 10 2.68
MelanconS,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 0.86
J.De La Rosa pitched to 2 batters in the
5th. Inherited runners-scored-Otta-
vino 2-1,W.Lopez 2-0, Morris 2-1. HBP-by
J.De La Rosa (Walker). WP-J.De La Rosa,
Liriano. Umpires-Home, Guccione; First,
Kulpa; Second, Hallion; Third, Cuzzi. T-3:15.
A-38,424 (38,362).

Athletics 4, Rangers 2
Texas AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
L.Martin cf-rf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .282
Andrusss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .255
Kinsler2b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .274
A.Beltredh 4 0 1 1 0 1 .312
N.Cruzrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .269
Gentrycf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .233
DavMurphylf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .227
G.Sotoc 4 0 0 0 0 3 .217
Profar3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .244
Morelandlb 2 0 1 0 0 0 .244
a-Je.Bakerph-lb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .310
b-Pierzynskiph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .281
Totals 34 2 7 2 2 9
Oakland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Crispcf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .251
Sogardss 2 0 1 1 0 0 .273
Lowriedh 4 1 1 1 0 0 .292
Cespedeslf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .229
Mosslb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .244
Donaldson3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .296
Reddickrf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .211
Callaspo2b 2 1 0 0 1 0 .247
Vogtc 2 0 0 0 0 1 .188
D.Norrisc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .217
Totals 29 4 8 4 1 5
Texas 001010000- 2 70
Oakland 3000001 Ox- 4 80
a-fouled out for Moreland in the 7th. b-
popped out for Je.Baker in the 9th. LOB-
Texas 7, Oakland 5. 2B-L.Martin (11), Moss
(10). HR-Kinsler (10), off J.Parker; Cespedes
(17), off Garza. RBIs-Kinsler (46), A.Beltre
(63), Sogard (20), Lowrie (44), Cespedes 2
(52). SB-Andrus (25). S-Sogard 2, Vogt.
RISP-Texas 1 for 8; Oakland 2 for 5.
GarzaL,1-1 8 8 4 4 1 5114 2.82
J.ParkerW,7-6 6 6 2 2 2 6107 4.02
DoolittleH, 16 1 1 0 0 0 1 16 2.96
CookH, 16 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 2.05
Balfour S, 29-30 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.84
Umpires-Home, Scott; First, Miller; Second,
Bucknor; Third, Wolcott.T-2:58.A-28,304.

Dodgers 3, Cubs 0
Los Angeles AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
C.Crawfordlf 5 0 3 2 0 1 .284
Puigrf 3 1 2 0 1 1 .376
M.Ellis2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .280
H.Ramirezss 5 0 1 0 0 2 .365
Ethiercf 4 0 2 0 1 0 .268
HairstonJr. 3b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .252
Belisariop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
PRodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
c-Ad.Gonzalezph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .300
Jansenap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Schumaker2b-rf 2 1 0 0 2 1 .260
VanSlykelb 2 0 0 0 1 2 .242
Federowiczc 4 1 1 0 0 1 .212
Capuanop 3 0 0 0 0 2 .056
League p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
a-Uribeph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .261
Totals 34 310 3 610
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Lakecf-lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .352
Gillespielf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .235
Greggp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
Rizzolb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .240
Castilloc 3 0 1 0 1 1 .271
St.Castross 4 0 1 0 0 1 .246
Schierholtzrf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .265
Ransom3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .204
Barney2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .216
Samardzijap 2 0 0 0 0 1 .100
H.Rondonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
Guerrierp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-DeJesusph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .267
Totals 32 0 8 0 2 8
Los Angeles 001 002 000- 3101
Chicago 000000000- 0 81
a-flied out for League in the 8th. b-lined out
for Guerrier in the 8th. c-lined into a double
play for PRodriguez in the 9th. E-Hairston
Jr. (5), Samardzija (3). LOB-Los Angeles 11,
Chicago 7. 2B-C.Crawford (16), Federo-
wicz (6), Castillo (18). RBIs-C.Crawford 2
(18), Hairston Jr. (16). CS-C.Crawford (4).
RISP-Los Angeles 2 for 12; Chicago 1 for
5. GIDP-Schumaker, Gillespie, St.Castro,
Ransom, Barney. DP-Los Angeles 4
(H.Ramirez, Schumaker, Van Slyke), (Hair-
ston Jr, Schumaker, Van Slyke), (Schumaker,
H.Ramirez, Van Slyke), (Hairston Jr, Schu-
maker,Van Slyke); Chicago 2 (Rizzo, St.Castro,
H.Rondon), (St.Castro).
Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
CapuanoW,4-661/36 0 0 1 5 88 4.16
League H, 1 2/3 00 0 0 0 44.91
BlsarioH, 12 2/3 2 0 0 0 0 123.44
RdrguezH, 141/3 00 0 1 1 11 2.37
JansenS, 16-191 00 0 0 2 132.08
SmrdzijaL,6-10 6 7 3 3 5 9112 3.78
H.Rondon 1 1 0 0 0 0 8 6.00
Guerrier 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 4.04
Gregg 1 2 0 0 1 0 13 2.98
Inherited runners-scored-League 2-0,
RRodriguez 2-0. HBP-by Samardzija (Van
Slyke). Umpires-Home, Gibson; First,
Layne; Second, Wendelstedt; Third, Porter.
T-3:15. A-40,490 (41,019).

On this date
1910 Jack Coombs of the Philadelphia
A's and Ed Walsh of the Chicago White Sox
hooked up in a 16-inning scoreless tie.
Coombs struck out 18 and allowed three hits.
1929 The Cleveland Indians, down to
their last out trailing 6-5, scored nine runs in
the ninth inning for a 14-6 victory over the

3 R H BI BBSO Avg.
3 1 1 0 1 1 .265
3 0 1 0 1 1 .273
2 0 1 1 2 0 .325
4 0 1 1 0 1 .328
4 0 0 0 0 0 .273
3 0 1 0 1 0 .252
3 0 0 0 0 1 .083
o0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 .261
4 0 0 0 0 2 .230
2 0 0 0 0 0 .053
o 0 0 0 0 0 .000
1 1 0 0 0 .300
1 2 6 2 5 6
3 2 1 0 1 0 .279
1 0 2 0 0 1 .278
3 1 2 1 1 1 .304
4 0 2 2 0 1 .243
1 0 1 0 0 2 .222
4 2 3 1 0 1 .266
2 0 0 0 0 1 .244
3 0 0 1 0 0 .242
3 0 0 0 0 1 .088
0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
0 0 0 0 0 .252
o0 0 0 00 --
511 5 2 8
000000020- 2 60
001111 lOx- 5110


000000000- 0 40
110100 00x- 3 60

a-flied out for Phegley in the 8th. LOB-
Chicago 6, Detroit 5. HR-TorHunter (12),
off Joh.Danks; Jh.Peralta (11), off Joh.Danks;
Iglesias (2), off Joh.Danks. RBIs-Tor.Hunter
(54), Jh.Peralta (54), Iglesias (21). SB-De Aza
(13), Rios (24).RISP-Chicago 0 for 4; Detroit
0 for 1. DP-Detroit 1 (Jh.Peralta, R.Santiago,
DanksL,2-9 7 6 3 3 1 6107 4.52
Lindstrom 1/3 00 0 0 0 2 3.70
Veal 2/3 00 0 1 1 167.20
SchrzerW,16-172/33 0 0 3 6107 2.85
VerasH,1 1/3 00 0 0 0 22.84
BenoitS,112-1 1 0 0 0 1 141.40
Inherited runners-scored-Veras 1-0. Um-
pires-Home, Jordan Baker; First, Tim Mc-
Clelland; Second, Marvin Hudson; Third, Paul
Emmel.T-2:33. A-43,906 (41,255).

Red Sox5, Diamond backs 2
Arizona AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
G.Parracf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .269
A.Hill2b 4 0 2 1 0 2 .286
Goldschmidtlb 3 1 1 1 1 1 .301
ErChavezdh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .298
Prado3b 2 0 0 0 2 0 .265
C.Rossrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .276
Kubellf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .226
Nievesc 3 1 2 0 0 0 .365
Penningtonss 2 0 0 0 0 2 .239
Totals 30 2 6 2 3 8
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .302
Victorinorf 3 1 2 2 0 0 .286
Pedroia2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .292
D.Ortizdh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .322
Napolilb 1 1 0 0 3 0 .259
J.GomesIf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .232
Saltalamacchia c 4 1 1 2 0 0 .263
Drewss 4 1 2 0 0 2 .239
B.Snyder3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .243
1-Holtpr-3b 1 1 0 0 0 0 .250
Totals 32 5 9 5 3 9
Arizona 000100010- 2 61
Boston 000010 22x- 5 90
1-ran for B.Snyder in the 7th. E-AHill (2).
LOB-Arizona 5, Boston 7. HR-Gold-
schmidt (26), off Peavy; Victorino (7), off
Corbin; Saltalamacchia (10),offD.Hernandez
RBIs-A.Hill (20), Goldschmidt (89), Ellsbury
(36), Victorino 2 (33), Saltalamacchia 2 (43).
SB-Ellsbury (40). CS-Goldschmidt (3).
SF-Victorino. RISP-Arizona 2 for 4; Bos-
ton 1 for 8. GIDP-Kubel, Saltalamacchia.
DP-Arizona 1 (Prado, A.Hill, Goldschmidt);
Boston 1 (Drew, Pedroia, Napoli).
CorbinL, 12/3 6 8 3 3 2 6100 2.33
W.Harris 2/3 00 0 0 1 132.15
Thatcher 1/3 00 0 0 0 22.05
D.Hernandez 1/3 1 2 2 1 1 135.32
Sipp 2/3 00 0 0 1 83.86
PeavyW,9-4 7 4 2 2 2 7 99 4.14
Breslow 0 1 0 0 0 0 7 2.54
TazawaH,18 1 1 0 0 0 1 62.94
UeharaS,10-13 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 1.43
Peavy pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Bres-
low pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Corbin
pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Inherited
runners-scored-W.Harris 2-1, Thatcher 1-0,
Breslow 1-0, Tazawa 3-1. HBP-by Breslow
(Pennington). WP-Corbin 2. Umpires-
Home, Cooper; First, Schrieber; Second,
Fairchild;Third, Kellogg.T-3:02.A-37,941.

Braves 5, Phillies 4,12 innings
Atlanta AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Simmons ss 6 1 1 0 0 0 .249
J.Uptonrf-lf 4 3 1 1 2 1 .258
F.Freemanlb 5 0 1 2 0 0 .308
Gattisc 5 0 0 1 1 0 .245
CJohnson3b 3 0 0 0 2 1 .344
I 1-Constanzapr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .160
Janish3b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .000
Uggla2b 5 0 0 1 1 1 .196
B.Uptondc 5 0 1 0 1 2 .177
Terdoslavich If 4 1 1 0 0 1 .300
Waldenp 0 0 0 0 00 ---
D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
S.Downsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Cunninghamph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .400
Avilanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Kimbrelp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Beachyp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Ayalap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Heywardrf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .234
Totals 42 5 5 5 8 8
Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Rollinsss 6 1 2 1 0 0 .257
M.Younglb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .274
Lu.Garciap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Bastardop 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-Kratzph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .227
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0
DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-L.Nixph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .180
Utley2b 5 0 0 1 0 1 .272
D.Youngrf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .267
Ruf If 4 1 1 0 1 1 .288
2-Martinezpr-cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .091
Asche3b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .059
Mayberrycf-lf 5 2 2 2 0 1 .257
Ruizc 4 0 2 0 0 0 .255
Lannanp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200
Minerp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
a-Frandsenph-lb 3 0 0 0 0 1 .260
Totals 42 4 7 4 4 9
Atlanta 001030000 001- 5 51
Philadelphia 120000100000- 4 72
a-grounded out for Miner in the 7th. b-
walked for Bastardo in the 10th. c-fouled
out for S.Downs in the 11th. d-struck out for
De Fratus in the 12th. 1-ran for C Johnson in
the 10th. 2-ran for Ruf in the 11th. E-Gattis
(5), D.Young (5), Asche (3). LOB-Atlanta 11,
Philadelphia 7. 2B-Simmons (15), Rollins
(21), Ruiz (5). HR-J.Upton (19), off Lannan;
Mayberry (8), off Beachy. RBIs-J.Upton (55),
F.Freeman 2 (73), Gattis (44), Uggla (52), Rol-
lins (32), Utley (40), Mayberry 2 (31). SB-B.
Upton (8),Terdoslavich (1), Rollins 2 (14). S-
Beachy, Ruiz. RISP-Atlanta 1 for 14; Phila-
delphia 2 for 9.
Beachy 61/3 5 4 3 2 4 98 9.00
Ayala 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 62.63
Walden 1 00 0 0 1 132.43
Carpenter 11/3 00 0 0 0 71.98
S.Downs 2/3 00 0 1 1 110.00
AvilanW,4-0 1 00 0 1 1 181.19
KibrlS, 33-36 1 1 0 0 0 2 11 1.28
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Lannan 41/3 4 4 2 2 0 77 4.10
Miner 22/3 00 0 1 2430.00
Lu.Garcia 1 1 0 0 0 2 172.61
Papelbon 1 00 0 0 2 162.53
Bastardo 1 00 0 2 1 252.32
Dkmn L, 0-211/3 01 1 3 0233.79
DeFratus 2/3 00 0 0 1 84.33
Inherited runners-scored-Ayala 1 -1,
Miner 2-1, De Fratus 3-1. IBB-off Diekman
(Gattis). HBP-by Lannan (F.Freeman). WP-
Beachy, Kimbrel. Umpires-Home, Ceder-
strom; First, Danley; Second, Barksdale; Third,
Carapazza.T-4:10. A-41,161 (43,651).

Tigers 3,WhiteSoxO
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
DeAzacf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273
Flowers c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .203
AI.Ramirezss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .275
Riosrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .274
A.Dunndh 4 0 1 0 0 2 .218
Konerkolb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241
Gillaspie3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .245
Viciedolf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .252
Beckham2b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .301
Phegleyc 2 0 0 0 0 0 .203
a-Jor.Danks ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167
Totals 30 0 4 0 3 7
Detroit AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
A.Jacksoncf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .266
Tor.Hunterrf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .312
Tuiasosopolf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .286
D.Kellylf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .231
Fielder lb 2 0 0 0 2 1 .263
V.Martinezdh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .269
Jh.Peraltass 3 1 1 1 0 1 .305
Iglesias3b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .330
Avilac 3 0 0 0 0 0 .197
R.Santiago2b 3 0 2 0 0 0 .205
Totals 30 3 6 3 2 7

L.Cain cf-rf
Hosmer rf-1 b
B.Butler 1lb
Dyson cf
A.Gordon If
M.Tejada 2b
K.Herrera p
d-Maxwell ph
G.Holland p
Moustakas 3b
A.Escobar ss
Kottaras c
B.Chen p
a-Lough ph
Hochevar p
Collins p
Crow p
E.Johnson 2b
E.Young If
Lagares cf
Satin 1 b-3b
Byrd rf
Dan.Murphy 2b
Aardsma p
Ju.Turner 3b-2b
Recker c
e-Buck ph
Quintanilla ss
Hefner p
Germen p
Feliciano p
b-A.Brown ph
Atchison p
c-Baxter ph
Rice p
I.Davis 1 b
Kansas City

5 1 1 0 0 1 .258
5 0 2 0 0 0 .287
3 0 0 0 0 1 .276
2 0 0 0 0 0 .260
4 0 0 1 0 0 .269
4 0 3 1 0 0 .304
00 0 0 00 0
1 1 1 1 0 0 .254
00 0 0 00 0
5 0 0 0 0 3 .222
5 0 0 0 0 1 .230
3 1 1 1 0 1 .172
2 0 0 0 0 0 .278
2 1 1 0 0 1 .500
1 0 0 0 0 0 .299
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 0 0 0 0 ---
1 0 0 0 0 1 .193
43 4 9 4 0 9
5 0 1 0 0 1 .255
5 1 1 0 0 1 .271
5 0 2 2 0 2 .308
4 0 0 0 1 1 .279
5 1 2 1 0 2 .279
00 0 0 0 0 ---
4 0 1 0 1 1 .261
4 0 0 0 0 2 .162
1 0 0 0 0 1 .215
5 0 0 0 0 2 .231
2 0 0 0 0 2 .000
0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
00 0 0 00 0
1 1 1 0 0 0 .234
00 0 0 0 00 -
1 0 0 0 0 0 .209
00 0 0 00 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 .190
42 3 8 3 215
003 000000 001- 4 90
010000020000- 3 80

a-lined out for B.Chen in the 7th. b-singled
for Feliciano in the 8th. c-flied out for Atchi-
son in the 10th. d-homered for K.Herrera in
the 12th. e-struck out for Recker in the 12th.
LOB-Kansas City 4, NewYork 5. HR-Kotta-
ras (5), off Hefner; Maxwell (3), off Aardsma;
Dan.Murphy (9), off B.Chen. RBIs-A.Gordon
(54), M.Tejada (19), Maxwell (10), Kottaras
(12), Satin 2 (10), Dan.Murphy (53). SB-
Lagares (3), Dan.Murphy (13). CS-Byrd (4).
SF-A.Gordon. Runners left in scoring po-
sition-Kansas City 1 (Moustakas); NewYork
1 (Quintanilla). RISP-Kansas City 2 for 4;
New York 2 for 5. GIDP-B.Butler. DP-Kan-
sas City 1 (S.Perez, S.Perez, E Johnson); New
York 1 (Quintanilla, Dan.Murphy, Satin).
Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
Chen 6 4 1 1 0 8 94 2.03
Hochevar 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 11 1.65
Collins 1/3 00 0 0 1 64.26
CrowBS, 3-4 1 32 1 0 1 253.00
HerreraW,4-5 3 00 0 1 3 364.38
HolldS, 29-31 1 00 0 0 2 141.71
Hefner 6 8 3 3 0 6110 4.23
Germen 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 2.19
Feliciano 1 00 0 0 0 11 0.00
Atchison 2 0 0 0 0 1 22 3.20
Rice 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 3.79
Aardsma L, 2-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 18 3.70
Inherited runners-scored-Collins 2-0.
PB-S.Perez. Umpires-Home, Jeff Nelson;
First,JimWolf; Second, Mike Estabrook;Third,
Jim Joyce.T-3:46. A-25,095 (41,922).

Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Villarss 4 1 1 0 1 1 .200
Altuve2b 5 0 1 1 0 3 .283
J.Castroc 5 0 1 0 0 2 .262
Carterdh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .212
Wallace b 3 1 1 1 1 1 .221
M.Dominguez3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .236
Grossmanlf 4 1 2 1 0 2 .244
BBarnescf 4 0 2 0 0 2 .249
Hoesrf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .167
Totals 37 4 10 4 212
Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Dozier2b 4 2 2 1 1 1 .239
Mauerc 3 1 0 1 1 0 .320
Morneaudh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .265
Doumitrf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .244
Plouffe3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .239
Arcialf 3 1 2 1 1 1 .265
Colabellolb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .167
Thomas cf 3 2 1 0 1 1 .230
Bernierss 3 0 1 1 0 2 .250
Totals 31 6 9 5 5 7
Houston 103000 000- 4101
Minnesota 120000 30x- 6 90
E-Villar (3). LOB-Houston 8, Minnesota 7.
2B-Altuve (16), M.Dominguez (17), Dozier
(21), Thomas (8). 3B-Dozier (3), Arcia (2).
HR-Wallace (8), off Gibson. RBIs-Altuve
(35), Wallace (21), Grossman (6), Hoes (2),
Dozier (40), Mauer (38), Doumit (44), Arcia
(26), Bernier (3). SB-Villar (6), Hoes (1),
Thomas (1). S-Bernier. Runners left in
scoring position-Houston 6 (Wallace, Al-
tuve 2, Villar 2, M.Dominguez); Minnesota 2
(Colabello 2). RISP-Houston 3 for 10; Min-
nesota 3 for 8. GIDP-Mauer, Plouffe. DP-
Houston 2 (M.Dominguez, Altuve, Wallace),
Bedard 6 6 3 3 2 6104 4.29
HarrellL,5-12 2 3 3 3 3 1 51 5.37
Gibson 3 9 4 4 1 2 81 6.69
Swarzak 3 0 0 0 1 5 46 3.06
DuensingW,4-1 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 4.65
FienH, 14 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 2.70
Perkins S,26-29 1 0 0 0 0 1 19 2.09
IBB-off Harrell (Mauer). WP-Duensing.
Umpires-Home, James Hoye; First, Jim
Reynolds; Second, John Hirschbeck; Third,
Bob Davidson.T-3:24.A-38,078 (39,021).

Mariners 8, Orioles 4
Seattle AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Millerss 6 0 3 1 0 1 .250
Franklin2b 4 0 0 0 2 2 .250
Seager3b 3 1 0 0 2 1 .298
K.Moralesdh 5 0 2 0 0 0 .299
Ibanezlf 5 0 1 0 0 2 .248
En.Chavezlf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .273
Morse rf 5 2 2 1 0 0 .249
Smoaklb 3 3 3 1 2 0 .274
M.Saunderscf 4 2 2 5 1 2 .234
Quinteroc 5 0 2 0 0 2 .333
Totals 40 815 8 710
Baltimore AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
McLouthlf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .284
Machado3b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .297
Markakisrf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .284
AJonescf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .292
C.Davislb 3 0 0 1 0 1 .303
Wietersc 4 1 2 2 0 2 .237
Urrutiadh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .293
Flahertyss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .220
ACasilla2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .228
Totals 32 4 6 4 1 9
Seattle 010140002- 8150
Baltimore 010100200- 4 60
LOB-Seattle 12, Baltimore 3. 2B-B.Miller
(7), Morse (11), Smoak (15), Machado (40),
AJones (27). HR-Smoak (10), off Feldman;
M.Saunders (9), off McFarland; M.Saunders
(10), off O'Day; Wieters (15), off E.Ramirez;
Machado (10), off E.Ramirez. RBIs-B.Miller
(16), Morse (26), Smoak (25), M.Saunders 5
(37), Machado (52), C.Davis (102), Wieters
2 (52). SB-Seager (5), Wieters (2). SF-C.
Davis. Runners left in scoring position-
Seattle 7 (Ibanez 4, Franklin 2, B.Miller); Bal-
timore 2 (Flaherty, A.Jones). RISP-Seattle
5 for 18; Baltimore 1 for 3. Runners moved
up-B.Miller, Franklin, K.Morales. DP-Balti-
more 1 (Markakis, A.Casilla, Wieters, Wieters,
RamirezW,3-0 6 44 4 0 6 96 7.25
FurbushH, 11 12/3 2 0 0 1 1 26 3.35
FrquharS, 1/3 11/3 0 0 0 0 2 13 5.24
Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
Feldman L, 2/342/3 7 5 5 4 4 95 5.70
McFarland 11/3 3 1 1 0 2 38 4.18
Johnson 1 0 0 0 2 2 26 7.82
Matusz 1 2 0 0 1 1 16 3.10
O'Day 1 3 2 2 0 1 22 2.51
E.Ramirez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. In-
herited runners-scored-Furbush 2-2, Far-
quhar 2-0, McFarland 2-2. Umpires-Home,
Larry Vanover; First, Brian Gorman; Second,
Manny Gonzalez; Third, Tony Randazzo.
T-3:23. A-35,231 (45,971).

Royals4, Mets 3,12 innings
Kansas City AB R H BI BBSO Avg.

* SWIMMING: World championships

Another gold, record for U.S. women

BARCELONA, Spain Missy
Franklin got back to winning at
the world swimming champion-
ships, and now she's joined an
elite club.
Franklin won her fifth gold
medal of the championships with
an easy victory in the 200-meter
backstroke Saturday, tying the
record for most titles by a woman
at the every-other-year world
The 18-year-old Franklin has
one event remaining the 400
medley relay and a chance
to join Michael Phelps, Mark
Spitz and Kristin Otto as the
only swimmers to win as many
as six golds at the worlds or the
"That was awesome," said
Franklin, who has bettered her
performance at the London
Olympics, where she won four
golds and a bronze. "The 200
back is my favorite race, but it's
probably my most painful."
Franklin matched the record
held by Tracy Caulkins of the
U.S., who won five times at the
1978 worlds in Berlin, and Libby
Trickett of Australia, who did it in
Melbourne six years ago.
Meanwhile, 16-year-old Katie

Katie Ledecky reacts after winning gold i
in a world record time of 8:13.86.

Ledecky wrapped up a brilliant
meet with her fourth gold medal
and second world record, this
time in the 800 freestyle. The
youngster, who plan to get her
driving permit when she returns
home, won win in 8 minutes,
13.86 seconds, taking down the
mark of 8:14.10 set by Britain's
Rebecca Adlington at the 2008
When Ledecky climbed out of
the pool, Lotte Friis of Denmark,

into this meet."
S On the men's side, after an epic
night of swimming, Ryan Lochte
Finally ran out of gas on his 29th
He had the top time coming
into the final of the 100 butterfly,
but managed only a sixth-place
finish. Chad le Clos won the gold,
leaving no doubt he is the new
king of the fly as long as Michael
Phelps stays in retirement.
The previous night, Lochte
S. pulled off a stunning triple, win-
ning two gold medals and setting
-=-. y a personal best in the 100 fly
semifinals. But he couldn't match
it in the final, trailing all the way
and finishing in 51.58 a tenth
AP PHOTO of a second slower than the

n the women's 800-meter freestyle final previous day, even though he was
better rested.
"I don't know if it had an effect,
who settled for another silver, the triple last night, but I just
pointed at the youngster and ap- didn't have it," Lochte said. "I felt
plauded, a worthy gesture toward very good the whole race until
someone who is unbeaten in the very end, and I got very short
swimming's two major events, and choppy on my stroke and I
Ledecky won the 800 free at the just fell apart. "
London Olympics, her interna- As for Franklin, she's got a
tional debut, and went 4 for 4 whole bunch of golds to lug
in Barcelona, nearly breaking a home to Colorado.
world record in the 400 free. And maybe one more to go.
"It's good to finish off on a great "I'll probably just throw 'em in
note," Ledecky said. "I exceeded my swim bag and carry 'em on,"
all the expectations I had going she joked.

Age: 16
Events: 4
Gold medals: 4 (400, 800, and
1,500 free, and 4x200 freestyle
World records: 2 (800 and 1,500
Fast facts: She became the
second woman to sweep the
400,800 and 1,500 at the world
championships (Germany's
Hannah Stockbauer in 2003)....
Her 400 time set a U.S. record and
is the second-fastest ever.

Age: 18
Events: 6
Gold medals: 5 with the 400
medley relay remaining (100 and
200 backs, 200 free, 4x100 free
relay, 4x200 free relay)
World records: None, but her
time in the 200 back (2:04.76)
set an event record; she already
holds the world record.
Fast fact: She has a chance to
join Michael Phelps, Mark Spitz
and Kristin Otto as the only
swimmers to win six golds at the
worlds or Olympics.



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Copyright 2013 World Features Syndicate,

Auto racing
At Pacific Raceways
Kent, Wash.
DNQs listed below pairings
Top Fuel
1. Shawn Langdon, 3.765 seconds, 320.58
mph vs. 16. Troy Buff, 3910,304.05.2. David
Grubnic, 3.765, 317.57 vs. 15. Brandon Ber-
nstein, 3.884, 31351. 3. Tony Schumacher,
3.768, 319.29 vs. 14. TJ. Zizo, 3.851,317.19.
4. Khalid alBalooshi, 3.781, 320.36 vs. 13.
Brittany Force, 3.846, 297.81.5. Morgan Lu-
cas, 3.790, 32051 vs. 12. Doug Kalitta, 3.837,
312.64.6. Antron Brown, 3.799,315.42vs. 11.
Bob Vandergriff, 3.835, 313.44. 7. Clay Milli-
can, 3.811,316.90 vs. 10.TommyJohnson Jr,
3.833,311.41.8.SteveTorrence, 3.812,319.07
vs. 9. Spencer Massey, 3813,320.13.
1. Jack Beckman, Dodge Charger, 4.049,
303.64 vs. 16. Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.719,
17582. 2. Robert Hight, Ford Mustang,
4.056, 307.09 vs. 15. John Hale, Chevy Im-
pala, 4.539,263.56.3. Del Worsham,Toyota
Camry, 4.065,303.84 vs. 14. Cruz Pedregon,
Camry, 4.218, 284.75.4. Matt Hagan, Char-
ger, 4.067, 303.78 vs. 13. Todd Lesenko,
Charger, 4.149, 291.76.5. John Force, Mus-
tang, 4.072,304.32 vs. 12. Paul Lee, Charger,
4.113, 294.69. 6. Bob Tasca III, Mustang,
4.077,306.33 vs. 11 .Tony Pedregon, Camry,
4.105, 293.03. 7. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang,
4.083, 302.35 vs. 10. Jeff Arend, Charger,
4.100, 307.93.8. Courtney Force, Mustang,
4.085, 304.74 vs. 9. Alexis DeJoria, Camry,
4.099, 297.88.
Pro Stock
1. Mike Edwards, Chevy Camaro, 6.526,
212.29 vs. 16. Deric Kramer, Dodge Aveng-
er, 6.623, 208.42. 2. Rickie Jones, Camaro,
6.532, 211.49 vs. 15. Matt Hartford, Aveng-
er, 6.620,209.98.3. Allen Johnson, Avenger,
6.533, 211.69 vs. 14. JR Carr, Ford Mustang,
6.614, 208.04.4. V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.543,
211.49 vs. 13. Shane Gray, Camaro, 6.611,
210.57. 5. Jeg Coughlin, Avenger, 6.560,
210.70 vs. 12. Steve Kent, Camaro, 6.606,
209.36. 6. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.561,
210.18 vs. 11. Chris McGaha, Avenger,
6.595, 209.17. 7. Greg Anderson, Camaro,
6.563, 210.57 vs. 10. Rodger Brogdon, Ca-
maro, 6.592,210.01.8. Jason Line, Camaro,
6.566, 211.10 vs. 9.Larry Morgan, Mustang,

Houston 000020001000 0-3
Minnesota 001000011 000 1 -4
(13 innings)
Cosart, Cisnero (8),W.Wright (8), Field
Lo (9), Blackley (10), Zeid (11), Keuche
and Corporan; Deduno, Burton (7), T
bar (8), Perkins (9), Fien (10), Roenicke
Pressly (12) and Mauer.W-Pressly 3-
Keuchel 5-6.
Texas 022 200 200 -
Oakland 200 100 000 -
Ogando, R.Ross (5), Frasor (5), Sc
pers (7), Cotts (8), Soria (9) and Pierz
Milone, Otero (4), Blevins (8), Neshe
and D.Norris.W-Frasor 2-2. L-Milon
HRs-Texas, N.Cruz (26), Profar (4).
Toronto 010 103 000 -
Los Angeles 000 310 03x--
Redmond, Loup (4), Wagner (7), De
(8) and Thole; Hanson, Maronde (6), Je
(6), Kohn (7), D.De La Rosa (8), Frieri (9
lannetta.W-D.De La Rosa 5-1. L-De
5-2. Sv-Frieri (26). HRs-Toronto, F
(7). Los Angeles, Calhoun (1).
Kansas City 000000 011 00 -:
NewYork 200000000 02-4
(11 innings)
W.Davis, K.Herrera (6), Coleman (7),
(9), Mendoza (10) and S.Perez; Gee,
(8), Hawkins (8), Aardsma (9), Felician
C.Torres (10) and Buck. W-C.Torres
L-Mendoza 2-6. HRs-NewYork, D.W
(16), E.Young (2).
NewYork 020 000 000 -:
San Diego 200 201 11x -
Sabathia, Claiborne (6), Chamberlaii
Warren (8) and C.Stewart; Cashner, Gr
son (8), Stauffer (9) and Hundley.W-i
ner 8-5. L-Sabathia 9-10. HRs-San D
Forsythe (4), Gyorko (9),Venable (13).
Washington 000 011 101 -'
Milwaukee 000 000 010-
Zimmermann, Mattheus (7), Clippar
R.Soriano (9) and W.Ramos; Gorzel
Figaro (2), Badenhop (6), Axford (7), Kim
(8), Mic.Gonzalez (9) and Lucroy W-
mermann 13-6. L-Figaro 1-3. Sv-
riano (27). HRs-Washington, Harper
Milwaukee, Lucroy (16).

East Division
W L Pct.
Nationals 32 6 .842
Cardinals 16 21 .432
Marlins 16 22 .421
Mets 11 26 .297
Northeast Division
W L Pct.
Tigers 23 13 .639
Yankees 21 16 .568
Astros 19 18 .514
Braves 17 20 .459
Northwest Division
W L Pct.
Yankees 18 19 .486
Pirates 18 20 .474
BlueJays 16 21 .432
Phillies 15 20 .429
South Division
W L Pet.
Red Sox 21 17 .553
Orioles 19 19 .500
Twins 19 19 .500
Rays 17 21 .447
Saturday's results
Marlins 4, Cardinals 2
Nationals 9, Mets 5,6 innings
Twins 10, Red Sox 8
Rays 4, Orioles 0
Gu If Coast 6, Pirates 5
Tigers 8, Blue Jays 3
Braves 7,Yankees4
Phillies 8, Astros 7
Today's games
No games scheduled
Monday's games
Nationalsat Cardinals, 12p.m.
MarlinsatMets, 12p.m.
Braves at Phillies, 12 p.m.
Rays at Twins, 12 p.m.
Blue Jays at Gulf Coast, 12 p.m.
Pirates at Tigers, 12 p.m.
Yankees at Astros, 12 p.m.
Red Sox at Orioles, 12 p.m.

Pro football
First Round
Thursday's result
National Conference
Spokane 69, Chicago 47
Saturday's results
American Conference
Philadelphia 59, Orlando 55
Jacksonville 69,Tampa Bay 62
Today's game
National Conference
San Jose at Arizona, 7 p.m.

Toronto 3 2 0 6 156 128
Montreal 2 3 0 4 122 139
Haumilton ) /I ? 0 A 1 )0 1Q

Germany, def.FrantisekCermak and Lukas GREG ODEN'S NBA
Dlouhy(1), Czech Republic, 6-4,6-3. GREG 0DENIS NBA
Transactions BEGIN WITH HEAT

4110 ,,,,,,,, ,BASEBALL
-- Winnipeg 1 4 0 2 115 146 BASEBALL
Winnipeg 1 4 0 2 115 146 STDIVISION American League MIAMI (AP) Greg
el (12) Sakacewn W L T Pts PF PA Pedro Beatoto Pawtucket (IL).Recalled RHP Oden still needs time t
Thiel- Saskatchewan 5 0 0 10 188 87
Thie(11), Calgary 4 1 0 8 162 133 RubbyDeLa Rosa from Pawtucket. get ready for the rigors of
l 3 gy 1 2 60 1 DETROIT TIGERS Optioned INF Her- playing in the NBA.
2. L- B nan Perez to Erie (EL).
Edmonton 1 5 0 2 127 169 KANSAS CITY ROYALS Sent RHP Fe- He no longer needs a
Toronto38, B ys result lipe Paulino to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for new team, however.
8120 Friday's result rona rehabassignment.
3 71 amilton 30Friday's result MINNESOTATWINS Recalled OF Os- The No. 1 pick in the
hep Hamilton 30, Edmonton28 waldo Arcia from Rochester (IL). Selected 2007 NBA Draft who has
ynski; Monday's game the contract of LHP Andrew Albers from been out of th league
ek (9) Winnipeg atB.C.,7 p.m. Rochester. Sent OF Wilkin Ramirez to New been out of the league
e9-9. Britain (EL) and OF Darin Mastroianni to since a Dec. 5, 2009
Pro basketball Fort Myers(FSL)forrehabassignments. appearance with the
5 80 WNBA Gary Sanchez and RHP Diego Moreno from Portland Trail Blazers
7141 EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa (FSL) to Trenton (EL),CJeff Farnham agreed to terms to begin
elabar W L Pct GB from Trenton to Tampa, and LHP Cesar Ca- meback with the
psen Atlanta 11 5 .688 bral from Trenton to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre hiscomeback with the
)and Chicago 13 6 .684 12 (IL). two-time defending NBA
elabar Indiana 9 10 .474 3/2 OAKLANDATHLETICS-OptionedLHP chamions
Reyes Washington 9 11 .450 4 Tommy Milone to Sacramento (PCL). Re- mp .
NewYork 8 12 .400 5 called RHP Evan Scribnerfrom Sacramento. Oden will sign a two-
Connecticut 6 12 .333 6 TAMPA BAY RAYS Recalled OF Bran- year contract with the
2 60 WESTERN CONFERENCE don Guyer from Durham (IL) and placed
4111 W L Pct GB himonthel 5-dayDL. HeatattheNBAmini-
Minnesota 15 3 .833 TEXAS RANGERS Sent LHP Michael mum, at $1 million for
Crow LosAngeles 12 7 .632 3/2 Kirkman to Round Rock (PCL) and RHP 2013-14 d 1. i1
Rice Phoenix 9 10 .474 6/2 Neftali Feliz to the AZL Rangers for rehab 4 and $1.1 million
o (9), Seattle 8 10 .444 7 assignments. on a player option for
s 2-2. Tulsa 7 14 .333 9/2 TORONTO BLUE JAYS Placed OF 2014-15.
Right SanAntonio 6 13 .316 91/2 MelkyCabreraonthel5-dayDL.Optioned
Friday's results RHPTodd Redmond to Buffalo (IL).Recalled Having undergone
Minnesota 85, San Antonio 63 RHPs Neil Wagner and Brad Lincoln from the third of three knee
2 71 Tulsa 96, Los Angeles 89 Buffalo (IL). microfracture surgeries
7140 Chicago 85, Washington 78 National League microfracture surgeries
n (7), Saturday's results ATLANTA BRAVES Placed C Gerald on Feb. 12, 2012, the
eger- Connecticut 88, NewYork66 Laird on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 7-foot center two weeks
Cash- Indiana 79, Chicago 58 26. Reinstated OF BJ. Upton from the 15-
)iego, Atlanta at Phoenix, late dayDL.SentOFJordanSchafertoGwinnett ago went through a series
Today'sgames (IL)fora rehabassignment, of workouts in front of
Los Angeles atWashington, 4p.m. CHICAGO CUBS Designated OF Julio NBA scouts, executives
4121 Tulsa at San Antonio, 4:30p.m. Borbon for assignment. NBAscouts, executives
1 52 Seattleat Minnesota, 7p.m. CINCINNATI BENGALS Optioned and coaches, with those
d (8), RHP Curtis Partch to Louisville (IL). Recalled non-contact sessions
anny, S cRHP PedroVillarreal from Louisville. non-contact sessions
ntzler Soccer LOS ANGELES DODGERS Released limited to drill work.
-Zim- LHPTed Lilly. "I think a 7-footer
(16). Saturday's results Marco Estrada to Nashville (PCL) for a rehab can help any team,"
NewYork3,Sporting KansasCity2 assignment. Heat point guard Mario
D.C. United 3, Montreal 1 NEW YORK METS Placed 3B David
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1 Wright on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Mike Chalmers said. "They're
Real Salt Lake at Colorado, late Baxter from LasVegas (PCL). hard to find. I've known
GB Columbusat Houston, late PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Placed Gre since our high
Chivas USA at San Jose, late RHP Jonathan Pettibone on the 15-day DL,
151/2 FC Dallas at Seattle FC, late retroactive to Monday. Designated RHP J.C. school days, talked to him
16 Vancouver at Portland, late Ramirez for assignment. Selected the con- a couple of times about
20/2 Today'sgames tract of RHP Zach Miner from Lehigh Valley i a
Toronto FC at New England, 7:30 p.m. (IL). Recalled RHP Ethan Martin from Lehigh this and you just hope for
GB Valley the best." ...
212 | Saturday's results National Football League
41/2 Boston2,WesternNewYork2,tie BUFFALO BILLS Signed WR Terrell 21 points and 13 rebounds, and the
612 Seattle FC at Chicago, 7 p.m. Sinkfield. Connecticut Sun cruised to an 88-66
Sky Blue FC 1,Washington 0 CHICAGO BEARS Signed TE Leonard
GB Today's game Pope to a one-year contract. Waived TE Victory against the NewYork Liberty
FC Kansas City at Portland, 8:30 p.m. Brody Eldridge. in Newark, NJ....
T2 TDominic Alford. Released LB Adrian Moten. Tamika Catchings had 17points
2 Tennis KANSAS CITY CHIEFS Signed OL and 10 rebounds to lead the Indiana
CITI OPEN Rokevious Watkins Released OT Mike Tep- Fever to a 79-58 win over the short-
GB A U.S. Open Series event per.
2- AWii S neriesevent NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS- Released handed Chicago Sky in Indianapolis.
S AtWilliam H.G.FitzGerald Tennis Center, OL Elvis Fisher and WRLavasierTuinei.
2 Washington
4 Purse: Men, $1.55 million (WT500);
Women,$235,000(Intl.) Glantz-Culver Line FOOTBALL
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles | MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL High school football
Men National League player dies: A junior at a
Semifinals FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Fayetteville, NC., high school died
John Isner (8), United States, def. Dmitry at Cincinnati -130 St. Louis +120 high school died
Tursunov, Russia,6-7 (7),6-3,6-4. atPittsburgh -190 Colorado +180 Saturday after falling ill at the end of
Doubles at Milwaukee -120 Washington +110 practice.
Women Los Angeles -125 at Chicago +115
Championship at Philadelphia -130 Atlanta +120 Superintendent FrankTill said
Shuko Aoyama, Japan, and Vera Dush- American League Evan Raines, a junior at Seventy-First
evina (1), Russia, def. Eugenie Bouchard, atDetroit -220 Chicago +200 High School, went to a coach at the
Canada, and Taylor Townsend, United : at Baltimore -190 Seattle +180; ig c lwenta coach atte
States,6-3,6-3. at Minnesota -170 Houston +160 end of a light practice saying he
at Los Angeles -145 Toronto +135 didn't feel well. Raines was treated by
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIAOPEN at Oakland -125 Texas +115
At La Costa Resort and Spa, Interleague emergency medical workers before he
Carlsbad, Calif. Cleveland -120 atMiami +110 was taken to Cape Fear Valley Medical
Purse: $795,707 (Premier) Kansas City -130 at N.Y(NL) +120 Center, where he died.
S Surface: Hard-Outdoor : at Boston -180 Arizona +170 enter, were e ie.

Singles atTampa Bay -210 San Francisco +190 Till said Raines passed a physical
Semifinals at San Diego -120 NewYork(AL) +110 examination prior to the beginning of
Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, vs. Ana Iva- NFL PRESEASON
novic (7), Serbia,6-0,4-6,6-3. Tonight practice. He said grief counselors will
Hall of Fame Game be on hand Monday to talk to players,
At Mercedes-BenzSportpark FAVORITE 0 T O/U UNDERDOG as well as cheerleaders, who were at
Kitzbuehel, Austria Miami +1 21/2 (33) Dallas the school when Raines became ill.
Purse: $621,000 (WT250) Thursday
Surface:Clay-Outdoor atTampa Bay 21/2 3 (35) Baltimore
Singles atTennessee 21/2 2 (35) Washington DOPING
Championship at Cleveland 3 4 (35) St.Louis
Marcel Granollers (8), Spain, def. Juan atAtlanta 4 3 (361/2) Cincinnati Report: West Germany
Monaco (2), Argentina, 0-6,7-6 (3), 6-4. at San Francisco 3/2 3 (35/2) Denver
Doubles Seattle Pk 112(351/2) at San Diego doped athletes: A report by
Championship at Pittsburgh 3 21/2(351/2) N.Y.Giants German researchers claims West
Martin Emmrich and Christopher Kas (4),

Germany's athletes were systemati-
cally doped with government backing
from the 1970s, and possibly earlier.
The Sueddeutsche Zeitung
newspaper publicized details from
the unpublished 800-page report
titled "Doping in Germany from
1950 to today," revealing the extent
to which West German politicians
were allegedly willing to promote
drug use among athletes to ensure
international success.
According to the report, one
interior minister who wasn't
identified said at the time:
"Our athletes should have the same
conditions and services as the Eastern
bloc athletes."

Langdon breaks Pacific
Raceways record: Top Fuel
points leader Shawn Langdon shat-
tered the Pacific Raceways record to
top qualifying at the NHRA Northwest
Nationals in Kent, Wash. He powered
his dragster to a pass of 3.765 seconds
at 320.58 mph. Langdon will meet
Troy Buff in today's opening round of

Dempsey set to leave
England, move to MLS: Clint
Dempsey is returning to Major League
Soccer, ending his six-year stint in
English soccer and joining the Seattle
Sounders. The 30-year-old played for
the New England Revolution from
2004-06 before joining Fulham in
2007. He moved to Tottenham last
summer and scored 12 goals in 43
games, but wasn't a regular...
In MLS action, Lloyd Sam had a
goal and an assist after coming in
as a second-half substitute, and the
New York Red Bulls beat host Sporting
Kansas City 3-2 to take over first place
in the Eastern Conference....
Conor Doyle and Jared Jeffrey each
scored their first professional goals to
lead D.C. United to a 3-1 victory over
the Montreal Impact in Washington.

Isner advances to
Washington final: In
Washington, D.C., eighth-seeded John
Isner took control by breaking serve
immediately after a rain delay, to
beat unseeded Dmitry Tursunov 6-7
(7), 6-3,6-4 and reach the Citi Open
final. It was his eighth victory in 10
days. after eight victories in 10 days.
"My body doesn't feel great,"Isner
said, then paused and smiled. "At the
same time, nothing is wrong with
me, besides just being a little tired
and a little worn out. But that's what
happens when you play well."...
In Carlsbad, Calif., top-seeded
Victoria Azaranka beat seventh-
seeded Ana Ivanovic 6-0,4-6, 6-3 to
reach the Southern California Open
final. She will meet Virginie Razzano
of France or fifth-seeded Sam Stosur
of Australia in the final. ...
In Kitzbuehel, Austria, Spain's
Marcel Granollers won his fourth
career ATP title after overcoming a
slow start to defeat second-seeded
Juan Monaco 0-6,7-6 (3), 6-4 at the
bet-at-home Cup.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

SThe Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Glazer as well as friends,
teammates and coaches,
including Tony Dungy,
Jon Gruden, Derrick
Brooks, Ronde Barber,
John Lynch and general
manager Mark Dominik.
Sapp was the next to
last player from the Class
of 2013 to be inducted
during Saturday night's
ceremony, just ahead of
the Vikings Cris Carter.
Ravens tackle Jonathan
Ogden, Dave Robinson,
Larry Allen, Bill Parcells,
Curley Culp were in-
ducted earlier.
Sapp was presented by
his 15-year-old daughter,
Mercedes, who said, "My
dad is way more to me
than a dad. He's a best
friend, a motivator, an
Sapp thanked the
Glazer family, who
purchased the Bucs in
1995, for taking a chance
on him in the draft.
"On that April after-
noon, it wasn't fashion-
able to be with Warren
Sapp. I sat there for 2
hours and 45 minutes.
They took me and they
said we're going to change
this organization. Derrick
Brooks, you were with me
that day, and without you,
dude, ain't no way we
turn it around. And I see
you right beside him
Lynch, you were the
back end. Front back and
Sapp's credentials are
remarkable even by Hall
of Fame standards. He
was a member of the
league's All-Decade team
for the 1990s and 2000s;
defensive player of the
year in '99; Super Bowl
champion; seven-time
Pro Bowl selection; and
his 96 12 sacks are the
second-highest career to-
tal for a defensive tackle.
Along with players such
as Brooks and Lynch,
Sapp was the centerpiece
of defense that helped
transform a Buccaneers
franchise from unlovable
losers to Super Bowl
XXXVII champions during
the prime of his 13 NFL

TAMPA -With the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
practicing for a fourth
consecutive day Saturday,
coach Greg Schiano
said he wanted to do
something to "keep (the
players) going."
So during 11-on-11 in
pads, the losers of each
drill offense or defense
- had to do pushups.
"Figured since we're
going to make it a compe-
tition and have a winner
and loser, let's have a little
prize for the winner and a
punishment for the loser
is a better way to say it,"
Schiano said. "I had a little
fun with it."
Schiano said players
were supposed to do 10
pushups but quipped,
"I'm sure there were some
liberties taken."
Schiano also got into
the act, doing several
pushups in the middle of
a huddle.

Tampa Bay has two full-team
workouts open to the public
remaining in camp all other
workouts are closed sessions.
One Buccaneer Place, Tampa
Take 1-75 North to 1-275 N into
Tampa. Take exit 41A/B to North
Dale Mabry Highway. Take exit for

induction ceremony at the Pro Football Hall of Fame Saturday in
... .

Canton, Ohio. He was one of seven enshrined this year.

seasons that also in- to walk into this man's
cluded the final four years office every day and see
with the Oakland Raiders. what this mnan was and
In fact, Sapp is the man he was something
fifth defensive tackle to special. Boy, it was so fun
be elected to the Hall of to watch that offense get
Fame on the first ballot yelled at like we got yelled
and the first since "94, on on defense.
joining the Cowboys' Bob The Glazers char-
Lilly and Randy White, the tered a plane and were
Rams' Merlin Olson and represented by a large
the Steelers' Joe Greene. contingent of the organi-
Sapp credited Dungy, zation, fans and sponsors.
who arrived in Tampa The Glazers' purchase
Bay in his second year, for of the team in "95 also
much of his success. coincided with the arrival
"I played for a lot of of Sapp as the 12th overall
coaches in my day," Sapp draft pick.
said. "When I got to the "He was critical. It's his
Tampa Bay Bucs in 1995, play on the field, but it's
it was 11 straight double the way he did it," Joel
digit losing seasons. If Glazer said. "He had an
you don't know what that attitude, he had a swag-
means its 10 losses or ger, he had everything to
more. It was a lot of losing transform the franchise to
and lot of bad times. But a what we were looking to
young man walked in the accomplish."
door, and he showed us At times funny and
structure and a path and loud, what came through
and a vision how to get it in his speech is how
done day in and day out." proud he is of his roots,
He thanked Gruden for something he learned
holding the Bucs' offense from his grandmother,
accountable and leading Rosie Lykes.
them to a Super Bowl "She said, "Boy, don't
XXXVII victory, ever forget where you
"Jon Gruden, they come from and I stand
sent two draft picks before you today, one
and $8 million (to the humble, proud country
Raiders)," he said. "I had boy from Plymouth."

WHO: Miami Dolphins vs.
Dallas Cowboys
WHERE: Canton, Ohio
WHEN: 8 p.m.
Cowboys QB Tony Romo:
His status for tonight's game
is uncertain, but the Cowboys
must find out soon how healthy
their franchise quarterback is
and how he reacts to taking a
hit. Romo is eager to work with
a strong group of receivers led
by Dez Bryant, Jason Witten and
Miles Austin.
Dolphins DE Dion Jordan:
The Dolphins traded up to the
third spot in April's draft to
grab the Oregon defensive end
with the hopes he could be
the'next Jason Taylor. Rookies
usually aren't held back in the
preseason, and Jordan could
wind up on special teams.
Bill Callahan: The offensive
coordinator will be calling for
the Cowboys, the reason being
that head coach Jason Garrett
can focus on the overall game.
Speculation is that owner Jerry
Jones opted for the move.
The Associated Press

"I've got to pay for all
our sins," he said smiling.

Calling Martha Stewart:
TETom Crabtree admits to being"kind
of a goofball'and that personality gets
a full airing on his Twitter account -
@itsCrab that has 90,000 followers.
"I get to interact with fans, which is
a cool thing in itself, and then it kind of
turned into I can be myself a little bit
more,'Crabtree said. "I can goof around
on there and hopefully be funny. I try
to keep it light."
One tweet that got plenty of atten-
tion was his joking query to Martha
Stewart: "Can I use a boomerang to
remove a raccoon from a tree?"
Stewart did not respond, Crabtree
said, nor has she responded to other
questions.'She doesn't reply to
anything,"he said with a laugh."I don't
know. I'll get her one of these days."

Quote of the day: "I'd say
the difference between New Orleans
and us is New Orleans has an indoor
facility, and we don't."- LB Jonathan
Casillas, who spent four seasons with
the Saints, after another practice under
the scorching August sun.

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd and
turn right. Complex and parking
will be on the right.

Tuesday: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
Saturday: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
Practice schedule and times
are subject to change
Thursday Baltimore 7:30 p.m.

Record: 13-3, 1st in AFC West
Postseason: Lost 38-35 to Baltimore Ravens in AFC
divisional playoffs
Passing: Peyton Manning (4,659 yards, 37 TDs)
Rushing: Willis McGahee (731 yards, 4 TDs)
Receiving: Demaryius Thomas (1,434 yards, 10 TDs)
Eric Decker (1,064 yards, 14 TDs)
Rookies: DT Sylvester Williams (North Carolina),
RB Montee Ball (Wisconsin)
Veterans: WR Wes Welker (New England Patriots),
RG Louis Vasquez (San Diego Chargers), DT Terrance
Knighton (Jacksonville Jaguars), LB Shaun Phillips
(San Diego Chargers), DB Quentin Jammer (San Diego
Chargers), CB Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie (Phila-
delphia Eagles), OL Ryan Lilja (Kansas City Chiefs)
DE Elvis Dumervil (signed with Baltimore Ravens), RB
Willis McGahee (released), offensive coordinator Mike
McCoy (named San Diego Chargers head coach)
Paul D. Bowlen Memorial Center, Englewood, Colo.)
Make up for loss of Dumervil. Broncos signed Phillips
and drafted Quanterus Smith, and hope to see more
from Robert Ayers and big jumps from Jeremy Beal
and Malik Jackson. Only weak link on offense is
battered line- every starter except Zane Beadles is
coming off surgery. All-Pro LT Ryan Clady signed his
$57.5 million extension on eve of camp but will miss
up to two weeks (right shoulder surgery).
It's Super Bowl or bust in Denver. Last year, all ques-
tions about how Peyton Manning would hold up and
adjust to his new team were answered positively.
Now, it's about how they'll all handle expectations of
championship run. Manning has better backfield and
improved receiving corps, and defense led by Champ
Bailey and Miller is real deal, giving Denver legitimate
shot at Lombardi Trophy.

Aug. 8
Aug. 24
Aug. 29
Sep. 5
Sep. 15
Sep. 23
Sep. 29
Oct. 6
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 10
Nov. 17
Nov. 24
Dec. 1
Dec. 8
Dec. 12
Dec. 22
Dec. 29

at San Francisco
at Seattle
St. Louis
at N.Y. Giants
at Dallas
at Indianapolis
at San Diego
Kansas City
at New England
at Kansas City
San Diego
at Houston
at Oakland



shaky in



Mark Sanchez rebounded
from a shaky performance
by throwing a 57-yard
touchdown to Stephen
Hill on the final play of the
New York Jets' scrimmage
Saturday night.
Earlier, He was booed
following an interception.
Rookie Geno Smith
had a better performance
working mostly with the
first-team offense but had
no touchdown throws.

Around the league: Buffalo
Bills QB Kevin Kolb slipped on a mat
while switching practice fields and hurt
his left knee. He's listed as day to day....
The New Orleans Saints defense
showed promise with five sacks and
three turnovers in a scrimmage....
Jacksonville Jaguars QB Blaine
Gabbert struggled in a scrimmage,
completing three of his final 11 passes.

10 p.m.

8:30 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
8:40 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:25 p.m.

4:25 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
1 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
8:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
4:25 p.m.

but are also guards by trade and provide
depth and flexibility more than anything.
Lilja played guard for six seasons with
Manning in Indianapolis and then con-
verted to center in Kansas City last year,
then retired after the Chiefs went 2-14.
"It was just too good of an opportunity
to pass up to come out here and play
with these guys and try to wash this
taste out of my mouth from a crummy
season," Lilja said.
Manning's blindside protector, All-Pro
left tackle Ryan Clady, is working his way
back from an offseason operation to re-
pair a torn labrum in his right shoulder.
Chris Clark, who has never started
an NFL game at tackle, will be the one
charged with keeping outside linebacker
Aldon Smith away from No. 18 in the
Broncos' preseason opener Thursday
night at San Francisco.
If the Broncos are worried about this
patchwork pocket of protection for their
$20 million man, it doesn't show.
Executive Vice President John Elway
said his biggest takeaway from the first
week of training camp was that Manning
looks even better this summer than he
did last season, which was, statistically,
the second-best of his career, and that's
had a ripple effect on the entire roster.
"I've seen a big difference in the
way he's throwing the ball," Elway told
Denver radio station 104.3 The Fan this
week, "and so that, for me, has made
everything else look that much better."
For all the consternation over who will
be the one snapping the ball to Manning
this season, remember this: Ramirez has
been the starter all offseason, even for
the week's of practices that Koppen, last
year's starter, attended before blowing
out a knee last weekend.
Like Ramirez, Clark hasn't had a lot of
experience at his current position. He
has started a half-dozen NFL games,
all at tight end during the Tim Tebow
experiment in Denver a few years ago.
Gase noted that the current five start-
ers, including left guard Zane Beadles,
right guard Louis Vasquez and right
tackle Orlando Franklin, have been
working together all offseason.
Beadles is the only Denver offensive
lineman who came out of last season
unscathed. The rest needed surger-
ies, including right guard Chris Kuper
(ankle), whom the Broncos replaced in
the starting lineup with Vasquez, who
signed a $23.5 million, four-year deal.
That gives Denver a 655-pound moun-
tain of muscle on the right side to help a
running game led by rookie Montee Ball,
the NCAA career touchdowns leader, and
second-year speedster Ronnie Hillman.
"I think it's good how those two are
getting used to playing with each other,"
Gase said. "Obviously, with that group it's
a game of chemistry."


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SP Page 7

~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013




2nd win

in trucks

Ryan Blaney pulled away
on the second attempt at
a green-white-checkered
finish to win the Truck
Series race at Pocono
Blaney had the truck
to beat Saturday off the
final restart and won his
second career Truck race.
Pole-sitter Miguel
Paludo was second and
German Quiroga Jr. was
third. Joey Coulter and
Ross Chastain rounded
out the top five. Series
points leader Matt
Crafton was eighth.
Chastain, of Alva,
started second and led
the first nine laps before
running in the top 10 for
most of the day. Both his
starting and finishing po-
sitions were season bests.
It was his first top-five
finish in the seven races
(out of 11) he has run.

Keselowski wins
Nationwide race: In Newton,
Iowa, Brad Keselowski took control
with 35 laps remaining to win the
NASCAR Nationwide race at Iowa
The Sprint Cup driver has won in
his last three Nationwide starts, also
topping the field at Richmond in April
and Kentucky in June.
Points leader Austin Dillon led a
race-high 116 laps, but gave up a
huge lead following a late caution.
Keselowski, the only Sprint Cup driver
in the field, took control a few laps
later for his second Nationwide win
at Iowa.
Hunter-Reay earns
fourth pole: In Lexington, Ohio,
defending IndyCar Series champion
Ryan Hunter-Reay captured the pole
for today's Indy 200, turning the
second-fastest lap in track history
to edge Will Power for the top spot.
It will be the third time this season
and the fourth time in his career
that Hunter-Reay will start from the
front. Scott Dixon, who has won three
straight races to move into second in
the points race, will start third.


NASCAR Sprint 14(18) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 54, 30,
Cup Seri15. (15)Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 54, 29,
Cup Series $11,335.
S GOBOWLING.COM 400 16.(23) Tim George Jr., Chevrolet, 54, 28,
After Friday qualifying; racetoday $10,160.
At Pocono Raceway 17. (12) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 54, 27,
Long Pond, Pa. $10,060.
Lap length 2.5 miles 18. (20) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, 54,
(Carnumberin parentheses) 26,$9,935
1.(48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 180.654. 19. (13) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 54, 25,
2.(18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 180.639. $8,585.
3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 180.18. 20. (11)Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 54, 24, $9,160.
4.(39) Ryan Newman,3Chevrolet,T180.004. 21. (8) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 54, 23,
5. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 179.695. $8,385.
6.(22)JoeyLogano,Ford, 179.601. 22. (29) Kyle Martel, Chevrolet, 52, 22,
S7.(16) GregBiffle,Ford, 179.533. $7,285
8. (9) MarcosAmbrose,Ford,179.329. 23. (19) Jeff Agnew, Chevrolet, 52, 21,
9.(11) Denny Hamlin,Toyota, 179.144. $7,185.
10. (43) AricvAlm irola, Ford,179.094. 24. (27) BryanSilas, Ford,r51,20, $7,110.
11. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 178.937. 25.(31) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 51, 0,
12. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet,178.848. $7,225.
13. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 178667. 26. (25) Sean Corr, Ford, 51, 18, $7,035.
14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 178508. 27. (30)Todd Peck, Chevrolet,51,17, $7,010
15. (51) A J AIllmendinger, Chevrolet, 28. (35) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, 50, 16,
178.501. $6,985.
16. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota,178.409. 29. (32) Dominick Casola, Chevrolet, acci-
17. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 178.264. dent, 46,15, $6,960.
S18.(5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 178.26. 30. (16) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, engine, 23,
19. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 14,$7,435.
178.056. 31.(28) Chris Jones, Chevrolet, rear end, 20,
20. (14)Tony Stewart,Chevrolet, 178.031. 13,$6,910.
AP PHOTO 21.(27) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 177.982. 32.(33) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ford, engine, 13,
22.(24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,177.658. 12,$6,885.
y's practice period ahead of 23. (93)Travis Kvapil,Toyota,177.592. 33 (24) JJ. Yeley, Toyota, vibration, 9, 0,
f S in t p in 24. (20) Matt KensethToyota, 177.508. $6,860.
1 of Stewart in the points race. 25 (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 34.(36) Chris Lafferty, Ram, electrical,4,10,
177441 $6,835.
26(56) Martin Truex Jr,Toyota,177.239. 35(34) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, engine, 3,
27. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 177.221. 0, $6,810.
S28(55) Mark MartinToyota, 176991 36. (26) Ricky Ehrgott, Toyota, accident, 2,
29. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 176.942. 8, $6,759.
30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 176.838. Race Statistics
31.(30) David Stremme,Toyota, 176.821. Average Speed of Race Winner: 128.300
32. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 176.267. m ph.
33.(47) Bobby Labonte,Toyota,176.098. Time of race: 1 hour, 3 minutes, 8 seconds.
34. (10) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 175.86. Margin of victory: 0.270 seconds.
35 (83) David Reutimann,Toyota, 175.743. Caution Flags: 4 for 10 laps.
S 0 36. (36) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, 175.179. LeadChanges: 9 among drivers.
37. (38) DavidGilliland, Ford, Owner Points. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,

39 (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner timefor9laps;G.Quiroga, timefor3 laps;
Points. M.Paludo,1 timefor2 laps; J.hCoulter,2 time
40. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. for 2 laps; D.WallaceJr., 1 timefor 2 laps.
41. (32)Timmy Hill,Ford, OwnerPoints. T op 3in points: 1 MCrafton, 4292. J.Bur-
42. (19) Alex Kennedy, Toyota, Owner ton,377;3.R.Blaney,367.
E: Pocono Raceway, Long Pond, Pa. Points.
43. (33) TonyRaines, Chevrolet, Owner NASCAR
PN Points.
S LEADER: Jimmie Johnson (740) Nationwide Series
IndyCar U.S.CELLULAR 250
11th to 20th place with the HONDA INDY 200 Newton, Iowa
most wins. ShoulAfter S rdayqualifying;racetoday Lap length 875 m les
most wins. Should Gordon At Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (Start position in parentheses)
fall out of the top 10 and Lexington,Ohio 1. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 250 laps, 0
a race, he'll be on Lap length 2.258 miles points.
not win a race, he'll be on (Carhnumberin parentheses) 2. (14) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford,T250,42.
the outside of the Chase. All cars Dallara chassis 3.(6) BrianVickers,Toyota,250,42.
"Every year we have 1 (1) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevrolet, 124.385 4. (8)Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250,42.
gone through this, it's a 2.(12)Will Power,Chevrolet,124.036. 6 (1)DrewHerring,Toyota,250, 39
different kind of stress," 3. (9)ScottDixon, Honda, 123.716. 7. (3) AlexBowman,Toyota, 250,37.
he said. "There are stress 4. (25) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet, 123.432. 8.(10)ElliottSadler, Toyota, 250,36.
he said. "T(83) CharlieKimbal, Honda, 122.345. 9.(23) Ryan Gifford,Chevrolet,250,35.
levels of meeting your full 6.(10) Dario Franchitti, Honda, 122.081. 10.(7)Trevor Bayne, Ford,250,35.
7. ( ) Justin W ailson, Honda, 123.275. 11. (2) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 250,34.
potential, there are stress 8. (778)SimonPagenaud,Honda,123273 12 (17)Michael Annett, Ford, 250,32.
levels of trying to not let 9 (78) Simona de Silvestro, Chevrolet, 13. (4) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250,v31.
some silly thing happen, 123.234. 14.(13) Nelson PiquetJr.,Chevrolet,250,30.
1. ( )y ting tJamesJakes,Honda,122. 833 15. (19) Brad Sweet,Chevrolet,250,29.
or there is the stress level (55Tristan Vautier, Honda, 122 536. 16 (20) Parker KligermanToyota,2028.
of one little incident." 12.(5) EJ.Viso,Chevrolet, 122.409. 17.(9) Justin AIIgaier, Chevrolet, 250,27.
13. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Chevrolet, 18.(24)MikeBliss,Toyota,248,26.
No driver has done it 122755. 19.(21)Johanna Long, Chevrolet,247,25
better atPocono than 14. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 20.(16)ColeWhitt,Toyota, 247,24.
Gordon. His six wins are 122.818. 21. (22) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 247,
15.(3) Helio Castroneves, Chevrolet, 122.74. 23
the most at the 21/2-mile 16. (14)Takuma Sato, Honda,122. 794. 22(12)KennyWallaceToyota,246,22
trd he has 18 17(18) James Davison, Honda, 122.636. 23.(26) Eric McClure,Toyota, 246,21.
triangle, an as 18 18.(4)Oriol Servia, Chevrolet, 122.771. 24. (28) MikeWallace, Chevrolet,246,20.
top-fives and 28 top-10's 19.(67)Josef Newgarden,Honda,122.176. 25.(32)DarylHarr,Chevrolet,246,19.
in his 41 Pocono starts. 20.(1l)TonyKanaan,Chevrolet,122.692. 26.(27)Joey Gase, Chevrolet,244,18.
22nd today. 21. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 27.(15)TravisPastrana, Ford,243,17.
He starts good t oday. 121.164. 28. (30) Kyle Fowler, Ford, 242,16.
"It's a good trac for 22(15) raham Raha, Honda, 122421. 29(39) Richard Harriman, Ford, 240,15.
23(20) Ed Carpenter, Chevrolet, 120.586. 30. (36)Travis Sauter,Toyota, 238,14.
us, a good place for u 24.(98) Luca FilippiHonda,121551. 31.(18) Reed Sorenson,Chevrolet,228,13.
to come and fight and 32. (34) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet,vibration,
do battle like what we've NAS 33.(25) Brett Butler,Toyota, brakes, 74,11.
been used to doing this Truck Series 34. (38) Danny Efland, Chevrolet, brakes,
year and last year to 26,o10.
claw our way into the POCONO MOUNTAINS125 35. (37) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet,
At Pocono Raceway brakes, 23,9
Chase," he said. "There's LongPond,Pa. 36.(40)Carl Long,Ford,handling,13,8.
not enough points that Laplength2.5 miles 37.(35TJ Bell,Chevrolet,vibration,6,7.
(Start position in parentheses) 38. (31) Blake Koch,Toyota, brakes, 5,6.
are safe enough and you 1.(6) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 54 laps,48 points, 39.(33) Jason Bowles, Chevrolet,vibration,
want to get those wins to $49,185. 4,5.
try to secure things up for 2. (1) Miguel Paludo, Chevrolet, 54, 43, 40.(29)JeffGreen,Toyota,vibration,3,4.
you. 3. (4) German Quiroga, Toyota, 54, 42, Race Statistics
Gordon's seventh- $18,220. Average Speed of Race Winner 112.211
4. (10)(Joey CoulterToyota, 54,41, $15,385. mph.
place finish last week at 5.(2) RossChastain, Ford,54,40,$13,860 Time of Race 1 hour, 56 minutes, 58 sec-
Indianapolis helped him 6 (21) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 54, 38, onds.
crack the top 10 for the $11,535. Margin ofVictory0.536 seconds.
7. (5) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 54, 38, Caution Flags4for21 laps.
first time since after the $11,035. LeadChanges among drivers.
second race of the season. 8.(9)MattCrafton,Toyota,54,36,$10,810 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
9.(14)BrendanGaughan, Chevrolet,54,35, Laps Led) A.Dillon, 1 time for 116 laps;
He has four top lOs in the $10,760. R.Smith, 1 time for 59 laps; B.Keselowski,
last five races and may 10 (22) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, 54, 1 time for 35 laps DHerring, 1 time for e26
34, $11,960.laps, BVickers, 1 time for 8 laps, TBayne, 1
have hit on the combina- 11. (7) Todd Bodine, Chevrolet, 54, 34, time for6 laps.
tion that can not only $10,635. Topl0inPoints 1.A.Dillon,698;2.R.Smith,
help him keep a Chase 12. (3) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, 54, 32, 684;3. S.Hornish Jr.,684; 4. ESadler, 679;5.
$10,510. B.Vickers, 670; 6. K.Larson, 651; 7. JAllgaier,
spot but move up in the 13. (17) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 54, 31, 648; 8. B.Scott, 641; 9. T.Bayne, 627; 10.
standings. $10,435. PKligerman,617

Jeff Gordon, left, and Tony Stewart talk in the garage during Frida
today's Sprint Cup race in Long Pond, Pa. Gordon is one spot ahead

Gordon din

final Chase

Veteran hopes GOBOWLING.COM 400
for a birthday WHEN: Today, Ip.m. WHER
S present to TRACK: 2.5-mile triangle TV: ESP
2012 WINNER: Jeff Gordon POINT:
solidify spot
By DAN GELSTON Gordon turns 42 today,
ASSOCIATED PRESS long removed from the era
when he was always the
LONG POND, Pa. Jeff driver to beat at any track.
Gordon made his last win But the birthday boy
at Pocono a family affair. still knows how to drive
It was a win to savor. and he hasn't forgotten
His 86th career victory how to win. What he's still
was the first time his wife chasing is that elusive fifth
and both of his two young Cup championship, 11
children joined him in a years after his last one.
Victory Lane celebration. It's what drives him as
But his Pocono run he's changed from the
also thrust Gordon into driver who shot NASCAR
wild-card contention for into the mainstream
the Chase, and he finished and made it must-see
10th in the final standings. TV into the sport's elder
Fast forward a season. statesman
Gordon enters Pocono still would love to
looking for his first win of
this season and hoping to make anotherchampion-
hold on to his precarious ship push in the No. 24
10th-place spot in the -as longas he can sta
Chase for the Sprint Cup in elr has been
championship standings. aThrs g has been
And, he again can make astrangeyear for us,
Gordon said. "I feel like
it another win to remem-
ber. Once the dominant last year we showed a
"Rainbow Warrior," little bit more speed up
to this point and I felt like
all we needed were some
k breaks to go our way, and
Cre ekJ. a few slight changes to get
Golf Club ourselves in. This year, we
Just can't seem to really
get ahold of it."
He needs to figure it out.
Gordon holds the 10th
and final locked-in spot
in the 12-driver Chase
field. Here's where it
gets tricky for the driver
known as Four Time: He
is one point ahead of
Tony Stewart, five points
ahead of Martin Truex Jr.
N and six points ahead of
9 Brad Keselowski. The final
two wild card spots in the
^ IIChase go to the drivers in

eccOL OhPE Z GaIp I iGold s 'em
Snop sH.E

iPage 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013



Recycling in the eye
promotes good vision
Page 4
Fibromyalgia may go
undiagnosed in men
Page 6
Faster, simpler test for
fibromyalgia may be
on the horizon
Regular, moderate exercise
does not worsen pain
in people with fibromyalgia
Page 10
Cardiologist talks cholesterol
and coconut oil
Page 15
Young adults reminded
to get vaccines to stay healthy
Page 17


:Page 2

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f i i,, ll.ll l ll,; .ll h ,n l l ,i,, l

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor

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 rilr.1- |.1'iilrll 1..
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," 'n'i ii. i. iil.1 ito be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
S rill ,h r rl,,u i, l ,,,,r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to hrlin fii r ii Il. iii 11, i
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
' l f, n 1f 1,, 1 1, I., 1.1 -w ,, h ,, 1.
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and ill ..1 li l1 f 1, iiili .uiiiiiio.,r and
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, notinitials.An e-mail address and
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phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis I.vril) u'"i i .'t l l, 19
'hi it i.i ..'. i,,, I ..l' ,irl 18215Paulson
Drive iI. tll'i, II .'* 4.

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 201

m S

Physician Guide & Feeling Fit Health Expo

It hardly seems possible that it is
August already. It seems that 2013
is still a new year. The truth is that
there are only five months left in the
year, and it will be Christmas before
we know it. In the Feeling Fit busi-
ness, it brings us close to two major
events that occur in October.
The first is that we bring out the
fall issue of the Physician Guide.
This is a twice-yearly publication
that is distributed from throughout
Charlotte County, Venice, Arcadia
and North Fort Myers.
For those of you not familiar with
this publication it is an all-glossy,
full-color, 80-page magazine. In it
are listed doctors by specialty, their
pictures and contact information.
There is a full alphabetical listing of
all the doctors in town.
This is much handier than your
phone book and much easier to
read. There are also many color
ads that medical practitioners have
placed to inform you of their ser-
vices and skills.
There is no better handbook than
this in our market. This will be

uave Powell
distributed with your newspaper on
Oct. 13.
The other event that takes place is
our Feeling Fit Health Expo. It takes
place 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 19 at the
Cultural Center of Charlotte County.
This should not be called "working"
for our staff because of the fun that

we have on that day. If you have
attended one, you know what I am
talking about.
It is a Saturday when we bring
doctors, nurses, hospitals, senior
and assisted living facilities, phar-
macies, and other health, wellness
and medical providers who can help
you to healthier and happy living.
Lots of free stuff is offered including
a chance to talk directly with media -
cal practioners. In addition, there
are several lectures on subjects that
include acupuncture, dentistry,
heart health and others.
The expo is a chance to gather
information concerning you and
your family's health. Find out what
is available and what options you
This is also an opportunity for out
staff to meet and talk with you face
to face. We love connecting with ciui
readers to hear your ideas on what
you think would make Feeling fit
even better.
For more information on the guide
or expo, contact me at dpowell@

Social Security Q&A: Disability; prescription drugs


Q: My doctor said he thinks I'm
disabled. Who decides if I meet the
requirements for Social Security
disability benefits?
A: We first will review your ap-
plication to make sure you meet
some basic requirements for Social
Security disability benefits, such
as whether you worked enough
years to qualify. Then we will send
your application to the disability
determination services office in
your state, often called the "DDS"
or "state agency." Your state agency
completes the disability decision for
us. Doctors and disability specialists
in the state agency ask your doctors
for information about your condi-
tion. They consider all the facts in
your case. They use the medical
evidence from your doctors and
hospitals, clinics or institutions
where you have been treated, and all
other information.
The state agency staff may need
more medical information before
they can decide if you are disabled.
If more information is not available
from your current medical sources,
the state agency may ask you to go
for a special examination. We prefer
to ask your own doctor, but some-
times the exam may have to be done
by someone else. Social Security will
pay for the exam and for some of
the related travel costs. Learn more
about disability benefits at www.
Q: Who can get Extra Help
with Medicare prescription drug
A: If you receive Medicare and
have limited income and resources,
you may be eligible for Extra Help
- Medicare Part D prescription
drug coverage to pay for the costs
(monthly premiums, annual deduct-
ibles, and prescription co-payments)
related to a Medicare prescription
drug plan. To qualify for Extra Help,
you must reside in one of the 50
states or the District of Columbia.
Your resources must be limited to
$13,300 for an individual or $26,580

for a married couple living together.
Resources include such things as
bank accounts, stocks and bonds.
We do not count your house and car
as resources. Your annual income
must be limited to $17,235 for an


individual or $23,265 for a married
couple living together. Even if youi
annual income is higher, you still
may be able to get some help.
Learn more at www.socialsecuriti

and Our Community Today

A Riverside Behavioral Center Panel Presentation

Wednesday, August 14
5:00 7:00 p.m.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center's
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda
Cost: Free
RSVP Required Limited Seating
Contact Teri Ashley for reservations
941-637-2550 or
Refreshments provided

Captain Jason Ciaschini
Punta Gorda Police Department
Mizyl Damayo, M.D.
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Women, wouldn't you like to know
your precise risk of developing breast
cancer, ovarian cancer and endome-
trial cancer? And wouldn't you like to
know what changes you could make
in your life to reduce that risk?
Researchers from the National
Cancer Institute would like to help
you. They've just published a study in
the journal PLOS Medicine that takes
a significant step toward that goal.
Ruth Pfeiffer, a senior investigator
in the National Cancer Institute's
Division of Cancer Epidemiology and
Genetics, and colleagues focused on
the predictive value of more than
a dozen variables including a
woman's body mass index, number of
children she has, how long she took
birth control pills, whether she used
hormone therapy to treat symptoms
of menopause, family history of
gynecological cancers, and use of
cigarettes and alcohol.
They examined those variables in
tens of thousands of women who
participated in two long-term health
studies the National Institutes of
i Health-AARP Diet and Health Study
and the Prostate, Lung, Colorectal,
and Ovarian Cancer Screening Trial
and used statistics to look for
patterns that could explain why some
women were diagnosed with cancer
and others were not.
The breast cancer model per-
formed the best. Among a group of
FILE PHOTO 56,638 women who were part of the
Nurses' Health Study, the research-
ers predicted a total of 2,930 breast
cancer cases. In real life, there were
2,934. That was slightly more ac-
curate than the NCI's Breast Cancer
Risk Assessment Tool, which fore-
cast a total of 2,947 breast cancer
diagnoses. However, although the
new model got the total number
almost exactly right, it "significantly
underestimated the number of breast
cancers in premenopausal women,"
the study noted.
The model for ovarian cancer
worked pretty well too. It predicted
406 cases, about 8 percent higher
than the 377 cases that were actually
The model for endometrial cancer
was further off the mark. It antici-
pated 640 cases among the nurses,

though in real life there were only
532 cases. However, the research
team noted that theirs was the
first published model to predict an
absolute risk for endometrial cancer,
which is the fourth most common
cancer in women.
Need some motivation to lose
weight or quit smoking? Generally
speaking, women with lower BMIs
had lower cancer risk. Compared
with women with similar BMIs who
were nonsmokers, smokers had
higher cancer risk too.
Other variables were linked to
cancer risk, but you'd need a time
machine to change them. For
instance, women who took birth
control pills tended to have higher
cancer risk than women who didn't.
So did women who used hormone re-
placement therapy. Women who had
three or four children tended to have
lower cancer risk than women who
had one, and it helped if they had
their first child in their 20s instead of
in their 30s or 40s.
The researchers noted some
important caveats. All of the women
used to develop the models were
white and at least 50 years old, and
none of them had mutations in their
BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes that are
known to boost the risk of breast
or ovarian cancer. That means the
results wouldn't necessarily apply to
all women, they wrote.
In theory, reliable models could
help women make important deci-
sions about their health, especially in
cases where a certain action de-
creases the risk of one type of cancer
but raises it for another. Here's an
example Pfeiffer and her colleagues
described in the study: A woman
with a high risk of breast cancer
might consider taking tamoxifen to
reduce that risk. But first, she might
like to know her risk of endometrial
cancer, since the drug would increase
her risk for that.
In a Perspective essay that accom-
panied the PLOS Medicine study, two
experts praised the idea of develop-
ing models to predict cancer risk.
"What we want from models is that
they help us make better decisions,
leading to better outcomes for our
patients," they wrote. But the jury is
still out on the best way to judge any
model's strengths and weaknesses,
they added.

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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 3


Recycling in the eye promotes good vision


Recycling isn't just good for the
environment. It's also good for your
Researchers at Washington
University School of Medicine in
St. Louis and St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital in Memphis have
found that good vision depends, at
least in part, on a recycling process
in the eye that mops up cellular
debris and reuses light-sensitive
The findings suggest that disrup-
tions in that process may harm
vision and play a key role in the de-
velopment of eye diseases related to
aging, including age-related macular
degeneration, the leading cause of
vision loss in Americans over 50.
In the brain, similar defects in
the recycling of proteins contribute
to other disorders associated with
aging, such as Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's diseases, both of which
are linked to the build up and ag-
gregation of proteins in brain cells.
The study is published online in
the journal Cell.
"One possibility is that as we
age, these recycling pathways can
become less efficient and the system
becomes clogged," said co-senior
author Thomas A. Ferguson, PhD,
a professor of ophthalmology and
visual sciences at Washington
University. "That can cut down on
the retina's ability to use vitamin
A, which is crucial to good vision.
Inefficient recycling also is thought
to contribute to disorders like
Alzheimer's, where patients can't
clear proteins from the brain as they
get older."
Working in mice, Ferguson and
co-senior author Douglas R. Green,
PhD, the Peter C. Doherty Endowed
Professor Immunology at St. Jude,
showed that vision suffers when the
retina can't clear away debris pro-
duced by light-sensing photorecep-
tor cells.
The retina, located at the back
of the eye, is populated with pho-
toreceptors that absorb light and
send electrical signals to the brain,
allowing us to see. A key component
of these photoreceptors is a light-
sensitive molecule called rhodopsin.
It is rhodopsin that absorbs light, but
each rhodopsin molecule only works
for a brief stint. Once it has been
exposed to light, rhodopsin breaks
down and must be recycled to use
"After rhodopsin absorbs light, it's
no good anymore," said Ferguson.
"But the 'spent' rhodopsin is re-
charged through a series of chemical
reactions so that the whole process
can start all over again."
The key player in getting the
rhodopsin recharged is a single layer
of cells at the back of the retina
called the retinal pigment epithe-
lium, which recycles and recharges
a molecule that rhodopsin needs to
activate the photoreceptor cells.
In addition, the photoreceptor
cells themselves also get a little
ragged after repeated exposure to
light and they, too, are continually
shed and renewed each day. In this
new study, Ferguson and Green
found that both the recycling of
rhodopsin and the clearance of
discarded bits of photoreceptors
are initiated by a mechanism called

"Autophagy is just what it sounds
like: self-eating," said Green, the
chair of immunology at St. Jude.
"Under adverse conditions, cells
digest their own internal structures.
They essentially eat themselves to
survive. The process we've studied
shares features of autophagy, but
also is distinct, and that's very
There is increasing evidence that
when operating efficiently, autoph-
agy can help stave off the cellular
damage that occurs in age-related
diseases such as Alzheimer's, and
Ferguson and his colleagues suspect
it also may play a role in age-related
eye diseases.
But autophagy isn't the only
mechanism at work in the retina.
The retinal pigment epithelium also
uses a second eating process called
phagocytosis to clear away parts
of the photoreceptor cells that are
constantly shed in the retina.
It turns out that both autophagy
(when cells eat themselves) and
phagocytosis (when cells eat struc-
tures other than themselves) oper-
ate through the same pathway, the
research shows.
To understand how those two
mechanisms operate in the eye,
Ferguson and Green studied mice.
In the animals, as in people, photo-
receptor discs are shed early each
morning. The researchers found that
signs of autophagy were visible in
the mouse retina throughout the day
but peaked at about 7 a.m.
Next, they generated mice
whose retinal pigment epithelial
cells lacked a gene essential for
"One of the first things we noticed
was that disrupting this unusual
form of autophagy also disrupted
the process of phagocytosis," Green
explained. "The retinal pigment epi-
thelium cells weren't able to digest
debris from photoreceptors, suggest-
ing that the two mechanisms shared
a common pathway in the retina."
They also found that when the
pathway was interrupted, the mice
didn't see very well. Using complex
techniques to measure vision, the
researchers discovered that although
the mice weren't losing photore-
ceptor cells, they were losing their
"Their vision was reduced by 30
to 40 percent," Ferguson said. "But
when we gave each of the mice a
single injection of a molecule to
restore the rhodopsin in their photo-
receptors, their vision was restored
to normal for several days."
The experiments, Ferguson said,
suggested that autophagy assists the
visual cycle by helping cells recover
vitamin A, which is essential for
the recycling of rhodopsin in the
"And that is very interesting
because deficiencies in vitamin A
are known to lead to night blind-
ness and other vision problems,"
he said. "We can't really say these
mice were 'night blind,' but their
vision was reduced because they
couldn't efficiently recover enough
vitamin A to restore rhodopsin to the
If that same process were to break
down in humans as a function of ag-
ing, Ferguson believes it could play a
role in the vision loss associated with
normal aging and with diseases like

macular degeneration.
"If autophagy becomes less ef-
ficient in the retina as a result of
aging, it could cause problems clear-
ing away debris and maintaining the
visual cycle," he said.
Because previous studies have
suggested autophagy can help clear

harmful proteins that accumulate
in cells during Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's disease, new drugs are
being developed to boost that recy-
cling process. Ferguson and Green
think some of those drugs may be
useful in combating age-related
vision loss.

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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013

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S Discovery of pathway for deadly cancer

could lead to better diagnosis, treatment

University of Florida Health re-
searchers have discovered a molecu-
lar pathway involved in the deadly
spread of the most lethal kind of
brain cancer.
Their findings, which appear in
the advance online edition of EMBO
Molecular Medicine, may help physi-
cians make better decisions about
treatment and help researchers pin-
point a target for therapeutic drugs in
about half of all patients diagnosed
with the form known as glioblastoma.
The National Cancer Institute
estimates that 22,910 adults 12,630
men and 10,280 women were
diagnosed with brain and other ner-
vous system tumors in 2012. It also
estimates that more than half of these
diagnoses will result in death.
Florian Siebzehnrubl, PhD, a UF
research assistant professor of neuro-
surgery, collaborated on the research
with colleagues from the department
of neuroscience, the department of
pathology, immunology and labora-
tory medicine and the UF Health
Cancer Center as well as research-
ers from the University of Bonn,
Germany and University Hospital
Freiburg, Germany.
"Glioblastoma is the worst type
of brain cancer, and also the most
common brain cancer in adults," said
Siebzehnrubl, a professor in UF's
Evelyn E and William L. McKnight
Brain Institute. "There is no cure and
the prognosis is poor, mainly because
the cancer cells can quickly infiltrate
the entire brain."
These cells also resist chemothera-
py, so even if surgery and irradiation
eradicate the initial tumor, patients
often suffer a recurrence of cancer
soon after.
The researchers have found a
molecular pathway, called the ZEB1
pathway, that, when present, causes
cells to leave the initial tumor site,
generates resistance to chemotherapy
in these cells and generates new

tumors away from the initial site.
"ZEB1 is known to be important
in a number of cancers, functioning
at the level of cancer stem cells, but
there has been little work on this
transcription factor in brain cancer,"
said David Sandak, vice president of
Accelerate Brain Cancer Cure.
"We are excited about the finding
as it integrates a single regulatory
pathway with multiple oncogenic
mechanisms and provides promise
for a new therapeutic target for
In patients who have this pathway,
the course of the illness is much
worse than in those where the path-
way is not seen, Siebzehnrubl said.
These patients get sick very quickly,
don't respond to chemotherapy and
die sooner than those who lack the
The key regulator appears to be
a protein called ZEB1 that binds to
specific DNA sequences to control
the flow of genetic information that
drives this pathway. This particular
kind of protein does not a have a spe-
cific site where therapeutic drugs can
bind, so the researchers must look
elsewhere to see if they can target a
molecule that activates the pathway
farther upstream.
"This gives us an idea of what we
can do to target these lethal cells,"
Siebzehnrubl said.
The laboratory's next steps will
be to examine what else might be
regulating these tumor cells, since
this pathway occurs in only half of
patients with glioblastoma.
"We also want to look at what is go-
ing on in patients where this pathway
is not active," Siebzehnrubl said.
The research was supported in part
by the National Cancer Institute un-
der award number R21CA141020 and
the National Institute of Neurological
Disorders and Stroke under award
number R01NS055165.
The journal article can be accessed
here: http://onlinelibrary.
doi/l 0.1002/emmm.201302827/

Need a



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

The service also offers a comprehensive
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versions of more than 880 health and
human service front-line providers -

Dial "21 1"from your telephone to speak to
a referral specialist. If the call does not go
through, dial 941-205-2161. Page 5




Fibromyalgia may go undiagnosed in men

The Sun /Sunrdav Au.usit 4 20 ?


According to present statistics, an
estimated 2 percent of the popula-
tion about 5 million people -
have fibromyalgia. In addition,
women with the disease outpace
men by seven to one. But the num-
bers may be significantly wrong,
suggests a Mayo Clinic study.
Fibromyalgia is a complex illness
to diagnose and to treat. There is
not yet a diagnostic test to establish
that someone has it, there is no cure
and many fibromyalgia symptoms
- pain, fatigue, problems sleeping
and memory and mood issues can
overlap with or get mistaken for
other conditions.
"We wanted to find out how many
people report symptoms that meet
the clinical criteria for fibromyalgia
and compare that with the number
diagnosed with it," said lead author
Dr. Ann Vincent, medical director
of Mayo Clinic's Fibromyalgia and
Chronic Fatigue Clinic.
The study suggests that many
people who have fibromyalgia, espe-
cially men, are going undiagnosed.
Fibromyalgia is a disorder that
causes muscle pain and fatigue.
Its cause is still unknown, nor is
there a cure. At best, medications
can be prescribed to help ease the
Patients tend to have specific
places on the neck, shoulders, back,
hips, arms and legs. These points
hurt when pressure is put on them.
Other symptoms include:
*Trouble sleeping.
*Morning stiffness.
*Headaches, including migraines.
*Painful menstrual periods.
*Tingling or numbness in hands
and feet.
*Irritable bowel syndrome.
*Problems with thinking and
memory (sometimes called "fibro
*Painful menstrual periods and
other pain syndromes.
Patients with rheumatoid arthritis
and other autoimmune diseases
are particularly likely to develop
"More research is needed," Vincent
said, "particularly on why men who
reported fibromyalgia symptoms
were less likely than women to
receive a fibromyalgia diagnosis.
Health care providers may not think
of this diagnosis when face to face
with a male patient with musculo-
skeletal pain and fatigue. These
findings need to be explored further."
Fibromyalgia is more common in
women, but men can get it too. The

discrepancy between the number
of people reporting fibromyalgia
symptoms and the number actu-
ally diagnosed with the condition
was greatest among men, the study
found. Twenty times more men
appeared to have fibromyalgia based
on their survey response than had
been diagnosed, while three times
more women reported fibromyalgia
symptoms than were diagnosed.
"Physicians may associate fibromy-
algia with women and not think of it
when a male patient reports muscu-
loskeletal pain, fatigue and cognitive
difficulties," Vincent said.
The study was supported by
National Institute on Aging award
R01AG034676 and by the Mayo Clinic
Center for Translational Science
Activities; the center is funded in
part by National Institutes of Health
grant RR024150.
Researchers focused on Olmsted
County, Minn. home to a
comprehensive medical records
pool known as the Rochester
Epidemiology Project and used
multiple methods to try to get at the
number of people older than 21 with
They used the epidemiology
project to identify more than 3,000
patients who looked like they might
have fibromyalgia. Roughly a third

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had a documented fibromyalgia
diagnosis. That amounted to 1.1
percent of the county's population 21
and older.
In the second method, researchers
randomly surveyed Olmsted County
adults using the American College
of Rheumatology's fibromyalgia
research survey criteria. The criteria
include the hallmarks of fibromyal-
gia: widespread pain and tenderness,
fatigue, feeling unrested after waking,
problems with memory or thinking
clearly, and depression or anxiety,
among other symptoms.
Of the 830 who responded to the
survey, 44 or 5.3 percent met
those criteria, but only a dozen had
been diagnosed with fibromyalgia.
Based on the study's findings, the
researchers estimate that 6.4 percent
of people 21 and older in Olmsted
County have fibromyalgia far more

thain lihie been official\ diagnosed
witl ih it Is i imp'om: t to diagnose
fibionivalgii because \\e li\e effec-
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co--itlioi Di D)iiiiel CI;itim diiectoi
of thlie Uil\eist\ of -Aicliiga:i Health
Systein Cluohic Pamin & Fatrigue
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Studies also hlio that piopei l\
diagiiosu-ii g people with fbloin\ialgii
reduces Iheailth caie co-sts,. ec-itlse
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testing i ;iId fe eil lefeiiils looki:, ig ,oi
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:Page 6


Faster, simpler diagnosis for fibromyalgia may be on horizon


People who are dreading the
multitude of tests usually required to
diagnose fibromyalgia are in luck. A
simple, one-step, finger-stick proce-
dure is just on the horizon.
Tony Buffington, professor of
veterinary clinical studies at Ohio
State University and Kevin Hackshaw,
associate professor of medicine at
Ohio State's Wexner Medical Center,
co-authored the study of a procedure
that can shave five years off the wait
time for a diagnosis.
A veterinarian? Yes. Buffington said
he got into this research by accident.
He is an expert on domestic cats
and a painful bladder disease in cats
called interstital cystitis (IC), which
also occurs in humans. Like fibromy-
algia, IC is considered a syndrome.
Buffington's theory is that these types
of disorders are somehow connected
and might have origins in the central
nervous system.
He gathered associates Hackshaw
and Luis Rodriguez-Saona and Marqal
Plans of the department of food sci-
ence and technology at Ohio State.
"We looked at blood samples of
patients: 14 with fibromyalgia; 15 with
rheumatoid arthritis; and 12 with
osteoarthritis," Buffington said. They
chose these three conditions because
their symptoms are somewhat similar.
The researchers looked at the
blood-spot samples through a micro-
spectroscopy (an infrared, high-power

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microscope) that works on dried
blood, and found that each condition
had a specific molecular makeup,
equally identifiable from the others.
"It is the simplest test," Buffington
said. "It requires only three or four
drops of blood. And blood-spot cards
can be sent through the U.S. mail
- there is no biohazard." The fact
that the samples can be sent through
the mail is important, since infrared
microscopes are expensive. "Doctors
could mail their tests to a central lab
for confirmation."
Of course there are additional clini-
cal studies that need to be performed,
but Buffington is optimistic about
when this new assessment tool will be
ready for use in general practice.
"It could be used in as little as two
to five years. The next step is to do a
study in primary care practices and
start testing people when they first
come in and not after they've had the
problem for years. I think the FDA will
not have a problem with it at all."
Buffington is so sure about the
outcome of the study that he has filed
two invention disclosures with the
university and Ohio State has filed
patent applications in the U.S. and
internationally for the testing method.
Last November, the university was
issued a U.S. patent on the rapid
diagnostic method for functional
syndromes in humans and cats.
The study can be found in the Aug.
21, 2013 issue of the journal Analyst.
For more information, visit www.


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Chronic widespread body pain is the primary symptom of fibromyalgia. Most people with fibromyalgia
also experience moderate to extreme fatigue, sleep disturbances, sensitivity to touch, light and sound,
and cognitive difficulties. Many people also experience a number of other symptoms and overlapping
conditions, such as irritable bowel syndrome, lupus and arthritis.

The pain of fibromyalgia is profound, chronic and widespread. It can migrate to all parts of the body
and vary in intensity. Fibromyalgia pain has been described as stabbing and shooting pain and deep
muscular aching, throbbing and twitching. Neurological complaints such as numbness, tingling and
burning are often present and add to the discomfort of the patient. The severity of the pain and stiff-
ness is often worse in the morning. Aggravating factors that affect pain include cold/humid weather,
non-restorative sleep, physical and mental fatigue, excessive physical activity, physical inactivity,
anxiety and stress.

In today's world many people complain of fatigue; however, the fatigue of fibromyalgia is much more
than being tired after a particularly busy day or after a sleepless night. The fatigue of fibromyalgia is
an all-encompassing exhaustion that can interfere with occupational, personal, social or educational
activities. Symptoms include profound exhaustion and poor stamina.

Sleep problems
Many fibromyalgia patients have an associated sleep disorder that prevents them from getting deep,
restful, restorative sleep. Medical researchers have documented specific and distinctive abnormalities
in the Stage 4 deep sleep of fibromyalgia patients. During sleep, individuals with fibromyalgia are
constantly interrupted by bursts of awake-like brain activity, limiting the amount of time they spend
in deep sleep.

Other symptoms/overlapping conditions
Additional symptoms may include: irritable bowel and bladder, headaches and migraines, restless legs
syndrome (periodic limb movement disorder), impaired memory and concentration, skin sensitivities
and rashes, dry eyes and mouth, anxiety, depression, ringing in the ears, dizziness, vision problems,
Raynaud's Syndrome, neurological symptoms and impaired coordination.

Source: National Fibromyalgia Association

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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 7


Dispelling myths about fibromyalgia

The Sun /Sunrdav Au.usit 4 20 ?


When a person hurts, the last
thing he wants to hear is that he is
imagining the pain. People who have
fibromyalgia have been subjected to
that misconception for years. They
know the pain is real and intense. In
fact, about 5 million people in the
United States have been diagnosed
with this chronic pain disorder.
Characterized by chronic fatigue,
disturbed sleep, depression, anxiety
and concentration problems, aware-
ness has increased in recent years,
but the myths continue.
"It's all in your head!"
Well, technically it is. But the pain
is not imagined. Some studies have
shown that people with fibromyalgia
have more activity in reaction to pain
in their brains and feel pain more
intensely at lower levels than those
who do not have the disorder. And,
like many other disorders, while

stress doesn't cause the pain, it might
exacerbate it.
According to the National
Fibromyalgia Association, tests have
shown multiple physiological ab-
normalities in fibromyalgia patients
including increased levels of sub-
stance P in the spinal cord and low
levels of blood flow to the thalamus
region of the brain.
"It's a rare disorder."
Five million people in the U.S.
alone quickly debunk that claim.
"It isn't a real disease."
Again, that's partially true.
Fibromyalgia, while not considered a
disease, is classified as a disorder. A
disease has specific causes. A dis-
order is characterized by a series of
symptoms. And that is what makes it
so difficult to diagnose.
Generally, if a person is experienc-
ing widespread pain throughout the
body for a period of at least three
months, fibromyalgia might be the
culprit. The pain must occur above

and below the waist and on both
sides of the body.
"It occurs only in women of a
certain age."
Although more women do suffer
from the disorder, fibromyalgia has
been diagnosed in all age groups,
from teenagers to seniors. Symptoms
usually occur, however, in people in
their 30s and up. The disorder ap-
pears all around the world and in all
cultures and ethic groups.
"There is no treatment for it."
Doctors and researchers continue
to come up with ways to deal with
the pain of fibromyalgia. Pain
management, using any number of
approved medications prescribed by
a physician, has helped many suf-
ferers. So has psychological therapy,
diet, sleep management, physical
therapy, therapeutic massage, myo-
fascial release therapy, water therapy,
light aerobics, acupressure, applica-
tion of heat or cold, acupuncture,
yoga, relaxation exercises, breathing

teclinlqtiles. ;,_,ma i lle ;-ip\. c-ognitive
thleilip. hil, feedlaick. lieilbh. intrii-
tioiinal supplementss, a;nd :steop,1thic
-1i cliiio-pl-ictic iIiiuiptil;tioi-i
"The pain is mild."
Foi some it IS. hbut foi inaiiV people
wi-li fioim\ialgla, thle pain is se\eie
;and caiin affect ia peison'i quality iof
life minple tasks like w,,ikig. going
ti, ;I \alk ;-id ihot-sehold ct oles i cai
beco-ine difticul to in;-n;Ige Stless
a;id \eatliei cond-Al ItI-, li h e ;ai
effect ,t p;ain levels, \itlh piopei
tieatinein. pain level caiin be gie;itl\
"It's an autoimmune disease."
Although s-ome bioomic\algia
VitimS ;ii lso Ilave ; itl atlOinim ille
disease. theie iS ioi S- lelthin e e\ i-
dence to, cliassif rlie disoidei II that
c;'llego ii
Foi oinOi Ifoiunoilnioi on fil'io-
suppir'^on. giioiolus. VisIf flitr flflOriIl

Fib'iOill.o l'7l/gi .4ssOtCiflio 'S 11 ''/'SIlt i7f
t .i M' ill1H'iliLt Oig

Learn fibromyalgia's causes

ovided by the NATIONAL contributing factors, the cause of is painful, it does
IROMYALGIA ASSOCIATION fibromyalgia remains a mystery, appropriate treaty
Fibromyalgia often occurs following changes can help
yalgia (pronounced fy- a physical trauma such as an acute illness successful
L-ja) is a complex chronic illness or injury which may act as Better ways to
ss that is recognized by the a "trigger" in the development of the fibromyalgia are c
institutes of Health and the disorder. increased informal
College of Rheumatology. Recent research has suggested a are helping to imp
lgia experts estimate that genetic component. The illness is life for people witl
e is diagnosed in about often seen in families, among siblings
Americans and approxi- or mothers and their children.
5 percent of the population Increasing attention is being
e. While it is most common devoted to the central nervous system O
, the illness strikes men, as the underlying mechanism of A *
id children of all ages and fibromyalgia. Recent studies have
groundsd. For those with suggested that fibromyalgia patients
iptoms, fibromyalgia can be have a generalized disturbance in
debilitating and interfere pain processing that results in "pain
routine daily activities, amplification" that is, fibromyalgia
patients experience pain in response
Diagnosis to stimuli that would not ordinarily be
painful in healthy people.

The fbromyalgia ulagnostic criteria,
established by the American College
of Rheumatology (ACR) in 1990,
include a history of widespread pain
in all four quadrants of the body for a
minimum duration of three months,
and pain in at least 11 of 18 desig-
nated tender points when a specified
amount of pressure is applied.
Since people with fibromyalgia tend
to look healthy and conventional
tests are typically normal, a physician
knowledgeable about the illness is
necessary to make a diagnosis.
Physicians should rule out other
causes of the symptoms before mak-
ing a diagnosis of fibromyalgia.
Symptoms: Although chronic,
widespread body pain is the primary
symptom of fibromyalgia, a variety
of other symptoms are common in
fibromyalgia patients. Symptoms
frequently include moderate to severe
fatigue; problems with cognitive func-
tioning, memory and concentration;
stiffness; and disordered sleep.
People with fibromyalgia often ex-
perience overlapping conditions such
as: irritable bowel syndrome; irritable
bladder; headaches and migraines;
restless legs syndrome; chronic
fatigue syndrome; neurally medicated
hypotension; and depression.

Although researchers have
uncovered a number of possible

Since there is no known cure for
fibromyalgia, treatment focuses on
relieving symptoms and improving
A variety of prescription medica-
tions are often used to reduce pain
levels and improve sleep.
On June 21, 2007, the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration approved
Lyrica (pregabalin), as the first drug to
treat fibromyalgia. Lyrica may reduce
pain and improves daily functions for
some patients with fibromyalgia.
Alternative therapies such as mas-
sage, myofascial release, acupuncture,
chiropractic, herbal supplements, and
yoga can be effective tools in manag-
ing fibromyalgia symptoms.
One of the most important factors
in successfully managing fibromyalgia
is recognizing the need for lifestyle
changes. Increasing rest, pacing
activities carefully, reducing stress,
practicing relaxation and improving
nutrition can help minimize symp-
toms and improve quality of life.

The course of the illness varies
greatly. While symptoms tend to wax
and wane, most fibromyalgia patients
do tend to improve over time.
People with fibromyalgia should be
reassured that although the condition

and treatments

not damage tissues;
ment and lifestyle
patients manage the
diagnose and treat
on the horizon, and
nation and awareness
prove the quality of
h fibromyalgia.

Ihe Un at,,:,r, jl f:,1ir,:,mn v ll A ,:, jt,,:,rn er.
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aregiver re;o:iur(e' re'ear(h irt,:rnm t,:,r andi
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21 2':- .. i ,, ,I r_ :':i' ,

:Page 8


pain illness
National I
the disease
10 million
mately 3-6
in women
women an
ethnic bac
severe sym
with even

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SThe Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013

Acupuncture might ease fibromyalgia symptoms Page 9

k a


Michael H.C.Wei, M.D.

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1141 S. McCall,

The success of acupuncture as a
treatment for fibromyalgia has mixed
results, according to several stud-
ies conducted by multiple medical
The Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services in Baltimore
reviewed the results of a clinical trial
to see if acupuncture relieved the
symptoms of fibromyalgia, a syn-
drome in which a person has "long-
term, body-wide pain, often marked
by tenderness in the joints, muscles,
tendons and other soft tissues,"
according to the National Institutes
of Health. Fibromyalgia has also
been linked to sleep disturbances,
headaches, fatigue, depression and
anxiety, the NIH reports. Its cause is
CMS reviewed an Alberta, Canada
study, in which one group was given
an electroacupuncture, rather than a
traditional needling technique, while
another was given a placebo ran-
dom areas were needled instead of
the specific sites targeted to produce
results by acupuncturists. The study
found that about 70 percent of pa-
tients reported "significant benefits"
in pain relief.
However, the study was only three
weeks long, which CMS does not
consider to be a long enough time to
draw any conclusions about acu-
punctures long-term effects.
A 2006 Mayo Clinic study, how-
ever, reached a slightly different
Similar to the Alberta study, about
half of the 50 patients received
legitimate acupuncture, about half
received "fake" treatments over a two-
to three-week period.
The patients were questioned
about their symptoms immediately



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afterward, one month and then seven
months later.
Researchers said based upon the
participants answers, there didn't
seem to be any significant differences
in the two groups answers about pain,
stiffness or depression. However,
those who received true acupuncture
reported less anxiety symptoms one
month after treatment than those
who had received the placebo.
Both the Mayo Clinic and CMS
concluded that they would not rec-
ommend acupuncture as the primary
treatment method for fibromyalgia -
but would advise it as a secondary or
adjunct line of treatment.
Both concluded that more long-
term studies need to be conducted
to determine if acupuncture has a
lasting benefit in the treatment of
Acupuncture is a one of the
methods of treatment in Traditional
Chinese Medicine that involves the
insertion of extremely fine needles
through a patient's skin at strategic
points on their body, according to the
Mayo Clinic. Acupuncture is most
commonly used to treat pain.
TCM explains acupuncture as a
technique for balancing the flow of
energy or life force known as qi or
chi (pronounced CHEE) believed
to flow through pathways, or merid-
ians, in the body. If the qi is trapped
or unbalanced, physical problems will
manifest. By inserting needles into
specific points along these meridians,
acupuncturists believe that a person's
energy will re-balance, the Mayo
Clinic said.
Acupuncturists in Florida must
be licensed and registered with
the Florida Department of Health's
Medical Quality Assurance Services.
To see if an acupuncturist is licensed
and in good standing, visit ww2.doh.


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9 Health & Hope

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The Sun /Sunrdav Aujusi 4 20i ?

Regular, moderate exercise does not worsen pain in people with fibromyalgia

Provided by WAKE FOREST

Foir minan people \\li: have bio-
inmalgia, even the thought iof exeicis-
ing is pailful
Net a recent stud\i finom \\;ike Foriest
Baptist medical Centei sh,,l i l that
exeicise does -, I c noi.ell the pitillia
ass-'tciired itli trhe dilirier ei ;ind in;i\
e\ein lessen it oV ei nine The hinllils
aie publihliedi o-line in tlie louii nal
Altlilis Caire &. Reseaiicli
.cco,_illig to -)1i -)eiii .S Alg. ,1-s-
soI ia;ite pio.fe'ssoi of iiiter ii-iI lmediciiie
at \\;ike Foiest Baptist ;iind eien ,i
autlit i oif tle St ldti dii lltg g l hit to
inoidei-ite exeicise ,o1\ ei ;i pioloniged
pei ild of nime imnprioeve veill
s\ ilpomi -. Sthcll ,-iS fatigue ami
trouble sleepmg. \\hlile icit, incieasing
pa III
Fo in lin people \iwli thbioniIal-
gia,. tle\ will exeicise foil a n\eek 01i
t oa- i tl heiin -tait hli tillg amilli li ik
Iliat exeicise is- aggiavatlig theli pail.
so tlie\ stop e\eicising. )\ig .said
' \\e hope tlih aut i:idlig.S ill help
ledice pailelnil' tfealt ami iad e-itie
them i tlihat Sliaillled exeicie will IIn-
piove then o\eialII lIhealt l amii leihce
tiheli \ inpltoin-,l i \ tliiho t uI sellingg
tihei paii "
T- e ialuate rit e lelaii o-llniip he-
hteeii loiig-iei in iiLaieiieiice of
min'dei ate IIltlleeii\ exeiclie. deliiled
as IIgIt logging j, I1 01_), biIsk aIilkillg fol -'0
in iuitleS dal, the rlesetaich Iteain ell-
' lolled 1]70 ol-uinteeis to pairicipate inll
a .:;i3l- eek Stid\V Palt icipanitI received
iiidlvidi-ialized exelciSe prescl ip-
tio iiS aiid completed I a-iellie ailid

follow -LIp phI\ ical Iactiiv\ amsses -
mewtIS using rtle Colininuiit\ Heailli
\ActiiilesN Model Priogiall foi eilloli
iCH. 'IPSI qluestionlnaiie at xeeks 12-'.
-'4 a-id .;i_
The rthiu foulld i tliat paitllicipalit
\\hlio eiigagedi inll ll eirte i Ilieltii V\
exercise foIr at least 12' weeks ,sh, ,ioed
gieatrel imlpiovemeinS Ill clinical
Vlnproin a-,lS comp aied to paIitlici-
paintS \\h, nele unable to aclhie\e
hlghei levels of' pihl\ icial iactiit
NMoie impoi t-illt ..ig aid. tlhe

miin cgS si oled thalit loig-teiml
physical activity at levels, con-lSisitent
i tli cu ie ll edicaJl lecommelllldi-
ioii-, iS, oiii-t ai Socated i ihi \ -i en-
Illg pailll \- Iptliom- Ill N bioi m \V1aglga
Appilmmatiel\ 10 peiceii o fIlhe
idul popultio l nll Ill le Uii ed itatlle
lias h, binImalgia ,01 hbliImalgia-like
coldii lioi ,s The diS,-oidei iS chiaiactei-
ized bi \videspiead inmuculos-keletal
piiii ;iccompailled bvi sleep diStuil-
anlice. fatigue aind memoir\ i-, Sutles
ExpeitS believe tlhiat hbioniialgia is

FILE PH,-.T-..
;i dl- Ai ei of paill pi-ce illmg itle to-,
;ahinon-I- litieS Ii hl pain Im sigialS
Faie pilOces Ied in hte ce in-iJ l eiV, _-ul
Tile ftrudi\ \ suppoilrted bv giariit
1R(1.\R054:;-'4-01A 1 fio-li tihe
Natiloilial ilirltilu e of .r itlmi i aiS id
NlIusculoskeletal aid Skill Diseaises
Co_-at ltoi aie .ltholi Kaleth.
PHl). Chuliallti -m ah. PHl). ami lames
SIlaiVen. I S. of [ili -ia [_ U lllei liVt .
-illd Nlaik leiiSell. PliE). ,of the
Uniiversit\ of \\asliingtonI ,

Tai chi relieves arthritis pain; improves reach, balance, well-being


In ai laige sttiud of tlie .ritlitiris
F -tndiationII 'S I;-il chi priogir;-lin. p1;-i-
tichplinit slio,\ed imnprliement Ill
p;-i f;-tig:ue, stiffllneSs ;-iad sense of
S 1\ell- being
Their ability\ toi leachi \liile iain-ii -
tiniing al;-nice als,:,o Inpli\ed Said
Leigh C(allihan. PhDliE). e stud 's
lead utlli. a.;sociate piofessoi ill
the Unieirsity of No thli C-ioi;-i at
Chapel Hill Sciool of Nledicine ;-i1d ;-
inenlhel of IUNC(- Tsiu-hulston .il uti
Beser-icih Centeli
O il study shlio-\s I- liIt thele ;-le
sig hi;nicint benleti of thie til chii
couitue foi iuididutials \itli -ill t\pees
of It Inlit inclu ngS nIIoill l nm\ alga,.

ilietli l-roid ;li irl iis iti ld ,-, steo-ai I i-
tiiS. Ci aIlaI ii sai \\e foiUi d I ls I ii
both lllal and HIbah setting_ -acio-ss -
so-tlihe -teil 1State alnd at noi, liea-iteinl
in tle stud\. :3;54 pairicipalits \were
ieci ilted fi-iom -'20 sites I Noitli
Cail-him alid Ne\ Ielsie\ The\ \\ele
iaidiomln iSSigned rto [o gioup. s
The iteiellention gioup iecei\ed the
X8-\\eek. t\vice-\\eeklh\ Ii ci cl ioui-se
immediately \\lhile the otiiei gioup
\\as ai dela\ed_-,1 colnti,-l gioup All
pai icipa-wil ieceied b-iselie ailid
X-\\eek foll'o \ -up evaluiatiio_-,iS. ;-ifel
\\hici the con -liol g-I oup aiio eceived
the tai cil cl ouire
To be eligiilhe foir SitudV. pi-liicipaitllS
iaid to iiaie aiili\ rpe 'of self-iepoit ed.

dctoil-diagnosed aitluitis. be 18
veai s ldhi 1 ,hldei anid able to ino-ve
iidependently without issistaice
Hox\veel. thev did inot Ii-iye toi be
able to per foi tin i chii stadinlldgi[
Thie\ k\eie eligible foir rIte studV if
the\ could perifoi tI i chii seated.
Ca I la ha n said
Self-repoit s of pa-lll, fatigue aind
suIffnless a-iiid physical fullicti-on pe -
foi ma, t iice ineaistiles \ei e collected atr
baseline aniid iat the eighiIt-keek eialu-
-ation it, [ icipahl -irs \\ere asked ques-
nions iacil tiheii aiIlli to peifom I
actrivines of daillih hing, theli ov\eiall
geieial ihealilianii ps\chosocial meai-
stuies such ais tlier peiceiked help-
lessness I iaid self-efcicac\ Tlie pli\si-
cal peifoimai ice mneaistiles iectided

kweie timed chllai stailds inhich aie a
mneaistile of lower exilelnity silengtli.
gait speed bNo-I noiunil aiaiid faisti iiaid
two meastiles of b-ialanice ai single leg
stranie aiid ai eachii rest
At tlhe end of eight weeks rlie
invllidutials \\,ho Iiad received tlhe
ilel Veiin-ition, showed moldeiate
iunpriovemelnI Iii pailli. fatigue aind
They also -id aIl an mcieaised sense
'of well beig, ais ineastuied Ib tlhe
psvchosocliI \i al ables. aiid Ilhei hiad
implied leach _-1 balance. Callalian
St~rud i co-itlliois ale stratisticIill
lack Shiefllei. PliD. Bets\ Hackilei.
Kahiiirn aii N ii. PliD. F), ild Biiani
Chlia iock

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The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013 Page 11

- the-Art treatment


tcan a
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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 11




The Sun /Sunrdav August 4 2 I ?

Maintaining a healthy diet is important for those with fibromyalgia


Watch any commercial for a
prescription drug and you'll hear a
laundry list of possibly side effects
that seem to run the gamut from
headaches and nausea to "short-
sheeting your bed and causing
low gas mileage," as comedian Jeff
Foxworthy puts it.
It should be no wonder then, that
people look for more natural solu-
tions like a change in diet to
treat their maladies. While there
seems to be substantial evidence to
support a high-fiber, low saturated-
fat diet helping with cardiovascular
disease, whether there is a "diet" to
help with fibromyalgia symptoms is
still largely unknown.
"There may be anecdotal evidence
- people who say that something
helps relieve their symptoms -
but there's no clearly identified
problem food or magical diet cure
yet," Connie A. Luedtke, the nurs-
ing supervisor of the Fibromyalgia
and Chronic Fatigue Clinic at Mayo
Clinic, Rochester, Minn., said in an
interview with the clinic's online
Luedtke's observation is echoed in
several publications by experts who
treat fibromyalgia.
While some seem more confident
that certain foods such as refined
flour, sugar substitutes and caramel
color used in soft drinks are trig-
gers and other foods such as those
high in Omega-3s (salmon, flaxseed
oil, walnuts) are beneficial because of
their anti-inflammatory properties,
other studies find no correlation.
Some trials have suggested follow-
ing a vegetarian or vegan diet, the
latter of which eliminates all animal
products no dairy, no eggs, no
butter, and for some the very strictest
vegan, no honey. But the University
of Maryland Medical Center reports
the benefits of these diets remain
However, a reading of those
foods considered "bad" or "good"
for fibromyalgia appear to be the
same "yeses" and "nos" that doctors
suggest for optimal health for the
general population. People should
maintain a healthy diet low in animal
fat and high in fiber, with plenty
of whole grains, fresh fruits and
So, once again, here's the run
Eat a healthy diet low in animal

fat and high in fiber. Adults should
consume 14 grams of fiber for every
1,000 calories they take in daily,
according to the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention. Based on
activity level, age and gender, the
number of calories will vary from
person to person. A calorie counter
and quick evaluation of the number
of calories a person needs is available
The U.S. Department of Agriculture
estimates that adult men need 2,000
to 3,000 calories per day meaning
they should be getting between 28
and 42 grams of fiber daily. Women
require about 1,600 to 2,400 calo-
ries so adult females should get
between 22 and 26 grams of fiber
each day. However, most Americans
consume only about half that, ac-
cording to Madelyn Fernstrom, PhD,
"Today Show" contributor.
If you are not getting enough fiber,
slowly increase your amount to allow
your body to adjust and prevent un-
wanted side effects such as sudden
Eat your fruits and vegetables.
Your mother was right you should
eat your vegetables. But what she
may not have suggested was "eating
a rainbow" every day, meaning to

make Sutie votil 'diet iitlcudes evei
Itle filliom led [to purple Accotildlig
-,to mo t iitiit i ion stes. fillilt ;lid
vegeables of, different coloi oiffei
different beniehts
The ieds sti bheiiies, oinimtoes.,
ct lilbei 1ies. vitel inelo,-l con_- l l- i
mntl ientl[ such ,-s ic-copene. ellagic
a;cid. queicei ;aind liespeiidli,. tlhait
aie believed r lieduce rlie isk -of
pilo:,stae cimicei. Ilonei blh'ood pies-
tuie. leduce u llino, gio_1i -,th ai mi LDL
c ,iolele levels., e sc \eng:_e I aliiiifuil
fiee-iadicial. ;imid stuppoirt oin, tissue
I aiiimtllis cases to ,-, iine ;i fenv
(lieen vegetablee s and fliuits s-ucli

F I L E P H ,'.T '..
;-i. kinIt., Iionevdetv melon., blccoli.
;-iVo;ido ;ind plpii-cih co'-i-in
cd ilolophi\ll. ibei. lutell, zea;iiiilhllm .
c-Ilcii ,mf. polite. Vil;ilnil C. caIlc tlin
;iand betai-cliioene The liitiients
found i1 tliese iioii imlize digestion
linee. support et i;al hiea ltli ind
VIsI,-i ;id boo--t mniniitie \stein
;Ct l\I t\
That said. a lot of doctoiS i\e n-
hi-oinia\;lgi paiiientiS trle amine ;aid ice
tadi is gi eil to tli ho e \\ li, stuffel fri io
nigiliIies p;ai\ atteiliition to h liat
\-Lou e;ait aind d inlk and i \on o- feel
aftel\alid Keeping a fooid |oulnal
cain be a hlielpful \;i\ to ,spot tends,

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'9 Health & Hope

1 In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

J Get a DAILY Dose at FeelingFit. com

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:Page 12



Low-impact exercise, massage therapy can ease fibromyalgia symptoms

We have a
specialist on

certified orientation and mobility
staff to provide white cane training.

Please refer ] our loll vision
patients to us 1br various services.

Visually Impaired Persons
of Charlotte County
A Non-Profit Organization

Call us with any questions at 941-625-8501
3459 Depew Ave., Port Charlotte FL 33952


Fibromyalgia is characterized
by deep muscle pain, and fatigue.
Exercise is what the doctor ordered
especially low impact routines
L like daily walks on a smooth surface,
stretching, swimming, yoga and tai chi.
According to the experts, exercise
is essential to control weight, and
keep muscles strong and flexible.
Studies have shown that range of
motion, strengthening and aerobic
conditioning are extremely important
to help lessen the pain associated with
fibromyalgia. Exercise helps increase
the release of endorphins, the "feel
good" brain chemical enhancing
the reduction of stress, anxiety and
Exercise must be consistent to be
beneficial. These benefits include
weight control, stronger bones and
muscles, burning calories, improved
range of motion, higher quality of
sleep and an improved sense of well
being. Aerobic exercise will improve
your cardiovascular health increas-
ing your energy and reducing anxiety
and depression. You may also experi-
ence some pain relief.
Just as exercise can be beneficial to
management of fibromyalgia, mas-
sage therapy can be an important
aid to make exercise more tolerable
by increasing flexibility and range
of motion. Trigger points or knots in
the muscles can cause restrictions
and pain. These knots form due to
exertion, stress, poor posture or an
illness like fibromyalgia. There are
several methods of massage that can
e r be beneficial.
e re With trigger point therapy, the thera-
pist eliminates applies pressure to the
knot after lengthening the muscle to a
point of increased resistance.
Myofascial release uses stretching
NV techniques to relieve pain from fascia
that has become shortened and tense.
Fascia surrounds each individual
muscle layer and provides support for
the muscles.

A new fibromyalgia support group
will meet Aug. 17 at the Cultural
Center. Contact Tammy McEwen at
941-585-1230 for more information.

Swedish massage is a relaxing
massage that uses long, gliding strokes
and gentle kneading. This technique
increases oxygen-rich blood delivered
to the muscles and helps flush out
toxins. It not only relieves tension but
also helps the body to go into a state of
rest and relaxation.
Deep-tissue massage is a vigor-
ous therapy. Slow, deep, pressurized
strokes are used. A little pain may
be felt after the massage, but it will
subside in a day or so.
Tammy McEwen is a licensed mas-
sage therapist who owns Wellness
Essentials Massage, located inside the
Fitness Salon. Ted Robedee is a certi-
fied fitness trainer and manager of the
Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center For
more information, call 941-625-4175,
ext. 263.
Summer weight loss
competition: Week 11
Double Trouble, 3.4 percent
Duo Sisters, 2.4 percent
Dynamic Duo, 1.6 percent
Electric Shock Therapy, 0 percent
Fatas, 5.9 percent
Fat Killers, 1 percent
Go Getters, 1.1 percent
Guess Who, 3 percent
In It To Win It, 4.3 percent
K & D, -2 percent
Losing Sisters, 2.2 percent
Muffin Tops, 5.1 percent
Repa, 2.4 percent
Shrinky Dinks, 0.7 percent
Sisters, 5.6 percent
Slimming Sisters, 2.8 percent
Thighs Are Burning, 5.1 percent
2 Peas In A Pod, 7.8 percent
Where's Jamie, 2.6 percent
Winner Tales, 3.7 percent

Help Is Available Right H

In Charlotte County

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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 13

Not all fruits, veggies pack the same punch


Everyone knows about the impor-
tance of vitamins and minerals in our
diet, but the phytonutrients in our
food also play a huge role in keeping
us healthy.
Phytonutrients are the many
chemicals that plants produce in
order to help them survive from dis-
eases, insects, animals, and the like,
and those same chemicals ingested
by humans help us to survive as well.
While we know that a handful of
vitamins and minerals are needed for
our health, there are more than 8,000
phytonutrients that have been iden-
tified so far in fruits and vegetables.
Most plants contain at least several
hundred. Many of these nutrients
work together to keep us healthy -
they serve as antioxidants; they help
to lower blood pressure and improve
our vascular health; they boost our
immunity and help us to fight infec-
tion; and they even seem to protect
the brain.
Fruits and vegetables that are
raised organically are felt to have
more phytonutrients than those
raised commercially, since organic
plants tend to be hardier as they
learn to survive without the benefit
of pesticides and insecticides.
Some of our modern varieties of
fruits and vegetables, however, are
lower in phytonutrients, in part be-
cause they have been bred to contain

more sugar to please our modern
palates. Some foods can also lose
huge amounts of these nutrients if
they are stored or cooked improperly.
It can be challenging to know how to
get the most out of the foods that we
Now Jo Robinson, a health writer,
food activist and farmer, has written
a wonderful book called "Eating on
the Wild Side" to help us make the
best choices in fruits and vegetables
so that we can maximize our nutri-
ent intake and get the most from the
beautiful produce at farmers markets
or on the grocery store shelves.
From its pages, you will get a
wonderful education on the changes
that have taken place in agriculture
over the past century, and you will
discover new ways to enhance your
health by choosing the best that
nature has to offer us.
For example, did you know that
the precursor to modern corn as
we know it was 30 percent protein
and 5 percent sugar, while some of
the newer species of super-sweet
corn contain up to 40 percent sugar?
That's like putting a candy bar on
your plate instead of a vegetable!
Here are some of Robinson's
recommendations for choosing the
healthiest fruits and veggies:
*When purchasing greens for your
salad, choose red, red-brown, purple
or dark-green loose-leaf greens -
these have the most nutrients includ-
ing antioxidants. Pale lettuces like

iceberg thliat foi im ; tight Ihead aie rtle
lea-iSt iutiitol I-.
Include otirhei leafi v eggies III v\,,itl
salalid like ;-i tigtil, liadici1chlo. enIdive
anid spinach these aile als-o lgh li in
*Ciuicifeio, us eggies oI-se ithe hlii',
sliaie f tliheii phlivtocliheniclhak-if
the\ aie storied foi lo11ng peinoi, of
time --1 if the ;aie c,,ooked, s-. look f'oi
the fieshies t onies \ot caii hnd ait tthe
fi-iinei ini iket
R;ain bhiocco-lia i;s -'0 ne, inmolie
suilfoiaphliiie hliaii cooked bhic c-
col,. aind suilfoiiphliie hlielps- to :,ighit
c;ncei Kale. aii-olihei caiicei-hgliiiig
inembel of the ci ticifelous vegetable
fa;inIl i, akil,-,Io ost iiti itiou, nhien
eateii ;-ii
*\\hiie-4kiiined ilhiire-flesh pIor;i-
toe-s tend ito -iase i,'blood Sugai inmolie
tliaii -.iseet potratoes ,:1 \airms If -.seet
plartoes don't floar voLiii boIat. tliheii
a next-Iheet option i s to cli Coo-e 'o-thei
vai leie1 o:f p.rarltoes \iili daik skinis
and daik flesh tlieee lihae minie
phl,\:,lill letlls tlhaii light-skimlied
poartoees. aind aie also less likely to
i;aiie v\,tbl tool d Sgail Be Stile ,to earth
the skill. ihh lic cont;ini s ahlt-,it lialf of
all tlie a;inio\idaiitr II tlie pOiarto
*Cei ;iii apple aitieies ;aie nmuchh
lmoi ie iitiiuti S thli;inl oiei,-. thliee iII-
clhide Biaebutiii. Gala. )Discoe \ei. Full.
Coi tlaiid. (Glini\ snili, Hoiie\ciip.,
Libei r\ anid Red Delicio, -us If ht\ iIg:
led apples. cliooe rlie iedde,-t onlies
yoI ca;in mid tlie led cl ,1ol Ii all
idica-itoi of iiti ie c oniielt Less

Pass on those fruits and veggies in a pouch


I'm back on the subject of
"squeeze pouch food," or as one
cute 2-1/2-year-old I know calls it,
"squeegy fruit." I was fascinated by
these products when they first hit
the market. On one hand, I get that
they're convenient and easy to use
when children first begin eating pu-
reed baby food. On the other hand, I
think they're also being given to older
children, which is not a good idea.
It seems more and more kids are
enjoying "squeegy fruit" and also
"slurping" pureed vegetables. The
issue is these pouches foods are being
"masqueraded" as healthy foods. Yes,
they contain fruits and vegetables,
often mixed together, but if you
read the labels, things get a bit more
complicated. I see so many toddlers
in my office happily "sucking down"

a packet of apples and blueberries.
Their parents are adamant that these
kids don't get juice boxes or eat "junk
food," but at the same time are al-
lowed to "suck down" several of these
pouches a day.
The packets are often given in place
of meals, as many of these children
are described as "picky eaters." I saw a
little boy recently who'd been vomit-
ing, but was on the exam table with
pouch to mouth as he "drank/ate"
a combo of apples, peas and some-
thing else (not recommended when
I decided to look up the nutritional
value of these pouches. Many of
them, although tagged as "all organic"
or described as "healthy" contain a lot
of carbohydrates and sugars (actually,
as much as two fruit roll-ups) I did
a little comparison and two of the
"dreaded" fruit roll-ups contain 23
grams of carbohydrate and almost

11 gains of sugai. i lule a 3 2 i ounce
po lch hias so,,melneile berieeii 1I-
and I-'4 g:ins o- f calls ;aid beerieeeni 14
aind i'; gains -f stiug;ai
The p-oint o- tih i-s not to ;i
Itlia[ squeeze po -Uies." aie ha;id. ,
tliai ai child should neeil eat a fl tuit
ioll-up Rarlihei. it is to point outr rlim r
even liealthli siiack caiin be full of
sugai Rarlihei thai; a fltiitr l ll-up 1:, a;
squeeze potichi. nhliatr about ;ia piece o1f
whIiole fi tiur suie. I in;Ina be mnesslei
to Cti uip oiamiiges i, apples, but tli ,se
po'uclies aie -not eacling voting
cildien ;i a-bout food textuies. clienig
Ol 1uti[111011
Poucliees aie gieat fo-, ti;iel. special
occa'sio-,s ;-id [am iiales Tlie\ aie i11i-
f -li tlddleis,. aind cei amilih niit fo -,
eveitlvda cnsuttinption Oi (. and lastl.
thlie\e also baid fo I tlhe teeth

ititi i,,u ti pples include GolC(ldeii
DeliciolS ;aiid Piniik Lad\ the rendii
:to be higher i ill Stigai-i aind Ilonei ill
*C i tis f tit iS knohii'- inniiil fto-I
itr, vilaiiiii C contient., but citir ,
flutits like o'iiaiige ;aie loi'adedti I1li
inmolie tli;i 170 philoiti ents. nichich
provide filt inoie a;illioXiidaiit pui ch
tl;in i tlS ithe -i 1 1ainiii C
Thle (-ia ( C;ia oiiiige liias tro t1o-
thiee riines a, muincth aiintrioidaiit
;ictilit\ -IS thle $tida liida d ila el ,1-
;aiige. ;aiid tiheli ; aiierie Ike blood
oliilge \Vilelncl; ia iid ind aiidalinls
lh;ie eenii inoie Aiid don't fo-liget to
eat tlie pitli of tlie f ti i lthe $pollgY
lhitre ttuff jluSt tildei tihe 4kin1 ;iiid
use tlie peel ill beveiages., 1ilnai iniade5.
silliads. etc tliehe aie eeii iicliei
soui ces- o-f iitiieint t li;il the fleshli of
tlie ftiit
*Tilopical l titul especially b;la in; a;is.
papa\ai ;ild pineapples. ;ailoing Iithi
ineloins. liae inuch ,lon1ei levels, of
a;i ntil m ;ins tlihain otheiei fi tiut. ;ind
aie alhso Ilgheliei i ll i -gai Tlihev e ;-
gieit tieait rto lia e lonice ill ;ai wiile.
but olthei flutiut, offel inoie miitiiioni al
beneht anid le'ss Sugai
Fo,-i ;- inoil e complete o_-ei\ iiei oif
nlia t to sh'-,p tfoi ;-I t o;it lo, cal -fai neil
inai ke ;aiid g2iocei \ ,toie, check ou-,ti
Robinson's- bookk. ilic is chli ock-full
of giear tips to i make tlie minlot cof \,otii
fiuits ;aiid \eggiles ,A d 1 1 ithi Stininei
iii full ,iliig. tlieie's i bettrrei t ne
1to make a Iip to vo,-, loc I-al failneils
inaii ket





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:Page 14

The Sun /Sunrdav Au.ust 4 2,0,?

Cardiologist talks cholesterol and coconut oil

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

Feeling F .com a I

Family-to-Family support group can help. A
service of the Charlotte County chapter of the
1' National Alliance on Mental Illness. the group
i meets at 6 p.m. the second Monday of each
month, at the Family Services Center Conference
SRoom, 21450 Gibralter Drive, Port Charlotte. Call
S941- 268-8033 or email namiccfl ,honlail.conm.

IteO ic esad I I Ital

i lTom Kartis, M.D.
Double Board Certified
Trained in New York and Boston


I Dr. Kartis is currently on his 26th year as M.D.
performing surgery in his 20th year performing
exclusively heart, lung and vascular surgery and in his
14th year serving all three Charlotte County Hospitals.
Experienced with excellent results
,nA nn JMV 1MII A41. 1k 4,AA:,J Mnn-

and an exceiient bedside manner.
l 23-440



This reader's letter was a bit differ-
ent than most.
It was from a medical student. It
asked no questions. And it needed an
expert to respond.
Dr. Terrance Moran is a board-
certified cardiologist, lipidologist
(expert in the study of fats), director
of the Advanced Lipid Management
Program at Community Hospital
of the Monterey Peninsula and
associate clinical professor at the
University of California in San
(My additions are in parentheses).
Hang on to your hat.
Med student: "It is becoming
apparent that the things we've been
told the last 40 years cause heart
disease probably aren't the culprits.
Inflammation is at the root of heart
disease, and cholesterol is something
we can't live without.
"Cholesterol ... is at the scene of
the crime when they open up the
arteries on autopsy, but it isn't the
culprit. Evidence is pointing to sugar,
refined carbohydrates, excess cal-
cium supplements, and inflamma-
tory vegetable oils ... that create free
radicals and oxidation when heated.
"The fact that 50 percent of heart
attacks occur in people with 'normal'
cholesterol, is basically enough to
prove the cholesterol 'theory' false.
The cholesterol myth and develop-
ment of station drugs is one of the
worst falsehoods perpetuated on
people in this world."
Moran: "You are partially right. A
lot of people who have heart attacks
do have normal lipid (cholesterol)
levels. Some of this is because we
(usually) measure (total) LDL-
cholesterol and not the LDL 'particle
number' which is a much better
marker of risk.
"The big reason for the discrepancy
is that it is not primarily cholesterol
that causes (heart) disease. It is a
number of factors which are best
summed up by genetics, ie. function
of the endothelial cells (which line
the arteries), response to inflamma-
tion, oxidative stress, and many other
"These basically make it more or
less likely that cholesterol will ac-
cumulate in the wall of the arteries.
If you have bad genetics, cholesterol
will accumulate. And the higher your
cholesterol, the more likely it will
build up.
Your #1 resource for
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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 15

"So even if you have a great LDL
(cholesterol) level, with bad genetics,
the LDL is still going to accumulate.
On the other hand, if you have
good genetics even with a high
cholesterol you may have little
if any LDL accumulation in the
arterial wall. This is why looking at
someone's "lipid profile" (choles-
terol numbers) is a very poor way to
estimate their risk.
"Now all that said, it is still the LDL
(cholesterol) getting into the (artery)
wall that results in plaque (the gunk
that blocks arteries). Once it gets in
and stays, it becomes oxidized and
sets off an inflammatory response.
How aggressive that response is will
be in part determined by genetics.
"We can't change our genetics but
we can reduce the LDL cholesterol
in our blood. Even if there are bad
genetics, reducing LDL makes less of
it available to get into the wall and
develop into plaque.
"This is why the station trials have
been beneficial. Numerous studies
have shown that aggressively lower-
ing LDL cholesterol can cause plaque
to regress.
"I agree that sugar and refined
carbohydrates play a huge role in
(heart) disease. But much of that is
through their affect on lipids (fats in
the blood) in patients with insulin
resistance (diabetes or pre-diabetes).
"For example, high blood levels
of triglycerides (common in people
with diabetes) usually indicate
smaller (more dangerous) LDL
particles in the blood. And how many
of these particles can burrow into the
walls of the arteries and set off the
inflammatory response is genetically
Student: "From my research, coco-
nut is one of the healthiest foods on
this planet, judging from the millions
of people whose dietary fat consists
mainly of coconut, and their low
incidence of heart problems."
Moran: "Before you rest on coco-
nut as the oil of choice, please review
the (medical) literature. By that I
mean, how many studies compare a
coconut-oil based diet to other diets
in terms of reducing cardiovascular
disease? Probably none.
"Yet numerous studies show the
Mediterranean diet supplemented
with olive oil significantly reduces
cardiovascular risk and cancer. And
this diet has been touted as the clos-
est diet to what our ancestors were
genetically designed for."
Thank you, Dr. Moran.


Could you or someone you
know have LAM?
Thousands of young women are
living with a deadly lung disease
called LAM and don't know they
have it. LAM is often misdiagnosed
as asthma or chronic bronchitis.
There is no known cure.
But there is hope.
Learn more about LAM.

No matter your age, stretching on a regular basis can help improve flexibility


Dear Mayo Clinic: Is it possible to
increase my flexibility? I am 39 and
have never been flexible, despite
working out regularly. But I feel like
it's getting harder and harder to fully
stretch, and I wake up feeling much
older than I am. Any suggestions
would be greatly appreciated.
Answer: Yes, it is possible to in-
crease flexibility, no matter what your
age. Stretching on a regular basis can
help improve your flexibility. It also
has a number of other health benefits.
Better flexibility can lower your risk of
injury. It can help your muscles func-
tion their best by allowing your joints
to move through their full range of
motion. Being more flexible also can
make it easier to do physical activi-
ties. As you work toward improved
flexibility, make sure you're following
safe stretching techniques.

First, keep in mind that stretching
should not be used as a warm-up
before physical activity. You may hurt
yourself if you stretch "cold" muscles
that have not been warmed up. Before
you stretch, do some light activity
such as walking, jogging or biking at
low intensity for five to 10 minutes.
But the best time to stretch is after
you're finished with your entire
exercise routine, during your cool-
down period, when blood flow to your
muscles has already warmed up the
For your stretching to be effective,
you should feel some tension while
you stretch, but not pain. If it hurts,
you've pushed too far. Back off to the
point where you don't feel pain. Hold
a stretch for at least 30 seconds.
In problem areas, hold the stretch
for up to 60 seconds. Many people do
not hold stretches long enough, so
use a watch to time yourself as you

Static stretching, where you hold a
stretch in place, is helpful for enhanc-
ing the range of motion around a joint
and correcting differences in flexibil-
ity from side to side. For an overview
of some useful static stretches, visit and watch the
slide show, "A guide to 10 basic
Static stretching may not be ben-
eficial before intense ballistic activity,
such as sprinting or track and field
activities. Some research suggests that
static stretching before these types
of events may actually hurt athletic
In addition to static stretching,
you also can try dynamic stretching.
Basically, these stretches involve mov-
ing in patterns similar to the activ-
ity you'll be participating in at slow
speed and at low intensity first. After
that, you progress gradually to the
speed you will use during the activity.
This allows your muscles to get used

to a; specic movement e lonel iid Ieis
youi iiSk oi, iniljul
As Votl \\olik ,-,1 v i Vc-fleM il v,.
remeilbel that e\e i\one'-,s geenetic
set point oi -1emble\ lithl\ i difeient s
don't feel blad If \oIt don't lir e the
flexibilit\ of:; I ballet IaI- 01 gmnI;-St
Moie IInpoiltail iS SiVninet 01 e:i-eqal
flejxiilit\I f iiom side to side If one
hain tu lli_. iS tiglhte i t al the othei,. o,:i
example. ithat ina\ put \ou at ilsk i oi
injui\ o\e i tne
Stiethcluii_ does not need to be
time-co-iStli ing It of-tei doe -, not
take inmoie iiall I\e -,to 10 iiuiitle
aftei ;i o-iko-tur You'tll iclane\e rthe best
results b\ stietcliing lieg:ulaii \. at least
two to tluee lmneS ;i \veek If vot d,'t
stretch ,n ;i le:iulai baii_. \,_o, iSk
losing ithe benehtr, that tietcrhlnig o f-
fers Fo'i iiitaince. if trietclmiig helped
you ii ncieaie votiii inge of motion.
and \ou stop .rtertcliig. \otiii ii ge of
motion iiiIna go i lbic k l ele it \\;-a

Ten common misconceptions about heart disease


Over the past decade, we've learned
a great deal about what causes heart
attacks and how to prevent them.
But unless you follow medical news
closely, there's a chance you might
have misconceptions about the risk
factors for heart disease, or heart
disease itself.
Here are 10 commonly held but
mistaken beliefs. Replacing these
myths with truths will give you the
information you need so you and
your doctor can plan the best path to
a healthy heart:
1. If you have heart disease, you
need to take it easy.
"For the vast majority of people
with heart disease, being sedentary is
a bad idea. It can lead to blood clots
in the legs and a decline in overall
physical condition," said cardiologist
Dr. Richard T. Lee, co-editor in chief
of the Harvard Heart Letter. Physical
activity helps strengthen the heart
muscle, improves blood flow to the
brain and internal organs, and im-
proves overall health and well-being.
What you can do: Ask your doctor
what kind of exercise would be right
for you, and how much you should
do. Most people can walk, and any
amount of walking is good for your
2. If you take a cholesterol-lower-
ing drug, you can eat anything.
Cholesterol in the bloodstream
comes from two sources your
liver makes some, and you get some
from certain foods. Statins reduce
the amount of cholesterol made by
the liver. This causes blood levels of
cholesterol to drop, which, in turn,
reduces the amount of cholesterol
deposited in your arteries. If you take

a station and continue to eat foods
high in cholesterol plus saturated fat,
the drug will not be as effective, and
your cholesterol level will not fall,
and may even rise.
What you can do: Limit your
cholesterol and saturated fat intake,
so your station can do its job.
3. It's OK to have higher blood
pressure when you're older.
Blood pressure tends to rise with
age, but the fact that this trend is
"normal" doesn't mean that it's good
for you. It happens because artery
walls become stiff with age. Stiff ar-
teries force the heart to pump harder.
This sets up a vicious cycle.
Blood pounding against the artery
walls damages them over time. The
overworked heart muscle becomes
less effective and pumps harder to
meet the body's demands for blood.
This further damages the arteries and
invites fat into the artery walls. This
is how high blood pressure increases
the risk of heart attack and stroke.
What you can do: Have your blood
pressure checked. If it's above 140/90
millimeters of mercury, ask your doc-
tor what you can do to bring it down.
4. Diabetes won't cause heart dis-
ease if you take diabetes medication.
Diabetes medication helps lower
blood sugar levels. Maintaining nor-
mal blood sugar levels is important
for preventing complications that
affect the smaller blood vessels (mi-
crovascular complications), such as
kidney disease, loss of vision, erectile
dysfunction, and nerve damage.
But blood sugar control has less
effect on the large blood vessels
that become inflamed and diseased,
increasing the risk of heart attack and
stroke. "These vessels benefit more
from lowering cholesterol and blood
pressure," said Dr. Alan Malabanan,

a diabetes specialist at Harvard-
affiliated Brigham and Women's
What you can do: Take your
diabetes medication to prevent
microvascular complications. Also
do everything you can to lower high
cholesterol and high blood pressure,
stop smoking and drop extra weight.
These measures will reduce your risk
of heart disease and stroke.
5. You can lower your risk of
heart disease with vitamins and
The antioxidant vitamins E, C and
beta carotene factor into lowering
heart disease risk. However, clini-
cal trials of supplementation with
these vitamins have either failed to
confirm benefit or were conducted
in such a way that no conclusion
could be drawn. The American Heart
Association has stated that there's no
scientific evidence to justify using
these vitamins to prevent or treat
cardiovascular disease.
What you can do: For reasons not
yet understood, the body absorbs
and uses vitamins and minerals best
when they're acquired through foods.
To ensure you get the vitamins and
minerals you need, skip store-bought
supplements and eat a wide variety
of nutritious foods of every color of
the rainbow.

6. If you have smoked for years,
you can't reduce your risk of heart
disease by quitting.
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:Page 16

The Sun /Sundav Auusit 4 20I?

Young adults reminded to get vaccines to stay healthy


As part of the August Immunization
Awareness Month campaign, lo-
cal health officials remind people
- especially young adults who are
19-26 years old to catch up on their
The following groups are encour-
aged to get vaccinations to maintain
health and wellness: college-age
students studying abroad or living in
dormitories; overseas travelers leaving
the country on business, recreation,
mission trips or adoptions; people
who are sexually active; pregnant
women; new parents and caregivers to
young children; and those with certain
health conditions, occupational and
lifestyle risks. According to the CDC,
more than 40 million adults die each
year from diseases that can be effec-
tively prevented with immunizations.

Flu vaccine
The flu vaccine continues to be the
best defense against circulating flu
Health officials say that you need
to get vaccinated every year because
the immune protection declines over
time. The protection you receive
from a flu vaccine begins about two
weeks after getting vaccinated. The
2013-2014 seasonal flu vaccines will
be available beginning in late August
or early September at the downtown
Sarasota and North Port locations of

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve

the Florida Department of Health in
Sarasota County (DOH-Sarasota) and
at area pharmacies.

Pneumonia vaccine
A serious bout with the flu can cause
some people to be more susceptible to
developing pneumonia, a potentially
life-threatening illness. Those living
with diabetes, heart, liver, kidney or
sickle cell disease; alcoholism; an
organ or bone marrow transplant or a
suppressed immune system; asthma
or lung diseases (and those who cur-
rently smoke) are especially at risk for
serious and sometimes deadly compli-
cations from any respiratory infection,
including the flu.
Although the pneumonia vaccine
will not keep someone from getting
the flu, it is a proactive measure for
those at risk for complications from
the flu. A person will only need one
additional pneumonia shot after the
age of 65 for lifetime immunity. There
should be a minimum of five years
between the two shots.

Human papilloma virus
(Gardasil vaccine)
Human papilloma virus (HPV),
which causes cervical, oral, anal and
penile cancer, as well as genital warts,
is a sexually transmitted disease
contracted through contact with
bodily fluids during vaginal, anal
or oral sex. Both males and females
13-26 years of age are at the highest

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risk of contracting HPV. This disease
can be prevented through three doses
of the Gardasil vaccine given over six
The vaccine is recommended for
girls and young women ages 9-26, and
for boys and young men ages 9-21.
The vaccine recommendation extends
to age 26 among men who have sex
with men. The CDC reports that this
vaccine has been shown to be 90
percent effective in preventing genital
warts and at least 70 percent effective
in preventing cervical cancer. The vac-
cine is most effective when it is given
prior to the young person becoming
sexually active.

Tetanus vaccine
Tetanus, or "lockjaw," is a bacte-
rial disease that affects the nervous
system. Infection with tetanus causes
severe muscle spasms, leading to
"locking" of the jaw so that the
individual cannot open his or her
mouth or swallow, and may even lead
to death by suffocation. Tetanus is
contracted through a cut or wound
that becomes contaminated with the
tetanus bacteria.
"Tetanus is not spread from person
to person. It can be prevented with
vaccination," said DOH-Sarasota
director Donna Keith. "It is especially
important for adults working in health
care fields and those who work or
have hobbies that increase their risk of
getting dirty puncture wounds, such
as fishing and gardening, to be up-to-
date on their tetanus vaccination."

Pertussis (whooping cough)
Health officials say that recent out-
breaks of pertussis (whooping cough)
underscore the need for everyone to
be up-to-date on all routine vaccina-
tions. Since immunity tends to wane
years after vaccines are given, booster
shots are often necessary to provide
adequate protection from whooping
cough, which in can cause serious
respiratory distress and even death,
particularly in infants and very young

Read New Articles

Daily e]

ewww. ing

Booster shots
Tetanus boosters (Td and TDaP)
Tetanus diphtheria (Td) boosters are
recommended every 10 years. The
CDC recommends a one-time dose
(booster) of tetanus, diphtheria and
pertussis (TDaP) in place of one Td
booster in those 10 years of age and
older. Pregnant women are now ad-
vised to get a TDaP booster with each
pregnancy, preferably in the second or
third trimester.

Others at risk
In addition to providing protection
to the person vaccinated, it also helps
to protect infants less than 12-18
months of age, who are at very high
risk for severe complications from
pertussis, and are not old enough to
be fully immunized.
According to the U.S. Department
of Health and Human Services, 75
percent of the 42,000 people diag-
nosed with pertussis in the U.S. in
2012 were infants and young children.
It was found that four out of five
babies who got the disease caught it
from someone in their home, such as
a parent, sister, brother, grandparent
or babysitter. Adults who do not get
vaccinated can put others, including
children, at risk. This is why adult vac-
cines are critical to the health of our
Health officials encourage people
to talk to their health care provider
about their vaccine needs. If traveling
outside the United States, specialty
vaccines are recommended to protect
people from diseases that are not
prevalent in this country.
Those who are 19-26 years of age
and lack health insurance can get
the Gardasil and TDaP vaccines at no
charge at DOH-Sarasota immuniza-
tion clinics. Health officials also are
offering the pneumonia vaccine at
no charge for those in the 19-26 age
group who are at high risk for lung
diseases and certain other chronic
Immunizations are available at two
locations, Monday-Friday Call for
hours at each location. Appointments
are encouraged for adults. The loca-
tions are William L. Little Health &
Human Services Center, 2200 Ringling
Blvd., Sarasota, 941-861-2900, and
North Port Health Center, 6950
Outreach Way, North Port, 941-861-
3864. For more information, visit www.

o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 17


How to keep a child out of the emergency room


A high fever, a deep cut, a wheez-
ing cough, a painful sprain. These
are the type of conditions that send
a panicked parent to the emergency
room. But is a trip to the hospital
really necessary?
Maybe. Maybe not. Often, a parent
can avoid the time, expense and
trauma of a trip to the ER by staying
calm and effectively communicat-
ing with their child's pediatrician or
staff. There are several steps you can
Step 1: Get your child established
with a pediatrician. This is impor-
tant for helping to maintain the
child's overall well-being as he or
she grows. But it's also very impor-
tant when an unexpected illness or
injury arises.
Without an established doctor, a
parent will have to take the child
to a clinic or emergency room.
Kids feel more comfortable in their
familiar pediatrician's office and
the pediatrician knows the child's
medical history.
Step 2: Call your child's

pediatrician. If it's after-hours, the
doctor may have an answering ser-
vice. Some may also offer 24-hour
coverage with a triage nurse who
can help parents know what action
to take, even if the office is closed.
Step 3: Be with the child when you
call. As a pediatrician, I need the
parent to be with the child, so I can
ask questions like, "How are they
acting right now?" or, "What is their
coloring pale, flushed, etc.?" This
helps the doctor or nurse to have
more detailed information about the
child's condition.
Step 4: Stay calm. This is ex-
tremely difficult for parents to do
when a child is hurting. But it is the
best way to help the child. Panicked
parents have a hard time giving
accurate information. One mistake
parents make is to think that their
child should act normal when
they're sick.
If a child isn't feeling well, he or
she is going to be tired. That is to
be expected. When the pediatrician
asks questions, be as specific as
possible. Instead of saying the child
is "lethargic," tell the doctor the
child's level of alertness and activity.

Can the child walk? How much is he
Step 5: Take photos if appropriate.
For example, recently I had a patient
who fell and cut her lip on a table.
I asked the dad to take a photo and
send it to me. This helps tremen-
dously in helping me to evaluate
whether a patient needs to go to the
ER or can be treated in the office -
or even at home.
When a child is sick or hurting,
parents want them to feel better
- immediately. And a trip to the
ER might seem like the best way to
do that. Sometimes, it is the best
option. Often, however, the family
pediatrician can provide the treat-
ment and peace of mind everyone
Helgemo and Liou Pediatrics is
located at 2040 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, For more information visit or call



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The Sun /Sunday, August 4 20 ?3

Health exchanges: Who can use them? What will their plans cost?


As the state health insurance mar-
ketplaces, also called exchanges, get
set to launch in October, many people
have questions about the coverage
that will be offered there. Here are a
few that were posed to me recently:
Q: Are there unintended conse-
quences of shopping through an
exchange? For example, are the ben-
efits of a plan with a lower monthly
premium less comprehensive than
the benefits of an expensive plan?
And are there plans available only
to people who qualify for subsidies,
so that once income increases, the
consumer must switch to a different
A: All plans sold on the exchanges
must cover 10 so-called essential
health benefits, including prescrip-
tion drugs, emergency and hospital
care, and maternity and newborn
For the most part, the plans will
differ not in which benefits they cover
but in the proportion of costs that
consumers will be responsible for
There will be four basic types of
plans: Platinum plans will pay 90
percent of the cost of covered medical

services, on average; gold plans will
pay 80 percent; silver plans will pay
70 percent; and bronze plans, 60
percent. Premiums will vary based on
those percentages, so platinum plans
generally will be pricier than bronze
Individuals and families with
incomes up to 400 percent of the
federal poverty level ($45,960 for an
individual and $94,200 for a family of
four in 2013) may be eligible for fed-
eral tax credits to help pay premiums.
Consumers "can use the premium
subsidy to purchase any plan," said
Edwin Park, vice president for health
policy at the Center on Budget and
Policy Priorities.
If your income increases during the
year, you may no longer qualify for
the same level of assistance, but you
won't have to switch plans. However,
you may have to repay any overpay-
ments that were made to insurers if
your projected income turns out to
be higher than your actual income.
On the other hand, if your income
falls, you may be eligible for a larger
tax credit. That's why it's important
to report any income changes to the
exchange promptly.
A second type of subsidy avail-
able on the exchanges will reduce
the amount that people owe in

co-payments, deductibles and other
out-of-pocket costs. The cost-sharing
subsidy is available to individuals and
families with incomes up to 250 per-
cent of the poverty level ($28,725 for
an individual and $58,875 for a family
of four in 2013). To qualify for this
subsidy, you must buy a silver plan,
Park said. If your income changes,
however, you won't be responsible for
any overpayments.
Q: Once the exchanges open, how
much will an insurer be allowed to
increase premiums annually? And
are those increases based on claims?
A: Premium increases are driven by
many factors, including medical costs
and the health of the people covered
by a particular plan.
The Affordable Care Act discourages
insurers from imposing unreason-
able premium increases in a couple
of ways. Insurers in the small-group
and individual markets that want
to raise premiums by 10 percent or
more must submit data, projections
and other information to justify the
increase to state or federal regulators,
who review the requests and make
the information available to the pub-
lic. Asking insurers to justify why they
want to increase rates should act as a
deterrent to unreasonable increases,
experts say.
But the law doesn't give regulators
new authority to refuse rate increases,
said Timothy Jost, a law professor
at Washington and Lee University
in Lexington, Va. It does, however,
provide funding for states to beef up

their rate-review processes.
The Department of Health and
Human Services said that increased
scrutiny of insurance rates has led to
a decrease in rate increases, said Jost,
"and that's probably true."
In addition, the law requires insur-
ers to spend at least 80 percent of the
money they collect in premiums on
medical claims and quality improve-
ments rather than on administrative
activities such as marketing. If they
exceed that limit, they must rebate
the excess to consumers.
Insurers will return $500 million to
8.5 million consumers about $100
per eligible family by mid-August
of this year for overcharges in 2012,
according to the Obama administra-
tion. Rebates may come in various
ways, including a check or a reduc-
tion in the following year's premium.
Q: My parents are legal immigrants
over 65 but not yet eligible to buy
into Medicare because they haven't
lived in the United States for five
years. Will they be able to buy health
insurance on the federal exchange?
A: Yes, legal immigrants will be able
to shop for coverage on the exchang-
es, where they may be eligible for
premium tax credits if their income
is no more than 400 percent of the
federal poverty level ($62,040 for a
couple in 2013).
Immigrants living in the United
States illegally, on the other hand, are
not permitted to buy coverage on the
exchanges even if they wish to pay the
entire premium out of pocket.

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o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 19

Prostate cancer not a death sentence

I i | ,,I S i

Men diagnosed withi prostate
c;inceil iie less ikel\ to die fioi tlhe
disease thaiin fi-om laigel\ pieventiiale
condlltio-, l ichh ,-S Ieait disease..
accoidmg tl ;i ine\ tud\l fio-i tlhe
Hainidm- Scll,::, ,: Public Health
(HS['PHi Tiis, i thle liigest stud\ t,:,
date thliit looks ;-it caiises ,-,of deathli
among imen lwith pio-,State caiicei. alnd
suggests that eiico_,lu gi_ g _liealtliv
litest\ le cliiiiges should plain\ ,in
iMnpol tiiit iole in piostate c;aicei
Outl esultl. aie iele\ant ,o:, -e\eial
million in imel II-ing xithi piostaite
c;aimce in thle Untied Stites. aiid hist
autlioi lain;a Epstein. ; po-stdoctoill
reseaiicliei ;it HSPH \\ e hope tlins
std\ ill eiicouiaiige plhisic -iis I-,t
use;a piostate c;aiincel digno-sis -is
a teiachable inoein t to-, eciicouiiage
a hiealtiilel iItet\le. Iiclich could
irnpiov e lthe eiall Iheailthi of meni
with pio',state caiiicei. iiicaigiig, bothi
the duitiii,,n and quality\ of then life
The stumdv \\n- pubhlilied in tlhe
Ad\aince Access oniline Ioiii ial of tlhe
N;tionl;-i Caincel Insitituite
Pilo-tiae caimncei i the imot fie-
quentih dialgno.1sed fo unI of ciantei.
affecting one in s i\ mien duinig tihell
lifetime whilee incidence of piostate
cancei liihs gieaitl iicieased in tlhe
United -tMires. S-ede ;imid otihei
W\es\tei n counties in lecemn decades.
the likelilichhod thiit ;a neilv\ dii'gnos-ed
m;in in these co-unti ies mill die fioin



quitting,. y\,:o lieait attack lisk will
haie dilopped b 50 peceiint. IIn 10
yeais. it -will be rlie same as if \o:u
neiel smoked
What you can do: Seek lielp to
quit smo:kinig Mianl people ie-
quite stop-sioking ids. sthh as
nicotine patches. Ihotine gu2t1i 1 ol
a stop-smnokiing ilnedicatiloni, to be
7. Heart disease is really a man's
lSince 1'P-84. movie women l than
men have died each year from heart
disease. Heart disease is the leading
cause of death in women over age
65, just as it's the leading killer of
By retirement, 70 percent of men
and women have cardiovascular dis-
ease, which includes coronary artery
disease, heart failure, stroke and
hypertension. Risk continues to rise,
and by age 80, 83 percent of men and
an even higher percentage of women
- 87 percent are affected.
What you can do: Whether you're
a man or a woman, ask your doc-
tor to conduct a baseline heart

tie disease has declined The ie-
seaicheis attillb te tins to tdie -ide-
spiead use of tie piostate-specfic
anltigen iPSAi test. xhich hasl iesuIlted
ina IIIlihei piopoition of men diag-
nosed wilih loneil-sk folins of tie
The eiseaicheis exainined causes
of death a imong prostate cancel cases
iecoided in tlie U S-ti\veilliance.
Epideniology. and End Results
Ploglin Iimoei than 4'.90000 men
fi-om 1'i-7.3 to 2-'0081;I and tie n;tion-
wide Snxedlhi C;inceil and C;iulse of
D)eiathl tli sri ini-oiC thi;ni '10,000
mIen lon 191- to 2-'0081
The iestIlts shlioxed that dining_ tlie
stud\ pei od. piostate c;inceli ;c-
connted fo,: 5 percent o -iall iepoited
deaisIit in S-xeden and 30 percent of
iepoited deaitsI in tlie iUnited iStates
imonog mien c ithl piostiae c;incei.
hloveei. ,'onl\ 35 percent of S' \edisli
mien and l3i percent of U Si e men
dil.gnosed \itlih prostate cancel died
hiom thins disease
In botli populations. the insk of
pIo:stte c;anIcel-specnc death de-
clined. \\i ile the nSk of death hiom
Iheait disease ;ind non-pio-st;ie c;an-
cei ieminined co_-,lins-it Tlhe h\e-\eai
cumnullilte incidence of death hfiom
pi.ost;ite c;icel \ni -"2I peicentl ii
Sxedeni ;nd 11 percent in tlie United
D)eathli items fico-in pio-,state cinceli
\a led b\ ;ig:e and cailendai veai of
dilgno-,sis. with tlie Iiiglest niinlm bel of
deait s ofim e tihe disesee monog men
dilgnoosed it oldei ;igee and those

exanim;tion tlha it includes clieckingl
\,:,ti chiolestei,:l and blood pies-
sine Then folloU \,:,ui doctor'
8. If you have heart disease, yotu
should eat as little fat as possible.
It'st tiLe \o:,u sholi d ea t ai diet lon
in satinated (at. paintall\ I\diloge-
niated tt iand tsiiis t;it But otihe
tats. notabh\ tile siin uatlated at s ini
vegetable oils and othei foods, aie
benehicial In fact. eaing hlsh Inghl in
Omega-3 (attm acids. Stlch a-s -alna,,.
tvice; a eek can lonely thle isk of
Ieai t disease
\lhat \ou can- do Inciude lo,- at
dai p lodncths, tal hslies. nulsIt and
oli\e oill in \otit die t If \ot eat inea .t,
make sure the cuts are lean, and
remove the skin from your poultry.
9. A small heart attack is no big
"A small heart attack isn't a big deal
in terms of how well your heart can
function. It may even pass unno-
ticed. But it's a huge warning sign
that you have serious heart disease,
and your next heart attack may kill
you," said Lee.
What you can do: Minimize your
risk of heart attack by keeping your
weight, cholesterol, and blood pres-
sure in a normal range, not smoking,
and seeing your doctor regularly

* Family Practice Workmen's Comp Women's Health
* Common Infections Laceration Repair Sore Throat
* Sprains and Strains Injuries and Illnesses DOT PX


* Schools/Sports/Work Physicals

dmlgnoiised in tlie eaiIiel ieais of tlie
stmve\s c especially In thie veais bhefoie
tlie inlii duction oif PSA[_ scieeningllll
Omu studV s,0\\s thatf lfest\ le
clianges shhi Is Iloing neglit.
incIeasing physical ac-tivtl and

FILE P H ,-.T ,-..
quaitingi smoking. Imai indeed have a
geiatel impact on -,patents w' sviVal
tha ii tile eati en t the\ leceive foli
thell piosmate cancel. sa-id senoli
atliol Hans-Ol,\ Adaul. pilofesso,,l of
epidemology ,,:at HPH

t" imakei:'uii e i t -1 -i '-' "'k 1 f-crli ieflr I A
10. Angioplasty and stenting or
bypass surgery "fix" your heart. P FT A
.\nioloph:,past\ ;ld \-pass stLoel
cGil dco \Volideis ol ei ielic iHO chi rEest*
p;III I-l ll ;-la l -id l p ol'-'l q l-lual VI I
-f life But tlie\ d ntiii 'stop t iie ti -
dei 1 tit,:) di'ea c l-cat hei -,llei'
\Vithi:ut collecting theil problems iiithat
comlu Ibute ,rlci, -lelsclelosi tei-i el
le ill c,_-i c inumite t beccime clogged
withi f(aml plaque. klich iniaV inleatl
the letuit of migi,-, al 1 ,_-, l ,,se -- a'
heai Iattack ,_-, silt-ke
WVhat yoou can do: fteri iideliol,:g,''
-1 _,ph-istV ,l tm pass sl:,uigel\. It'S
impo' tat to collect theiPRii ilie pi:obleuis[rLTEDI
iithat led t tilhe ieed f-i tilhe pl oce-
duie. suich as I _gh ch,:,leste ,,l ,:l -,'. I .0 'a
blood piessuie. i p,:,ooi diet. sm,,ki:_.
i laIck f exeicl Ie[1i

Let us assist you in calming the storm in your life.
Compassionate, caring, experienced therapists are here at CTS
-:(CTS treats all dlents with dignity and respect, changing lives
one inleraclion al a time, working wilh you in a sale non
threating environment Allow us the privilege of assisting
you in improving your lile We consider it an honor and
privilege to be a calalysl for change regardless of the
challenges thal you are facing We believe and know thal
i people can recover Please Conlac Us al (9411249-4916
or send an e-mail to CTScounseling..,yahoo com

7 .. .S S 4 -..b P.

The Sun /Sunrdav August -4 20 ?

r P OThSu/SnaAGR UPSt ,03feigi~o w~unwppr~ ae2
mm. Fg I

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723.
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177.
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church, 507 W
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 Drive, Punta Gorda.
Riverside Behavioral Center,
733 Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda.
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S. Biscayne Drive,
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.

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 Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025.

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571.

Depression Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-2633.
Charlotte Harbor, 941-613-1450.
Deep Creek, 941-629-2633.

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES.


Domingo E. Galliano, Jr., M.D., FACS, FACRS, P.A.
Board Certified Colon & Rectal Surgery
Board Certified General Surgery
Board Certified Surgical Critical Care
Clinical Assistant Professor, Dept. of Surgery, USF

Areas of Expertise

- Colorectal Cancer
- Fissure
- Anal Cancer
- Laparoscopic Surgery
- Incontinence
C- onstipation
Diverticular Disease
- Anorectal Physiology Laboratory
- Anal Ultrasound
- Irritable Bowel Syndrome
- Crohn's Disease
- Ulcerative Colitis

- Anal Rectal Abscess
- Hemorrhoids
- Pilonidal Diseases
- Pruritis Ani
- Anal warts
- Colonoscopy
- Rectal Prolapse
- Polyps of Colon and Rectum
- Anal Pain
- Anal Rectal Fistula

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509.

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450.

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309.

Ex-offenders Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626.

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550.

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153.

Grandparents Support
North Port, 941-698-1943.
Arcadia, 863-494-5965
Englewood and North Port,
941-697-7287 or 941-341-4268.

Grief Support
Englewood, 941-460-1400.
North Port, 941-564-1400.

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947.

HIV Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-2552
or 941-716-3041.

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985.

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441.

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft. Myers, 239-992-5781.

Life After (Any) Loss
Punta Gorda, 941-585-9576.

Lung Cancer Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575.

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515.

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198.

Mental Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033.
Englewood, 941-475-2000.
Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100.
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177.

Multiple Myeloma
Port Charlotte/Englewood,
941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861.

Narcotics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-624-1204.
Port Charlotte, 866-389-1344.

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353.

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-475-5386.

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982.

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624 or

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-875-4224.

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000,
ext. 3800.

Pulmonary Fibrosis
Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda,

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283.

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109.

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450.

Stroke Support
Englewood, 941-475-3558.
Port Charlotte, 941-639-2360.

Victims of Abuse Support
Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499.

Women's Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Contact us
To include or update your support
group information or add a new
listing, email feelingfit@sun-herald.
corn or call editor Karin Lillis at

Center for Sports

Don't let a sports injury keep you sidelined...
See "The Shoulder Guy" performed over 300
Arthroscopic Cuff Repairs in 2012 alone!
Specializing in:
Arthroscopic Surgery of the shoulder
Minimally invasive & rapid recovery
Treating ALL types of sports injuries

Robert P. Stchur, M.D. 1
Board Certified Orthopedic Surgeon
Fellowship Trained in Sports Medicine

941.629.6262 or 941.639.6699

Murdock Circle Executive Center
18308 Murdock Circle, Suite 108
Port Charlotte, Florida 33948


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 21

:Page 22

Hospital holds health fair

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

The Wellness Center at Charlotte Regional Medical Center in Punta Gorda recently held a Health
Fair celebrating its new status as a Silver Sneakers Fitness Program and Prime Fitness Program
provider. Wanting to find out more about her risk of osteoporosis, Barbara Stenglein (right) has
her bone density tested.

Health & Wellness Crossword

1 Roughage
4 Science of body structure
8 Feed
9 red
10 Lessen gradually
12 Ear specialist
17 Stretch out
18 Listerine rival
19 They are used in salads
(2 words)
23 Senate vote
25 Gym exercise (2 words)
27 Strip the skin from a fruit
30 Take scales off the skin
33 To be unwell
34 Where the ulna is
35 Musical scale note
36 Makes comfortable
37 Active games like soccer
and football

At a recent health fair held by the Wellness Center at Charlotte Regional Medical Center, Jill
Pulver, licensed massage therapist, provides a five-minute chair massage to a tense participant.

Get Your Weekly Dose of
Health & Hope
In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at! l

Feeling Fit.0m

Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye
Physician & Surgeon
4gEye Health
2529 Tamiami Tr., Punta Gorda
20600 Veterans Blvd.,
Suite A, Port Charlotte
330 North Brevard
(next to Farm Credit), Arcadia

1 Crunchy and sweet herb
2 Fruit with lots of
3 Rootstalk
4 Spa sound
5 acids
6 Not edible any more
7 Fermentation agent
11 Large
13 "My bad!"
14 Tooth missing space
15 Drink addition
16 Atlas abbr.
20 Dried fruit used
as a laxative
21 Limber
22 Allergic reaction
24 Settles
26 The aorta links to it
27 Dermatologist's concern
28 Newport, state
29 Dines
31 Scale notes
32 Advice

Complete medical exam with one of our board
I certified eye doctors includes prescription for
eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma
and other eye diseases.
Offerapplies to new patients 59 years and older.
Coupon Expires 9/14/2013
No Hidden Charges It is our policy that the patient and or any other person
responsible for payment or be reimburse bypayment or any other ser~ce,
examination or treatment which is performedas a result ofreimburse within 72
S. q i hours of responding to the advertisement for the free discounted fee or reduced feeservice, examination or treatment Offer does not applyto Avanticamanaged
insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal Code: CSOO
L - - -



- ----- ------------------------

TheW Sun EFSunaAgs ,03feigi~o w~unwppr~e ae2

Charlotte Regional honors
staff and volunteers
Each quarter, Charlotte Regional
Medical Center awards three employ-
ees for going above and beyond the
call of duty to ensure that patients
are the hospital's number one prior-
ity. The hospital's mission, "Caring
professionals dedicated to serving our
community" is something in which
each employee takes pride and strives
to uphold.
This quarter, Charlotte Regional
gave out the following awards:
*Nurse: Joanne
Formicola, RN,
surgical services.
Dedicated, hard-
working, and
always willing to
help, Joanne is
highly respected
by her peers
and staff from
throughout the Joanne Formicola
Carol Turelli,
patient advocate
and staffing coor-
dinator. Carol is
that person who
not only repre-
sents the work
ethic and attitude
that inspires, but
the one we rely Carol Turelli
on because she
gets things done.
Oscar Gamble,
Rehab and
Wellness Center.
A real go-getter,
Oscar's enthusi-
asm and absolute
dedication to
top-notch patient
care shines
through in every- Oscar Gamble
thing he does.
Each month, Charlotte Regional
Medical Center awards three employ-
ees and one volunteer for exceptional
service. In July, Charlotte Regional
gave out the following awards:
*Nurse: Gary
Cooper, RN,
surgical services.
Gary is a compe-
tent nurse with
a great attitude
who is regarded
well by his col-
leagues. He has
a way of putting
everyone, includ- Gary Cooper
ing his patients, at ease.

*Other clini-
cal employee:
James Othon,
RRT, respiratory
therapy. James
keeps going until
the job is done
- and done
right the first
time. He works James Ohon
independently James thon
but is always willing to help out fellow
staff members, is cool te pressure,
always has a friendly smile and a great
attitude, is well liked by his peers and
other staff members, and is a wonder-
ful therapist.
Johnson (J.J.)
Resilius, EVS
tech. There is
never a frown
when J.J. is in
the room. He
brightens up the
days of not only
patients but of Johnson Resilius
friends and co-
workers. He brings hope and relief to
many patients staying at the hospital
with his upbeat attitude and his kind,
caring nature. Nothing ever seems like
a "job" for J.J. not when interact-
ing with the patients he comes into
contact with or when he is helping
out fellow co-workers. He is naturally
empathetic and genuinely cares for
other people. Whether it is through
song or just a simple smile, he'll be
sure to brighten your day.
*Volunteer: Pat Lengauer, front
desk lobby Pat Lengauer is one
of the Tuesday morning team at the
front lobby desk. Without fail, she is
helpful and kind and often serves as
the trainer for new volunteers. Pat
takes tremendous pride in her work,
takes it upon herself to keep the lobby
area tidy and organized, and does not
hesitate to bring potential issues to
the forefront. She is extremely con-
scientious and a wonderful asset to
the Volunteer and Charlotte Regional
Riverside Behavioral Center
to hold panel discussion
In honor of its 30th year of serv-
ing Southwest Florida, Riverside
Behavioral Center at Charlotte
Regional Medical Center is hosting a
panel discussion from 5-7 p.m. Aug.
14. The event taks place in Charlotte
Regional Medical Center's Medical
Office Building 4th floor conference
room, located at 713 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda.

Come Meet Our Family

This is no ordinary

dental office...
/ Our highly skilled dentists have over 235 years
of combined experience and offer services in all
phases of general dentistry including:
g L to R Dr Palmer, Dr Kerstein, Dr Gelder, Dr Bender,
eo, Dr Watters, Sitting L to R Dr Andisco, Dr Reynolds

Cosmetics Veneers Teeth Whitening Crowns Root Canals Invisalign
Dental Implants Extractions Dentures Partial Dentures
Treatment of Occlusal (bite) Disorders/TMJ Dysfunction
Dental Hygiene including Cleanings and Periodontal Treatment

A 19240 Quesada Avenue,
Port Charlotte, FL 33948

The panel will include Capt.
Jason Ciaschini, Punta Gorda Police
Department; Cindi DeLouis, RN,
BSN, director of Riverside Behavioral
Center; Jan Glynn, LMHC, CEO of
Charlotte Behavioral Health Care; Dr.
Mizyl Damayo, Seabreeze Behavioral
Medicine; and Sheriff Bill Prummel,
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office.
Refreshments will be served. To
register for the discussion, contact
Teri Ashley at 941-637-2550 or teri.

Alzheimer's Association
offers local support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support
groups are for family members, care-
givers and others interested in learn-
ing more about Alzheimer's disease.
Meetings are open to everyone and
free of charge.
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, please call
Local meetings are held at the fol-
lowing locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month. Free daycare service for
patients is provided at this facility
for the meeting; Call Royal Palm in
advance to schedule daycare services
at 941-623-9461.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Tuesday of the month. For direc-
tions, call 941-625-1220.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear Street, Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the
fourth Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Avenue, Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third
Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte,
Meeting dates and times vary. For
more information, call 941-255-5855.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve Street,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month. For direc-
tions, call 941-639-8771.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve Street, Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second
Tuesday of the month.
*Arcadia Oaks, 1013 Gibson
Street, Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. on
the fourth Monday of the month.
Lunch is served. For directions, call

The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center offers a monthly
support group meeting for caregivers.
Interested caregivers can attend on
at 2 p.m. Aug. 8. Group meetings are
held on the second Thursday of each
month at 2 p.m.
Meetings will be held at The Palms
of Punta Gorda, 2295 Shreve St., Punta
The Alzheimer's caregivers support
group meetings include an opportu-
nity for caregivers to meet others who
are facing similar challenges and to
learn more about Alzheimer's dis-
ease and effective coping strategies.
Informational material about memory
impairment, caregiving issues, and
community resources is also available
at the meetings.
Caregivers who are caring for loved
ones with other illnesses are also
welcome to attend.
Caregiver support group meetings
are held in facilities where private ac-
commodations can be offered. A car-
ing and compassionate social worker
from the Dubin Alzheimer's Resource
Center is available at each meeting to
facilitate discussion and provide valu-
able information for caregivers.
To learn more about participating
in this group or other services offered
for caregivers, please contact the
Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center at
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center, a United Way
agency, provides information, sup-
port, and education for people with
Alzheimer's disease or related memo-
ry impairment and their caregivers in
Lee and Charlotte Counties.

Vision and hearing
assistance offered
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses
and surgeries to help prevent blind-
ness in individuals with vision
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services are
offered to those who otherwise would
not be able to get help. Volunteers
coordinate requests from those in
need with action through the board of
directors funding actions and medical
professionals who participate.
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


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

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs

2011 & 2012


o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 23

:Page 24 The Sun I5urC1C~v Aujus~ ~

.... .. "The back pain blues are gone
and my green thumb is back."

Avid gardener Carol Malvano had to put down the trowel because of back and leg pain. Pain pills and epiduir .I pr,-. de-d .:'n-I ri-Ei but
eventually nothing helped. She had been so pleased with her knee and hip surgeries at the Joint Academy that h o,-:h, t,-o h.. htIei.:: b.,ac:k P.-u,;i .
at Charlotte Regional Medical Center's new Spine Academy. "The relief was instant, and they took such good o: f .e ,, nme C.,ri f.,d I ,-.. I ni
getting around great and feeling better than I have in years, thanks to Dr. Hansell and the wonderful staff m.t the ':.pine -,: .de-l. I 1,.. C .rl
is getting back to gardening and other activities she's been missing for years.

Call 941-637-2499 today to discuss ending your back pain and getting back into the game of life.

e Charlotte Regional
Medical Cente r

It looks fine here

809 East Marion I Punta Gorda, FL 33950 I 941-639-3131 I

0: How did you decide to become a heart surgeon?
DR. FABER: When other six-year-old boys dreamed of being a firefighter or astronaut, I knew I wanted to be a hear i. i- TI- I .-r I-T .-. i. ',, i
the world.

0: Is this the first cardiac surgery program you've started?
DR. FABER: The university where I trained in Brazil hired me to establish a cardiac program at their new second camr I, ir rn.. -j n, r.-
second biggest program in the country.

0: What advantages does your program bring to local patients?
DR. FABER: We will bring new services and technology to Peace River Heart Institute. For one, we do mitral valve si .- i-i i i, aii 11,n ,I -
techniques. These procedures result in less pain and faster recoveries. Also, having local access to our surgeons <- -a ,i r,0- rl -:.
inconvenience and expense of having to travel to get the care they need.

0: What do you want potential patients to know about FACT Surgery?
DR. FABER: We raised the bar by taking on high-risk patients. Now, we bring that level of care to Peace River Heart i rrr \ .-.-. -, I ,-i ,-ni ii-,
patients safe, high-quality care. Heart surgery isn't about one surgeon. It takes a great hospital and a great team. I r) I- rlI, r -Ir r, r/ I .-,-

For more information, visit

Peace River


:Page 24

The Sun /Sunrdav Au.usi 4 20I3

Attend a free seminar featuring Dr. Caldeira:
"New Advancements in Heart Surgery
for Charlotte County"
6:00 p.m. Wednesday, August 7
0 t e Cu tura Center of Charlotte County
RSVP 941-766-4285. 1

DA ;.E I




Getting everything for back to school
shopping can be stressful. Not only does
the whole family need to get organized
for the upcoming academic year, but
doing so can be expensive.
To make the back-to-school season
easier and more affordable, shopping
experts are sharing convenient and
cost-effective tips to prep the family for
a great school year:
Don't spend a fortune outfitting

Charlotte County schools begin on Tuesday, Aug. 6.
Sarasota County schools begin on Monday, Aug. 19.
DeSoto County schools begin on Monday, Aug. 19.

those quickly growing arms and legs.
For school uniforms, research online for
low prices, discounts and free shipping
offers on all the basic collared shirts and
Keep your kids looking good longer
with a wide assortment of basic jeans,
T-shirts, sweaters and sweatshirts. This
way, you can feel comfortable replacing
clothing when they are outgrown.

The importance of serving kids
breakfast can't be overstated. Keep kids
fueled for success by stocking up on
cereal, oatmeal and fruits for busy morn-
ings. Quick and healthy, these require
little effort and are an affordable way to
get the day started.
Think about convenience and variety
with school day lunches. Pack hazelnut
cocoa spread and jelly sandwiches,
turkey and Swiss cheese wraps or hearty
soups. All are easy to prepare and easy

Firefighters, cooks

need the right tools


recipes .

fromdays !

gone by PAGE

,t I



Save big on your next trip

Running your home on a budget

Whether you are living paycheck to
paycheck or have cash to spare at the end
of the month, it's wise to trim unnecessary
costs. By spending less on the things you
need, you'll have more for the things your
family wants.
Do a quick assessment of the way you run
your home and you may find some smart
ways to save. From your laundry to your
kitchen, Sun Products, the makers of Sun
and Surf detergent is offering a few helpful
ways to get started:

In the United States, up to 40 percent of
food goes uneaten, according to the Natural
Resources Defense Council.
Instead of throwing good food gone bad
in the garbage, plan your meals for the
week in advance. To purchase only what
you need, make a list before you go to the
grocery store and stick to it. This is also a
good way to prevent making expensive
impulse purchases.
If your home's storage spaces allow for
it, consider buying non-perishable staples
in bulk. You can get certain items at a deep

discount this way.
Pare down your kitchen expenses even
further by switching from disposable to
reusable items. For example, ditch the paper
towels and napkins and buy a few sets of
dishcloths and cloth napkins instead. It may
result in a little bit of extra laundry, but it's
well worth it.
When shopping, read labels and stick
to clothes that you can wash at home. By


Sunny skies, higher temperatures,
weekends away from home it is no
wonder summer is a great time to find
decor inspiration.
However, summer inspiration can often
lend itself to a tacky beach house feel
that usually is best left at the beach.
There is a way to do summer right
when it comes to decorating, though.
Ditch the fish motif and get classy with
on-trend kitchen wares like ocean blue
glassware and cool teal tablecloths. The
result? A look that nods to one's favorite
vacation spot, but still keeps the home
looking fresh and clean for summer.

For fresh table service,
start out with the Evergreen Diamond
tablecloth in blue from
At only $13.49 (on sale), this blue and
white tablecloth is a sophisticated version
of a checkered picnic blanket. Versatility is
its best feature drape over an outdoor
table for a simple picnic lunch, or use
indoors with fancy dishes for an upscale
dinner party.
S i Serve up
summer treats on the Cobalt Optic Cake
Stand from Martha Stewart Collection
Serveware. The light glass texture of
this dish keeps it feeling fresh, while the
delicate trim gives it a vintage look. The
real beach inspiration in this piece comes
from the dark blue color, which reflects

the deepest ocean waters, and a pattern
that is reminiscent of bubbles. The cake
stand can be found at Macy's (www. for $48 (on sale for $32.99
through Aug. 25).
The motif on
Ikea's Promenad collection of microwave-
and dishwasher-safe dishes were inspired
by hand-painted tiles and feature blue
hot air balloons, flowers and birds. The
delicate patterns are full of summery
innocence, in this year's perfect summer
color. The dishes cost between $3.99 and
$4.99 and can be found at Ikea. Find a
store at
Not everything at
your summer cookout is finger food,
so don't forget the silverware. Urban

The motif on Ikea's Promenad collection of
microwave- and dishwasher-safe dishes were
inspired by hand painted tiles. Find a store at
Outfitters has a Mixed Cutlery set in
varying shades of blue that range from
the color of soft clouds to deep ocean

A weekly section of the Sun ,_ Vol. 3 No. 31 August 4, 2013



owgo ALJ
0)as am

; T -, -


The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013


No. 0728

FAST WORK By Andrew Reynolds / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Holiday cheer
7 Early round
13 "30 Rock" or "3rd
Rock From the
19 P.G.A. event played
on Father's Day
20 Company in a 2001
merger with
21 Old TV component
22 See 36-Across
23 Tickles
24 Corrects
25 Bobble
27 Wordsworth's "
to Duty"
28 Short race?
29 Peninsula
31 Opposite of
35 Suffix with green or
36 With 22-Across,
37 Accident marker
39 Subject of many a
42 Cobra's foe
44 Melee
45 Whole
48 Stamp, perhaps

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

49 Express
50 GMC truck
51 GPS lines: Abbr.
52 Texas athletic site
54 Dive, maybe
55 Molding material
58 Robed ruler
59 Seminary subj.
60 New newt
61 Cons
62 Like the 116-Across
67 Common pg. size
68 "___ magic"
69 Auto safety feature,
for short
70 Dead-end jobs,
71 Eye affliction
72 Pizza order
73 A computer may be
in it
77 Seventh letter
79 Con
81 Narrow i11I
82 Strong-smelling
86 Lord or lady
87 I, '
88 How many Playboy
bunnies dress
89 Generosity
91 Rise
92 "No
93 Furtive
95 N.F.L. owner who
moved the
Cleveland Browns
to Baltimore in

97 She outwitted
99 ___ greens
102 Versailles resident
103 Is a poor night
watchman, say
105 Polo ground?
106 Gargoyle features,
109 I. shrub
112 I
113 Greets the day
114 "Feeling Good"
115 Hide-and-seek
116 5-Down unit
117 Consumer Reports

1 Run smoothly
2 Bear, in Baja
3 2012 Emmy winner
for Outstanding
Drama Series
4 "L'Africaine," e.g.
5 Business titan born
July 30, 1863
6 Not conned by
7 Grp. that rarely meets
during the summer
8 Take off
9 Give off
10 Light show light
11 Put away
12 Hip-hop's Def
13 Blasted

14 "Garfield" waitress
15 Balcony, e.g.
16 Feature of a 57-
17 More curious
18 Unkempt
26 Genetic enzyme
28 Fictional character
with steel pincers
for hands
29 Give the silent
30 Before long,
32 Before, poetically
33 Words to live by
34 Exposed
38 Failed investment
40 Off course
41 Tobiko, in Japanese
43 Bloody
44 A Beatle
46 Poorly insulated,
47 He wrote, "I exist,
that is all, and I
find it nauseating"
49 Bobble
50 Hook's hand
52 Wake-up times, for
53 Tolkien creatures
55 Impressive golf shot
56 Many a Dream Act
57 5-Down innovation
58 Latin 101 verb

62 Get down pat
63 Up to the task
64 Northeast university
65 Getup
66 Pac-12 player
71 Winter sprinkle
74 Discharge
75 Ending with cyto-
76 Space rock, maybe
77 List ender

78 116-Across, 88 Casting source for

II ,1 1 1 1
80 Like
82 Shrew
83 Bit of TV real estate
84 Pearl Buck heroine
85 Where 5-Down's
company gets an
87 Bookworm, maybe

some H'wood
90 Hose holder
91 Harvey of "Taxi
93 Cone filler
94 "The Big Bang
Theory" co-creator
96 Extinguish

98 Lots
100 Tip for a reporter,
101 Status quo
104 Brewery fixture
106 Cooke of soul
107 For
108 Bygone flier
110 Phoenix-to-
Albuquerque dir.
111 Lingus



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SThe Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

FLAIR Page 3

Save big on your next trip

Consumer Reports Money Adviser
recently compiled some expert-tested travel
tips for when time and money are tight:
Go offseason. Rome in November and
London in April made those trips much
easier for one of Consumer Reports'Web
editors. With no summer hordes, there
was no wait to get into the Sistine Chapel.
Airfares and hotel rates were lower, and
restaurants in Rome were hungry for cus-
tomers, which prompted unusually attentive
table service.
Consider a trip closer to home. One
editor found Mendocino, Calif., to be a lot
cheaper than Madrid when traveling from
the San Francisco Bay area. For one thing,
it was only 150 miles away. Serendipity
revealed the Mendocino Music Festival,
wine tasting and gorgeous Pacific sunsets.
Check international tour companies. If
you're taking a tour overseas, don't rely on
U.S.-based operators. Instead, shop local -
overseas. One copy editor paid 50 percent
less with an Irish third-party provider and
would have paid even less if she had bought
from the Czech company that actually
conducted the tour.
Use frequent flyer miles.The director
of the Consumer Reports Health Ratings
Center was surprised to find that his
frequent flyer miles bought flights at their
lowest mileage prices only six weeks ahead
of his departure to the United Kingdom.
Some flexibility was required, including a
connection and overnight stay.
Sign up for fare alerts. Most airlines and
travel booking websites offer email notices,
which let you know about new discounts
and special offers.
Break long trips into separate legs. Forget
official connecting flights or stopovers;
rather, shop for various possible legs of one
long-distance voyage as though they were
separate and unconnected flights, even
using different airlines and connecting cities.
Consider alternative airports. Chicago
Midway is often a less expensive alternative
to O'Hare. Around New York City, alterna-
tives to JFK, LaGuardia and Newark include
Long Island MacArthur (Ronkonkoma, N.Y.),
Westchester County (near White Plains, N.Y.)
and Stewart (Newburgh, N.Y.).


Try HotelTonight. Every day at noon
in the city you're visiting, this iPhone and
Android app sends you deep-discount,
last-minute deals for a selection of hotels.
See one you like? Book it and pay using your
stored credit card with a single tap.
Book a condo, house or apartment.
People all over the world own vacation
homes that they rent to other travelers. Be
sure to research the neighborhood and
user ratings. Start with a Google search of
"vacation rentals"for your destination to
find local brokers, such as
(Florida) and Flipkey.
com, and are
worthwhile general home-rental sites.
Sign up for a loyalty program. Even if you
didn't do so before booking, join the hotel's
preferred guest loyalty program when you
check in. Consumer Reports'records and
legal services manager joined the Starwood
Preferred Guest program on a stay in
Chicago and got a coupon for $35 worth of
in-room service, free Wi-Fi for the entire stay
and two bottled waters from the mini fridge
- for a total of $103 in savings.
Shop on and Priceline.
com. CR's Tightwad Tod columnist swears
by them for booking rental cars and hotels.
He has easily saved half the cost of both
- or more. Recently in Charlotte, N.C., he
got a one-day Hertz rental for about $40
on vs. about $140 with an
AAA, Hertz or US Airways discount. The
method: He always submits low-ball bids,
ignores warnings that they're unlikely to be
accepted and keeps bidding but changes
the deal parameters slightly each time. He
finally gets a pop-up screen suggesting that
if he bid an additional $10, he'd get that rate
Don't rent extras. One staffer says opting
for a child safety seat from a car rental
agency can cost $ 10 to $13 a day, so he
brings his own, and many airlines let you
check it free.


Kitchen gadgets you shouldn't

be caught cooking without

If you love to cook, your
favorite gadget or tool is
probably an arm's reach
away be it a paring knife
that's kept its edge for
years, or a cast-iron skillet
seasoned to perfection.
When we asked the
professionals about their
favorite cooking tools, we
weren't surprised to discover
that one great knife or a
classic wooden spoon made
lists. But they also pointed to
a few unusual tools they say
have made their jobs easier
and more entertaining.
Kuhn Rikon paring knives
and other kitchen tools from
the company are at the
top of Chef Katie Weinner's
list. But so is an unusual
"gizmo"she discovered at
"I use a fun little tool
called the Smoking Gun that
does incredible things,"said
the chef instructor at The
Art Institute of Salt Lake City,
one of dozens of culinary
schools across the nation
run byThe Arts Institutes
edu). "You can smoke flour,
cherries, peaches, just about
anything, in a snap."
Load up wood chips or
even dried teas or cinnamon
sticks into a chamber, place
a hose into the container,
and you'll transform a dish,
she said.
Weinner also swears by a
good microplane.
"People don't realize they
can be used for more than
just cheeses',"she said. "You
can microplane everything
from chocolate to walnuts
or hazelnuts, and they'll
create a really great, fluffy

Spill stoppers are a favorite
of many pros, and we like
the Kuhn Rikon KochBlume
large Spill Stopper.
Stephanie Revell,
manager of Pryde's Kitchen
in Kansas City, Mo, has a
couple of simple tools she
believes every chef should
own, and neither cost much.
"We sell a ton of a tool
called a ChopStir,"she said.
"It was made to chop up
ground beef or sausage in
the pan, but you can use it
for everything from mash-
ing potatoes to making egg
Revell suggests that those
looking for kitchen tools and
gadgets checkout indepen-
dent stores in the communi-
ties they live in or visit.
"Williams-Sonoma is
very efficient, and you can
find great things, but when
you walk into a place like
this, you feel comforted,"
she said. "Our goal is to be
warm and inviting, and we
know we succeed when
our customers bring their
out-of-town guests in to
see us."
The following are a few
picks from the pros:
*The ChopStir, ($9.99 at
various retailers or at www., is an inven-
tive little tool with a blade
that chops meat into evenly
sized pieces. Fans of the tool
find dozens of uses for it,
from making pie dough to
chopping nuts.
Microplane Elite Paddle
Graters ($16.95, www. is
indispensable for grating
and shredding everything
from cheese to chocolate.
It comes in four versions
(extra-coarse, ribbon, star
and fine) to help the chef
handle a variety of tasks.
*The Smoking Gun
($99.95, www.williams infuses foods
and even drinks with smoky
flavors with a click of the
"trigger."A flexible hose
makes it simple to use the
tool with resealable bags
and containers.
Kuhn Rikon paring
knives, ($9.95, available at
most cooking stores or at come
in a rainbow of colors, and
are some of chefs'favorite
knives, as they rarely lose
their sharp edge.
*The Stainless Steel Prep
Taxi ($12.97 www.surlatable.
corn) will transfer prepped
food from the cutting
surface to the pan. The
heavy-duty stainless steel
taxi holds 3 cups, and is
dishwasher safe.
Spill stoppers are a favor-
ite of many pros, and we like
the Kuhn Rikon KochBlume
large Spill Stopper ($29.95
or at various retailers). Say
goodbye to pots boiling
over when you use this
handy silicone tool.

The Stainless Steel Prep Taxi
will transfer prepped food from
the cutting surface to the pan.


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Hopalong Cassidy rides again

or those of us who grew up in the
early days of television, we had Roy
Rogers, Gene Autry, The Lone Ranger
and, most ubiquitous of all, Hoppy or
more aptly, Hopalong Cassidy.
Lone Ranger items sell for a pittance
compared to Hoppy lunch boxes, tents,
milk bottles and a few thousand more
things he endorsed. His was the first
image on a lunchbox boosting sales for
Aladdin Industries from 50,000 units to
600,000 units in one year.
And, as I have warned before, once
items are popular, there will be coun-
terfeits and reproductions. The photo
shows a reproduction fan. There can also
be watches, alarm clocks, cookie jars,
milk bottles, cap pistols, badges, lunch
boxes, bread wrappers, laundry bags and
almost any of over 2,000 items endorsed
by Hoppy. Every milk and creamer bottle
I've seen in the past five years is a repro.
Another warning is to watch out for team
sellers online. One milk bottle may be at
an opening bid of $125 and later down

the list is one for $22. The first, higher
one, is to tempt you to "steal" the cheaper
one both are repros.
The Hoppy radio recently sold on eBay
for close to $400, and a gun-and-double-
holster set sold for $162. Games, glasses,
postcards, mugs and most knives are in
the $2 to $20 range. My tin lithograph
Lone Ranger game sells for $35, but
Hoppy's went for hundreds.
Would you like a mint Hopalong bike
with saddle bags for $5,000? You'll be
the talk of Tamiami Trail. Or you can
skate the newest part of the walking
and biking trail in your $400 roller
skates with spurs on the rear.
You might even find some original
movie theater prints of Hopalong
movies. As portrayed on the screen,
the white-haired Hopalong Cassidy was
usually dressed in black, even though
that outfit was usually reserved for the
bad guys. Few people remember that his
horse's name was Topper, a white stallion.
In his first film, Hoppy got his name from

a limp he developed after being shot in
the leg. Another good piece of trivia is his
favorite drink was sarsaparilla.
His total movie output was 66 films. But
he made his big money from TV and
endorsements. In 1949"Hopalong
Cassidy"was aired on TV as the first
western series. He was a huge success,
and radio picked him up also. His movies
were cut down into half-hour weekly
TV shows to give the TV studios time
to make new ones for their clamoring
audience. He was so popular that he was
featured on magazine covers including
Look, Life and Time.
In 1951 there was even a theme park
called Hoppyland. This was his least
successful venture and it shut down in
1954. Tickets, programs, novelties and
things sold at the park are rare and highly
I don't know if Topper was around for
the theme park days, but Topper models
made by Breyer are going for $100 and
up in the original box.


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.

Hurry in to Famous Footwear for the buy one, get one half
off BOGO sale.This sale ends Sept. 11.
To find a location near you, visit
Tips from Famous Footwear on the latest trends:
Neon is on trend.
Canvas shoes continue to make the grade.
Lace-up boots are the must-have for the stylish teen.
Flats are always a favorite for comfort and versatility, and
this fall metallics are hot.
School shoes for uniforms will remain a staple for many
kids, so will backpacks and string bags.

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Do you call this House music?

ere are some new CD
releases for this week:
Hugh Laurie, Didn't
It Rain
Come on folks, I don't
have to tell you all who
Hugh Laurie is, we all know
him as the grumpy Dr.
Gregory House from the
Fox hit show "House." I will
tell you that he is a talented
musician and is releasing
his second album. James
Hugh Calum Laurie was
born on June 11, 1959, in
Oxford, England. He was
taught to play the piano at
6. He then went on to learn
to play the guitar, drums,
harmonica and saxophone.
He is also an accomplished
His true music influences
are deep rooted in the
New Orleans-style jazz,
but on this release, he tries
his hand at the blues. The
album contains 13 old blues

standards and features a
guest appearance byTaj
Mahal. If you like the blues,
this might be for you. And
as the good doctor would
say, "I'm going in, Rambo
KTTunstall, Invisible
Empire/Crescent Moon
Kate Victoria Tunstall is a
singer-songwriter from Fife,
Scotland. She was 18 days
old when she was adopted
by a family that had NO
interest in music. Both her
adoptive parents were
teachers and she spent
most of her school-age
years in Scotland, but did
spend her last year in high
school in Kent, Conn. This is
where she learned to play
the piano, flute and guitar.
During her 20s, she spent
most of her time in garage
bands focusing on her
songwriting. Her big break
came when a headliner

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on a late-night BBC talk
show canceled with less
than 24 hours notice. She
was booked in his place.
The old saying "right place,
right time" seems appropri-
ate here. She became an
overnight sensation in the
Her debut album was re-
leased in 2004, and this CD
is her fourth studio release
and considered to be her
most personal. It has two
titles because she had to
deal with two life changes
while working on this
album: her father's pass-
ing and her own divorce.
According to many critics,
this is her best release to
date. So if contemporary,
folksy blues rock is your
choice, this is one to grab.
Civil Wars, Civil Wars
Formed in 2009 by Joy
Williams, a North California
native, and John Paul White
from Alabama, the Civil
Wars met at a song-writers
camp in Nashville, Tenn.
The band got its name by
Williams driving around
the area looking at all the
Civil War monuments. Their
music style is considered
Americana or indie folk.
Joy Williams had a career
as a Christian music artist
earlier in this decade and
even won a Dove award for
Female Artist of the Year
in 2005. She wanted more
control of her music and
terminated her recording
contract with Reunion

on the wallet.
Go nuts and give your
kids a protein kick at lunch
or snack time. You can
save by doling portions
of cashews or peanuts.
Fruits and vegetables
are also great options as
they provide vitamins and
Be sure to have plenty
of lunch bags, napkins and
sandwich bags for easy
packing. By finding your
food and supply staples
at a discount store such
as Dollar General or Dollar
General Market stores, you
can easily save on school
breakfasts, lunches and

Record label and started her
Civil Wars'music is a
scaled-down project that
consists of two musicians,
one who plays the piano
and the other a guitar.
That's it, no others. "It makes
traveling to gigs much
more efficient,' states John
Paul White. Their big break
came as a song they wrote
for their debut CD "Barton
Hallow" was used on an
episode of "Grey's Anatomy."
The CD went on to win a
2012 Grammy Award for
Best Country Duo/Group
Performance and Best Folk
Album. As I sit here writing
this article I am listening
to their debut CD and I am
amazed at their harmoniz-
ing.You would swear by
their songs they were a
couple linked romantically
but they assure us they are
not. The self titled release
has 12 new songs and is
expected to be one of the
best sellers of 2013.
Other major releases
are by John Mellencamp
Ministry (Live), Chick Corea
and Now 47. Independent
releases are from Exhumed,
Newsted and Wayman
Tisdale. Keep rockin; folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-ATamiami Trail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at

Make shopping for
school supplies an
organized effort. Before
you head to the store, do
a quick inventory of what
you already have and its
condition to determine
what you need. Cross
reference the school sup-
plies list from your child's
school to be sure you
don't miss anything.
If you have multiple
children, save by letting
them share certain items
at home such as scis-
sors, glue, crayons and
With the right tech-
niques, let your children
ace the reading, writing
and arithmetic and
you can earn an A+ in

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iPage 4

The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, August 4,2013 FLAIR Page 5

ireh te oo oo

Firefighters, cooks need the right tools

very Chef needs the right
tools to ensure that every
meal they prepare is
perfect. Just like firefighters,
these culinary masters have
a wide array of "Tools of the
It's not just having the tools,
but knowing how to use them
as well, and use them the
most effective way. At the
fire station, we have a few of
these tools in the kitchen, and
it's quite comical watching the
inexperienced try to figure out
just what the heck this thing
does. It's just as if we were
to put a master chef on a fire
truck with no experience and
ask him to grab the halogen

18-ounce package cream cheese
1 1i cups butter
3 cups white sugar
6 eggs
3 cups all-purpose flour
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Grease

bar and force this door.
A pot is a pot and a pan
is a pan, so they say. Well,
that's not exactly right either.
There are different pots and
pans for different styles of
cooking, and knives are a

and flour a 10-inch tube pan. In a large
bowl, cream butter and cream cheese until
smooth. Add sugar gradually and beat
until fluffy.
Add eggs two at a time, beating well
with each addition. Add the flour all at
once and mix in. Add vanilla. Pour into the
tube pan. Bake at 325 for 1 hour and
20 minutes. Check for doneness at 1 hour.
A toothpick inserted into center of cake
will come out clean.

totally different story. There
are knives for paring, knives
for cutting bread, filleting,
designing, slicing, dicing and
In the fire service, we have a
tool for just about everything,

too. We can cut apart a car
in just a few minutes, rescue
someone trapped on the side
of a building only tethered to
a piece of rope while sitting
in a harness, with some of our
tools of the trade. We have
trucks that pump water, that
carry water and that will get
you high enough to get a cat
out of a tree. By the way, have
you ever seen a cat skeleton in
a tree? They do come down on
their own, eventually...
This week's recipe uses a
few tools of the cooking trade,
like a 10-inch tube pan, a
large bowl, a whisk or fork, a


spatula, an oven, and believe
it or not, a real important bak-
ing tool a toothpick. This
great dessert would be well
received at the firehouse or
any house I'm sure, and "That's
Bringing the Firehouse Home!"

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

blue. The set includes four knives, forks,
large spoons and small spoons, and
features assorted colors and shapes for
a shabby-chic look. It can be found at
Urban Outfitters (www.urbanoutfitters.
com) for $29.
Iced tea and freshly
squeezed lemonade never looked better
than in Anthropologie's Hot Air Balloon
Glass. Cobalt fades from light to dark
on the same glass in beautiful random
patterns. The soft, glass-blown feel tones
down the traditional goblet style and
makes it more casual. The other plus?
They're the perfect size 12 ounces -
for serving anything from water to a glass
of wine. The dishwasher-safe glasses are
$10 each at

avoiding the dry cleaner
and doing laundry at
home, you'll reduce
your cleaning costs
You also don't always
need hot water to get
your clothes clean.
Instead, wash your clothes
in cold water at a fraction
of the cost.
Be sure to use a high-
quality multi-tasking
detergent known for
long-lasting freshness. For
example, Sun Products
makes a variety of
detergents such as Surf
and Sun.
Surf detergent, which
attacks tough odors for
fresher, cleaner clothes, is
an affordable detergent
that won's
2013 Readers'Choice
Award for best-smelling
laundry detergent and
was named Product of the
Year's best liquid laundry
detergent in 2013 (Survey
of 50,180 consumers
conducted byTNS).
Sun detergent, on the

ITi V SsoN S

other hand, has a Triple
Clean formula, which
cleans, fights stains, and
freshens. If you have
sensitive skin, you can
try Sun Free & Clear, a
hypoallergenic detergent,
which is free of dyes
and perfumes, at a great

Lights on and nobody
home? Make a household
habit of turning lights off
and unplugging unused
appliances and electronics
when you exit a room.

Air Balloon Glass
holds 12 ounces -
the perfect size for
everything from
water to wine.
Find it at www.

Also, consider swapping
out your older appliances
for newer models that are
ENERGY STAR rated. Get
more bang for your elec-
tric bill buck by improving
the insulation of your
home. You'll make the
most of your climate con-
trol by caulking around
doors and windows and
sealing up cracks and wall
In the months ahead,
the amount you save on
utility bills will go well
beyond offsetting the
upfront costs.

Englewood Animal Hospital
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Advantage, Rimadyl And More!

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Broiled Grouper
Roast Turkey w/Stuffing
Baby Beef Liver
Baked Virginia Ham Steak
Soup or Salad & Potato & Veggie
*with purchase of two beverages
Full Liquor Bar
3 Banquet Rooms To Choose From

U SQ. FT. Expires: 8/18/13 I



Urban Outfitters' Mixed
Cutlery set features
assorted colors and
shapes for a shabby-chic
look. Available at www.

Coupons void in lounge.
Dine in restaurant only.
14132 S. Tamiami Trail
North Port
Still Serving

Tues. Fri.
7 11am
*with purchase of beverage

L, i ej

o The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013 Page 5



~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013

Overwhelmed by email?

Tips to get organized

"v / ^ 'mi

As more of our corre-
spondence takes place elec-
tronically- from shopping
to banking statements to
love letters it can be easy
to get overwhelmed by the
influx of email received on a
daily basis.
Experts say that an
organized inbox can save
you time and keep you
productive, both personally
and professionally.
"An organized inbox
represents an organized
life"says Josh Rosenwald,
CEO of, a tool for
consolidating email.
To help, Rosenwald is
offering a few tricks to make
email work better for you:

When sending emails, pay
attention to your subject line
- it will help you in the long
run. Don't just use a ge-
neric greeting as a subject.
Get specific instead.
By being specific in the
subject line of your email
and in the body of the
text, you can make your
emails and threads more
searchable later when you
need them. Referencing
past emails is a great way
to find information you
need quickly, such as phone
numbers or the details of
an upcoming event or ap-
pointment. Just be sure to
always spell your keywords
correctly and consistently.

"Purchase a few things
online; sign up for a few
newsletters and before you
know it, your inbox will be
cluttered with mass market-
ing emails, many of which
will be totally irrelevant to
you,"says Rosenwald.
Instead of sorting
through the mess, consider
using a service like Unroll.

- -,-- ~

me, which can help you
streamline your messages. works by search-
ing your inbox for market-
ing emails, compiling them
daily and giving you the
option of automatically
unsubscribing with a single
click or adding the email to
your"Daily Rollup,"a single
email that functions like an
electronic catalog orga-
nized by categories, such
as travel, shopping, health
and beauty.You can even
choose what time of day
the"Daily Rollup"arrives. supports
Gmail, Google apps and
Yahoo Mail. More informa-
tion can be found at www.

While you won't be able
to tend to every item in
your inbox instantaneously,
there are plenty of emails
that require no more than a
one-sentence response.
'There's no sense in
letting these quick action
items pile up to the point
where they eventually feel
Rosenwald."It will help you
feel productive to take care
of these smaller tasks right
Whether you use a
"to-do"folder in your inbox
or a flagging system, be
sure to stay organized
with those emails you are
putting off for later. It can
be all too easy to forget
they exist.
Just as you wouldn't let
your physical mail pile up,
so too should you handle
your emails promptly and

Florida recipes from days gone by

N icole Noles, editor of Wednes-
day's Port Charlotte Herald,
did a great column on
July 24 "remembering when" in
Port Charlotte.
I only go back to 1978 in Charlotte
County, but maybe some of you
will remember these eating spots:
Martin's Diner which was located
in the front of where Brown Cow
is now. The ice cream shop in the
Promenades Mall. How about Lums
where Wendy's is boy, did I love
their hot dogs steamed in beer!
The Harbor Inn tea room on the
left heading south over the bridge
toward Punta Gorda. McCrory's in
the Punta Gorda mall, next to Publix
- the very first Publix in Charlotte
County. Juicy Lucy's, the tiny burger
drive-through in Punta Gorda.
And Belly Busters. Kentucky Fried
Chicken in Charlotte Harbor is still
going strong. Remember Backerts
Beef in Port Charlotte, where the
cow on the roof is? Although I
believe it was moved from its
original spot, which was the little
mall close to Brown Cow drive-thru
and where Harbor Seafood is now.
Speaking of Harbor Seafood, it's
a great place for fresh fish and
friendly faces. There was a Chinese
place on the left side heading
south, can't remember its name
but I will never forget their Pupu
That's about it. Can you readers
come up with more memorable
old-time eating places?
Thanks for reading! Please feel
free to contact me with your
thoughts and recipes.

Day-old hamburger or hot dog
Equal amounts of thyme, basil,
Spread buns with softened butter.
Sprinkle with mixture of herbs. Bake
1 hour at 250 degrees. Buns will be
crisp. Delicious with a summer salad.
(Submitted by Martha Keltz)

2 cups graham cracker crumbs
1/2 cup flour
1/2 cup sugar
2 1/2 teaspoons baking powder

1/2 teaspoon salt

1 cup chopped pecans
2 tablespoons salad oil
% cup milk
1/2 teaspoon vanilla
1 egg unbeaten
Combine as given. Place in a very
well greased or paper-lined loaf
pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 45-50

1 can refrigerator biscuits
1-2 jars well-drained small, stuffed
green olives
1/3 cup grated Parmesan cheese
With scissors, cut the biscuits into
quarters. Shape each piece around
an olive. Roll lightly between palms
of hands to form balls, then roll balls
in grated Parmesan cheese. Placed
on greased baking sheets about 1
inch apart. Bake at 450 degrees for
6-9 minutes. Serve hot. Makes 40.

1/4 cup chopped green pepper
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can frozen cream of shrimp soup
1/2 cup milk
1 cup diced cooked shrimp
1 tablespoon chopped pimento
4 patty shells or rice
In saucepan cook green pepper in
butter until tender. Add soup, milk,
shrimp and pimento. Heat, stirring
now and then. Serve in patty shells
or over rice. Serves 4.

2 medium eggplants
1/2 cup onion, chopped
1/2 cup celery, chopped
2 cloves garlic, minced
2 scallions (green tops only) cut
Parsley, chopped
1/2 loaf French bread (toasted or
1/2 pound crab meat
1 pound shrimp, peeled and
4 tablespoons butter or margarine
2 eggs
Bread crumbs
Cut each eggplant into two equal
parts and boil about 10 minutes or
till tender. Remove center and set
shells aside. Chop center part of
eggplant. Saute onion, celery and
garlic in butter. Add eggplant pulp.


Beat eggs, add French bread
which has been broken into pieces
and let soak. When bread is com-
pletely soaked, add shrimp and
crabmeat, scallions and parsley. Now
mix all ingredients together, stuff
shells, sprinkle with bread crumbs.
Bake at 350 degrees for 15-20
minutes or till done. Serves 4. (1800s
Cajun recipe adapted for Florida.)

Old-time recipe of the month:
2 /2 cups all-purpose flour
2 cups sugar
1 teaspoon baking powder
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1 /3 cup milk
1/2 cup butter or margarine
4 egg whites
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Combine all ingredients. Beat to
mix on low, then beat on high for
2 minutes. Pour into 2 greased and
floured 9-inch cake pans. Bake at
350 degrees for 20-25 minutes. Top
with icing (see below).
This cake was a favorite in the
early part of the 20th century for
weddings and anniversaries, and still
is. Unfortunately, no one seems to
know who Lady Baltimore was. This
recipe is not from Florida.

Purchased white frosting, enough
for a two-layer cake
1/2 cup raisins, coarsely chopped
1/3 cup chopped pecans
1/3 cup chopped candied cherries
2 teaspoons vanilla
Mix together raisins, pecans, cher-
ries and vanilla. Combine one-quar-
ter of the icing with raisin mixture.
Spread mixture between the cake
layers. Continue icing the sides and
top of cake with the remaining icing.
Save a couple of cherries for top

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Packing fun into school lunches


Parents would love to believe that their
children relish every lunch they pack for
them, but the reality is many items you
send in their lunch boxes will be traded
or thrown away. How do you prevent
your kids from tossing aside your loving
Here are some ways to make lunches
more enjoyable for you to pack and more
fun for kids to eat:
Sandwich shape-up: Even your child's
favorite sandwich can get boring after she
has had it for a few days in a row. Break out
the cookie cutters and cut the sandwich
into shapes, such as animals, hearts or
Been there? Bun that:You can add some
fun into your child's lunch by changing
something as simple as the bread. The next
time you make a sandwich, try substituting
a bagel, hot dog or hamburger bun, an
English muffin, or even a tortilla instead of
sliced bread.
Kebab-ing it: A terrific way to ensure
your child eats more fruits and vegetables

is to present them skewered or paired
with a dip. Bite-sized pieces of fruit can be
partnered with a yogurt dip or peanut but-
ter. Vegetable spears go great with ranch
dressing or hummus.
Leftovers for lunch: If your child loved
dinner last night, let him enjoy it again.
Invest in a small thermos and some reus-
able food trays with lids. Then mix up the
lunchtime routine using kid-sized portions
of last night's dinner for a meal he is sure to
Be nutritious, sweetly: Even if you're
trying to keep things healthful, never forget
dessert! Just be sure you offer something
with nutritional value. For instance, pudding
cups can be both fun and wholesome. With
more than 20 flavors, as much calcium as an
8-ounce glass of milk, and between 60-120
calories per serving, Snack Pack pudding
cups are something both parents and kids
can agree on for school lunches.
Sneak in some fun: Take a couple of
minutes to write a quick note or add a little
prize, such as stickers or a small, school-safe
toy. Even a knock-knock joke, a game or
maze or a hint about an upcoming surprise


could brighten your child's day and make
unpacking the lunch bag more fun.
More tips on packing fun into
school lunches can be found at www.
With some creative twists on standard
lunches, you can make your children's lunch
box the envy of the cafeteria.

Is work coming between you and your spouse?


Every day, you dutifully punch the clock.
But sometimes the clock punches back.
You find yourself working hours upon
hours of overtime. And each hour of overtime
means one less hour with your spouse. When
your job is hectic, stress can easily seep into
your marriage. Below are some ways to limit
the spread of work-related tension into your
relationship with your spouse.
Identify the source: First, be sure the
pressure to work nonstop is truly coming
from external sources your company, your
boss, or your clients rather than yourself.
There are legitimate "crunch times"at any job;
sometimes all you can do is keep your nose
to the grindstone. Most jobs require at least
occasional long hours. But if your work hours
are chronically excessive, it might be time to
explore other career options.
However, if you are the one piling pres-
sure on, you may have some workaholic

or perfectionist tendencies. The problem is
there is always something else that could
be done or be done better. Give your best
effort during work hours, and try not to
obsess about the rest. While a strong work
ethic is commendable, so is a strong mar-
riage ethic a commitment to give your
spouse the time and attention he or she
deserves. Some people are on a perpetual
quest for a better title, more clout and more
money. There's nothing wrong with ambi-
tion, but the impulse can quickly become
*The Joneses are miserable: Everyone
feels a subtle pressure to "Keep up with the
Joneses"- to pull into the parking lot in a
sleek vehicle wearing a sharp new suit. But
no one is entirely clear who the Joneses
are or why their standards have to be our
own. Americans tend to spend more than
they make, and the weight of debt can
feel crushing. The rush we get from buying
expensive things is short-lived, but the

complications related to debt tend to linger.
Don't deprive your spouse of qual-
ity time under the pretense of trying to
secure "the best"for him or her. Sure, we've
all got to pay the bills, and you need to
keep a roof over your spouse's head. But
remember that the best life is one where
you and your spouse have sufficient time
and energy to enjoy what you have and
each other.
Dare to disconnect: We're not suggest-
ing you go off the grid or refuse to ever check
your phone or email after work hours. Just do
it less frequently. Constantly being "wired in"
can leave you feeling wired ... and that isn't
good for your health or relationship. Never
make your spouse feel like he or she has to
compete with a smart phone (or any technol-
ogy) for your attention.
For the love of humanity: You are not
a work-bot.You need sunshine, exercise,
meaningful communication and recreation.
Whenever possible, include your spouse in

these essential, humanizing activities. They
help you manage stress and reconnect with
your spouse.
Don't be afraid to lean on your spouse for
emotional support, but be sure to offer the
same support to him or her. Try not to am-
bush your partner with a work-related tirade
the minute you walk in the door. Simply offer
him or her a big hug or kiss and then take a
few minutes, if needed, to decompress. Go
play with the kids for a while, take the dog on
a walk or draw a bath. Afterward, you can sit
down for a nice meal with your spouse and
discuss the day.
*Assess your priorities: Inevitably, re-
sponsibilities to your company will compete
with your responsibilities to your spouse.
Ask yourself if it's more important to attain
that next promotion or to have a strong,
happy marriage. Hopefully, you'll never have
to choose between those two, but if push
comes to shove, be sure you know which one
you value most.


:Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, August 4, 2013








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Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, August 4, 2013

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Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V

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02013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.





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Slylock Fox is a
guest speaker for
Career Day at
Forest High School.
He told the students
that the gloves Max
Mouse is holding
were dropped at a f
burglary scene. Sly-
lock asks: What
might these gloves
say about the
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2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.



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The Sun / Sunday, August 4, 2013

FBI Agent Fornell
(Spano) becomes the
target of a shooting, on
"NCIS," at 8 p.m. on CBS.


Charlotte (Annabeth
Gish) seeks advice on
"The Bridge," airing at
10 p.m. on FX.

Nick Lachey hosts the
season finale of "The
Winner Is," airing at
9 p.m. on NBC.

Novak Djokovic seeks a
third straight title at the
"2013 Rogers Cup," at
3 p.m. on ESPN2.

Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia SPunta
Nokomis N.Port Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda

Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138
Travel 69 69 69 69 66 170 215
truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 204
TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106
USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105
WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239
Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70

Entertainment Sports
Entertainment Sports 2
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
C n A ,i i

Sun Sports
Cartoon Network
Financial News/Talk
Cable News Network
Fox News Channel
Country Music TV
Music Television
Video Hits 1
Cinemax 2
Disney Channel
Home Box Office
Home Box Office 2
Home Box Office 3
The Movie Channel
Women's Entertainment

Ven Eng/N Port, Nol s Pt Char, SPG,


J ABC Bonita Springs
28 ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
1l0 CBS St. Petersburg
LUJ CBS Fort Myers
L8J NBC-Tampa
20J NBC Fort Myers
131 FOX- Tampa
36A FOX Cape Coral
L3J PBS- Tampa
16 PBS- Tampa
30 PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
1441 CW
32 IND
U6 ION St. Petersburg
122 IND St. Petersburg
491 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
LL0 Telefutura Tampa
62- Univision Venice
Arts & Entertainment
American Movie Classics
Animal Planet
Black Entertainment TV
Comedy Central
Discovery Channel
Entertainment Channel
Eternal Word Television Network
ABCFamily Channel
TV Food
FX Network
Game Show Network
Hallmark USA
History Channel
Home & Garden
Home Shopping Network
Oprah Winfrey Network
Quality Value Convenience
Spike TV
Science Fiction
Turner Classic Movies
Th n Liarnina Channel

jv jv j v1

pJeUC V I I U vsonU -TU -TU .t. UJ I J/

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
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3 3 3 -


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11 11
20 20
36 36
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30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
607 150 607
653 422 653
299 170 299
296 176 296
355 208 355
202 200 202
350 210 350
360 205 360
356 209 356
327 166 327
331 160 331
335 162 335
515 310 515
517 312 517
290 172 290
535 340 535
501 300 501
502 301 502
503 302 503
545 318 545
554 327 554
260 218 260

, 1 -+ -

The Learnino Channel-

1 J J T J1 -J -JI I 1

On the Cover

Entrepreneurial Programming Is

Good Business

FYI Televsion, Inc.
It's easy to say reality television
is bad for you. It often brings the
lowest common denominator
to the forefront of American
culture. From "Jersey Shore" to
"Here Comes Honey Boo Boo"
to "Keeping Up with the Kar-
dashians'" the genre often shows
the worst we have to offer as a
society. Then there are programs
such as "Shark Tank," "Dukes
of Melrose," "Chef Robl6 & Co."
and others that showcase talent
and are sometimes useful
tools. Theqe qhows
enlight ii. iand,.ii
infoi nut" i, ,
And it ,, ii
watdih I. ., 1h
enoiihJ. \,ii
just !iizht b
learn iiin-
how t. ri' l!
abuirins. h -.

So, many of my friends are
addicted to "Shark Tank," air-
ing Fridays at 8 p.m. on ABC. If
you pay attention, there is much
to be gleaned from these mul-
tibillionaires who aren't afraid
to take risks but don't throw
their money away. I've learned
everything from what makes a
successful business plan to why
consumable products usually
make a great deal more money.
But even the Sharks can make
mistakes. "I think the national
average of venture investing is
maybe 1 in 15 deals works, but
it works o well that it pays
f;th,. ,,th, 14 mistakes"
;ia. Sh.iiL .indbusiness-
l,,l K, in O'ILeary.
"A i\ it I i'terendipitous, t Ies. The best
h',,l you thought
%, .uil1 fly, with the
I1, %t people, are
th, ,,nes that don't
'%n ik. \nd you need
.1 Iii.,. portfolio be-
1ill", you never
liiuv when
h:lightning's going
t, ,trike. That's
%,hy this show
i, so magi-
c:1l. People are
tr ing to guess
%, hat's going to
%, ork andwhat
isn't. And the
are going to
get more
every year
ones we

on are huge hits, and some-
times the ones you think are
absolutely dogs, like Lori's
(Greiner) stupid thing, is huge."'
If viewers pay attention, they
can pick up great business tips
from the Sharks. "I think one
thing to add as a producer of the
show," says Clay Newbill, "is that
all of the Sharks that we have on
'Shark Tank,'they're all self-made.
And the beauty of the show is the
fact that they can relate because
at one point they were in the
shoes of the person who's actual-
ly pitching them their idea. They
were that person for all practical
purposes. Somebody who had
an idea, who had the drive and
the passion to get it done, and
they've become successful today.
Basically, if you look at them,
you can tell. They all dress up
very nicely, but it's a group of
mutts that have done reallywell."'
With so many program-
ming choices, viewers can find
almost anything to fit their in-
terests. Fashion aficionados, of
whom I am one, have a slew of
choices to choose from, includ-
ing Lifetime's "Project Run-
way," airing Thursday at 9 p.m.
The contestants on "Proj-
ect Runway" have an opportu-
nity to design their clothing line
and launch their business. The
prizes include $150,000 from
GoBank, a $100,000 fabric al-
lowance from Tide Pods, as well
as $50,000 in HP and Intel tech-
nology to help with their busi-
ness. They also have a chance to
sell their line through the depart-
ment store Belk, and earn a fash-
ion spread in Marie Claire. And
those are just a few of the prizes.
"The opportunity is there,"'
says Tim Gunn, who is a men-
tor and host of the show. This
year his job has changed a bit,
in that he will be sitting with
the judges and making com-
ments. "If the designer who wins
is smart, they'll take advantage
of the opportunity they've been

' Heidi Klum is one of the
judges on "Project Runway,"
airing Thursday at 9 p.m. on

given. This is a huge launching
pad for them, one many in the
industry would kill to have. We
have so many creative individu-
als on our show, but the ones
who are successful also under-
stand that this is a business."
"You must have vision;'" adds
judge and co-host Heidi Klum.
She has capitalized on her career
as a supermodel and turned it
into a multimillion-dollar em-
pire. "Talent is what makes the
difference between the winners
and the losers. We've had con-
testants who have gone on to
do great things, and others who
we never hear from again. It's
artistic, but it is also a business."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ....................... 21
Radio/News/Weather ............... 5
Q&A ........................................ 11
TV Crossword .......................42
Movies .................................. 48
guide to symbols
****= Exceptional *** = Good
**-= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines for TV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y' appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity. 'GL'- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC'- strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



1:00 p.m. ESPN GoBowling.
com 400from Pocono Race-
way in Long Pond, Pa. (Live)
Cup Practice NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Cheez-lt 355
1:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Nationwide Practice NASCAR
Nationwide Practice Zippo
200 Final Practice (Live)
4:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Cheez-lt
355 Final Practice (Live)
9:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Series Qualifying
Zippo 200from Watkins Glen
International in Watkins
Glen, N.Y. (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying Cheez-
It 355from Watkins Glen
International in Watkins
Glen, N.Y. (Live)
2:15 p.m.ABC Zippo 200from
Watkins Glen International
in Watkins Glen, N.Y. (Live)


Little League
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 Southwest
Regional Semifinal from
Norcross Field in Waco,
Texas (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Southwest
Regional Semifinal 2 from
Norcross Field in Waco,
Texas (Live)

Noon ESPN2 Midwest Region-
al Semifinal from Stokely
Field in Indianapolis (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN2 Southeast
Regional Semifinal from
Main Field in Warner Robins,
Ga. (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN Great Lakes
Regional Semifinal from
Stokely Field in Indianapolis
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 Northwest
Regional Semifinal from
Houghton Field in San Ber-
nardino, Calif. (Live)
11:00 a.m. ESPN Mid-Atlantic
Regional Semifinal from
Breen Field in Bristol, Conn.
1:00 p.m. ESPN Midwest
Regional Championship from
Stokely Field in Indianapolis
1:00 p.m. ESPN Great Lakes
Regional Championship from
Stokely Field in Indianapolis
5:00 p.m. ESPN Northwest
Regional Championship
from Houghton Field in San
Bernardino, Calif. (Live)

1:00 p.m.FSN Cleveland Indi-
ans at Miami Marlins (Live)
1:30 p.m. SUN San Francisco
Giants at Tampa Bay Rays
1:30 p.m. TBS Arizona Dia-
mondbacks at Boston Red
Sox (Live)

Jeff Gordon cel-
ebrates his 42nd
birthday at Pocono
Raceway, where
the four-time Sprint
Cup champion has
won six races in his
career, and ESPN
will have lap-by-
lap coverage of the
NASCAR Sprint Cup's
400," Sunday at

2:10 p.m.WGN Los Angeles
Dodgers at Chicago Cubs
8:00 p.m. ESPN Atlanta
Braves at Philadelphia Phil-
lies (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Dodgers at St. Louis Cardi-
nals (Live)
7:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Pittsburgh Pirates (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN New York
Yankees at Chicago White
Sox (Live)
9:30 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Arizona Diamond-
backs (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Pittsburgh Pirates (Live)
9:30 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Arizona Diamond-
backs (Live)
7:30 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Atlanta Braves (Live)
8:05 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at St. Louis Cardinals (Live)
10:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Los Angeles Dodgers
3:30 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Atlanta Braves (Live)
7:05 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at St. Louis Cardinals (Live)


10:00 p.m. ESPN2 Seattle
Storm at Phoenix Mercury


10:00 p.m. ESPN2 Rustam
Nugaev vs. Jose Hernandez
from Morongo Casino Resort
& Spa in Cabazon in Calif.

4:00 p.m.FSN Cycling Tour of
Utah (Live)

4:00 p.m. FSN Cycling Tour of
Utah (Live)


8:00 p.m. ESPN Preseason
Cincinnati Bengals at At-
lanta Falcons (Live)

NFL Preseason
8:00 p.m. NBC Hall of Fame
Game Dallas Cowboys vs
Miami Dolphins (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBC Baltimore
Ravens at Tampa Bay Buc-
caneers (Live)


Champions Tour
4:00 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: 3M Champion-
ship: Final Round from TPC
Twin Cities in Blaine, Minn.

3:00 p.m. GOLF U.S. Women's
Amateur Day 1 from Coun-
try Club of Charleston in
Charleston, S.C. (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF U.S. Women's
Amateur Day 2 from Coun-
try Club of Charleston in
Charleston, S.C. (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF U.S. Women's
Amateur Day 3 from Coun-
try Club of Charleston in
Charleston, S.C. (Live)

10:00 a.m.ESPN22013 Ricoh
Women's British Open 2013
Ricoh Women's British Open:
Final Round (Live)

Nationwide Golf Tour
2:00 p.m. GOLF Mylan Classic:
Final Round from South-
pointe Golf Club in Canons-
burg, Pa. (Live)

Noon GOLF WGC Bridge-
stone Invitational: Final
Round from Firestone Coun-
try Club in Akron, Ohio (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
WAVV 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

2:00 p.m. CBS WGC Bridge-
stone Invitational: Final
Round from Firestone Coun-
try Club in Akron, Ohio (Live)
1:00 p.m. TNT 2013 PGA
Championship 2013 PGA
Championship: First Round
1:00 p.m. TNT 2013 PGA
Championship 2013 PGA
Championship: Second
Round (Live)
11:00 a.m. TNT 2013 PGA
Championship: Third Round
from Oak Hill Country Club
in Rochester, N.Y. (Live)
2:00 p.m. CBS 2013 PGA
Championship: Third Round
from Oak Hill Country Club
in Rochester, N.Y. (Live)

11:00 a.m. ESPN 2013 Senior
League Softball Champion-
shipfrom Ebbets Field in
Lower Sussex, Del. (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 Big
League Softball Champion-
shipfrom Ebbets Field in
Lower Sussex, Del. (Live)


3:00 p.m. ESPN22013 Citi
Open Championship from
Washington, D.C. (Live)

5:00 p.m. ESPN22013 South-
ern California Open Cham-
pionshipfrom Carlsbad,
Calif. (Live)
Noon ESPN22013 Rogers Cup
Men's & Women's Round of
16 (Live)
Noon ESPN22013 Rogers Cup
Men's & Women's Quarterfi-
nals (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN22013 Rogers
Cup Men's & Women's Quar-
terfinals (Live)
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 Women's
Semifinal from Rexall Cen-
tre in Toronto (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Men's Semi-
final 1 from Uniprix Stadium
in Montreal (Live)



1. In 2012, Matt Har-
rison tied the mark for
most victories in a sea-
son by a Texas Rangers
left-hander. Who else
holds the record?

2. Who was the last
Reds pitcher before
Homer Bailey in 2012 to
toss a no-hitter?

3. In 2012, Washington's
Robert Griffith III had
the fourth-highest
passing yards (320) by
a quarterback in his
NFL debut. Name two of
the top three.

4. Who succeeded
John Wooden in 1975
as coach of the UCLA
men's basketball team?

5. How many Conach-
ers are in the Hockey
Hall of Fame?

6. Who has won the
most NASCAR Sprint
All-Star Races?

7. Which of the two
Williams sisters was
the first to win a Grand
Slam tennis title?

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King Features Synd., Inc.

,: With Joy Behar leaving
he View," who will they
get to replace her? -- Tina
F., Phoenix, Ariz.

A: Barbara Walters,
who is the only original
panelist left on the show
and who plans to retire
in 2014, announced that
Jenny McCarthy will take
over Joy's empty chair
when the show begins
its 17th season on Sept.
9. Of Jenny's hiring,
Barbara said: "Jenny
brings us intelligence
as well as warmth and
humor. She can be
serious and outrageous.
She has connected with
our audience and offers
a fresh point of view.
Jenny will be a great
addition to the show."
Sherri Shepherd and

Whoopi Goldberg also are
expected to return.

: I was a little hesitant
about watching season six
of "True Blood" because,
in my opinion, it really
jumped the shark last
season. But I can say
now that I am happy I
stuck with it, because this
season has been really
good so far. Will there be a
seventh season? -- Anna-
Marie P., via e-mail

A: HBO just announced
that the vampire/
fairy/witch drama will be
back for a seventh season,
which will premiere
summer 2014. I recently
spoke with a member
of the Shreveport wolf
pack -- Jamie Gray Hyder,
who plays Alcide's other
girlfriend, Danielle -- and
she, too, is excited about
what the rest of the
season has to offer.
"There are some pretty big
things that are going to go
on that I don't even know
that much about," Jamie

told me. "If it's a scene I'm
not in, I don't know what
happens; I'm watching
along with everyone else.
But tensions are going
to be heightened, and
the stakes are going to
continue to be raised.
We've got the vampires
versus the government,
and now we have this
'Billith' creature, and the
potential for things to
completely implode is
very real.
"With the vampires being
attacked, we don't know
who's going to be next...
who's going to be the next
target. We're scrambling
just to keep our pack as
tight as possible, and look
out for our people. I think
all of the supes are sort of
banding together. It's very
important for all of our
There are a handful of
episodes left of season six
of "True Blood," which airs
Sunday nights at 9 ET/PT.
And I'm sure we'll all be
surprised by who survives
to see a seventh season
-- and who does not.

Jenny McCarthy

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Fishing Beyond Trophy Tracks Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Nine for: Swoopes Nine for: No Limits Ninefor NASCARNow(HD) Women's British Open: Final Round (HD)
FSN 72 72 72 72 5677 Hall Game365 Unlimited (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) Golf Life Endurance Game365 Polaris
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 GolfCnrl GolfCnrl Morning Drive (N) (HD) Pre Game (N) (HD)
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SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. HotRod Gearz Truck Classic TwoGuys SPEED NASCAR RaceDay: Pocono (N) (() (HD)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Reel Dream Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: Missouri Tigers at Florida Gators (Replay) ((() (HD)
SNICK 25 25 25 25 24 44252 FullHse FullHse Fairly Fairly Samurai TMNT SpongeBobSquarePants **% Sponge Rabbids Sponge
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Dragons JohnyTest Beyblade Unova Chima Ben 10 Batman TitansGo! Adventure Adventure
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 New Day Sunday CNN's team presents weekend news. (N) State ((C) (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) Newsmkr C-SpanWeekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 487111 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 10 Lockup: Riverbend Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki (N)(H) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) Hot 20
MTV 33 33 33333 35 48210 Sweet 16 (C) (R) Sweet 16 (()(R) Sweet16((() (R) Sweet 16(C) (R) Sweet16((() (R) GiCode GirlCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (4:00) VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) Therapy (R) Love & Hip (R) (HD)
WE 117 117 117 117 117 149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. |Paid Prog. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
CINE 320320 0 6 0 (:10) Dune ('84) A young man becomes a messiah to nomadic Red Tails ('12) **Terrence Howard. Black pi- (35) Chronicle ('12, Drama) Three
IN 32320320 320 63 32042people on the desert world of Arrakis. (() lotsfightfor freedom in WWII. ((() (friends gain superpowers.
CINE2 321 3213321 31 42 IMidnight (:40) Foolish ('99) Comic sets up (:05) Endure 10) Detective (:40) Prometheus (12, Science Fiction) Expedi- (:45)Strike
I 31 31 31 31 1 ('88)(R) his own comedy show. ((() searches for kidnapped woman, tion to learn humanity's origins. ((() Back
DISN 136 136 136 136 9945250 ctonauts Mickey(R) Mickey(R) DocMc(R) Jake and Sofia (R) Jessie(R) Jessie(R) Shake lt(R) Good Luck Blog ((C) (R) Austin (R)
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 25 (R) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) (HD)
ENC 1 (:05) The Lost World: Jurassic Park ('97) Ex- (20) Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance ('12) The Torchwood Humans are Torchwood: Mkacle
15 150 150 0 10 35 perts study dinosaurs on an island. ((C) devil attempts to take human form. immortal. ((() Day: Rendition
HB 302302 302302 17302 4 Alien 4 (97) Glee: The 3D Concert Movie ('11) Turner ((C) K-PAX ('01) ** Kevin Spacey. A psychiatrist (:45) Anchorman: The Legend of
S' ((C) The glee club performs live. (HD) treats a delusional man. (PG-13) (CC) Ron Burgundy ('04) ((()
HBO2 33030 30 303402 Hop ('11, Family Russell Brand. Mary and Martha ('13) Two women (:20) The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) A new agent escapes CrashReel
0 I Easter Bunn suffers an inur. bring attention to malaria. termination and seeks to expose CIA crimes. (13)
HBO3 304 304304 304 4 Saving 1(:45) The Legend of Bagger Vance (00, Drama) Will Smith. Spanglish (04, Comedy) Adam Sander. House- Crazy, Stupid, Love. Di-
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 19340 365 The Three Musketeers (11) Luke Evans. A D3: The Mighty Ducks ('96, Family) (:45) Ransom (96, Drama) A self-made millionaire targets the
O 444 9 swordsman joins the King's defenders. *1A Snobbery in sports. (PG) criminal who kidnapped his young son. ((C)
TMC 35 350 350 350 20 35038 The LoveWe Make (11) (:20) The Forger ('12) *k Josh Hutcherson. A Liberal Arts ('12) Uninspired man (:40) Touching Home ('10, Drama)
S3 0 Benefit concert. 15-year-old art rodigy finds work. ((() returns to alma mater. ((() Chronic shameful behavior.
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33 1(N) ,& more.(N)(HD) Fuhrman, M.D. The obesity crisis. ((() (R) (HD) pop music. ((() (R) (HD) (HD)
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No Brain Fuhrman, M.D. The obesity crisis. ((( (R) (HD) Brain dy Fitness(HD) Comics and show's veterans pay tribute. (R) (H)) (HD)
CW 1 2 (11:30) Brideshead Revisited ('08) **% Mat- College Road Trip An overprotective father Christine Christine Queens (() Queens((C)
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S 8 9 gram gram gram gram gates the suspicious death of a narcotics officer. wanted.(( (HD) 10-year-old killer? (HD)
IND 1212 4 38 12 Cowboys & Indians ('11, Western) Alvin Barnyard ('06) ** The irresponsible son of the Invincible ('06) A Philadelphia bartender goes to
2 2 Cowan. Ex-cavalry officer rescues young lady. farm's sober leader gets a taste of authority, an open try-out for his favorite NFL team.
ION 2 2 1 1 17 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Flashpoint: Grounded Hi- Flashpoint Sopping a Flashpoint: Team Player Flashpoint Parker taken Flashpoint: Blue on Blue
S 132618 gram gram jacked plane. (R) ang. ()(R)(H) Hostage situation. hostage (R) (H) Distress call. (R)
WCLF Christ.& Green The Tuming Poit Consider Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-fest Gaither Homecoming In- In Touch with Dr.
22 22 22 Jews Word Abraham. ( ( N) Jews Jewels Koevering (C) spirational music. Charles Stanley (C)
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TLF 23 23 23 95 Minanaes Rompiendo los limites La venganza de Sunstorm ('01, Acci6n) Bo El Invencible ('89) El hermano de un boxeador FitbolCen-
2 23 (93) ((C) Derek. Tras una fortune en juegos de azar. (() lisiado se entrena para cobrar venganza ral (N)
UNIV (11:00) Repiblica M6xico suena Difusi6n de la mOsica mexicana. FaricaderisasC6micos Elchavo aniado Comodice el dicho
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Longmire(R) (H) Longmire (R) (D) Panic 911 (R) () Panic 911 (R) () Panic 911 (R) () To Be Announced
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Big ('88) |A League of Their Own ('92) *** Tom Hanks. Women play ball.((() IGrease('78) Mismatched teenagers find love in 1950s.
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 Heaven |National Security ('03) Security guards. ((() White Chicks *2 Two FBI agents must pose as heiresses. Diary ('05) *2 (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Housewife ((C) (R) Housewife ((C) (R) Housewife ((C) (R) Housewife ((C) (R) Housewife Reconcile. Housewife (C) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Balls Fury Take Me Home Tonight Evening of memory. (:26) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls ('95) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective ('94)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 SummerofShark(R) 25 Best Bites (R) (H) Myth((() (R) (HD) Shark Fight (R) (H) How Jaws Change (R) World's Half-ton bull.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Talent Next round. Talent Continuation. America's Got Talent Live underway. (HD) Talent ((C) (H)) Total Diva (R) (HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof DaneSings(R) Bridges Refection Rosary Holy Faith SavFaith STheNew
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 (11:00) Fame (09) Performing arts. Hairspray (07) Overweight teenager auditions for show. Legally Blonde ('01) Harvard Valley girl.((C)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef Santa Barbara. Restaurant (R) (D) IFood Court (R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (11:30) Spider-Man 3 ('07, Action) The superhero fights the dark side. The Karate Kid ('10) **% Boy learns how to defeat a school bully. ((()
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid Minute to Win It (R) Minute to Win It (R) Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 First Daughter ('04) *12 Students in love. ((() Second Honeymoon Couple's 2nd chance. A Valentine's Date ('11) *2 Fatherly love. ((()
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 (11:00) Marksmen (R) High Impact: M-16 (R) Sniper: Inside The Crosshairs ((() (R) (H) Sniper: Deadliest Missions (TV14) (R) ()
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It: Attic Attack Homes (R) Homes (R) Homes (R) Homes (R) Homes (R)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Electron. Conn. Electron. Conn. One On One Home Solutions Electron. Conn. Electron. Conn.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Double Double Hunt for the Labyrinth Killer (13, Thriller) Sleeping with the Enemy ('91, Thriller) (C) Wedding ('97) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah Winfrey Spirit. SuperSoul (R) () Oprah's ((C) (R) () Oprah's Next: Fergie Oprah's ((C) (R) (D)
QVC1 1414 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Computer Dyson Cleaning Computer
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 SexCity Sex City Sex City Sex City CitCity |SexCity City Girl (R) Tia/Tamera (R) (D) Sex City SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Anaconda 3 ('08) (CC) Anacondas: Trail of Blood Snake spawns. Mega Piranha ('10) Prehistoric piranha. (R) Piranhaconda ('12) *
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (11:30) Stomp the Yard ('07) (CC) MLB Baseball: Arizona Diamondbacks at Boston Red Sox (live) (HD) Why Did I Get Married? ('07) */2
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 The Solitaire Man New Moon ('40) ** Inspect plantation. ((C) In Our Time ('44) Ida Lupino. Duo battle Nazis. Nothing but Trouble
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Say Yes SayYes Wedding Helicopter. Hoarding (R(D) Hoarding (R) (HD) Hoarding (R) (HD) Hoarding Diagnosis.
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 300 ('07) *** Gerard Butler. Spartan battle. IAm Legend ('07) *** Virus is unleashed.((CC(:15)Clash of theTitans ('10) Monster killer.
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre ((() (R) Bizarre ((() (R) Bourdain: Haiti (R) Bourdain: Prague (R) Paradise ((() (R) Paradise ((() (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Repo (R) Repo (R) Repo (R) Repo (R) Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Pawn (R) Pawn (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Gold Gr Gold Gr
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Covert ((R) The Break-Up ('06) **2 Exes' condo fight. ((()The Ugly Truth ('09) **2 Reluctant love. ((() Law & Order: SVU
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 (l1:00)X2 ('03)Agenocidal plan. HomeVid 8 MLB Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Chicago Cubs (ve) (HD) 10th (HD) HomeVid



Off the Hook:
Extreme Catches
8 p.m. on APL
"Marlin: Impossible" Eric
is heading to Mexico for a
battle under the sun with
the striped marlin, the
hardest fighting fish in the
ocean, and to make the
situation more impossible,
he is taking on the task in
a small kayak, something
only a handful of people
have done. (HD)

The Real Housewives
of New Jersey
8 p.m. on BRAVO
"Best Frenemies Forever"
Teresa nervously contacts
Jacqueline for a sit-down
meeting, meanwhile Caro-
line struggles to balance
her husband's needs along
with her kids; Kathy helps
Rosie spice up her love
life; Melissa and Joe get an
interesting offer.

8 p.m. on FX
A macaw has lived his en-
tire life within the confines
of a cage in a small Minne-
sota town, but his encoun-
ter with an enchanting new
friend leads him on a whirl-
wind adventure that takes
him to the exotic locale of
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. (HD)

NFL Preseason
8 p.m. on NBC
"Hall of Fame Game" Dal-
las Cowboys vs Miami
Dolphins from Fawcett
Stadium in Canton, Ohio.
Dallas improved to 1-3 in
the traditional preseason
opener with a 16-7 victory
over the Cincinnati Bengals
in 2010; Miami is 0-3 in the
annual Hall of Fame game,
including a 27-24 loss to the
Chicago Bears in their last
appearance in 2005. (HD)

Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Sistervention" Tia and

Jerome make the decision
to take an exhilarating ride
on a zip line; a health scare
ends up causing Tamera to
miss out on the party cel-
ebrating Tia's pilot, which
was important to Tia; Tia
plots to update Tamera's
wardrobe. (HD)

The Killing
9 p.m. on AMC
"From up Here; The Road
to Hamelin"After living
through the chaos that
came as a result of the
mysterious case, Sarah
begins to delve into a new
life-engulfing investigation;
Sarah is forced to take a
major risk when someone
close to her suddenly goes
missing. (HD)

Call of the Wildman
9 p.m. on APL
"Bat Hair Day" Turtleman
has to go into a humid cave
filled with noxious carbon
dioxide in order to rescue
a troubled animal before it
succumbs to the fumes; Er-

Auntie Anne's Pretzels
founder, Anne Belier, travels
to Baltimore and visits some
of the poorest sections of
the city to find people and
organizations in need of her
help on the season premiere
of "Secret Millionaire," air-
ing Sunday at 8 p.m. on ABC.

nie heads to a trendy Texas
hair salon to try and find a
varmint hiding behind the
walls. (HD)

AUG. 4

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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Countdown (HD) NASCAR Sprint Cup: 400: from Pocono Raceway in Long Pond, Pa. X Games L.A. (ive)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 9 British (ive) (HD) Baseball (N) (HD) CrossFit Games ATP Tennis (Lve)(HD) A WTA Tennis (Lve)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins I MLB Baseball: Cleveland Indians at Miami Marlins e)(HD) Marlins TheSub West Coast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 PGA TOUR Golf (ive)(HD) PreGame PGAWeb.comTour (Lve)(HD) 1 Champions Tour (Lve)(HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 FLW(N) (HD) lOutdoors FonmulaD Indy Light (N) (HD) ,* IndyCar Series: Honda Indy 200 at Mid-Ohio (Ive) (HD)
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 AMA Supercross Series: Indianapolis (Replay) (HD) Australian V8 Supercars: Queensland NASCAR Insidethe
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NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Hathaways Hathaways Fairly: Fairy Idol (R) Sanjay Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (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 71118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40103 Weekendswith AlexWitt (N)(HD) MeetPress (HD) MSNBCLive (N) KarenFinney (N) TheEd Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) RV A man plans a family getaway in a RV. Bounty Fat Cops FatCops Beverly
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 GirlCode GirlCode Justin Bieber: Never Say Never Teen pop star tour. Gil Code GirlCode GirlCode Gil Code Gil Code
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Love& Hip Hop (R) HitFloor: Turnover Honey2 ('11) ** Dancer finds new outlet for passion. FullCourt Hollywood(R)(HD)
WE 117117117117 117 49 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne CSI Miami(HD) CSI Miami(HD)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Freeloaders (11) Guy(:20) Hide and Seek (05, Horror) Robert De Niro. Rambo III ('88) ** One man (:45) The Long Kiss Goodnight ('96,
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CINE2 321 321 321321 321422 (11:45) (35) Strike Back Opera- (:25) Strike (:15) StrikeBack Im- (:05) Strike BackKid- (:55)Srike (:45)StrileBack Leader (35)Strike
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EWTN 24242412 17 28GodWps Bookmar Mass (R) Litany of Devotions Sunday Papacy Pm-Life Catholic Catalogue BookmarkFamily
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FOOD 37373737 761 Iron Chef Star(R) The Shed Diners Iron Chef Food Court Paid Prog. Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Ping.
FX 51 515151 5849 Rio (11) Man of House (05) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33651Hatfields Mountain Mountain Ice Road Hatfields Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
HOME 41414141 4216 Hunters Hunter Love It BrotherHunters Hunters Manor (R) Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog.
LIFE 36 36 36 36524114 (:02) The Switch (10) Drop Dead Devious Paid Prog.Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Pig. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
OWN 58 5858584710 61 Oprah's Oprah's Oprah Berkus Rachael Phil (HD) Phil (HD)
SPIKE 575757 5729 6354ar Rescue Bar Rescue Tattoo Bar Rescue Tattoo Paid Prog. Paid Paid Pr. Paid Pro g.
STYLE 8282 8282 1116Tiaamera City Girl GiulianaTiaamera Paid PrPaid P Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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TBS 595959 59 32 6252 Meet Browns 08) Wh Did I Marry (07) (C) Stom the Yard 07 Married
TCM 65656565 162 Moon The Women (39) ** (CC) Pride-Prejudice 40 Misbehaves ('48)
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TRAV 69696969 6617 BBQCwl BBQCwl Adam Adam Michaels Michaels BBQ Cwl BBQ Cwl Xtreme Ride-iculo Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 18 Top 20Storage Storage Storage Container Cntainer Container Top 20Paid Prog. Paid Pg.Paid Prog. Paid Pg.
TVLND 6262626231 54 24 Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Queens Queens Queens Queens Soul Man Curb Your Cub Your Curb Your Curb Your
USA 34343434 22 52 50 Notice The Ugly Truth (09) The Break-Up 06Order: Cl Order: Cl
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenterSportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 65974 Poker Poker Poker NASCAR Srint Cu (HD) MLB Game (Taped)
FSN 72 72 72 72 5677 Wrld Poker MLB Game(Replay) PaidProg.PaidProg.Paid Pog. Paid P aidPrPaid Paid Prog.Paid Pg
GOLF 4949 49 495560 3PGA TOUR Golf Golf Cntrl PGA TOUR Golf Champions
NBCS 71 71 71 7154 61 90 Shark Shark Red Bull Signature Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro.
SPEED 48 48 48484269 83 SPEEDD Despain NASCAR Off-Road's Whips Pinks! Pass Tim Barrett Paid Pro. Paid Pg.
SUN 38 38 400145 7 76 Saltwater he el Fish MLB Game (Replay) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog.Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Flats
CNBC 39 39 38 39 3710 60 Minutes Death (R) Greed (R) Paid Pro. Paid Pmr. Greed (R) Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 3232 323218 3810 Presents Our Nixon (R) Presents Our Nixon (R) Earl (N)
CSPN 1818 18 18 37 1210 Q&A(R) Caital News Toda Today in Washinton Toda inWashington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 Huckabee Fox Files Doomsday FOX News Huckabee Doomsda FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 838383 4010 Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Early
WE 1171171111 117149 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Pg. Paid Prog.

CINE2 321321321321 32142Cancun (:50) Contagion (11) Black Tie (04)% Head in Clouds (04) Scorcher
DISN 136 136131 99 45 25 Good Luck Good Lck Good Lck Shake It AN.T. On Deck Quits (00) ** On Deck On Deck FishHks Phineas
ENC 15(1(11 135 Spirit The Shadow (:20) Lost World ('97) (CC) Bridget Jones (04) Pleasant.
HBO 17 302400 Blood (R) Newsroom Savages (12, Crime) Real Time Trust the Man (06)
HBO2 3333 3402 (:20) 1, Robot ('04) *(:20) Light It Up (99) Miami Blue **%Cheese (06)
HBO3 3040 301401 Elektra (05) % |(:40) Kiss, Bang (05) |(:25) Se7en (95) (CC) Pick-Up (87) **
SHOW H3434 19 340365 Donovan Dexter Donovan Dexter Therapy |Saw (04) (CC) New York
TMC 313 353203 3385 W. (08) Traffic *** Drug trafficking. (:45) TheEnglish Patient 96) ManWho


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Stooges ALeaueofTheirOwn92Womenplayball.
CINE 32 32 32 32 63 3 4 Being Flyn Airport 70, Drama) **% Burt Lancaster. A (:50) Anywhere But Here (99) Mom and daugh- (:45) The Thing (11) A shape-shifting
320 320 320 bomber oards an airplane. (G) (CC) ter battle over relocation. (CC)alien is unleashed.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Scorcher (35) One True Thing (98, Drama ) () Midnight Run Embezzler is chased. (:50) Ocean's Twelve ('04)
ENC 10001 1 350 (530) Pleasantville ('98) **' Teen Wolf Too ('87) A teenage (:20) Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pear (:45) Helen
Te150 150 150 350 ens in '50s show. (CC) werewolf goes to college. ('03, Adventure) Cursed pirates. (04)
O 3022 17 3 Alvin and the Chipmunks: Race to Space ('02) NASA scientist (:15) Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Bur- Anacondas: Blood Or-
HB 302 302 302 302 17 302 4 hiwrecked! (11) (CC) bonds with son. (CC) undy ('04) 1970s newscasting. chid ('04) */2
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Hary Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban ('04) Masterclas Troy ('04) *** Brad Pitt. Assault on Troy. (R) (CC) Nation
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 New York, New York ('77) ** Mismatched lovers. Nation Knowledge tested. ISeeking Friend ('12) )(CC) Amon
SHW 19 35 (515) New York I Love My Left Foot ('89) Daniel (45) Inside Out ('11, Crime) *% Released con- The Good Doctor ('11) A doctor
SHOW 3 3 3 19 3 You ('09) Day-Lewis. Man triumphs. (CC) vict owes mob retribution. (CC) looking for respect. (CC)
TM0 The Man Who Wasn't There ('01) Trees Lounge ('96) A mechanic (:05) Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) Elizabeth I A Brooklyn State of
C 30 30 30 30 2 30 35 ackmail scheme. (R) spends his time drinking. dares war with Spain. (CC) Mind (9 (CC)
TCM 65656565 Ruby Gentry ('52) Jennifer Jones. Bad for Each Other ('54) A doctor The Wreck of the Mary Deare ('59) Diamond Head ('63) A family faces
TM Maed for spite. (CC) faces a difficult choice. ** Dangerous cargo. prejudice in Hawaii.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Pg. Paid P PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidPro. Stooges Stogs Two for the Money* Sports gambling.
INneakers Match Point ('05) An engaged ex-tennis pro falls for an ac- This Means War ('12, Action) **% (:35) End of Days ('99) ** Satan
CINE 320 320 320 30 14 ('92) tress dating his future brother-in-law. (R) Same woman. (CC) (HD) comes to town. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15)The Crucible ('96) *** Witches on trial. (CC) |The Big Year Bird watchers. (:5) Journey2 ('12)** (CC) Heaven
EN 150150 150 150 150 350 ASoldier's Story ('84) Black officer (:45) Freaky Friday (03, Comedy) A mother and (:25) Moneyball ('11, Drama) Manager changes 21 Jump
iN] s murdered. (CC) daughter switch bodies. (CC) how he assembles team. (CC) (12)
HBO 3023023 0 17 30 Shark Tale ('04) Fish takes credit for Mr. Holland's Opus ('95, Drama) *** Richard Dreyfuss. Turner(HD) Rise of the Guardians ('12) Chris
HB 302 302 302 30 17 302 4 hark's death. (CC) Teacher instills love of music. (PG) (CC) Pine. Mythical begins.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 Nixon ('95) ** The rise and fall of President Nixon. (R) (CC) Ruby Sparks ('12) Fictional character. S. Lambs ('91) (R)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Glee 3D |The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12) (:45) L.A. Confidential ('97) Cops and corruption. Descendant (11)
SHOW 0 19 30 365 (5:45) Waiting for Forever (:20) The Kings of Appletown ('11) Two men wit- Tim Minchin And (CC) (:15) Chalet Girl ('11, Comedy) **'/2 A cham-
O W ('11 (CC) ness a brutal murder. (CC) (R) (HD) pion skateboarder tomboy. (R) (CC)
TMC 30303030 20 The Snapper (93) Preg- (:05) But I'm a Cheerleader ('99) Big Easy Express ('12) (:40) Newsies ('92, Musical) *1 Two newsboys The Love
S3 30 30 30 20 30 3 nancy secret. ** Accused of gayness. Ted Dwane. organize a citywide strike. (CC) (11)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Music for Madame ('37, Musical) A Damsel in Distress ('37) *** (15) Born to Be Bad ('50, Drama) A scheming The Bigamist ('53) Man
TM **152 A song for love? Arranged marriage.(CC) woman fools those around her. with2wives.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Pog. IPaid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Stooges 16 Blocks ('06) Cop defends witness. Merury
CINE 320 0 20 63 340 Lola Versus ('12) **Single Sugar Hill ('94, Drama) ** Drug dealer consid- (35) Transit ('12) **% Thieves Wishcraft ('02) *1 Dan-
CINE 320 30 3 0 63 3 420 oman goes soul-searching. ers a career change. (R (CC) hunt family on camping tri. gerous wishes.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Am. Ninja ('85) Kit Kittredge: Girl ('08) (CC) (:45) Swingers ('96) Sine live in L.A. New Year's Eve ('11) ** (CC)
ENC 150 150 150 150 1 (:10) The Haunted Mansion ('03) (:40) Free Willy ('93, Adventure) *** A boy be (35) Jack and Jill ('11) Family man's (:10) Click ('06) A unique
N 150 ** Scare off ghost. (CC) friends a captive orca whale.(CC) annoying twin sister. controller.
HBO 302 30230 17 3 (30) Off AirStation down- The Newton Boys ('98, Drama) ** Brothers The Aparition ('12) Couple First Comes Love (13, Drama)
HB 302 32 3 2 17 3 time. (HD)) become bank robbers. (CC) (HD) plagued by an evil spirit. (CC) Candid glimpse. (NR) (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303402 Love Crimes (HD) (:10) Congo ('95) Troubled expedition. Real Sports (HD) Anna and the King A teacher in Siam.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Trust Man In the Heat of the Night ('67) (NR)(CC) |(:25) Meet the Fockers ('04) (:20) Flashpoint ('84) Cops find money.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 3 3 Double Down ('00) Gam- Living for (:45) The Pallbearer '96, Comedy) Pallbearer A Bag Of Hammers '12) Jason The Three Musketeers
SHOW340340340340 19 340365 blersindebt. (10) can'trememberthe deceased. Ritter An abandoned oy. 1*n **'. I I
TM 350350350350 3 The Love We Make Ben- Aces N' Eights (08) Railroad men Main Street ('11 The ongoing mi- (:10) The Perfect Score ('04) ** (45) Blast
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TCM 65 65 6565 169 20 Too Many Husbands ('40) Jean Ar- The Lady Is Willing ('42) A Broadway star finds Above Suspicion (43, Drama) Honeymooners Borderline
656565hur. Husband returns. an abandoned baby. (NR)double as British spies. (CC) **/2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Pog. |Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Hackers ('95, Thriller) Computer wiz framed. (CC) Messenger
CINE 320 30 3 0 63 3 0 French Kiss -A1 (:15) The Three Stooges ('12) ** (:50) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy) ***2 Assault 13
INE320320320320 63 320 20 oman meetsthief. Helping orphanage. (CC) Daniel Radcliffe. Monster stalks school of magic. 05
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Come See the Paradise ('90) Activist loves teen. Presumed Innocent ('90) *** (R) (CC) Heat Master thief sought. (R)
EN 10101010 10 (:10) Inspector Gadget ('99) *% My Boss's Daughter ('03) *% Lordsof Dogtown ('05) Emile (:50) Scent of a Woman ('92, Drama)
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HB 302 302 302 302 17 3 40 Muppet Treasure Island ('96) (:45) EDtv ('99) A store clerk instantly becomes a star when his Casting By History of casting direc- Bourne
HOA irate's treasure. (CC) everyday life is shown on TV. (CC) tors explored. (CC) (HD) (12
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 (5:30) Off Air (HD) We're Back! ('93) (:15) Rise of the Guardians ('12) ()Deep Impact ** Comet impacts Earth.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Tourette's IMarty Butcher finds love. Making of (:35) Mr. Wonderful ('93) **2 (:15) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy (11)
(515) The Three Muske- (:15) Freaky Friday (76, Comedy) A mother and Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil Legally Blonde 2: Red, White and
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 ers (11) daughter switch bodes. (CC) ('11) Red and the Wolf. Blonde ('03) (CC)
TMC 350 350 3550 20 350 385 Beaches (35) The Baby Dance ('98, Drama) (:10) Liberal Arts ('12, Drama) **% Uninspired Running Wild ('98) Gregory Harri- WhenTime
(' 88) Difficult adoption. (CC) man returns to alma mater. (CC) son. Elephant poachers.**
TM 65 65 6565 169230 The Prisoner of Zenda (22, Adventure) Scaramouche ('23, Drama) **%2 A man The Red Lily ('24, Drama) A couple To Singa-
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Pog. IPaid Pog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Stooges IStooges S.W.A.T. ('03, Action) **' Jailbreak plot.
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 The Associate Woman poses as man. IPushing Tin ('99) Airort trouble. (CC) Head in the Clouds ('04) Career first.
ENC 150 150 150 150 5 00) Pirates of Caribbean: Curse My Baby's Daddy ('04) Three (:55) My Girl ('91) **%' Father tries Laws of Attraction ('04) **% Two
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HBO2 303 303 303303 303402 (:15) Dreamer: Inspired Story ('05) (:05) Eat Cheese With ('06) Being Julia ('04) ***( (R)C) (:15) Smith ('05)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Mr. Holland's Opus ('95) Man becomes mentor. (:25) Dark Shadows ('12) **2 Private Ryan ('98)
SHOW 34034034034019 5:45) Legally Blonde 2: Red, White Absentia ('11) A husband goes (:15) Lymelife ('09, Comedy) **% Teen boy be The Beaver (11) A boss
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TM 350135000 385 (30) The Forger (12) Art Gadgetman ('96) Son seeks kid- (35) Wish Me Away ('11) The first (:15) Year of the Dog ('07, Comedy) **% Rabid
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TCM 65 65 65 169 230 Somebody Up There Likes Me ('56) Undisci- The Honeymoon Machine ('61) Never So Few ('59, Drama) ** An Army cap- TheSeven
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ABC M 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis Right This The View
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CBS ) 10 1010 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 1ONews Inside Studio10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Right
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 3 222222 4 4 4 (500) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaidPg. MauryJustice Justice
PBS I 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SlperWhy Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel Sid
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BET 35 35 35 3540 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Parkers |Parkers Matters Matter 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
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Movie Movie Movie
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HSN 24 24 24 2451 19 51 HSN TodToday HSN Today HSNToday Household Helpers E.A.T. Benefit Cosmetics
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SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Police Videos Police Videos Police Videos
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SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paranormal Witness Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Earl Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Rules Rules
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TNT 61 61 6161 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
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TRUTV 63 63 633 50 30 183 PaidProg. Paid Pog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. PaidProg. In Session Conspiracy Theory
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
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FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour |Variety HallFame W Coast Customs Panthers Driven Sports Unlimited
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CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today hi Washington Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's America's Happening Now
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ENC 10150150150 150 350 Raising Helen ('04) **% Girl must (:45) The Wedding Planner ('01, Romance) Wed- Pleasantville ('98, Drama) **% Teens trans- Pirates
care for sister's children. ding planner falls in love. (CC) ported to '50s sitcom world. (CC) ('03)
HB3O 17 2 1 3024 Anacondas (:45) Phil Spector ('13) Phil builds a (:15) Rock Of Ages ('12) ** Diego Boneta, Julianne Hough. Sherlock Holmes: A Game of
HBO 302302302302 17 30400 bond with attorney. Two kids chasing fame fall in love. (CC) Shadows ('11) *** (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303402 (11:45) Nation |Battleship (12) **12 Alien battle. (CC) Makingof Ray (04) The life and career of Ray Charles. (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304 304404 11:45) Among Wolves ('10) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12) (:50)Sergio A U.N. diplomat. (CC) Hurricane
SHOW 340340340340 19 340 36515) Dangerous Minds ('95, Drama) Ex-Marine Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for a way to The Woman in Black ('12, Horror) Sling BI.
turns inner-city teacher. (CC) save tunnel explosion victims. Vengeful ghost. (CC) (96)
TM 00 C A Brooklyn Greedy ('94, Comedy) **%2 Chris Schenkel. Cool Runnings ('93) Jamaican men (:15) Grassroots ('12, Comedy) *1 Man helps
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 85 ** Family frustrated by rich uncle's will. form a bobsled team. friend's political campaign. (CC)
TCM 65656565 169230 Diamond (:45) 55 Days at Peking ('63, Drama) *** British soldiers are caught in Soylent Green ('73) Charlton (:15) A Manfor All Sea-
(63) utter chaos during the Chinese Boxer Rebellion. Heston. A secret ingredient. sons (88) **
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 2 for $ Signs (02) *** Mel Gibson. Alien paranoia. (CC) Scream (96) Neve Cam bell. Teens murdered. Demo. Man
CINE 3 32 3 3 63 3 4 End Days (40) Dream House ('11) Daniel (:15) BASEketball ('98, Comedy) Trey Parker. J. Edgar ('11, Drama) *** Face of law en-
S99) Craig. Uncovering secrets. Two slackers invent a new sport. enforcement for 50 years. (R) () (HD)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Just Like Heaven ('05) () Reach the Rock ('98) () Rise of the Planet of the Apes (11) [Million $ (04) (CC)
ENC 1501150150 150 350 (11:40) 21 Jump Street ('12) Jonah Jack and Jill ('11) Family man's an- (05) Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over ('03) Freaky Friday ('03) A mother and
Hill. Undercover cos. noying twin sister. (CC) Game traps irl. (CC) daughter switch bodies.
HBO 302 302 3002 17 32 4 (:15) Beasts of the Southern Wild ('12) Louisi- The Chronicles of Riddick ('04) **%2 Criminal The Cheshire Murders ('13) Deadly crime in
HBO ana girl looks for mother. (CC) battles genocidal invaders. (CC) Connecticut examined. (NR ) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 S. Lambs ('91) (R) Wanderlust ('12) Paul Rudd. (:45) Kraus (HD) |(:50) Dirty Rotten Scoundrels ('88) *** Bootmen
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Descendant (11) Trust the Man ('06) ** (CC) Dark Shadows ('12) Vampire's family. |Brokedown Palace ('99) **
SHOW 4 4 0 19 0 3 The Reckoning ('04) **% Paul Bettany. A Loosies ('12) Pickpocket reevalu- The Beaver ('11) An executive tries The Chaperone Ex-con
W 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 rest and actors try to solve murder. ates life decisions. (CC) handling his faults. chaperones.
TMC 3503503030 203 The Love We Make Ben- (20) Wish Me Away ('11, Documentary) *** Standing in the Shadows of Mo- (:50) Big Easy Express ('12) Blue-
S30 30 3 3 2 3 3 efit concert. The first gay country singer. (CC) town ('02, Music) (CC) grass musicians. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Biamist Beyond a Reasonable Doubt ('56) Ivanhoe ('52, Adventure) *** A disgraced Gunga Din ('39, Adventure) Cary Grant. Three
(53) **1/2 Fake crime. (CC) knight opposes Prince John. (CC) soldiers battle natives in India.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 11:30) Mercury Rising ('98) 0 Brother, Where Art Thou? ('00) ***2 (CC) CSIMiami(HD) CSI Miami (HD)
INE 3 3 3 3 63 34 Wishcraft (:50) The Whole Nine Yards ('00) **%2 Woman Purple Violets ('07) *** Woman (:20) Kiss the Girls ('97, Thriller) **% Police
'I02) plots to have her husband killed. encounters an old flame. and victim stalk a serial killer. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 New Year's Horrible Bosses ('11) (CC) The Day After Tomorrow ('04) Global warming. Sabrina Driver's daughter.
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 (1110) Click 06) A unique Spaceballs ('87) King hires merce- (:40) RoboCop 2 ('90, Science Fiction) The corpo- When Harry Met Sally ... (89) Man
E_ controller. nary to save princess. ration unveils a new cyborg. befriends woman. (R)
HB 302302302302 17 302 Making of Arachnophobia ('90, Comedy) **1 Deadly AVP: Alien vs. Predator ('04) ** (:15) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12)
S (R)'' spiders terrorize a small town. (CC) Duel of alien races. (CC) Kristen Stewart. Queen vs. maiden.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Anna King While You Were ('95) () (:15) In Bruges (08) Hitmen hide out. Spawn (97) Hero from hell. Bourne
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Horse Whisperer (98) Cowboy aids victims. Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11) |Paparazzi (04) **
SW 19 i 36 :0) TheThree Muske- Lost in Translation ('03) Two Amer- (:45) Save the Date ('12, Comedy) Woman 50/50 ('11, Drama) Young man tries
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 11icans meet in Tokyo. breaks up with her boyfriend.(CC) to beat cancer. (CC)
TM 350350350350 20350385 (1145) Blast ('04) (:20) The Woman In The Fifth ('11) (:45) Phantoms ('98) Peter O'Toole. A (:25) The Perfect Score ('04) **
TTMC terrorist bomb. ** A stranger in Paris. flesh-eating monster stalks visitors. (CC) Stealing SAT exam. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 1 2Borderline (50) Never a Dull Moment ('50) *% (:45) A Millionaire for Christy ('51, Comedy) A Callaway Went Thataway ('51)
TM 6565 6565 69230 ru smuers. Manhattan cowgirl.(CC) man inherits a million dollars. Riding the bottle. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Messengers ('07) ** The Uninvited ('09) A ghostly warning. Grease ('78, Musical) Teenaers in 1950s. (CC)
INE 3 3 3 31 63 11:30) Assault on Pre- Volcano ('97) A raging volcano erupts in the mid-Juwanna Mann (02) Basketball (40) Wrath of the Titans ('12, Ac-
CINEcinct 13 (05) die of the city of Los Angeles. player poses as woman. tion Rescue Zeus. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Heat Master thief sought.(R) (:45The Debt (11) Nazi war criminal. |(:45) Drive Me Crazy (99) ** Iron Fists ('12)**
ENC 10 1501010 10 10:50) Scent of a Woman ('92) Stu- The Patriot ('00) % A war veteran seeks vengeance The Lost World: Jurassic Park ('97) Experts
ENC 150 1 10 350 dent tends man. (CC) when his son is taken prisoner b the British. study dinosaurs on an island.
HBO 30230 3 17 :2 4(11:30) The Bourne Legacy ('12) FirstLook Hard Knocks'13: A Thousand Words ('12) ** Im- Mr. Popper's Penguins ('11) Career
HBO 302 3 2 17 30 Agent's mission. (CC) (R) Bengals(R)(HD) ortance of words. (CC) man changed. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 don't Back Down (12, Drama) (C)Crossfire Hurricane Band profiled. (HD) Forrest Gump (94) A simple man. (CC)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Tinker (:25) Rock Of Ages (12) Chasing fame. Beyond ('12) Kidnapped girl. Beginners (11, Drama) (CC) Spanglish
SHOW 30 30 3 19 0 365 (:15) Dr. T and the Women ('00) A wealthy Texas gynecolo- Apollo 18 '11) NASA's abandoned Inside Out ('11) *% Released con- Daylight
W 9 ist's perfect life starts to unravel. (CC) mission to the moon. vict owes mob retribution. 96
TM 350350 350 350 20 35085(11:35) When Time Ex- (:10) Lovely, Still ('10) A lonely old (:45) The Snapper ('93) Colm Meaney. A preg- The Amateurs ('07) ** A small
Mires ('97) man finds romance. nant women keeps a secret. (CC) town makes an adult film.
TCM 65 65 65 65 1630 (11:30) Acrossto Singa- The Pagan ('29) An islander sets out (:45) Devil May Care ('29, Romance) *** A The Son-Daughter ('32, Romance)
S I I pore (28) to save a woman. man sentenced to death escapes. Asian-Americans. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 S.W.A.T. The Italian Job ('03) **2 Gang stages heists. (CC) Break. Bad (R) Break. Bad (R) Break. Bad (R)
CINE 32 30 32 3 63 32 40 Strike Back Warlord Strike Back Operative; Strike Back Strike Back Impending at- (35) Strike Back Kid- Strike Back (15) Strike Back Leader
idnaps. (R) nuclear. (R) (R tack. napping. ( n )n (R HD) (R) freed. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 422 Prometheus ('12) Space expedition. (R) (:20) Rounders ('98, Drama) Student plays poker. The Thin Red Line (99) (R)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 () The Ladykillers ('04, Comedy) Tom Hanks. Lethal Weapon 289, Action) Cops battle a (:55) The Notebook ('04, Romance) A woman
T_ hieves plot casino heist. (CC) drug-smugging diplomat. (R) (CC) must choose between two men.
HB 302302 302302 17 3024 Dolphin Tale (11) Injured Crazy, Stupid, Love. ('11, Comedy) Man asks (:15) Beasts of the Southern Wild ('12) Louisi- American Dreamz ('06)
HBO dolphin bachelor friend for advice. (CC) ana girl looks for mother. (CC) Hugh Grant.
HBO2 303303303303 303402 11:15) Smith (05) (:20) Hemingway & Gellhorn (12, Drama) Chaotic love. Johnson Vacat'n ('04 (CC) Devil
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (11:20) Saving Private Ryan ('98) () Witness: Libya The Descendants Family's dilemma. Trouble with ('12)
SHOW 19 35 Beaver ('11) (:45) Swedish Auto ('06, Drama) **%2 Obser- Salmon Fishin in the Yemen ('12, Comedy) 2 Days in New York ('12, Comedy)
W 30 30 30 3 9 3 3 vant mechanic is watched too. (CC) Sheiks vision offly fishing. (CC) ** Family visit. (CC)
TM lackthorn ('11) Butch CassidyjoinsThe Man Who Wasn't There ('01) Barber black- The Pianist ('02) A Polish musician survives the Nazi occupa-
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 a Bolivian hest. (CC) mails cheating wife's beau. (R) tion of WWII andthe Warsaw Ghetto.
TCM 65 65 65 6 169 230 (145) The Magnificent Seven ('60) Brave gun- The War Lover ('62, Adventure) ** Pilots vie Bullitt ('68, Action) *** Steve McQueen. A
Slingers take on banditos.(CC) for woman's affection. (NR) detective is asked to guard witness.
I 11 on i ; *


ABC 2 7 11 7 Extra Fam. Feud The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M 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) 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS Dl213213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 FOX13News TheReal Alex Divorce Brown rown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 22 222 4 4 4 King Office WePeop WePeop America America Brown Brown Maury Judy Judy
PBS l 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Live from Lincoln Center Variety Martha WordGir Curious Europe
PBS 204 16 Variety Variety Variety Journal Travels
PBSM 3 3 3 Variety Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur |Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunninham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CWM) 9 9 9 4 America America Eye Eye Gunn IGunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harvey
MYN M11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jeremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN L 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis Cash Cab Cash Cab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show JerrySpringer Steve Wilkos Show 30 Rock 30 Rock Dad Dad
ION S 2 2 2 13 2618 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Chritian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It'sTime Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeep t's Time The700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvaton
TLF 0 23 23 23 95 5 (11:00) Amigas Casos de familiar Qui6n tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cachitode cielo Soytu duefia El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 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 3540 22 270 MovieParkers markers Matters Matters Movie markers Mat
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 ITosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Futurama Futurama Sunn
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Variety Shark After Variety Variety Variety Variety
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Movie Phineas hineas Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Dog Blog Graviy Gravity Gravity
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Total Divas Kardashians Kardashians
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Variety Variety Variety variety Variety
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse 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 Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 2/2Men 21/2 Men Movie How I Met How Met
GSN 179 179 179179 34 179 184 Fa. Feud Fam.Feud Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 Pyramid Chain Chain Minute to Win It Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons Little House: Begin
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Property Property Prope Property Property Property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Cheeks Healthy Joan Boyce Joan Boyce Benefit Cosmetics Cheeks Health Joan Boyce
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Will Grace Will Grace HowMet HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Preachers' Preachers'
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Children Children Children Children OneLife OneLife OneLife OneLife Behind Mansion Behind Mansion
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check@ Hosts@Home Bob Mackie Wearable Art Problems Solved
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Police Videos Police Videos NightmaresNightmares Nightmares Nightmares NightmaresNightmares NightmaresNightmares
STYLE 82 8282 82 118 160 Kimora: Fab City Girl Diaries City Girl Diaries Tia& Tamera Tia &Tamera Tia &Tamera
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabyStry BabyStry LIMedium LIMedium What Not to Wear Gown Gown Randy
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Dangerous Grounds Dangerous Grounds Bourdain Desserts Shindig Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Conspiracy Theory Conspiracy Theory Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Cauht Re Caught Red
TVLAND62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith (:40) Gunsmoke (:50) Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza MASH MASH
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 117117 117117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne Bridezillas Bridezillas MyFairWedding Marriage Camp Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law & Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 2849 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Insiders NFL Live Horn nterruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsNation Highly Outside Little League
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Polaris Insider W Coast Customs Cycling
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Live From the PGA Championship Live From the PGA Championship
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Country Ammo& |FLW LoveHunt BassChmp Retriever Browning Martin LucasOil In-Sideout FormulaD RacerTV
SPEED 48 4848 48 42 69 83 Australian V8 Supercars Racing Lucas Oil Off MonsterJAM Lucas Classic Chop Cut Gearz
SUN 38 38 40140145 57 76 The Transat Quebec Outside the Rope Hall Fame Game 365 Hall GolfDest. Golfing Fight Sports Knockouts
NICK 25 2525 25 2444 252 TMNT TMNT Fairly TUFF Pup Marvin Marvin iCarly Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 1241244620 257 Movie |Scooby Scooby Codenme Edd Edd Gumball Action Grojband Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir Hardball with Chris
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 The Singing Bee The SininBee Movie Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 3548 210 (:04) Used To Be Fat Parental Parental rental Parental Parental Parental Parental Parental Parental Parenta l
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Marrying Marrying Full Court HollywoodExes TI&Tiny Couples Therapy CouplesTherapy The Greatest
b*k~ I 1 W Ji I *


Call of the Wildman:
More Live Action!
7 p.m. on APL
"Night of the Digging Dead"
Through extra footage,
Ernie recalls searching for
and finding many creatures,
especially his reluctant
search for a lost emu that
belonged to an inexperi-
enced farmer; Ernie was
also called to a cemetery
to stop a dog from digging
there. (HD)

Demolition Man
8 p.m. on AMC
In 2032, a crime lord from
the 1990s escapes from
a suspended-animation
prison during a parole hear-
ing, so a police officer from
the same era is released
from the facility to catch
him since future authorities
have little experience with
violence. E

Forgetting Sarah
8 p.m. on FX
A man is dumped by his
television celebrity girl-
friend of five years, so he
decides to take a trip to a
Hawaiian resort to put his
troubles behind him, but he
soon discovers that she and
her new rock-star boyfriend
are visiting the same place.
1 (HD)

2 Broke Girls
9 p.m. on CBS
"And the Big Opening"
Max and Caroline decide
to throw a grand open-
ing celebration for Max's
Homemade Cupcakes,
and Max decides that she
wants to rub her success
in the noses of her former
boyfriends when she invites
Johnny and Robbie to the
party. (HD)

Casting By
9 p.m.on HBO
An in-depth look is taken at


Feeling as though his mother
betrayed him, Wyatt packed up
his belongings and moved out of
the home. Brooke called Katie to
tell her about the recent addition
to the Spencer clan. Over a fam-
ily dinner, Bill learned that he
and Wyatt have a lot of common
interests. Liam became suspi-
cious of Wyatt's intentions. Caro-
line withheld the distribution of
"Room 8" from Rafael unless he
helped her get Rick back. With
Forrester Creations in jeopardy,
Eric gave Rick a goal that he
must achieve in order to remain
president of the company. Wait
to See: Wyatt wears out his
welcome. Donna feels caught
between her two sisters.

Sami was touched when
Lucas and Will showed their
support. Chad was thrown
An ii nii f. i 1-. i, his word
as a DiMera that he did not
send Bernardi in to kill Rafe.
Cameron consulted with Kayla
about Chad's CT scan. Will

worried that he was prevent-
ing Sonny from living up to his
true potential. JJ used his Uncle
Lucas to get what he wanted.
Theresa tried to get to know
Daniel better, while Jennifer
wondered if she was doing the
right thing by pushing Daniel
away. Eric sought advice from
Hope about Nicole and her
possibly having feelings for him.
Chad received bad news about
his health. Kristen impersonated
someone from her past in order
to stop Daniel's detective from
uncovering damning informa-
tion. Nicole was suspicious of JJ.
Wait to See: Theresa has a new
ally. Kristen is trapped.

Michael admitted to Carly
that he was attracted to Kiki.
While Molly was hopeful that
she could patch things up with
TJ, Alexis was resolute that her
relationship with Shawn was
over. When Rafe heard of the
potential reconciliation, he told
Molly that he was the right guy
for her. Morgan asked Michael
to be his best man. Silas decided

the last 50 years of Holly-
wood's history through the
eyes of casing directors,
highlighting the work of
several pioneers who re-
jected traditional typecast-
ing to bring in new types of
leading men and women.
American Pickers
9 p.m. on HIST
"Going Hollywood" After
visiting a body-shop art
gallery on Staten Island,
the guys enter two eastern
Pennsylvania warehouses
stocked with a mammoth
vintage collection, and in
Iowa, Danielle gets a rusted
Lambretta scooter rebuilt at
a costly price. (HD)
A Flea Market
9 p.m. on PBS
Capitalism meets ec-
centricity in filmmaker
Rick Sebak's in-depth and
detailed look at the unique
people and one-of-a-kind
items that can be found in

to find out for himself whether
Kiki is really his daughter. Duke
told Anna his concerns about
Ava, the Jerome family and
Olivia's shooting. At the end
of the day, Ava and Derek met
- evidently not for the first time.
Connie searched for proof that
Ava had been lying about Kiki's
paternity. During hypnosis,
Alexis remembered hearing
someone say Sam's father's
name. Wait to See: Connie
makes many enemies. Port
Charles is shocked by the front-
page news.

Jack planned on proposing
to Phyllis if she was released
from the hospital. A bartender
remembered seeing Neil with
Rose back in 2007. Cane was ac-
cused of being a hypocrite after
bringing Hilary with him on a
business trip. Daniel returned to
Genoa City to visit Phyllis. Noah
told Summer that he didn't care
what a DNA test said and that
they'll always be brother and
sister. Leslie suggested to Neil
that he undergo hypnosis to get
his memory back. Melanie said
that she intended to ruin Adam

The intensity of the contest
heats up as real and surreal
events create anxiety, mys-
tery, suspicion and jeopardy
among some, but Carolina's
(Joyce Giraud) admission
rocks them all on "Siberia,"
airing Monday at 10 p.m. on

open-air shopping grounds,
from antique toys to a
hand-crafted kilt designer.

one way or another. Avery and
Daniel argued over how to best
care for Phyllis, while Jack tried
to keep the peace. Fen received
another text message from a
bully and then contemplated
taking some pills. Wait to See:
Nikki warned her son not to
trust Sharon. Jill told Hilary to
stay away from Cane.

SOAPS (Available through and
Angie tried to reach Cas-
sandra before she made a
life-altering decision. Someone
posted Jesse's bail, but there was
a catch. Miranda found herself
drifting even further from AJ.
Colby made a drastic move that
will turn Celia's night at the big
Chandler Media Gala upside

Viki was horrified to see the
depths that Clint had sunk to.
Matthew became uneasy with
both Dani and Destiny's new
relationships. Dorian figured
out that Jack might be seeing

AUG.5 1 i ii

ABC7 News ABC World The7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9 The two-part season finale comes to a (:01) The Bachelorette 9: Af-
ABC 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) conclusion as Desiree prepares for her remaining two bach- ter The Final Rose (CC) (N) (HD)
7 11 7 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) elors to meet her family; a final rose is given. (CC) (N) (HD)
day. (N)(HD)
ABC News The lat- ABC Wodd The List (FG) Ask America The Bachelorette 9 After meeting her family, Des decides (:01) The Bachelorette 9: After
N11 est news. News (N) (HD) (IVG) who should receive the final rose. (CC) (N) (HD) The Final Rose (N)
ABC 7 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9 After meeting her family, Des decides (:01) The Bachelorette 9: After
7 7 7 0 7 7 6 (N) News (N) (CC) (R) (iC) (R) who should receive the final rose. (CC) (N) (HD) IThe Final Rose (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy!: Howl Met 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome: Imperfect
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune: Sandals Teachers Tour- Your Mother Newintern Opening party. Molly'sspend- Circles (CC (N) (HD)
io newsreport. Scott Pelley(N) Resorts Week nament(R)(HD) Returnof hired. (CC) (R)(HD)(C) (R)(HD) ing.(CC)(R)(HD)
(N) (HD) playbook.
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Howl Met(R) Broke Girl (R) Broke Gid (R) MikeMolly(R) Under the Dome: Imperfect
1 31 5 5 5 .(N)(HD) tion (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Circles (CC) (N) (HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment American Ninja Warrior: Bati- Get Out Alive with Bear Siberia: What She Said A
NBC 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) more Finals, Part 1 Qualifiers re- Grylls: Don't Look Down Dan- mysterious sighting in the
8 8 8 8 8 and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) turn; new obstacles. (CC)(N)(HD) gling100 feet via helicopter. (CC) woods. (CC) (N) (HD)

NBC 232 232 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBCNightly Wheel (CC) (R) Jeopardy(R) American NinjaWariorQuali- GetOutAlivewith Bear Giylls Siberia: What She Said Mys-
______ ______ News (N) (HD) (HD) fiers return. (N)(HD) Dangling. (N) (HD) tery sighting. (N) (HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Raising Hope Raisi Hope: New Girl: First The Mindy FOX1310:00 NewsTopsto-
FOX 1 1 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) Burt gambles. Tarot CardsVir Date First date. Project First ries of the news da are up-
S 13 13 13 13 13 and reportedbythe FOX 13 (CC) (R) (HD) ginia's career. (CC) (R) (HD) kiss. (CC) (R) (HD) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) News Team. (N)
FOX 222 22 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons (CC) Hope Burt Hope Virginia's New Girl First Mindy First FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
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Wild Arabia
8 p.m. on APL
The deep connection be-
tween humans and wildlife
is explored to showcase
Arabia's extraordinary
wildlife, ancient culture,
dramatic and diverse land-
scape and the affect that oil
and the region's technologi-
cal revolution has had on
the area. (HD)

8 p.m. on CBS
"Devil's Trifecta" Gibbs
teams up with FBI Agent
Fornell on a joint NCIS/FBI
investigation after Fornell
becomes the target of a
shooting, but faces a twist
when their mutual ex-wife
gets involved; rumors start
flying after Diane stays
overnight at McGee's place.

Something Borrowed
8 p.m. on FX
A talented attorney some-
how finds herself maintain-
ing a single status, but mat-
ters between her and her
best friend take a turn for
the worse when she winds
up bumping into an old
crush who also happens to
be her best friend's current
fiance. EI (HD)

Giuliana & Bill
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Duking It Out" The couple
consults with a sleep train-
ing expert in the hopes that
they will be able to help
infant baby Duke out with
his sleeping troubles; Giuli-
ana prepares for her spring
clothing line's launch;
Duke's six-month birthday
gives way to celebration.

Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"All for One" A high school
teacher is killed in a hit-
and-run accident that


"Breaking Bad," nomin-
ated for eight Emmy
Awards, is airing its
final season. The series
follows the tormented

Bryan Cranston

Walter White, a high-
school chemistry teacher
who turns to cooking
and selling meth to
provide for his family.
Throughout the series,
White has become
increasingly violent, and
desperate. While it's
never been a blockbuster
when it comes to ratings,
"Breaking Bad" has

received massive critical
acclaim, including three
consecutive Primetime
Emmy Awards for Out-
standing Lead Actor in
a Drama Series given to
Bryan Cranston ("Argo")
for his role as Walter.
Anna Gunn ("Enemy of
the State"), Aaron Paul
("Van Wilder") and Bob
Odenkirk ("Tom Goes to
the Mayor") also star.
"Breaking Bad" returns
Sunday, Aug. 11, at 9 p.m.
on AMC.

AMC launches a new
series, "Low Winter Sun,"
immediately following
"Breaking Bad." The
new drama goes into
the trenches where the
lines between cops and
criminals are blurred.
Mark Strong ("Tinker
Tailor Soldier Spy")
stars as Frank Agnew,
a Detroit detective who
murders a fellow officer
in the series pilot. He
intends for the murder
to be the perfect crime.
Instead, it opens the
door to the dark criminal
underworld of the city,

authorities suspect was an
intentional murder by an
unknown culprit; Detective
Rizzoli attempts to address
Lt. Martinez's apparent
favoritism toward his own
drug unit. (HD)
Airport 24/7: Miami
9 p.m. on TRAV
"Guns and Money" A pas-
senger accepts a pack-
age that ends up being a
weapon that's in disguise,
and rumors flourish when
a $16 million winning lot-
tery ticket is supposedly
purchased at the airport,
which gives the Transporta-
tion Security Administration
some work.
History Detectives
10 p.m. on PBS
"3-D Cuban Missle Crisis;
Amos 'n' Andy Record;
Women's Suffrage Painting"
A woman from Portland,
Ore., shows off a 3-D screen
that may have helped the
government end the Cuban
Missile Crisis by taking

forever changing his
life. James Ransone
("Inside Man"), Lennie
James ("Snatch"), Athena
Karkanis ("Survival of the
Dead"), and Pennie-Marie
Hawkins ("Real Steel")
also star. "Low Winter
Sun" premieres Sunday,
Aug. 11, at 10 p.m.

The Disney channels will
double-dip with Marvel
Comics properties
this week. Fans of the
popular musical cartoon
series "Phineas and
Ferb" will be treated to
a special event entitled
"Phineas and Ferb:
Mission Marvel." The
boys' pet platypus,
Perry, once again has to
thwart the evil scientist
Dr. Doofenshmirtz.
However, in the process,
Doof's invention zaps
the Marvel heroes and
they lose their powers.
Phineas and Ferb have
to help the heroes
regain their powers and
stop Dr. Doof and the
Marvel villains from
taking over the tri-state
area. Vincent Martella
("Everybody Hates
Chris"), Dee Bradley
Baker ("Office Space")

Tuesday at 8 p.m. on NBC's
"Hollywood Game Night,"
host Jane Lynch welcomes
such celebrity players as
Tom Arnold, Stacy Keibler,
Patricia Heaton, Rose
Byrne, Anthony Anderson
and Jamie Lynn Sigler, who
participate in a series of
unique party games in hopes
of winning the $25,000 grand

aerial photographs of Cuba:
a flea market recording of
"Amos 'n' Andy" may be a
collector's item. (HD)

and Ashley Tisdale
("High School Musical")
star in their series roles.
Guest stars include Stan
Lee ("Iron Man"), Drake
Bell ("Drake and Josh")
as Spider-Man, Danny
Trejo ("Machete") as
Venom, Chi McBride ("I,
Robot") as Nick Fury, and
Liam O'Brien ("Planet
Hulk"). "Mission Marvel"
airs on Friday, Aug. 16, at
8 p.m.

Host Don Wildman
reveals the secrets
behind the artifacts
kept in many of the
world's most famous
museums on "Mysteries
at the Museum." The
show investigates the
mysteries, scandals and
intrigue behind many
exhibits. Each hour
includes a look at the
secrets of some popular
subjects, including
the Cold War, the Old
West, dinosaurs and
the paranormal. Past
episodes have covered
the Great Train Robbery,
the Santa Claus Heist,
and mine disasters.
The show airs Thursday
at 8 p.m. on the Travel


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APL 44 44 44 44 36 68130 To Be Announced Info un- River Monsters Battles re- Wild Arabia The deep connection between humans and River Monsters: Untold Stories
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 available. visited. (CC) (R) (HD) wildlife in Arabia is explored. (CC) (N) (HD) Travels revisited.
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 Bizarre Airport Airport Mea RV Bizarre Bizarre Paid Pro. Paid Pmr. Paid Pro. Paid Pg.
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The Apparition
7:30 p.m. on HBO
After strange events start
to occur in their home, a
young couple is plagued
with the presence of an evil
spirit, created by an experi-
ment years earlier, so they
decide to hire a supernatu-
ral expert in the hopes of
warding off the ghost. (HD)
8 p.m. on AMC
During the 1950s, a teen-
ager wants to prove himself
to a fresh-faced new girl
in school, but he trips up
when he tries to maintain a
cool image with his friends,
and she has her own prob-
lems when she tries to fit
in with a pink-jacketed girl
gang. (HD)

8 p.m. on FX
After his teenage daughter
is kidnapped by a group of
human traffickers while on
holiday in Paris, a retired
government operative puts
his skills to work tracking
her down and punishing
those responsible for her
abduction. EI (HD)
8 p.m. on PBS
"Radioactive Wolves" Years
after the deadly nuclear
accident at the Chernobyl
power plant occurred,
scientists and filmmak-
ers study several packs of
wolves and other wildlife
that seem to be flourishing
in the contaminated zone
surrounding the failed reac-
tor. (HD)
BBQ Crawl
8 p.m. on TRAV
"Kentucky Competition" An
expedition for the best bar-


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becue in the United States
includes a visit to the state
of Kentucky in order to eat
at a church picnic and view
an Old Hickory Pit BBQ, and
later Danielle competes in
the Owensboro Grillin and
Chillin BBQ Cookoff.
Franklin and Bash
9 p.m. on TNT
"Shoot to Thrill" A bounty
hunter is accused of using
excessive force, so Peter
and Jared use their unique
tactics in order to aid his
claims; Peter is taken along
on a double date with
Jared; Pindar finds himself
in an uncomfortable situa-
tion. (HD)
The Bridge
10 p.m. on FX
"The Beast" The two detec-
tives begin to piece to-
gether clues and begin to
suspect a cover-up; Marco
offers advice to Charlotte; a
young girl decides to travel
to Juarez in search of an ad-

'Saturday Night Live'
Players in the Movies

1. After the debut of
"Saturday Night Live,"
the first hit film released
by any of its original
cast members was this
1978 comedy mystery
co-starring Goldie Hawn
and this man, the very
first "Weekend Update"

2. The same summer
brought a mega-hit
about a "beastly"
college fraternity
featuring this wild-man
performer, whose hard-
partying ways sadly led
to his early demise.

3. That late, great talent
found his next big movie
success in an epic
musical alongside this
friend and fellow 'SNL'
player, as well as a host
of dignitaries from the
world of blues.

4. That actor co-wrote
and co-starred in a

When the CSI team joins
assistant coroner Dr. David
Phillips (David Berman) at
his 15-year high-school re-
union, he discovers the dead
body of the most popular
girl in his class and there's
no suspect in sight on "CSI:
Crime Scene Investigation,"
airing Wednesday at 10 p.m.
on CBS.

venture; Linder has a visitor
in his apartment. (HD)

huge comedy hit of
1984 about paranormal
troubleshooters along
with this other 'SNL'
comic, both of them
later earning Oscar
nominations for
dramatic works.

5. That co-star
had earlier played
a dimwitted
groundskeeper at war
with a gopher in this
1980 sports comedy
classic, which also
features the 'SNL' star
from the first question.

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day. (N) (HD) _school. (R) (R) (HD) __(R) (HD) _
ABC News The lat- ABC World The List (NG) Ask America Middle Tech Sbturgatory Family (CC (R) (:31) Neighbors ABC's The Lookout (CC) (N)
11 est news. News (N) (HD) (WVG) school. (R) (HD) (HD) (R) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle Tech Suburgatory Family (CC) (R) (:31) Neighbors ABC's The Lookout (CC) (N)
7 76 (N) News (N) (CC)(R) ((C) (R) school. (R)(HD) (HD)) (R) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy!: Big Brother 15 (CC) (N) (HD) Criminal Minds: Perennials CSI: Crime Scene Investia-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local News with tune: Sandals Teachers Tour- BAU heads down south to in- tion: Dead of the Class High
10 10 10 10 news report. Scott Pelley (N) ResortsWeek nament(R)(HD) vestigate a copycat serial killer. school reunion murder case. (CQC)
(N) (1HD) (CC) (R)(HD) (R) (HD)
CBS 213 213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Big Brother 15 (CC) (N) (HD) Criminal Minds: Perennials CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
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6_ 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado.(CC) (HD) de un amor. (HD) apasionado. (CC) (HD) mexicano. (CC) (HD)

A&E 26 2626 01 The First 48: Brutal Business Duck: Duck Decisive Duck(CC) (R) Duck Largest Duck: CEO for Duck (CC) (R) DuckSadie's Duck (CC) (R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 Double murder. (R) Si-Yonara(R) contest. (HD) order. a Day (HD) dress. (HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 CSI: Miami: Raging Cannibal CSI: Miami: Bombshell Julia's Grease (78, Musical) *** John Travolta. During the 1950s, a teenager Killing A new
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Russian mob. (H)) instability. (CC) (HD) falls for a squeaky-clean new girl in school. (PG) (CC) (HD() case.(R)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Gator Boys: Xtra Bites Angry Gator Boys: Xtra Bites Rattle- Wildman (CC) Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) Wildman (CC)
APL 4 8 available. mother gator.(R) snake attack. (N) (N)(HD) (HD) (N)(HD) (N)(HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 70 106 & Park Amateurs compete for viewers' Game(V14)(R) Game (V14)(R) Husbands (CC) LUV (13, Drama) ** Common. A young orphan follows
B votes. (CC) (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) his troubled uncle around and develops a rare bond.
A To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Million Dollar Listing Los Top Chef Masters Soap op-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 available. available. available. Angeles (N) era. (CC) (N)
COM 66 66 6666 15 7 South Park A Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Cobert Reporl Daily Show (R) Futurama (FV4 Futurama(1V14 South Prk(R) South Pk (R) Futurama(V14 Futurama (V14)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 newfad. (HD) (R) (HD) (R) (R) (HD) (HD) (N) (R)
DISC 4040 4040 25 43 101 Return of Jaws Shark hunts & I Escaped Jaws Attack survi- Naked and Afraid Man and Top Ten Sharkdown Shark Great White Serial Killer Two
DISC 4 4 4 40 25 43 120 more. (CC)(R) (HD) vors. (CC) (R) (HD) woman left. (CC) (HD) countdown. (CC) (N) (HD) shark attacks. (N)
E1 464646462726196 (4:30) Ever After: A Cinderella E! News (N) (H[) Keepi Up with the Keeping Up with the The Soup(N) TheSoup(R)
E 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Sory (98) *1/ (HD) Kardasiians Excursion. (R) Kardashians (R) (HD) (HD) (HD)
EWTN 243 243243 1 7 285 Culture Jour- Papacy: His- Daily Mass Celebration ofthe EWTN Live Interviews on Super Saints Holy Rosary atalogue ( Vaticano
EWTN 24324324312 17 285 nalsm. toy(R) Ho Eucharist. (R) evangelism. (uoaVG) I(aaG)l G) u e Vatca
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Baby Daddy BabyDaddy Melissa Ryder Melissa: Fam- Melissa: Fast BabyDaddy Spell-Mageddon: Zapped (N) Melissa: Fast BabyDaddy
FAM 5 10 46 199 R)(HD) (R)(HD) rebels. ily Feud Times (N)(HD) ([) times (R) (H4)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Diners Oahu, Diners (R) (HD) Restaurant: Impossible Provi- Restaurant: Impossble Mis- Restaurant: Impossible Mystery Eagle Mystery (R)
S7 3 7 3 H 7 Hawaii. dence, R.I.(R)(H ) sissippi journey. (R) Meridianville, Ala.(R)(HD) Rock. (HI)
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Bringi Anger (CC) (R) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men Mia's Taken ('09, Action)*** A retired covert agent sets out The Bridge: The Beast Poten-
FX 58 49 53 Down 03) (HD) (4HD) return. to rescue his daughter from human traffickers. (CC) tial cover-up. (N) (HPD)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud
(GSN 179 179 179 179 34 ) (IVPG) (IVPG) (TVPG) (IVPG) (1VP) (TVPG) (IVPG) (IvPG) (FPG)
HALL 5 17 73 little House: New Beginning Little House: A New Begin- Notes From the Heart Healer (12) Genie Francis. A child Frasier Frasier (PG)
HALL 5 5 17 73 240 Railroad demands. ning: Love (CC) is left in front of a home. (NR) (CC) (HD) Wealthy prey. (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Larrythe Cable Guy Under- Top Shot Arm spins shoot-
ground lake. (N) (HD) ers. (CC) (N) (HPD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Property Brothers Quirky Property Brothers A luxury Love it or List It, Too Cot- Property Brothers Too much Hunters(CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R)
renovation. (R) (HD) home. (R) (HP)) stage too small. (R) renovation. (R)(H) (1HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Fashion: Up to 60% Off Fashion: Up to 60% Off Fashion: Up to 60% Off Fashion: Up to 60% Off Fashion: Up to 60% Off
LIFE 36 36 36 36 524 1 140 To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Info un-
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 time. (CC) this time. (CC) available. (CC)
OWN 58585858 7 103161 Six Little (CC) (R) Six Little (CC)(R) LoveThy(CC Love Thy (CC) Love Thy (CC) Love Thy (CC) LoveThy (CC) Love Thy (CC) Love Thy (CC) Love Thy (CC)
OWN 8 D8 8 8 47 103161(HD) (HID) (R (HD D) (R ) (R) (D) (R) (D) (N)(HD) (N)(HD) (R)(HD) (R)(HlD)

AUG.7 l* i {i i il ii

IK 5 Fight Master Bellator MMA Fight Master Bellator MMA: ightMaster: Strikers and Fight Master: Old School, Fight Master: Who is the Un
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 ast Shotfor Spot Trainin Day(R) Wrestlers (R) New School (R) derdog Now? (N)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 1 The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmake Hot Listings Miami Compe- Tia & Tamera Celebrity Tia&Tamera: Sistervention
STYLE 8 8 Client wih PR firm. Football star. tuition. (HD) poker. () (HD) Tia's pilot party. (R)
SYFY 67 17 67 4 11 aranormal Witness A Joe Rogan Questions Ev- Paranormal Witness: The Paranormal Witness: The Joe Rogan Questions Ev-
SYFY 7ller's old home. (R) erythin Bad Man (R) Wolf Pack (N) erything
TBS 59 59 595 9 32 6252 Queens (CC) Seinfeld (C) Seinfeld Jerry Seinfeld (CC) Big Bang (WVP) Big Bang (CQ BigBang(CQ Big Bang (CQ BigBang(CQ Deal With:
TBS 59 59 59 59H32)62 (H) races. (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (H) Hypnotist
TCM 65 65 6565 169 230 Kisses for My President '64) The women of America Murder, He Says ('45) ***% A public opinion surveyor Double Indemnity ('44) Money
eTCM 6166 lect the first female Presient of the United States investigates a series of murders in te Ozarks.(CC) and murder. (CC)
TLC 45 45 45 45 7 7 1 Toddlers and Tiaras Macon, Surviving Suviving (R) Honey B(R) Honey B: HoneyB(N) Raising Fame Dream seek- HoneyB(R)
--- T -5 5 Georgia. (CC)(R) (HD) Mong in. (HD) (HD) Safety (H) ers. (N)(HO) (HO)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Till Death Do Us Part Castle: Dial M for Mayor Traced Castle TV star suspected. Franklin and Bash: Shootto Castle: The Blue Butterfly Link
TNT 61 61 61 61 ife.(CC) (H) to mayor. (H) (CC) (HD) Thrill Bounty the past. (HD)
T 69 69 6969 66 10 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv. Food: Manv. Food: BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl Adam (R) Adam (R) Takeout (N) Takeout (R)
TAV69 69 69 69 6 local delicacies. (R) Durham Butte (R) (N) (R)
TT63 63 63 63 50 13 Cops: Coast to Cops: Coast to Pawn: Les Pawn Better S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) South Beach South Beach (:31)S. Beach
TRUTV Coast Coast Walks Out business. Tow(R) Tow(N) (R)
TVLND 62 62 626231 5 M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) Queens(VG) Queens(VG) Cleveland (N) The Exes(CC)
1(HO1)) (HO1) (HO41)) (N) (HO)
USA 34 34 34342252 50 CIS: Faith Preacher's son. CIS: Ignition Pilot killed.(CC) NCIS: Baltimore Tony's old Royal Pains: Hammertime Necessa Roughness: The
___ (HCC) (H)) (H)) days. (CC)(HD)) (CN) Games Aoot(N)
S 16 16 1 1 1 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home Rules: Harass- Rules: The Rules:They Rules: WGN News at Nine The head-
WGN 1616161941 11 9 ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. ment Surrate Do?(H) Rug-ofWar line news. (N) (HD)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
this time. this time.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 ortsCeter: from Bristol, MLB Baseball: Teams TBA (ive) (HD) Baseball Tonight (N) (HD)
ESPN onn.(N) (CC) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 6 59 74 ( 2013 Little League Baseball Tournament: 2013 Little League Baseball Tournament: NFL Kickoff (N) (HD)
ESPN20 3 3 3 6 5 4 Southeast Regional Semifinal 2 (ive) (CC) (HD) Southwest Regona Championship (Uve) (CC) (HD)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Access (HD) MarlinsLIVE! MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Pittsburgh Pirates from PNC Park (Uve) (HD) MarlinsLIVE! TheSub (HD)
I (N)(HD) N( HD) ()
GOLF 49 49494955 60304 reyGoose 19th Hole(N) Live From the PGA Championship (N) (HD) Live From the PGA Championship (HD)
71 71 71 71 ike Florio Pro Football Adventure(CC) Heads Up Poker (HD) ToBeAn- To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
NBCS h54 61 90 alShow (HD) () bounced this time.
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 169 3 NASCAR Race Hub (N) (CC) PassTime PassTime Car Warriors: GM Truck (HD) Wrecked (HD) Wrecked (HD) Pinks!: Ala- Pinks!: Ala-
(SPEEDH) ,( 4) (HD___) bama (HD) bama(HD)
SUN 38 38 401401457 76 P1 Poa) P1 Poweboat Golf Destina- Golfing World Golf America Inside (H) Rays LIVE! (N) MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at
uHD) (HD) tion (HO) (HD) (HD) (HD) Arizona Diamondbacks (ive) (H)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge () Sponge (R) Sam & Cat (R) VICTOR. (R) Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House
T 14 1414 4620 Adventure (R) Adventure (R) (:15) Orange Gumball:The Chima (N) Titans Go! (R) King (CC) Kin Sky-dive American American
TOON 124 8012412446 20 257 (R) Lesson mis a Dad!(HD) Dad!(HD)

CNBC 39 39 38 39 3 1 Mad Money Jim Cramertalks The Kudlow Report Busi- The Profit: Maarse Florists #TwitterRevolution Jack #TwitterRevolution Jack
About investing. (N) ness; politics. (N) (R) Dorsey talks. (R) Dorsey talks. (N)
2 32 3 3 1 3 The Situation Room with Wolf Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC (N) Anderson Cooper360'
CNN 3232323218381 BlzerWolfBltzer. yond the news. (N) Breakng news. (N) (HD) (HD) Brean news.(R)(HD)
SU.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington First Ladies: Influence and Image: Dolly Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 19 representatives. (N) iPublic policy. (N) Madison Afoe of dullness. (R) (N)
S 71 ecial Reportwith Bret Baie The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hannity Conservative news. On the Record with GretaVan
FNC 64 64 64 64 4871 118 e latest news. (N) Smith. (CC)talk (NC) (H () (. (C) N) ) (N) ( ) Susteren (N)(HD)
MSNB 833 8383 40 3 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 83 83 8 harpton. (N) (HD) Poliical issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (HD)
CMTV 47 423 eba Kyra's Reba Reba's Reba: Happy Reba21st Happy Gilmore (96, Comedy) *** A hockey player Hillbilliesfor Hillbilly(R)
CMTV4 4 4 4 ight.(HD) date. Pills birthday. turns golfer and makes the sport into a media circus. Hire(R (H)
MTV 333333333548210 Bad News Girl Code Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- To Be Announced Info un- The Challenge: Rivals II (N)
S3 ears (05) dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) available.
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 7Tand Tiny (R) Marrying Menace II Society ('93) After high school graduation, a Couples Therapy (R) Couples Therapy (N)
-V ---- -- 7(1HD) ]Game (R) young man attempts to leave the projects behind.
WE 1111 11 11 11149 Roseanne: Roseanne (CC) Roseanne (CC) Roseanne (CC) L.A. Hair: She Wet the Wig L.A. Hair: Drinking and anya's Glam & Gold: The
WEusted () _____Weaving (R) Victory Lap (R)
American Reunion ('12) ** After a decade of being (:15) Banshee: Always the Banshee: A Mixture of Strike Back Strike Back
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 away from home, a group of friends come together in East CowboyCarrie preparestoflee Madness Fate of many left in Leaderfreed. Prisoner
G____ Great Falls, Mich., for their high school reunion. Banshee. (R)(HD) the hands of Lucas. (R) (R)(HD) exchange.
4:45) Sabrina ('95, Romance) Contraband ('12, Action) A*2 Mark Wahlberg, Kate Die Hard 2 (90, Action) **% Bruce Willis, Bonnie
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Chauffeur's daughterfalls for Beckinsale. A man runs counterfeit money fromPanama to edelia. John McClane battles terrorists who plan to take
rich man. (CC) the U.S. to protect his brother.(R (R ) (HD) over Dulles Airport. (CC) (C ) HD)
Good Luck Jessie Lucky Shake it Up! Austin (CC) (R) Austin & Ally Austin & Ally: Let It Shine ('12, Family) ** Laura Summer, Coco
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Charlie Report socks.(CC)(R) MissBurkes (H) Ally is Tunes &Trials Jones. A has become a teenage music sensation in Atlanta
card. (HD) crush. recognized. (R) Ga. (NR) (CC)
:20) Hairspray ('88) AAA% Divine, Sonny Bono. An Click ('06, Comedy) Adam Sandier. A man (50)The Haunted Mansion ('03, Comedy)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 overweight teen and her best friend audition for a popular with the power to skip mundane moments Eddie Murphy. A real estate agent hires a
dance show. (PG) (CC) finds chunks of his life are gone. medium to scare off a ghost. (CC)
Snow White Hard Knocks 13: Training The Apparition ('12, Horror) *% Ashley The Newsroom: Unintended True Blood (CC) (R) (HD)
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 30240 and Hunts- amp with the Cincinnati Greene. A young couple isaggued by the Conseuences Maggie'strip.
man ('12) Bengals (R)(HD)) presence of an evil spirit. (C (HP) (CQ(R)(HR )
5:45) The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) *** Jeremy Casting By A look at the last 50 years of The Sitter '11, Comedy) Jonah Hill. An
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 enner, Rachel Weisz. A new agent escapes termination Hollywood s history through casting irresponsible babysitter drives three kids
and seeks to expose CIA crimes. (PG-13) (CC) directors. (CC) (HD) through the streets of New York. (CC)
(:20) Elektra ('05) Jennifer Garner, Goran Visnjic. A True Blood A vampire meetsThe Sopranos: eadowands eetthe ockers 04,
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 resurrected assassin protects a young girl from a band of a telepathic waitress. (CC) (H) Tonychecks out Dr. Melfi's life. Comedy) 2k-k Foker's
mystical warriors. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) (C) (HD) in-laws meets his parents. (CC)
(15) Twisted ('04, Crime) A promiscuous police officer finds Ray Donovan: 60 Minutes Sports (N) (HD) Dexter: A Little Reflection
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 herself at the center of her own investigation when her Housewarming (CC) (R)(HD) Dexter tracks a young man.
f__ ormer casual lovers start turning up dead. (CC) (HD)
Ihe Big Lebowski ('98, Comedy) *A"% Jeff Bridges, War Horse ('11, Drama) *** Jeremy Irvine, Peter Mullan. After the The Way Back
TMC 350 350 3503 20 350 385 John Goodman. A loser is mistaken for a wealthy man and horse he trained is forced into service during World War I, a young man Prisoners
becomess involved in a kidnapping plot. (R) (Cenlists in the British army with hopes of finding his horse. (CC) escape.


ABC 2 711 7 News Kimmel Nightline |Extra |Fam.Feuc ET Insider |WorldNews(N) News News(N)
ABC 11 News Kimmel Nihtline Katie (R) News aid P World News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nihtline Paid Prog. We Pep ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Prog. News Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS D 21121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late Comics Inside (37) Minute (N) Minute News News (N)
NBC T 8 88 8 8 News Leno Fallon LastCall Today Money Early News News INews
NBC 2323 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon LastCall Dr.Oz Money Early News News(N)
FOX 13131 13 13News Access Dish Insider News King Anderson Dish Cops News News News (N)
FOX 2Z 4 4 4 News Friends Friends Raymond Raymond Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS 3 3 3 Mythology Easy Yoga Use Your Brain Drop 7 Foods (R) Easy Yoga
PBS 20 16 Standards (R) taly: Style (R) Jerry Apps (R)Jimmy Deaninion a
PBS X 33 3 Elvis 7 Foods (HD) Rose (N) Elvis: Aloha Downton (R) Fitness
CW 11216 How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Z Dish Excused Excused Christine Christine Queens Jim 70s |70s
CWM 9 4 Friends Friends Jim Simpsons Sim ns Cash Cab Have Comics Sunny Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Daily Buzz
MYN SI 11 11 11 14 Baggage Excused Christine 70s Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 70s Christine Excused Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd
MYN 8 9 8 Seinfeld Sunny Sunny Til Death Scrtus Scbs DoBn Cops Paid Prog. Pa g. Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Shepherd
IND 32 1212 4 38 12 Office Office South Prk South Prk Payne Payne There Yet There Yet Frasier Frasier Paid Prog. Paid Prom. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
ION 2 2 2132618 17 lashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Inspiration Today
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WRXYM 2244 10 News Awaken Awaken You and Me Reign Gaither Exercise Fitness
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UNIV I 151515 6 Noticias Noticiero Familia Zacatillo Ceo cond Carisa sa Larosa Gordo Primer Noticiero
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Killin (R) (H) The Uninvited 09) The Messengers CSIMiam Stooges
APL 44 44 44 44 366813 Gator Boys Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Gator Boys Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman
BET 35 35 353540 2 Sunda Wendy He's Mine, Not Yours (11) PantherBET Inspiration
BRAV 6868 6868 51185 Watch TBA TBA TBA TBA Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Pg.
COM 666666 66 1519 ai Colbe Futuama South Prk Daily Colbert Futuama South Prk Ugly Amr. Bricke Sunn KrollShw Paid Pr. Paid Pg.
DISC 4040 40 4025431 Shark (N) To Ten Great (R) Shark (R) Paid Prog. Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pr. Paid Pg.
E! 46 46 4646272619 CLately News (R) C. Lately So ESpec. C. Late Total Diva SexCity PaidProg. Paid Pg. Paid Pr.Paid P
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FOOD 37373737 761 Restaurant Restaurant MysteryMystery Restaurant Restaurant ExtremePaidProg.PaidProg.
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GSN 17171717 3417184 Fam. Feu Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage Fainm. Feu Fam. Fe Fam. Feu Fam. Fe Baggage Baggage Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
HALL 5 5 5 17 7324( Frasier Frasier Gold GirGirl G d Gir old Gi Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 8181 8181 33 6512 Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn America Top Shot Pawn Pawn Paid Pro. Paid Pmq. Paid Proq. Paid Pog.
HOME 41 41 41 41 534216 Brother Prop Bro Hunters Hunters Brother Love It Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Proa. Paid Prg.
LIFE 3636 36 36 524114 TBA (CC) To Be Announced To Be Announced Paid Prog. Paid Pr. Paid Prog. Paid Pog.
OWN 5858 5858471161 LoveTh LoveThy LoveTh LoveThy LoveTh LoveThy Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 5757575729 63 54 TBA Fiht(R) Fight (R) Fiht(R) Nihtmre Nhtmre Nihtmre Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Pg.
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SYFY 67 67 67 67 6418( Paranormal Joe Rogan Joe Roan Joe Roqan Face Off (R) (HD) Paid Pro. Paid Pm
TBS 5959 59 59 326252 Conan DealWith Conan Office Cop Out Buddy cops. For Better Maried Marred Maried
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TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Franklin Fallin Mentalist Mentalist Closer Cold Case Anel
TRAV 69 696969 66 17 Paradise Adam Adam Takeout Takeout Paradise BBQ Cwl BBQ Cwl Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Po.
TRUTV 63 63 6363 5030183Bait Car BaitCar S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach BaitCar BaiCar BaCar BaitCar BaitCar Paid Pg.
TVLND 6262626231 54 SoulMan Raymond Queens Queens Cleveland The Exes Soul Man Gold Gir Gold Girl 70s 70s 3's Co. 3'sCo.
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports Sports SportsSports MLB Game (Reply) Sports
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FNC 64 64 64 64 487111 O'Reilly Hanniy On Record The Five Red Eye O'Reilly FOX-Friend
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CINE 1313232 63 324 Strike Safe House 12 *** To Tp Girl'sGui When a Man (94) **% French
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HBO 30 17 40 Hard Knock RealTime Tempted ('01) Target (97) ** Inhuman Killer boss.
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SHOW 34343434 19 336 60 Minutes Rome(R) Trevor (R) KattWilli (:15) Face Down (96) Musketeers
TMC 33533 20338 TheWay Back ('1) Once in the Life Batbabe (09) % Beaches (88)

THURSDAY Antiques Roadshow
1 1 u uI I' i"u- 9 p.m. on PBS

1 Il l1-i L I Z

8 p.m. on ABC
"As Seen on TV" Twenty-
four hopefuls qualify during
a tricky first round that
includes the Tether Beater
and the Postal Opossums;
the final six must survive
a country-music themed
course; contestants include
a baby barber, a crazy rat
lady and others. (HD)

Pawn Stars
9 p.m. on HIST
"The Chum-Sake" The items
presented for sale include
an entire sheet of test notes
printed by the U.S. Mint
when testing a new printing
press and poleaxes from
the Medieval times, and
later, the guys think of a
new nickname for Chumlee.


"Biloxi, MS" Host Mark L.
Walberg and his team of
professional appraisers
evaluate a French industrial
clock that dates back to the
late 19th century, and then
they examine four water-
color portrait paintings
that are from the early 19th
century. (HD)

Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FX
"Charlie Kills His Ex's Sex
Life" Charlie becomes envi-
ous of Jennifer's boyfriend
after learning about the age
difference they have; Lacey
prepares for her first job as
a professional model and
gets help from Patrick, who
helps her increase her sexi-
ness. (HD)

10 p.m. on FX
"Confrontation" Wilfred
manages to make a mess of

In the grid below, twenty answers can be found that fit the category for
today. circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found In all directions forwards,
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Today's Category: Things We Wear

1. Cape




a normally joyous Christ-
mas celebration, which
results in the troubled
Ryan clashing with the rest
of his already-torn fam-
ily following the chaos of
the mischievous canine's
ridiculous actions. (HD)

Hatfields & McCoys:
White Lightning
10 p.m. on HIST
"The Tale of the Moonshine
Deal" Wanting to win the
liquor deal for their respec-
tive families' moonshine
recipes, Jim McCoy hosts
an old-fashioned hoedown
in Kentucky for the liquor
executive, but Mark Hatfield
plans a legendary bonfire
to lure the businessmen to
his side.

Rookie Blue
10:01 p.m. on ABC
"For Better, For Worse" 15
Division is getting ready for
Frank and Noelle's wedding,
but Traci finds the bride


Top 10 Video
1. The Call (R) Halle
2. Identity Thief (R)
Jason Bateman
3. A Good Day to Die
Hard (R) Bruce Willis
4. Oz The Great and
Powerful (PG) James
5. Snitch (PG-13)
Dwayne Johnson
6. Hansel & Gretel:
Witch Hunters (R)
Jeremy Renner
7. Side Effects (R)
Rooney Mara
8. Warm Bodies
(PG-13) Nicholas
9. Cloud Atlas (R)
Tom Hanks
10. Safe Haven
(PG-13) Julianne

When a young art aficionado
is killed on her morning run,
Detectives Vega (Louis Fer-
reira) and Flynn are called in
to investigate and hope-
fully find a "Motive," ABC's
unique procedural in which
the focus is on why the
crime was committed, airing
Thursday at 9 p.m.

missing and the rest of the
squad has to handle the
case of a casino-bound bus
being robbed at gunpoint;
Andy and Nick share an
intimate moment.

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Oz the Great and a
Powerful (PG) Disney :
2. Despicable Me
(PG) Universal
3. Jack the Giant
Slayer (PG-13) Warner
4. The Call (R) Sony
5. Identity Thief (R)
6. Hansel & Gretel:
Witch Hunters (R)
7. Snitch (PG-13)
Summit Entertain-
8. A Good Day to Die
Hard (R) 20th Century
9. The Incredible
Burt Wonderstone
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
10. 21 and Over (R)
20th Century Fox

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day. (N) (HD) IN) (HD) vestigate (N) wedding. (N)
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APL 44 44 44 44 36 68130 To Be Announced Info un- River Monsters: Unhooked River Monsters: Unhooked: Killer Catfish Fish is rumored Man-Eating Ser Croc Huge
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130available. Man-sized monster. to feed on flesh. (CC) (R) (HD) crocodile hunt. (R)
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DISC 40404040 2543 120Top Ten Sharkdown Shark Great White Serial Killer Two Alaska: The Last Frontier Lv- Sharkpocalypse Deadly Alien Monster Sharks Bizarre
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 countdown. (CC) (R) (HD) shark attacks. (R) ing off the land. (HD() year. (CC) (N) (HD) species. (CC) (N) (HD)
E !46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Keepin Up with the E! News (N) (HD) 13 Going on 30 (04, Romance) **k A geeky teenage E! Spec. (N) E! Spec. (R)
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243 2431243 12 17 285 Edith Stein Papacy: His- Daily Mass Celebration of the The Wordd Over News from Crossing/Goal Holy Rosary Life on the Rock Friars inter-
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Twister (96, Drama) **A Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. A storm chaser Twister (96, Drama) **% Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. A storm chaser
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 teams up with his ex-wife in pursuit of killer tornadoes. (PG-13) (CC) teams up with his ex-wife in pursuit of killer tornadoes. (PG-13) (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76164 Chopped: Wurst Case Sce- Chopped Cooking contest. Chopped: Chefs on a Mission Chopped: Break a Crab Leg! Chef Wanted with Anne Bur-
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GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud The Chase Challengers take The Chase Challengers take Family Feud Family Feud
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Little House: A New Begin- Little House: New Beginning A Taste of Romance (12) An uptight French chef acciden- Frasier New in- Frasier(IVPG)
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Paul Woods Beauty Rpt Beauty tips. Beauty Rpt Beauty tips. Let's Cook Let's Cook
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LIFE 36 36 3 3 52 41 140 homes. (TVPG) (CC) homes. (I PG) (CC) fashion. (VPG) (HD) Ferguson needs bowties. (TVPG) (HTD
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Disappeared: Favorite Son Disappeared Woman goes Dateline on ID Young coed Dateline on ID Woman poi- Dateline on ID Coping with
OWN 1 8 a8 8 8 4 |Boyfriendvanishes. missing. (VPG) (HD)) vanishes. (CC) (HD) soned. ((CC) (HD)) murder. (C) (HD)

AUG.8 i i

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STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 America's Next Top Model America's Next Top Model America's Next Top Model America's Next Top Model America's Next Top Model
(CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC)
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TBS 59 59 59 59 326252 Queens (CC) Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld: The Seinfeld Evil Family: Busi- Family Guy Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (C Sullivan &(N) Big Bang (C
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(_ 97) closer to his attractive daughter. (CC) cover-up within the department. (CC) taken prisoner by the British. (CC)
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HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 40 Comedy) Will Ferrell. A female correspondent threatens the Consequences Maggie'strip. Rachel Weisz. A new agent escapes termination and seeks
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5:45) Daylight (96, Drama) Sylvester (45) Histor of the Eagles ('13) The trials and tribulations of the American soft-rock band Eagles is
SHOW 340340340340 19340365 Stallone. A safetyexpert looks for a way to showcased; highlights include their rise to fame during the 1970s, their disbandment in the early 1980s, a
_____ save tunnel explosion victims. (CC) reunion in the ate 1990s and their induction into the hall of fame. (CC) (HD)
:10) Liberal Arts (12) **% Josh Radnor, Elizabeth Gone (12, Thriller) Amanda Seyfried. A (35) Eden (13, Drama) '*% Jamie
TMC 350 350 3 20 350 385 Olsen. After returning to his alma mater, a man falls in love wman sets out for her sister has been Chung. In New Mexico, a Korean girl is
S___ withh a sophomore. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) taken by a man who abducted her. (CC) kidnapped and forced into prostitution. (CC)


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