Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 36852667
lccn - sn 97027762
System ID:

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

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Full Text

Just how sturdy is the US job market? TEWIRE

Deal of the Day
Office chair, new, $90

harlotte Sun,

In Today's


President Obama faces a high-stakes week of trying to convince a skeptical
Congress and American public to back a military strike against Syria.

Face the familiar question of when to splurge
and why, inside today's Flair section.

VOL. 121 NO. 251



Metering local cab business

Taxi companies in Charlotte might speed past demand

- The number of taxicab
companies operating within
the county is likely near an all-
time high, according to county
Cab drivers point to Char-
lotte's few mass-transportation

options and easily obtainable
required permits as reasons they
believe so many are trying to
take advantage of the market.
However more cabbies doesn't
always mean there are more
"I wouldn't say business is
great," said cab driver Roland
Nasrey. "But it is building back

Nasrey, 64, formerly owned
a manufacturing company in
Boston, and has been driving
cabs for only four months with
well-established Blue Bird Taxi.
He believes a good company
or driver should be reliable,
dependable and friendly. He
strives to be all of those things,
which he says are keys to

"That's what it comes down
to," he said. "It isn't always
about the price."
Nasrey negotiates fares,
offers his services around the
clock, and even has helped
customers pay for groceries
when driving them to the
"I'm the new guy," he said.
"But I know there is a right way

to go about things."
But Nasrey said his new job
has been "eye-opening."
"I definitely see a lot of dif-
ferent people," he said.
And residents are seeing a
lot of different cab companies.
Erin Mullen-Travis, licensing
manager for Charlotte County
CAB 116

A time to listen

i NAACP Sponsors

S.. youth forum

Charlotte High School students Kimberly Washington and Willie Emerson Jr. answer difficult questions about race during Satur-
day's "Youth Speak, Adults Listen" event at Laishley Park in Punta Gorda, to which the local NAACP played host. At right, the Rev.
Amy Kindred of Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Charlotte County in Port Charlotte posed some of the questions, then listened.


speaking from his heart,
Charlotte High School
senior Willie Emerson Jr.
talked about what it was
like growing up. Although
he was a gifted student
from the very start,
excelling in all school
activities, he often was
referred to as simply "the
black kid."
But he has seen prog-
ress in his young life. As
he prepares to go off to
college, Willie sees five
or six black students at
the top of his graduating
class. But it wasn't easy
for any of them.
"Blacks and Hispanics
have to work harder
for opportunities," he
told a group of adults,
who gathered Saturday
morning in Laishley Park.

"The experience is totally
different (between whites
and minorities)."
And Willie did work
harder. The three-sport
high school athlete -
football, track and weight
lifting earned his way
onto the honor roll every
year for as long as he
could remember. The
opportunity he strives
for is to attend Harvard
University next year.
Willie was part of a
unique presentation
Saturday, titled "United in
Love Across Generations:
Youth Speak, Adults
Listen." Sponsored by
local NAACP Branch 5093,
the purpose was to have
young people talk freely
about their thoughts,
experiences and feelings
in today's world.
CHS sophomore
Kimberly Washington also

1-75 rollover claims

life of local woman

Charlotte woman was killed in
a Friday afternoon wreck on
Interstate 75 just north of River
Road, the Florida Highway Patrol
Sally L. Brock, 56, died at
the scene of the 1 p.m. crash.
According to the FHP report, Brock,
driving a 2000 Ford Explorer, and
Elani Caglioti, 47, of Fort Myers,

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

driving a 2005 Honda Odyssey
minivan, both were headed north
on 1-75 near mile marker 191,
traveling over the overpass of River
Road in South Sarasota County.
The minivan was in the middle

lane, and Brock's SUV was travel-
ing in the right lane at a slower
speed, the report shows. Caglioti
changed lanes from the center lane

John Hackworth is back with the Sun

After a brief stop in South
Carolina, John Hackworth re-
turned last week to lend his ideas,
his skill and his experience to Sun
Coast Media Group.
The former managing editor of
the Charlotte Sun has a different
title this time around: Sun editor.
If his name sounds familiar to
Sun readers, that's not surprising.
Hackworth has worked for 17 years
at the Sun in various capacities.
He came to the Sun in 1994 to

take over the business editor's
position. He later served as the
Charlotte Sun's city editor, the
newspaper's writing
S coach/senior writer,
I and for many years
S was editorial page
,j- editor. He was manag-
') ing editor for several
years but left in March
2012 to take an editor
HACKWORTH position with a paper
in South Carolina.
In this incarnation, Hackworth's
role at the paper will be somewhat
different. He'll be overseeing the

opinion side and working with
local columnists. He'll also be
supervising the Sports Desk and
The Wire section.
A graduate of Marshall
University, he began his career at
the Huntington Herald Dispatch
as a sportswriter, and shortly after
accepted a job as assistant sports
editor at the Ashland (Ky.) Daily
Independent. He covered the
University of Kentucky, Marshall
University, the Cincinnati Reds
and prep sports during his years
BACK 115


council backs

penny sales tax

COUNTY- It may be,
as Enterprise Charlotte
Economic Council
President Todd Rebol
puts it, "A baby in the
big world."
But make no mistake,
as a young organiza-
tion looking to expand
business opportunities
in the county, the ECEC
is a big player.
In its five years of
existence, the private
business-service orga-
nization has weighed in
on a number of high-
impact and, at times,
controversial issues
affecting economic
development in the
county. It's had input
on everything from
MurdockVillage to

sewer expansion in East
and West Spring Lake;
and from Superboat
races to the Cheney
Brothers' new mega
distribution center. The
group plays host to po-
litical candidate forums,
and sponsors contests
for local inventors look-
ing to bring their ideas
to the marketplace.
The group's member-
ship is diverse, repre-
senting a variety of local
industries, including
health care, education,
communications, bank-
ing, technology, law,
economic development
and small business.
"We have a group of
people that are very,
very connected to the
community," Rebol
said. "We'd like to think

INDEX | THE SUN: Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2-3 State 5-6 |Travel 6 World 7-8 Weather 8 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CLASSIFIED: Puzz 16-181 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $2.00 Look inside for valuable coupons *
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' :' B ^

Our Town Page 2 C The Sun ISunday, September 8,2013

New home, new start

Charlotte County Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch congratu-
lates new Habitat for Humanity homeowner Marisa Gabaldon
during a dedication ceremony Friday morning at her Port
Charlotte residence.

Penny Stiffler, right, representing Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church, hands a Bible as a gift to Marisa Gabaldon, as Charlotte
County Habitat for Humanity CEO Mike Mansfield looks on.

Patricia Harris, representing the Daughters of the American
Revolution, left, hands a flag to new Charlotte County Habitat
for Humanity homeowner Marisa Gabaldon during a dedica- J
tion ceremony Friday morning. Other gifts were given by the
American Red Cross, Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, the Paul Lioon, a member of the Habitat board of directors, left,
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Edison Collegiate and Shelly Kunz, family services coordinator for Habitat, right,
High School, the Episcopal Church Women of St. James Episcopal listen while Gabrielle Reineck, senior director of outreach of
Church, St. Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church, Legeres Concrete Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity, welcomes those in
Specialties and Sun Country Decor. attendance.

Michelle Rumreich, director of development of Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity, center, smiles while she observes new
homeowner Marisa Gabaldon receiving a gift basket filled with
various household items from Margaret Bogardus, left, repre-
senting the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

From left, Patricia Harris, representing the Daughters of the American Revolution; Ellen Cardillo, special events coordinator
for Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity; Penny Stiffler of Burnt Store Presbyterian Church; and Suzy Hackett, regent for the
Charlotte Bay Chapter of the DAR, bow their heads while the Rev. Tony Huffer, pastor of First Alliance Church, provides the opening


Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone-Carrier home
delivered 7 days.

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard......................... 16.47
3 Months........................... $66.51
6 Months.......................... 113.05
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Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Above rates do not include sales tax.

Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ................... .... $16.40
3 Months.......................... $74.09
6 Months ................... .... $119.54
1 Year............................. $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99per year.

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
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under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may
visit our office at: 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.


Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market & Antique
Show 9 am-1 pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Come watch your favorite football
team. NFL package. Lunch From 12-?,
Philly cheese steaks, Reubens and
much more. 941-764-6825
Grandparents Day,
Cultural Center, 11 am-2 pm. Dinner
only $9.99 pp. Free card decorating for
grandkids to make for grandparents.
For more info, 941-625-4175
Port Charlotte Elks, 11-9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC. Bar bingo,
Stark family cooking, 2:30-6 pm. Bring
your friends. 941-625-7571
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.

Everyone welcome. 941-625-4175
Buffalo Bills Backers,
Boomers Sports Bar, 1 pm. Buffalo
Bills Backers, 2360 Tamiami Trl.
Large crowd, raffles, 50/50 spit club,
Garden Tours, Guided
tour of gardens at History Park,
501 Shreve St., PG.,1 pm, $5
suggested donation. For more info,
Celebration Cookout,
FC renewal celebration, BBQ cookout
w/baptism, communion & group vow
renewal. Eng. Beach, 5:30 pm. For
more info, 941-475-7447


Mini Boxes Demo, 10-2,
Origami boxes made with greeting
cards. Free & open to public. PGICA,
2001 Shreve St. For more info,

Am Legion Post 110, Bar
bingo, starts at 6 pm. Enjoy breakfast,
lunch, or dinner at the Familia
Restaurant, great pizza. For more
info, 941-380-1034
CC Dem Women's Club,
11 am-1 pm at Dem Headquarters,
4300 Kings Hwy., Schoolhouse Square
#402, PC. 941-833-0245
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC.
941-625-7571. Lunch w/ Shirley
11-2, Stark family cooking, 2:30-6.
Bring your friends
VFW Post 5690 lunch,
Mon-Fri,11-2, plus specials. Veterans
support your post. 23204 Freedom
Ave, PC. For more info, 941-629-4200
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
lunch 11-2. $9 chicken dinner, 4:30-8.
Karaoke, 7-10.25538 Shore Dr., PG.
941-637-2606, members & their
American Legion 103, Vet

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

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

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

appr day, 2101 Taylor Rd., For more
info, 941-639-6337
Fun with Music, 1-3 pm,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
dance with friends to live music.
Musicians always welcome. $1. For
more info, 941-625-4175
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. For more info,
Open Mic Night, Presented
by PRCFW. Read, sing, listen.
Fishermen's Village center court. Free.
For more info, 941-639-8721

Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10 pm, cash bar, live entertainment.
Band info at www.theculturalcenter.
com, or 941-625-4175
Photo Arts Group, 7 pm,
Visual Arts Center, 210 Maud St., PG.
Public is welcome. Contact Tom Scott,


Charlotte Carvers, Wood
carving & burning, Punta Gorda Boat
Club,W. Retta Blvd., 8 am-noon. Bob,
941-505-4246 or stop by

-_- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation 3
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,
FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214

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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 Events
Exotic Bird Expo, The Expo will be held today, 9 am-4 pm
at the Charlotte County Fairgrounds in Port Charlotte. Exotic birds on
display and for sale. Bird toys, cages, food and other needs. Information.
Raffles! Lunch and snacks on premises. $5 adult. Up to 18-free. Contact
Nikki Chouinard at 941-286-9691.
Collector Car Show, 10 am to 2 pm, Tire Kingdom,
2500 Tamiami Tr., PG. The Veteran Motor Car Club will display collector
cars during their 3rd anniversary celebration. Big Red Bus giveaways,
DJ music. Info, John Ryder 863-221-5769 or 941-626-4452 or

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013 C Our Town Page 3

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The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 C OurTown Page 3

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:Our Town Page 4 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013

'You Are Not Forgotten'

has been said that when
World War II pilot Newt
Heisley sat down to
design the POW/MIA
flag in 1971, the image of
his son, who contracted
hepatitis during train-
ing prior to going to
Vietnam, came to mind.
Whether or not Heisley
did this has never been
proven. But what is fact
is the black silhouette,
with the menacing
watchtower looming in
the rear that he did draw,

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

has become synonymous
with the thousands of
Americans who have
never returned home
from our nation's wars.
What is more important
are the words inscribed
beneath the image of
the missing serviceman:
"You Are Not Forgotten."
At 1 p.m. Sept. 21,
the Military Heritage
Museum and the U.S.
Paratroopers, Port
Charlotte Chapter, will
conduct POW/MIA
Recognition Day com-
memorative ceremonies,
titled "Never Forgotten,"
at Center Court in
Fishermen's Village in
Punta Gorda. The pro-
gram is free and open to
the public, and will pay
homage to those miss-
ing from all our nation's
National POW/MIA
Recognition Day was
established by Congress
in 1998 to honor those
individuals who were

Prisoners of war, and
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Monday, Sept. 9th -

Friday, Sept. 13th

Call and Come In for a Complete
Medical Exam with one of our Board
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Our PodiatricPhysicians will be available to
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those service personnel
still listed as missing in
The ceremony's
keynote speaker will be
retired U.S. Army Sgt.
Maj. Martin Jordan.
Joanna McKenzie's POW
Prayer and Tim Murphy's
poignant POW/MIA
poem will be read, as
well as all the names
of those missing from
Florida. The signifi-
cance of the POW/MIA
Remembrance Tree and
the Missing Man Table
also will be explained.
Bagpiper Patrick Nehs
will perform "Amazing
Grace," and bugler
David Edwards, from
The Music Stand in Port
Charlotte, will play taps
at the completion of the
Following the cer-
emony, there will be a
reception held in the
museum, where former
Vietnam prisoner of war
Luis "Jerry" Chirichigno
will answer questions
from visitors.
Chirichigno, who
resides in Naples, did a
tour of duty in Vietnam
with Special Forces, and
another as a helicopter
pilot. He was shot down
Nov. 2, 1969, and held
in the infamous Hanoi
Hilton Prison for three
and a half years, before
being released March 27,
1973. He was awarded
a Distinguished Service
Cross for his heroism on
that day.
For more information,
contact the museum at
941-575-9002, or visit

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constant reminder of the Americans who are still missing in action from our nation's wars.

I n e-i
weekly~gideiI IIIdogrcrato

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:Our Town Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


. .. .

The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


C OurTown Page 5



Louis P. Elysee
Louis P Elysee, 95, of
Winter Haven, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, Sept. 3,
2013, at
Health Care
in Winter
He was
born Feb. 10,
1918, in Port-
Haiti, to St. Juste and
Thelusna Elysee.
Louis was a wonderful
man, and will forever be
missed by all who loved
and knew him.
He is survived by his
three sons, Yves Elysee
of West Palm Beach,
Fla., Jean Rene Elysee
of Germany, and Wilner
Elysee of Belle Glade, Fla.;
two daughters, Jeanet
Deronvil of Winter Haven,
and Eltha Elysee of West
Palm Beach; a sister,
Alida Elysee of Haiti;
in-laws, Danielle Williams
Robinson of Virginia,
Marie L. Williams of New
Jersey, Gabriel Williams
of Virginia, and Ivon
Williams of New Jersey;
three nieces, Leonne
Manigat of Port Charlotte,
Fla., Leonie Cantave
of Boston, Mass., and
Claudia Micius of New
York, N.Y.; 20 grandchil-
dren; five great-grand-
children; and nephews,
Jean Billy Elysee, Gesner
Elysee and Jules Elysee.
Visitation will be held
from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 13, 2013, at
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.
Funeral Services will be

held at 10 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 14, 2013, at Eben-
Ezer Haitian Baptist
Church, 17195 Oakleaf
Ave., Port Charlotte, FL
33953. Entombment
will follow at Restlawn
Memorial Gardens in
Port Charlotte. Friends
may visit online at www. to sign
the memorial book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Clem H.
Clem H. Hutchinson,
89, of Lakeland, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,

Sept. 5,
2013, of
heart failure,
at his home,
by his loving
He was a
Veteran of

World War II,
..:,,, serving in the
U.S. Navy as a
torpedo man's
Mate, and graduated
from the University of
Florida. Mr. Hutchinson
retired from the Treasury
Department. He was
a devoted and loving
husband, being mar-
ried for over 66 years, a
loving father, and was
most happy and proud
of his grandchildren and
Mr. Hutchinson is sur-
vived by his wife, Helen
(nee Davids) Hutchinson;
daughters, Deborah
Pangrass and family, and
Mary Ann Blanchard
and family; three

grandchildren; and three
A visitation will be held
from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 9, 2013,
at Heath Funeral Chapel
in Lakeland. A service
will be held at 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013, at
the funeral chapel. Burial
will be at Oak Hill Burial
Park, with a reception
to follow in the Tribute
Center at the funeral
chapel. Condolences may
be sent to the family at
Arrangements are by
Heath Funeral Chapel,

Frank P.Tancredi
Frank P Tancredi, 79,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
Sept. 6, 2013. Arrangements
are by Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home
and Cremation Services
Port Charlotte Chapel.

George Kersnason
George Kersnason, 67,
passed away peacefully
Monday, Sept. 2, 2013,
at the Hospice
SHe was born
in Manhattan,
N.Y., and was a
veteran of the U.S. Army.
George is survived
by his two daughters,
Jaime Kersnason of
Los Angeles, Calif., and
Kelly Kersnason of Port
Charlotte, Fla.; along with
his grandchildren, Jaden
Hunter, Devin Hunter,
Jude Kersnason and Lily
Daddy, you were such
an inspiration to us all.

You made us laugh, cry,
and your strength helped
carry us in our times of

The family wants to
express their gratitude
to all the community
health care facilities,
physicians, surgeons,
nurses, CNAs and
friends that played a
part in his life; due to
his sickness, you were
his life, and you never
gave up on him. Your
healing touch, words
and kindness will never
be forgotten, and may
you never lose touch
with why it is you do
what you do.

"I trusted in, relied on,
and was confident in
you, 0 Lord; I said, You
are my God. My times
are in Your hands."
(Psalm 31:14-15)

Madeline E.
Madeline E. Wasielewski,
83, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
Sept. 3, 2013,
at Charlotte
S Medical
in Punta
S Gorda, Fla.
She was
born Aug. 3, 1930, in
Jersey City, N.J., to Adolph
and Pauline Berndt.
Madeline is survived
by her sons, Robert
(Denise) Wasielewski of
Port Charlotte, Stanley
E (Marilyn) Wasielewski
Jr. of Seminole, Fla., and
GaryWasielewski of Port

Charlotte; six grandchil-
dren; five great-grandchil-
dren; and three great-
great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death
by her husband, Stanley;
her daughter, Carol (nee
Wasielewski) Hemphill;
and son-in-law, Danny
The family will receive
visitation from 12:30 p.m.
until the Memorial
Celebration Service time
at 1 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 14, 2013, at Charlotte
Memorial Funeral Home
Chapel, 9400 Indian
Springs Cemetery Road,
Punta Gorda.
Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Norma J. Wollitz
Norma J. Wollitz, 82, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Sept. 5,
2013. Arrangements are
by Larry Taylor Funeral
and Cremation Services.

There were no deaths
reported in Englewood


Dorothy Alberta
Stevens Mills
Dorothy Alberta
Stevens Mills, 93, of North
Port, Fla., passed away
Friday, Sept. 6, 2013.
She was born Nov. 25,
1919, in Ansonia, Conn.,
to Thomas Harry and Ella
The family later moved
to Shelton, Conn., where

she grew up, went to
school and met the love
of her life, John Edward
Mills. They were married
for over 76 years. They
retired to North Port,
where they lived and
enjoyed their retirement
for over 30 years.
Dorothy is survived by
her husband, John; their
children, Jacqueline (Karl)
Krebs of North Little
Rock, Ark., John (Suzan)
Mills of North Port,
Beverly Brown of Boca
Raton, Fla., and Susan
Bucher of Ormond Beach,
Fla.; 11 grandchildren;
eight great-grandchildren;
and one brother, Thomas
Stevens of Shelton; along
with many nieces and
nephews in Connecticut.
A Memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013, at
Trinity United Methodist
Church in North Port.
Private memorial services
will be held at a later
date. In lieu of flowers,
please send donations to
Venice Hospice House,
210 Wexford Blvd., Venice,
FL 34285.
Arrangements are being
made in Port Charlotte,

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

Words of Comfort
What you possess in this world
will go to someone else when
you die. but what you are will
be yours forever.

For more Words of Comfort,
go to

Tourney targets lionfish


Divers, boaters, fisher-
men, lend me your
The Englewood
Open Spearfishing
Tournament is becom-
ing a tradition in the
battle against the
invasive lionfish, which
threatens the local
aquatic ecosystem. The
second annual tour-
nament will be held
Sept. 20-21 at Stump
Pass Grille & Marina,
260 Maryland Ave.,
Englewood. The tour-
nament is organized
by Lynn Wagenseil and
Jack Gray to reward
those who catch as
many lionfish as pos-
sible, according to a
press release.
Since the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Commission declared
open season on the
fish last year, Wagenseil
has been asking divers
to send her the fish
for research. She has
received hundreds.
"(People) are finding
it in 25 feet of water,"
she said. "They're usu-
ally found anywhere in
65 to 300 feet."
Wagenseil said she
sends lionfish given to
her from divers to Alex
Fogg, who has been
researching the fish's
biology and dietary
habits at the University

of Southern Mississippi
as a graduate student.
"We started seeing
the fish around the
mid-1980s off of the
Atlantic (coast) in
South Florida," Fogg
said. "They started
spreading around the
east coast, Caribbean,
Bahamas and eventu-
ally the Gulf of Mexico
in 2010."
"There's been studies
in its genetics," he said.
"One study suggests
that anywhere from
eight to 12 lionfish
could have started
the spread. All native
species have been in
danger, since lionfish
eat anything they can
fit into their mouth. In
the Bahamas, there was
a 70 percent decrease of
native species on some
reefs where lionfish
were present."
According to the
FWC, the lionfish's
native waters are in
the South Pacific and
Indian oceans.
"The National
Oceanic and
Administration, (the)
Reef Environmental
Education Foundation
and (the) U.S.
Geological Survey have
been on top of it," Fogg
said. "There are no
predators (here) for the
lionfish, even though
they have them in their
native waters. Native
species aren't neces-
sarily aware of what

The Second Annual Englewood Open Spearfishing Tournament
will be held Sept. 20-21 at Stump Pass Grille & Marina, 260
Maryland Ave., Englewood.

they are. The best thing
divers and fishermen
can do is hunt them."
Capt. RickWarren,
owner of Man Overboard
Charters in Englewood,
often finds lionfish in his
fossil dives.
"We did a two-tank
dive Friday and we
caught one," he said.
"We were just off of
Venice by Sharky's on
the Pier."
Warren participated
in last year's event and
caught two before his
motor broke down.
Lionfish can sting
with their venomous
fins, so Warren advises
bringing underwater or

surgical scissors along
on the hunt to remove
the fins. From there,
they can go onto the
dinner table.
"(The) lionfish is a
wonderful eating fish,
as long as you can fillet
them properly, avoiding
the poisonous barbs
on (the) dorsal fins and
other areas," Wagenseil
said. "The taste is
equivalent to hogfish,
and the meat is white."
There were 65 par-
ticipants in last year's
spearfishing tourna-
ment, and Wagenseil
expects a similar
The festivities start

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission's all-out
war against the invasive lionfish continues Sept. 20-21 in Engle-
wood, with the second annual Englewood Open Spearfishing
Tournament. It's been open season on the invaders since last
year, and Capt. Rick Warren, left, owner of Man Overboard Char-
ters in Englewood, and diver Demetria Kotsakis from Minneola,
Fla., captured one during a recent fossil hunt.

No weight limit
Biggest, smallest, and most catches win prizes.
Other categories
Early registration is available at
The first 20 who register by Monday may have their names printed
on the tournament T-shirt for $45.
Registration is $55 up to the day of event, or $65 at the mandatory
captain's meeting.

with the mandatory
captain's meeting at
7 p.m. at Sept. 20.

For more informa-
tion, call 941-830-1801.


Red Dot Program
Sept. 12, Laurie
Anderson, administrator
of the E911 Program for
Charlotte County, will
present an information
session on the county's
new Red Dot Program.
The Red Dot Program
was created to aid medi-
cal emergency workers
who might be called to

your home to assist you
or your loved one in
case of an unexpected
emergency. The program
is especially important
to seniors living alone, or
those who have a history
of medical problems.
The information ses-
sion will take place from
10 a.m. to 11 a.m. in
Room 18 of The Learning
Place at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte

County, 2280 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte. For more
information, call 941-
625-4175, ext. 219.

Grandparents Day
celebration set
Come celebrate
Grandparents Day from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. today
at the Cultural Center
of Charlotte County's
Midtown Deli Buffet

at 2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte. The special
buffet will include
carved roast beef or
baked ham, mashed
potatoes, vegetables
and a soft beverage.
The Learning Place's
Barbara Schoessler will
be available to help
each grandchild make
a personalized greeting
card for his grandpar-
ents. The cost is $9.99

per person, and no
reservations are needed.
For more information,
call 941-625-4175.

Bread of Life
seeks donations
The Bread of Life
mission is starting its
Thanksgiving donation
drive early this year due
to the economy. The
mission needs turkeys,

hams, all the dressings
and small refrigerators.
It is also in need of
monetary donations,
which can be sent to
PO. Box 511352, Punta
Gorda, FL 33951-1352.
All other donations
are to be delivered to
6454 Scott St., Punta
Gorda. Those who need
the mission to pick up
donations are asked to
call 941-575-4440.


Our Town Page 6 C


The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

That's definitely more

Dean's North of the Border held a fundraiser Friday evening for
the family of fallen Charlotte County Sheriff's Sgt. Mike Wilson.
The Charlotte Harbor restaurant was filled with supporters who
came to donate to the fund and enjoy watching and partici-
pating in a 14-inch, 3-pound stuffed-pizza eating contest, with
the entry fees for the contest also being donated to the Wilson
family. DJ George Rogner, pictured with Jennifer Weitzel,
provided the music for the evening.

Jeff Rhoades Sr., pictured here with Linda Lycos, attended the
fundraiser for the Wilson family.

The Rhoades family from left: Haylee, Kristin, Karson, Jeff
Jr. and Sandy came to Dean's North for the fundraiser Friday

Contestant Rob Kuehn washes down a bite of pizza with a little

Eddie Maher Jr. and Ashley Gouin watch the contestants work
their way through the 14-inch, 3-pound stuffed pizzas.

And the winner of the stuffed-pizza eating contest is ... Mike
Radii who finished his 14-inch, 3-pound pie in 14 minutes
and 31 seconds. Radii generously donated his $25 in winnings
back to the Wilson family fund.

Jim Hammer, Joanne Reid and Rise Wells stop in to enjoy a pizza and support the Wilson

The anticipation grows as the crowd watches the contestants work their way through stuffed pizzas.

Contestant Rick Anderson works on eating
Jeff Rhoades Jr. digs into his pizza with gusto. his stuffed pizza during the contest.

Eddie Maher Sr. helps out a friend in need by wiping the sweat from Jesse Rosardo's brow while
he eats his way through his pizza.

There are numerous ways for the community to
honor slain Charlotte County Sheriff's Sgt. Mike
Wilson, as well as to help his family. Some of them

* Saturday -Tampa radio host Bubba the Love
Sponge will have a charity ride for Sgt. Mike Wilson.
Registration: 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Dean's South
of the Border, 130 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda. Cost:
$25 includes free food and drinks. Kickstands up at
10:45 a.m.; the escorted ride will be approximately 45
minutes. Those who don't have a bike still can partici-
pate. 941-575-6100 or
* Sept. 15 Deep Creek Elks Lodge 2763,1133
Capricorn Blvd., will hold a Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser,
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Cost: $8 per person. The Heart and
Soul band will provide live entertainment from 3 p.m.
to 6 p.m. There will be a silent auction (item donations
accepted prior to the event). All proceeds will benefit
Wilson's family. 941-764-6925 or 941-764-6824.

* The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office, after

being inundated with calls
from people wanting to help,
set up a donation site for the
Wilson family. Those wishing to
contribute can go to the main .
page of the sheriff's website,, and click on
the"Donate" button to make a
secure donation via PayPal. WILSON
* The Sheriff's Office announced
recently that a trust fund also has been set up at
SunTrust bank, so that interested people can make
donations for Wilson's family. People can go to any
SunTrust branch to make a deposit via cash or check
(make checks payable to"Sgt. Michael Wilson Memo-
rial Trust").
. Deep Creek Elks Lodge 2763, 1133 Capricorn
Blvd., has set up a fund for Wilson's family. Donations
will be accepted at the lodge. Checks should be made
payable to"Deep Creek Elks"and the memo"Sgt.
Wilson"written on the check. For more information,
call 941-764-6825.

* A memorial page in honor of Wilson has been
set up on Facebook at


society to meet
The Charlotte County
Genealogical Society
will resume its monthly
meetings from 1:30 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Sept. 18 at the
Port Charlotte Beach
Park, Room B, 4500
Harbor Blvd. The meet-
ing is free and open to
the public, and visitors
are welcome. Pick up a
free parking pass at the
front entrance to the
building before parking.
Bring your genealogical
problems to this meet-
ing, and see what a
team of researchers can
Genealogists will be
available to help iden-
tify resources that may
resolve your problem.
Members and guests
should come prepared
with a written summary
of their problem, using
the form at www.ccgsi.
org. Submit the forms

in advance by email to,
or bring them to the
meeting at 1:30 p.m., so
the researchers may have
sufficient time to prepare
before the meeting
begins at 2 p.m. At the
conclusion of the meet-
ing, the researchers will
present a summary of all
problems, the steps taken
to research the problems,
and the results found.
For more information
about the CCGS, visit, or call Pat
at 941-764-1931.

GAEA Guides
offers kayak
nature tour
GAEA Guides will offer
a guided kayak nature
tour from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Monday at Alligator
Creek Preserve, 10941
Burnt Store Road, Punta
Gorda. This is a beauti-
ful creek that is part of
the Charlotte Harbor

Estuary. Join the tour and
see the transition from
fresh water to salt. Many
fish and birds feed on
this creek. Learn about
the estuary, the "cradle"
of the ocean, and the
important mangrove
forest. The cost is $50 per
person, which includes
all equipment and a
Florida master naturalist
as a guide. Reservations
are required. For more
information, call 239 694-
5513 or 866 256-6388.

Reveal your
talents at Open
Mic Night
The Peace River Center
for Writers will present
Open Mic Night from
6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Monday on center stage
at Fishermen's Village,
1200 W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda. Come read,
sing, listen and enjoy. For
more information, call

Get more of what you're looking for in your SUN Newspaper!

LL r casBESTCommunity Daity,

Our Town Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


C OurTown Page 7

The Charlotte County Commission is seeking volunteers for the following
* Ackerman Waterway Advisory Committee: six volunteers who
must be residents of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Terms: five regular members to serve a three-year term from the date
of appointment, and one alternate member to serve a two-year term
from the date of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to
Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Boca Grande Street and Drainage Advisory Committee: one
volunteer who must be a resident of Charlotte County and reside within
the unit. Terms: one member to serve a three-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email
* Buena Vista Area Waterway Advisory Committee: two volunteers
who must be residents of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Terms: two regular members to serve a three-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email
* Burnt Store Village Street and Drainage Advisory Committee:
two volunteers who must be residents of Charlotte County and reside
within the unit. Terms: two regular members to serve a three-year
term from date of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to
Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Charlotte Ranchettes Street and Drainage Advisory Committee:
one volunteer. Terms: one regular member to serve a three-year term
from the date of appointment. Applicants must be a resident of Charlotte
County and reside within the unit. Submit an application and a r6sum6
to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Construction Board of Adjustments and Appeals: three members
to fill the vacancies one general building contractor, one mechanical
contractor and one person to serve as an alternate who is a licensed
member of the construction industry. All must hold valid, current
licenses. Committee meets as needed at 8 a.m. the first and third Monday
of each month in Murdock. Terms are for three years and will expire in
October 2016. Submit a r6sum6 to: Board of County Commissioners,
18500 Murdock Circle, Room 536, Port Charlotte, FL 33948-1094; or email
* Construction Industry Licensing Board: a volunteer to represent
the consumer advocate category. Must be a resident of Charlotte County
for at least two years, and have no financial interest, direct or indirect,
in the building trades. Length of term: four years. Submit an application
and a r6sum6 to: Charlotte County Commission Office, 18500 Murdock
Circle, Room 536, Port Charlotte, FL 33948; call 941-743-1300; or email
* Englewood East Non-Urban Street and Drainage Advisory
Committee: two volunteers that must be residents of Charlotte County
and reside within the unit. Terms: one regular member to serve a three-
year term from the date of appointment, and one alternate member to
serve a two-year term from the date of appointment. Submit an applica-
tion and a r6sum6 to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta
Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600; or email
* Grove City Street and Drainage Advisory Committee: two
volunteers. Terms: one regular member to serve a three-year term from
the date of appointment, and one alternate member to serve a two-year
term from the date of appointment. Applicants must be residents of
Charlotte County and reside within the unit. Submit an application and
a r6sum6 to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL
33950; call 941-575-3600; or email
* Gulf Cove Street and Drainage Advisory Committee: one volun-
teer who must be a resident of Charlotte County and reside within the
unit. Term: one alternate member to serve a two-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email
* Gulf Cove Waterway Benefit Advisory Committee: one volunteer
who must be a resident of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Term: one regular member to serve a three-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a resume to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email

* Harbour Heights Waterway Advisory Committee: one volunteer
who must be a resident of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Term: one alternate member to serve a two-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a resume to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email
* Manasota Key Street and Drainage MSTU Advisory Committee:
one volunteer to serve as an alternate member for a two-year term
from the date of appointment. Applicant must be a resident of Charlotte
County and reside within the unit. Submit an application and a r6sum6
to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Marine Advisory Committee: three volunteers to serve in the
capacity of members-at-large. Terms are effective Jan. 1, 2014, and
shall expire Dec. 31, 2016. For an application form to turn in with your
r6sum6, contact Pam Alexander at 941-764-4909 or Pam.Alexander@ or fax your request to 941-764-4108.
* Northwest Port Charlotte Street and Drainage Advisory
Committee: one volunteer to serve as an alternate member for a two-
year term from the date of appointment. Applicant must be a resident of
Charlotte County and reside within the unit. Submit an application and
a resume to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL
33950; call 941-575-3600; or email
* Pirate Harbor Street and Drainage Advisory Committee: one
volunteer to serve as an alternate member for a term of two years from
the date of appointment. Applicant must be a resident of Charlotte
County and reside within the unit. Submit an application and a r6sum6
to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Pirate Harbor Waterway Advisory Committee: one volunteer
who must be a resident of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Term is for one regular member to serve a three-year term from the date
of appointment. Submit an application and a resume to Public Works
Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600;
or email
* Placida Area Street and Drainage Advisory Committee: one
volunteer to serve as an alternate member for a two-year term from the
date of appointment. Applicants must be residents of Charlotte County
and reside within the unit. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to
Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* South Bridge Waterway Advisory Committee: five volunteers
who must be residents of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Terms: four regular members to serve three-year terms from the date
of appointment, and one alternate member to serve a two-year term
from the date of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6 to
Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Suncoast Waterway Maintenance Advisory Committee: two
volunteers who must be residents of Charlotte County and reside within
the unit. Terms: one regular member to serve a three-year term from
the date of appointment, and one alternate member to serve a two-year
term from the date of appointment. Submit an application and a r6sum6
to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call
941-575-3600; or email
* Tourist Development Council: one member to serve as a tourism
accommodations member. This person shall be involved in the tourist
industry, and have demonstrated an interest in tourist development, but
is not an owner or operator of motels, hotels, recreational vehicle parks
or other tourist accommodations in the county. The term is effective
immediately and shall expire in May 2017. For an application form to
attach to your r6sum6, contact Joann Dillon at 941-743-1309 orjoann.
* Enterprise Zone Development Agency: one volunteer who must
be a representative for a business operating in the Enterprise Zone area.
Term: four years beginning on or after Oct. 16. Submit an application and
a r6sum6 to: Economic Development Office, 18501 Murdock Circle, Suite
302, Port Charlotte, FL 33948; call 941-764-4941; or email FloridaEDO@
* Tropical Gulf Acres Street and Drainage Advisory Committee:
three volunteers. Terms: two regular members to serve a three-year
term from the date of appointment, and one alternate member to
serve a two-year term from the date of appointment. Applicants must
be residents of Charlotte County and reside within the unit. Submit an
application and a resume to Public Works Department, 7000 Florida
St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950; call 941-575-3600; or email MSBU-TU@


Event offered to
chant for peace
In honor of the UN
International Day
of Peace and the fall
equinox, The Yoga
Sanctuary, 112 Sullivan
St., Punta Gorda, in-
vites the public to join
in chanting the sacred
sound of OM 108 times,
at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 21.
Chanting OM three
times in a yoga class is
beneficial, but chant-
ing OM 108 times, in a
community of people
who believe peace is
possible, is a powerful
and memorable event.
The chant will be fol-
lowed by nine minutes
of silence to absorb
the vibrations of this
powerful mantra.
This event is free and
open to all. For more
information, visit www.,
or call 941-505-YOGA

Affordable Care
Act presentation

rate of residents with-
out health insurance.
But help is on the
way through the
Patient Protection
and Affordable Care
Act, better known as
Obamacare. Sept. 18,
the Charlotte County
League of Women
Voters will play host to a
program explaining es-
sential elements of the
act, including enroll-
ment into the health
insurance marketplace
that begins Oct. 1;
how health insurance
"navigators" can help
individuals and families
choose the right health
plan; and the impact
of the act on small
The presenter will
be professor Suzanne
Dickie of the Manatee
County League of
Women Voters. Unlike
many who claim to be
"experts" on the act,
Dickie is one of the
few who has actually
read the law. The event,
which is free and open
to the public, will be
1- J f- A -1r-- +-L

nelu irom 4 p.m. to
Florida has the 5:30 p.m. at the Rebekah
nation's second-highest Lodge, 222 Brown St.,

_S I f i _' \ o o oTILM

Punta Gorda. For more
information, contact
CCLWV vice president
Martha Hoover at 941-
661-6948 or mtuna37@

Common Core
forum offered
The Charlotte County
Curmudgeon Club
invites the public to
a public information
forum on Common Core
educational standards,
which the state is in
the process of adopting
and implementing. The
forum is set for 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m. Sept. 18 at
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
Presenting on behalf
of the supporters for
Common Core will be
Cristal Cole, director
of community engage-
ment for former Gov. Jeb
Bush's Foundation for
Florida's Future, which

works with students,
parents, educators,
business leaders and
lawmakers to foster
awareness about, and
adoption of, reforms.
Presenting on behalf
of the opponents to
Common Core will be
Dr. Karen Effrem, co-
founder of the Florida
Stop Common Core
Coalition, a grassroots
organization made up of
students, parents, edu-
cators and others who
are concerned about this
The public is invited
to ask questions of the
presenters and a panel
consisting of Charlotte
County School Board
Chairman Lee Swift,
Charlotte County Public
Schools superinten-
dent Doug Whittaker,
Charlotte Florida
Education Association
President Bryan Bouton,
and home-school repre-
sentative Janet Bell.

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D'Amicos celebrate 60 years

Tony and Ann D'Amico of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
celebrated their 60th anniversary Thursday,
Sept. 5, 2013.
They were married Sept. 5, 1953, at St. Theresa's
Church in New Haven, Conn.
Tony and Ann share a love for traveling, with
trips to many different places, including the Orient,
South America, the Baltic, the Suez Canal, Dubai,
Australia, and most of the U.S. adventured by car.
The couple have five children, Dolores of
Wallingford, Conn., Anne of Wallingford, Robert
of Punta Gorda, Anthony of Englewood, Fla., and
Michael, who is deceased; they also have eight
grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
Tony and Ann will celebrate their anniversary
with family at Ruth's Chris Steak House, and on a
two-week New England and Southern Caribbean



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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, September 8,2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to



risks paralysis

by analysis

OUR POSITION: Board stub-
bornly wades into animal shelter
morass again.
here is being good fiscal
stewards of taxpayer money,
then there is micromanaging.
The Charlotte County Commis-
sion crossed that line months ago
when it delved into the details of a
contract with the AnimalWelfare
League of Charlotte County, which
handles stray and abandoned dogs
and cats under a long-standing
agreement with the county.
The quibbling continued
this week and Commission
Chairman Chris Constance and
Commissioner Tricia Duffy balked
at yet another element of the
proposed county's contract with the
AWL, a 3 percent annual increase
in the county payment. As County
Attorney Jannette Knowlton told
the board at its pre agenda meeting
Thursday, the yearly bump has
been in the contract for years, but
the board's meddling this year,
which produced a one-year com-
promise agreement, didn't contain
the clause because you can't have
an annual increase in a one-year
deal. With a three-year agreement
being worked out, the language
reverted back to past deals. Duffy
called it "unreasonable."
Not really. What's unreasonable is
to keep revisiting the same contract
repeatedly. As we have said, past
boards set county policy on stray
and abandoned dogs and cats
decades ago and this board has
continued that policy to contract
out the animal sheltering and
management to the AWL. Past that,
the contract which represents
a minute fraction of the overall
county budget should be an
administrative function.
Overall, we think this board had
been an improvement over the
most recent incarnation of the
commission. It has tackled difficult
policy issues through an inclusive
and deliberate process, including
the septic/sewer debate, public
transit, growth management and
economic development. Where it
has stumbled has been when it re-
visits issues that have been decided
and gets mired in administrative
details once a policy has been set.
Another weakness has been the
unwillingness of commissioners
to accept when they are in the
minority. For example, when the
board adopted a municipal services
benefit unit to pay for the East and
West Spring Lake sewer project,
the commission backtracked by
rehashing the MSBU debate at yet
another meeting at the behest of
one commissioner, opening itself
up to another round of criticism
from sewer foes. That meeting
produced an erroneous report by
a local TV reporter who bit on a
since debunked claim by anti-sewer
activists that the county wasn't
bound by an agreement with the
Department of Environmental
Protection over the removal of the
Manchester Lock
Likewise, a majority of the board
wants to resolve the animal shelter
issue and avoid another public
relations fiasco like the one that
accompanied its last debate on
a new contract. Yet here we are a
month later, with that majority
being dragged into more public
hand-wringing over the contract.
We respect the board's attempt to
be collegial and accommodating
of minority board views, but both
the majority and minority need
to understand decisions must be
made and the board needs to move
on to other issues. The tail cannot
wag the dog.
Micromanaging administra-
tive functions, rehashing issues
repeatedly and not accepting
and respecting majority rule are
potentially crippling symptoms
of a disease known as paralysis by
analysis.When it sets in on issues as
minor and fiscally insignificant as
an animal shelter contract, it doesn't
bode well for decisions on much
bigger issues. The board would be
better served by quickly resolving

minor issues and save its political
capital and goodwill for the big
strategic priorities.


Honor the man,
neutralize issue

I am writing concerning the
emotional controversy sur-
rounding the Robert E. Lee por-
trait currently hanging in Lee
County Commission chambers.
To those on one side of the
issue it is what the uniform
represents that Lee wears in
the portrait. The uniform is
of the separatist-movement
Confederacy. To those who take
exception to what the uniform
represents, they recall it was at
a cost of 620,000 American lives
needed to preserve the union
of the United States. Even more
than that number in wounded
and missing.
Perhaps the following is a
fair compromise solution. That
is to replace the current Lee
portrait with any one of the
many images that are available.
Some examples: a replacement
image of Lee when he was
superintendent of the U.S.
Military Academy at West Point
from 1852 to 1855, a copy of
an honored Lee portrayed in
civilian clothes on the 1957 U.S.
postage stamp, etc.
Let the man be honored by
those who wish to do so and for
whom Lee County is named,
but in a manner that neutral-
izes emotions on both sides of
the issue.
Martin Balzer
Port Charlotte

Bass saving skin
with plea bargain

Jerry Bass, the leader of a
$300 million swindle in the
guise of the charity Allied
Veterans of the World, in real-
ity a gambling operation, was
allowed to plead no-contest
to two counts of operating an
illegal lottery.
Bass originally faced 200
charges. An inquiring mind
might ask, where did the other
198 charges go? And who
dropped them? Is it possible
he is such an upstanding
citizen as suggested by his
attorney's words, "It is impor-
tant for him to move forward
and not have to deal with an
eight-week trial."
Say what?
Jerry Bass is the lowest form
of human life. He led this
swindle and now he is going
save his own worthless hide
turning state's evidence on the

dozens of other defendants
who have not been publicly
identified. Methinks I smell
a rat!
Outside of the lieutenant
governor resigning, only the
senior citizens and employees
of the casinos have felt the
wrath of Florida's justice, or
miscarriage of justice, which-
ever the case may be.
Lastly, inquiring minds
would like to know why was
this buried in the Wire section
on page 2, titled State Briefs
rather than headlined?
Richard E. Stowell
North Port

Need more in
Neighborhood Watch

I take extreme exception to
the letter writer that said George
Zimmerman should have stayed
home that night and watched
"Cops" instead of pretending to
be one.
Mr. Zimmerman belonged to
"Neighborhood Watch" and vol-
unteered his eyes and ears for
the benefit of his neighborhood.
Maybe more people should
volunteer to help instead of
staying home and watching
"Cops" or writing letters about
a case where the defendant was
found not guilty in a court of
Christine Boule
Punta Gorda

Keep landscaping
at higher level

I recently read where
Cheney Bros. was requesting
an exemption to the landscape
ordinance which will allow
them to put in less landscap-
ing than currently required.
I take exception to this
request as we are currently
adding landscaping to the
entryways to Charlotte County
and the current project around
the hospitals adjacent to Olean
A drive around these
entryways to the county
and Punta Gorda, and driv-
ing on Piper Road (near the
airport) past the entry to the
Airport Commerce Center, the
Southeastern Freight Lines and
the Peace River Distributors
will show how beautiful ad-
equate landscaping can make
an area.
Charlotte County has con-
tributed considerably to attract
Cheney Bros. to the area and
I agree whole-heartedly with
these efforts.
We are currently adding

out of Punta Gorda Airport three
2JpaggfKl s or four times a year and are glad
S to be able to do that instead of
going down to Fort Myers or
up to Tampa. Bet they aren't
complaining then.
This is one of the problems
:*_ with this country now. It seems
as though everyone has an ax
to grind about one thing or an-
S other. Too bad we can't put up a
sign on U.S. 41 stating, "There's
always harmony here." Wouldn't
That be just wonderful?
Lloyd Ernest Smith
Punta Gorda

Other deviants
should take heed

I/-- Let me say this first, without
anyone getting the wrong
S opinion, I am not voting for
Ariel Castro, the kidnapper
of three young women who
escaped after being held by
Bl him for many, many years, as
man of the year.
What I am saying is, give the
man some credit. He pleaded
guilty after only a short period
of time, no years and years of
trial delays and appeals. He
landscaping to various areas to then took his own life after a
contribute to the beauty of the short period of incarceration,
area, thus I urge the powers saving the state hundreds of
that be to say "nay" to this thousands of dollars over a long
request to downgrade current lifetime of housing him in jail.
requirements. I would only hope other
Bill Norris deviants and murderers such as
Punta Gorda he, learn from him and follow
his lead.

Paper carrier
beat the buzzards

After reading about the
exceptional carriers in the
paper I would be remiss if I
didn't tell you about our carrier,
Sally Ogletree.
We were having trouble with
buzzards on our street drag-
ging our paper into the street
and tearing it into little pieces.
We called Sally and explained
our problem. She decided the
best thing she could do was
try to get the paper closer to
our house and see if this would
discourage the birds. This
solved the problem although it
made more work for her.
When she found we had
trouble getting around, she gets
our paper almost to our door
step. Our paper is never wet,
since she double bags it even if
there is a hint of rain. It is never
late, since she comes very early
in the morning.
We are so very grateful, we
can never thank her enough.
The Sun is very fortunate to
have so many considerate
paper carrier and it must help
their circulation to have satis-
fied customers.
Barbara Craw
North Port

Ax to grind
with airport noise

For the past seven years I
have lived here in Punta Gorda
inVentura Lakes on Jones
Loop Road. I have not seen or
heard of one complaint from
a resident complaining about
the noise from the planes in the
We are at the end of the
airport where they taxi and take
off from most of the time. The
reason I do not hear them that
much is because I am living my
life and not sitting on my lanai
or in the yard all day just listen-
ing for them.
There are not that many jets
especially coming or going dur-
ing the day or evening, unlike
Fort Myers and Tampa airports,
where they are coming or going
every four or five minutes
most of the time. The folks that
complain the most probably fly

Frank Gallucci
Port Charlotte

Show some concern
for animal welfare

I would like to respond to
a letter printed on Sept. 1
concerning the approval of
horse-drawn carriages in the
city. He claims to be a "real
animal lover." However, he
refers to the horses as "pitiful
nags" and "refugees from the
glue factory."
Wow! Not feeling the love.
Instead of calling these
innocent horses names, a
real animal lover would be
concerned for the well-being
of these horses. How long will
they work? Will it be in the heat
of the day? During storms? Will
they be watered regularly? Will
they be shod? What about their
The writer was no animal
lover. Perhaps you and your
BMW need to find roads less
Kathy Paolella
Punta Gorda

Wants stolen
wallets returned

On Tuesday, Aug. 24,
sometime after 6 p.m., there
were three robberies in Village
of Holiday Lake. This is very
My auto was entered and
two wallets were stolen. No
money, no personal credit card
except a Target card. The wal-
let contained more than 10 $25
gift cards. All have been noti-
fied with the last four numbers
of their respective cards. The
second wallet contained mem-
bership cards to the Disabled
American Veterans, American
Legion, Veterans of Foreign
Wars, the Moose, Eagles and
Elks. They have no value to the
person who has them, but a lot
of work for me replacing them.
The Sheriff's Office has
been notified. Just drop off
the wallets somewhere where
they will be returned. I will
not prosecute and thanks in
advance. Try an honest living.
Pete Peterson
Port Charlotte

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

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page9

Eating what you plant

Good morning.
Most of us have some
farmer genes that urge us
to grow our own corn and
tomatoes, blackberries
and oranges. Everything
started in the golden
crescent between the
Tigris and Euphrates,
according to my seventh
grade geography teacher.
In the days of Hammurabi
the city had its share of
government scribes, mer-
chants and moneylenders,
soldiers and officials, but
most people made their
living growing things. It
was still that way in the
early years of our republic.
As a 4-year-old, I plant-
ed and watered dried
beans in the space be-
tween the garage and the
back fence. When nothing
happened after three or
four days, I dug them up
and ate them. My farmer
genes have always been
better at the eating than
the cultivating.
As a 6-year-old, living
in the country along
the Hudson Palisades,
an ancient cherry tree
gave out tasty sap in the

spring that was better
than any chewing gum. It
produced cherries by the
bushel in the summer. A
hickory nut tree on the
farm next door dumped
some of its treasure in
our yard. Pounding the
hull that protected the
nuts open with a rock
left memorable stains on
hands and clothes. In the
woods behind the house
grapevines supplied
enough sweet fruit to
give a tummy ache. A
pear tree in the front
yard was generous in
supplying green fruit to
try and test. Our mother
encouraged me to plant
a seed that did in fact
grow into the beginnings
of a tree, but we moved
to Florida before the

miracle of its maturity.
On Miami Beach tropi-
cal fruit was everywhere.
Suburban yards were
stocked with kumquats,
lemons and oranges. On
the smooth-barked guava
the ripened fruit needed
to be plucked just before
falling to the ground.
Hedges of Surinam
cherries had their season
when for a few days
the ripening red fruit
deepened in color until
it became almost purple
before dropping to the
ground or in my mouth.
Later our parents
moved the family to
Winter Park where a
great loquat tree spread
its branches over the
garage roof. For sev-
eral weeks we could peel
back the small fruit's
peach-like skin and enjoy
the delicate flavor that
enveloped two or three
sizable seeds.
When our children
were entering their teens,
we lived along Lynnhaven
Bay in suburban Virginia
Beach. Nearly an acre
of clay soil and an

aquifer-fed well opened
up new farming possibili-
ties. We planted a variety
of fruit trees including
two kinds of apple, peach,
apricot and plum trees.
Chopping a large pit in
the clay, we created a
tomato bed laced with
manure and also the bed
of a mushroom cave. Not
since have we enjoyed
tomatoes this good.
Planting a few blackberry
bushes along the back
wall of the house soon
supplied all we could eat
in their summer season.
Also growing on the lot
was a fig tree that cast
its graceful shadows on
the bordering bay water.
Our collie Duchess could
leap and 'select fruit'
from the lower branches.
Our success with the
tomatoes tempted us to
create an asparagus bed.
Once again we chopped
through the clay and
carted in old mushroom
bed material. By the
third year the delicate
roots had developed into
the bulbs of energy that
produced great fresh

asparagus. Duchess had a
keen eye for determining
the optimum maturity for
snapping off and digest-
ing the fresh spears.
One day shopping the
Sears garden center, I
purchased a fruit sapling
whose spindly 5-foot
trunk was almost without
leaves. The tag naming
the fruit had been lost
and it was for sale for
$1.25. Planted at the
foot of the asparagus
bed slope, it grew like a
weed. Our children say it
produced the best pears
they have ever eaten
but by that time I was in
Florida launching our
newspaper business.
In our side yard in
Venice we planted a
Samoan Island coconut
from my brother's
backyard tree in Hawaii.
It produced abundant
fruit but appeared to be
a missile threat to the
neighborhood in the
hurricane season.
A safer bet was several
sprouts growing under
a loquat in the yard of
my niece's veterinary

in Niceville, Florida.
They make great shade
trees. These days in the
early spring they produce
enough fresh fruit for
great fruit pies.
An avocado grown
from a seed now reaches
30 feet or more. But I
have learned they are not
going to produce until
introduced to a tree of
the opposite sex.
Last week the grocery
store was featuring car-
ambolas, the star fruit,
at a dollar apiece. They
have a nice crisp taste
and make an interest-
ing diversion in a salad.
Before eating the ripe
fruit, I extracted its eight
tiny seeds. Things grow
fast in Florida. Maybe I
can plant one where the
Samoan coconut tree
was so bountiful.
Truth is I like to eat
and if had my way every-
thing we planted would
feed us.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

Criticizing Obama either way

Jim Inhofe of Oklaho-
ma, top Republican
on the Senate Armed
Services Committee, is in
a spirited debate with
Four months ago,
Inhofe demanded that
"President Obama step
up and exhibit the lead-
ership required" to show
Syria's Bashar al-Assad
"that his barbaric actions
have consequences."
Writing in USA
Today, Inhofe added:
"Continued inaction
by the president, after
establishing a clear red
line, will embolden Assad
and his benefactors in
Tehran to continue their
brutal assault against the
Syrian people." Inhofe
floated the idea of a "no-
fly" zone or even "boots
on the ground."
But last week, as Obama
moved toward military
action to enforce his "red
line," Inhofe issued a
statement saying that "our
military has no money left"
for a strike on Syria. On

"Fox News Sunday," Inhofe
reiterated his position that
"I would oppose going in
and having military inter-
vention against Syria." He
said that Obama should
not have drawn a red line
in the first place.
As Inhofe's conversion
on the road to Damascus
indicates, Republicans
don't like what Obama is
doing in Syria whatever
it is.
Some protested when
Obama threatened to
bomb Syria without
congressional approval;
others then criticized
him for seeking congres-
sional approval. They
complain that Obama's
use-of-force resolution
is too broad; they argue

that it would amount to
only a "pinprick." They
assert that he should
have intervened long
ago; they say that he
has not yet made the
case for intervening.
They told him not to go
to the United Nations;
they scolded him for not
pursuing multilateral
action. They told him to
arm the rebels and, when
he did, they said he had
done it too late and with
insufficient firepower.
Genuine disagree-
ments within the GOP
can explain some of the
contradictions. And it's a
fair criticism to say that
Obama waited too long
to act, even if there was
never a consensus for
action. But the one thing
that seems to unite the
opposition is the belief
that Obama is wrong, no
matter what.
Typical of that ap-
proach is Paul Ryan, the
2012 vice presidential
nominee, who issued
a have-it-both-ways
statement Tuesday that

offered no support for
military action. "The
President has some work
to do to recover from his
grave missteps in Syria,"
Ryan said. "He needs
to clearly demonstrate
that the use of military
force would strengthen
America's security."
In 2011, Ryan called for
a muscular response to
Syria, which he accused
of a "brutal crackdown"
and killing its citizens. Said
Ryan then: "We have a re-
sponsibility to speak boldly
for those whose voices are
denied by the jackbooted
thugs of the tired tyrants of
Syria and Iran."
On Tuesday, House
Republican leaders took
steps to build support
for authorizing the use of
force. Still, they protected
their right to criticize
Obama when things go
wrong. House Speaker
John Boehner said he
would support the
resolution, but his office
issued a statement say-
ing, "It is the president's
responsibility to make

his case."
Majority Leader Eric
Cantor said he, too,
would support the reso-
lution, but he added that
"a one-off military strike
is not by itself an ad-
equate strategy" yet also
said that force should be
used "judiciously."
That sort of waffling
is unlikely to unify the
fractious GOP
On one side is Sarah
Palin (who wrote a
Facebook post titled
"Let Allah Sort It Out"),
isolationist Sen. Rand
Paul of Kentucky, George
W Bush adviser John
Bolton and Iraq war ar-
chitect Donald Rumsfeld
(who hasn't seen "what
our national interest
is" in a Syria strike). On
the other side are Sens.
John McCain of Arizona
and Lindsey Graham of
South Carolina, who say
that anything less than
Assad's ouster and an
end to Syria's civil war
would be "an inadequate
response." George W
Bush administration

veterans Karl Rove, Doug
Feith, Paul Bremer, Elliott
Abrams and Dan Senor
joined leading neocon-
servatives in delivering a
similar message.
As Republican law-
makers line up on both
sides, the ambitious Sen.
Marco Rubio, R-Fla.,
honed his have-it-both-
ways approach. "Because
the President failed to
act in the right way at
the right time, we are
now left with no good
options," he wrote last
week. He suggested that
Obama choose between
all (a comprehensive
plan "to remove Assad
and replace him with a
stable, secular govern-
ment") or nothing ("sim-
ply focus our resources
on helping our allies in
the region" deal with an
unstable Syria).
Rest assured, Rubio
will criticize Obama
either way.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@


ll l I S
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The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

C OurTown Page 9




Now wanted: An accomplice

Because Syria's
convulsion has
become as serious
as Barack Obama has
been careless in speaking
about it, he is suddenly
and uncharacteristically
insisting that Congress
participate in gover-
nance. Regarding institu-
tional derangements, he
is the infection against
which he pretends to be
an immunization.
In the Illinois
Legislature, he voted
"present" 129 times to
avoid difficulties; now he
stoops from his ex-
ecutive grandeur to tutor
Congress on accountabil-
ity. InWashington, where
he condescends as a swan
slumming among star-
lings, he insists that, given
the urgency of everything
he desires, he "can't wait"
for Congress to vote on his
programs or to confirm
persons he nominates
to implement them. The
virtues of his policies and
personnel are supposedly
patent and sufficient to
justify imposing both by
executive decrees.
In foreign policy, too,
he luxuriates in acting, as

most modern presidents
have improvidently done,
without the tiresome
persuasion required to
earn congressional rati-
fications. Without even
a precipitating event
such as Syria's poison gas
attack, and without any
plausible argument that
an emergency precluded
deliberation, he waged
protracted war against
Libya with bombers
and cruise missiles but
without Congress.
Now, concerning Syria,
he lectures Congress,
seeking an accomplice
while talking about
accountability. Perhaps
he deserves Congress'
complicity if he can
convince it that he can
achieve a success he can
define. If success is a
"shot across the bow" of

Syria's regime, he cannot
fail: By avoiding the bow,
such a shot merely warns
of subsequent actions.
Gen. Martin E.
Dempsey, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, has
advertised his skepticism
about intervening in Syria.
His very public intrusion
in a policy debate may
exceed what is proper for
the uniformed military,
but he seems to have
played Obama as dexter-
ously as Duke Ellington
played a piano. Dempsey
assured Obama that the
military mission could be
accomplished a month
from now. (Because the
bow will still be there to be
shot across?) This enabled
Obama to say that using
the military to affirm an
international norm (about
poison gas), although
urgent enough to involve
Congress, is not so urgent
that Congress' recess
required abbreviation.
Britain's Parliament
inadvertently revived the
constitutional standing
of the U.S. Congress
when Prime Minister
David Cameron's in-
competent management

of the vote resulted in
Parliament refusing to
authorize an attack. His
fumble was a function of
Obama's pressuring him
for haste. If Parliament
had authorized an attack
- seven switched votes
would have sufficed -
Obama probably would
already have attacked,
without any thought
about Congress' pre-
rogatives. The Financial
Times' Gideon Rachman
reports that in an Aug. 24
telephone conversation
with Cameron, Obama
"made it clear that he
wanted a swift military
response before
global outrage dissipated
and Bashar al-Assad's
regime had the chance to
prepare its defenses."
Many Republicans
are reluctant to begin
yet another military
intervention in a distant
and savage civil war.
Other Republicans,
whose appetite for such
interventions has not
been satiated by recent
feasts of failure, will
brand reluctance as
"isolationism." Reluctant
Republicans can invoke

Dwight Eisenhower.
He, who in 1961
enriched America's
lexicon with the phrase
complex," sought the
presidency in 1952 to
prevent its capture by
what he considered an
isolationist, or at least
insufficiently interna-
tionalist, Republican fac-
tion represented by "Mr.
Republican," Ohio Sen.
Robert Taft. Yet after one
look as president-elect
at the front line in Korea,
Eisenhower ended that
war. To advisers urging
intervention on France's
behalf in Vietnam,
he said (this from his
memoirs): "Employment
of airstrikes alone to
support French troops in
the jungle would create
a double jeopardy: it
would comprise an act
of war and would also
entail the risk of having
intervened and lost." He
was not an intervention-
ist regarding the 1956
Hungarian revolution,
and he not only refused
to support the 1956
attack on Egypt, he

ruthlessly forced its ter-
mination. About his brief
and tranquil intervention
in Lebanon, he wrote:
"I had been careful to
use [about U.S. forces]
the term 'stationed in'
Obama's sanctimony
about his moral supe-
riority to a Congress he
considers insignificant
has matched his hy-
pocrisy regarding his
diametrically opposed
senatorial and presiden-
tial understandings of
the proper modalities
regarding uses of military
force. Now he asks from
the Congress he disdains
an authorization he
considers superfluous.
By asking, however
reluctantly, he begins the
urgent task of lancing the
boil of executive pre-
sumption. And surely he
understands the perils of
being denied an autho-
rization he has sought,
then treating the denial
as irrelevant.
George Will is a colum-
nist for the Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Love for labor lost

It wasn't always about
the hot dogs. Origi-
nally, believe it or
not, Labor Day actually
had something to do
with showing respect for
Here's how it hap-
pened: In 1894 Pullman
workers, facing wage cuts
in the wake of a financial
crisis, went on strike -
and Grover Cleveland
deployed 12,000 soldiers
to break the union. He
succeeded, but using
armed force to protect
the interests of property
was so blatant that even
the Gilded Age was
shocked. So Congress,
in a lame attempt at ap-
peasement, unanimously
passed legislation sym-
bolically honoring the
nation's workers.
It's all hard to imagine
now. Not the bit about
financial crisis and wage
cuts that's going
on all around us. Not
the bit about the state
serving the interests of
the wealthy look at
who got bailed out, and
who didn't, after our
latter-day version of the
Y@u 'airt 't --<' '

SO '-N
oi 0i :

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.

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

Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
Most Major BrandsAvailable

Panic of 1893. No, what's
unimaginable now is that
Congress would unani-
mously offer even an
empty gesture of support
for workers' dignity. For
the fact is that many of
today's politicians can't
even bring themselves to
fake respect for ordinary
working Americans.
Consider, for example,
how Eric Cantor, the
House majority leader,
marked Labor Day last
year: with a Twitter post
declaring "Today, we
celebrate those who
have taken a risk, worked
hard, built a business and
earned their own suc-
cess." Yep, he saw Labor
Day as an occasion to
honor business owners.
More broadly, con-
sider the ever-widening

definition of those
whom conservatives
consider parasites. Time
was when their ire was
directed at bums on
welfare. But even at
the program's peak, the
number of Americans
on "welfare" Aid to
Families With Dependent
Children never ex-
ceeded about 5 percent
of the population. And
that program's far less
generous successor,
Temporary Assistance for
Needy Families, reaches
less than 2 percent of
Yet even as the number
of Americans on what we
used to consider welfare
has declined, the num-
ber of citizens the right
considers "takers" rather
than "makers" people
of whom Mitt Romney
complained, "I'll never
convince them they
should take personal
responsibility and care
for their lives" has
exploded, to encompass
almost half the popula-
tion. And the great
majority of this newly de-
fined army of moochers

consists of working
families that don't pay
income taxes but do pay
payroll taxes (most of the
rest are elderly).
How can someone
who works for a living
be considered the moral
equivalent of a bum on
welfare? Well, part of
the answer is that many
people on the right
engage in word games:
They talk about how
someone doesn't pay
income taxes, and hope
that their listeners fail to
notice the word "income"
and forget about all the
other taxes lower-income
working Americans pay.
But it is also true that
modern America, while it
has pretty much elimi-
nated traditional welfare,
does have other programs
designed to help the
less well-off notably
the eared-income tax
credit, food stamps and
Medicaid. The major-
ity of these programs'
beneficiaries are either
children, the elderly or
working adults this is
true by definition for the
tax credit, which only



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supplements earned
income, and turns out in
practice to be true of the
other programs. So if you
consider someone who
works hard trying to make
ends meet, but also gets
some help from the gov-
ernment, a "taker," you're
going to have contempt
for a very large number
of American workers and
their families.
Oh, and just wait until
Obamacare kicks in, and
millions more working
Americans start receiv-
ing subsidies to help
them purchase health
You might ask why we
should provide any aid
to working Americans
- after all, they aren't
completely destitute.
But the fact is that
economic inequality has
soared over the past few
decades, and while a
handful of people have
stratospheric incomes,
a far larger number of
Americans find that no
matter how hard they
work, they can't afford
the basics of a middle-
class existence health

insurance in particular,
but even putting food on
the table can be a prob-
lem. Saying that they can
use some help shouldn't
make us think any less
of them, and it certainly
shouldn't reduce the
respect we grant to
anyone who works hard
and plays by the rules.
But obviously that's not
the way everyone sees
it. In particular, there are
evidently a lot of wealthy
people in America who
consider anyone who
isn't wealthy a loser an
attitude that has clearly
gotten stronger as the gap
between the 1 percent
and everyone else has
widened. And such people
have a lot of friends in
So, this time around will
we be hearing anything
from Cantor and his
colleagues suggesting that
they actually do respect
people who work for a
living? Maybe. But the one
thing we'll know for sure is
that they don't mean it.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be




Read The Classifieds

Every Day

Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


C OurTown Page 11

S3116 LC 3116





Request for Qualifications #13-
Construction Services College
Wide: Annual/ 2014
Prequalification for Projects
of all Dollar Levels
Project Name:
General Contractor
Calendar Year 2014
Project Location:
Edison State College
College Wide: Lee, Charlotte
and Collier Campuses and
Hendry/Glades Center
RFQ Submittal:
Friday, September 20, 2013
2:00 P.M. Eastern Standard
Edison State College,
ATTN: Lisa Tudor
Office of Financial Services,
Sabal Hall, Building O,
Room 116A
8099 College Parkway
Fort Myers, Florida 33919
Public Evaluation Team Meeting:
Monday, October 7, 2013
1:00 P.M. Eastern Standard
Edison State College
Office of Financial Services,
Sabal Hall, Building O,
Room 105
8099 College Parkway
Fort Myers, Florida 33919
Recommendation for intended
award to be posted at website
ment/bids on or about October
15, 2013
District Board of Trustees Meet-
November 26, 2013
Certificates Valid for period:
1/1/2014 -12/31/2014
Edison State College is accepting
Applications from General Con-
tractors possessing an active and
current General Contractors
License issued by the State of
Florida interested in prequalifying
for future Edison State College
construction projects for the
2014 calendar year. Project
types will include remodeling, ren-
ovation and new construction.
Firms interested in being consid-
ered for this project may obtain
the Request for Qualifications
#13-04 from Edison State Col-
lege at the following website
Publish: August 18, 25 and
September 1 and 8, 2013
103199 2928326


CASE NO. 12-003452-CA
Whose residences)
is/are unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
file your answer or written defens-
es, if any, in the above proceed-
ing with the Clerk of this Court,
and to serve a copy thereof upon
the plaintiff's attorney, Law
Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra,
9204 King Palm Drive, Tampa, FL
33619-1328, telephone (813)
915-8660, facsimile (813) 915-
0559, within thirty days of the
first publication of this Notice, the
nature of this proceeding being a
suit for foreclosure of mortgage
against the following described
property, to wit:
Lot 16, Block 585, PUNTA
20, a subdivision accord-
ing to the plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 11,
Pages 2A through 2-Z-42,
of the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
If you fail to file your response
or answer, if any, in the above
proceeding with the Clerk of this
Court, and to serve a copy there-
of upon the plaintiff's attorney,
Law Offices of Daniel C. Consue-
gra, 9204 King Palm Dr., Tampa,
Florida 33619-1328, telephone
(813) 915-8660, facsimile (813)
915-0559, within thirty days of
the first publication of this Notice,
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
this 27th day of August, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By M.B. White
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
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, at
least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiving
this notification if the time
before the scheduled appear-
ance is less than 7 days; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
107236 2937155

CASE NO.: 08-2013-CA-001816
To the following Defendant(s):
Last Known Address
Last Known Address
action for Foreclosure of Mort-
gage on the following described
a/k/a 3676 EAST STREET,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of you written defenses, if any, to
it, on Marinosci Law Group, PC.,
Attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 100 W. Cypress Creek
Road, Suite 1045, Fort Laud-
erdale, Florida 33309, within thir-
ty (30) days after the first publi-
cation of this Notice in the CHAR-
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demand in the com-
This notice is provided pursuant
to Administrative Order No.
ACT, if you are a person with a
disability who needs any accom-
modation 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
ACTION]; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 30th day of
August, 2013.
As Clerk of the Court
By J. Kern
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 8, 15, 2013
322095 2936570
CASE NO.: 13-002337CA
DEMPSEY, husband and wife,
I. CARLSON, if alive and if dead,
their unknown spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, judgment
creditors, and all other parties
claiming by, through, under or
against them,
To Maria I. Carlson,
that an action to quiet title to the

following property situated, at
818 W. Virginia Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950, and legally
described as Lot D, Block 50 of
Punta Gorda, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Florida, being more particularly
described as follows:

Beginning at the Southeast
Corner of Block 50, of the
City of Punta Gorda, Thence
go along Northerly Right-of-
Way line of Virginia Avenue,
South 47 Degrees 48' West
for 175.0 feet to the Point of
Beginning; thence continue
South 47 degrees 48' West
75 feet to a point; thence
North 42 degrees 14' West
for 150.2 feet to a point;
thence North 47 degrees 48'
East for 75.0 feet to a point;
thence South 42 degrees 14'
East for 150.2 feet to the
Point of Beginning
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on Ritter Chusid LLP, the plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
5850 Coral Ridge Drive, Suite
201 Coral Springs, FL 33076, on
or before thirty (30) days from the
first publication of this notice, and
file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service on
the plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated on: AUGUST 20, 2013
Charlotte County
As Clerk of the Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: 8/25/13, 9/1/13,
9/8/13 and 9/15/13
363422 2931327


CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-002555
Division No.
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated June
18. 2013, and entered in Case
No. 08-2012-CA-002555 of the
Circuit Court of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein U.S.
12N is the Plaintiff and FRED R.
TRICKETT are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash
, the Clerk's website for on-line
auctions, at 11:00 A.M. on the
17th day of October. 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order of Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 119, BLOCK 1176, PORT
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 24th day of June
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, CHARLOTTE County,
PUNTA GORDA FL 33950-, Coun-
ty Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
"Apre ako fet avek Americans
With Disabilies Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyal pou yo patisipe nan
program sa-a dwe, nan yun tan
rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33950-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8771
oubyen 1-800-955-8770 i pasan
pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
Personnes en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au, CHARLOTTE County, 350

GORDA FL 33950-, County
Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 ou 1-800-955-
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


8770 Via Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33590-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8770 o 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Published: September 8, 15,
109440 2937136

CASE No. 08-2012-CA-002589
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
menr entered in Case No. 08-
2012-CA-002589 of the Circuit
Court of the 20TH Judicial Circuit
in and for CHARLOTTE County,
Florida, wherein, U.S. BANK
Plaintiff, and DENNIS W.
ANDREWS, JR; et al., are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash at,
,at the hour of 11:00 AM, on the
17th day of October. 2013, IN
following described property:
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 24th day of June,
Clerk 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 the
Clerk of the Court's disability
coordinator at 18500 MUR-
LOTTE, FL 33948, 941-743-
1944. at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon
receiving this notification if
the time before your sched-
uled appearance is less than
7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Published: September 8, 15,
146548 2937104
CASE NO.: 08-2009-CA-004888
suant to an Order on Plaintiff's
Motion to Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated August 19, 2013, entered
in Civil Case No. 08-2009-CA-
004888 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
wherein the Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash on 18th day of Octo-
ber, 2013, at 11:00 a.m. at web-
site: https://www.charlotte.real-, in accordance
with Chapter 45 Florida Statutes,
relative to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
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.
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

S3122 3122

Manager, Charlotte County
350 E. Marion Avenue
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Phone: (941) 637-2110
Please contact 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
DA THIS 21st DAY OF August,
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
329037 2937197
Case #: 2009-CA-006920
BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P.
Lee A. Shook and Kathleen R.
Shook, Husband and Wife; Mort-
gage Electronic Registration Sys-
tems, Inc. as Nominee for Coun-
trywide Home Loans, Inc.
suant to an Order dated June 18.
2013, entered in Civil Case No.
2009-CA-006920 of the Circuit
Court of the 20th Judicial Circuit
in and for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, wherein BAC Home Loans
Servicing, L.P. f/k/a Countrywide
Home Loans Servicing, L.P.,
Plaintiff and Lee A. Shook and
Kathleen R. Shook, Husband and
Wife are defendantss, I, Clerk of
Court, Barbara T. Scott, will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash AT WWW.
at 11:00AM on October 10,
2013, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 18, BLOCK 2216, PORT
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 the
ADA Coordinator;1700 Mon-
roe Street, Suite 1213, Fort
Myers, Florida 33901 (239)
533-1521 at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
DATED: June 24, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Charlotte County, Florida
Publish: Sept. 1 and 8, 2013
118683 2934233
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated July 16, 2013, and entered
in Case No.
082011CA001127XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein FEDERAL
TION is Plaintiff and ROBERT
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
County, Florida, 11:00 a.m. on
the 18 day of October, 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:

If you are a person with a

disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on August 7, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: M.B.White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
105230 2937183
Case No. 11-1207-CA
a national banking association,
COMPANY, P.A., a Florida profes-
sional association; CARING WAY
PROPERTIES, LLC, a Florida limit-
ed liability company; WOODLAND
limited liability company; CEN-
ATION, INC., a Florida commercial
condominium; JEREMY S. JOIN-
ER, an individual; BRIAN W.
CROSLAND, husband and wife;
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated August 9, 2013,
and entered in Case No. 11-
1207-CA of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit of
the State of Florida in and for the
County of Charlotte wherein Wells
Fargo Bank, N.A., as successor
by merger with Wachovia National
Bank, N.A., a national banking
association is Plaintiff. Crosland,
Joiner, Schortz & Company, PA.,
Caring Way Properties. LLC,
Woodland Airport Center, LLC,
Central Park II Professional Cen-
ter Condominium Association,
Inc., Jeremy S. Joiner, Brian W.
Crosland and Lezlie L. Crosland,
and Doe Defendants 1-2 are
Barbara T. Scott, the Clerk of
Circuit Court for Charlotte County
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at an online sale
at www., in
accordance with Chapter 45 Flori-
da Statutes, beginning at 11:00
a.m. on the 13th day of Septem-
ber, 2013, the following
described property pursuant to
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
Unit 501, Building 5, Cen-
tral Park II Professional
Center, a Condominium,
according to the Declara-
tion of Condominium
thereof, as recorded in
Official Record Book
2770, Page 774, and as
amended, and as shown in
Condominium Plat Book
13, Pages 32A to 32F,
inclusive, Public Records
of Charlotte County, Flori-
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. In accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommoda-
tion to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the Adminis-
trative 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 Publication; if
you are hearing impaired, call
DATED this 28th day of August,
As Clerk of the Court
By: M.B.White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: Sept. 2 and 8, 2013
363528 2934368
CASE NO. 2011-000985-CA
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment in Foreclosure dated June
18. 2013 and entered in Case
No. 2011-000985-CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein WELLS

BANK, N.A. is Plaintiff and DON-
TION, INC.; all unknown parties

OurTownPagel2 C


The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

3122 3122 3122

claiming by, through, under or
against the named defendants,
whether living or not, and whether
said unknown parties claims as
heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, lienors, creditors,
trustees, or in any other capacity,
claiming by, through under or
against the named Defendants
are the Defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash at the
County Courthouse, In CHAR-
LOTTE County, Florida, at 11:00
AM on the 10th day of October,
2013, the following described
property as set forth in said Order
or Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 21, BLOCK 575,
Street Address:
429 Santiguay Street,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33983
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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
the Court this 24th day of June,
By C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
If you are an individual with a dis-
ability who needs an accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding or other court
service, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact Jon
Embury, Admin. Sv. Mgr., 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL
phone (941) 637-2110 as far in
advance as possible, but prefer-
ably at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court
appearance or other court activi-
Publish: Sept. 1 and 8, 2013
102903 2934185
CASE NO. 12002893CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated April 2, 2013, and
entered in Case No.
12002893CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for CHARLOTTE Coun-
ty, Florida. BANK OF AMERICA,
N.A. (hereafter "Plaintiff"), is
Plaintiff and ANGELA SCHIPANI;
defendants. I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash via
the Internet at www.charlotte.real-, at 11:00 a.m., on
the 17th day of October, 2013,
the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judge-
ment, to wit:
LOTS 1 & 2, BLOCK 1549,
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 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 19 day of August.
BY L.B. White
Any person claiming an inter-
est 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
Published: September 8, 15,
232598 2937071
CASE No. 08-2012-CA-002845
ROBERT C. LINK, et. al.
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment entered in Case No. 08-
2012-CA-002845 of the Circuit
Court of the 20TH Judicial Circuit
in and for CHARLOTTE County,
Florida, wherein, JPMORGAN

ATION, Plaintiff, and, ROBERT C.
LINK, et. at.. are Defendants, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash
, at the hour of 11:00AM, on the

10th day of October, 2013, IN
lowing described property:
Lot 23, Block G of ROCK
according to the Plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book 6, Page(s) 1, of the
Public Records of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
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 24th day of June,
Clerk 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 the
Clerk of the Court's disability
coordinator at 18500 MUR-
LOTTE, FL 33948, 941-743-
1944. at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appear-
ance, 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.
Publish: Sept. 1 and 8, 2013
146548 2934212
Case No.12003195CA
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accor-
dance with the Default Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated June
11, 2013, in the above-styled
cause, the Charlotte County Clerk
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash beginning at
11:00 a.m. at ww w.char- on
October 9, 2013 the following
described property:
4, PAGES 28A, AND 28B,
Property Address:
373 Hiram St,
Punta Gorda, FL 33982
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 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, 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
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on June 19, 2013.
Deputy Clerk of Court
Publish: Sept 1 and 8, 2013
340189 2934143
Case No. 11-1207-CA
a national banking association,
COMPANY, P.A., a Florida profes-
sional association; CARING WAY
PROPERTIES, LLC, a Florida limit-
ed liability company; WOODLAND
limited liability company; CEN-
ATION, INC., a Florida commercial
condominium; JEREMY S. JOIN-
ER, an individual; BRIAN W.
CROSLAND, husband and wife;
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated August 9, 2013,
and entered in Case No. 11-
1207-CA of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit of
the State of Florida in and for the
County of Charlotte wherein Wells
Fargo Bank, NA, as successor by
merger with Wachovia National
Bank, N.A., a national banking
association is Plaintiff. Crosland,
Joiner, Schortz & Company, P.A.,

Caring Way Properties, LLC,
Woodland Airport Center, LLC,
Central Park II Professional Cen-
ter Condominium Association,
Inc., Jeremy S. Joiner, Brian W.
Crosland and Lezlie L. Crosland,
and Doe Defendants 1-2 are

Barbara T. Scott, the Clerk of
Circuit Court for Charlotte County
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at an online sale
, in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes, beginning at
11:00 a.m. on the 13th day of
September, 2013, the following
described property pursuant to
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
Lots 2 and 4, Block F,
according to the plat
thereof recorded in Plat
Book 1, Page 59, of the
Public Records of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
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, In accor-
dance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, persons with dis-
abilities needing a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the
Administrative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose tele-
phone number is (941) 637-
2281, within two working days of
your receipt of this Notice of Pub-
lication; if you are hearing
impaired, call 711.
DATED this 28th day of August,
As Clerk of the Court
By: M.B.White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: Sept. 2 and 8, 2013
363528 2934356

YOU CAN.....

/Find a Pet
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'Find A New Employee
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STEVE'S TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
09/20/2013, 09:00 am at
19888 Veterans Blvd Port Char-
lotte, FL 33950, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1994 FORD
Publish: September 8, 2013
274754 2937127

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole
of shopping
is right at


Where are the
big ones bitingP

Look in the

every Thursday,

only In

:4 ~Ii ,

FPL announces STEM

education initiatives


Florida Power & Light
recently announced
education initiatives
for teachers and their
students in the STEM
subjects science, tech-
nology, engineering and
math- for the 2013-14
school year.
All public, private and
charter school teachers
in FPL's service terri-
tory are eligible to apply
for the Teacher Grant
Program to create and
cover costs for classroom
projects focused on
any form of energy and
engineering education.
Grants are awarded in
increments of $500, up
to $2,500. This is the fifth
year FPL has supported
the grant program,
which has awarded

more than $170,000 for
160 classroom projects
across the company's
service territory.
Pam Rauch, FPL's vice
president of develop-
ment and external
affairs, said STEM
education is a key factor
in developing America's
next generation of
scientists, engineers and
energy experts.
"Our commitment is
to support and ease the
burden on teachers by
funding and developing
inspiring programs that
spark student creativity,
interest and involve-
ment," Rauch said.
In addition, teach-
ers at schools with a
photovoltaic system
- or expecting one from
FPL also may attend
a full-day workshop to
learn how to incorporate

the technology into their
teaching plans.
For students, FPL
offers a 25-minute
theater show on energy
conservation for kin-
dergartners through
fifth-graders. Also, the
company has announced
plans to sponsor the
South Florida FIRST
(For Inspiration and
Recognition of Science
and Technology) robotics
regional competition for
the spring of next year.
The FPL Teacher Grant
Program application
deadline is Nov. 15, and
winners will be an-
nounced at the end of
the year. Teachers now
can begin applying by
going to
education. For additional
information, visit www.

10-acre commercial

parcel sees price drop


Realtors are hoping a
price reduction on a 10-
acre commercial parcel
across from the Lowe's
home improvement
store on Tamiami Trail
in North Port will spur a
sale of the property, al-
lowing it to take its place
along the city's "golden
mile" shopping corridor,
offering shopping and
dining options.
That's what Coldwell
Banker Realtor Ronald
Struthers calls the city's
shopping district along
U.S. 41, which he said
stretches from Salford
Boulevard to the far
northern end of the
commercial parcel,
which extends just north
of Tuscola Boulevard,
near Lowe's.
Struthers said
Coldwell reduced the
price from $2.5 million
to $2.2 million, and
since has had numerous
offers. He thinks a deal
could be closed by the
end of the year.
"That 1-mile strip is
where the whole focus
of retail is in North Port
at this time," he said.
According to the
Sarasota County
Property Appraiser's
website, the prop-
erty is owned by Avesta


A reduced sale price on this 10-acre parcel of commercial land
has Realtors hoping it will sell by the end of the year. The
parcel is located across the street from the North Port Lowe's
on Tamiami Trail.

Properties LLC of
Potomac, Md. According
to 2013 numbers, the
property is valued at
$1.42 million, a slight
decrease in value from
2012, when the property
was valued at $1.44 mil-
lion. Sarasota Clerk of
Courts records show the
property was financed
in 2011 for $375,000.
Although the city
has other commercial
nodes, some existing
and others forthcoming,
Struthers feels nothing
can compare to the city's
golden mile.
That the 10-acre
parcel is situated along
that stretch is valuable

enough alone, Struthers
said, but adding the
reduced sale price is
enough to push the
parcel right to the top
of what the city has to
Struthers said there's
"a lot of appetite" for
North Port among com-
mercial developers from
outside the city, adding
to the so-called golden
mile would only help.
"You have everything
you need right there," he
North Port Economic
Development Manager
Allan Lane could not be
reached for comment.


Bowling tourney to
help the homeless
The public is invited
to join in for the
Greener Cleaner's
Second Annual Bowling
Tournament to support
the Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition, set
for Sunday, Sept. 29, at
Bowland, 3192 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
A four-person team
includes a large pizza
and a pitcher of beer/
soda for $25 per per-
son/$100 per team, and
registration will begin
at 4:30 p.m. Participants
are encouraged to
bring nonperishable
food items to this
event, or they can be
dropped off at any Palm
Automotive dealer, in
support of Charlotte
County residents. The
tournament will include
raffles, prizes and a
reverse auction. For
more information, or
to register a team, call
Debbie at 941-764-0053,
or visit www.cchomeless

Do you suffer from

Do you have unexplained swelling in your or arms or legs?
Do you have a feeling of tightness or heaviness in your arms or legs?
Do you have hardening or wheeping of the arms or legs?
If you've answered yes to any of these questions
you may have Lypmedema.
For a FREEconsultation call us and our Certified Compression
Therapist will be happy to meet with you.
Call Us 941-624-0127

Family HomE
Equipment r Supplies
1825 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, FL
Near Staples, Big Lots & Books-A-Million

Our Town Page 12 C

Edison, chamber gear up for Pops concert

On Saturday,
Oct. 12, more
than 1,000 people
are expected to come
to Edison State College
Charlotte Campus for the
18th Annual Pops at Sun-
set concert event. The
day is a great opportu-
nity for members of our
community to come out
to visit the natural sur-
roundings of the campus,
enjoy some food and
music, and contribute
to the Richard D. Yarger
Scholarship Fund to ben-
efit the Edison students
of Charlotte County.
The concert series was
started in the mid-1990s
by a group of community
members who understood
the importance of higher
education. While many of
these citizens supported
their alma maters from
schools up North, they
also wanted to assist in
educating the students of
Charlotte County. They
decided proceeds from
Pops at Sunset would go
toward a scholarship that

was restricted for use on
the Punta Gorda campus.
To date, this event has
raised more than $650,000,
and has financially assisted
more than 225 students
who attended the Charlotte
campus. Without this sup-
port, some students would
be unable to attain their
degrees at Edison.
This year's Pops at
Sunset event is being man-
aged by the Punta Gorda
Chamber of Commerce.
As the event continued
to grow in the last sev-
eral years, it had become
increasingly more time-
consuming to manage.
While several community
members gave generously
of their time and talent,
the event had logistical

challenges that were
becoming difficult for such
a small staff to manage.
A partnership was agreed
to with the Punta Gorda
Chamber, in which its staff
will manage the logistical
operations of the event,
while contributing a nice
gift (up to 40 percent) to
the Yarger Scholarship.
Edison is so thrilled to
have this new partner-
ship with the chamber.
Members of the commu-
nity will be able to visit the
campus annually to attend
the concert event and to
discover the hidden gem
in their own backyards.
Edison students also will
continue to benefit from
the chamber's annual
contribution to the schol-
arship fund.
This year's Pops features
a tribute to "The Rat Pack"
- including the legend-
ary trio of Frank Sinatra,
Sammie Davis Jr. and Dean
Martin. As in years past,
there will be music, danc-
ing and a table-decorating
contest with a "Rat Pack"

Edison State College played host to the Charlotte campus' 17th annual Pops at Sunset Series
featuring the Nowhere Band, a Beatles tribute band, last October, to celebrate the 50th anniver-
sary of Edison State College, and the Beatles. Guests, dressed in 1960s garb, enjoyed the event,
dancing and singing throughout the evening. Here, Toni Simpson, Diane Kole, Lorie Irons (owner)
and Mark Dahlkemper of Home Showcase Interiors in Punta Gorda, were ready for a good time.
This year's 18th annual event is set for Oct. 12 and features a tribute to "The Rat Pack."

theme. Anyone interested
in sponsoring the event,
purchasing a table or
buying individual tickets
can contact the chamber

at 941-639-3720.
We hope to see you there!
Keith Callaghan is
director ofdevelopment for
the Edison State College

Foundation at Edison State
College Charlotte Campus
in Punta Gorda. Email him


Jackie's Auto Body Where Local Dealers Go for Auto Body Work ]

One of the best auto body shops
in this area is Jackie's Auto Body.
With over 35 years of experience,
Jack D'Amico is second to none.
Many local car dealers and car
collectors bring their cars to
Jackie's Auto Body for first class
auto body work, or a custom
paint job. Jack repairs everything

from minor dents to major
collision damage, and will put
your car in like-new condition. All
types of insurance claims are
accepted and Jackie's is on the
Preferred Insurance List. Jackie's
Auto Body repairs, paints and
services almost any vehicle and
uses the finest Sherwin-Williams

paint products and materials as
well as state of the art equipment.
Stop by and meet Jack and Regina
and receive a free estimate.
Jackie's Auto Body is locate at
19888 Veterans Hwy., in Port
Charlotte, and the phone number
is 941-255-5967. Trust the pros to
make your vehicle like new again.

Dr. D's Avenue in the Whidden
Industrial Park in Charlotte
Harbor, 23415 Janice Avenue
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


Q. I want a new
television and audio
system with surround
sound. Is there a local
business with a good
selection of
A. Known for its selection
ofTVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue ray
players, tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs
with an in-house
warranty. Quality TV is a
factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop.
Owner Mike Morales will
match prices on any in-
stock TV. Before you
make your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or
stop by the store located
at 14212W. Tamiami
Trail, North Port, and see
their vast selection. They
can advise which brands
are the best engineered
to fit your needs. For

more information, p
visit their website at

Q. Are pleated filte
the best to buy for
air conditioner? Ho
often should I char
A. John and Carrie Ga
at Dale's Air
Conditioning &
Heating, recommend
pleated filters, where
pleats/apex of the pli
spaced about 1" apar
the best. The
hypoallergenic filters
(where the pleats/ap
are 14" apart"are gene
"too good". They are
highly restrictive for
airflow. The load and
dirty very quickly. As
general rule of thumi
should inspect & cha
your filter, no matter
type, every 30 days.
John and Carrie st.
to educate their
customers on how to
their home heated ar
cooled in the winter
summer, and what to
to extend the life of t
unit. You can count o
service, advice and fa
pricing that you recei
and a thorough and
complete check at ea
service visit. Call Dali

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

Air Conditioning &
Heating 941-629-1712,
located at 18260 Paulson
rs Drive, Port Charlotte.
your Business hours are 8 a.m.
)w to 5 p.m. Monday through
ige Friday, with 24 hours
emergency service to their
able customers.

Q. I have some estate
d jewelry pieces and gold
the that I would like to sell.
eat is Is there a local store
rt are who can appraise them
and give me a fair
purchase price?
ex A. Westchester Gold &
rally Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
get unsurpassed quality,
a variety and pricing when
b, you buying or selling gold,
nge silver, diamonds, Rolex
what watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
rive Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
keep purchases and appraisals,
id or the sale of your old gold
and and other valuables.
do Specializing in pre-loved
he Rolex watches, new and

n the


estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The

Batteries Plus

Carries Over 10,000 Types

Of Batteries

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
r P batteries recharged or
if you need new
Batteries Plus at 1690 Tamiami batteries. They carry
Trail, Port Charlotte over 10,000 different
(Perkins Plaza) types of batteries
for everything from cars, boats, motorcycles,
watches, alarms and laptops. If it needs a battery,
Batteries Plus has it for you. Did you ever think how
many objects in your everyday life require batteries?
Think about it and you will understand why an
entire store is dedicated to the sale of batteries and
is conveniently located. The store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours are M-F, 8-8, Sat. 10-6 &
Sun. 9-5. The store website is

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

Q. Where can we go for
a good selection and
fair pricing for window
A. Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made while

you wait, free advice from
a professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your
window treatment needs.
An array of verticals, a
selection of wood
plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is
among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a
Graber dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings
for home or office,
Absolute Blinds is there
to assist you. The store is
located at 2842 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte and
the phone number is
941-627-5444. Past and
present customers can
like Absolute Blinds'
Facebook page. For more
information, visit their
website at


Dr. D's Auto Repair Provides Professional

Service And Affordable Rates

Jackie's Auto Body
19888 Veterans Highway,
Port Charlotte


The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 C Our Town Page 13


OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


Lane A Psa ti8~ M::- a. FA P-
Happy 62nd birthday to Cindy Happy 29th birthday to Eric Happy 6th birthday to Jackson Happy 9th birthday to Reid
Kapcsandi on her special day Dieter on his special day Kenneth Reed on his special Lee Beckman on his special
Sept. 6. Sept. 8. day Sept. 11. day Sept. 9.

Happy 9th birthday to Iven
Johnson on his special day
Sept. 11.

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


County births
Ryelynn Joyce Grantham, to
Tina Flowers and Zach Grantham
of Port Charlotte, at 8 p.m. Aug. 29.
She weighed 6 pounds, 7 ounces.
Ja'fon James St. Jacques,

Hey Charlotte County! How
satisfied are you with your
current auto repair services? At
Auto Air Specialist, we can

to Megan Osmun and Mike St.
Jacques Sr. of Port Charlotte, at
9:30 a.m. Aug. 30. He weighed
6 pounds, 9 ounces.
SMadison Dawn Fisher, to
Melissa Dawn McCormack and
Timothy John Fisher of Port
Charlotte, at 1:15 p.m. Aug. 30.

She weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces.
Parker Liam Balcomb, to
Allison Elise Evans and Paul
Bryant Balcomb of Punta Gorda, at
12:44 p.m. Sept. 3. He weighed
7 pounds 1.6 ounces.
Galaxy Queennell Williams,
to Brandy Hayes and Billy D.

assure that you'll be confident
with the quality of service that
we always provide to our
customers! We use nothing but
the best when it comes to parts
and we use only top grade oil
when it comes to your oil
changes. Get the most out of
your oil change and your
money! And our warranty is the
same as the dealers, but without
the dealer cost!
Ever hear the saying "if it
ain't broke, don't fix it"? We
agree! When it comes to
honesty, we're above the rest so

Williams of Port Charlotte, at
4:57 p.m. Sept. 3. She weighed
5 pounds, 15 ounces.
SAngelina Keniah Hudson, to
Ana Laura Reyes and Kenneth
Tremayn Hudson of Arcadia, at
4:17 a.m. Sept. 4. She weighed
7 pounds.

1750 Tamiaml Trail
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if it's something that isn't worth
spending your money on or
nothing to worry about, we'll tell
you "save your money"! But if
there is something wrong, well
fix it at a reasonable price.
We get a majority of our
business from word of mouth &
we'd like to keep it that way.
Come see for yourself what
friendly, honest, and reliable
service we provide! Make your
appointment today! (941) 743-
3113, We're located just off of
Harborview Rd, in the Whidden
Industrial Park.

Attorney for Divorce and Criminal Defense

Our office is pleased to offer
representation to clients in two
areas: divorce (and other family
law matters) and criminal
Good people may at some
time find themselves involved in
either of these stressful
situations. So, in addition to
offering effective legal
representation, we try to ease
the burden by making every
client feel as though he or she is
our only client. This means
staying in touch, being available

to the client, and responding
quickly to any question that may
Effective representation,
whether in a divorce or the
defense of a criminal charge,
comes down to the ability to
persuade a judge or jury that
your client's is the better
position. In this regard, we offer
more than twenty-five years'
experience before the judges and
juries of Sarasota, Charlotte and
Lee Counties. We have
represented husbands and wives,
fathers and mothers. We have
handled matters concerning
divorce, custody, support,
visitation and adoption.
In the area of criminal law,
we have occupied both the
prosecutor's role and that of the
attorney for the accused. We
believe that having done so gives
us a deeper perspective on the

defense of felony charges,
misdemeanors, violations of
probation and DUIs.
To schedule an initial half-
hour consult without charge
Call 941-743-2990 and
leave your phone number, type
of case OR
"" and
leave phone number, type of
We will call to schedule an
appointment convenient to you.
Our offices are located
within the Murdock
Professional Center between the
Town Center Mall and the
Sam's Club in Murdock (Port
Charlotte). We're central to
North Port, Englewood, Port
Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
DeSoto County.


Catelinn Marie Kauffman,
to Destiny Kaufmann and Lyle
Williamson of North Port, at
1:05 p.m. Sept. 4. She weighed
7 pounds, 1.5 ounces.
Sabrina Emma Drexler, to
Stephanie and Adam Drexler of
Port Charlotte, at 3:08 a.m. Sept. 5.
She weighed 6 pounds, 4 ounces.
Piper Anne Collier, to Alaina
Lynn and Andrew Benjamin
Collier of Arcadia, at 3:46 a.m.
Sept. 5. She weighed 7 pounds,
14 ounces.

Charlotte County
Alexander Anthony Tiseo Jr. of
Port Charlotte, and Claudia Hoffmann
of Port Charlotte
Matthew Dale Harmon of
Owensboro Ky., and Lorna Renaye
Johnson of Owensboro Ky.
Richard Lee Redoutey of
Portsmouth Ohio, and Stephanie Lynn
Redoutey of Port Charlotte
Gerald Charles Merando Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Dianne Catherine-May
Pitre of Port Charlotte
Steven James Warren of
Englewood, and Blanca Neftali
Villalobos of Port Charlotte
Steven Lashon Nix of Punta
Gorda, and Tanya Rose Papatola of
Punta Gorda
Donald Lewis St. James of Port

Charlotte, and Lori Elizabeth Powell of
Port Charlotte
Kyle Lee Eanes of North Port, and
Ashley Fay Taylor of North Port
Yurien Avila of Port Charlotte, and
Lidices Jimenez of Port Charlotte
Ralph Ernest Soberay of Port
Charlotte, and Lori Anne Cohen of Port
John Burton Anderson of Port
Charlotte, and Karen Lee Isenburg of
Port Charlotte
Arif Hussain of Port Charlotte, and
Areefa Mahamed of Lakeland, Fla.
William Anthony Hays of Port
Charlotte, and Brenda Faye Rowe of
Port Charlotte
Scott Paul Best of Port Charlotte,
and Crista Lauren Jones of Port Charlotte
Yuriy Pronevich of Port Charlotte,
and Iryna Viarenich of Port Charlotte
*Jesse William Smith of Port
Charlotte, and Gina Marie Jirout of
Port Charlotte

Charlotte County
Guerna Castor v. Guy-Love Lundi
Christina Marie Chelnokov v.
Eugene Chelnokov
Lisa Decarlo v. Frank Decarlo
Richard J. Duckworth v. Debra
Bozena K. Rubin v. David E. Rubin
Samuel Spooner v. Andrea A.


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
Sept. 1: Round 1:1-Ron Hickson,
Christ Azarias; 2-Joey Siracusa, Bill
Tilley; 3-Nancy Gant, Bill Sutton.
Round 2:1-Bill Tilley, George Stern;
2-Mike Hanagan, Ron Hickson;
3-Christy Buzzell, Bill Sutton.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Slam Bridge winners
Sept. 4:1-Geri Dempsey, 5140;
2-LaQuita Morris, 4200; 3-Adden
Wagner, 3510.
Mahjong winners Sept. 3:
1 -Bobbye Waksler; 2-Kay Matthews;
3-Janet Garofoli.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge
Group winners Aug. 24: Marty
Lauer, 6430; Toni D'Giavana, 6220;
Jini Clayton, 5800; Connie Oberlander,

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge
winners Sept. 4:1 -It's Only A Game,
$50; 2-Britches & Hose, $25; 3-The
Other Side of the Bridge, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
*Duplicate Bridge Club
winners Aug. 27: N/S: 1-Marilyn
Grant, Lois Menyon; 2-Joan and Ted
Walbourn; 3-Ginger Smith, John
Avery. E/W: 1-Bonnie Doeren, Dave
Valliant; 2-Chuck Skarvan, Leslie
Clugston; 3-Ken and Patty Earl.
Aug. 29 (a.m.): 1/2-Jim Fraser,
Bob Bonjean; 1/2-Richard Locker,
Bert Rockower; 3-Harold and Patty
Jensen. Aug.29 (p.m.): N/S:
1-Joan and Ted Walbourn; 2-Ginger
Smith, John Avery; 3-Brad Steele,
Dottie Harrop. E/W: 1-Peggy Villela,
Robert Rancourt; 2-Ann Benmayor,
Warren Prince; 3-Chuck Skarvan,
Zenon Shpon.
SContract Bridge winners
Aug. 28: 1-Evelyn Lauer, 5420;
2-Dee Weiserberg, 5170; 3-Virginia
Clayton, 5040; 4-Jay Oberlander,
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Aug. 28:
1-Audrey Speidell, 1807; 2-Dick

Lajoie, 1679; 3-Gary Sblendorio,
1624. Sept. 4:1-Mike Hess, 1610;
2-Allan Weithman, 1592; 3-Bob
Paulson, 1413; 4-Audrey Speidell,
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Aug. 29:1-Allan
Weithman, 1679; 2-Fred Smith, 1598;
3-John Cahall, 1538.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
Aug. 30:1-Trudy Riley, 5810; 2-Marty
Lauer, 4860; 3-Jug Gorgia, 4450; 4-Jim
Ellsworth, 4370.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Aug. 30:1-Betty Blatt, 76; 2-Tony
Rottonbuchen, 67; 2-Osborn Davis, 67.
*Pinochle winners Aug. 31:
1-Marilyn Nezelek, 709; 2-Lavaun
Berkland, 678; 3-Larry Durbano,
662. Sept. 3:1-Larry Durbano, 658;
2-Mitch Mitchell, 657; 3-Gran Cross,
Port Charlotte Cribbage
Club 147 winners Sept. 4: Bill
Christofferson, 16; Eric Gorrell, 15; Joe
Cornelissen, 14; FrankWhite, 14.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
Sept. 2:1-Marie O'Donnell, 3680;
2-JudyTaller, 3610; 3-Ann Beers,
3600; 4-Jackie Benson, 3570.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Aug. 30:
Judith Howell, 219; Bev MacMahon,
267; Gene Pike, 211; Sandy
Robinson, 259.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners
Aug. 30:1-Lois Purcell; 2-Marge
Lincoln; 3-Allene Croy. Sept. 4:
1-Linda Bellmore; 2-Sara Croak.

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners Aug. 26: N/S: 1-Patricia
and Larry Linn; 2-Yoshi Lapo, Bob
Mohrbacher; 3-Sarah Robin, Susan
Lewis. Aug. 30: N/S: 1-Lois Kenyon,
Pat Betts; 2-Yoshi Lapo, Bruce
Baurer; 3-Isabel James, David Baird.
E/W:1 -Jane Seatter, Pat O'Neill;
2-Mary and Stephen Chupak;
3-Susan and Earl Lewis.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
Sept. 2:1-Pat Slaughter, Audrea
Trumpey; 2-John and Mid Noble;
3-Bob and Jackie Whitaker.

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

:The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


C OurTown Page 15


Symphony to offer
Musical Rewards
The Charlotte Symphony
Orchestra recently an-
nounced a recognition
program combining
concert tickets and person-
alized services that enable
local businesses to reward
customers, employees,
patients and other valued
support resources with a
distinctive evening at the


to the right lane, failing
to observe the Explorer
traveling at a slower
speed. The front of the
Odyssey struck the rear
of the Explorer, causing
Brock to lose control of
the SUV The Explorer
overturned, landing in
the middle lane of 1-75
North. Caglioti pulled
over into the highway's
right emergency lane.
First responders origi-
nally called a Bayflite
helicopter to transport
Brock to an area hospital,
then canceled it. Both
drivers had been wearing
seat belts.
Caglioti, who was
not hurt, was cited for
careless driving, the
report shows. The wreck
closed all three north-
bound lanes of 1-75 for
hours Friday afternoon,
snarling traffic for miles.
Northbound traffic was


there, culminating in a
first-place Kentucky Press
Association award for
sports column writing in
He left the Independent
to work at the Myrtle
Beach (S.C.) Sun news-
paper, which had just
been purchased by the
Knight-Ridder newspaper
group. He moved into
the news side as night
editor and initiated the
newspaper's Neighbors
sections zoned editions
of community news that
relied heavily on freelanc-
ers to provide content.
"I am thrilled to be back
in Southwest Florida and
feel lucky the Sun's owner-
ship offered me this new
opportunity to make a
difference in our commu-
nity. I have made so many
friends here that I missed,
and I look forward to
reconnecting with them,"
Hackworth said. "Looking
at newspapers from all
over the Southeast in the
past several months has

spoke out, saying race
is not important to her
diverse group of friends
- or to herself.
"I think you shouldn't
judge people by the color
of their skin, but by the
content of their charac-
ter," she said.
Although each has
faced racial prejudice,
bothWillie and Kimberly
said it can be overcome.
After all, prejudice is born
out of ignorance, Willie
explained, and everyone
is capable of learning.
"If the person is open-
minded, you can sure get
them to change," he said.
Added Kimberly: "If
you teach them at a
young age, I think people
can change."
The adults at

Saturday's rally also were

symphony. The program,
called Musical Rewards,
comprises eight elements
that make it stand out from
traditional recognition
programs, and is timed ide-
ally for use by businesses to
recognize high-performing
individuals during the
coming holiday, year-end
and NewYear's kickoff time
The orchestra will begin
its 2013-14 season Nov. 17

rerouted to River Road
until the lanes reopened
around 5:45 p.m.

Bicyclist critical
after hit and run
An area man is in critical
condition after he was
thrown from his bike
following a hit-and-run
crash early Saturday
morning, according to a
Florida Highway Patrol
David A. Beck, 45, of
Fort Myers, was riding
his bicycle on Gibralter
Drive (east of Hernando
Avenue), "near the white
line," around 12:50 a.m.,
when an unknown
vehicle struck him from
behind, the report shows.
He was thrown from his
bike and landed on the
road, on his left side.
The vehicle then drove
around Beck, continu-
ing west on Gibralter,
according to the FHP.
Beck was flown to Lee
Memorial Hospital in

confirmed my feeling that
we are publishing some
of the best newspapers
in the country and not
just for our size.
"Our sports and special
sections are unequaled
by most standards, and
our focus on local news
is impressive, to say the
least. I look forward to
working with the entire
staff to make a few tweaks
here so we'll be even
more valuable to our
Hackworth and his
wife, Debra, have moved
into the RotondaWest
community. They have
four adult children: Shane
Hackworth of San Diego;
Brandi Day of Flint Hill,
Va.; Amber Anceume, of
Aiken, S.C.; and Chuck
Krick of Port Charlotte.
"We're very lucky to
have John back," said
Chris Porter, executive
editor of Sun Newspapers.
"We've been friends and
colleagues for a long time.
He's got the experience,
he knows the area, the
people, the institutions. It
would be hard to think of
anyone more qualified."

looking for change, from
the distrust and racial
tensions of a world they
created. Many said the
next generation can only
make it better.
Punta Gorda Police
Chief Albert "Butch"
Arenal told the crowd
that, when he speaks to
his 8-year-old's third-
grade class at Sallie Jones
Elementary School, he
learns from them.
"They don't see the col-
or. They are all friends,"
Arenal said.
Martha Bireda, the
event's moderator, also
stressed the truths that
can be gained from
young people.
"Listen to not only the
words, but the feelings
they are expressing," she
said in her introductory
remarks. "This is their
time to speak and our
time to listen."


with a mixture of classical
and contemporary sym-
phonies, including Pyotr
Tchaikovsky's "Capriccio
Italien" and George
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in
Blue." World-renowned
pianist Jeffrey Biegel will
join new CSO maestro
Raffaele Ponti at the
inaugural event of the five-
concert season series.
Each Musical Rewards
package includes a pair of

Fort Myers for treatment,
where he remained
in critical condition
Anyone who has any
information about the
crash, including details
about the hit-and-run
driver or vehicle, is asked
to call Trooper First Class
Jeffrey Hause at 239-
344-1730, ext. 1156.

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 Burnt
Store Road, from Punta
Gorda to the Lee County
Midway Boulevard,
Port Charlotte.
Traffic light/stop sign
Jones Loop Road and
Interstate 75/Exit 161,
Punta Gorda.

concert tickets customized
with the firm's name, a
specialized welcome of
recipients at each concert,
a preconcert greeting
and briefing by the new
maestro, a post-concert
photo with the maestro,
the sponsoring firm's listing
in the concert program,
and customized support
to help each Musical
Rewards sponsor promote
the program within its

U.S. 41 and Toledo
Blade Boulevard, Port

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Eric Michael Gay, 26, Mark
Twain Lane, Rotonda West. Charge:
burglary. Bond: $2,500.
Denise Lynn Stanley, 32, 400
block of Rotonda Circle, Rotonda
West. Charges: violation of probation
and petty theft third or
subsequent offense. Bond: none.
Charles Francis O'Connell IV,
19, 800 block of Via Esplanade,
Punta Gorda. Charges: possession
of a controlled substance without
a prescription, possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $4,500.
Kathleen Marie McElroy, 49,100
block of Sapodilla St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: petty theft first offense.
Bond: $500.
Walter Scott Schroeder, 44, 7500
block of Riverside Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
*Kurt William Koschkee, 3500
block of Port Charlotte Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charges: violation of

organization. A variety of
packages are available,
starting at less than $100,
to meet from the smallest
to largest requirements.
For more information,
contact Regina Buckley,
CSO executive director, at

Utilities office sets
two-hour closure
Charlotte County Utilities

probation, use of false identification
that adversely affects another,
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $5,950.
Alfonso Farmer Whitaker, 68,
3500 block of Port Charlotte Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Charges: possession
of cocaine, possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: $4,500.
Kimberly Norma Hines, 26,1200
block of Pike Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $3,500.
Americo Freitas Jorge, 72,200
block of Waterside St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Christine Ann Guleryuz, 50,
21400 block of Manatee Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: scheming to
defraud and grand theft. Bond:
Richard Herbert Williams, 83,
3300 block of Loveland Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charge: battery. Bond:
*Jessica MarieWilliams, 19,21900
block of Cellini Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of harmful new

announced its business
office, 25550 Harborview
Road, Port Charlotte will
be closed from 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Sept. 20, to play
host to a business meeting
for employees, as part of
the county's campaign to
improve departmental
communications. The
office will reopen at 1 p.m.
For emergencies, call 941-
764-4300; on-call staff will
be available to respond.

legend drug without a prescription,
petty theft first offense, and
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription. Bond: $4,00.
Shawn Marie Wilson, 38,11500
block of Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
Charge: aggravated battery. Bond:
Mark Allen Kidd, 49,13100
block of Irwin Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: abandonment of animals;
and tormenting, depriving,
mutilating or killing an animal.
Bond: $6,000.
Sean Michael Crouse, 31,2600
block of McTague St., North Port.
Charges: two counts each of grand
theft of a controlled substance,
dealing in stolen property of more
than $300 via the Internet, and
making false statements to obtain
public aid of more than $200; and
grand theft. Bond: $25,000.
*James Daniel Cozzone, 38, of
Melbourne, Fla. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Adrian Correa, 39, of
Jacksonville. Charge: violation of
probation (original charges: robbery
with a firearm and grand theft of a
motor vehicle). Bond: none.
-Compiled by Gary Roberts,
Marion Putman and
Lorraine Schneeberger

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Farlow's celebrates 10 years with remodel

and Laurie Farlow are put-
ting out the welcome mat
for the upcoming 10- year
anniversary of their
restaurant. In fact, as part
of the exterior remodeling
project, they are extending
the welcome mat about
20 feet out into the parking
Despite daily rainstorms,
the new covered entrance
to Farlow's on the Water is
on track to be completed
by Sept. 28, the anniver-
sary of the day the Farlows
opened what has become
one of Englewood's
favorite restaurants.
"We felt like the awning
needed to be replaced, and
we wanted a permanent
structure," Keith said.
Two large gables will
sit on massive 10-foot-
by-10-foot posts in the
parking lot, forming a large
wooden entrance with a
copper roof, extending
the length of the walkway.
Propane gas lanterns will
ador the entry.
"It will announce the
restaurant," he said.
Years ago, when State
Road 776 was recon-
structed, the bridge over
Ainger Creek was raised,
causing the restaurant to
sit down a bit from the
main road. The prominent
new entrance will help
make the restaurant more


if there's a big decision
to be made in Charlotte
County, we're going to
have some kind of op-
portunity to discuss it."
One of the major
initiatives for which the
ECEC is gearing up is
getting voters to approve
a referendum to extend
the local portion of sales
The Infrastructure Sales
Surtax, better known as
the "penny sales tax," is a


code enforcement, has
been working with the
county for 25 years. She
said Charlotte began
requiring permits of
taxicab companies a little
more than a decade ago.
Since then, she has seen
the number of issued
permits rise significantly.
"We used to have only
a few," she said.
As of the first week of
September, there were
nearly 40.

An electrician works on what will be the new, copper-roofed entryway to Farlow's on the Water.
The project is expected to be completed by Sept. 28, the restaurant's 10-year anniversary.

Another recent addition
to Farlow's on the Water
is an 1,800-square-foot
boardwalk erected over
the water by Innovative
Marine Structures. The
decking offers excellent
views of the water and the
half-acre of landscaped
gardens at the restaurant.
Half the boardwalk is dedi-
cated to dining, and the
other half is reserved for
taking a stroll and enjoying
the lush surroundings.
Growing up on St. Croix,
Keith's family was in the
restaurant business. In
1991, his parents moved
to Englewood, where his
dad opened The Country

one-cent sales tax levied
by Charlotte County to
raise revenue for con-
struction, reconstruction
and improvements of
public facilities. The tax,
which was extended by
voters in 2008, and went
into effect the following
year, will sunset Dec. 31,
2014, unless extended by
voter referendum.
This time around,
though, the law allows for
15 percent of additional
tax monies collected to be
applied to economic-de-
velopment projects. For
the ECEC, that implies
big opportunities.

"It's a fairly decent
amount," she said. "It
might be the most I've
In addition to the
$30 permit fees for com-
panies (each driver also
requires a $30 permit),
vehicles are subject to
inspection by a licensed
mechanic. Then, Mullen-
Travis personally exam-
ines the cabs.
She's been busy.
"Every year I see a little
more," she said.
Errington Agdging, 48,
has been a taxi driver
for nine years. The sole
cabbie for Travelers Taxi

Hound Caf6, less than half
a mile from what is now
Keith attributes the
success of his restaurant
to three factors. First, he
credits the beautiful loca-
tion on the water and the
Englewood community in
which his parents chose to
open their business.
"The community em-
braces their own," Laurie
Second, he looks to his
staff. "Our staff is wonder-
ful," Keith said. "That
obviously is one of the
fundamentals of operating
And finally, he stands by
the quality of their food.

At an investor luncheon
Thursday, the group
outlined its intention to
market and promote the
sales tax extension.
"The ECEC, early on,
decided that it would
support its extension
mainly because of the
great things that it has
accomplished for the
community over the
course of time since it
was first initiated back
in 1994," ECEC member
Kevin Russell said.
According to Russell,
the ECEC has formed a
committee and met with
county administration

Cab in Port Charlotte,
he said he remembers
about four years ago,
there was just a quarter
of the amount of local
taxi companies that there
are today. He says it's
easy to start up here, and
there isn't much mass
"There's a lot more
cabs coming over here,"
he said. "It really does
hurt the ones that are
already here, but it's a
free country."
The veteran cabbie
said he at least hopes his
competition is operating

"We use the freshest
ingredients we can get our
hands on," he said. "We
are very demanding, as far
as what comes in the back
Although the restaurant
relys heavily on a local sup-
plier for seafood, Keith said
they will search out the best
quality at times flying in
food from Honolulu.
General Manager John
Mazza has worked at
Farlow's on the Water since
it opened in 2003.
"I actually worked for
Keith's dad prior to work-
ing here," Mazza said. "I've
been with the family for 16
to 17 years."
Mazza started as a chef,

to monitor and gather
community input on the
matter. Russell said the
group will be forming a
political action commit-
tee in the next 30 days to
raise funds to support the
extension. Russell said
the ECEC also will work
with the city of Punta
Gorda to ensure the city is
on board, since it receives
approximately 10 percent
of the revenue generated.
In April, County
Administrator Ray
Sandrock unveiled to
county commissioners a
proposal to promote the
penny sales tax extension,

Dora Smith, Charlotte
County's chief deputy tax
collector, said she doesn't
believe there is any illegal
cab activity in the county
because the legally oper-
ating companies which
pay an annual busi-
ness tax, in addition to
permit fees have never
brought up the issue.
"I am not aware of
any (illegal) cabs in our
county," Smith said. "I'm
sure if there were any in
the business, we would
be made aware of the
situation. Our office has
had no complaints."

Keith and Laurie Farlow, owners of Farlow's on the Water
in Englewood, will celebrate the restaurant's 10th year this
month. They recently added an 1,800-square-foot boardwalk
over Ainger Creek, and are installing a permanent awning at
the restaurant's entryway. The remodeling is expected to be
competed by Sept. 28, 10 years to the day since the eatery

and eventually moved into
management. He said,
over the years, the Farlows
have continued to improve
the restaurant.
"They are wonderful
people to work for, and they
are 100 percent committed
to making this the best
place it can be," he said.
"They are here almost
every day," Mazza said.
"Between the three of us,
one of us is here every
Laurie said their
customers have grown ac-
customed to seeing them
at the restaurant. Their
presence and interaction

which includes educa-
tional and marketing
materials, community
feedback forums, and
roundtable discussions.
But the proposal
already is meeting with
Several members of
the Charlotte Assembly
steering committee were
adamant against discuss-
ing any sales-tax initia-
tives, or potential projects
that might be funded,
saying they are against
an increase in taxes.
The steering committee
currently is meeting to
select members for the

with guests is part of the
Through the years,
the menu featuring their
signature mix of Caribbean
cuisine with a southern
twist has seen relatively
little change, Laurie said.
"The St. Croix crab salad
has been the number one
salad since we opened,"
she said.
Their seafood pie is the
top-selling item on the
dinner menu.
Farlow's on the Water is
located at 2080 S. McCall
Road, Englewood,
and can be reached at

broader general assembly,
and to compile questions
pertaining to five topics
of discussion the group
will tackle at the two-day
The ECEC, however,
hopes that by educating
people on the numbers of
projects made possible by
the surplus tax, voters will
approve the measure.
"I think the momen-
tum is there to get the
extension either on the
primary or the general
election," Russell said.
"So we're excited about

Cabs, cabs everywhere. There are at least three dozen cab
companies permitted to operate in Charlotte County, which
county officials say might be close to an all-time high. However
more cabs doesn't mean there are more customers.



FRI., SEPT. 13 & SAT., SEPT. 14 10-4

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The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013



Arizona woman
released after
decades on death row

Debra Milke walked out of the
Maricopa County Sheriff's jail
after supporters posted her
$250,000 bond.
Page 2 -

NASA launches
explorer to moon

But the LADEE spacecraft
quickly ran into equipment
trouble, and NASA assured
everyone early Saturday that
the lunar probe was safe and on
a perfect track for the moon.

Page 3 -

Food for thought
on Obamacare

talks about
an e-book
to help
explain the
Care Act.

- Page 6 -

Man lost leg helping
accident victim

With one amputated leg and
the other healing from a
fracture, Angel Soto had to
quit his job as a security guard.
He, his wife, Eileen, and their
four children had to break their
lease at their apartment and
move in with his parents in
Page 5 -

EU: Info on gas attack
points to Assad

The European Union agreed
on Saturday that the
Aug. 21 chemical attack outside
Damascus appears to have been
the work of Syria's regime.

Page 7 -


h e1 r

Obama's high-stakes week

Congressional outreach intended to sway Syria vote


- President Barack
Obama faces a high-
stakes week of trying
to convince a skeptical
Congress and a war-
weary American public
that they should back
him on a military strike
against Syria.
His administration
came under pres-
sure Saturday from
European officials to
delay possible action
until U.N. inspectors

report their findings
about an Aug. 21
chemical attack that
Obama blames on the
Assad government.
Foreign ministers
meeting in Lithuania
with Secretary of State
John Kerry did endorse
a "clear and strong
response" to an attack
they said strongly
points to President
Bashar Assad's govern-
ment. Kerry welcomed
the "strong statement
about the need for
accountability." But
the EU did not specify

what an appropriate
response would be.
Obama received
an update Saturday
afternoon from his
chief of staff, Denis
McDonough, on the
administration's latest
outreach to members
of Congress, the White
House said.
Obama called a
bipartisan group of
lawmakers on Friday
and was expected to
make more calls this


Secretary of State John Kerry and French Foreign Minister
Laurent Fabius hold a news conference at the Ministry of
OBAMA 14 Foreign Affairs in Paris, Saturday.

US-Mexico border at a crossroads

the watch of a Border
Patrol agent, U.S. and
Mexican pastors set
up two small altars -
one on each side of a
towering border fence
- for their Sunday
service that spans two
The priests then
break bread simultane-
ously and hold up their -
chalices to the tightly "
woven metal barrier.
The guitar player is in
Mexico, strumming
a song led by clergy
on the U.S. side. The
buzzing of a passing
Border Patrol officer on
an all-terrain vehicle
interrupts the music.
The religious service
is one of myriad ways
that life is seeping 4
across the border post AP PHO
9/11 as Congress con-
siders spending billions In this July 14 photo, Agustin Mendez, right, raises a chalice on the San Diego-side of the fence during a cross-border
on further fortification. Sunday religious service. As federal lawmakers thousands of miles awav consider further sealing the border, many here



on the ground are trying to blur the line and unite a region that was split apart by the security crackdown since the
BORDER 14 Sept.11 attacks.

The job market: Healing but still ailing

In this March 14 file photo, a crowd of job seekers attends
a health care job fair in New York. Just how sturdy is
the U.S. job market? That's the key question the Federal
Reserve will face when it decides later this month,
whether to reduce its economic stimulus.

Just how sturdy is the
U.S. job market?
That's the key
question the Federal
Reserve will face when
it decides later this
month whether to
reduce its economic
The answer depends
on where you look.
The economy has
added jobs for 35
straight months.
Unemployment has
reached a 4 1/2-year low
of 7.3 percent. Layoffs
are dwindling.
Yet other barometers

of the job market point
to chronic weakness:
The pace of hiring
remains tepid. Job
growth is concentrated
in lower-paying indus-
tries. The economy is
1.9 million jobs shy
of its pre-recession
level and that's not
counting the additional
jobs needed to meet
population growth.
Nearly 4.3 million
people have been
unemployed at least six
What's more, em-
ployers have little
incentive to raise pay.
Many unhappy em-
ployees have nowhere
else to go.

Still, when it meets
Sept. 17-18, the Fed is
expected to reduce its
$85 billion a month
in bond purchases by
perhaps $10 billion. Its
purchases have helped
keep home-loan and
other borrowing rates
low to try to encourage
consumers and busi-
nesses to borrow and
spend more.
Here's a look at the
job market's vital signs
as the Fed's decision

The unemployment
JOB 14

Egypt launches offensive against Sinai militants


CAIRO Egyptian
helicopter gunships
and tanks pounded
suspected hideouts
of Islamic militants
in the northern Sinai
Peninsula on Saturday,
in what officials
described as a major
new offensive in the
insurgent strong-
hold. Residents who
witnessed winding
columns of trucks and
armored vehicles pour

into the area said the
operation was one of
the largest there in
Meanwhile, the
country's prosecu-
tor general filed new
charges against
deposed President
Mohammed Morsi, ac-
cusing him of insulting
the judiciary a crime
in Egypt punishable
by up to six months
A security official
said "dozens" of in-
surgent suspects were
killed and wounded

in the Sinai offensive,
which comes two days
after a failed suicide
bombing targeting
the country's top
policeman in Cairo.
Smoke could be seen
rising from the towns
of Rafah and Sheikh
Zuweyid, and troops
set up a cordon to
prevent militants from
escaping as others
combed the area, he
The northern Sinai,
which adjoins Israel


In this May 21 file photo, Egyptian Army soldiers patrol in an
armored vehide backed by a helicopter gunship during a sweep
Through villages in Sheikh Zuweyid, northern Sinai, Egypt.

-Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013

Syria, budget and debt top Congress' list

- Congress returns to
work facing a momen-
tous vote on whether
the United States should
attack Syria, a question
that overshadows a
crowded and conten-
tious agenda of budget
fights, health care, farm
policy and possible lim-
its on the government's
surveillance of millions
of Americans.
Back Monday after
a five-week break,
many lawmakers stand
as a major obstacle
to President Barack
Obama's promised
strikes against Syria
amid fears of U.S.
involvement in an
extended Mideast war
and public fatigue after
more than a decade of
conflicts in Iraq and
Obama insists
the world must act.
He blames Syrian
President Bashar Assad
for gassing his own
people, killing 1,429
civilians, including 426
children. The Syrian
government has de-
nied responsibility for
the Aug. 21 chemical

Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nev. makes his way to the Senate floor on Capi
Washington, Friday, to introduce a resolution to authorize military action to support
Barack Obama's request for a strike against Syria.

weapons attack outside
Damascus, and blames
On Wednesday, the
12th anniversary of
the Sept. 11 terrorist
attacks, the first
showdown Senate vote
is likely over a resolu-
tion authorizing the
"limited and specified
use" of U.S. armed

forces against Syria for
no more than 90 days
and barring American
ground troops from
combat. A final vote
in the 100-member
chamber is expected at
week's end.
"I think we're going to
get 60 votes. It's a work
in progress," Senate
Majority Leader Harry

Reid, D-Nev.,
said Friday.
Support for t
president is str
in the Senate t
in the Republic
controlled Hou
There, Obama
difficult path t
despite the bac
Speaker John B
R-Ohio, Majori

Leader Eric Cantor,
R-Va., and Democratic
leader Nancy Pelosi of
California for military
The Syria vote poses
a dilemma for Obama's
Democratic allies in
Congress. Many strong-
ly opposed the war in
Iraq but are reluctant
to undercut a president
from their own party.
The crucial player
is Pelosi, a proven
"A lot of members
have constituents
who have not been
persuaded and I think
a part of that inabil-
AP PHOTO ity to be persuaded is
that they're thinking
itol Hill in about Iraq," Rep. Elijah
t President Cummings, D-Md.,
said Friday after one of
many classified brief-
ings for lawmakers.
"That's what I'm hear-
the ing in my district even
longer from people who are
han extremely supportive of
can- the president."
use. Senior administration
faces a officials will speak to
o victory lawmakers in advance

king of

of the president's
speech to the nation
Tuesday night.

Arizona woman freed after decades on death row

Arizona woman is getting
her first taste of freedom
in more than two decades
after an appeals court
overturned her murder
conviction, setting the
stage for a retrial as
prosecutors seek to put
her back on death row.
Debra Milke walked out
of the Maricopa County
Sheriff's jail Friday after
supporters posted her
$250,000 bond.
The 9th Circuit Court
of Appeals overturned
her conviction in March,
ruling that prosecutors

should have disclosed
information that cast
doubt on the credibility
of a now-retired detective
who said Milke confessed
to being involved in the
killing of her 4-year-old
son, Christopher.
The 49-year-old Milke
has not been exonerated,
but a judge allowed her
to could go free while she
prepares for a new trial in
a case that made her one
of Arizona's most reviled
Milke was convicted in
the death of her son who
authorities believe was

killed for a $5,000 insur-
ance payout. Police said
Milke dressed the boy
in his favorite outfit in
1989, telling
him he was
going to
see Santa
Claus at a
mall before
MI him over
to two men
who took the child into
the desert and shot him.
She had been imprisoned
since 1990.
A defense lawyer told

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the judge last week that
Milke would live in a
Phoenix-area home
purchased by supporters.
Prosecutors declined
to comment on Milke's
possible release and have
not appealed the bond
Milke, whose mother
was a German who
married a U.S. Air Force
military policeman
in Berlin in the early
1960s, has drawn strong
support from citizens
of that nation and
Switzerland, neither of
which has the death
Max Krucker, former
president of the Swiss
community where
Milke's mother now lives,
said Renate Janka was
"ecstatic" Friday about
the possibility that her
daughter would be re-
leased. She was planning
to fly to Arizona as early

as Saturday, Krucker said.
"She said, 'Now I can
finally hold my daughter
in my arms again,'" he
told The Associated Press
in a telephone interview
from his home.
For as long as Milke has
been incarcerated, she
and her mother have only
met in situations where
they were separated by
"They were never able
to touch," Krucker said.
A dozen years ago,
Krucker was among
the organizers of an
effort in the Swiss town
of Emmetten to sup-
port Milke, including
by establishing a bank
account that collected
donations to aid in her
defense. The account
eventually netted about
200,000 Swiss francs, or
about $213,000 today. It's
now nearly drained, he


Freeh: Possible
corruption in BP
claims handling
- A former FBI director
recommended Friday that
the Justice Department
investigate whether
several lawyers plotted
to corrupt the settlement
program designed to
compensate victims of
BP's 2010 Gulf oil spill.
But the independent
probe led by Louis Freeh
didn't find any evidence
of wrongdoing by the
multibillion-dollar settle-
ment's court-appointed
administrator, who has
been a target of BP's
increasingly aggressive
campaign to challenge
payouts to Gulf Coast
Freeh, who was ap-
pointed by a federal judge
to investigate alleged
misconduct by a staff
attorney who worked on
the settlement program,
cleared claims adminis-
trator Patrick Juneau of
engaging in any "conflict
of interest, or unethical or
improper conduct."
The report also found
nothing that warranted
shutting down payments
to victims of the oil spill,
which spewed millions
of gallons of oil into the
water, fouling marshes,
fisheries and beaches
from Louisiana to Florida.

D.C. tattoo-seekers
may soon have to
wait a day
(Washington Post) -
Some popular impulse
purchases tattoos
and body piercings -
could soon become less
impulsive if District of
Columbia health regula-
tors have their way.
A mandatory 24-hour
waiting period is among
the provisions included
in a 66-page package
of draft regulations
governing the "body art"
industry released by the
city Health Department
on Friday.
If the waiting period
is adopted, Washington
will become one of a very
few places in the nation
where a person cannot
walk into a tattoo parlor
and walk out with a
That's exactly what
Marcela Onyango did
Friday afternoon, when
she got her mother's birth
year 1961 tattooed
on her rib cage at Fatty's
Custom Tattooz. It's
something the 25-year-
old has been thinking
about since her mom
died three years ago, and
she said she doesn't think
the government should
make her wait another
"That's stupid. I think
you shouldn't tell people
what to do," Onyango
said. "We're all adults. It's
not their business."

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NASA launches robotic explorer to moon

(AP) NASAs newest
robotic explorer rocketed
into space late Friday in an
unprecedented moonshot
fromVirginia that dazzled
sky watchers along the
East Coast.
But the LADEE space-
craft quickly ran into
equipment trouble, and
while NASA assured
everyone early Saturday
that the lunar probe was
safe and on a perfect
track for the moon,
officials acknowledged
the problem needs to be
resolved in the next two
to three weeks.
S. PeterWorden, director
of NASAs Ames Research
Center in California, which
developed the spacecraft,
told reporters he's con-
fident everything will be
working properly in the
next few days.
LADEE's reaction wheels
were turned on to orient

and stabilize the space-
craft, which was spinning
too fast after it separated
from the final rocket stage,
Worden said. But the
computer automatically
shut the wheels down, ap-
parently because of excess
current. He speculated
the wheels may have been
running a little fast.
Worden stressed there is
no rush to "get these bugs
ironed out."
The LADEE spacecraft,
which is charged with
studying the lunar atmo-
sphere and dust, soared
aboard an unmanned
Minotaur rocket a little
before midnight from
Virginia's Eastern Shore.
"Godspeed on your jour-
ney to the moon, LADEE,"
Launch Control said. Flight
controllers applauded
and exchanged high-fives
following the successful
launch. "We are headed to

In this photo provided by NASA, an unmanned Minot
carries NASA's newest robotic explorer, the LADEE spa
which is charged with studying the lunar atmosphere
after launching to the moon from NASA's Wallops Fli
on Virginia's Eastern Shore on Friday.

the moon!" NASA said in
a tweet.
It was a change of venue
for NASA, which normally
launches moon missions
from Cape Canaveral, Fla.
But it provided a rare light
show along the East Coast

for those blessed
NASA urged sk
watchers to share
launch pictures t
the website Flick
the photos and s
reports quickly p

in from NewYork City,
Boston, Washington, D.C.,
Baltimore, New Jersey,
Rhode Island, eastern
Pennsylvania and Virginia,
among other places.
The Lunar Atmosphere
and Dust Environment
Explorer or LADEE,
pronounced "LA'-dee,"
is taking a roundabout
path to the moon, making
three huge laps around
Earth before getting close
AP PHOTO enough to pop into lunar
:aur rocket Unlike the quick three-
acecraft, day Apollo flights to the
re and dust, moon, LADEE will need a
ght Facility full month to reach Earth's
closest neighbor. An Air
with clear Force MinotaurV rocket,
built by Orbital Sciences
-y Corp., provided the ride
e their from NASAsWallops Flight
through Facility.
r, and LADEE, which is the
fighting size of a small car, is
oured expected to reach the

moon on Oct. 6.
Scientists want to learn
the composition of the
moon's ever-so-delicate
atmosphere and how it
might change over time.
Another puzzle, dating
back decades, is whether
dust actually levitates from
the lunar surface.
The $280 million moon-
orbiting mission will last
six months and end with
a suicide plunge into the
moon for LADEE.
The 844-pound space-
craft has three science
instruments as well as
laser communication test
equipment that could
revolutionize data relay.
NASA hopes to eventually
replace its traditional
radio systems with laser
communications, which
would mean faster band-
width using significantly
less power and smaller

There may be more manufacturing jobs than thought

(Washington Post) -
The United States lost
6 million manufactur-
ing jobs between 2000
and 2009. At least, that's
the official count from
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics. But could the
official count be missing
In a new paper, two
economists point out that
nowadays there are lots of
companies in the United
States that aren't counted
as manufacturing by the
government but are still
heavily involved in the
manufacturing of goods.
The prevalence of
these "factory-less goods
producers" -Apple is a
prime example sug-
gests that the country
might have more manu-
facturing capabilities than
official statistics suggest.
The authors, Andrew

Bernard and Teresa Fort,
of Dartmouth University's
Tuck School of Business,
define a factory-less
goods producer as a
company that designs
and coordinates the
manufacturing of vari-
ous goods. It just doesn't
have an actual factory or
assembly plant; that part
is usually contracted out.
Apple, for instance, does
just about everything else
in the United States except
stitching its iPhones and
iPads together. That's
outsourced to China.
Right now, the Census
Bureau counts these U.S.
companies as wholesale
firms instead of manufac-
turers. But that's certainly
an arguable point. After
all, many of the engineers
and designers at these
firms would count as
manufacturing workers if

their company happened
to have a factory in-house,
even though they'd be
doing the exact same job.
And this could make a
difference in the labor sta-
tistics. Bernard and Fort
estimate that if all factory-
less goods producers
had been reclassified as
manufacturers, that would
have added from 431,000
to 1,934,000 workers to the
U.S. manufacturing sector
in 2007. (The United

States officially had about
14 million manufacturing
jobs that year.)
There are a few caveats,
In an interview, the
authors stressed that
they weren't able to tell
how these numbers
have changed over time
- in part because the
historical data on facto-
ry-less goods producers
is inconsistent. So it's
hard to tell how much

of the manufacturing '
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o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

WIRE Page 3




Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013 FROM PAGE ONE

Looming Syria vote

prompts protests

WASHINGTON (AP) another war," she said, action spawned o
- Anti-war protesters underscoring the broad tests across the co
gathered outside theWhite public sentiment against including one in N
House on Saturday to U.S. military strikes on City's Times Squar
voice their opposition to a Syria. prayer vigil in Bos
U.S. military strike in Syria, Many lawmakers in echoed Saturday's
calling their picket line one both parties oppose gathering at the V;
that Congress shouldn't Obama's request for In New York, an
cross as it prepares to vote Congress to authorize us- Street activists joi
on the issue. ing military force against the protest along
At least 150 protesters Syria for a deadly Aug. 21 some Syrian expal
picketed the sidewalk in chemical gas attack the who said they sup
front of the White House Obama administration the Assad regime.
and marched to Capitol blames on President protesters carried
Hill, chanting slogans like Bashar Assad. Citing saying, "No more
"They say more war; we intelligence reports, the corporate profit,"
say no war" and carrying administration reported the Pentagon, not
signs that said a war on 1,429 people died, includ- stamps."
Syria would be "Built on ing 426 children. In Indianapolis,
a Lie." The Senate Foreign 150 protesters clu:
"There is a grass-roots Relations Committee around the Indian
uprising against the cleared the authorization Statehouse in a ch
Democrats and the measure earlier this week organized protest
Republicans," said Medea and the first votes by the ing military interv
Benjamin, a founder of full Senate could come Other protests we
the anti-war group Code Wednesday. reported in Louisi
Pink. "We do not want Concerns over military Michigan.



The days ahead
represent one of the
most intense periods of
congressional outreach
for Obama, who's not
known for investing
heavily in consultations
with Capitol Hill.
Kerry held talks in
Paris with French Foreign
Minister Laurent Fabius,
and said in a joint news
conference that "this is
not the time to be silent



Ranchers, deputies and
lawmakers from border
states have long pleaded
for federal help, saying
their areas were overrun
by people entering the
U.S. illegally and armed
But today there is
growing opposition
along the nearly 2,000-
mile boundary to more
agents and fences. They
include U.S. minis-
ters, business leaders
and mayors who say



rate slid in August to
7.3 percent, its lowest
level since December
2008. Unemployment
had peaked in October
2009 at 10 percent and
has since fallen more
or less steadily. Since
then, the number of
people who say they
have jobs has risen by
5.7 million. And the
number of those who
say they're unemployed
has dropped by nearly
4.1 million.
That's the good news
behind the tumbling
unemployment rate.
But the rate has been
falling, in part, for a
bad reason: People are
dropping out of the labor
force. Once people with-
out a job stop looking for
one, the government no



and the Palestinian Gaza
Strip, has long been
a haven for militants
including al-Qaida-
inspired groups. Attacks
have spiked in the area
since Morsi's July 3
ouster, prompting the
latest army offensive.
"This is by far the
largest operation we
have seen and the one
we have been waiting
for," said Sheikh Hassan
Khalaf, a tribal leader
from al-Joura, one of 12

spectators to slaughter"
and "this is not the
time to allow a dictator
unfettered use of some of
the heinous weapons on
Fabius said that "pun-
ishment is not at odds
with a political solution.
... Bashar Assad will not
participate in any nego-
tiation as long as he sees
himself as invincible."
Just back from a
European trip, Obama
is working to salvage a
policy whose fate he's
placed in lawmakers'

those measures have
reached their maximum
The crackdown in the
past decade should be
applauded for bringing
detentions of illegal
crossers to historic lows
- but ports of entry
have been overlooked,
said former El Paso
Mayor John Cook, the
director of the Border
Mayors Association,
representing U.S. and
Mexican mayors.
Hours-long waits and
overtaxed officers have
become the norm at
crossings, costing the re-
gion billions by deterring

longer counts them as
Some are retiring. Some
are young adults who have
chosen to go to college
rather than brave a tough
job market. Some have
gone on disability. And
some have given up the
job search, discouraged by
repeated rejections.
The percentage of
people either working or
looking for work the
so-called labor force
participation rate fell
last month to a 35-year
low: 63.2 percent. If the
participation rate were at
the pre-recession level of
66 percent, up to 6.8 mil-
lion more people could
be counted as unem-
ployed. And the unem-
ployment rate could be as
high as 11.2 percent.
The 4 million-plus
Americans who have
been unemployed for
six months or more
are down from a peak

targeted villages in the
area. "Starting today, you
will not hear of attacks
on army or police check-
points as before. They
either have to flee or get
arrested," he added.
He said helicopters had
been hovering overhead
since early morning, and
had struck four cars of
militants as they tried to
flee. He said that at least
50 soldiers were going
house-to-house through
his village on foot, look-
ing for militant suspects.
Egypt's official
news agency MENA
reported that a total of
six military helicopters

other pro-
:e and a
ton that
wars for
and "Cut

ana and

His administration's
lobbying campaign
culminates Tuesday, the
evening before a critical
vote is expected in the
Senate. Obama will ad-
dress the nation from the
White House to make his
case for military action.
Dozens of people op-
posed to Obama's call for
military action dem-
onstrated outside the
White House. Speakers
chanting "They say more
war. We say no war," said
the picket line marks a
line Congress should not
cross as it prepares to

Mexican shoppers and
delaying U.S. shipments,
border mayors say. They
favor expanding "trusted
traveler" programs that
give passes to pre-
vetted crossers, digital
fingerprinting and other
technology to make ports
of entry more secure,
though Congress hasn't
addressed those ideas.
"We don't need more
Border Patrol agents -
we need more customs
agents," Cook said.
"Basically, we have 20th
century infrastructure
and for the most part,
a 19th century policy,
trying to facilitate trade

of 6.7 million in April
2010. Yet before 2009,
the United States had
never seen long-term
unemployment surpass
2.9 million, even during
the deep recessions of
the mid-1970s and early
1980s. Fed Chairman
Ben Bernanke has called
long-term unemployment
a "national crisis" that's
causing workers to lose

Job creation
Since the Great
Recession officially
ended in June 2009, the
American economy has
added nearly 5.6 million
jobs. Yet that hasn't been
nearly enough to fill the
hole left by the recession.
The United States still
has 1.9 million fewer
jobs than the 138 million
it had when the reces-
sion officially began in
December 2007.

were used to strike
weapons caches and
militants' vehicles in
seven villages, as part of
what it described as a
"campaign to wipe out
terrorist hideouts."
The army had jammed
some communica-
tions in the area, and
security forces took
control of two telephone
exchanges in order to
disrupt communica-
tions between suspected
militants, it added.
The security official
also said troops had
arrested an unidentified
number of suspected
militants but others

Personal wipes

clog sewer systems

(Washington Post) -
Next time you go to
toss that "flushable"
wipe in the toilet, you
might want to consider a
request from your sewer
utility: Don't.
Sewer agencies across
the country say the rap-
idly growing use of pre-
moistened "personal"
wipes used most often
by potty-training tod-
dlers and people seeking
what's advertised as a
more "thorough" clean-
ing than toilet paper
- are clogging pipes and
jamming pumps.
Utilities struggling
with aging infrastructure
have wrestled for years
with the problem of
"ragging" when baby
wipes, dental floss, paper
towels and other items
not designed for flushing

vote on the issue.
Obama left the White
House during the pro-
test, traveling by car to
Andrews Air Force Base
to play golf with three
A passionate debate in
Congress, which returns
to work Monday after its
summer break, already is
On Wednesday, the
first showdown Senate
vote is likely over a reso-
lution authorizing the
"limited and specified
use" of U.S. armed forces
against Syria for no more

in the 21st century."
A far-reaching
bill passed by the
Democratic-led Senate
in June calls for an ad-
ditional 20,000 Border
Patrol agents, 700
miles of fencing and
high-tech detection
devices. The proposed
measures are tied to
overhauling laws to
address illegal im-
migration, including
providing a path to
citizenship for some.
The Republican-
controlled House favors
tackling immigration
with single-issue
bills starting with

If hiring continued
at August's 169,000-job
monthly pace, the job
market wouldn't return
to pre-recession levels for
almost another year.
And that's before
taking population growth
into account.
But job creation seems
to be slowing. From
January through April
this year, employers
added a robust 205,000
jobs a month. In the four
months since, they've
added only 155,000.
"Job gains are just not
good enough," says Joel
Naroff, president of Naroff
Economic Advisors.

Low-quality jobs
The jobs the economy
is generating this year
have tended to be
low-paying, part-time or
both. More than 654,000
- or 45 percent of
the 1.44 million jobs

managed to escape to
mountainous areas in
central Sinai.
In the past, militants
used a vast network of
underground tunnels
linking Egypt with Gaza
as a way to escape
security crackdowns.
However, over the past
two months, the mili-
tary has destroyed more
than 80 percent of them,
stemming the flow of
weapons, militants and
goods into Gaza, a ter-
ritory under an Israeli-
imposed blockade.
Another tribal leader
in the area offered a
different account of the

entangle sewer pumps.
The latest menace,
officials say, is that wipes
and other products,
including pop-off scrub-
bers on toilet-cleaning
wands, are increas-
ingly being marketed as
"flushable." Even ever-
thickening, super-soft
toilet paper is worrisome
because it takes longer to
disintegrate, some say.
The result: Utility of-
ficials say crews needed
for less preventable
sewer maintenance and
repairs are being de-
ployed instead to wipes
The WSSC has spent
more than $1 million
to install heavy-duty
grinders to shred wipes
and other debris before
they reach pumps on
the way to the treatment
plant, Hudson said.

than 90 days and barring
American ground troops
from combat. A final
vote in the 100-member
chamber is expected at
week's end.
Democratic Sen.
Mark Pryor of Arkansas,
running for a third term,
said in a statement that
"at this time" he can't
support action against
Syria. Pryor's stance puts
him not only at odds
with the president, but
also Rep. Tom Cotton, his
Republican rival in 2014.
A House vote is likely
the week of Sept. 16.

border security. And
Rep. Duncan Hunter,
R-San Diego, said that
long stretches of the bor-
der "remain dangerously
open" and need fences.
No action is expected
until late fall, at the
While billions have
gone into securing
remote sections, the
crossings lag behind the
booming trade from the
North American Free
Trade Agreement, said
Jerry Sanders, San Diego's
former Republican
mayor who now heads
the San Diego Regional
Chamber of Commerce.

added this year come
from three generally
low-paying industries:
department stores and
other retailers; hotels and
restaurants; and tempo-
rary services.
And nearly 60 percent
of the jobs added this
year have been part-time,
though economists
caution that the part-time
employment figures are
The lower quality of
the available jobs is
one reason pay has
stagnated. The aver-
age hourly earnings of
private-sector employers
haven't kept up with
inflation since the end of
the recession.
"More and more,
America's jobs are not
supporting America's
families," said Christine
Owens, executive
director of the National
Employment Law

operations, however. He
called the raids "arbi-
trary," citing one incident
where army troops at-
tacked the house of a pro-
government tribal sheik
in the village of al-Dhahir.
He spoke on condition
of anonymity because of
fear of retribution.
A leader of an ul-
traconservative Salafi
group in el-Arish,
Hamdeen Abu-Faisal,
accused the govern-
ment of spreading "false
and fabricated reports"
about targets and
causalities in order to
rally support from the


Today is Sunday, Sept. 8, the
251st day of 2013. There are 114
days left in the year.
Today in history
On September 8,1943,
during World War II, Gen. Dwight
E. Eisenhower announced
Italy's surrender; Nazi Germany
denounced Italy's decision as a
cowardly act.
On this date
In 1565, a Spanish expedition
established the first permanent
European settlement in North
America at present-day St.
Augustine, Fla.
In 1900, Galveston, Texas, was
struck by a hurricane that killed
an estimated 8,000 people.
In 1921, Margaret Gorman,
16, of Washington, D.C., was
crowned the first"Miss America"
in Atlantic City, N.J.
In 1935, Sen. Huey P Long,
D-La., was shot and mortally
wounded inside the Louisiana
State Capitol; he died two
days later. (The assailant was
identified as Dr. Carl Weiss, who
was gunned down by Long's
In 1941, the 900-day Siege
of Leningrad by German forces
began during World War II.
In 1951, a peace treaty with
Japan was signed by 49 nations
in San Francisco.
In 1974, President Gerald R.
Ford granted an unconditional
pardon to former President
Richard Nixon.
In 1988, two nuclear-missile
rocket motors were destroyed
at an army ammunition plant
in Karnack, Texas; they were the
first U.S. weapons to be elimi-
nated under an arms reduction
treaty with the Soviet Union.
Today's birthdays
Comedian Sid Caesar is 91.
Ventriloquist Willie Tyler is
73. Actor Alan Feinstein is
72. Author Ann Beattie is 66.
Actress Heather Thomas is
56. Alternative country singer
Neko Case is 43. TV personality
Brooke Burke-Charvet is 42.
Actor Martin Freeman is 42.
Actor David Arquette is 42.
Rock musician Richard Hughes
(Keane) is 38. Actor Larenz Tate
is 38. Actor Nathan Corddry
is 36. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Pink is 34. Actor Jonathan
Taylor Thomas is 32.

In this Thursday photo,
Stephanie Gustafson holds
her 2-year-old female cat,
Wasabi, after returning
from the veterinarian
hospital in Juneau, Alaska.
Cat survives
11-story fall
JUNEAU, Alaska (AP)
- A house cat in Alaska
learned the hard way
not to chase mosquitoes
after following one out a
window and falling
11 stories.
The 2-year-old cat,
named Wasabi, survived
but suffered a fractured
leg and broken bones.
The Juneau Empire
reports the cat was
chasing the mosquito
Monday in her owners'
apartment in Juneau,
about two blocks from
the state Capitol.
The mosquito escaped
out a window, and
Wasabi went after it.
Stephanie Gustafson
says her mother watched
the female cat fall.
Wasabi landed in
a parking lot, and
Gustafson found her
huddled nearby, bloody
and wet from rain.
The cat underwent
an operation, and has
pins and wires holding
together her fractured leg
and broken bones in a
joint. She also is sporting
a pink cast.
Gustafson says Wasabi
is expected to heal in
about six weeks.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


WIRE Page 5

Man lost leg, job helping accident victim

(The Palm Beach Post) -
Angel Soto Jr. knows how
good it feels to be a hero.
On Oct. 29, as he was
helping a man who had
just been in a car crash
on Old Boynton Road,
another vehicle slammed
into Soto's right leg so
hard doctors were forced
to amputate.
Despite his injury, Soto
managed to spare the
man from more serious
injuries, or even death. It
was an act many called
Almost 11 months
later, this father and
husband concedes his
heroism came with a
With one amputated
leg and the other heal-
ing from a fracture, Soto
had to quit his job as a
security guard. He, his
wife, Eileen, and their

four children had to
break their lease at their
apartment and move
in with his parents in
Boynton Beach.
There the family of six
is crammed into a small
living room, surrounded
by boxes and keepsakes
Soto's father refuses to
toss. The summer has
been particularly brutal,
Soto said, since his
parents live "old-school
style" and have no air
conditioner in the house.
A faulty well water
system means their water
supply is hit or miss.
While Soto's wife and
kids often shower at a
neighbor's house, Soto
has a difficult time getting
into her bathtub because
of his prosthetic leg.
Instead, he said, he show-
ers at a nearbyYMCA.
At the time of the
accident, Soto said, he

Angel Soto, who lost his leg while trying to help a vi
separate car crash, puts on his prosthetic leg at his h
Boynton Beach on Aug. 31.

was living paycheck to
paycheck and just had a
couple hundred dol-
lars in savings. He used
some of that money
to pay for a storage
unit that housed per-
sonal belongings and his
beloved keyboard and

disc-jockey equ
Soto was ever
forced to pawn
cal equipment.
Just weeks agi
truck was repos
meaning he lost
vehicle he and 1
had to take thei

12-year-old sons to
His two older children
have yet to start the
school year. They have
run into some trouble,
Soto said, including a
recent fistfight at home.
Soto tried to intervene,
he said, but he's just not
strong enough to stand
between two teenagers
angry because their fam-
ily is struggling.
AP PHOTO "I lost my job, I lost my
home, I lost my leg," Soto
ctim of a said. "I have a lot more
ome in losses than a lot more
All Soto wants right
lipment. now is a roof over his
itually head, a place where his
his musi- kids can sleep in the air
conditioning and where
o, his he can start piecing
sessed, together his new life.
t the only Soto and his wife filed
his wife a lawsuit against David
r 8- and Plotkin, the driver of the

Porsche that hit him that
day on Old Boynton Road
near North Congress
Avenue as he helped
Alexander Proscurshim
out of his crashed pickup.
Records, however, show
Soto's wife filed to dismiss
the case in December. No
charges were filed in the
While Soto deals with
financial struggles, he
has also had to learn
how to walk with a
new prosthetic leg. He
has medical coverage,
which has paid for some
rehabilitation sessions.
But getting to and from
doctor appointments has
become more difficult
since he lost his truck,
Soto said.
"I'm learning how to
walk again," he said,
"but the world is moving
faster than I am, and I'm
running on mud."


rules could get
changed this fall

- Florida is planning a
possible overhaul of some
of the rules that are used
to regulate gambling
facilities across the state.
The state agency that
oversees dog tracks,
horse tracks and jai-alai
frontons and other types
of gambling announced
Friday it would draw up
new rules because some
of the current ones are
unclear. The state plans
to hold a workshop in
The move came the
same day that the Florida
Senate announced it
was going to hold public
hearings about gam-
bling issues in October
and November. The
Legislature is expected to
receive a final study on
gambling on Oct. 1 and
could take action next
In the last few years,
there have been numer-
ous court battles over
how the state has been
regulating horse tracks.

Donors help save
family's home in
Manatee County
Manatee County family
was on the verge of losing
their home because of a
tax bill glitch, but dozens
of donors have stepped
The Herald Tribune
reports that Karen Laffler
and her family were
on the brink of losing
the home because a
developer failed to pay
the appropriate property
The home, which is
valued at $91,000, was
custom-built for their
needs and donated to
them in 2006. Laffler is
wheelchair-bound from
a stroke that she suffered
several years ago. Her
daughter, Amanda, was
born with spina bifida
and also cannot walk.
After a story in the
Herald-Tribune, 58 area
donors raised $40,560
that the family needed
to buy back the home
from an investor who had
acquired it at the recent
tax auction.

Scott tours state
to discuss tax cuts
Gov. Rick Scott is making
stops throughout Florida
next week to talk about
next year's budget.
Scott has announced
plans to cut taxes and
fees for the state by
$500 million in the next
proposed budget.
The "It's Your Money"
tour will begin Tuesday
morning in West Palm
Beach, followed by a stop
that afternoon in Fort

Lauderdale. Scott will
then stop in Jacksonville,
Tampa and Orlando over
the next three days.

1 dead in police-
involved shooting
in St. Petersburg

(AP) Six St. Petersburg
police officers are on
administrative leave after
the fatal shooting of an
armed man on a front
porch early Saturday.
Officers were called
twice to the neighbor-
hood after residents
reported hearing gun-
shots and loud music,
said police spokesman
Mike Puetz. While on
the scene a second time,
officers heard a gunshot
and saw an armed man
standing on an enclosed
front porch.
The man initially
responded to officers'
commands to lower his
weapon but then picked
up a rifle that he pointed
at the officers in his yard,
Puetz said.
According to police, six
officers fired at the man.
He was pronounced dead
at the scene.
Police identified
the man as Lealann
Russell Melder Cooley.
Investigators found other
weapons and ammuni-
tion in Cooley's house,
Puetz said.
Cooley's wife and
16-year-old daughter
lived with him but were
not at the house at the
time of the shooting.
They told investigators
that Cooley had been
drinking heavily and act-
ing strangely on Friday.
"He had been taking his
firearms out and loading
them while acting para-
noid and making suicidal
threats," Puetz said.
Both women decided
to leave the house to
stay with relatives until
Cooley's behavior im-
proved, police said.
Neighbors also told
investigators that Cooley
had been intermittently
firing a gun in his back-
yard on Friday and early
The six officers placed
on leave range in age
from 30 to 61. The most
experienced in the group
is a lieutenant who has
been serving as a police
officer since 1975. The
other officers joined the
department from 1999
through 2009.
Stars in TV ad
promoting Puerto
Rico move to US
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico
(AP) -A Puerto Rico
family that starred in a TV
ad promoting investment
in the island has joined an
ongoing exodus to Florida,
an embarrassment to a
government trying to halt
an economic crisis that has
driven tens of thousands to
seek opportunity the U.S.

Journalist Hector
Vazquez Muniz posted on
Facebook that the twin
boys who appeared in the

ad and their parents had
been his neighbors for
seven years but left after
losing their home.


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Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013

Food for thought on Obamacare

He had me at the
Don Silver, a
personal finance author,
has written an e-book
to help explain the
Affordable Care Act, bet-
ter known as Obamacare.
"This book is dedi-
cated to both the tens
of thousands of govern-
ment workers who
either participated in
creating the 20,000 pages
of law and regulations
of Obamacare or will be
involved in implementing
and enforcing the law
as well as the millions of
individuals and families
in the United States who
will be part of this social
experiment," Silver writes.
Next month, the health
care exchanges will open
and finally we will begin
to see the impact of the
Affordable Care Act. But
so much fighting has
occurred around the law
that what it says and what
it sets out to accomplish
are being lost in the
There's an old joke that
goes, "How do you eat

an elephant?"
The answer: "One bite
at a time."
Although the Affordable
Care Act is no joke, you'll
have to digest it little by
little. That's what Silver
has done in "The Best
Obamacare Guide: For
You, Your Family and
Your Business" (Adams-
Hall Publishing, $7.99).
The book is the Color of
Money Book Club selec-
tion for this month.
Here's what this book is
not about: politics.
"This is not a book
about public policy,"
Silver says. He keeps
his commentary po-
litically neutral, which is
"There are benefits in
Obamacare and there are

dangers, too," he says.
"You need to know what
they are, where to look
for them and how to deal
with them."
Silver can't cover
everything or address
every nuance in a law this
expansive. The typical
disclaimer on such
personal finance books
is usually a paragraph or
two. Silver's disclaimer is
about two pages long.
This book is a guide
for what you'll need
to know before open
enrollment for the health
care exchanges starts.
Think of it as CliffsNotes
for Obamacare. When it
comes to your individual
situation, Silver encour-
ages you, as do I, to con-
sult with a professional
such as an insurance
agent or the folks working
in your state's insurance
The book is di-
vided into four parts -
"Obamacare Essentials";
"Individual and Family
Essentials"; "Employer/
Employee Essentials";
and, finally, a section

that deals with Medicare,
Medicaid, the Children's
Health Insurance
Program, doctors, drugs
and dental issues.
One thing I wanted
to know is why the
book is only available
"The main reason is
that I wanted the book to
cover all of the regulations
issued through Aug. 31
and still be available for
consumers and business
owners before the Oct. 1
enrollment start date,"
Silver told me. "A quick-
enough turnaround would
not be possible with a
print edition."
True enough. Much of
how Obamacare will be
implemented is being
handled in the form
of regulations. "Since
regulations keep being
issued, understanding
Obamacare is a moving
target," Silver writes. To
that end, he encourages
readers who want up-
dates to send an email to
You can buy the book

on Amazon, and you don't
need a tablet such as a
Kindle. When you order,
you can choose how you
want to download the
book. You can get it on
your personal computer,
Mac, iPad (or other tab-
let), or iPhone, Android or
Windows phone.
Try to take in too much
information at one time
about Obamacare and
you are likely to get dizzy.
Nonetheless, try you must.
Young people in particular
need to pay attention.
You may think you can
wait, but trust me, health
care matters. If you're
trying to figure out what
to do about your health
care and whether you can
afford it with or without
federal subsidies, the
information in this book is
yet another tool to guide
you to that answer.
The price for the e-book
is about what you would
pay for a best-selling
e-book, but it's worth
having the information
in a format that you can
easily carry around. Look,
I know this isn't a fun

read. But read this book
and you'll have a better
understanding of how to
navigate through some
pretty big changes coming
to the health care arena.
Silver's bottom line is:
What you don't know can
cost you.
I'll be hosting a live on-
line discussion about "The
Best Obamacare Guide" at
noon Eastern on Sept. 26
discussions. Silver will
join me to answer your
questions. Every month,
I randomly select readers
to receive copies of the
featured book, which in
this case were donated by
the author. For a chance
to win an electronic copy
of this month's selec-
tion, send an email to
com with your name and
Readers can write
to Michelle Singletary
c/o The Washington
Post, 1150 15th St.,
N.W, Washington,
D.C. 20071. Her email
address is michelle.

At end of the line, charities cash in at the store

(Tampa Bay Times)
- It happens at stores
everywhere. A cashier
asks you to donate a
dollar or two to charity
while you're standing at
the cash register.
Some shoppers sheep-
ishly grumble something
about "not today" and
make a dash for the door.
Many others give the
dollar, either out of guilt
or a benevolent heart.
Checkout charity, as
it's sometimes called,
has become big busi-
ness for nonprofits and
retailers. Charities love it
because it raises money
from the masses at little
cost. Companies love it

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because it makes them
look caring and gener-
ous, even if it comes on
the backs of customers.
The concept isn't
new but has become so
commonplace at grocery
stores, drug stores and
even restaurants that
some shoppers now
come to dread it.
"If there's a bunch of
people in line behind me
and the cashier asks me
to make a donation, it
makes me feel so trapped
and judged, especially
if it's for the troops,"
said Jennie Blackburn of
Redington Shores, who
frequently gets solicited
atWalgreens and Publix.

"It's a lot of pressure."
Earlier this year, Cause
Marketing Forum, which
helps charities and com-
panies on fundraising
partnerships, analyzed
the 63 checkout cam-
paigns nationwide that
earned at least $1 million
in 2012. Combined, they
raised $358.4 million -
more than a dollar for
every American.
Mass merchandise and
big box stores (Walmart,
Costco Wholesale, Kmart,
JCPenney) raised the
most money, followed by
online retailers (eBay and
Apple), supermarkets
(Safeway, Publix) and
restaurants (McDonald's,

Chili's, Wendy's).
Companies used
various tactics, from
direct solicitations at the
checkout to asking shop-
pers to buy a paper pink
ribbon or green sham-
rock to hang in the store.
Penneys asked customers
to round up their pur-
chase to the next buck
and raised $10.4 million
in six months.
What makes checkout
fundraisers so success-
ful? Leslie Lenkowsky
uses the example of
Willie Sutton, the famous
bank robber from New
York. When asked why
Sutton robbed banks, he
supposedly said: "That's

where the money is."
People are more in-
clined to give when their
wallets are already open,
said Lenkowsky, a profes-
sor of philanthropy and
nonprofit management
at Indiana University.
"If you can piggyback
on that and appeal for
a little extra, then that's
fine," he said. "It can be
annoying and coercive,
but the amount we raise
through individual gifts
is staggering."
Americans gave more
than $316 billion to char-
ity last year, according
to Indiana University's
Giving USA 2013 report.
The majority came

from individuals; just
6 percent came from
Tough times have
forced charities to look
for inventive, inex-
pensive ways to raise
money, Lenkowsky said.
They are cheaper than
direct mailers or special
events and can continue
But they aren't with-
out pitfalls. Checkout
campaigns don't al-
low charities to make
followup requests, an
important aspect for
ongoing fundraising
efforts. Charities get the
money but no informa-
tion about the donors.

Simpsons area complete at Universal Orlando

Walking into Universal
Orlando's new themed
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First, you hear familiar

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music. Then you spot
the sign: "Greetings from
And then you get a
faint whiff of doughnuts.
The hometown from
the animated TV series
"The Simpsons" has been
brought to life in a theme
The full Springfield
experience opened to
the public in the park in
August. Universal has
slowly been adding to the
area for years, building it
around "The Simpsons"
ride that opened in 2008.
With a new ride the
Kang and Kodos Twirl
'n' Hurl and a food
court that includes
Moe's Tavern, the show's
beloved watering hole,
the area is now complete.
Other attractions found
in both the show and
the park include the
Krustyland carnival area
and the Kwik-E-Mart,
a convenience store on
TV and a gift shop at
Park designers worked
with the show's creators
and writers to build a
richly detailed environ-
ment where visitors
can spend hours eating
and snapping selfies in
front of a statue of Chief
Wiggum and his police
The goal: to make
people feel like they
were stepping into the
"We call it 'authentic
fiction,'" said Ric Florell,
Universal's senior vice
president and general
manager of resort rev-
enue operations.
While most of the de-
tails in Springfield mirror
the TV show, there are a
few tweaked concepts.
Take the Twirl 'n' Hurl,
for instance. It's based

This Thursday photo shows park guests by Lard Lad D
and Duff Beer Gardens at the Simpson's themed Spri
at Universal Studios Florida in Orlando, Fla. Built aro
Simpsons" ride that opened in 2008, the new zone is
the tasty-yet-unhealthy food featured on the show.

on the two aliens on the
show, and riders experi-
ence a spinning saucer
movement while differ-
ent Simpsons characters
crack jokes. It's a pretty
calm ride, appropriate
for all but the smallest of
"There's been no actual
hurling, yet," laughed
Mike West, executive
producer at Universal
There's also a new kiosk
where visitors can have
their photo taken on a
replica of the Simpsons'
family sofa.
And while the bold
colors, funny signs in
the queue of the Twirl 'n'
Hurl, and brash Krusty
the Clown character
meet-and-greets are fun,
the most impressive part
is the food. Universal
executives said that
food is almost another
character in the show,
and it was a natural to
showcase that while tell-
ing the Simpsons story in
the park.
"There's a lot of food
in the TV episodes,"
said Florell. "We had to
decide, what's iconic?"

Steven Jayson,
ecutive chef at U
Parks and Resort
that it took the b
part of a year to
28 new dishes fo
area. All of the n
items can only b
in Springfield, ai
everything is ma
scratch in Unive
kitchens, he add
Not unexpected
en Homer Simps
on the show, hea
sciousness hasn'
arrived in Spring
(although there i
to Lisa Simpson'
salads in "Lisa's
of Horror," a self
area where folks
grab hummus, g
and pretzels). Th
is mostly concern
in one building,
Fast Food Boulei
the mall-like sto
are based on res
from the show.
There's the Kr
Burger, named a
cigar-smoking cl
It's a basic burge
for the "special s
and gooey chees
larger burger, thi
Clogger Burger,

involves two patties and
bacon. Or a self-explan-
atory Chicken and Waffle
Bumblebee Man's Taco
Truck is new, and sells
1 ; an unexpected option:
Korean beef tacos.
All of the food is either
named after something
on the show or some-
thing that Bart Simpson
could conceivably say in
a snarky tone: Chicken
AP PHOTO Thumbs. Heat Lamp Dog.
Donuts, leftMeat Liker's Pizza.
ngfield USA One of Homer
)und "The Simpson's favorite things
s heavy on doughnuts are
available in two sizes:
regular and huge. A
ex- kiosk called Lard Lad
Universal Donuts (and sev-
ts, said eral other places within
betterr Springfield) sells the
create supersize, pink-frosted
r the doughnuts in boxes.
ienu People sometimes use
e found them as birthday cakes,
nd Universal executives say.
de from Visitors of all ages can
rsal's quaff a non-alcoholic
ed. treat called a Flaming
;dly, giv- Moe, which is a citrus-
son's diet vanilla tasting concoction
alth con- that bubbles and smokes.
t exactly But one of the most
field popular offerings is the
is a nod beer.
s love of Duff Beer, the mainstay
Teahouse of Homer Simpson's
-serve diet, can be found at
can two locations in the
reens middle of Springfield.
ie food One is the Duff Gardens
itrated outdoor bar, which
called overlooks a lagoon and
vard, and what will eventually be
refronts Diagon Alley, part of an
taurants upcoming Harry Potter
usty The other is Moe's
after the Tavern, a popular spot for
lown. photos.
*r, save There are three kinds
auce of Duff Beer Duff,
*e. For a Duff Light and Duff Dry
ere's the (which is a dark beer) -
which all brewed locally.





SThe Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


WIRE Page 7


Syrian Islamist
rebels oppose
US strikes
BEIRUT (Washington
Post) Islamist rebel
groups are expressing
opposition to U.S. strikes
against the Syrian regime,
putting them at odds
with the leadership of the
mainstream Free Syrian
Army and underscoring
the deep rifts within Syria's
opposition that threaten to
complicate future efforts to
end to the war.
The leading hard-line
Islamist group in northern
Syria issued a statement
on its Facebook page
cautioning its follow-
ers against supporting
U.S. intervention, say-
ing it would only serve
American interests
and not the cause of
those seeking to topple
President Bashar Assad.
The Syrian Islamic
Front, which is domi-
nated by the Salafist Ahrar
al-Sham group, stopped
short of directly opposing
American intervention
in Syria's 2 1/2-year-old
conflict, which many
in the opposition hope
would accelerate the fall
ofAssad's regime. But,
the group warned on its
Facebook page, the true
goal of U.S. attacks would
be to "advance the inter-
ests of the perpetrators."

Japan seeks
official meetings
with Xi, Park
TOKYO (The Yomiuri
Shimbun) Japan
is seeking bilateral
summit meetings with
South Korean President
Park Geun Hye and
Chinese President Xi
Jinping, with whom
Prime Minister Shinzo
Abe chatted for the first
time on the sidelines of
the Group of 20 sum-
mit in St. Petersburg on
"We've been saying that
the distance between
Japanese and Chinese
leaders has narrowed,
with the brief dialogue
between Abe and Xi
being one example,"
Chief Cabinet Secretary
Yoshihide Suga said at a
press conference Friday.
Abe's handshake with
Xi as other G-20 leaders
looked on sends "a good
message to the inter-
national community," a
senior foreign ministry
official said.

Police: 15 die after
blasts hit Somalia
(AP) Somali militants
attacked a restaurant near
Mogadishu's seat of gov-
ernment for the second
time in less than a year
on Saturday, detonat-
ing two large blasts that
killed at least 15 people
and wounded nearly two
dozen, police said.
Officials said the attack
included a car bomb blast
and a suicide bomber
who entered The Village
eatery. The second blast
was caused by a suicide
bomber posing as a first
responder after the car
bomb exploded, the
African Union military
force in Somalia said in a
The force of the blasts
appeared to tear much
of the roof off the restau-
rant, which is frequented
by government workers.

Tens of thousands
in Syria peace vigil
at Vatican

- Tens of thousands
of people answered
Pope Francis' call for a
four-hour Syria peace
vigil in St. Peter's Square
late Saturday, joining
Christians and non-
Christians alike in similar
vigils around the world.
About 70,000 people,

according to an estimate
by the Vatican, were pres-
ent at the start of the vigil.
It was believed to be one
of the largest rallies in the
West against proposed
U.S.-led military action
against the Syrian regime
following the Aug. 21
chemical weapons attack
near Damascus.
Pakistan frees
seven Afghan
Taliban prisoners
KABUL, Afghanistan
In a goodwill gesture
toward Afghanistan,
Pakistani authorities
announced Saturday that
they had released seven
Afghan Taliban prisoners,
including the brother of
a former senior insurgent
commander who was
killed in 2007.
Pakistan's Foreign
Ministry in Islamabad
said the release of
Mansoor Dadullah and
six other insurgents was
carried out "to further
facilitate the Afghan
reconciliation process"
and that it had now freed
a total of 26 Taliban
detainees in the past year.
The gesture came
more than two weeks
after Afghan President
Hamid Karzai traveled
to Islamabad to ask the
Pakistani government for
help in restarting peace
negotiations with the
Islamist insurgents.

Aussie election
starts; opposition
tipped to win
CANBERRA, Australia
(AP) -Australians voted
Saturday in a national
election that is expected to
see the Labor Party ousted
from government after six
years in power.
The change is forecast
despite an apparent lack of
overwhelming enthusiasm
for opposition leader Tony
Abbott. He seems on track
to guide his Liberal Party-
led coalition to a victory
over a ruling party marred
by infighting and a much-
maligned carbon tax, with
opinion polls giving the
coalition a commanding
A poll by Sydney-
based market researcher
Newspoll published in The
Australian newspaper on
Saturday showed the coali-
tion was leading Labor
54 percent to 46 percent.
It was based on a ran-
dom national telephone
survey of 2,511 voters over
three days this week and
had a 2 percentage point
margin of error. Newspoll
has correctly picked the
result of all 56 Australian
federal and state elections
since 1985.

Stork detained
as spy in Egypt
found dead
stork once detained by
Egyptian authorities
on suspicion of being
a winged spy has been
found dead.
Mahmoud Hassib, the
head of Egypt's southern
protected areas, said
Saturday that local
residents found the
dead bird on an island
in the Nile, south of the
ancient city of Aswan.
In August, a local
resident found the
stork in Egypt's Qena
governorate, some 450
kilometers (280 miles)
southeast of Cairo. Both
he and police were sus-
picious of the European
wildlife tracker found
on it. Authorities later
let the bird go.
However, contro-
versy trails the bird

into death. An Egyptian
wildlife organization
claimed on its Facebook
page the bird was "eaten
by local villagers."
Hassib denied that the
bird had been eaten,
though he didn't know
an exact cause of death.

EU: Info on gas attack points to Assad

VILNIUS, Lithuania
(AP) -The European
Union agreed on
Saturday that the Aug. 21
chemical attack outside
Damascus appears to
have been the work of
Syria's regime, but that
any potential military
attack against it should
wait for a U.N. inspec-
tors' report.
After meeting with U.S.
Secretary of State John
Kerry, the EU ministers
ended days of division on
the issue with a state-
ment saying the available
intelligence "seems to
indicate strong evidence
that the Syrian regime
is responsible for these
Lithuanian Foreign
Minister Linas
Linkevicius, who hosted
the meeting, put it more
bluntly in targeting
Syrian President Bashar
Assad, speaking of "more
and more evidence that
the Assad regime is
behind all these crimes.
We can't just ignore this."
The EU nations, most
of which have been skep-
tical of a quick retaliatory
strike against the regime,
underscored "the need
to move forward with
addressing the Syrian
crisis through the U.N.
process." The ministers
said they hope a "pre-
liminary report of this
first (U.N.) investigation
can be released as soon
as possible."
Kerry welcomed the

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This photo made available by the Lithuanian Presidential
Press Service shows United States Secretary of State John
Kerry, left, and Lithuania's President Dalia Grybauskaite
speaking prior to their meeting at the President palace in
Vilnius, Lithuania, Saturday.

stand of the 28 EU na-
tions, calling it "a strong
statement" backing all
"the efforts to hold the
Assad regime account-
able for what it has
The German news-
paper Frankfurter
Sonntagszeitung re-
ported Saturday that the
U.N. chemical weapons
inspectors could submit
initial findings from
their tests of samples
collected in Syria by the
end of next week. The
respected weekly said the
interim report to U.N.
chief Ban Ki-moon will
likely contain details on
the gas, ammunition and
delivery systems used
in the attack that killed
hundreds of people in a

suburb of Damascus.
Instrumental in
bringing the EU together
around a common view-
point was the decision
on Friday by French
President Francois
Hollande to wait for
the U.N. report before
deciding to intervene
militarily, even though
France had said the
report would only show
a chemical attack had
taken place, not appor-
tion blame.
The EU ministers
welcomed "President
Hollande's statement to
wait for this report before
any further action."
German Foreign
Minister Guido
Westerwelle said the U.S.
should follow France's

"We jointly welcomed
the fact that France
has decided to wait for
the presentation of the
United Nations report,"
Westerwelle told report-
ers. "We have also made
clear our expectation
toward our American
partners that one should
follow the example of
France before capitals
decide on taking further
The EU ministers also
stressed that perpetra-
tors for such chemical
attacks should face pos-
sible prosecution by the
International Criminal
Court in The Hague.
Germany joined in on
blaming the attack on
the Syrian government.
It had been the only
European member of
the Group of 20 not to
co-sign a joint statement
issued Friday at the end
of the group's meeting
in St. Petersburg, Russia,
blaming the regime.
That G-20 state-
ment calls for a strong
international response
against Assad's regime
but stops short of explic-
itly calling for military
action against the Syrian
government. German
Foreign Minister Guido
Westerwelle said
Saturday in Vilnius that
his country wanted
to wait for EU foreign
ministers to agree on
a common position
before backing the

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iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013



Scattered PM. Storms

91 /720
40% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature

80 92:93 86
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV IndexT number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50100150200 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
Tme Io a ns
Weeds* *;oo:
Molds NA.
absent low moderate hih veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

Normal High/Low
Record High 94
Record Low 68
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 4.69


9" (1988)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 2.44 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 39.96 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.



Scattered PM. Storms

91 /730
50% chance of rai

Today Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft.Myers 90/73 storms afternoon
Qaracnta OF/73 sun afternnnn

The Sun Rise
Today 7:11 a.m.
Monday 7:11 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 10:04 a.m.
Monday 11:03 a.m.

7:41 p.m.
7:40 p.m.
9:40 p.m.
10:24 p.m.

First Full Last New

4 Di
Sep12 Sep19 Sep26 Oct4

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 8:24a 2:12a 8:49p 2:37p
Mon. 9:21a 3:08a 9:47p 3:34p
Tue. 10:20a 4:06a 10:47p 4:34p
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 4:51a
Mon. 5:23a
Today 3:28a
Mon. 4:00a

Low High Low

11:56a 5:56p 11:50p
12:47p 6:50p

10:12a 4:33p 10:06p
11:03a 5:27p 10:34p

Boca Grande
Today 2:33a 8:33a 3:38p 8:27p
Mon. 3:05a 9:24a 4:32p 8:55p
El Jobean
Today 5:23a 12:25p 6:28p
Mon. 5:55a 12:19a 7:22p 1:16p
Today 1:43a 8:51a 2:48p 8:45p
Mon. 2:15a 9:42a 3:42p 9:13p


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

Hi Lo W
89 72 s
90 74 s
91 75 s
89 75 t
88 71 s
88 77 t
90 73 t
88 72 s
91 67 s
88 68 s
87 78 pc

i Lo W
) 72 pc
2 75 t
2 76 t
) 77 pc
3 73 pc
) 79 pc
1 73 t
) 74 pc
) 68 pc
3 69 pc
3 80 t


s Scattered PM. Storms

90 / 740
n 60% chance of rain

91 75
S ..' ........
'" = Tampa

St. Petersburg

Longboat Key

Scattered PM.

890 / 73
70% chance(

S 9

93 70

Apollo Beach

Boca Grande



Fort Myers
90/73 %
Cape Coral



Scattered Storms

10 89 / 730
of rain 70% chance of rain

Plant City
91Y70 Winter Hawen
S90, 70

90, 70

Ft. Meade

,Bradenton 91 71
M1 c_____ Limestone
S91 70
J I J --"-

Od U ...........
90/73 -

90/73 *

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: 9/8/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ENE 6-12 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
ENE 6-12 1-2 Light

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
li Lo W Hi Lo W
8 80 pc 89 80 t
0 69 s 89 70 t
0 69 s 91 69 t
7 75 s 88 77 pc
8 76 t 89 77 pc
1 73 t 92 74 t
1 68 s 91 69 pc
7 70 pc 88 72 pc
0 70 s 90 72 pc
8 73 s 89 74 pc
1 73 s 91 74 pc

91,72 '

' "

Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs

father com

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

s 0 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70 M

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Seaile 72 Montreal Wnig
7VA 7. O-awa 61,41
w.Bllllgs "-- a 62
7: Mieapois Toronto'
80N6 68W5l
765, NowVora
Sn Francisco 856
8258 Chlago
'*. :':: S Washington
S' ..l- 62
.r ..... rk.

"Los Angqle "s
9065 .

e o*9Gl

: 7718 Monte:'rey
::: .o oD::::..
Fronts PI

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ................. 1060 at McCook, NE

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

Hi Lo W
86 64 pc
60 51 sh
90 71 s
87 57 pc
80 57 t
92 68 s
84 55 s
74 51 pc
66 47 pc
64 38 pc
86 62 pc
88 65 pc
78 65 pc
86 63 pc
74 55 pc
91 67 pc
84 60 pc
66 38 pc
98 77 s
95 62 s
88 72 pc
78 56 pc
68 56 pc
60 44 sh
78 65 t
76 44 pc
79 51 t
90 75 s
95 73 t
86 66 pc


Today Mon. Beijing
i Lo W Hi Lo W Berlin
3 76 t 88 78 pc Buenos Aires
3 71 s 86 74 pc Cairo
1 75 s 92 75 t Calgary
1 71 s 90 73 pc Cancun
) 73 s 92 73 t Dublin
2 72 s 92 70 pc Edmonton
1 75 s 92 75 t Halifax
7 71 s 88 73 pc Kiev
3 72 s 89 74 pc London
9 76 t 90 78 pc Madrid
) 70 s 91 71 t Weather (W):s-s

Hi Lo W
84 64 t
59 51 r
90 71 t
78 64 s
79 56 pc
93 71 pc
82 55 s
68 60 s
76 63 pc
70 53 s
88 65 pc
87 65 pc
88 73 s
89 69 pc
82 67 s
91 68 t
87 69 s
71 47 s
98 75 s
83 56 t
96 72 s
80 69 s
76 62 r
64 46 pc
79 62 t
72 53 s
77 48 s
89 75 s
93 74 t
88 71 s

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
65 50 r 64 51 sh
107 77 s 107 79 s
79 64 t 81 64 pc
81 57 pc 70 54 r
74 61 s 79 62 pc
94 73 s 92 68 s
71 50 t 73 46 s
88 78 t 89 78t
58 45 sh 62 48 pc
73 51 pc 74 45 s
66 49 sh 63 52 s
62 48 pc 69 52 pc
64 46 c 64 46 pc
83 56 pc 86 59 pc


Flurries Snow
Flurries Snow


Low ......... 290 at Bodie State Park, CA

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

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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
96 68 s 95 69 pc
94 72 pc 97 72 s
86 64 pc 89 67 pc
92 78 s 93 77 t
90 65 s 86 64 pc
88 70 pc 92 74 pc
96 69 s 95 75 s
74 63 pc 83 72 pc
80 66 pc 91 71 pc
94 67 s 95 69 pc
90 68 pc 94 71 pc
90 73 pc 90 74 pc
81 56 pc 73 62 s
86 71 pc 80 68 pc
98 72 s 96 70 s
96 74 pc 98 71 s
84 57 pc 76 64 s
98 80 t 94 78t
78 55 pc 81 64 s
68 44 sh 67 51 s
83 59 s 81 59 s
76 49 pc 70 55 s
88 65 pc 85 65 pc
84 61 s 82 60 pc
93 72 pc 95 75 s
94 74 t 92 75 pc
80 67 s 76 66 pc
82 58 s 79 59 s
79 59 s 76 58 s
86 62 pc 79 69 s

Hi Lo W
70 55 t
61 41 pc
62 40 pc
74 48 pc
70 52 t
81 69 s
86 68 pc
70 54 s
89 76 t
73 59 r
84 73 r
68 51 pc
71 58 s
72 58 c

Hi Lo W
73 56 t
68 52 s
69 53 pc
67 51 sh
73 48 sh
84 68 s
82 66 c
65 50 pc
90 77 t
81 61 pc
79 73 c
71 62 pc
73 57 s
71 58 sh

unny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Southwest Florida airport adds service to Mexico

- Mexico becomes
Southwest Florida
International Airport's
third non-U.S. destina-
tion in December when
MetJet launches weekly
seasonal flights between
Fort Myers and the coast-
al resort city of Cancun.
Airport officials say
they'd love to expand
their international
reach even farther, but
the potential is slim for
landing nonstop flights
to coveted destinations
in South America and the
United Kingdom.
Airlines are more
risk-averse after a
rash of bankruptcies

followed by mergers
and service cuts to bol-
ster profitability. When
contemplating new
international service,
carriers usually decide
it is safer to stay with
bigger cities in Florida
and assume people
will rent cars and drive
to resort destinations,
including the Fort
Myers area.
"We're reaching
somewhat of a plateau
(in service)," said Bob
Ball, Lee County Port
Authority executive
"It takes 29,000 to
35,000 passengers a
year before it becomes

economically feasible
to add a direct flight to
anywhere," Ball told the
The airport already is
in rare company: Of the
429 commercial airports
in the United States,
it's one of just 26 with
nonstops to non-U.S.
Canadian service
began nearly two
decades ago. Nonstops
to Germany debuted
April 1994. Service to
these countries has
held on, thanks largely
to foreign nationals
establishing second
homes here.
The airport has

year-round service to
Dusseldorf, Germany,
and Toronto, Canada,
along with seasonal
service to Montreal and
MetJet CEO Mike
Heisman said he wanted
Southwest Florida
International to be a stop
on his Green Bay, Wis.-to
-Cancun service mainly
because the local airport
already had Customs and
Border Patrol service,
which Green Bay doesn't.
Fort Myers also is well-
known to Midwesterners
seeking warm winter
However, Heisman
said he dismissed the

idea of adding flights to
San Juan, Puerto Rico,
because it is more than
twice the distance in air
miles from Fort Myers
than Cancun.
That's important,
because Heisman counts
on a significant amount
of the plane being filled
in Green Bay before
stopping in Fort Myers
to pick up additional
passengers. Also, Sun
Country the airline
providing the aircraft and
crew needs the plane
back in Minneapolis by
The road to new air
service often comes
in baby steps, said

Carol Obermeier, the
port authority's direc-
tor of aviation market
For example, Silver
Airways launched daily
nonstop service between
Fort Myers and Fort
Lauderdale on Aug. 5.
Fort Lauderdale already
has South American and
Caribbean flights.
The new service to
Fort Lauderdale and the
resulting connections
elsewhere could help
the local airport build
a better case for coax-
ing an airline to test a
Fort Myers flight to a
Caribbean destination,
Obermeier said.


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government shelling of
rebel positions near the
Syrian capital killed 16
people on Saturday, activ-
ists said, as U.S. Secretary
of State John Kerry lobbied
European allies to back
Washington's proposed
military action against the
ruling regime.
The Britain-based
Syrian Observatory for
Human Rights said the
mortar and artillery
fire on the Moldokhiya
agricultural area south
of Damascus killed 14
rebels. A child and another
civilian also died in the
shelling, it added.
The group also reported
heavy fighting between
rebels and troops loyal to
President Bashar Assad
around the Christian vil-
lage of Maaloula northeast
of Damascus. The rebel
advance into the area

this week was reportedly
spearheaded by al-Qaida-
linked fighters, exacerbat-
ing fears among Syrians
and religious minorities
in particular that Islamic
extremists are playing an
increasingly important
role in the rebellion.
Fighters from the
Western-backed Free
Syrian Army have also par-
ticipated in battles around
Maaloula, destroying two
government checkpoints
near the town earlier this
week, according to a state-
ment by the main opposi-
tion coalition on Friday.
The fighting comes as
President Barack Obama's
administration pressed
ahead with efforts to win
congressional backing and
international support for
military strikes against
Syria over an alleged
chemical attack in August
outside Damascus.

~I.s Os .

%91/73 North Pot Hull
91/72 91/71
S Port Charlotte
Engleouud --* .-- 91/
91/74 -
Punta Gorda

Syrian regime

shelling near

Damascus kills 16

r .\

mLraOW UL I [ / 1,J SUII a rUUII



Mlblm .l


Sunday, September 8, 2013

No. 1 Djokovic faces
No. 2 Nadal in U.S. Open
final, *Page 12

Daytona 2, Charlotte 0

WHO: Daytona at Charlotte
WHAT: Best-of-five Florida State
League championship series,
Game 3 (Daytona leads 2-0)
WHEN: Today, 5 p.m.
WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park
TICKETS: 941-206-3511 or at
the box office
Game 1: Daytona 5, Charlotte 0
Game 2: Daytona 2, Charlotte 0
Game 3: Daytona at Charlotte,
today, 5 p.m.
Game 4: Daytona at Charlotte,
Monday, 6:30 p.m., if necessary
Game 5: Daytona at Charlotte,
Tuesday, 6:30 p.m., if necessary


fall in

0-2 hole
Ivan Pineyro and Frank
DelValle combined on
a five-hit shutout as the
Daytona Cubs beat the
Charlotte Stone Crabs,
2-0 to move within a win
of their second Florida
State League champion-
ship in three years.
After Saturday's win,
the Cubs hold a 2-0 lead
in the best-of-five series,
which shifts to Charlotte
The Crabs, meanwhile,
couldn't get much of
anything going on
offense. Pineyro struck
out the first five batters
he faced as Charlotte
failed to get a hit until a
Taylor Motter single in
the fourth. The Crabs
were 0 for 2 with runners
in scoring position and
left five runners stranded.
Dan Vogelbach gave the




back for


- Three years ago,
Charlotte junior
Michaela Flowers didn't
even know cross country
was a high school sport.
On Saturday at the
Fort Myers Optimist
Invitational, Flowers
was one of the Tarpons'
top two finishers for the
second week in a row.
If it
INSIDE weren't
INSIDE for senior
Fisher paces Dani Young,
Pirate boys, Charlotte's
PAGE 10 top runner,
wouldn't be on the team
at all. Flowers was always
a soccer player.
"I was the only one out
there who actually loved
to run and I would tell all
the girls that I loved to
run," Flowers said." One

* PREP FOOTBALL: DeSoto County 36, Lehigh 35

Pick preserves win

DeSoto County High School linebacker Oscar Alfonso chases
Lehigh quarterback Matt Yzaguirre during the first quarter
of Saturday's game in Lehigh Acres. The Bulldogs beat the
Lightning 36-35.

DeSoto County
clip Lehigh
Matt Egloffwas address-
ing his DeSoto County
High School football team
after Saturday's game, se-
nior Dequan Richardson

DeSoto County: vs. East Lee
County, Friday, 7 p.m.

sat back on his elbows on
the Lehigh turf, his face
contorted in pain.
It was the vise-like pain
of a cramp in his right
calf, not the agony of
defeat. Richardson had
seen to that.

Richardson intercepted
Lehigh quarterback Matt
Yzaguirre near the goal
line with 14 seconds
left, preserving DeSoto
County's 36-35 victory
over the Lightning. It was
the Bulldogs' second
game in two weeks that
came down to the final
The interception
came one play after an


UAB 17
No. 9 LSU 56
Zach Mettenberger tosses
five TDs in record performance
Page 5

Sam Houston St. 28
No. 7 Texas A&M 65
Aggies roll in final tuneup
for meeting with Alabama
Page 5

No. 6 S. Carolina 30
No. 11 Georgia 41
Aaron Murray passes for
309 yards and 4 TDs
Page 4

South Florida 6
Michigan St. 21
Bulls can't get anything
going offensively
Page 6

Navy 41
Indiana 35
Midshipmen ground game
too much for Hoosiers
Page 6

Portland State 30
California 37
Jared Goff helps Golden
Bears escape with a victory
Page 7

. COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Miami 21, No. 12 Florida 16

VOLUNTEEMiami linebacker Tyriq McCord celebrates during the second half of Saturday's game against Florida at Sun Life Stadium in
AT GATORS Miami Gardens. McCord forced and recovered a fumble and recorded a sack as Miami beat No. 12 Florida 21-16.

WHO: Tennessee (2-0)
at Florida (1-1)
WHEN: Sept. 21,TBD
WHERE: Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium, Gainesville
TV: None
RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM, 1200
AM, 1460 AM

WHO: Savannah State (0-2)
at Miami (2-0)
WHEN: Sept. 21, TBD
WHERE: Sun Life Stadium,
Miami Gardens
TV: None
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 820 AM,
1040 AM

'Canes capitalize off Gator giveaways to upset Florida

began to celebrate its biggest
win in years, Hurricanes coach
Al Golden threw his right arm
skyward and sprinted over to the
Florida sideline for the traditional
postgame handshake.
He offered congratulations. He
probably could have offered thanks.

Stephen Morris threw two first-
quarter touchdown passes to put
Miami ahead, and Florida gave the
ball away on four red-zone trips to
make sure the Hurricanes stayed
there. Miami knocked off the 12th-
ranked Gators 21-16 on Saturday,
almost certainly ensuring that the
Hurricanes dogged for the last 26
months by a still-unresolved NCAA
probe will return to the AP Top 25
for the first time since 2010.

"It's been such a hard road,"
Golden said. "We've just been
battling this thing and obviously
they're one of the teams they've
been battling during this thing. I
think you guys can figure that out.
It was just a very cathartic mo-
ment. It was a great moment for
our guys, all those guys that not
only chose the University of Miami

* NFL: Tampa Bay

Revis, Smith headline Bucs-Jets

N.J. The thought of
Darrelle Revis wearing
something other than a
green and white jersey
once seemed impossible
to New York Jets fans.
After all, he was easy
AP PHOTO to root for: a shutdown
Tampa Bay Buccaneers cornerback Darrelle Revis makes his cornerback who frustrated
return to MetLife Stadium to face his old team and his debut the NFL's best wide receiv-
with the Bucs as they face the New York Jets. ers on a weekly basis.

Dolphins not calling opener a
'must-win'game, PAGE 4

And then, after six
seasons, Revis was gone.
With Revis coming off
a major knee injury and
knowing that the two sides
would never come close
to a new contract, new
Jets general manager John
Idzik traded him to Tampa

Bay. Feeling healthy after a
long rehabilitation process
and hoping to play today
in the season opener,
Revis makes his return to
MetLife Stadium against
the team that gave him his
"I moved on from
those experiences I had,"
Revis said. "I had a great
six years there. Now I've
just got to move on. I've

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Communitycalendar 2 | Golf 2 1Autoracing 3 1 Olympics 3 | NFL 4 1 Collegefootball 5-7 1 Baseball 8-9 | Highschools 10-11 1 Scoreboard 11 | Tennis 12 @SunCoastSports

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

I r B




Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Sept. 7N ................................ 7-1-7
Sept. 7D ........................ ......... 8-6-6
Sept. 6N ..................................... 7-0-5
Sept. 6D ..................................... 2-9-1
Sept. 5N ..................................... 3-1-0
Sept. 5D ..................................... 3-0-5
D-Day, N-Night

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

Sept. 7................. 17-19-26-29-31
Sept. 6.................. 4-9-11-12-32
Sept. 5................. 9-11-18-19-20
Sept. 4 .................. 6-19-21-23-27
Sept. 3................... 2-5-9-12-36
Sept. 2................. 18-19-20-31-32
1 5-digit winners ........... $226,054.79
378 4-digit winners .....................$96
11,649 3-digit winners ..............$8.50

Sept. 6............................ 1-18-30-37
M egaBall........................................... 2

Sept. 3.......... ............. 2-11-20-42
MegaBall.................... .............22
0 4-of-4 MB ......................$1,200,000
2 4-of-4....................................$3,300
33 3-of-4 MB ............................ 4389
675 3-of-4................................$63.50
976 2-of-4 MB..........................$30.50
Sept. 7.................... 7-16-31-38-39-42
Sept. 4....................6-14-37-41-48-49
0 6-digit winners ...................$2M
12 5-digit winners .............. 8,701
1,018 4-digit winners .............$93.50
21,986 3-digit winners .............$5.50

Sept. 7......................... 2-19-22-26-45
Powerball........................ ................24

Sept. 4...................... 2-9-26-45-47
Powerball........... ......................... 11
0 5 of5 + PB......................$... 169M
1 5 of5 .............................. 51,000,000
6 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
102 4of5 .............................. 100
$203 million

Sept. 6................. 2-16-17-22-41
Powerball................................... 31

Sept. 3.................... 4-13-14-28-41
Powerball........................................ 28
0 5 of5 + MB.........................$77M
0 5 of 5................................. 250,000
1 4of5 + MB.........................$10,000
42 4of5 ....................................$150

It is the Sun 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.
Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held
Submit local golf scores: Email scores
to Scores
appear in the weekly Herald sections.

Sun Coast Sports Now

Get the latest local sports news:


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Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore Staff writer
Zach Miller. Staffwriter
FAX: 941-629-2085


Boneheaded play crosses the line

his column should
be read while
listening to "Lullaby
of London" by the Pogues
(running time: 3 minutes,
32 seconds).
Denver Broncos line-
backer Danny Trevathan
committed the biggest
bonehead play of the NFL
season on Thursday night
- frankly, because there ha
only been one game so far-
dropping the football on the
1-yard-line on what should
been an interception for a t
down. At least he doesn't ha
see the words "butt fumble'
to his name.
Andy Murray woke up
Thursday as the Wimbledor
titleholder and a champion
of Britain. But after losing ii
straight sets later that day, i
went to bed as just another
to some in the U.K.


(AP) Emirates Team
New Zealand has won
the opening race of the
America's Cup, regaining
the lead from defending
champion Oracle Team
USA on the upwind third
leg and speeding away to
the finish line.
The Kiwis need eight
more wins to claim the
oldest trophy in inter-
national sports for the
Royal New Zealand Yacht
Oracle Team USA,
owned by software
billionaire Larry Ellison,
must win 11 races to
retain the Cup. It was
docked two points in the
biggest cheating scandal
in the 162-year history of
the America's Cup.
Race 2 was scheduled
to start at 2:15 p.m. PDT.
The 72-foot catamarans
swapped leads twice on
the windward third leg.
Oracle skipper Jimmy
Spithill let the New
Zealanders get the star-
board tack advantage and
Kiwi skipper Dean Barker
retook the lead.
The final margin was 36

Fever clinch another
playoff berth: In Indianapolis,
Tamika Catchings had 15 points, six
rebounds and four steals to help the
Indiana Fever beat the Connecticut
Sun 69-60, clinching a playoff berth
for the ninth consecutive year.
Erlana Larkins had 12 points and six
rebounds and Jessica Breland added
12 points and nine rebounds for the
defending champion Fever (15-16),
who have won three of four.
Kelsey Griffin had 14 points and
seven rebounds and Tan White had 13
points for Sun (8-23), who lost for the
eighth time in their last nine games.

U.S. loses players, World
Cup qualifier: Time had just
about run out when Jozy Altidore
bumped Michael Umana in front of
Mexican referee Marco Rodriguez.
Out came the yellow card.
And Altidore is out for Tuesday
night's World Cup qualifier against
Mexico at Columbus, Ohio.
Geoff Cameron and Matt Besler also
are suspended after getting yellow
cards in Friday night's 3-1 loss at Costa
Rica. And Michael Bradley has been
ruled out after spraining his left ankle.
"We're going to have to have
guys step up, there's no question"'
U.S. coach Jurgen Klinsmann said."I
think we've talked about it over the
last three years: We build toward this
every game, so a guy can step in and
not miss a beat and get the cohesion
He was particularly perturbed by
Altidore's card.
"It was absolutely not necessary,"
Klinsmann said."But it is what it is."
Originally in the starting lineup,

Bradley limped off the field during
warmups after spraining his left ankle
and was on crutches at the bench
during the game. He was replaced by


SHard to believe, but
12 years ago, high school
= football was canceled
all over the area after
Tropical Storm Gabrielle
landed in Venice. Friday
i night, most prep football
E was put on hold for heavy
rain and lightning as a
RrrER different Tropical Storm
Gabrielle was breaking up over
Puerto Rico.
SAs was pointed out by
Arcadian sports director Steve
Knapp, the DeSoto County foot-
ball team has dealt with weather
more than any other team
they faced the Lake Region
Thunder last week, met the
Lehigh Lightning on Saturday (in
a weather-postponed game) and
will face the Booker Tornadoes
in a couple weeks. Sponsored by
The Weather Channel.
In the 2013 Heisman Trophy

race, it's obviously too early
to call Florida State freshman
quarterback JameisWinston the
leader in the clubhouse, after
passing for 356 yards and four
touchdowns in his Seminoles
debut last week. But he probably
eagled the first hole.
San Francisco Giants starter
Yusmeiro Petit missed a perfect
game by allowing a hit to the
Arizona Diamondbacks' Eric
Chavez with two outs in the
ninth. To those who think he
missed out on some kind of
immortality, Giants starter
Jonathan Sanchez earned the
notoriety of pitching a no-hitter
a few years ago, and he's still
arguably best known for being
traded for a pre-PED Melky
There apparently is a con-
troversy regarding Diana Nyad's
110-mile swim from Cuba to
Florida Google the subject

and you will find it but until I
hear Stephen A. Smith and Skip
Bayless bickering about it, I don't
believe this controversy exists.
Congratulations to former
UNLV coach Jerry Tarkanian
for being inducted into the
Naismith Memorial Basketball
Hall of Fame, a long overdue
honor. No word on whether a
plaque honoring the NCAA will
be placed on the opposite wall,
so it can symbolically keep an
eye on Tark.
Finally, a blatant plug: If you
like this Shore Lines column I've
been writing over the last de-
cade, check out The Hat Trick at Look
at it as sort of a daily version
of the weekly column, posted
online weekday mornings for
your reading entertainment.
Contact Rob Shore or at



U.S.takes lead

in Walker Cup

Englewood Area Youth
Baseball: Fall Ball registration
Sept. 9 and 11,6-7:30 p.m. at the
Englewood Sports Complex in the
upstairs meeting room above the
concession stand at the Cal Ripken
fields. Call Bill Stiver, 941-468-3871.

Youth and adult classes:
Male and female. Monday-Friday, 6-8
p.m., at 24710 Sandhill Blvd. in Deep
Creek. Training and/or competition.
Member of USA Boxing. Call 239-292-
9230 or visit CharlotteHarborBoxing.

Breast Cancer
Awareness Ride: Oct. 12,10
a.m. ride starts at the Bicycle Center,
3795 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
Registration $30 in advance, $40 at
the door. Choose the distance: 10,
25, 50 miles or anything in between.
Register at,
or at the store. Call 941-627-6600 or

Buffalo Bills Backers:
Meets for every Bills game at Buffalo
Wings and Rings, corner of Price and
Toledo Blade in North Port. Everyone
is asked to bring a non-perishable
food item for the North Port Salvation
Army food bank. Call Betty, 941 429

Deep Creek Open: Sept.
21-22 at Deep Creek Golf Club.
Flighted stroke play open to men
and women. $100 golfer. Register by
calling 941-625-6911 or Online at

The Academy at
Charlotte Technical Center
fundraiser: Four-person scramble
tournament with shotgun start 8:30
a.m. Sept. 28 at Riverwood Golf Club,
4100 Riverwood Dr., Port Charlotte.
Cost: $75 per player, $275 per four-
some. Call 941-2557545 ext. 341.

Tarpon Hoops Golf
Scramble: Proceeds benefit the
Charlotte High School boys and girls
basketball teams. Registration begins
7 a.m. on Sept. 14 at Deep Creek Golf
Club, with the event starting at 8:30
a.m. The cost is $75 and includes golf,
two drink tickets, prizes and lunch.

CC Adult Sports: Games
on Thursday at 7 p.m. and 8:15 p.m.
at Englewood Sports Complex adult
softball fields. Call 941-209-5924.

Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
baseball, basketball, track & field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength and
conditioning, speed, agility, stretching,
mobility and weight management.
Call Elgin, 941-505-0271 or email

Chik-Fil-A Race Series:
Join the herd for the 10k, 5k and 1
mile run/walk benefiting the Charlotte

- NCAA champion Max
Homa beat Max Orrin
5 and 3 and the United
States won the first six
singles matches Saturday
in the Walker Cup to take
an 8-4 lead over Britain
and Ireland at historic
National Golf Links of
Homa, coming off
his senior season at
California, won the par-4
14th with a par and fin-
ished off the Englishman
with a birdie win on the
par-4 15th.
The biennial amateur
event, first played in 1922
at National Golf Links,
will close today with
four morning foursomes
matches and 10 after-
noon singles matches.
Britain and Ireland led

21/2-11/2 after the morning
foursomes matches.

Peterson, Svoboda
share lead: In
Davidson, N.C., John Peterson had five
back-nine birdies to shoot 5-under
67 and matched Andrew Svoboda at
10-under 206 to share the third-round
lead in the Chiquita Classic. It's the
second of four event Tour
Finals series events. The top 25 on the
money list are assured PGA Tour cards.

Lee shoots 61 to lead
European Masters: In Crans-
Sur-Sierre, Switzerland, Craig Lee of
Scotland shot a 10-under 61 to surge
into a two-shot lead after the third
round of the European Masters.

Langer leads Montreal
Championship: In Sainte-Julie,
Quebec, Bernhard Langer shot a
5-under 67 to open a three-stroke
lead in the Champions Tour's Montreal


U.S. Golf
At National Golf Links of America
Southampton, N.Y.
Yardage: 6,986; Par: 72
Britain-Ireland 21/2, U.S. 11/2
Nathan Kimsey-Max Orrin, B&I, halved
with BobbyWyatt-CoryWhitsett, U.S.
Matthew Fitzpatrick-Neil Raymond, B&I,
def. Jordan Niebrugge-Nathan Smith, U.S.,
1 up.
Garrick Porteous-Rhys Pugh, B&I, def. Mi-
chael Weaver-Todd White, U.S., 3-1.
Patrick Rodgers-Justin Thomas, U.S., def.
Gavin beating Moynihan-Kevin Phelan, B&I,
U.S. 6/2, Britain-Ireland 11/2
Max Homa, U.S., def. Max Orrin, B&I, 5-3.
Bobby Wyatt, U.S., def. Neil Raymond,
B&I, 2 up.
Michael Kim, U.S. def. Callum Shinkwin,
B&l, 2-1.
Cory Whitsett, U.S., def. Jordan Smith,
B&I, 1 up.
Jordan Niebrugge, U.S., def. Garrick Por-
teous, B&I, 1 up.
Michael Weaver, U.S., def. Matthew Fitz-
patrick, B&I, 3-1.
Nathan Kimsey, B&I, halved with Justin
Thomas, U.S.
Gavin Moynihan, B&I, def. Patrick Rodg-
ers, 2-1.
Today's pairings
Nathan Kimsey-Max Orrin, B&I, vs. Bobby
Wyatt-CoryWhitsett, U.S.
Matthew Fitzpatrick-Neil Raymond, B&I,
vs. Michael Weaver-Todd White, U.S.
Garrick Porteous-Rhys Pugh, B&I, vs. Max
Homa-Michael Kim, U.S.
Gavin Moynihan-Kevin Phelan, B&I, vs.
Patrick Rodgers-Jordan Niebrugge, U.S.
Max Orrin, B&I,vs. Justin Thomas, U.S.
Matthew Fitzpatrick, B&I, vs. Michael
Weaver, U.S.
Rhys Pugh, B&I,vs.Todd White, U.S.
Nathan Kimsey, B&, vs. Nathan Smith, U.S.
Callum Shinkwin, B&I, vs. Cory Whitsett,
Garrick Porteous, B&l,vs. Michael Kim, U.S
Kevin Phelan, B&l,vs. Max Homa, U.S.
Jordan Smith, B&I, vs. Jordan Niebrugge,

Hudson Swafford
Will MacKenzie
Brice Garnett
Tim Wilkinson
Scott Dunlap
Troy Merritt
Tim Petrovic
Ben Kohles
Camilo Benedetti
Ryo Ishikawa
Michael Putnam
DJ. Brigman
Hunter Haas
Bud Cauley
Bronson La'Cassie
Aaron Watkins
Kris Blanks


Champions Tour
At allee du Richelieu Rouville
Sainte-Julie, Quebec
Purse: $1.6 million
Yardage: 6,990; Par: 72
Second Round
Bernhard Langer 71-67-
WillieWood 73-68-
Chien Soon Lu 73-68 -
Bill Glasson 72-69-
Anders Forsbrand 72-69-
Kenny Perry 70-71 -
Michael Allen 74-68-
Esteban Toledo 73-69-
DuffyWaldorf 72-70-
Rocco Mediate 75-68-
JimGallagher,Jr. 74-69-
GaryHallberg 73-70-
Peter Senior 72-71 -
David Frost 71-72-
Jim Carter 72-71 -
Tom Pernice Jr. 71-72-
Jay Don Blake 73-71 -
Dan Forsman 76-68 -
KirkTriplett 77-67-
Olin Browne 77-67 -
Loren Roberts 72-72 -
Rod Spittle 72-72-
Mike Reid 71-73-
Dick Mast 69-75-
Jeff Brehaut 75-70-
Barry Lane 74-71 -
Steve Pate 74-71 -
Scott Hoch 76-69 -
JeffSluman 73-72-
RussCochran 73-72-
Ken Green 73-72-
Steve Lowery 72-73 -
Mark Brooks 71-74-

Gavin Moynihan, B&I, vs. Patrick Rodgers, European Tour
U.S. Tour
At River Run Country Club
Davidson, N.C.
Purse: $1 million
Yardage: 7,321; Par: 72
Third Round
John Peterson 71-68-67
Andrew Svoboda 72-65-69
TroyMatteson 71-69-67
Peter Malnati 70-68-69
Greg Owen 70-66-71
Brendon Todd 71-70-68
Ricky Barnes 72-68-69
Ben Martin 71-69-69-
VaughnTaylor 73-66-70.

At Seve Ballesteros course
at Crans-sur-Sierre GC
Crans-Sur-Sierre, Switzerland
Purse: $2.9 million
Yardage: 6,881; Par:71
Third Round
Craig Lee, Scotland 71-65-61 -
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 66-66-67-
Alejandro Canizares, Spain 69-65-65-
Victor Dubuisson, France 68-65-66-
T. Fleetwood, England 65-68-69-
M.A. Jimenez, Spain 65-68-69-
Ross Fisher, England, 71-69-63 -
B.Koepka, U.S. 68-66-69-
S. Gallacher, Scotland 67-65-72-
Paul Casey, England 65-69-71 -
DannyWillett, England 69-64-72-

County Homeless Coalition on Oct. 5 in
Port Charlotte. For more information,
or to register, visit

"Let's Do This!" training
squad: For area women to train
for the Women's Running 5K or
half-marathon event on Nov. 24.
Saturday, 7 a.m., Gilchrist Park (by
gazebo), Punta Gorda. Squad meets
weekly for group runs and follows a
training schedule of two additional
days a week.

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

Morning Senior League
sign-ups: Games played on
Monday and Thursdays 9 a.m.
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: Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 5 p.m. at Carmalita
Complex, Punta Gorda. Those turning
60 by January are eligible. Games
are in the evening; season starts
second week of September. Call Vince,

Charlotte County
Swimming:Year-round USA
Swimming team provides instruction
and competition ages 5 and up.
Visit or call Susan,

Masters Tennis for
adults: Wednesdays starting Sept.
18 from 7-9 p.m. to Nov. 20. Format
is played on a smaller 60-foot court
with lower- compression orange
balls. No fee. Balls will be provided
along with a limited number of loaner
racquets. Call Art, 941-698-9480. For
more on Masters Tennis visit www.

Instruction: Age 5 to adult,
at Franz Ross Park YMCA. Register
at or call

Rotonda QuickStart:
Free lessons for parents and kids
(12-under), 10-11 a.m. Saturday,
Rotonda Park. Rackets and balls
provided. Call 941-698-9480.

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

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 SP Page 3

WHO: Tampa Bay (0-0)
at New York (0-0)
WHEN: Today, 1 p.m.
WHERE: MetLife Stadium,
East Rutherford, N.J.
RADIO: 103.5 FM, 620 AM,
1580 AM

got a new start ahead
of me, with a new team
and I'm excited to be a
Jets fans certainly
aren't thrilled, and it will
be interesting to see the
reception he receives
from the folks who once
cheered his every play.
"I'm not concerned
about that," Revis
said. "The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers will be com-
ing up there with 53 guys,
including the coaching
staff and our owner. We're
coming up there with an
army and we're coming up
there to get a win."
Here are five things to
watch for in the season
opener for the Buccaneers
and Jets:

The Jets organiza-
tion might have been
hoping for Geno Smith
to win the quarterback
competition all along, but
the way it ultimately came
about with Sanchez's
injury clouded things.
There are plenty of
questions, with the top
being whether the rookie
is anywhere close to being
ready to start as an NFL
All signs are point-
ing to Revis playing for
the first time in nearly a
year, since he tore the ACL
in his left knee at Miami.
Bucs coach Greg Schiano
gradually increased his
workload during training
camp and held Revis out
of preseason games. If he
does play, and start, as
expected, Revis will have
no restrictions, Schiano
said. That means the Jets
will find out quickly if the
"Revis Rules" Rex Ryan's
term for not throwing in
Revis' direction are in

With Revis'
departure, the Jets
were down a shutdown
corner. But they're hop-
ing Antonio Cromartie
will play as well as he
did while Revis was
injured last season, when
Cromartie established
himself as a true No. 1
cornerback. The Jets used
their first pick in the draft
- No. 9 overall to select
former Alabama star Dee
Milliner with the hope
that he'll be able to step
into the lineup opposite

Doug Martin made
the Pro Bowl after
rushing for 1,454 yards
and 11 touchdowns. He is
the key to an offense that
includes Josh Freeman,
who became Tampa Bay's
first 4,000-yard passer,
and wide receiver Vincent
Jackson, who had 72
catches for 1,384 and eight
touchdowns. If Martin
can get off to a good
start on the ground, that
should open things up for

Both teams have
big questions on their
offensive lines. Protecting
Smith will be of extreme

importance against a
defense that is hoping
to ramp up its pass rush,
as will establishing the
running game. Tampa
Bay's line allowed Freeman
to get sacked nine times
in its first three preseason
games. The will be without
starting guard Carl Nicks,
who has a MRSA infection.

* OLYMPICS: 2020 Games

Tokyo earns 2020 Olympics nod

Argentina Tokyo
was awarded the 2020
Olympics on Saturday,
capitalizing on its reputa-
tion as a "safe pair of
hands" and defying
concerns about the
Fukushima nuclear crisis.
Tokyo defeated Istanbul
60-36 in the final round
of secret voting by the
International Olympic
Committee. Madrid was
eliminated earlier after an
initial tie with Istanbul.

Tokyo, which hosted
the 1964 Olympics, billed
itself as the reliable
choice at a time of global
political and economic
uncertainty a message
that resonated with the
"Tokyo can be trusted
to be the safe pair of
hands and much more,"
bid leader and IOC
member Tsunekazu
Takeda said in the final
presentation. "Our case
today is simple. Vote for
Tokyo and you vote for
guaranteed delivery....

Tokyo is the right partner
at the right time."
Tokyo had been on
the defensive in the final
days of the campaign
because of mounting
concerns over the leak of
radioactive water from
the tsunami-crippled
Fukushima nuclear plant.
In the final presenta-
tion, Japanese Prime
Minister Shinzo Abe gave
the IOC assurances that
the Fukushima leak was
not a threat to Tokyo and
took personal respon-
sibility for keeping the



Alvas Chastain

earns Truck pole

SBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS track winner Timothy
SNEWTON, Iowa- Ross Peters, Chase Elliott, Jeb
Chastain took the pole Burton and defending
Saturday night for the race winner Ryan Blaney.
NASCAR Truck Series race Points leader Matt
Sunday at Iowa Speedway, Crafton was 12th.
edging Erik Jones for the Last week in the
top spn t road race in Ontario,
top spot.
Chastain, an Alva the 17-year-old Elliott
resident, cut hs t h wrecked Dillon in the last
resident, cut his teeth
turn to win.
racing in the Rookie and
Pro Trucks series at Punta ettel p
Vettel earns F1 pole:In
Gorda speedway as a Monza, Italy, Championship leader
teenager. He had a lap at Sebastian Vettel will start the Italian
137.147 mph in the No. 19 Grand Prix from the pole position after
Ford owned by Sprint Cup posting the fastest time in qualifying
driver Brad Keselowski Saturday, while Lewis Hamilton's
on the 0.875-mile oval for bid for a fifth straight pole ended in
his first pole in 36 series disappointment. Vettel has won the
races. Italian GP twice and will be hard to
Jones was second at stop after securing his 40th career pole.
137.052, followed by The three-time defending Formula One
James Buescher, Brendan champion will share the front row with
Gaughan, Ty Dillon, July teammate Mark Webber.

A CAR Cam in 23.(37) David Gilliland, Ford,399,60,21.
24. (20) Brian Vickers,Toyota, 399,62.9,0.
SW world Truck Series 25.(4)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,398,1045,20.
W o l T u I I26.(25) Casey Mears, Ford, 397, 53.8,18.
FAN APPRECIATION 200 PRESENTED 27. (32) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 397, 56.6,
SAfter Saturday qualifying; race today 28.(33) Travis Kvapil,Toyota, 397,45.8,16.
At Iowa Speedway 29.(23) David Ragan, Ford, 397,57.2,15.
Newton, Iowa 30.(36) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 396,39.1,
Lap length.875 miles 14.
(Car number in parentheses) 31 (40) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 396,47,13.
1.(19) Ross Chastain, Ford, 137.147 mph. 32. (35) David Reutimann, Toyota, 395, 46,
2.(51) ErikJones,Toyota, 137.052. 12.
S 3.(31)James Buescher, Chevrolet, 136.879. 33 (41) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 395,36.6,0.
4. (62) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 34.(28)LandonCassill,Chevrolet,395,463,0.
S136.826. 35.(38) RyanTruex,Chevrolet,395,34.1,0.
5.(3)Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 136.659. 36. (43) JJ.Yeley, Chevrolet, 393,32.9,8.
6.(17)Timothy Peters,Toyota, 136.594. 37.(42) Ken Schrader,Ford,393,36.8,7.
7.(94)Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 136.588. 38.(29) David Stremme,Toyota,391,30.8,6.
8.(4) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, 136.452. 39 (31) Joe Nemechek,Toyota, 388,31.6,0.
9.(29) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 136.399. 40 (10) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 372,
10.(54) Darrell WallaceJr.,Toyota, 136.193. 46.8,4.
AP PHOTO 11. (33) Brandon Jones, Chevrolet, 136.04. 41.(27)Josh Wise, Ford,vibration, 142,43,0.
12.(88) Matt Crafton,Toyota, 135.916. 42. (39) Reed Sorenson, Ford, brakes, 126,
national 13.(9) Ron HornadayJr., Chevrolet, 135.601. 25.8,0.
14.(8) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 135.461. 43 (30)Michael McDowell, Ford, brakes, 76,
15.(7) John WesTownley, Toyota, 135.373. 31.9,1.
16.(6)Justin Lofton, Chevrolet, 135.042.
17.(18) Joey Coulter,Toyota, 134.944. Race Statistics
18.(77) German Quiroga,Toyota,134.944. Average Speed of Race Winner 105.028
Is e 19. (39) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 134.909. mph.
20. (32) MiguelPaludo, Chevrolet, 134.875. Time of Race2 hours, 51 minutes, 23 sec-
21. (60) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, onds.
134.696. Margin of Victory 0.668 seconds.
22.(96) Ben Kennedy, Chevrolet, 134.564. Caution Flags 5 for 29 laps.
23.(97) SteveWallace, Chevrolet, 134.214. Lead Changes 17 among 9 drivers.
nd 24. (24) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, Lap Leaders J.Gordon 1-49; B.Keselowski
[io H 133.792. 50-65; Ku.Busch 66-94; J.McMurray 95-96;
25.(98)JohnnySauter,Toyota,133.441. B.Keselowski 97-104; M.Kenseth 105-109;
26.(27)JeffAgnew,Chevrolet,132.738. Ku.Busch 110-137; J.McMurray 138-141;
road, 27.(99) Bryan Silas, Ford, 132.286. B.Keselowski 142-208; Ku.Busch 209-217;
hat being 28. (81) Matt Kurzejewski, Chevrolet, B.Keselowski 218-268; Ku.Busch 269;
131.343. C.Bowyer 270-341; Ku.Busch 342-347;
29.(93) Chris Jones,Chevrolet, 130.792. C.Edwards 348-390; R.Newman 391-394;
oke his 30.(07)JimmyWeller ll, Chevrolet, 130.321. PMenard 395-397;C.Edwards 398-400.
31.(63)Justin Jennings, Chevrolet, 129.795.
veeks ago 32.(10) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ram, 128.153.
stol and 33.(12) SteveSmith, Chevrolet, 124.585. Formula 1
with a 34.(57) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, 123.408.
35. (84) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, Owner ITALIAN GRAND PRIX
1 no idea Points. AfterSaturdayqualifying;racetoday
d the 36.(0) Chris Lafferty, Ford, 123.466. At AutodromoNazionaledi Monza
Monza, Italy
Lap length 3.6 miles
I don't NASCAR Sprint ThirdSession
Its on it 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany Red Bull, 1
So n Cup Series minute, 23.755 seconds.
)off all Cup 2 Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull,
s all I can FEDERATED AUTO PARTS 400 1:23.968.
At Richmond International Raceway 3. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber,
know Richmond,Va. 1:24.065.
it out the Lap length .75 miles 4. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:24.132.
Sthe (Start position in parentheses) 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,1:24.142.
er t 1. (26) Carl Edwards, Ford, 400 laps, 111.2 6. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes,
rating, 47 points. 1:24.192.
claimed 2.(2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet,400,129.6,43. 7. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso,
3.(24)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,400,100.9, 1:24.209.
rd 42. 8. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 1:24.502.
Logano, 4. (7) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 400, 9. Jenson Button, England, McLaren,
114.1,41. 1:24.515.
mmate 5.(22) Paul Menard, Chevrolet,400,90,40. 10. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso,
g, quali- 6. (5) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 400,104.3, 39. 1:28.050.
7. (11) Martin Truex Jr.,Toyota, 400, 87.8, 37. Eliminated after second session
se for the 8. (1)JeffGordon, Chevrolet,400,101.9,37. 11.KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Lotus,1:24.610.
career, 9(16) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 400,75.9,35. 12. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes,
the top 10. (21) Ricky StenhouseJr., Ford, 400, 77.2, 1:24.803.
the top 34. 13.RomainGrosjean, France, Lotus,124848.
gano 11.(17) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 400,92.1, 14. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams,
NASCAR 33. 1:25.011.
1NA A 2.(9)Greg Biffle, Ford, 400,99.3,32. 15. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India,
lordon for 13. (14) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 400, 1:25.077.
the field. 81.8,31. Eliminated afterfirst session
14. (18) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 400, 78.8, 16. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,
ed past 30. 1:25.226.
a restart 15.(34)AJAIImendinger,Toyota, 400,71.2, 17. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India,
29. 1:24.932.
remain- 16. (12) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 18. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams,
finished 400,81.5,28. 1:25.291.
17.(3) Brad Keselowski, Ford,400,118.9,29. 19. Giedo van der Garde, Netherlands,
Furniture 18. (19)Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 400,97.2,26. Caterham, 1:26.406.
first 19. (13) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 400,92.3,25. 20. Charles Pic, France, Caterham, 1:26.563.
ization to 20.(15) Aric Almirola, Ford, 400,83.4, 24. 21.Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:27.085.
izaion 21.(6)DennyHamlin,Toyota,399,73.3,23. 22. Max Chilton, England, Marussia,
22. (8) Joey Logano, Ford, 399,67.6,22. 1:27.480.

Carl Edwards celebrates winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race at Richmond Inter
Raceway in Richmond, Va., on Saturday.

Champ misses Cha

Edwards wins wild one at Richmr

NASCAR will have a
new champion at the
end of the season. For
now, it has yet another
Reigning champion
Brad Keselowski failed to
make the Chase for the
Sprint Cup championship
Saturday night when an
ill-timed caution ruined
his run at Richmond
International Raceway.
Same thing happened to
Ryan Newman, who used
a pass on eventual winner
Carl Edwards with 10 laps
to go to take the lead for
what should have been
enough to get him into
the Chase.
Then Clint Bowyer
spun three laps later to
bring out a caution that
ruined Newman's race.
The benefactor? Martin
Truex Jr., Bowyer's team-
mate at Michael Waltrip
Racing, who struggled the
entire race.
Newman and Truex
were locked into a race
for the second of two wild
cards in the 12-driver
Chase field, and the

1. Matt Kenseth, 2,015
2. Jimmie Johnson, 2,012
3. Kyle Busch, 2,012
4. Kevin Harvick, 2,006
5. Carl Edwards, 2,006
6. Joey Logano, 2,003
7. Greg Biffle, 2,003
8. Clint Bowyer, 2,000
9. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 2,000
10.Kurt Busch, 2,000
11. Kasey Kahne, 2,000
12. Martin Truex Jr., 2,000

race win would give it to
Newman. Only he lost the
lead on pit road, wound
up finishing third, and
Truex grabbed the final
spot in the Chase.
Conspiracy theorists
immediately accused
Bowyer of spinning
on purpose to help his
A despondent Newman
wasn't sure.
"They are teammates. I
don't know if he looked at
the scoring pylon, knew
I was leading, it doesn't
matter," Newman said. "If
that was the case, I'll find
out one way or the other.
At the same time we still
had the opportunity to
make our own destiny

and win it on pit
and we didn't. T
said, we're out."
Truex, who br
right wrist two w
in a crash at Bris
has been racing
cast, said he hac
who even cause
"I don't know.
have any though
I raced my (butt
night long, that's
do. I didn't even
(Bowyer) brougl
caution until aft
Kasey Kahne (
the first wild-cai
berth, and Joey I
Keselowski's tea
at Penske Racing
fled for the Chas
first time in his c
by rounding out
10 in points. Lop
edged four-time
champion Jeff G
the final spot in
Edwards darte
Paul Menard on
with three laps r
ing. Kurt Busch
second to make
Row Racing the
single-car organ
make the Chase

games safe.
"Let me assure you
the situation is under
control," Abe said. "It has
never done and will never
do any damage to Tokyo."
Abe gave further assur-
ances when pressed on
the issue by Norwegian
IOC member Gerhard
"It poses no problem
whatsoever," Abe said
in Japanese, adding that
the contamination was
limited to a small area
and had been "completely

Tokyo 42
Madrid 26
Runoff( between Istanbul and
Istanbul 49
Madrid 45 (Madrid eliminated)
Tokyo 60 (Tokyo selected)
Abstention 1

-Associated Press

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013



Storylines of the week
(season preview edition)
Lions Chiefs
Eagles Rams
Steelers Vikings
Colts Saints
Cowboys Cardinals
Browns Bills

* Alabama Leaving SEC in 2014 to Join
AFC South
* Mornhinweg Joins Chiefs as Sr.
Offensive Consultant
* RG3 Obtains Restraining Order
Against Donovan McNabb
* Jets Owner Woody Johnson Shows
Up at Week 13 Game Wearing Bag
Over His Head
* Goodell Predicts Sunny Skies and
Temps in 60s for NY Super Bowl

MVP: Aaron Rodgers, QB, Packers
Offensive player: Adrian Peterson,
RB, Vikings
Defensive player: Patrick Willis, ILB,
Rushing leaders: NFC, Adrian
Peterson, Vikings; AFC, Chris Johnson,
Sack leaders: NFC, DeMarcus Ware,
Cowboys; AFC, Cameron Wake, DE,
Offensive rookie: Tavon Austin, WR,
Defensive rookie: Star Lotulelei, DT,
Coach of the year: NFC, Jeff Fisher,
Rams; AFC, Marvin Lewis, Bengals

Rex Ryan, Jets
Mike Munchak, Titans
Ron Rivera, Panthers
Jim Schwartz, Lions
Jason Garrett, Cowboys

Datone Jones, DE, Packers (26)
Star Lotulelei, DE, Panthers (14)
Tavon Austin, WR, Rams (8)
Ziggy Ansah, DE, Lions (5)
Lane Johnson, OT, Eagles (4)

Alec Ogletree, LB, Rams (30)
Desmond Trufant, CB, Falcons (22)
Kenny Vaccaro, S, Saints (15)
Dee Milliner, CB, Jets (9)
Barkevious Mingo, LB, Browns (6)

Martellus Bennett, TE, Bears
C.J. Spiller, RB, Bills
Jurrell Casey, DT, Titans
Greg Hardy, DE, Panthers
Sam Bradford, QB, Rams

Antono Gates, TE, Chargers
Michael Turner, RB, Falcons
Troy Polamalu, S, Steelers
James Harrison, LB, Bengals
Osi Umenyiora, DE, Falcons

Greg Roman, OC, 49ers
Vic Fangio, DC, 49ers
Geep Chryst, QB coach, 49ers
Darrell Bevell, OC, Seahawks
Mike Zimmer, DC, Bengals

Philadelphia Daily News

Denver Broncos 5-1
San Francisco 49ers 6-1
Seattle Seahawks 6-1
Green Bay Packers 9-1
New England Patriots 10-1
Houston Texans 12-1
Atlanta Falcons 16-1
New Orleans Saints 18-1
Dallas Cowboys 20-1
Pittsburgh Steelers 20-1
Chicago Bears 25-1
Cincinnati Bengals 25-1
New York Giants 25-1
Baltimore Ravens 30-1
Washington Redskins 30-1
Indianapolis Colts 30-1
Carolina Panthers 40-1
Detroit Lions 40-1
Miami Dolphins 40-1
Kansas City Chiefs 50-1
St. Louis Rams 50-1
Minnesota Vikings 60-1
San Diego Chargers 60-1
Philadelphia Eagles 60-1
Tampa Bay Buccaneers 60-1
Cleveland Browns 60-1
NewYorkJets 80-1

Tennessee Titans 100-1
Buffalo Bills 100-1
Arizona Cardinals 100-1
Oakland Raiders 500-1
Jacksonville Jaguars 500-1
Las Vegas Hotel's Super Book/
Bloomberg News Service

Four individuals with much riding on
Josh Freeman, quarterback
At stake: Everything.
There are few players in the NFL
who have as much at stake this year.
Freeman is down to the last year
of his contract and, thusly, the last
chance to prove to his front office that
he is, indeed, the team's quarterback
of the future. If he can do so, he will
earn a staggering new contract and,
with it, a new set of seasons.
His reputation is on the table, too.
So is the color of his uniform, the
leadership of the huddle and the way
his teammates look at him. It is an
all-in season for Freeman.


A hic

Dolphins face

brutal 5-game

stretch after

this week
DAVIE If ever there
was such a thing as a
"must win" season open-
er, the Miami Dolphins'
game at Cleveland today
would qualify.
But there is no such
thing as a "must win"
season opener. That's
So let's call the
Cleveland game "very,
very important."
That's the term
Dolphins coach Joe
Philbin used.
"Every single game
on the NFL schedule is
important," Philbin said,
"and this one is very, very
important obviously."
OK, so let's agree
today's game is "very, very
Because for all the
money, draft picks,
coaches and players the
Dolphins' front office has
added to this team in the
last two years, and it's
been a lot of each, real-
ity says they face a grim
future if they don't beat
the Browns.
By now you know the
early-season schedule.
After Cleveland
the Dolphins play
another road game, at
Indianapolis, which
features quarterback
Andrew Luck, the man
who riddled the Dolphins'
defense for a NFL rookie
record 433 passing yards,
and two touchdowns, last


the Tampa Bay Buccaneers'season:

Mark Dominik, GM
At stake: His job.
When a general manager has gone
24-40 in four years, who is going to
disagree? Dominik has been through
two coaches, three losing seasons and
five drafts. As such, it is natural that
the heat would arrive at his doorstep.
Consider this: For a team that
needed a lot of holes plugged when
he took over, a lot of draft picks are
gone already. Roy Miller. Brian Price.
Arrelious Benn. Myron Lewis.
In free agency, Dominik has been
a lot better, bringing in Carl Nicks and
Vincent Jackson and Dashon Goldson.

Darrelle Revis, cornerback
At stake: His reputation.
Do you like what you see from
Revis so far? That's the problem. So
far, Revis hasn't played a down for the
Bucs, which leaves us to wonder how
much he has left and how close he can
get to the player who took away half
the field when he played for the Jets.
The truth? Revis is coming off a
particularly dodgy injury that has
been difficult for other cornerbacks to
return from.
If Revis can make it back, the Bucs
pass defense will automatically be
better than it was.

* WEEK 1


ih-stakes op

Miami's Ryan Tannehill looks to pass during the preseason. He bat
drafted in the first round last year, Brandon Weeden, in Cleveland

year in a 23-20 victory.
Then the Dolphins host
Atlanta, which went to
the NFC Championship
game last year and could
get farther this year.
After that the Dolphins
visit New Orleans, which
led the NFL in passing
and seems re-energized
because coach Sean
Payton is back from his
season-long suspension.
The Dolphins finish
their brutal five-game
start by coming home to
host Super Bowl cham-
pion Baltimore.
Mercifully, the bye week
comes next.
The Dolphins could still
start 4-1 if they lose to the
Browns. It's possible. But
most people, if forced to
choose, would bet on an
0-5 start.
Heck, a loss at
Cleveland and a 2-3
start becomes a reason

to celebrate for most
Dolphins fans.
But that's getting too far
ahead. Defensive tackle
Jared Odrick didn't even
know who the Dolphins
play in Week 2. When
he was informed of his
team's five-game start he
refused to acknowledge
the last four games.
"That's nonsense," he
said. "I don't know what
you're talking about. I'm
talking about Cleveland."
That's fair.
But the bottom line is
the Dolphins need to win
Start with this: the
Dolphins are the better
team. At least on paper.
And because they're the
better team this is one the
Dolphins should win even
though it's on the road.
And you'd hope
Dolphins quarterback
Ryan Tannehill could

tles another quarterback
I in today's season opener.
out-duel Browns
quarterback Brandon
Weeden. Both were
first-round picks last
season (Tannehill No.
8, Weeden No. 22) but
conventional NFL wis-
dom says Tannehill is the
better quarterback and is
poised to have a breakout
If Tannehill is on track
to develop into the
franchise quarterback the
Dolphins hope he is, he'll
find a way to win.
Finally, if the Dolphins'
defense is all it's sup-
posed to be defensive
end CamWake said the
line should be the best
in the NFL, and overall
the unit thinks it can be
a top 10 or better group
they'll answer the call.
The Browns won't have
their best wide receiver,
Josh Gordon, because he's
out with a knee injury.
.... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... ...

Green Bay Packers (11-5) at San Francisco 49ers (11-4-1) 4:25 p.m. FOX San Francisco by 4.5
Packers'shot at redemption for playoff ouster. Winner: 49ers. Venue plays large. Fantasy football note: Expect better Colin Kaepernick-Vernon Davis connection.
Kansas City Chiefs (2-14) at Jacksonville Jaguars (2-14) 1p.m. None Kansas City by 4
Chiefs'last appearance in this game for a while. Winner: Chiefs. Andy Reid starts something big. FF note: Check Reid's use of Jamaal Charles, a real McCoy.
Miami Dolphins (7-9) at Cleveland Browns (5-11) 1p.m. CBS Cleveland by 1
Two teams still at least a year away. Winner: Dolphins. Ryan Tannehill wins second-year QB duel. Lamar Miller decides how much Miami misses Reggie Bush.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers (7-9) at New York Jets (6-10) 1p.m. FOX Tampa Bay by 3.5
Geno Smith makes NY/NJ debut. Winner: Buccaneers. Would've picked Jets if Mark Sanchez healthy. FF note: Doug Martin not over-rated forecasts, not at all.
New England Patriots (12-4) at Buffalo Bills (6-10) 1p.m. None New England by 9.5
Consider Patriots restocked, not rebuilt. Winner: Patriots. Brady, improved defense will sweep AFC East. FF note: A healthy Danny Amendola can be Wes Welker II.
Seattle Seahawks (11-5) at Carolina Panthers (7-9) 1 p.m. None Seattle by 3.5
An early road test for Pete Carroll. Winner: Seahawks. They will not look ahead to 49ers. FF note: Panthers'Greg Olsen fine TE choice.
Cincinnati Bengals (10-6) at Chicago Bears (10-6) 1p.m. None Chicago by 3
Toughest call in Week 1. Winner: Bears, only because they are at home. FF note: Bengals RB Giovani Bernard the real deal, especially in RZ.
Minnesota Vikings (10-6) at Detroit Lions (4-12) 1p.m.. None Detroit by 5
Make or break year for Jim Schwartz (22-42). Winner: Lions. Bush gives Lions an added dimension. FF note: Greg Jennings makes Vikings'Christian Ponder better.
Oakland Raiders (4-12) at Indianapolis Colts (11-5) 1p.m. None Indianapolis by 10
Year 2 of Andrew Luck should be great. Winner: Colts. The start of a series of sad Sundays for Raiders. FF note: Play Raiders' Darren McFadden while you can.
Atlanta Falcons (13-3) at New Orleans Saints (7-9) 1p.m. None New Orleans by 3
Falcons great, but no way Saints lose Sean Payton's return. Winner: Saints. Still like Falcons to win 13-14 games. FF note: Keep an eye on Saints WR Kenny Stills.
Tennessee Titans (6-10) at Pittsburgh Steelers (8-8) 1p.m. None Pittsburgh by 7
Least-exciting Pittsburgh team I can recall. Winner: Steelers. Still too good for Titans. FF note: Ben Roethlisberger healthy for a change.
Arizona Cardinals (5-11) at St. Louis Rams (7-8-1) 4:25 p.m. None St. Louis by 4.5
Bruce Arians'Arizona era opens. Winner: Rams. St. Louis 4-1-1 in division in 2012, better now. FF note: Enough touches for Rams'Chris Givens and Tavon Austin.
NewYork Giants (9-7) at Dallas Cowboys (8-8) 8:30 p.m. NBC Dallas by 3.5
It's never too early for NY to ruin a Cowboys season. Winner: Giants. How is Dallas better? FF note: TE Brandon Myers is Eli Manning's new toy.
Philadelphia Eagles (4-12) at Washington Redskins (10-6) 6:55 p.m. ESPN Washington by 3.5
LB Brian Orakpo return might be bigger than RG III. Winner: Redskins. FF note: Michael Vick still great play in Chip Kelly offense.
Houston Texans (12-4) at San Diego Chargers (7-9) 10:20 p.m. ESPN Houston by 4
Wrong opponent for good Chargers start. Winner: Texans. Brian Cushing makes fine defense great. FF note: Philip Rivers rebound depends on Chargers OL.
-Earl Bloom The Orange County Register

Bruno Mars to sing at
Super Bowl half: A person
familiar with Super Bowl entertain-
ment plans told The Associated Press
that Grammy-winner Bruno Mars will
perform at halftime of February's NFL
championship game.
The person spoke on condition of
anonymity because the league had
not yet made a formal announcement.
This season's Super Bowl will be
played Feb. 2 at MetLife Stadium in
East Rutherford, N.J.
Mars is one of pop music's top acts,
with several No. 1 hits including his
most recent,"When I Was Your Man."
The 27-year-old singer-songwriter-
producer was honored for best male
video and choreography for"Treasure"
at the MTV Video Music Awards last

Judge stops 2 splinter
NFL Films lawsuits: In St.
Paul, Minn., U.S. District Judge Paul
Magnuson halted two lawsuits filed
against NFL Films regarding retired
player publicity. Magnuson oversaw
the original complaint against the
He wrote that the lawsuits filed
last month, in New Jersey with
Curley Culp as the lead plaintiff and
in Pennsylvania under Jack Tatum's
name, have violated "the letter and
the spirit"of the injunction against
such actions while the original Dryer
vs. NFL case is still pending.
That complaint was filed in 2009,
accusing the league of exploiting
retiree identities in highlight films and
memorabilia. It was settled earlier
this year for $50 million and set for
final approval in October, but dozens
of players upset about the distribution
have opted out.

Roster moves: Tennessee
placed fullback Quinn Johnson on
injured reserve and replaced the
veteran by promoting Collin Mooney
from the practice squad. Johnson
practiced Wednesday, but a quadri-
ceps injury kept him out Thursday and
Friday. The Titans worked out fullbacks
Michael Robinson and John Conner
on Friday but decided to promote
Mooney. ...
Dallas signed defensive tackle
Jerome Long and placed defensive
end Ben Bass on season-ending
injured reserve with a dislocated
shoulder. The Cowboys brought back
Long, a week after he was among
the final cuts. He provides depth on
a line that is likely to be without two
starters for the opener against the
New York Giants tonight. There are
two backups on injured reserve....
Oakland activated offensive tackle
Matt McCants off the practice squad
and placed offensive tackle Jared
Veldheer on the injured reserve list
with a designation to return.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


Carl Nicks, guard Je ts
At stake: His health.
This one has nothing to do with
football. Nicks is on the list only T
because of the MRSA staph infection
he developed, an infection that has
ended other careers. If Nicks can
return to health, he remains one of ac u
the finest linemen in the NFL, a huge, b
brawling force. Who thought that
something as small as an infected
blister could put him in jeopardy?
To a degree, that also puts the Bucs
offense in jeopardy. With him in front BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
of Martin, the chances of finding a
crease to run multiply. York Jets have released
: York Jets have released
GaryShelton, Tampa Bay Times Brady Quinn, leaving
rookie starter Geno Smith
and backup Matt Simms
as the team's only healthy
quarterbacks for today's
season opener against the
S Tampa Bay Buccaneers.
The move Saturday had
e nr been expected because
coach Rex Ryan prefers
to not have three quar-
terbacks active for games
and it prevents Quinn's
salary from being guar-
anteed. Salaries for NFL
veterans became guaran-
teed at 4 p.m. Saturday.
Quinn was signed by
the Jets on Monday to
/provide a veteran pres-
'- ence at the position with
Mark Sanchez sidelined
with a shoulder injury.
It's very likely the Jets will
re-sign Quinn early next
Linebacker Danny
Lansanah, who had an
outstanding training
camp, was promoted
from the practice squad.
He last played in a
regular-season NFL game
AP FILE PHOTO in 2009.

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 SP Page 5

LITTLE ROCK, Ark.- Arkansas
quarterback Brandon Allen was able to
placidly take a knee at the end of a 31-21
victory over Samford on Friday night,
an ending that stood in contrast to two
heartbreaking last-play losses in Little
Rock last season.
Allen threw for two touchdowns on
9 of 17 passing for 125 yards. But the
Arkansas running game was what al-
lowed the Razorbacks (2-0) to overcome
a third-quarter 21-17 lead by Samford
Tailback Alex Collins rushed for 172
yards on 24 carries while Jonathan
Williams added 126 yards on 17 carries.
Each of the
two fresh-
men scored STANDINGS
touchdowns. EAST
Fullback Conference AIIGames
Fullback L PF PA W L PF PA
Kiero Small Georgia 1 0 41 30 1 1 76 68
did his part Missouri 00 0 0 2 0 96 37
Tennessee 0 0 0 0 2 0 97 20
blocking for Florida 0 0 0 0 1 1 40 27 Georgia's Jordan Je
Collins and Kentucky 0 0 0 1 1 67 42 ConnorShawinth
illiams, SouthCarolinao 1 30 41 1 1 57 51
Williams, Vanderbilt 0 1 35 39 1 1 73 42
but he also WEST
had a key Conference AllGames
first down Mississippi 1 0 39 35 2 0 70 48
with2:01 Arkansas 0 0 0 0 2 0 65 35 '
Auburn 0 0 0 0 2 0 69 33
to playthat TexasA&M 0 0 0 0 2 0117 59
enabled the LSU 0 0 0 0 2 093 44
Razorbacks Alabama 0 0 0 1 0 35 10 b
Mississippi St 0 0 0 0 1 1 54 28
to run out Saturday's results
the clock. Miami 21, Florida 16
Kentucky41, Miami (Ohio) 7
Williams Tennessee52,W. Kentucky20
scored on a Missouri 38,Toledo 23
Mississippi St.51,Alcorn St.7 By P
1-yard run tO Georgia 41, South Carolina 30 Ass
give Arkansas Arkansas31,Samford 21
a 24-21 lead Texas A&M 65, Sam Houston St.28 ATHENS, Ga.
Mississippi 31, SE Missouri 13 NS, Ga.
with 13:38 Auburn 38, Arkansas St. 9 smothered Aaro
left in the Vanderbilt 38,Austin Peay 3 sack of the seas(
fourth quar- Saturday'sgames Otherwise, th
ter. Collins Louisville at Kentucky, Noon name was barely
put the game Southern Arkansas, 12:21 p.m.
put the game TennesseeatOregon,3:30 p.m. That's starting
away with a Alabama atTexas A&M,3:30 p.m. With Clowney
2-yard run Kent St. atLSU, 7m rather quiet per
Mississippi St. at Auburn, 7p.m. rather quiet per
on a drive Vanderbilt at South Carolina, 7 p.m. carved up the G
in which he Mississippi atTexas,8 p.m. passing and fou
broke loose 1 th-ranked Ge
for 55 yards. over No. 6 South
established the
No. 9 LSU 56, UAB 17: In Baton Rouge, La., Zach the Southeaster
Mettenberger passed for an LSU single-game record five Clowney was
touchdowns, receiver Odell Beckham Jr. scored one of his tackles and faile
four touchdowns on a 100-yard field goal return, and the on the biggest p
ninth-ranked Tigers overwhelmed UAB. LSU coach Les Miles 85-yard touchdc
also decided to end running back Jeremy Hill's benching in Wesley with 13
the second quarter of the second game of the season. Hill, "Aaron played
who was arrested last spring for landing a punch outside a Clowney said. "I
bar, scored on a 3-yard run on his first carry. it away from me
The teams coi
No. 7 Texas A&M 65, Sam Houston St. Georgia had
28: In College Station, Texas, Johnny Manziel threw for 426 sparked such pa
yards and three touchdowns and ran for another score in less Carolina coaches
than three quarters to give No. 7 Texas A&M to a win over other on the sid
Sam Houston State. quarter. They ha
The Heisman Trophy-winner played about a quarter more another assistar
than he did last week when he sat out the first half serving "It was pretty
a suspension for what the school called an "inadvertent" the stronger oft
violation of NCAA rules involving signing autographs. head coach Stev
Texas A&M's suspension-depleted defense was burned for kicked our tails
several big plays by the Bearkats, the FCS runner-up the last We couldn't stoF
two seasons, in the final tuneup before next week's rematch Coming off a
with top-ranked Alabama. Georgia (1-1, 1-
Texas A&M's Mike Evans had a career-high 155 yards another defeat i
receiving, Tra Carson ran for 51 with two touchdowns and serious contend
Ben Malena had 68 yards rushing and a score.

Kentucky 41, Miami (Ohio) 7: In Lexington,
Ky., Maxwell Smith threw three long touchdown passes and U P S E
Jalen Whitlow and Raymond Sanders each added scoring
runs as Kentucky beat Miami (Ohio). The Wildcats made FROM PAGE 1
a winner of first-year coach Mark Stoops and Smith, who during this but
started for the first time since a season-ending ankle injury there and fought
last September. Duke Johnsor
a 2-yard touched
Auburn 38, Arkansas St. 9: In Auburn, Ala., and a 21-9 lead
Cameron Artis-Payne rushed for 102 yards, Tre Mason gained left for Miami (2
99 and Nick Marshall passed for two touchdowns to lead has won four sti
Auburn past Arkansas State.
dating back to 1a
Mississippi 31, Southeast Missouri 13: the longest suc
In Oxford, Miss. quarterbacks Bo Wallace and Barry Brunetti e rricanes
directed Mississippi to a 31-point outburst in a 20-minute Jeff Driskel co
span in the first half to highlight a victory against FCS of 33 passes for a
member Southeast Missouri. best 291 yards a
touchdown for F
Mississippi St. 51, Alcorn St. 7: In Starkville, (1-1), which had
Miss., Dak Prescott threw for 174 yards and two touchdowns to 2-0 starts in e
in his first career start and Mississippi State breezed past previous eight se
Alcorn State. Mississippi State (1-1) didn't use several he had two inter
regular starters, including quarterback Tyler Russell, who fumbled once ar
suffered a concussion in the Bulldogs'season-opening loss to stopped on a fou
Oklahoma State. try for another gi
part of a messy e
Missouri 38, Toldeo 23: In Columbia, Mo., Gators.
James Franklin made crucial big plays on consecutive scoring "It started wit
drives in the second half and Missouri pulled away from Driskel said. "I v
Toledo. Missouri (2-0) led 24-23 after Toledo (0-2) scored less with the ba]
its first two touchdowns of the year but Franklin's 21-yard The offensive
keeper set up Henry Josey's second 1-yard touchdown run of were ridiculous
the game which extended Missouri's lead to eight. ed, in favor of th

Tennessee 52, Western Kentucky 20: Florda outgaine
In Knoxville. Tenn.,Justin Coleman and Cameron Sutton 413-212, had a 2:

in first downs, ou
returned interceptions for touchdowns as Tennessee scored Hurricanes 12
after each of Western Kentucky's five first-quarter turnovers. H an 2 -
The Hilltoppers (1-1) turned the ball over five times in a span nearly a 2-to-1 e
of six snaps during the first quarter, turning an early 3-0 lead of possession an
Miami to a 1-for-
into a 31-3 deficit. Miami to a 1-for
on third-down cl
Vanderbilt 38, Austin Peay 3: In Nashville, And the Gator
Tenn., Austyn Carta-Samuels ran for two touchdowns and only blaming th
threw for another as Vanderbilt beat Austin Peay. Leading afterward.
3-0 at the end of the first quarter, the Commodores opened "You cannot k
the game up in the second, scoring touchdowns on four shooting yourse
straight possessions. foot, especially

enkins (59) and Mike Thornton (96) pull down South Carolina quarterback
e first half of Saturday's SEC game in Athens, Ga.

Iwgs bite back,

South Carolina

r ww--m -- I


- Jadeveon Clowney
n Murray for his first
e South Carolina star's
y called Saturday.
Sto sound familiar.
y turning in another
formance, Murray
amecocks with 309 yards
r touchdowns, leading
orgia to a 41-30 victory
h Carolina in a game that
early balance of power in
n Conference East.
credited with three
*d to chase down Murray
lay of the game an
own pass to Justin Scott-
minutes remaining.
I a pretty good game,"
He threw it quick and ran
Sthe whole game."
mbined for 990 yards
536 in a game that
mission, a couple of South
es got into it with each
line early in the third
ad to be pulled apart by
obvious that Georgia was
he two teams out there,"
re Spurrier said. "They
up and down the field.
p them."
38-35 loss at Clemson,
0 SEC) could not afford
f it wanted to remain a
ler for a national title.

own run
with 3:29
2-0), which
ast season,
h streak for
since 2008.
mpleted 22
nd a late
gotten off
ach of the
seasons. But
Id was
giveaway, all
effort by the

h me,"
vas care-
y one-sid-
e Gators.
d Miami
2-10 edge
utran the
50, enjoyed
dge in time
d held
-11 effort
rs still lost,

elf in the
on the

"It was a lot
came in with
opponents. "I
The beleagu
finally made a
on fourth-and
Murray and tl
there, running
minutes after
"That was b
the game," Ge
Davis led th
with 149 yards
passed for 228
downs, ran fo
crucial fumble
Georgia territ
Georgia sna
streak against
control of the
Gamecocks ha
a more favora
Bulldogs won
years despite
Todd Gurley
for the Bulldo
on 30 bruising
run in a wild f
the teams tiec
seconds of the
in an 8-yard T
Georgia a 34-;
route but gett
motioned hin
Davis endec
run down the
3-yard run ea
34-30. South

road," Florida coach Will
Muschamp said.
Miami had 143 yards in
the first quarter, averaging
7.9 yards per play. The rest
of the way: 69 yards, 2.0
per play. It was Miami's
lowest yardage total in a
victory since Oct. 26, 1996,
when the Hurricanes
managed only 162 against
then-No. 12 WestVirginia.
"There was nothing easy
on that field," Golden said.
"For either team."
For Florida, that was
particularly true when it
got inside the Miami 20.
The one touchdown
Florida had in the red
zone was a gift, set up by
a blocked punt in the first
quarter. The other Florida
trips deep into Miami
territory ended thusly:
Interception by
Rayshawn Jenkins.
Stopped on downs
by Denzel Perryman and
Olsen Pierre.
Fumble by Trey
Burton that was forced by
Jimmy Gaines.
Field goal
Interception by Tracy
"I'm putting it on my-
self," Burton, aVencie High
School graduate, said. "I
made many mistakes."
Driskel was sacked by
Miami's Tyriq McCord
deep in Florida terri-
tory with 4:32 left, setting
up the touchdown by
Johnson that figured to
put the game out of reach.
Still, the Gators had a

Sof fun," said Murray, who
a 1-6 record against Top 10
t's definitely up there."
iered Georgia defense
a play, stuffing Mike Davis
1-goal from inside the 1.
he offense took it from
g off the remaining 81/2
taking over at their own 1.
)y far my favorite part of
eorgia coach Mark Richt

ie Gamecocks (1-1, 0-1)
s rushing. Connor Shaw
3 yards and two touch-
r 75 yards, but also lost a
e in the third quarter in
ipped a three-year losing
South Carolina, seizing
SEC East though the
ave a chance to win it with
ble schedule. In fact, the
the division the last two
losing to their rival.
y had another huge day
gs, rushing for 136 yards
g carries and scoring two
His first came on a 2-yard
first half, which ended with
1 at 24. Then, in the final
e third quarter, he hauled
'D pass from Murray to give
24 lead, running the wrong
ing open when Murray
i where to go.
d the third with a 75-yard
sideline, and scored on a
rly in the fourth to make it
Carolina missed the extra

chance. Driskel -who
also ran for a score -
found Solomon Patton
for a 21-yard touchdown
with 2:08 left to get the
Gators within five. Miami
recovered the ensuing
onside kick and wound up
punting the ball away, but
Florida went nowhere at
the end, and Miami had a
celebration that was long
in the making.
"This is why you come
to The U, to play the
Florida Gators," McCord

Florida 6 0 3 7 16
Miami 14 0 0 7 21
First Quarter
Mia-Waters 7 pass from Morris (Goudis
kick), 7:24.
Fla-Driskel 9 run (pass failed),3:43.
Mia-Dorsett 52 pass from Morris (Goudis
kick), 1:47.
Third Quarter
Fla-FG Hardin 33,8:40.
Fourth Quarter
Mia-DuJohnson 2 run (Goudis kick), 3:29.
Fla-Patton 21 pass from Driskel (Hardin
kick), 2:08.
Fla Mia
First downs 22 10
Rushes-yards 44-122 28-50
Passing 291 162
Comp-Att-Int 22-33-2 12-25-1
Return Yards 57 70
Punts-Avg. 4-42.5 9-43.6
Fumbles-Lost 4-3 0-0
Penalties-Yards 10-70 5-58
Time of Possession 38:20 21:40
RUSHING-Florida, Jones 18-47, M.Brown
10-29, Showers 4-27, Driskel 9-19, Pat-
ton 2-4, TBurton 1-(minus 4). Miami,
DuJohnson21-59,Hagens -7,Team 1-(mi-
nus 2), Waters 1-(minus 5), Morris 4-(minus
PASSING-Florida, Driskel 22-33-2-291.
Miami, Morris 12-25-1-162.
RECEIVING-Florida, Dunbar 7-98, Patton
6-118, TBurton 6-64, Ajagbe 1-7, Show-
ers 1-3, Jones 1-1. Miami, Hums 4-60, Wa-
ters 3-14, Walford 2-24, DuJohnson 2-12,
Dorsett 1-52.


NORMAN, Okla. (AP) Brennan
Clay helped Oklahoma overcome its
spotty passing game.
The senior running back had a
career-high 170 yards rushing as
Oklahoma switched quarterbacks in
the second half and still beat West
Virginia 16-7 on Saturday night.
The No. 16 Sooners (2-0, 1-0 Big
12) scored the game's final 16 points
after trailing 7-0 in the first quarter.
Freshman quarterback Trevor Knight
threw a pair of third-quarter intercep-
tions, leading to junior Blake Bell
taking over in the fourth quarter.
Clay finished with 22 carries, lead-
ing an
that had Conference AllGames
316 yards W L PF PA W L PF PA
Oklahoma 1 0 16 7 2 0 50 7
rushing Baylor 0 0 0 0 2 0139 16
and top- Oklahoma St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 77 38
Kansas 0 0 0 0 1 0 31 14
ping his TexasTech 0 0 0 0 1 1 102 36
previous Texas 0 0 0 0 1 0 56 7
bestof157 KansasSt. 0 0 0 1 1 69 51
es TCU 0 0 0 0 1 1 65 54
yards rush- lowa St. 0 0 0 0 0 1 20 28
ing against WestVrginia 0 1 7 16 1 1 31 33
Saturday's results
Iowa State Oklahoma St.56, UTSA 35
in 2012. TCU 38, SE Louisiana 17
Paul Baylor 70, Buffalo 13
au Kansas St. 48, Louisiana-Lafayette 27
Millard was Kansas31, South Dakota 14
21-of-42 Oklahoma 16,WestVirginia 7
TexasTech 61, Stephen F. Austin 13
passing Texas at BYU, late
for 218 Thursday's games
TCU atTexasTech, 7:30 p.m.
yards for Saturday's games
the West Georgia St.atWest Virginia, Noon
Tulsa at Oklahoma, Noon
Virginia Iowa at Iowa St.,6 p.m.
(1-1, 0-1), UMassatKansasSt., 7 p.m.
whose Kansas at Rice, 7:30 p.m.
Lamar at Oklahoma St., 7:30 p.m.
lone score Mississippi atTexas,8p.m.
came on
a 75-yard
touchdown run by Dreamius Smith in
the first quarter.
The game was anything but the of-
fensive showcase the two teams put on
last season, when they combined for
1,440 yards of total offense in a 50-49
Oklahoma win.
Of course, the Sooners had four-year
starter Landry Jones at quarterback in
that game, and West Virginia featured
the offensive trio of Geno Smith, Tavon
Austin and Stedman Bailey.
Both teams entered this season
featuring new quarterbacks, with
Knight winning a preseason competi-
tion with Bell and Millard taking over
for Smith after beating out transfer
Clint Trickett. Knight struggled throw-
ing the ball in last week's 34-0 win over
Louisiana-Monroe, but he ran for 103
yards, and Millard threw for 237 yards
in a 24-17 come-from-behind win over
William and Mary.
Neither starter looked comfort-
able throwing the ball through three
quarters, when they were a combined
25-of-52 passing for 288 yards and
three interceptions.
Knight threw two of those inter-
ceptions, both in the third quarter
during a stretch where the two teams
combined for four of the game's eight
turnovers. The freshman's first inter-
ception ended an Oklahoma drive that
had reached the West Virginia 5, and
his second came after the Sooners'
defense had intercepted Millard.

No. 13 Oklahoma State 56, UTSA 35:
In San Antonio, J.W. Walsh completed his first 10 passes,
finished 24-of-27 for 326 yards and four touchdown
throws as No. 13 Oklahoma State beat UTSA (1-1). It's
the fourth start for the sophomore, who led the Cowboys
(2-0) to touchdowns on five of six first-half possessions.

No. 23 Baylor 70, Buffalo 13: In Waco,
Texas, Bryce Petty threw for 338 yards and two touch-
downs, Lache Seastrunk ran for 150 yards with three
scores and Baylor's first-team offense had 576 total yards
in 11 minutes for the 23rd-ranked Bears. Baylor finished
with a school-record 781 total yards and topped the 69
points scored last week, which had been the Bears' most
since 1929.

No. 24 TCU 38, SE Louisiana 17: In Fort
Worth, Texas, Trevone Boykin led three consecutive
scoring drives after starter Casey Pachall left with
an injury game, and No. 24TCU pulled away from
Southeastern Louisiana. Pachall, who missed most of last
season after an arrest on suspicion of drunken driving,
injured his left forearm at the end of a running play late
in the second quarter, didn't return and was ruled out of
TCU's Big 12 opener at Texas Tech on Thursday night.

Kansas 31, South Dakota 14: In
Lawrence, Kan., James Sims scored twice and Jake Heaps
passed for 110 yards and one TD in his much-anticipated
debut, leading Kansas past South Dakota and matching
the Jayhawks'victory total of last season.

Kansas State 48, La.-Lafayette 27:
In Manhattan, Kan., Tramaine Thompson returned a
kickoff 94 yards for a touchdown, Ty Zimmerman took
an interception 32 yards for another score and Kansas
State rebounded from a season-opening loss to beat

Texas Tech 61, Stephen F. Austin
13: In Lubbock, Texas, Baker Mayfield threw for three
touchdowns and 367 yards all in the first half-- and
Kenny Williams rushed for two more scores as Texas Tech
beat Stephen F. Austin. Mayfield, a walk-on freshman,
threw TD passes of 42,25 and 60 yards. He completed 21
of 30 passes.



The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 SP Page 5

r ------------

, 1


USF's offense remains MIA

Bulls produce

2 FGs against

the Spartans
Mich. Bobby Eveld
has his coach's endorse-
ment as South Florida's
quarterback even if his
performance at Michigan
State was a forgettable
"Bobby can't throw
the ball when he's on
his back, and he can't
complete passes when
you drop the ball," coach
Willie Taggart said. "Right
now, he's our guy. Things
change but right now he's
our guy.
Shilique Calhoun
scored on a fumble
return and an


- Tajh Boyd ran for a
touchdown and No. 4
Clemson returned two in-
terceptions for scores for
the first time in program
history in a 52-13 victory
against FCS opponent
South Carolina State on
Boyd accounted for
five TDs a week ago and
became a prime Heisman
Trophy contender as the
Tigers (2-0) defeated No.
11 Georgia 38-35.
In this one, Boyd scored
Clemson's first touch-
down and played only a
half against the Bulldogs
(0-2) before finding a
spot on the DeathValley
sidelines next to offen-
sive coordinator Chad
Morris. That was more
than enough, though,
for Clemson to move to
27-0 all-time against FCS
Cornerbacks Martin
Jenkins and Darius
Robinson each had pick-6
scores to help the Tigers
to a 38-7 lead by halftime.
Backup Cole Stoudt had
three touchdown passes,
two to reserve Germone
Hopper, in the blowout
Boyd finished 14-of-23
passing for 169 yards.

Duke 28, Memphis 14: In
Memphis, Tenn., Brandon Connette,
subbing for injured starter Anthony
Boone, threw for 198 yards and a
pair of fourth-quarter touchdowns
to lead Duke past Memphis 28-14 on
Saturday afternoon.
The victory marked the first time
since 1998 that the Blue Devils have
opened the season 2-0, and like in
their opener against North Carolina
Central, the defense showed good
signs at times in the victory over the
Tigers (0-1).

N.C. State 23, Richmond
21: In Raleigh, N.C., Niklas Sade's
48-yard field goal with 33 seconds left
lifted North Carolina State. N.C. State
freshman Bryant Shirreffs accounted for
two touchdowns, and Pete Thomas was
24 of 31 for 237 yards while helping
the Wolfpack (2-0) rally from an
11 -point deficit.
The Wolfpack took over at their own
21 with 1:59 left and Thomas led them
48 yards in seven plays.
He completed 4 of 5 passes during
the drive for 31 yards including a
critical 13-yard throw to Rashard Smith
at the sideline before things stalled
at the 31. Sade's kick from the right
hash cleared the crossbar with ease.
Michael Strauss moved the Spiders
(1-1) downfield, but his deep heave
with no time left was batted down by
Hakim Jones just short of the goal line.

Maryland 47, Old
Dominion 10: In College Park,
Md., C.J. Brown threw for two touch-
downs and ran for two, Brandon Ross
rushed for 149 yards and Maryland
capitalized on three interceptions.

Brown directed touchdown drives
of 77,46,97 and 80 yards to stake
the Terrapins (2-0) to a 31-3 halftime

interception return,
enabling Michigan State
to overcome its own
poor offensive perfor-
mance in a 21-6 victory
against South Florida
on Saturday. Eveld was
6 of 25 for 66 yards
with a fumble and an
South Florida (0-2) was
routed in its opener by
McNeese State, and the
Bulls couldn't get any-
thing going Saturday.
"It's very frustrating,"
Eveld said. "Obviously,
you talk about not turn-
ing the ball over, period,
and then having the
other defense score just
kind of ruins it for you."
The Spartans (2-0) ro-
tated Connor Cook, Tyler
O'Connor and Andrew
Maxwell at quarterback,
but their offense con-
tributed one touchdown.

Conference All Games
Boston Coll. 1 0 24 10 2 0 48 24
FloridaSt. 1 0 41 13 1 0 41 13
Clemson 0 0 0 0 2 0 90 48
Maryland 0 0 0 0 2 0 90 20
NCState 0 0 0 0 2 0 63 35
Syracuse 0 0 0 0 0 2 4471
WakeForest 0 1 10 24 1 1 41 31
Conference All Games
Duke 0 0 0 0 2 0 73 14
Miami 00 0 0 2 0 55 22
GeorgiaTech 0 0 0 0 1 0 70 0
North Carolina0 0 0 0 1 1 50 47
VirginiaTech 0 0 0 0 1 1 55 38
Virginia 00 0 0 1 1 2975
Pittsburgh 0 1 13 41 0 1 13 41
Friday's result
Boston College 24, Wake Forest 10
Saturday's results
Miami 21, Florida 16
Clemson 52, SC State 13
North Carolina 40, MiddleTennessee 20
Virginia Tech 45, W.Carolina 3
Oregon 59,Virginia 10
Maryland 47,Old Dominion 10
Duke28, Memphis 14
Northwestern 48, Syracuse 27
NC State 23, Richmond 21
Saturday's games
Virginia Tech at East Carolina, Noon
New Mexico at Pittsburgh, 12:30 p.m.
La.-Monroe at Wake Forest, 12:30 p.m.
Boston College at Southern Cal, 3 p.m.
Georgia Tech at Duke, 3:30 p.m.
Nevada at Florida St., 3:30 p.m.
Wagner at Syracuse, 4 p.m.
Maryland at UConn, 7:30 p.m.

lead. Ross had 126 yards rushing
during a first half in which Maryland
amassed 392 yards and 20 first downs.
After missing all of last year with a
knee injury, Brown accounted for five
touchdowns in the Terrapins'season
opening 43-10 win over Florida
For an encore, the fifth-year senior
completed 14 of 22 passes for 275
yards and ran four times for 30 yards
in three quarters of work.

No. 2 Oregon 59,
Virginia 10: In Charlottesville,
Va., De'Anthony Thomas ran for 124
yards and three touchdowns, Marcus
Mariota threw for two touchdowns
and ran 71 yards for another score and
No. 2 Oregon started fast.
The Ducks (2-0), who gained a
school-record 772 yards last week
in beating Nicholls State, looked
capable of doing it again against a
Virginia defense that hoped to keep
the Cavaliers in the game. Oregon
finished with 557 yards and did all its
scoring while possessing the ball for
just 21:25.

Virginia Tech 45,
Western Carolina 3: In
Blacksburg, Va., Detrick Bonner
returned one of his two interceptions
for a touchdown, and Trey Edmunds
ran for two scores for Virginia Tech.
Bonner snagged a deflected pass and
sprinted 37 yards to give the Hokies
(1-1) a 7-0 lead in the first quarter.
He returned his second pick 35
yards to the Hokies'46 late in the half,
but Virginia Tech's Logan Thomas was
intercepted in the end zone for the
second time to end the threat. By then
it was 21-0 after the first of Edmunds'
1-yard TDs and a 19-yard scoring pass
from Thomas to D.J. Coles.

North Carolina 40,
Middle Tennessee 20: In
Chapel Hill, N.C., Romar Morris scored
twice to help North Carolina run out
to a big lead.
Bryn Renner threw for 339 yards
and a touchdown for the Tar Heels
(1-1), who led all day to regroup after
a loss at highly ranked South Carolina.
North Carolina scored the first 23
points, had 511 yards and never let
the Blue Raiders (1-1) get closer than
13 points after halftime.

The defense has scored
four of Michigan State's
six touchdowns this
Michigan State's
offense finally scored in
the fourth quarter when
Jeremy Langford ran 2
yards for a touchdown.
That drive was only 33
yards after a short South
Florida punt.
Michigan State's
defense scored two of the
team's three touchdowns
in a season-opening win
over Western Michigan
last week. That included
a fumble return by
Calhoun, a 6-foot-4,
250-pound defensive
Calhoun opened the
scoring Saturday with
a 4-yard fumble return
in the second quarter,
and with Michigan State
clinging to a 7-6 lead

Indiana quarterback Tre Roberso
Saturday's game in Bloomington
record for most points in a two-g


out of

win at I


open with 29


running plays
Ind. Keenan Reynolds
rushed for 127 yards and
three touchdowns, leading
Navy to a 41-35 season-
opening victory Saturday
at Indiana.
The Midshipmen (1-0)
played almost flawlessly,
finishing with 444 yards
rushing, no turnovers, five
penalties and only three
carries for negative yards.
Navy has won 20 games
over BCS foes since 2003
- the most of any non-
BCS school in the nation
during that span.
For Indiana (1-1), it was
a huge deflation after a
73-35 victory over Indiana
State. But as the Hoosiers
continued to score, the
defense was confounded
by Navy's ground game
and never forced a punt.
Navy scored on its first
three possessions, taking
a 17-0 lead. Reynolds
scored on runs of 1, 2 and
1 yard as the Midshipmen
fended off Indiana's rallies.
The up-tempo pace
kept the Midshipmen,
who made the trip from
Annapolis, busy as
they played and sang
the school fight song,
'Anchors Aweigh" repeat-
edly. Family members of
the military also made
the trip, thanks in part to
an undisclosed donation
from Indianapolis Colts
owner Jim Irsay.
But the Hoosiers were
no match for Navy's
vaunted triple option.
Navy opened the game
with 29 consecutive runs,
churning out 212 yards

in the third, Eveld was
hit as he threw. The ball
floated to Calhoun, who
returned it 56 yards for
another touchdown.
"You find it hard to
win ballgames when
your quarterback can't
drop back and throw the
football to our guys,"
Taggart said. "When you
throw the ball 25 times
and only complete six
passes, you're not doing
much. A lot of that had to
do with our protection."
Michigan State had
three sacks.
South Florida's Marvin
Kloss kicked two field
goals before halftime -
the second came after a
fumble by Michigan State
punt returned Andre
Eveld was replaced
after his interception by
Steven Bench, but he

returned by the end of
the third quarter. Matt
Floyd, who threw two
interceptions against
McNeese State, did not
play against Michigan
Marcus Shaw, a gradu-
ate of DeSoto County
High School, ran for 94
yards on 23 carries for
the Bulls, who at least
kept this game close
after their 53-21 loss to
McNeese State.
"I thought our guys
gave great, great effort
compared to last week. I
thought they gave great
effort on the football
field and that's why we
were in that ballgame,"
Taggart said. "We've got
to learn to make the win-
ning plays. We've got to
learn to keep momentum
on our side when making
those plays."


AW -- Nathan Scheelhaase
passed for 312 yards and
four touchdowns to lead
Illinois to a surprise 45-17
victory Saturday against
The Illini (2-0) went up
21-0 in the second quar-
ter and survived a Bearcat
rally to stay undefeated.
AP PHOTO For the Bearcats (1-1)
the loss was made worse
n runs against Navy during by quarterback Munchie
,Ind. The Hoosiers set a team Legaux's injury. He left in
ame span, but lost. the fourth quarter on a
cart with what appeared
to be a serious leg injury.
Details were not immedi-
d ately available.
Scheelhaase threw to
S11 different receivers. The
Biggest catch was Steve
Hull's 22-yard touchdown
Inia a late in the third quarter.
I( 1 It capped a 99-yard drive
and put Illinois up 28-10.
in roughly 11/2 quarters.
The strategy allowed the No. 3 Ohio State 42, San
Midshipmen to do two Diego St. 7: In Columbus, Ohio,
things: put points on the Kenny Guiton took over when Braxton
board and keep Indiana's Miller left with a sprained left knee,
high-flying offense on the running for one touchdown and
sideline, passing for two.
And the Midshipmen Miller watched the last three
made it look easy, too. quarters from the sideline after being
GeoffreyWhiteside ran sandwiched between two tacklers on
for 31 yards on Navy's first the Buckeyes'seventh offensive play.
offensive play and 18 two The Buckeyes (2-0) didn't need him.
plays later. Eventually, Guiton, who helped save Ohio
Reynolds scored on his State's 12-0 season a year ago, had
first 1-yard TD run to the most playing time he's ever had
make it 7-0. Then, after in a game. He set career bests with
stopping Indiana on a 19 of 28 passing for 152 yards and 83
fourth-down try at the rushing yards.
Hoosiers' 34-yard line,
Chris Swain scored on a Pen" State 45, Eastern
3-yard run to make it 14-0. Michigan 7: In State College,
Navy settled for a Pa., Christian Hackenberg threw for
23-yard field goal on its 311 yards and a touchdown, and Zach
next possession and, Zwinak and Bill Belton each ran for a
after Nate Sudfeld threw pair of scores for Penn State.
a perfect 45-yard TD pass Hackenberg went 23 of 33 and
to Kofi Hughes, answered overcame a shaky start to lead Penn
with another long scoring State (2-0) to a win in its home
drive that Noah Copeland opener. He connected with Allen
drive that Noah Copeland
capped with a 3-yard TD Robinson for a 45yard touchdown in
run to make it 24-7. the fourth quarter that helped put the
game away. He set a Penn State mark
diana answered with for yards passing by a freshman.
a 6-yard TD pass from
Sudfeld to a wide-open Purdue 20, Indiana
Ted Bolser with 1:37 togo State 14: In West Lafayette, Ind.,
making it 24-14 at the half. :
making it 24-14 at the half. Ricardo Allen's interception with 19
But Navy finished the seconds remaining preserved Purdue's
half with 35 carries for win. Indiana State (0-2) reached
255 yards nearly the the Purdue 36-yard line in the final
entire game total the minute before Allen stepped in front
Midshipmen had last year of Mike Perish's pass and gave Darrell
against Indiana and 10 Hazell his first win as Purdue's coach.
of those carries went at Akeem Hunt returned a kickoff
least 10 yards. 90 yards for a touchdown and ran
Things didn't change for 82 yards on 22 carries for the
over the final 30 minutes. Boilermakers (1-1).
Reynolds opened the Perish passed for 284 yards and
scoring with a 2-yard TD two touchdowns for Indiana State, an
run in the third quarter. FCS team that lost to Indiana 73-35
Indiana's Tevin Coleman the previous week.
cut the lead to 31-21 with Indiana State played without
a 7-yard score, but Navy running back Shakir Bell, who ran
used nearly seven minutes for 113 yards in the opener before
on a 13-play, 75-yard drive leaving with a bruised shoulder. The
that ended Reynolds' third Sycamores ran for just 39 yards on 22
scoring run of the night. carries against Purdue.
Navy sealed the win
with a 33-yard field goal Iowa 28, Missouri State
midway through the 14: In Iowa City, Iowa, Jake Rudock
fourth, and Mark Weisman each ran for

South Florida 0 6 0 0 6
Michigan St. 0 7 7 7 -21
Second Quarter
MSU-Calhoun 4 fumble return (Muma
kick), 9:30.
USF-FG Kloss 49,2:06.
USF-FG Kloss 21,:03.
Third Quarter
MSU-Calhoun 56 interception return
(Muma kick), 6:51.
Fourth Quarter
MSU-Langford 2 run (Muma kick), 10:12.
First downs 12 16
Rushes-yards 35-89 38-171
Passing 66 94
Comp-Att-Int 6-26-1 12-24-0
Return Yards 20 75
Punts-Avg. 9-40.1 7-45.6
Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2-2
Penalties-Yards 8-55 9-94
Time of Possession 28:31 30:39
RUSHING-South Florida, Shaw 23-94,
Pierre 5-15, Bench 1-4, Eppes 1-1, B.Eveld
5-(minus 25). Michigan St., Hill 9-63, Lang-
ford 9-38, R.Bullough 6-36, Burbridge 1-21,
Cook 9-10, Shelton 2-7, O'Connor 2-(mi-
PASSING-South Florida, B.Eveld 6-25-
1-66, Bench 0-1-0-0. Michigan St., Cook
6-11-0-32, Maxwell 4-9-0-40, O'Connor
RECEIVING-South Florida, A.Davis 2-41,
Hopkins 2-14, Eppes 2-11. Michigan St.,
Langford 5-21, Kings 3-24, Burbridge 1-20,
Mumphery1-18,Hill 1-10, R.Bullough 1-1.


Conference All Games
Michigan St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 47 19
Nebraska 0 0 0 0 2 0 93 47
Northwestern 0 0 0 0 2 0 92 57
Michigan 0 0 0 0 1 0 59 9
Minnesota 0 0 0 0 1 0 51 23
Iowa 0 0 0 0 1 1 55 44
Conference All Games
Illinois 0 0 0 0 2 0 87 51
Ohio St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 82 27
Penn St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 68 24
Wisconsin 0 0 0 0 2 0 93 0
Indiana 0 0 0 0 1 1108 76
Purdue 0 0 0 0 1 1 27 56
Saturday's results
Iowa 28, Missouri St. 14
Purdue 20, Indiana St.14
Penn St. 45, E. Michigan 7
Illinois 45, Cincinnati 17
Michigan St. 21, South Florida 6
Wisconsin 48,TennesseeTech 0
Ohio St. 42, San Diego St. 7
Navy 41, Indiana 35
Northwestern 48, Syracuse 27
Nebraska 56, Southern Miss. 13
Notre Dame at Michigan, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at New Mexico St., 8 p.m.
Akron at Michigan, Noon
UCLA at Nebraska, Noon
Bowling Green at Indiana, Noon
W. Illinois at Minnesota, Noon
Youngstown St. at Michigan St., 2 p.m.
Iowa at Iowa St., 6 p.m.
UCF at Penn St., 6 p.m.
Washington vs. Illinois at Chicago, 6 p.m.
Ohio St. at California, 7 p.m.
Notre Dame at Purdue, 8 p.m.
W. Michigan at Northwestern, 9 p.m.
Wisconsin at Arizona St., 10:30 p.m.

a pair of touchdowns and Iowa
snapped a seven-game losing streak.
Weisman had 180 yards rushing for
the Hawkeyes (1-1), who prevailed
despite a somewhat shaky perfor-
mance against an FCS opponent.
Weisman scored on runs of 10
and 3 yards to help the Hawkeyes
take a 21-0 lead late in the third
quarter. Missouri State answered with
touchdowns on back-to-back plays
from scrimmage early in the fourth
quarter, pulling within 21-14 with
14:15 to go.

No. 21 Wisconsin 48,
Tennessee Tech 0: In Madison,
Wis., Melvin Gordon ran for 140 yards
and a score, and Wisconsin's defense
earned its second consecutive shutout.
Joel Stave was 24 of 28 for 219
yards and three touchdowns, while
defensive back Darius Hillary set the
tone early by forcing a fumble that set
up a score for the Badgers (2-0).

No. 19 Northwestern 48,
Syracuse 27: In Evanston, Ill.,
Trevor Siemian threw for 259 yards
and a career-high three touchdowns,
Kain Colter passed for a touchdown
and ran for one for Northwestern.
Tony Jones added a personal-best 185
yards receiving and a 47-yard TD, and
the Wildcats (2-0) racked up 581 yards
in all. They also intercepted Syracuse's
Drew Allen four times on the way to
an easy victory. The Wildcats scored
the game's first 20 points and led 34-7
at the half.

No. 22 Nebraska 56, S.
Mississippi 13: In Lincoln,
Neb., Stanley Jean-Baptiste and
Ciante Evans returned first-quarter
interceptions for touchdowns, and
No. 22 Nebraska made quick work of
Southern Mississippi. Taylor Martinez
threw for three touchdowns and
Ameer Abdullah ran for two more for
the Cornhuskers (2-0), who turn their
attention to next week's home game
against No. 18 UCLA.
Jean-Baptiste jumped in front
of Rickey Bradley Jr. just as Allan

Bridgford's pass arrived on the third
play of the game and ran it back 43

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 7


- Brandon Connette,
subbing for injured
starter Anthony Boone,
threw for 198 yards and
a pair of fourth-quarter
touchdowns to lead Duke
past Memphis 28-14 on
Saturday afternoon.
The victory marked
the first time since 1998
that the Blue Devils have
opened the season 2-0,
and like in their opener
against North Carolina
Central, the defense
showed good signs at
times in the victory over
the Tigers (0-1).
Connette was 14 of 21
after entering in the sec-
ond quarter when Boone,
the Duke starter, left the
game with an injury to
his right side and didn't
Connette broke open a
14-14 tie with touchdown
passes of 22 yards to Issac
Blakeney and 12 yards to
Brandon Braxton in the
final frame

Houston 22, Temple 13:
In Philadelphia, Houston's Richie
Leone booted five field goals and
Ryan Jackson's 8-yard, fourth-quarter
touchdown spelled the difference for
the Cougars in the American Athletic
Conference football debut for both
Houston (2-0 overall, 1-0 AAC)
had its troubles in the red zone, going
S-for-8 without scoring a touchdown,
but the Cougar defense staved off a
Temple (0-2, 0-1) drive when Adrian
McDonald intercepted a pass in the



1 0 22 13
0 0 0
O0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0

All Games
2 0 84 26
2 0 93 14
2 0 76 7
1 1 59 52
1 1 89 52
00 0 0
0 1 23 41
0 1 18 33

South FloridaO 0 0 0 0 2 27 74
Temple 0 1 13 22 0 2 19 50
Friday's result
UCF 38, FIU 0
Saturday's results
Houston 22,Temple 13
Illinois 45, Cincinnati 17
Michigan St. 21, South Florida 6
Louisville 44, E. Kentucky 7
Rutgers 38, Norfolk St. 0
Duke 28, Memphis 14
Montana St. at SMU, late
Saturday's games
Louisville at Kentucky, Noon
Fordham atTemple, 1 p.m.
E. Michigan at Rutgers, 1 p.m.
UCF at Penn St., 6 p.m.
FAU at South Florida, 7 p.m.
Northwestern St. at Cincinnati, 7 p.m.
Memphis at MiddleTennessee, 7 p.m.
Maryland at UConn, 7:30 p.m.

closing minutes to preserve the victory.

Rutgers 38, Norfolk
State 0: In Piscataway, N.J., Paul
James ran for 119yards and three
touchdowns for Rutgers in its annual
blowout against a Mid-Atlantic Athletic
Conference opponent.
Gary Nova added an 8-yard pass
to Ruhann Peele and Savon Huggins
tallied on a 1-yard for Rutgers, which
has outscored MEAC teams 341-14 in
games since 2006.

No. 8 Louisville 44, E.
Kentucky 7: In Louisville, Ky.,
Teddy Bridgewater threw for 397 yards
and four touchdowns, and Louisville
rolled on a day the Cardinals'defense
just missed a shutout for a second
consecutive week.
Linebacker Preston Brown had two
sacks for Louisville, and Calvin Pryor
had an interception as Louisville limited
Eastern Kentucky to 76 yards total
offense in the first half.


- Travis Wilson had two
long touchdown runs
and threw for three more
scores, all in the first half,
and Utah exploded for a
70-7 victory against Weber
State on Saturday.
The blowout marked
the most points by the
Utes (2-0) since an 82-6
victory over UTEP in 1973.
Wilson completed 14-
of-19 passes for 264 yards
and added 93 yards on
just three carries.
Wilson ran for a 51-yard
touchdown and threw
for two more scores in a
historic 35-point second
quarter. Since the school
started tracking such
statistics in 1968, the
previous record was 31
points in a 68-27 win at
Iowa State in 2010.

Conference All Games
Oregon 0 0 0 0 2 0125 13
Washington 0 0 0 0 1 0 38 6
Stanford 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
California 0 0 0 0 1 1 67 74
Oregon St. 0 0 0 0 0 1 46 49
Washington St.0 O 0 0 0 1 24 31
Conference All Games
Utah 0 0 0 0 2 0100 33
Ariz.St. 0 0 0 1 0 55 0
Arizona 0 0 0 0 1 0 35 0
Colorado 0 0 0 0 1 0 41 27
SouthernCal 0 0 0 0 1 0 30 13
UCLA 0 0 0 0 1 0 58 20
Thursday's result
Arizona St. 55, Sacramento St. 0
Saturday's results
Utah 70,Weber St. 7
Oregon 59,Virginia 10
California 37, Portland St. 30
Cent. Arkansas at Colorado, late
Hawaii at Oregon St., late
Arizona at UNLV, late
Washington St. at Southern Cal, late
San Jose St. at Stanford, late
Saturday's games
UCLA at Nebraska, Noon
Stanford at Army, Noon
Fresno St. at Colorado, 2 p.m.
Boston College at Southern Cal, 3 p.m.
Tennessee at Oregon, 3:30 p.m.
Washington vs. Illinois at Chicago, 6 p.m.
S. Utah atWashington St., 6:30 p.m.
Ohio St. at California, 7 p.m.
OregonSt. at Utah, 10p.m.
UTSA at Arizona, 10:30 p.m.
Wisconsin at Arizona St., 10:30 p.m.


MUNCIE, Ind. (AP) -
Keith Wenning passed
for two touchdowns and
325 yards and Ball State
defeated Army 40-14 on
Jamill Smith had 83
yards receiving and a
score. Wenning was 23 of
32 passing.
On the Cardinals' first

drive, Willie Snead caught
passes of 11, 15 and 13
yards. Horactio Banks,
who had two touchdowns
and 51 yards rushing, had
a 7-yard rush and later
a 10-yard run to tie the
game at 7-7. On the next
drive, Smith scored the
go-ahead TD on an 8-yard
reception to make it 14-7.
Ball State's Scott Secor
kicked a career-best
47-yard field goal to give
the Cardinals (2-0) a 17-7


Tim Broughton rushed for
124 yards and a touch-
down to give Tennessee
State their first victory of
the season with a 27-7
win over Florida A&M.
Telvin Hooks added to
the ground game, rushing
12 times for 77 yards and
a TD. The Tigers' fresh-
man quarterback Ronald
Butler was 14 of 21 for
131 yards.
The Tennessee State
defense harassed the

Rattlers all day, holding
them to just 156 yards
of offense, forcing two
turnovers and keeping
them only 2 of 12 on
third-down conversions.

Bethune-Cookman 66,
Virginia Union 7: In Daytona
Beach, Bethune-Cookman jumped to
a 31-point halftime lead and added
four second-half touchdowns.
Bethune-Cookman (2-O)head
coach Brian Jenkins relied on what
he likes to call their three-headed
monster at quarterback. Seniors
Brodrick Waters and Jackie Wilson and
junior Quentin Williams each threw
a touchdown pass and combined
to complete 13 of 20 passes for 182



Ssuffe rs



Ohio State quarterback
: Braxton Miller has a
sprained left knee that

on Saturday.
SIt may not prevent him
from playing next week,
Miller, mentioned as
Sone of the top contenders

left the third-ranked
SBuckeyes' game against
Saan Diego State after
Sfinbeing pinned between
"We had a long discus-
Ssion on the sideline.
I think he could have
(returned)," Ohio State
coach Urban Meyer said
AP PHOTO after the Buckeyes' 42-7
Portland State's DJ Adams runs for a touchdown against California during Saturday's game in win over San Diego State.
Berkeley, Calif. Adamsfinished with 139yards rushing in the loss. But th e tings that make
wheels and I don't think
F it would have been (the
same). So we decided it
hwas best not to.

PAC-12 strikes deal
with AT&T: In San Francisco,
AT&T's U-verse is carrying a trio of
Cal paSt Portland St.: s:-e .
Pac-12 television networks under an
Agreement with the conference.
By MICHAEL WAGAMAN Goff completed 33 of mobile enough to buy The deal announced Saturday
ASSOCIATED PRESS 51 attempts and was 19 some time with his feet, immediately made three channels -
yards shy of breaking the which bit us in the butt a the Pac-12 Network, Pac-12 Bay Area
BERKELEY, Calif. school's single-gamepass- couple of times on third and Pac-12 Los Angeles available
Jared Goff made sev- ing record. He became the down." on U-verse ahead ofa full slate of
eral big plays in another first Cal quarterback since Vincenzo D'Amato football games. The sponsorship
impressive performance 1996 to throw for 400 added two field goals for agreement also makes AT&T the
by the California freshman yards or more in back-to- the Bears, who face four exclusive wireless provider for the
quarterback. back games. ranked teams over the Pac-12's athletic venues.
None was more satisfy- Goff passed for 450 next six weeks includ- The deal provides another option
ing than his kneeldown yards in Cal's season- ing back-to-back games for fans with DirecTV, which has been
that milked the final opening loss to No. 19 against No. 3 Ohio State unable to reach an agreement with
seconds off the clock and Northwestern and was and No.2 Oregon. the one-year-old network.
clinched coach Sonny just as sharp against the Cal also got a boost
Dykes first win with the Vikings. from running back UCF 38, Florida
Golden Bears. He scored on a 1-yard Khalfani Muhammad, International 0: In Miami, the
Goff passed for 485 touchdown run and threw who scored a touchdown scoreboard found it difficult to keep
yards and two touch- a 10-yard touchdown to and had 160 yards in total up with Central Florida, malfunc-
downs, and scored a Maurice Harris in the first offense. tioning early in the game when it
third on the ground half, then connected with The two teams com- showed the Knights leading Florida
leading Cal to a 37-30 win Richard Rodgers on a bined for 1,169 yards of International 87-0.
over Portland State on 75-yard score in the third total offense and 54 first Although the game wasn't quite
Saturday. quarter to help the Bears downs. There were 42 that lopsided, Blake Bortles threw for
"With the receivers I complete a comeback plays of 10 yards or more, 219 yards and one touchdown and the
have ... we should be after falling behind 20-10. including four that went Knights improved to 2-0 for only the
doing stuff like that every "(Goff is) going to be 50 or longer. second time since 1999 by winning
game," Goff said. "It's a star and I think that's Goff's 485 passing yards 38-0 Friday night.
more them than it is me, obvious," gushed Portland are the second-most "We did some good things on
really. I just give them the State coach Nigel Burton. in Cal history behind offense,"Bortles said."lt was a good
ball and they run." "He's a big guy and he's Pat Barnes' 503 in 1996. performance, a good win."


SOUTH South Alabama 41,Tulane 39 Trinity (Texas) 47, Howard Payne 29 Northwestern 48, Syracuse 27
Alderson-Broaddus 31, Pace28 Stillman 52, Concordia-Selma 0 Utica 42, Lewis &Clark 22 NotreDame Coll. 37, Malone 31
Bethune-Cookman 66,Virginia Union 7 Tennessee 52,W. Kentucky 20 Waynesburg 21,Muskingum 17 Ohio 27, North Texas 21
Birmingham-Southern 59, LaGrange 38 Tennessee St. 27, Florida A&M 7 West Chester 45, New Haven 14 Ohio Northern 55, Alfred 0
Bridgewater (Va.) 57, St.Vincent 0 Troy 66, Savannah St. 3 Wilkes 41,Morrisville St. 26 Ohio St. 42, San Diego St. 7
Campbell 56,Virginia-Wise 21 Tuskegee 23, Alabama A&M 7 William Paterson 21, King's (Pa.)19 OhioWesleyan 37, Bluffton 20
Catawba 10,WestLiberty9 VM34, Glenville St. 27 Worcester St. 34, AnnaMaria6 Olivet 48,Wilmington (Ohio)27
Catholic 48, McDaniel 16 Vanderbilt 38, Austin Peay3 MIDWEST Ottawa, Kan.9, Baker 7
Centre 33, Bethany (WV) 28 Virginia St.29, Fayetteville St. 28 Akron 35, James Madison 33 Pittsburg St. 45, Northeastern St. 6
Charleston Southern 23, Shorter 15 VirginiaTech 45,W. Carolina 3 Albion 32, Defiance 29 Presentation 23, Luther 22
Charlotte 47, Chowan 7 Augsburg 51, Concordia (Wis.) 17 Purdue 20, Indiana St.14
Chattanooga 42, Georgia St. 14 Webber 23,Warner 0 Augustana (111.) 20, Mount St. Joseph 10 S. Dakota St. 35, North Dakota 28
Clemson 52,SC State 13 West Alabama 42, ClarkAtlanta 6 Augustana (SD) 41,Minn. St.-Moorhead 28 Simpson (Iowa) 55, Iowa Wesleyan 21
CoastalCarolina35,Furman28 WestGeorgia 31, MarsHill 21 Ball St. 40, Army 14 St. Cloud St. 49, SW Minnesota St.35
Concord 18, Lenoir-Rhyne 10 William & Mary 31, Hampton 7 Benedict 42, Central St. (Ohio) 9 St. Francis (111.) 43, Olivet Nazarene 26
Cumberlands41, Cumberland (Tenn.) 10 Wofford 21,TheCitadel 10 Bowling Green 41, Kent St. 22 St. John Fisher 28,Otterbein 0
Delta St. 24, MVSU 14 EAST Butler 49,Wittenberg 24 St.Josephs (Ind.) 34,Valparaiso31
Duke 28, Memphis 14 Albany (NY) 37, Colgate 34 California (Pa.) 22, Hillsdale 19 St. Olaf 37, Northwestern (Minn.) 18
Elon 49,WVWesleyan 7 Albright 30, Kean 14 Carleton 29, Grinnell 10 St.Thomas (Minn.) 52,Wis.-Eau Claire 7
Emory & Henry49, Ferrum 13 Bentley 17, Mercyhurst 16 Carroll (Wis.) 27, Lakeland 1 St Xavier 31, Marian (Ind.) 24, OT
Faulkner 47, Ave Maria 7 Bloomsburg 41, Stonehill 13 Case Reserve 37, Marietta 16 Tabor 10, Nebraska Wesleyan 9
Florida Tech 20, Stetson 13 Bowie St. 42, St. Anselm 28 Cent. Michigan 24, New Hampshire 21 Thomas More 20, Capital 0
Gallaudet 31, Shenandoah 20 Brockport 30, Lycoming 2 Chicago 17, Beloit 0 Trinity (lll.) 57, Concordia (Mich.) 6
Georgia 41,South Carolina 30 Bryant 34, Assumption 7 Coe 23, Monmouth (11.) 22 W. Illinois 34, Quincy6
Georgia Southern 59, St. Francis (Pa.) 17 Bucknell 27, Marist 14 Concordia (Moor.) 39, Jamestown 14 Wartburg 58, Mac Murray 7
Guilford 31, Greensboro 28 Buffalo St. 41, Cortland St.28 Concordia (St.) 29, Minot St. 0 Washington & Jefferson 58,Wooster 21
Hampden-Sydney42, Averett 12 Castleton St. 35, Plymouth St. 31 Cornell (lowa) 45, Lawrence 14 Whitworth 36, St. Scholastica 7
Howard 27, Morehouse 16 Christopher Newport 17, Salisbury 10 Dayton 23, Duquesne 20 Wis.-Whitewater 17,Washington (Mo.) 7
Jackson St. 30, Alabama St. 23 Clarion 39, Kutztown 38, OT Denison 51, Earlham 28 Wisconsin 48,TennesseeTech 0
Jacksonville St. 48, Jacksonville 13 Delaware 42, Delaware St.21 Dordt 14, Dakota St. 13 Youngstown St. 67, Morehead St.13
JohnsHopkins38,Randolph-Macon 14 DelawareValley35,Rowan27 Dubuque35,Wis.-LaCrosse24 SOUTHWEST
Johnson C. Smith 34, Livingstone 17 Fordham 27,Villanova 24 Eureka 21, Knox 17 Arkansas 31, Samford 21
Kentucky 41, Miami (Ohio) 7 Framingham St. 35, Endicott 23 Graceland (Iowa) 27, Mayville St. 7 Baylor 70, Buffalo 13
Kentucky Christian 24, Bethel (Tenn.) 10 Geneva 47, Frostburg St. 3 Grand Valley St. 38, Azusa Pacific 17 East Central 46, Ark.-Monticello 22
SLane38,Va.Lynchburg 13 Georgetown 42, Davidson 6 Grand View24,Siena Heights21 Henderson St. 82,S. Nazarene 10
Liberty45, Monmouth (NJ) 15 Gettysburg 62, Misericordia 40 Greenville 48, Millikin 41 Hendrix 46,Westminster (Mo.) 44
LindseyWilson 50,Reinhardt45 GroveCity28,Carnegie-Mellon 10 Hamline41,Minn.-Morris33 Northwestern (lowa) 55,Bacone37
Louisiana Tech 27, Lamar 14 Hartwick33, Husson 7 Hastings 38, KansasWesleyan 20 Okla. Panhandle St.35, Sterling 13
SLouisiana-Monroe48,Grambling St. 10 Hobart30,Dickinson 7 Heidelberg 52,Alma 7 Oklahoma 16,WestVirginia 7
Louisville 44,E.Kentucky7 Houston 22,Temple 13 Hiram 23,Westminster(Pa.) 19 Oklahoma St. 56, UTSA 35
Marshall 55, Gardner-Webb 0 Indiana (Pa.) 30, S.Connecticut 20 Hope 41, North Park21 TCU 38, SE Louisiana 17
SMaryland 47, Old Dominion 10 Ithaca 31, Moravian 7 Illinois 45, Cincinnati 17 Texas A&M 65, Sam Houston St. 28

Maryville (Tenn.) 37, Berry0 Juniata 41,Thiel 20 Illinois College 49, Hanover 13 Texas A&M Commerce 51, Sul Ross St. 6
Methodist 33, S.Virginia 20 LIU Post 47, Millersville 16 IllinoisWesleyan 48, Aurora 21 Texas St.28, PrairieView 3
Miami 21, Florida 16 LebanonValley 15,MontclairSt.14 Indianapolis 10,Ashland9 WEST
Mississippi 31, SE Missouri 13 Lehigh 51,CCSU 44,20T Iowa 28, Missouri St. 14 Boise St.63,UT-Martin 14
Mississippi St.51,Alcorn St. 7 Lincoln (Pa.) 33,Cheyney 28 JohnCarroll 41,St.Norbert0 CSU-Pueblo41, N.Colorado36
Murray St. 83, Campbellsville 14 Lock Haven 31,W.Virginia St. 13 Kalamazoo 28, Rose-Hulman 23 California 37, Portland St. 30
NCA&T24, Appalachian St.21 Maine 24, UMass 14 Kansas 31, South Dakota 14 Carroll (Mont.) 31, Montana St.-Northern 3
NC Central 23, St. Augustines 20,20T Merchant Marine 35, Susquehanna 28 Kansas St. 48, Louisiana-Lafayette 27 Colorado Mines 72, S.Dakota Tech 6
NC State 23, Richmond 21 Muhlenberg 59, Apprentice 6 Kenyon 37, Allegheny 7 E.Washington43,W.Oregon 14
Newberry35, Elizabeth City St. 32 Penn St. 45, E. Michigan 7 Michigan St. 21, South Florida 6 Idaho St. 40, Dixie St. 14
North Carolina 40, MiddleTennessee 20 RPI20, Norwich 7 Minn. Duluth 32, Sioux Falls 7 MIT28, Pomona-Pitzer 26
North Greenville 26, Albany St.(Ga.) 24 Robert Morris 31, Morgan St. 14 Minn. St.-Mankato 34, Mary 21 Montana Tech 23, E. Oregon 7
Northwestern St. 55, Southern U. 14 Rutgers 38, Norfolk St. 0 Missouri 38,Toledo 23 Montana Western 38, S. Oregon 34
Oregon 59,Virginia 10 Sacred Heart 26, Lafayette 24 Mount Union 30, Franklin 27 Rocky Mountain 56, Dickinson St. 23
Point (Ga.) 35, Edward Waters 22 Salve Regina 36, Bridgewater (Mass.) 7 N. Dakota St. 56, Ferris St. 10 S. Utah 49, Fort Lewis0
Presbyterian 42, Brevard 24 Slippery Rock51, Northwood (Mich.) 36 N.Iowa 45, Drake 14 Texas A&M-Kingsville 21, Cent.Washington
Rhodes24,Austin 21,OT Springfield 49,W. New England 40 Navy 41,ndiana35 14
Sewanee 10, DePauw 7 St. Lawrence 21, Coast Guard 17 Nebraska 56, Southern Miss. 13 Utah 70,Weber St. 7
Shaw 44, Charleston (WV) 14 Stony Brook24, Rhode Island 0 Nicholls St. 27,W. Michigan 23 Utah St. 52, Air Force 20
Shepherd 33, Shippensburg 0 Towson 49, HolyCross 7 Northern St. (SD) 29,Wayne (Neb.) 27,30T W.Texas A&M 48,Western St. (Col.) 2

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 7

The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013



Kansas City

Los Angeles

7 -
West D



W L Pet GB W
Atlanta 85 56 .603 -
Washington 72 69 .511 13
Philadelphia 65 77 .458 20/2
NewYork 63 77 .450 211/2
MARLINS 53 87 .379 311/
W L Pet GB W
St. Louis 82 60 .577 -
Pittsburgh 81 60 .574 '/2
Cincinnati 81 62 .566 1'/2
Milwaukee 61 80 .433 20'/2
Chicago 60 81 .426 21/2
W L Pet GB W
Los Angeles 83 58 .589 -
Arizona 71 69 .507 11'/2
Colorado 66 77 .462 18
San Diego 64 77 .454 19
San Francisco 63 78 .447 20
Friday's results
Boston 12, N.Y.Yankees8
Baltimore 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 0
Cleveland 8, N.Y Mets 1
Detroit 16, KansasCity 2
Toronto 6, Minnesota 5
Oakland 7, Houston 5
L.A. Angels 6,Texas 5
Seattle 6, RAYS 4
Saturday's results
Boston 13, N.YYankees9
Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 3, 10 in-
Oakland 2, Houston 1
Cleveland 9, N.YMets 4
Kansas City 4, Detroit 3
Toronto 11, Minnesota 2
Texas at L.A. Angels, late
RAYS at Seattle, late
Today's games
Boston (Lester 13-8) at N.YYankees (Kuroda
11-10), 1:05 p.m.
N.Y Mets (Matsuzaka 0-3) at Cleveland
(Salazar 1-2), 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 1-1) at Balti-
more (B.Norris 10-10), 1:35 p.m.
Detroit (Fister 12-7) at Kansas City (B.Chen
6-2),2:10 p.m.
Toronto (Rogers4-7) at Minnesota (A.Albers
2-2),2:10 p.m.
Texas (Tepesch 4-6) at L.A. Angels (Vargas
8-6),3:35 p.m.
Houston (Clemens 4-4) at Oakland (Colon
14-6), 4:05 p.m.
RAYS (M.Moore 15-3) at Seattle
(E.Ramirez 5-1), 4:10 p.m.
Monday's games
Kansas Cityat Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
N.YYankees at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Detroit at ChicagoWhite Sox, 8:10 p.m.
Houston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.




off by



Bay Rays manager Joe
Maddon can understand
a wide array of mistakes
that can happen on a
baseball field. However,
getting picked off second
base in a one-run game
isn't one of them.
The Rays were trailing
the Seattle Mariners 4-3
in the eighth inning. Sean
Rodriguez had come
into the game to run for
James Loney as the Rays
had runners on first and
second with no outs. But
Rodriguez was caught
getting too big a lead and
Carter Capps snapped a
throw to second base that
caught Rodriguez for the
first out of the inning.
The lost base runner
proved costly for Tampa
Bay as Luke Scott doubled
to drive in Wil Myers all
the way from first and
tie the score at 4-4. If
Rodriguez had still been
on base, the Rays would
have taken the lead. The
Mariners scored two runs
in the bottom of the in-
ning to retake the lead and
hand the Rays a 6-4 loss.
Maddon said they didn't
have a play on they
weren't trying to steal
a bag or hit and run in
that situation. Rodriguez
simply got caught.
"Just straight messed up
play," he said. "I messed
up. I don't know how to
explain it. I just messed



(B.Miller, Franklin, Smoak). Lowrie (62), Cespedes (64). SB-B.Barnes Arc
Tampa Bay IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA (11), Cespedes (7). CS-B.Barnes (11). Col
Cobb 6 7 4 4 1 5 92 2.99 Runners left in scoring position-Hous- Pint
McGee 1 0 0 0 1 1 21 4.12 ton 1 (Pagnozzi); Oakland 4 (Cespedes 3, Flor
Jo.PeraltaL,2-6 1 1 2 0 1 2 202.85 D.Norris).RISP-Houston 1 for 5;Oakland Tot
Seattle IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA 1 for 6. Tor
Iwakuma 52/3 8 3 3 2 5 98 2.97 Houston IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Mir
MedinaH,1711/3 1 0 0 1 1 292.51 OberholtzerL,4-267 1 1 0 51002.65 a-p
O.Perez 0 00 0 1 0 53.86 Zeid 1 3 1 1 0 0 21 5.82 gro
CappsW,3-3 1 2 1 1 2 0 275.23 Lo 1 00 0 0 0 64.50 Law
FarquharS,13-161 1 0 0 0 0 164.28 Oakland IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA 2B-
O.Perezpitchedtolbatterinthe8th.IBB- StrailyW,9-7 7 2 0 0 1 71034.15 HR
off Iwakuma (W.Myers). WP-lwakuma. OteroH,6 2/3 2 1 1 0 0 191.41 Cor
Umpires-Home, Mike Muchlinski; First, Doolittle S, 1-611/3 1 0 0 0 0 223.41 sak
Chad Fairchild; Second, Paul Schrieber; Umpires-Home, Greg Gibson; First, Hunt- (52)
Third, Jeff Kellogg. T-3:30. A-14,796 er Wendelstedt; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, left
(47,476). Alan Porter.T-2:54.A-20,340 (35,067). lar);


division Boston AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
/CGB L10 Str Home Away Victorino rf 4 2 1 1 0 2 .295 Los
8-2 W-5 47-25 40-32 J.Gomeslf 4 2 3 4 0 1 .236 C.C
3-7 L-2 44-26 33-37 Pedroia 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .299 Puic
11/2 6-4 W-3 41-29 35-36 Jo.McDonald2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Ad.
3 5-5 L-3 43-31 32-36 D.Ortizdh 4 1 1 1 0 1 .311 1-P
12 7-3 W-2 35-34 31-42 Napolilb 5 2 2 3 0 0 .260 H.R
Division Middlebrooks3b 4 1 2 0 1 0 .240 Eth
/CGB L10 Str Home Away 4 2 1 0 1 1 .161 M.Y
5-5 L-1 44-27 38-33 Lavarnwayc 5 1 1 1 0 0 .310 Sch
112 5-5 W-4 44-27 32-38 Bogaertsss 4 2 2 3 0 0 .333 b-M
4 6-4 W-1 39-35 35-33 Totals 39131413 2 5 A.EI
16 4-6 L-3 28-38 33-41 NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Gre
21/2 1-9 L-9 32-34 24-51 Gardnercf 3 3 2 2 1 0 .276 P.R
division Jeterss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .190 Beli
/CGB L10 Str Home Away 1-Mar.Rynldspr-3bl 1 1 2 0 0 .225 c-H
7-3 W-2 46-27 36-33 Cano2b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .307 Hox
5-5 L-2 39-29 41-31 A.Sorianolf 4 1 1 1 1 1 .255 B.W
11 7-3 W-2 34-39 32-35 Grandersondh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .257 Tot
13/2 5-5 W-1 32-38 32-39 Nunez3b-ss 4 2 1 0 1 1 .260 Cin
31 3-7 L-2 23-49 24-46 Overbaylb 4 0 1 1 1 1 .252 Chc
I.Suzukirf 4 0 2 1 1 0 .269 C.lz
LLEAGUE Au.Rominec 2 0 0 0 0 0 .214 Vot
division a-J.Murphyph-c 2 2 1 0 0 0 .667 Bru
/CGB L10 Str Home Away b-V.Wellsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .246 Lud
6-4 L-3 51-20 34-36 Totals 38 912 9 5 6 2-B
8 6-4 W-1 40-31 32-38 Boston 023520001-13140 Fra;
151/2 5-5 W-2 38-33 27-44 NewYork 011104020- 9120 Coz
161/2 4-6 L-2 28-38 35-39 a-grounded into a fielder's choice for Me,
26/2 4-6 L-1 30-40 23-47 Au.Romineinthe6th. b-grounded out for Latc
Division J.Murphy in the 9th. 1-ran for Jeter in the a-D
/CGB L10 Str Home Away 6th. LOB-Boston 4, NewYork 9.2B-Vic- Du
4-6 W-2 43-25 39-35 torino (24),Pedroia (38), D.Ortiz (31), Lavar- Sim
5-5 L-3 45-25 36-35 nway (7), Bogaerts (1), Gardner (32), Mar. LeC
7-3 W-3 46-24 35-38 Reynolds (12), Nunez (14), I.Suzuki (15). d-H
19 3-7 W-1 31-40 30-40 HR-Napoli (20), off Huff; J.Gomes (12), Ho(
20 5-5 L-1 29-45 31-36 off Huff; Bogaerts (1), off Ji.Miller; Napoli Tot
divisionn (21), off B.Marshall. RBIs-Victorino (57), Los
/CGB L10 Str Home Away J.Gomes 4 (47), D.Ortiz (90), Napoli 3 (85), Cin
6-4 L-3 43-28 40-30 Lavarnway (13), Bogaerts 3 (4), Gardner 2 No
812 4-6 L-1 40-31 31-38 (52), Jeter (7), Mar.Reynolds 2 (59), Cano out
15 4-6 L-2 41-31 25-46 (95), A.Soriano (44), Overbay (55), I.Suzuki mal
16 5-5 W-2 40-33 24-44 (33). S-Granderson. SF-D.Ortiz. Run- the
17 5-5 W-1 35-36 28-42 ners left in scoring position-Boston forA
3 (Napoli, Lavarnway 2); New York 4 (Au. intl
Romine, Jeter, Granderson 2). RISP-Bos- les
NATIONAL LEAGUE ton 5 for 10; New York 7 for 18. GIDP-D. (28)
Friday's results Ortiz. DP-New York 1 (Overbay, Jeter, (34)
Chicago Cubs 8, Milwaukee 5 B.Marshall). Lud
Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 1 Boston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA (4).
Cleveland 8, N.YMetsl LackeyW,9-1252/38 7 7 3 61053.48 ing
Cincinnati 3,L.A.Dodgers 2 Thornton 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 10 3.60 Cinc
MARLINS 7,Washington 0 D.Britton 11/3 2 2 2 1 0 21 3.86 Anc
St. Louis 2,Pittsburgh 8 TazawaH,23 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 2.87 Los
San Diego4,Colorado3 Breslow 2/3 00 0 0 0 62.09 Gre
San Francisco 3, Arizona 0 NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA P.Rc
Saturday's results HuffL,2-1 31/3 8 9 9 0 2 656.45 Beli
Cincinnati4, L.A.Dodgers3,10innings Ji.Miller 11/3 3 3 3 1 04120.25 Hox
Milwaukee5, ChicagoCubs3 :B.Marshall 41/3 31 1 1 3 685.40 B.W
Cleveland 9, N.Y.Mets 4 HBP-by Lackey (Gardner), by Huff (Vic- Cin
Philadelphia 6, Atlanta5 torino), by B.Marshall (J.Gomes). WP- Latc
Washington9,MARLINS2 Lackey, B.Marshall. PB-Lavarnway. Um- Dul
St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 0 pires-Home, Sam Holbrook; First, Andy Sim
San Diego2,Colorado 1 Fletcher; Second, Rob Drake; Third, Joe LeC
Arizona at San Francisco, late West.T-3:32. A-49,046 (50,291). Hoc
Today'sgames B.W
N.Y Mets (Matsuzaka 0-3) at Cleveland INDIANS9,METS4 IBB
(Salazar 1-2), 1:05 p.m. NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. (Vo
Washington (Strasburg 6-9) at MARLINS E.Young If 2 1 1 0 1 0 .255 Hor
(Ja.Turner3-5), :10p.m. Dan.Murphy2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .282 on
Atlanta (Maholm 10-10) at Philadelphia Z.Lutzdh 4 0 0 0 0 1 222 A-
(Hamels6-13),1:35p.m. Dudalb 3 1 0 0 1 3 .244
Pittsburgh (Morton 7-3) at St. Louis (Wacha JuTurner3b 4 2 2 2 0 1 266
2-0),2:15 p.m. Lagaresrf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .272 Wa
Milwaukee(Gallardo10-9)atChicagoCubs denDekkercf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .273 Spa
(SBaker0-0)2:20p.m. T.dArnaudc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Zim
Arizona (Miley 9-10) at San Francisco Quintanillass 3 0 2 0 0 0 .231 Wei
(Bumgarner 1-9),4:05 p.m. Totals 32 4 8 4 2 9 E.Pe
Colorado (Bettis 0-3) at San Diego (Ken- Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Ad.
nedy6-9),4:10 p.m. Bourncf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .263 Clip
LA. Dodgers (Kershaw 14-8) at Cincinnati Swisherlb 4 2 2 2 2 .241 d-Tr
(H.Bailey 0-10),8:05 p.m. Kipnis2b 3 2 1 0 0 0 .282 Sto
Monday'sgames Jo.Ramirez2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Des
Atlanta at MARLINS, 7:10 p.m. C.Santanadh 4 1 1 1 0 0 .261 W.R
Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Y.Gomes c 2 2 1 0 2 0 .302 Ohl
WashingtonatN.Y.Mets,7:10 p.m. AsCabrerass 4 1 1 3 0 0 .234 C.Bi
PittsburghatTexas, .m. Raburnlf 2 0 1 3 1 1 .275 TM
Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. 1-M.Carsonpr-lf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .750 Rer
Colorado at SanFrancisco,10:15p.m. Aviles3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .267 Roa
Stubbsrf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .235 J.Sc
Totals 33 911 9 4 8 Tot
S4 NewYork 010003000- 4 81 Mia
Cleveland 510000 30x- 9110 Coc
1-ran for Raburn in the 6th. E-Niese D.S5
RAY AT MARINERS (2). LOB-New York 4, Cleveland 5. Yeli
SI2B-Ju.Turner (11), Swisher (24), Raburn Star
(16) Aviles (14). HR-Swisher (17), off Mal
WHO: Tampa Bay (77-63) Niese; As.Cabrera (10), off Atchison. Rug
at Seattle (64-77) RBIs-Ju.Turner 2 (13), Lagares (30), den Mo
WHEN:Today, 4:05 .m. Dekker (3), Swisher 2 (52), C.Santana (63), He(
WHENR: Tody 4 p As.Cabrera 3 (52), Raburn 3 (46). SB-E. Ma
WHERE: Safeco Field, Seattle Young (36), Bourn (22), Kipnis 2 (26), Eov
PITCHERS: Moore (15-3,3.27) M.Carson (1). S-E.Young, Kipnis. Run- a-Bi
Ramierz (511,5 ) ners left in scoring position-New York S.D'
vs. Ramierz (5-11, 5.7) 2 (T.dArnaud, Z.Lutz); Cleveland 3 (Stubbs, b-P
TV: Sun Sports Swisher, Aviles). RISP-New York 3 for 7; Hat
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 Cleveland 6 for 12. GIDP-Z.Lutz, Quinta- c-D
nilla.DP-NewYork2 (Duda), (Quintanilla, Z.P
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM Duda); Cleveland 2 (Kipnis, As.Cabrera, Car
TO OUR READERS: Saturday's Swisher), (Kipnis, As.Cabrera, Swisher). Tot
s-Mariners gme s not NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Wa
Rays-Mariners game was not Niese L,6-7 6 96 5 2 51083.86 Mia
completed in time for this Atchison 1 2 3 3 2 1 30 4.62 a-fli
edition. Aardsma 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 4.81 for
Cleveland IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Hat
KluberW,8-5 5 5 2 21 5 643.54 int
R.Hill 2/3 0 1 1 1 2 15 6.32 2B-
MARINERS 6, RAYS4 Pestano 0 2 1 1 0 0 84.32 (21)
Tampa Bay AB R H BIBBSO Avg. : HagadoneH,21/3 00 0 0 1 45.46 2.
DeJenningscf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .247 ShawH,10 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 123.90 Ad.
Zobrist2b-ss 4 1 2 0 1 0 .279 Rzepczynski H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 1.32 2 (2
Longoria3b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .265 Carrasco 11/3 00 0 0 0 146.65 Spa
Joycelf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .247 Kluber pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Wa
D.Youngdh 5 2 2 1 0 1 .385 Pestano pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. T.M
Loney b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .303 Umpires-Home, Jerry Meals; First, Paul van
1-S.Rodrguzpr-lbl 0 1 0 0 0 .246 Emmel; Second, Chris Conroy;Third, Gary 2fo
W.Myersrf 4 1 1 0 12 .286 Darling.T-2:56.A-21,453(42,241). (Rel
J.Molinac 3 0 2 1 0 1 .245 Wa
a-DeJesusph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .275 ATHLETICS 2,ASTROS 1 Roa
Lobaton c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .265 Houston AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Ohl
Y.Escobarss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .263 Villarss 4 0 1 0 0 0 276 Clip
b-Scottph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .249 Altuve2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .277 Sto
KeJohnson2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Crowerf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .248 Mia
Totals 37 412 3 6 6 J.Castrodh 4 0 0 0 0 2 276 Eov
Seattle AB R H BIBBSO Avg. M.Dominguez3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .239 S.D
B.Millerss 41 2 0 0 0 .260 Carterlf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .219 Hat
F.Gutierrezrf 41 2 1 0 1 .253 Wallacelb 3 1 1 0 0 1 .232 Z.PI
Seager3b 3 1 1 2 0 0 .283 Pagnozzic 2 0 0 0 0 0 .100 Can
K.Moralesdh 3 0 0 0 1 2 .278: b-Kraussph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .174 WP
2-A.Almontepr-dh0 1 0 0 0 0 .227 1-Keuchelpr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Um
Ibanezlf 31 1 1 0 1 .257 C.Clarkc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Gar
M.Saunderslf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .233 B.Barnescf 2 0 0 1 1 0 .243 nar
Smoaklb 3 0 1 2 1 2 .252 Totals 30 1 5 1 1 7 A-
Zuninoc 4 0 0 0 0 1 228 Oakland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Ackleycf 2 0 1 0 1 0 .257 Lowriess 4 1 2 1 00 .290
Franklin 2b 3 1 0 0 0 0 .217 C.Youngcf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .197 Tor
Totals 30 6 8 6 3 8 Donaldson3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .297 Rey
TampaBay 011001010--4121 Cespedeslf 4 1 2 1 01 .236 Kav
Seattle 102100 02x- 6 81 Freimanlb 3 0 1 0 0 1 .282 b-D
Bartonlb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .216 Goi
a-fliedoutforJ.Molinainthe8th.b-doubled Callaspo2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .258 Enc
for YEscobar in the 8th. 1-ranforLoneyin D.Norrisdh 3 0 0 0 0 3 .230 Line
the 8th. 2-ran for K.Morales in the 8th. E- c-S.Smith ph-dh 1 0 0 0 0 0 .239 Law
DeJennings(4),F.Gutierrez(1).LOB-Tam- Choicerf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .143 Sier
pa Bay 12, Seattle 4. 2B-D.Young (1), Scott a-Mossph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .247 R.D
(13),B.Miller(10),Smoak(19).HR-D.Young K.Suzukic 3 0 0 0 0 0 .292 Are
(1), off Iwakuma; Ibanez (27), off Cobb. Totals 34 2 10 2 0 5 Gos
RBIs--D.Young (1),J.Molina (17), Scott (40), Houston 000000010- 1 51 Pilla
F.Gutierrez (16), Seager 2 (66), Ibanez (62), Oakland 000100 10x- 2100 Tot
Smoak 2 (39). SB-F.Gutierrez (2), Franklin a-flied out for Choice in the 7th. b-singled Mir
(6). SF-Seager. Runners left in scor- for Pagnozzi in the 8th. 1-ran for Krauss Pre,
ing position-Tampa Bay 9 (D.Young 3, in the 8th. E-M.Dominguez (13). LOB- Ma,
YEscobar 3, Longoria 2, W.Myers); Seattle 1 Houston 3, Oakland 8.2B-M.Dominguez a-D
(Zunino).RISP-TampaBay for8;Seattle3 (21),Wallace (13),C.Young (15),Donaldson Do;
for7.GIDP-Y.Escobar,Seager.DP-Tampa (34). HR-Cespedes (22), off Oberholtzer; Will
Bay 1 (YEscobar, Longoria, Loney); Seattle 1 Lowrie (11), off Zeid. RBIs-B.Barnes (39), PloI

g rf
unto p
inke p
sario F
well p
'ilson p
turis 2
to lb
ce rf
Iwick I
zier 3b
art ss
on p
,ure p
over p

outs when winning run scored. a-lined
for Latos in the 7th. b-flied out for Schu-
ker in the 8th. c-struck out for Belisario in
9th. d-walked for LeCure in the 9th. 1-ran
Ad.Gonzalezinthe 10th.2-ranforLudwick
he 10th. E-Cozart (13). LOB-Los Ange-
9, Cincinnati 11. 2B-C.lzturis (6), Votto
. HR-Puig (15), off Latos. RBIs-Puig 2
, H.Ramirez (50), C.Izturis (10), Bruce (91),
wick (8), Frazier (65). SB-B.Hamilton
S-Greinke, Choo. Runners left in scor-
position-Los Angeles 2 (Schumaker 2);
cinnati 5 (Bruce 2, Ludwick 3). RISP-Los
geles 3 for 7; Cincinnati 3 for 10.
inke 6 82 2 1 91062.79
drgzBS,3-52/3 2 1 1 1 1 192.16
sario 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 20 3.39
well 1 0 0 0 2 0 14 2.32
'ilsonL,1-1 0 1 1 1 0 91.50
os 7 93 3 1 31063.02
ke 1/3 00 0 0 0 97.61
on 2/3 00 0 0 1 83.30
:ure 1 00 0 0 2 112.78
overW,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 1 172.88
'ilson pitched to 2 batters in the 10th.
-off Howell (Votto), off P.Rodriguez
tto). HBP-by Latos (Puig). Umpires-
me, Jeff Nelson; First, Jim Wolf; Sec-
i, Ed Hickox; Third, Jim Joyce. T-3:52.
-40,799 (42,319).

shington AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
ncf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .279
imerman3b 5 2 2 3 0 0 .276
rthrf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .321
erezrf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
LaRochelb 4 1 2 1 0 1 .237
ipardp 0 0 0 0 0 0
-acyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .193
renp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
smondss 5 2 1 0 0 0 .282
:amosc 4 0 1 2 0 0 .272
endorfp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
rownlf 0 1 0 0 1 0 .333
oorelf-lb 5 1 2 2 0 1 .221
Idon2b 5 0 3 0 0 0 .261
irkp 3 0 0 0 0 2 .333
;lanoc 1 0 0 0 0 0 .179
als 42 916 9 1 5
imi AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
)hlan3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .273
olano2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .252
chlf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .292
ntonrf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .249
risnickcf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .186
ggianocf-rf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .219
rrisonlb 4 1 0 0 0 2 .256
:havarriass 4 0 1 1 0 1 .232
this 3 0 1 1 0 1 .198
'aldip 0 0 0 0 0 0 .077
rantlyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .224
ysonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
ierreph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .246
cherp 0 0 0 0 0 0
obbsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .231
hillipsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
ninerop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
als 34 2 8 2 0 7
shington 203001 102- 9160
imi 000000200- 2 80
ed out for Eovaldi in the 3rd. b-singled
S.Dyson in the 6th. c-fouled out for
cher in the 7th. d-flied out for Clippard
he 9th. LOB-Washington 8, Miami 5.
-Werth 2 (17), Ad.LaRoche(18), Rendon
). HR-Zimmerman 2 (19), off Eovaldi
RBIs-Span (39), Zimmerman 3 (67),
LaRoche (58), W.Ramos 2 (40), TMoore
20), Hechavarria (35), Mathis (29). SF-
n. Runners left in scoring position-
shington 5 (W.Ramos, Span, Roark 2,
oore); Miami 3 (Stanton, Dobbs, Hecha-
ria). RISP-Washington 3 for 14; Miami
r 5.GIDP-Stanton. DP-Washington 1
ndon, Desmond, Ad.LaRoche).
irkW,5-0 6 40 0 0 4 71 0.94
endorf 1 3 2 2 0 2 27 3.28
ipard 1 00 0 0 0 11 2.29
ren 1 10 0 0 1 95.06
'aldiL,3-6 3 95 5 0 2 723.80
yson 3 2 1 1 0 2 43 7.20
cher 1 2 1 1 0 02318.00
hillips 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 100.00
ninero 11/3 22 2 1 1275.68
--Ohlendorf, Caminero. PB-Mathis.
ipires-Home, Lance Barksdale; First,
y Cederstrom; Second, Angel Her-
idez; Third, Kerwin Danley. T-3:01.
-28,336 (37,442).

yes ss
irie 3
rra rf
;e cf
ar If
zier 2
ia If

5 2 2 0 0 0 .297
ki2b 4 1 2 2 0 2 .224
saph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .216
b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .292
ciondh 3 2 0 0 2 1 .276
5 2 2 6 0 0 .282
3b 5 1 3 1 0 1 .260
2 1 1 0 0 1 .256
rf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .268
iac 5 0 1 1 0 1 .206
4 0 1 1 0 0 .232
4 1 1 0 0 0 .179
4111 1511 2 6
ota AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
:f 5 0 2 0 0 1 .357
annirf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .222
itph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .240
b 4 0 2 0 1 1 .245
amdh 3 1 0 0 2 1 .203
3b 5 1 2 0 0 1 .248
4 0 2 1 1 1 .256
olb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .211
4 0 1 1 0 0 .556
nss 4 0 1 0 0 2 .223
37 211 2 511
S 500000213-11151
ota 000100010- 2110

opped out for Mastroianni in the 8th. b-
unded out for Kawasaki in the 9th. E-
irie (10). LOB-Toronto 5, Minnesota 13.
-Reyes 2 (12), Sierra (6). 3B-Gose (3).
-Lind (18), off Correia; Lawrie (11), off
reia; Lind (19), offThielbar. RBIs-Kawa-
i 2 (24), Lind 6 (54), Lawrie (41), Arencibia
), Gose (4), Arcia (33), Pinto (3). Runners
in scoring position-Toronto 1 (Pil-
Minnesota 6 (Colabello, Willingham

10 innings
les AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
rd f 5 0 1 0 0 1 .290
4 2 1 2 0 2 .347
alezlb 5 0 4 0 0 0 .292
)r-3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .259
zss 5 0 1 1 0 1 .337
4 0 0 0 1 1 .275
3b-lb 5 0 1 0 0 0 .278
er2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .269
ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .273
4 1 2 0 0 1 .244
2 0 0 0 0 0 .333
ezp 00 0 0 0 0 .000
p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 1 0 0 0 0 1 .231
0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
39 310 3 1 7
4 1 2 0 0 1 .289
b 5 1 3 1 0 0 .195
2 1 2 0 3 0 .305
5 0 1 1 0 2 .267
f 4 0 1 1 1 2 .253
tonpr 0 1 0 0 0 0
5 0 1 1 0 1 .237
4 0 1 0 0 1 .253
c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .239
2 0 0 0 0 1 .136
isonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000
0 0 0 0 0 0 .143
0 0 0 0 0 ---
ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .239
0 0 0 00 -
36 411 4 511
les 120000000 0- 3100
ti 200000100 1- 4111

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Tabatalf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .275
N.Walker2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .260
McCutchencf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .322
Morneaulb 3 0 0 0 1 3 .300
Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .289
PAlvarez3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .231
R.Martinc 2 0 0 0 1 1 .238
Barmesss 2 0 0 0 0 0 .218
b-J.Harrisonph-ss1 0 0 0 0 0 .270
Lockep 2 0 0 0 0 0 .091
J.Gomezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .077
c-Sniderph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .223
Grillip 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
Watsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 29 0 3 0 210
St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter2b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .315
S.Robinsoncf-lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .277
Hollidaylf 3 0 0 1 1 0 .284
1-Jaypr-cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .266
Beltranrf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .308
Y.Molinac 3 2 2 0 1 0 .323
Freese3b 2 1 1 2 1 0 .263
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
B.Petersonlb 2 0 0 0 0 1 .111
a-Ma.Adamsph-lb2 0 0 0 0 1 .262
Kozmass 3 0 1 1 1 0 .215
Wainwrightp 3 0 1 0 0 1 .161
Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
d-Descalsoph-3b1 0 1 1 0 0 .239
Totals 29 5 6 5 6 5
Pittsburgh 000000000--0 31
St. Louis 000211 01x- 5 60
a-struck out for B.Peterson in the 6th. b-
fouled out for Barmes in the 8th. c-flied
out for J.Gomez in the 8th. d-singled for
Rosenthal in the 8th. 1-ran for Holliday in
the 7th. E-Barmes (11). LOB-Pittsburgh
4, St. Louis 8. 2B-Tabata (16), McCutchen
(35), Y.Molina 2 (39), Wainwright (3). HR-
Freese (8), off J.Gomez. RBIs-Holliday (78),
Freese 2 (53), Kozma (34), Descalso (35).
SF-Freese. Runners left in scoring posi-
tion-Pittsburgh 2 (P.Alvarez,Morneau); St.
Louis 4 (Kozma 2, Holliday, M.Carpenter).
RISP-Pittsburgh 0 for 5; St. Louis 2 for 13.
Runners moved up-N.Walker, Holliday,
Freese, B.Peterson. GIDP-Byrd, Holliday.
DP-Pittsburgh 1 (N.Walker, Barmes, Mor-
neau); St. Louis 1 (Kozma, B.Peterson).
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
LockeL,9-5 5 3 3 2 4 4 91 3.23
J.Gomez 2 1 1 1 1 1 273.07
Grilli 2/3 11 1 1 0 202.45
Watson 1/3 10 0 0 0 82.60
WnwrghtW, 16-97 2 0 0 2 81003.03
Rosenthal 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 2.31
Maness 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 10 2.26
Choate 1/3 00 0 0 1 42.59
HBP-by Locke (M.Carpenter). WP-
Locke. Umpires-Home, Larry Vanover;
First, Manny Gonzalez; Second, Brian
Gorman; Third, Tony Randazzo. T-2:56.
A-45,110 (43,975).

Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
B.Uptoncf 4 0 0 0 0 4 .195
J.Uptonrf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .258
FFreemanlb 4 1 2 2 0 1 .307
Gattislf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .241
McCannc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .265
CJohnson3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .332
Uggla2b 1 0 0 0 1 0 .183
D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Avilanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Varvarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
c-Terdoslavich ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .246
F.Garciap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Simmonsss 4 2 3 2 0 0 .253
A.Woodp 2 1 0 0 0 1 .000
Ayalap 0 0 0 0 0 0
S.Downsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
EIJohnson2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .257
Totals 32 5 7 5 312
Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
C.Hernandezcf 5 2 3 0 0 1 .271
Frandsenib 5 1 3 1 0 0 .228
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Utley2b 5 1 2 0 0 0 .274
Ruizc 4 1 2 3 1 0 .280
Ruflf-lb 2 0 0 0 3 0 .245
Asche3b 4 0 0 0 1 0 .276
Galvisss 5 1 4 2 0 0 .216
Mayberryrf-lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .227
K.Kendrickp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .111
a-Orrph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .231
DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-Bernadinaph-rfl 0 0 0 0 1 .168

2, Doumit 2, Arcia). RISP-Toronto 5 for 7;
Minnesota 3 for 10. GIDP-Gose, Plouffe,
Colabello. DP-Toronto 2 (Reyes, Kawasaki,
Lind), (Lawrie, Lind); Minnesota 1 (Correia,
Florimon, Colabello).
HappW,4-5 52/3 5 1 0 3 4 875.09
WagnerH,9 1/3 00 0 0 1 53.18
Loup 2/3 3 0 0 0 1 20 2.44
S.Santos 1/3 00 0 0 1 42.08
Drabek 0 31 1 1 0 19 -
Delabar 1 00 0 0 2 14 2.70
Jeffress 1 00 0 1 2 18 4.50
CorreiaL,9-11 6 7 5 5 1 4 954.30
Roenicke 12/3 5 3 3 0 2 38 3.30
Thielbar 2/3 2 3 3 1 0 22 1.91
Fien 2/3 10 0 0 0 83.99
Drabek pitched to 4 batters in the 8th.
InlBB-off Thielbar (Encarnacion). WP-
Thielbar. Umpires-Home, Cory Blaser;
First, DJ. Reyburn; Second, Laz Diaz; Third,
MarkWegner.T-3:21.A-32,882 (39,021).

Detroit AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
AJacksoncf 3 1 1 0 2 1 .277
Tor.Hunterrf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .301
Mi.Cabrera3b 2 0 1 2 2 0 .356
Fielderlb 4 0 1 1 0 0 .274
V.Martinezdh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .294
Infante2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .325
N.Castellanoslf 2 1 1 0 0 0 .250
a-Dirksph-lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .262
B.Penac 4 1 1 0 0 0 .310
R.Santiagoss 1 0 0 0 2 1 .229
b-Avilaph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .209
Totals 31 3 5 3 6 6
KansasCity AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
A.Gordonlf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .269
Bonifacio2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .241
Hosmerlb 3 1 1 0 1 1 .298
B.Butlerdh 4 0 1 0 0 2 .292
Moustakas3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .234
S.Perezc 3 1 1 2 0 1 .285
Loughrf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .283
L.Cain rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .259
J.Dysoncf 1 1 0 0 1 1 .261
A.Escobarss 3 1 1 1 0 0 .233
Totals 29 4 8 4 2 9
Detroit 100010100- 3 50
KansasCity 001012 OOx- 4 80
a-grounded out for N.Castellanos in the
6th. b-struck out for R.Santiago in the 9th.
LOB-Detroit 7, Kansas City 4. 2B-Hos-
mer (30), Lough (17). HR-S.Perez (11), off
Verlander. RBIs-Mi.Cabrera 2 (133), Fielder
(97), Bonifacio (27), S.Perez 2 (66), A.Escobar
(46). SB-J.Dyson (30). CS-R.Santiago (1),
Bonifacio (7). S-J.Dyson. Runners left
in scoring position-Detroit 4 (Infante,
Fielder 3); Kansas City 2 (Hosmer, Bonifacio).
RISP-Detroit 2 for 9; Kansas City 3 for 9.
GIDP-Moustakas. DP-Detroit 1 (Fielder,
R.Santiago, Verlander).
VerlanderL,12-117 84 4 1 71143.64
Coke 1/3 00 0 1 0 64.86
Veras 2/3 00 0 0 2 92.90
Duffy 41/3 22 2 5 1 871.85
W.DavisW,7-1012/300 0 1 1 255.54
W.SmithH,4 1/3 21 1 0 1 82.76
HochevarH,512/3 1 0 0 0 1 21 1.74
G.HollandS,39-4210 0 0 0 2 141.42
WP-Duffy. Umpires-Home, Alfonso
Marquez; First, Ted Barrett; Second,
Mike DiMuro; Third, Scott Barry. T-3:07.
A-20,402 (37,903).

H.Santiago 5 7 2 2 2 41003.44
Petricka 1 10 0 0 1 151.80
Lindstrom 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 2.91
Purcey 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 10 1.37
NJones 12/3 0 0 0 0 3 20 3.89
A.Reed L,5-322/3 32 2 0 1 193.46
W.Chen 6 6 2 2 0 8 99 3.82
O'Day 200 0 1 1 242.28
JiJohnson 1 00 0 0 1 10 3.28
Tom.HuntrW,4-31 1 1 1 0 2 192.77
Umpires-Home, Hoye; Jim Reynolds;
Second, Davidson; Third, Hirschbeck.
T-3:39.A-23,653 (45,971).

Page 8

Totals 38 615 6 5 7
Atlanta 002001002- 5 70
Philadelphia 002020011- 6150
One out when winning run scored. a-struck
out for K.Kendrick in the 6th. b-struck out for
Diekman in the 8th. c-fouled out for Varvaro
in the 9th. LOB-Atlanta 4, Philadelphia
12. 2B-CJohnson (30), C.Hernandez (3),
Frandsen (8), Utley (22), Ruiz (13), Mayberry
(23). HR-Simmons (15), off Papelbon; Gal-
vis (5), off F.Garcia. RBIs-FFreeman 2 (96),
CJohnson (59),Simmons2 (52),Frandsen (22),
Ruiz 3 (27), Galvis 2 (16). CS-Simmons (5).
Runners left in scoring position-Atlanta 2
(Gattis, Uggla); Philadelphia 6 (Mayberry2, As-
che, CHernandez, Ruiz, Ruf). RISP-Atlanta 2
for 7; Philadelphia 4for 14.DP-Atlanta2 (Ug-
gla, Simmons, FFreeman), (FFreeman, Sim-
mons); Philadelphia 1 (Utley, Galvis, Frandsen).
A.Wood 42/3 94 4 3 4 94 3.45
Ayala 1 1 0 0 0 2 172.19
S.Downs 0 10 0 0 0 22.31
D.Carpenter 11/3 1 0 0 1 0 15 1.94
Avilan 2/3 21 1 0 1 161.50
Varvaro 1/3 00 0 1 0 92.92
F.GarciaL,0-1 1/3 1 1 0 0 61.17
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
K.Kendrick 6 4 3 3 3 8 91 4.51
DeFratusH,811/3 1 0 0 0 2 164.54
DiekmanH,7 2/3 00 0 0 2 83.03
PapelbonW,5-1 1 2 2 2 0 0 202.59
S.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBP-
by K.Kendrick (Uggla). PB-Ruiz. Umpires-
Home, Everitt; First, Bellino; Second, Welke;
Third,Dreckman.T-3:18.A-36,330 (43,651).

Milwaukee AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Aokirf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .289
Segurass 5 0 0 0 0 0 .301
Lucroyc 5 1 2 1 0 1 .287
Ar.Ramirez3b 2 1 0 0 2 0 .267
Gennett2b 5 1 1 1 0 3 .329
Gindllf 2 1 0 0 2 1 .245
J.Franciscolb 1 0 0 0 0 1 .237
b-Y.Betancrtph-lbl 0 0 0 1 0 .210
L.Schafercf 2 0 1 3 0 0 .224
e-C.Gomezph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .280
Hellwegp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
c-Haltonph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .237
Wootenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Kintzlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
f-Bianchiph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .249
Hendersonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 5 5 5 7 9
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
St.Castross 4 0 0 0 0 1 .242
Barney2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .213
Rizzolb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .234
Schierholtzrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .256
Sweeneycf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .290
Bogusevic f 3 2 1 1 1 0 .286
Valbuena3b 3 1 1 2 1 0 .225
Castilloc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .270
Arrietap 1 0 1 0 0 0 .200
a-Watkinsph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .130
Raleyp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Limp 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-Lakeph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .303
AI.Cabrerap 0 0 0 0 0 0
Rosscupp 0 0 0 0 0 0
B.Parkerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 3 6 3 3 3
Milwaukee 000400001- 5 51
Chicago 020001000- 3 61
a-walked for Arrieta in the 5th. b-flied outfor
J.Francisco in the6th.c-walked for Hellweg in
the 7th. d-singled for Lim in the 7th. e-flied
out for L.Schafer in the 8th. f-struck out for
Kintzler in the 9th. E-Gindl (3), St.Castro
(18). LOB-Milwaukee 9, Chicago 4.3B-Lu-
croy (6), L.Schafer (3). HR-Valbuena (10), off
Hellweg; Bogusevic (4), off Hellweg. RBIs-
Lucroy (77), Gennett (18), L.Schafer 3 (28),
Bogusevic (13), Valbuena 2 (34). CS-Lake
(4). S-L.Schafer. Runners left in scoring
position-Milwaukee 6 (Segura 2, Aoki,
C.Gomez 2, Gennett); Chicago 2 (Sweeney,
Rizzo). RISP-Milwaukee 2 for 10; Chicago
0 for 3. GIDP-Segura, St.Castro. DP-Mil-
waukee 2 (Segura, Gennett, J.Francisco),
(Y.Betancourt); Chicago 1 (St.Castro, Barney,
HellwegW,1/3 643 3 3 1998.64
WootenH,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 3.15
KintzlerH,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 52.71
HEndrsnS,23-271 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.24
Arrieta L,2-2 5 3 4 4 3 4 834.28
Raley 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 13 3.18
Lim 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 140.00
AI.Cabrera 1/3 0 0 0 1 1 11 0.00
Rosscup 2/3 00 0 2 1 180.00
B.Parker 1 1 1 0 0 2 292.63
HBP-by Hellweg (Barney), by B.Parker (Ar.
Ramirez), by Arrieta (J.Francisco). Umpires-
Home, McClelland; First, Foster; Second, Bell;
Third,Hudson.T-3:12.A-34,929 (41,019).

10 innings
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Le.Garciacf-2b 5 0 1 0 0 2 .181
Beckham2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .276
b-Jor.Danksph-cf 1 0 0 0 1 1 .238
AI.Ramirezss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .282
Konerkolb 4 0 2 1 0 0 .248
A.Garciarf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .284
Keppingerdh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .244
Viciedolf 3 1 2 1 0 0 .261
d-A.Dunnph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .224
BryAndersonc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Phegleyc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .209
DeAzalf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .266
Semien3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .286
e-Gillaspieph-3b 1 1 1 1 0 0 .245
Totals 37 3 7 3 112
Baltimore AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
B.Roberts2b 4 1 1 1 1 1 .240
Machado3b 5 1 2 0 0 0 .293
AJonescf 5 0 2 0 0 2 .294
C.Davislb 5 0 1 1 0 3 .297
Hardyss 5 0 0 0 0 1 .261
Valenciadh 4 0 3 0 0 0 .314
1-A.Casillapr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .217
f-Urrutiaph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .283
2-Ch.Dickersonpr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .243
Markakisrf 5 1 1 0 0 0 .269
Morse Ilf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .226
a-McLouthph-lf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .268
C.Snyderc 2 0 0 0 1 1 .105
c-Wietersph-c 2 0 1 2 0 1 .234
Totals 43 413 4 211
Chicago 000110000 1- 3 73
Baltimore 100010000 2- 4131
Two outs when winning run scored, a-
doubled for Morse in the 6th. b-walked
for Beckham in the 8th. c-struck out for
C.Snyder in the 8th. d-popped out for
Viciedo in the 9th. e-homered for Semien in
the 10th. 1-ran for Valencia in the 8th. 2-ran
for Urrutia in the 10th. E-Le.Garcia (2),
Phegley 2 (4), Hardy (10). LOB-Chicago 5,
Baltimore 12.2B-AI.Ramirez (37), Konerko
(16), Viciedo (20), Machado (47), C.Davis
(39), Valencia 2 (11), McLouth (27). HR-
Viciedo (12), off W.Chen; Gillaspie (12), off
Tom.Hunter; B.Roberts (5), off H.Santiago.
RBIs-Konerko (47), Viciedo (47), Gillaspie
(33), B.Roberts (33), C.Davis (124), Wiet-
ers 2 (69). SB-AJones (13), Markakis (1),
McLouth (30). CS-Jor.Danks (2). Runners
left in scoring position-Chicago 2 (Le.
Garcia, Keppinger); Baltimore 8 (Hardy 2,
Machado 2, C.Snyder,Valencia, B.Roberts 2).
RISP-Chicago 1 for 6; Baltimore 2 for 18.
Runners moved up-Phegley, Markakis 2.

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 9


Cubs a lead they would
not relinquish when he
followed Dustin Geiger's
single with a double to
left-center field in the
first inning.
Chadd Krist added an
insurance run on an RBI
double in the seventh
inning when his grounder
skipped off first base and
into right field, scoring
Kris Bryant.
Charlotte mounted
its largest threat in the
ninth, loading the bases
with two outs on a pair
of singles and a walk.
DelValle slammed the
door, though, making
a leaping grab of Willie
Argo's chopper back up
the middle and tossing to
first to seal the win.
"I was just thinking
about making sure I
caught the ball and made
that play to win the
game," DelValle said. "It
was one of the biggest
situations I've pitched in,
and I wanted to get that
save for our team."
Grayson Garvin started
for Charlotte and pitched
four innings, allowing
four hits and an earned
run while striking out
Drew Vettleson had two
hits for the Crabs, but
never advanced past first
The Cubs have yet to
allow an earned run after
four playoff games, and
have thrown 19 shutouts
"I don't know how we're
pitching this well and
I don't care," Daytona
manager Dave Keller
said. "At any level, when
you reach the playoffs,
it's all about pitching and
defense. Zeke DeVoss
made an incredible play
in centerfield tonight and
we came up with a couple
of huge double plays to
help out our pitchers."
"It's beautiful what
we've been able to do as
a team," added winning
pitcher Pineyro. "The
entire team is playing
hard in the field and
making great plays
behind us. That fires you
up as a pitcher."

Cubs 2,Stone Crabs 0
MotterLF 4 0 1 0 0 1 .111
HagerSS 4 0 1 0 0 1 .267
VettlesonRF 4 0 2 0 0 1 .462
Shaffer3B 3 0 0 0 1 2 .200
ArgoDH 4 0 0 0 0 1 .125
MalmlB 2 0 0 0 1 1 .273
Guevara2B 3 0 0 0 0 0 .091
DePewC 3 0 0 0 0 0 .154
CarterCF 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
a-Segovia PH 1 0 1 0 0 0 .222
Totals 30 0 5 0 2 8 .194
ChenRF 4 0 2 0 0 1 .333
DeVossCF 4 0 2 0 0 1 .417
GeigerlB 4 1 1 0 0 2 .250
VogelbachDH 3 0 1 1 1 1 .143
Bryant3B 4 1 1 0 0 2 .429
GiansantiLF 4 0 1 0 0 0 .333
KristC 3 0 2 1 0 0 .214
Darvill2B 3 0 0 0 0 1 .231
SotoSS 3 0 0 0 0 1 .154
Totals 32 210 2 1 9 .278
Charlotte 000000000- 0 50
Daytona 10000010X- 2100
a-Singled for Carter in the 9th.
LOB:Charlotte 5. Daytona 7. 2B:Vogelbach
(1), Giansanti (2), Bryant (2), Krist (1). RBI:
Vogelbach (2), Krist (1). RISP: Charlotte 0
for 2. Daytona 2 for 11. GIDP: Hager, Argo.
DP: (Garvin-Hager-Malm). 2 (Bryant-Darvill-
Geiger, Geiger-Soto-Geiger).
Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
GarvinL,O-1 4 4 1 1 0 4 02.25
Linsky 2.1 41 1 0 3 03.86
Crawford 0.2 20 0 0 0 00.00
Bellatti 1 0 0 0 1 2 00.00
PineyroW,1-O 730 0 1 7 00.00
ValleS,1 220 0 1 1 00.00
Crawford, S pitched to 2 batters in the 8th.
Inherited runners-scored: Crawford, S
1 Bellatti 2-0. IBB: Vogelbach (by Bellatti).
WP: Bellatti. Umpires: HP: Alex Tosi. 1B:
Sean Ryan. 3B: Clay Park. T:2:21. Att: 2,008.



St. Louis starting pitcher Adam Wainwright delivers a pitch during the first inning of Saturday's game against Pittsburgh in St. Louis. Wainwright threw seven
shutout innings to lead the Cardinals back into first place in the NL Central.

Wainwright, Cards blank Pirate

Red Sox continue offensive barrage with victory against Yankee

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS with Jordan Zimmermann of pitched around three walks to finally earn his Athletics 2, Astros 1: In Oakl;
ST. LOUIS Adam Washington and Jorge De La first victory after flourishing in the minors. Calif., Dan Straily pitched seven scoreless
SWRosa of Colorado for the most Brewers relievers Rob Wooten and Brandon innings to lead surging Oakland to anoth
simple approach to break out of wins in the NL. Kintzler each pitched a scoreless inning and victory. Yoenis Cespedes and Jed Lowrie
simple approach to break out of Jim Henderson got his 23rd.
his two-game slump Henderson got hs 23rd. homered as the A's won for the seventh 1
The St. Louis right-hander Nationals 9, Marlins 2: In Miami, in nine games. Straily (9-7) allowed two
bounced back from back-to- Ryan Zimmerman homered twice and drove Red Sox 13, Yankees 9: In New struck out seven and walked one in his tl
bounced back from back-to- struck out seven and walked one in his t
k su r oui s wih s in three runs, powering Washington. Jayson York, Mike Napoli hit two home runs, Jonny
back sub-par outings with seven consecutive victory. The right-hander ha
shutout innings and David Werth and Anthony Rendon had three hits Gomes and prized rookie Xander Bogaerts euvviry. inni an h
shutout innings and David 1.50 ERA over 18 innings during his winn
Freese homered to lad dthe St. apiece as the Nationals won for the third time also connected and Boston got its fifth over inigsduingiswi
F Freese homered to lead the St. streak.
Louis Cardinals to a 5-0 win in four games to remain on the fringe of the NL straight win. The AL East leaders became the -'ea
over the Pittsburgh Pirates on wild-card race. Tanner Roark (5-0) pitched six first visiting team in more than a century to
Saturday night. scoreless innings in his first start of the season. score at least nine runs on three straight days Royals 4, Tigers 3: In Kansas C
The victory moved the Adeiny Hechavarria and Jeff Mathis each against the Yankees. In fact, the last time it Mo., Salvador Perez hit a two-run homer
Cardinals into first place, a drove in a run for Miami, which was unable to happened, they weren't called the Yankees Justin Verlander as the Royals beat Detrc
half-game ahead of the Pirates overcome a sluggish outing for Nathan Eovaldi. Boston did it in 1912 to the Highlanders Perez drove a two-out pitch over the left
in the NL Central. Pittsburgh Christian Yelich had two hits and scored a run. at Hilltop Park. wall to put the Royals ahead 4-2. Verlani
has lost four of six including the Down 12-3, the Yankees rallied with four (12-11) is 0-3 with three no-decisions in
first two of the three-game set. Phillies 6, Braves 5: In Philadelphia, runs in the sixth inning and chased John starts since an Aug. 6 victory at Clevelan
The Pirates remain stuck on 81 Freddy Galvis hit a game-ending homer with Lackey (9-12). Mark Reynolds added a two-run
wins, one shy of assuring them a one out in the ninth inning to lift the Phillies. double in the eighth off Red Sox reliever Drake Blue Jays 11, Twins 2:In
winning record for the first time Atlanta had trailed 5-3 going into the ninth, Britton that made it 12-9.
since they went 96-66 in 1992. but Andrelton Simmons hit a two-out two-run David Ortiz and Dustin Pedroia each Minneapolis, Adam Lind hit a pair oth
Wainwright (16-9) had given homer off Jonathan Papelbon (5-1), who blew contributed to Boston's five doubles. By the homers and J.A. Happ snapped a three-g
up 15 earned runs over his his seventh save in 32 opportunities. end of the fourth inning, it was 10-2 and every losing streak. Lind's first home run highl
previous two starts, both against Red Sox batter had gotten a hit. They had all a five-run first inning a night after Toron
Cincinnati. He allowed a career- Reds 4, Dodgers 3: In Cincinnati, scored, too, except for Pedroia. posted five runs in the third frame in a v
high nine runs in two innings Billy Hamilton stole second in the 10th inning Each line drive that echoed around the over Minnesota. Lind went deep again ir
of a 10-0 loss Aug. 28. But he to set up Todd Frazier's game-winning single. ballpark was met by noticeable groans from eighth for his second multi-homer game
regained his form against the Ryan Ludwick opened the Cincinnati 10th with NewYork fans. A couple of"Let's go, Red Sox!" season and 10th of his career.
Pirates allowing just two hits. He a leadoff walk against Brian Wilson (1-1). chants broke out among the many Boston fans.
struck out eight and walked two. Reds manager Dusty Baker then went to the Indians 9, Mets 4: In Cleveland
"The way to make pitching as dynamic Hamilton, and the speedy prospect Orioles 4, White Sox 3: In Asdrubal Cabrera hit a three-run homer
simple as possible is to repeat took second as catcher A.J. Ellis dropped the Baltimore, Matt Wieters hit a two-run single streaking Indians, and Nick Swisher had
your delivery and execute your ball while taking it out of his glove. Yasiel Puig in the 10th inning to lift Baltimore to its third s .l ndh, nf in w
pitches," he said. "My stuff hit a two-run homer for Los Angeles. consecutive win. Pinch-hitter Henry Urrutia sho eveland has won oura row
first time since it captured eight straight
tonight was drastically different started the winning rally with a one-out infield rst tme since
because of that." Brewers 5, Cubs 3: In Chicago, Logan single against closer Addison Reed (5-3). July 24-Aug. 1. Swisher finished with tw
Wainwright, who retired Schafer hit a three-run triple and Johnny Pinch-runner Chris Dickerson then went all the and two RBIs as the Indians stayed in thi
the last 11 batters and ended Hellweg pitched six innings for his first career way to third on Nick Markakis' base hit. Danny for the AL's second wild-card slot. Corey
his performance with four major league victory. Hellweg (1-3) allowed Valencia had three hits and Brian Roberts (8-5), the first of seven Cleveland pitcher
successive strikeouts, is tied three runs on four hits. He struck out one and homered for the Orioles. allowed two runs in five-plus innings.







for the
a solo
o hits

Cabrera has tumor removed from spine

Toronto Blue Jays out-
fielder Melky Cabrera had
a benign tumor removed
from his spine and is
expected to be ready for
spring training.
Cabrera, who hasn't
played since Aug. 1 be-
cause of a season-ending
ankle injury, had the
surgery on Aug. 30.
The outfielder was
experiencing back pain for
three or four months, but

hadn't told anyone about it,
Toronto general manager
Alex Anthopoulos said on
Saturday before the Blue
Jays' game against the
Minnesota Twins. The tu-
mor was pushing on nerves
and causing weakness in
his legs and causing the
issues that plagued Cabrera
throughout the season.
"It didn't make any sense
considering he's 28 years
old," Anthopoulos said.
"I'm glad he finally came
forward. I'm not glad that

we found something, but
I'm glad it can be corrected
and we should be good to

Reds unveil Morgan
sculpture: The last time the core
members of the Big Red Machine were
assembled on a baseball field, they were
celebrating their second consecutive
World Series championship at the old
Yankee Stadium in 1976.
Pete Rose and the rest of the starting
lineup of the Reds'back-to-back
champions were together again at Great
American Ball Park for the unveiling of a

bronze sculpture of Hall of Fame second
baseman Joe Morgan.
Rose, the career hits leader whose
ban from baseball usually prevents his
participation in such events, was allowed
to attend celebrations Friday night and
Saturday by Major League Baseball.
'1 want to thank Commissioner Bud
Selig for allowing us to have the'Great
Eight'on the field last night"Morgan said
Saturday before the bronze sculpture -
which depicts himjust starting to steal a
base was unveiled near the main gates
atthe northwest corner of the ballpark
complex"It's an unbelievable experience to
be with all of my teammates."

Ellsbury put in boot, no
date for return: Boston Red Sox
center fielder Jacoby Ellsbury is now
wearing a protective boot on his injured
right foot, and there is no timetable for
his return to the lineup.
"I don't think we're looking at
anything day to day"Red Sox manager
John Farrell said atYankee Stadium.
Farrell said an MRI showed inflam-
mation and swelling. Ellsbury left the
team's series in New York and returned
to Boston for further examination. Farrell
didn't speculate on when Ellsbury could
play again, saying he would wait until
there is"more conclusive evidence."

Mets'Wright to continue
rehab with team: New York
Mets third baseman David Wright is
expected to rejoin the team Monday
to continue his rehab work for a
strained right hamstring. Wright, a
seven-time All-Star, hasn't played
since Aug. 2. He'd like to play again
this season, but the timeline for his
return is unclear. Wright has been
working out at the Mets'complex in
Port St. Lucie. Manager Terry Collins
said he wants to continue his rehab
with the major league team, where he
can increase his baseball activities.

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 9

Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


of the girls knew Dani
and told her to come and
talk to me about cross
country and I ended up
coming out and trying
Now, the two are in
their third season train-
ing together. Young said
Flowers has become her
"little sidekick" and that
the two run together
"Everything I've
learned how to run,
everything I've learned
how to strategize while
running has been all
from (Young)," Flowers
Both share a mu-
tual goal of breaking the
Charlotte school record
for a 5k, which is 19:44.
They took steps toward
that goal with strong
performances on a dif-
ficult course. Charlotte
finished 13th out of 29 in
the team standings.
Flowers, who finished
one spot ahead of Young
last week, finished 51st
out of 210 runners on
Saturday with a time of
Young finished 16th,
completing the 3.1-mile
race in 21:24.2, but her
most noteworthy result
was how she felt during
and after the race.

Last week, Young
struggled to finish and
had to be checked out by
"I just, like, died after
mile one," she said about
that race. "I've never re-
ally felt that way before. I
just felt really sick to my
stomach and then when
I crossed the finish line
I was out of it for a good
two hours. I couldn't get
standing up, I couldn't
get my focus."
The paramedics
concluded that Young
suffered from dehydra-
tion and heat exhaustion,
but she and her coach,
Chris Robishaw, didn't
know what to think.
"She's used to training
at 2:30, 3:00 in the after-
noon weather; it wasn't
any worse than that,"
Robishaw said. "It was
just one of those freak
things that happens."
Young said she didn't
drink extra water or
prepare differently for
Saturday's race, ran in
similar heat, and she had
a strong showing.
"Definitely a big turn-
around today and I think
that's gonna help her
mentally, especially now
that she knows she's back
at it," Robishaw said.
The Tarpons head to
the UF Mountain Dew
Invite in Gainesville next


atVeterans Park, Lehigh Acres
Team: 1. Estero 52, 2. Sarasota 89, 3. Com-
munity School of Naples 104,4. Fort Myers
131,5. Lakewood Ranch 156, 6. Gulf Coast
189,7. Lemon Bay 252,8. Ida S. Baker 268,
9. Naples 317, 10. Cypress Lake 329, 11.
Barron Collier 342, 12. Evangelical Chris-
tian 347, 13. Charlotte 385, 14. Lely 459,
15. Westminster Academy 473, 16. Miami
Country Day 489, 17. Canterbury School
494, 18. Palmetto Ridge 516, 19. St. John
Neumann 528,20. North Fort Myers 531,
Top eight individuals: 1. Araceli Leon (E)
19:28.4; 2. Emily Edwards (FM) 19:32.7; 3.
Devin Molloy (BC) 19:36.4; 4. Grace Casa-
grande (CM) 19:38.6; 5. Bethany Jenkins (E)
20:12.1; 6. Daley Cline (E) 20:15.3; 7. Sarah
Candiano (EC) 20:20.1; 8. Breeana Salcedo
(CL) 20:22.5; 9. Megan Giovanniello (IB)
Lemon Bay (252): 30. Haley Blem 22:10.4;
31. Sydni Ogilvi 22:12.3; 33. Nicole Mis
22:27.1;82. Rebecca Thompson 24:06.6; 84.
Daniella Dovalle 24:16.8; 89. Jessica Lipp
Charlotte (385): 16. Dani Young 21:24.2;
51. Michaela Flowers 23:05.5; 96. Victoria
Vartianen 24:32.2; 117. Christine Vartianen
25:37.5; 132. Hope Kanagy 26:02.1; 138.
MaggieVieta 26:11.7
Team: 1.Sarasota 101,2. Estero 110,3. Fort
Myers 134, 4. Immokalee 135, 5. Naples
166,6. Lakewood Ranch 212,7.Venice 218,
8. Charlotte 299, 9. Farragut 322,10. Ida S.
Baker 334,11. Golden Gate 346,12. Lemon
Bay 363, 13. Westminster Academy 375,
14. Lely 398, 15. Gateway Charter 405, 16.
Cypress Lake 406,17. Barron Collier 487,18.
Palmetto Ridge 516,19. Miami Country Day
544,20. Bishop Verot 545.
Top eight individuals: 1. Tyler Bennett
(FM) 16:03.7; 2. Zack Summerall (S) 16:16.1;
3. Adam Bradtmueller (S) 16:19.2; 4. Alex
Pedraza (GG) 16:19.8; 5. Leo Delacruz (I)
16:45.7; 6. Tyler Fisher (Port Charlotte)
16:50.6; 7. Dillon Vallette (E) 16:59.5; 8. Kolin
Ashbacher (PR)17:01.5.
Charlotte (299):20. Marshall Dillon 17:44.6
56. Jonathan Wentworth 18:56.5; 68. Chris-
topher Daniele 19:08.9; 87. James Horn
(19:36.6); 102. Matthew Coward 19:55.0;
Lemon Bay (363): 69. NickTieu 19:11.3; 73.
James Harrison 19:19.3; 90. Ryan Dodge
(19:41.8); 94. Miles Rittenhouse 19:46.6; 96.
Wyatt Chandler 19:48.5; 129. Justin Raines
Port Charlotte: 6. Tyler Fisher 16:50.6; 62.
Jordan Croteau 19:06.0; 65. Brandon Ran-
dall 19:06.9.


Fisher learns from

last week's mistake

Port Charlotte

junior takes 6th

after laying

back in 1st mile


Charlotte High School
junior Tyler Fisher wants
to be a state champion.
Maybe not this year, but
before he graduates.
His goal for this year is
simpler: to get his 5-kilo-
meter time down to 15:50.
Fisher placed sixth at
the Fort Myers Optimist
Invite on Saturday,
completing the race in
16:50. The course, which
included a hill, is one of
the tougher courses on
Port Charlotte's schedule.
"If he can run a 16:50
on this course, I think
it's very reasonable that
he might be able to get
under 16-flat by the end
of the year," Port Charlotte
coach Ray Chumbley said.
"I know he has a good

shot at making states, and
I'd like to see him go to
states and be competitive
at states with the runners
that are around him now."
Being competitive
with the runners around
him now is something
Chumbley stressed before
Saturday's race. Chumbley
said a few of his runners,
including Fisher, went too
hard in the first mile last
week and weren't able to
keep up in the second and
third miles.
"Last week, the top team
in the state (Belen Jesuit)
was there and a couple of
their runners were right in
front of him at about the
half-mile mark. I think he
started trying to race them
too soon. Today, I asked
him to hold back a little,
to start racing at a later
Heeding his coach's
advice, Fisher was closer
to 50th than he was to
first at the half-mile
mark. As much as he may
have wanted to be in
the front of the pack, he
saw Chumbley's strategy

pay off. Fisher finished
five seconds behind
Immokalee's Leonal
Delacruz, closing the
gap on the same runner
he finished 36 seconds
behind last week.
"It was a much better
last mile on my part this
week," Fisher said.
For the next few weeks,
Chumbley wants Fisher
to focus on catching
Delacruz and other run-
ners that are within his
By next season, a state
championship could be
within reach.
"It depends on the work
that he puts in during
track, it depends on the
work that he puts in
during the summer and
it depends on staying
healthy and keeping a
fresh mindset," Chumbley
said. "If he's able to do
that, I think he's as strong
a runner as I've ever
coached, so I like his
chances of being competi-
tive at the state level."
Contactach Miller atzmiller@sun- or941-206-1140


Week 2 summaries
ImagineSch. 7 7 6 6 -26
KeswickChr. 0 0 0 0 0
First quarter
I Elijah Mack 60 run (Prada kick)
Second quarter
I- Mack45 run (Prada kick)
Third quarter
I -StanleyThomas 42 interception return
(kick blocked)
Fourth quarter
I -Mack54 run (kick blocked)

First downs


Rushing: Imagine, Elijah Mack 15-246,
Stanley Thomas 1-53, Rashawn Lamb 11-
38, Dylan Jean 5-(-40). Keswick Christian,
Josh Joy 11-33, AsherThompson 4-8, Parker
Holland 4-4.
Passing: Imagine, Dylan Jean 2-10-33-0.
Keswick, Parker Holland 6-17-47-1, Asher
Thompson 1-2-16-0.
Receiving: Imagine, Spencer Smith 1-25,
Stanley Thomas 1-8. Keswick, Asher
Thompson 1-1, TJ Muscarella 4-38, Jona-
than Bouvier 1-19,JoshJoy 1-5
DeSotoCounty 6 14 8 8-36
Lehigh 7 7 14 7-35
First quarter
DC -Terrell Gordon 60 interception return
(kickfailed), 8:40.
L Henry Shackleford 6 pass from Matt
Ysaguirre (Gonzalo Contreras kick), 1:13.
Second quarter
DC Alfredrick Tyson 7 run (pass failed),
L Stef'an Strawder 6 pass from Ysaguirre
(Contreras kick), 2:35.
DC -Tony Lee 63 pass from Kari Williams
(Gordon run),1:21.
Third quarter
DC- Williams 1 run (Dequan Richardson
run), 7:20.
L Malik Douglas 24 pass from Ysaguirre
(Contreras kick), 4:21.
L Robert Clay 7 pass from Ysaguirre (Con-
treras kick),:41.
Fourth quarter
L Strawder 18 pass from Ysaguirre (Con-
treras kick), 6:26.
DC -Tajahs Jackson 17 pass from Williams
(Gordon run), 1:22.
First downs 11 24
Rushes-yards 31-133 38-274
Passing 165 155
C-A-I 6-15-0 14-22-2
Fumbles-lost 2-1 4-2
Penalties-yards 14-110 10-90
Rushing: DeSoto County, Terrell Gordon
15-87, Kari Williams 9-35, Alfredrick Tyson
3-17, Dequan Richardson 1-10, Chace Hig-
gins 1-4,Tajahs Jackson 1-0, Rosario Zavala
1-(-21). Lehigh, Kevin Moreland 13-157,
Robert Clay 14-69, Malik Douglas 4-36,
Juan Martinez 1-14, Henry Shackleford
1-13, Matt Ysaguirre 16-(-15), Montreal
Johnson 1-0.
Passing: DeSoto County, Kari Williams
6-15-165-0. Lehigh, Matt Ysaguirre 14-22-
Receiving, DeSoto County,.Lehigh, Stef'an
Strawder 7-73, Robert Clay 3-17, Henry
Shackleford 2-29, Malik Douglas 1-24, Kevin
Moreland 1-15.
Missed FGs: Contreras 32 (short).

Friday's Scores
Alonso 12,George Steinbrenner 7
Apopka 53, Lake Brantley0
Armwood 32, Blake 6
Arnold 13, Florida 10
Astronaut 34, St. Cloud 6
Atlantic Coast 19, Englewood 0
AucillaChr.52,OakHall 14
Baker County 43, Bradford 6
Baker School 35, Sneads 21
Baldwin 42, Stanton College Prep 2
Bay 19, Port St.Joe 0
Bell 40, K.Yonge 15
Belleview 13, LakeWeir 10
Berkeley Prep 27,VictoryChr. 22
Bishop Moore 10, Harmony 0
Bishop Snyder 49, Christ's Church 26
Bloomingdale21,Brandon 0
Blountstown 45, FAMU Dev. Research 0
Boca Raton Chr. 52, Coral Springs Chr. 12
Boca RatonComm. 17, Atlantic Comm.14
Bolles School 41,DeLand 31

Boynton Beach 28, LakeWorth 15
Bronson 35, St. Joseph Academy 0
CalvaryChr.-Clearwater43,Out-of-Door 7
Cardinal Gibbons37, Everglades 15
Central Florida Chr. 12, Cornerstone 7
Chamberlain 43, Leto 6
Champagnat Cath.22,Westminster Chr. 7
Charles Flanagan 23, Sanford Seminole 21
Chiefland 48, Eagle'sView 0
Choctawhatchee 14,Crestview 13
Citrus 14, Dunnellon 8
Cityof Life 22, All Saints 13
Clewiston 13,Immokalee 12
Coconut Creek40,West Broward 7
Colonial21,Jones 14
Coral Reef Senior 46, Cooper City 0
Cottondale22,Wewahitchka 14
Countryside 16, Southeast 6
Creekside 38,Terry Parker 0
Crescent City 14, Matanzas 11
Cypress Bay27, Boyd Anderson 0
Dixie Hollins 19, St. Petersburg Northeast 0
Douglas 39, South Broward 24
Dr.Phillips21,Olympia 6
Duval Charter 61, Seacoast Chr. 7
Dwyer51,Jupiter 7
East Gadsden 49, Rutherford 34
East Lake 22, Largo 0
Eau Gallie 42, Space Coast 35
Ed White 49, Forrest 0
Escambia 49, Mosley39
First Academy-Orlando 14, Kathleen 10
First Baptist 49, Highlands Chr. 0
First Coast 19, Fletcher 16,20T
Fleming Island 38, Bartram Trail 14
Florida Chr. 45, Ransom Everglades 7
Fort Lauderdale 20, Coral Springs 10
Fort Meade 18, Hardee 6
FortWhite 36, Newberry 18
Frostproof 59,Tenoroc 6
Ft.Walton Beach 21,Gulf Breeze 7
Glades Central 13, Palm Beach Central 7
Glades Day 36,Village Academy 14
Graceville 55, Bozeman School 20
Gulliver Prep38, DadeChr.13
HainesCity44, Liberty O
Hallandale 54, Hollywood Hills 21
Heritage 27, Palm Bay22
Hilliard 16, Arlington Country DayO
HolyTrinity Episcopal 30, Agape Chr.0
Ida S. Baker 26, KeyWest 20
Imagine-North Port 27, KeswickChr. 0
IMG Academy30, North Miami Beach 15
Immaculata-La Salle 49, Marathon 0
Indian Rocks 14,Carrollwood Day6
Interlachen 7, Hawthorne 6
International Comm.26, Santa Fe Catholic 0
Jay51, Rocky Bayou Chr.30
Jefferson 28, Hillsborough 23
Jensen Beach 30, Forest Hill 26
Jesuit 31, Lakewood Ranch 7
John Carroll Catholic 60, Benjamin 30
John Paul II Catholic 48, St. Francis 13
Keystone Heights 19,Wildwood 0
King 27, Lennard 12
Lafayette 19, Maclay0
Lake Howell 10, HagertyO
Lake Mary20, Kissimmee Osceola 17
Lake Nona 27, Cypress CreekO
Lake Region 26, Auburndale 21
LakeWales27, GeorgeJenkins 12
Lakeland Chr 42, Orangewood Chr.14
Lakeland 28,Wnter Haven 7
Lakewood 20, Palmetto 13
Land O'Lakes 24, Anclote 7
Lecanto 10,WesleyChapel 6
Liberty County 47, HolmesCounty O
Manatee 35,Venice 14
Mandarin 48,Wolfson 0
Marianna 28,Northview6
McArthur 24, Stranahan 20
Melbourne Central Cath. 53, Cocoa Beach 14
Merritt Island 14, Melbourne 7
Miami 31,Braddock27
Miami Beach 33, Miami Ferguson 21
Miami Killian 21, South Miami 0
Miami Palmetto 35, Miami Sunset 7
Miami Washington 28, Miami Central 17
Miramar 58, Oakland Park Northeast 0
Mitchell 41, Ridgewood 30
Monarch 49, Nova 28
M. Pace 27, Chaminade-Madonna Prep 23
Mount Dora 33, Umatilla 20
Mount Dora Bible 33, Legacy Charter 20
Mulberry 10, Avon Park 7
Munroe Day 36, Seven Rivers Chr. 0
Nease42, Fernandina Beach 14
New Smyrna Bch 27, University (Orange City) 21
Newsome 38, Gaither 7
Niceville 42, Pace 0
North Marion 21,0calaVanguard 20
North Miami 41,Hialeah-Miami Lakes 0
Northside Chr. 47, Bishop McLaughlin 0
Ocala Forest 40,West Port 26
Ocala TrinityCatholic 20, Palatka 14
Olympic Heights 21, Spanish River 13
Orange Park15,0akleaf 14
Orlando Chr. 35, Merritt Island Chr. 6
Orlando University 7, Ocoee 0
Oviedo 36,Winter Springs 12
Oxbridge Academy30, North Broward 0
Palm Beach Lakes 32, Suncoast 14
Palm Harbor University28,Boca Ciega 12
ParkVista Comm.28, Palm Beach Gardens 19

Pasco 50,Fivay /
Pembroke Pines 28, Doral Acad.Charter21
Pensacola Catholic 33, Pine Forest 3
Pensacola Washington 21, Pass Chr, Miss. 10
Pinellas Park 40, Gibbs 6
Plant City 33,Wharton
Plant 28, Robinson 7 :
Plantation 49,Taravella 21
Plantation Am Heritage2 Delray Am Heritage
Poinciana 39, Celebration 7
PonteVedra41,R.E. Lee13
PopeJohn Paul 1149, Pompano Beach 6
Reagan/Doral 35, Goleman 6
Ribault 32, AndrewJackson 6
Rickards 42, Leon 14
Ridgeview42, Middleburg 7
Royal Palm Beach 21,Pahokee14
Sandalwood 47, Paxon 7
Santa Fe39, Episcopal 0
Sebastian River 28, Fort PierceWestwood 14
Sebring 17,Okeechobee 0 '
Seffner Chr. 54, Oviedo Master's Academy21
Seminole 30, Dunedin 0
Seminole Ridge 45,John I. Leonard 14
Sickles 28, Durant 0 ":'
Somerset Academy 49, PalmerTrinity0
South Dade 16, Miami Carol City 12
South Plantation 20,Western 3
South Sumter 38, Crystal River 0
South Walton 47, North Bay Haven 20
SW Florida Chr. 28, Fort Myers Canterbury 7
Southwest Miami30, Hialeah 19
Springstead 14,WeekiWachee 0
St. Augustine 30, Menendez 20
St. Edward's 34,Archbishop Carrollo 0 e
St. LucieCentennial 0,South Fork9 SUN PHOTO BY ROB SHORE
St. PetersburgCanterbury 14, Zion Chr 6
St.Petersburg Catholic 42,Pine Ridge DeSoto County's Alfredrick Tyson tries to tackle Lehigh's Kevin Moreland during Saturday's game
St. Petersburg 44, Clearwater 7
StrawberryCrest28,Spoto 14 in Lehigh Acres.
Sunlake 25, River Ridge 0
Suwannee 19, Hamilton County6
Tampa Catholic 13, Clrwater Cent.Catholic 10 D SO TO The Bulldogs' defense
Tampa Freedom 1, Middleton14 D ESO PREP SCHEDULE combined for nine sacks.
TarponSprings 21, Seminole Osceola 17
Tate 14,Pensacola 12 MONDAY The contest was
Titusville34,LakeHighland FROM PAGE 1 Volleyball postponed from Friday
Treasure Coast 49, Barrington Chr Academy 0
Trenton 60, Branford 0 Yzaguirre pass had hit North Port at Venice, 7 p.m. night with fierce lightning
TrinityChr.-Deltona2,Taylor DeSoto County linebacker Port Charlotte at Cape Coral, in the Lehigh Acres area.
TrinityChr.-Jacksonville 32,Warner Chr.8
TrinityPrep27,Father LopezCatholicl4 Zach Beeles in the hands 7p.m. The tradeoff was a sweaty
UnionCountyl3,WestNassauCounty10 on the DeSoto County Boys golf heat that seemed to
UniversityChr.29,Providence10 10, but he dropped the Southwest Florida Christian at
Vero Beach 49, Martin County wear down both teams.
Viera 21,Satellitet3 game-sealing turnover. Community Christian, 3:30 p.m.
Charlos tte Egloff dismissed
Wakulla 28,Navarre21 Richardson had no intent Charlotte at Port Charlotte, B t Egloff dismissed
Walton 54, Freeport6 the notion the heat
Wekiva 18,Edgewater 5,of doing the same thing. 3:30 p.m. the notion the heat
Wellington22,WestBoca RatonComm.9 "No, because (position) Girls golf had a greater effect on
West Florida44,Milton coach (Darrell) Nicklow North Port at Port Charlotte, his smaller squad the
West Gadsden 24,Vernon 14 3:30 p.m. Bulldogs dressedd 24 play-
WestOrange40,Orlando Freedom 12 taught me," Richardson 3:30 p.m. Bulldogs dressed 24 play-
Williston 43,Taylor County40 said. "I just listened to ers for the contest.
Winter Park33, East River 7
Wiregrass Ranch 25, Hudson 7 coach Nicklow and did 15 carries. He also opened "It affects everybody,
Yulee3,Potter'sHouseChr. what I was supposed to the scoring by intercept- but I'm pretty sure they're
POSTPONEMENTSANDCANCELLATION do. ing a tipped Yzaguirre playing on the same
BarronColliervs.Charlotte, ccd. The Bulldogs took the pass and returning it 60 field," Egloff said. "When
Bartow vs. LakeGibsn, pd. lead with 1:22 to play on yards for a score. you get down to it, and
Bishop Kennyvs. Hernando, ccd.
BishopVerotwvsrLemonBay, ccd. KariWilliams' 17-yard But Egloff was con- I've said this before, you
Bookervs. Sarasota Riverview, ccd. touchdown pass to Tajahs vinced there was still
Braden Rivervs.Port Charlotte ccd. Jackson, followed by more work to be done. could have 60 guys out
Cambridge Chr. vs. Bradenton Chr, ppd. to moreeworkuto'begdone.
Sep 7. tTerrell Gordon bulling his The Bulldogs had a there, but I'm going to
sCardi nal Mooneyvs. r w Farragut way into the end zone for 28-14 lead early in the play he same 25."
Citrus Park Chrvs. St. Stephen's Episcopal, pod.
toSep7. a two-point conversion, third quarter before the
Cocoa vs. East LeeCounty, ccd. Lehigh marched Tarpons put Lely on
DeSoto Countyvs. Lehigh, pLhd.inh
DixieCountyvs.Jefferson County,ccd. down the field to the The Lightning had huge schedule: Charlotte will face Lely
Dunbarvs. South Fort Myers, pld. DeSoto County 17 before
EasDunbarvs.South Foerview, ppd toSeDeSoto County 17 before stats with 429 total yards, on Thursday night atTarpon Stadium,
Esteroavs. CapeCoral, ppd. Yzaguirre'serrantthrow. including 158 rushing a football game scheduled on the fly
Eustisvs. Leesburg, ppd. to Sep 7. Before that, he had a
Evangelical Chrvs. LaBelle, ppd. to Sep 9.uc g passing yards by Kevin Moreland. after both teams'games on Friday
Flagler Palm Coast vs.Seabreeze, ccd. for155 andfive More disturbing for the night were canceled due to lightning.
Fort Myersvs. North Fort Myers, ppd. for 155 yards and five
Gateway Charter vs. Cypress Lake, ppd. to touchdowns. Bulldogs were some of The contest is scheduled for 7 p.m.
Sep9. With Richardson's Yzaguirre's touchdown Charlotte was supposed to host
Island Coast vs. Riverdale, ppd. passes, such as a 24-yard Barrn Collier on Friday, while ely
King'sAcademyvs.lnletGrove, ppd.toSep9., interception, the Bulldogs Barron Collier on Friday, while Lely
Lake Placid vs. Moore Haven, Sep7. hoped to have exorcised toss to Malik Douglas that played host to North Port. Both Barron
Lymanvs.Evans, ppd. toSep9. th f a eek 1 came on fourth and goal. Collier and North Port have games on
Marcolslandvs.Comm.Schoolof Naples, ppd. the ghosts of a eek 1Collier and North Port have games on
Montverde Academy vs. First Academy-Lees- stunner when Lake Region "(The victory) definitely
burg, ppd. beat them on a drive wasn't because of the
Naplesvs.Golden Gate, ppd. defense" Egloff said. respective games problematic at best.
North Portvs.Lely,ccd. inside the final minute. defense, Egloff said respective g ames problematic at best.
Ocala Chr. Academy vs. Windermere Prep, "It's a way better "We've got to re-evaluate "We needed a game and we tried
ppd. toSep9. feel thingsjustto togetBarronCollierbackbutthey're
Ormond Beach Calvary Chr vs.Temple Chr, feeling (than last week)," things again, just to figure t get Barr Collier back but they're
ccd. Williams said. "Way out what we can do." on a short week;' Charlotte athletic
PalmettoRidgevst.Mariner,ew's, ppd.toSep7. better." But Lehigh came up director Brian Nolan said."lt just kind
Sarasotavs.Bayshore, ppd.toSep7. Williams passed for 165 short on its last two of came together.:'
South Lakevs.LakeMinneola, Sep9. yards and two touch- drives, and Gonzalo After Friday's rainouts, Charlotte is
St.John Neumannvs.Oasis, ccd.
Tavaresvs.East Ridge, ppd.toSep9. downs. He also added Contrares missed a 32- 1 -0 and Lely is 0-1.
The Villages vs. Brooksville Central, ppd. to a rushing touchdown. yard field gaol with 2:31
erCreekvs.Boone,pptoSep9. Gordon led the Bulldogs left that could have iced ContactRobShoreatshore@sun-
Westland Hialeahvs.Gulf Coast, ccd. with 87 rushing yards on the contest. or 941-206-1174.

JaV% lLUV nin

SThe Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


Sports on TV
7:30 a.m.
NBCSN Formula One, Grand Prix of Italy,
at Monza, Italy
12:30 p.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualify-
ing for Iowa 200, at Newton, Iowa (same-
day tape)
FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, Iowa 200, at
Newton, Iowa
FS1 Rolex Sports Car Series, at Monterey,
TGC- European PGATour, European Mas-
ters,final round, at Crans sur Sierre, Switzer-
land (same-daytape)
1:30 p.m.
TGC-Web.comTour, Chiquita Classic,final
round, at Davidson, N.C.
TGC USGA, Walker Cup, final round, at
South Hampton, N.Y
6:30 p.m.
TGC- ChampionsTour, Montreal Champi-
onship, final round (same-day tape)
1 p.m.
TBS Boston at N.Y.Yankees
2:10 p.m.
WGN Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs
4:10 p.m.
SUN Tampa Bay at Seattle
ESPN L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati
1 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
FOX -Regional coverage, doubleheader
FOX Regional coverage, doubleheader
NBC -N.Y. Giants at Dallas
NBC America's Cup, race 3 and 4, at San
ESPN2 MLS, Philadelphia at San Jose
ESPN2 U.S. Open, men's doubles cham-
pionship, at NewYork
CBS U.S. Open, women's championship,
at NewYork

Glantz-Culver Line
Major League Baseball
National League
Washington -165 atMiami +155
atPhiladelphia -130 Atlanta +120
atSt.Louis -130 Pittsburgh +120
Milwaukee -130 atChicago +120
at San Francisco-145 Arizona +135
atSan Diego -160 Colorado +150
LosAngeles -135 atCincinnati +125
American League
Boston -110 at NewYork +100
atBaltimore -185 Chicago +175
Detroit -125 atKansasCity +115
atMinnesota -105 Toronto -105
atLosAngeles -115 Texas +105
atOakland -280 Houston +240
TampaBay -145 atSeattle +135
atCleveland -230 NewYork(NL) +210
NewEngland 6/2 10 (51) atBuffalo
at Pittsburgh 6/2 7 (42) Tennessee
at NewOrleans 3 3 (55) Atlanta
Tampa Bay 21/231/2(391/2) atN.Y.Jets
Kansas City 2/2 4 (421/2) atJ'sonville
at Chicago 3 3 (42) Cincinnati
atClevelandPk 1 (41) Miami
Seattle 3/2 3/2 (45) at Carolina
at Detroit 3 5 (461/2) Minnesota
at Indianapolis 6/2 10 (47) Oakland
at St. Louis 5'/2 41/2(411/2) Arizona
at San Francisco 5/2 4/2 (49) Green Bay
at Dallas 3 3'/2 (49) N.Y.Giants
atWashington 4/2 3/2 (52) Philadelphia
Houston 2/2 4 (44/2) at San Diego

East W L T Pet PF PA
Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0
DOLPHINS 0 0 0 .000 0 0
NewEngland 0 0 0 .000 0 0
N.Y.Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0
South W L T Pet PF PA
Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 0
JAGUARS 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0
North W L T Pct PF PA
Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 00
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Baltimore 0 1 0 .000 27 49
West W L T Pet PF PA
Denver 1 0 01.000 49 27
KansasCity 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 0
San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0 0
East W L T Pet PF PA
Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0
N.Y Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0
South W L T Pet PF PA
Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 0
NewOrleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0
BUCS 0 0 0 .000 0 0
North W L T Pet PF PA
Chicago 0 0 0 .00 0 0
Detroit 0 0 0 .00 0 0
Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0
West W L T Pt PF PA
Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0
San Francisco 0 0 0 .00 0 0
Seattle 0 0 0 .00 0 0
St. Louis 0 0 0 .000 0 0

Thursday's result
Denver 49, Baltimore 27
Today's games
Atlanta at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Cinnati at Chicago, 1 p.m.
New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
BUCS at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at JAGUARS, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Carolina, 1 p.m.
DOLPHINS at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Green BayatSan Francisco, 4:25 p.m.
Arizona at St. Louis, 4:25 p.m.
N.Y Giants at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.

Monday's games
Philadelphia at Washington, 6:55 p.m.
Houston at San Diego, 10:20 p.m.
Thursday's games
N.Y Jets at New England, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday's games
Dallas at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m.
Washington at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.

DOLPHINSat ndianapolis, 1p.m. berry (foot), LB Darryl Sharpton (concus- ColumbusatMontreal,2p.m.
Cleveland at Baltimore, 1 p.m. sion). LIMITED: S Ed Reed (hip). FULL: CB LosAngeles at D.C. United,4 p.m.
Carolina at Buffalo, 1 p.m. AJ. Bouye (knee), LB Brian Cushing (knee), Toronto FC at NewYork, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. RB Arian Foster (calf), TE Garrett Graham Houston at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
New Orleans at BUCS,4:05 p.m. (hip), WR DeAndre Hopkins (concussion), New England at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
JAGUARSatOakland,4:25p.m. CB Brice McCain (knee), LB Whitney Mer- FCDallasatColorado,9p.m.
Denver at N.Y.Giants, 4:25 p.m. cilus (hamstring), LB Sam Montgomery VancouveratSanJose, 10:30p.m.
San Franciscoat Seattle,8:30 p.m. (Achilles), S Eddie Pleasant (knee), WR PortlandatChivasUSA, 10:30p.m.
Sept. 16 DeVier Posey (Achilles), LB Brooks Reed
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 8:40 p.m. (back), G Wade Smith (knee). CHARGERS: WORLD CUP
INJURYREPORT Floyd (knee), DE Corey Liuget (shoulder), THECARIBBEAN
NEW YORK (AP) The updated National CB Johnny Patrick (head), WR Eddie Royal FINAL ROUND
Football League injury report, asprovided by (chest/head), S Brandon Taylor (knee), CB Topthreequalify
theleague: ShareeceWright (chest). Fourth-place team advances to playoff vs.
tree (ankle), G Carl Nicks (foot). DOUBTFUL: EASTDIVISION CostaRica 7 4 2 1 10 4 14
CB Rashaan Melvin (hamstring). QUES- W L T Pts PF PA United States 7 4 1 2 8 6 13
TIONABLE: RB Mike James (eye), RB Erik Toronto 5 4 0 10 253 229 Honduras 7 3 1 3 8 8 10
Lorig (calf). PROBABLE: T Demar Dotson Hamilton 5 5 0 10 266 277 Mexico 7 1 5 1 4 4 8
(back), CB Darrelle Revis (knee). JETS: OUT: Montreal 4 5 0 8 215 248 Panama 7 1 4 2 5 7 7
LB Quinton Copies (ankle), QB Mark San- Winnipeg 1 8 0 2 192 295 Jamaica 7 0 3 4 2 8 3
chez (right shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: DT WEST DIVISION
Kenrick Ellis (back), WR Santonio Holmes W L T Pts PF PA Friday's results
(foot). PROBABLE: LB Nick Bellore(oblique), Saskatchewan 8 1 0 16 312 202 AtSanJose,CostaRica
GWillieColon (knee, shoulder), CB Antonio Calgary 8 2 0 16 317 246 Costa Rica 3, United States 1
Cromartie(hip),DELegerDouzable (illness), B.C. 6 4 0 12 265 266 At Mexico City
G Vladimir Ducasse (calf),WR Clyde Gates Edmonton 1 9 0 2 234 294 Honduras2, Mexico 1
(shoulder), LB David Harris (hip), DT Damon Friday's result At Panama City
Harrison (knee), WR Stephen Hill (knee), T Calgary 22, Edmonton 12 Panama 0,Jamaica 0
Ben Ijalana (knee), WR Jeremy Kerley (fin- Saturday's result Tuesday's games
ger), CB Ellis Lankster (foot, hamstring), CB Hamilton 37, B.C.29 At Kingston, Jamaica
Dee Milliner (Achilles), QB Matt Simms (calf, Today's games Jamaica vs. Costa Rica, 8 p.m.
oblique), QB Geno Smith (ankle), TE Kellen Toronto at Montreal, 1 p.m. At Columbus, Ohio
Winslow (knee), G BrianWinters (ankle). Saskatchewan at Winnipeg,4 p.m. United States vs. Mexico, 8:11 p.m.
MIAMI DOLPHINS at CLEVELAND At Tegucigalpa, Honduras
BROWNS DOLPHINS: OUT: CB Will Da- ll Honduras vs. Panama, 9 p.m.
vis (toe), QB Pat Devlin (ankle), CB Jamar Baseball
Patterson (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Jonathan RIAY ATR Transactions
Freeny (shoulder), DE Dion Jordan (shoul- Detrt G S 10 R S 16261 BASEBALL
der), DE Vaughn Martin (ankle), TE Dion Kans it Ame gue
Sims (groin), S Jimmy Wilson (hamstring). Kansasity 100000001 2100 American League
SRmOsWNSOUT GhawL uvao a Ani.Sanchez, Putkonen (8), Smyly (9) and BOSTON REDSOX-Recalled OFJackie
BrS s nBLE: Avila; Shields, Mendoza (4), Coleman (8), BradleyJr.from Pawtucket (IL).
DEar ing (alg) CB Buster Skrine Crow (9) and S.Perez, Kottaras.W-Ani.San- NEW YORK YANKEES Selected the
D Ata R a B Bste e chez 13-7. L-Shields 10-9. contract of RHP Jim Miller from Scranton/
(shoulder). PROBABLE WR Davone Bess Wilkes-Barre (IL). Recalled LHP Vidal Nuno
(knee), DE Desmond Bryant (back), TE Jor- ANGELS 6, RANGERS 5 from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre on placed him
dan Cameron (groin), LB Eric Martin (foot), Texas 012000101-5 91 on the60-day DL.
CB Chris Owens (foot), LB Jabaal Sheard LosAneles 00 510 Ox-6100 National League
(illness). Los Angeles 000 510 00x-- 6100 National League
(i ANSS ITY CHIES a JCKSNV Garza, Cotts (8) and Pierzynski; C.Wilson, PITTSBURGH PIRATES-Activated OF
JAGUARS- CHIEFS OUTLBNicoJohnson Cor.Rasmus (7), D.De La Rosa (8), Frieri (9) Starling Martefrom the 15-dayDL.Recalled
(ankle)QUESTIONABLE S Husain Abdullah and Conger. W-C.Wilson 15-6. L-Garza RHP Brandon Cumpton from Indianapolis
(foot),GJon Asamoah us(calf),DEAn Au 3-3. Sv-Frieri (31). HRs-Texas, Rios (15), (IL). Recalled RHP James McDonald from
(not onury related), TE Travi Kele knee). aAndrus(2). Los Angeles,Trumbo(30). the 60day DL and designated him for as-
T Eric Fisher (shoulder), LB James-Michael Houston 003 100 001 -5112 National Football League
SJohnson (groin), LB Dezman Moes (toe), Oakland 012 202 OOx-7131 CLEVELAND BROWNS Signed WR
CB Sen Smith (neck), T Donald Stephen- Keuchel, Humber (4), Lo (8) and C.Clark; Tori Gurleyfrom the practice squad.Waived
son (shoulder). JAGUARS: OUT: TE Mar-
ede Lewis (calf QUESTIONABLE RBJu Griffin, Doolittle (7), Cook (8), Balfour (9) RBDennis Johnson.
tin Forsett (toe), QB Blae Gabbert (right and D.Norris,Vogt, K.Suzuki.W-Griffin 13- DALLAS COWBOYS Signed DT Je-
thumb) PROBABLE WR Stephen Burton 9 L-Keuchel 5. Sv-Balfour (37). HRs- rome Long. Placed DE Ben Bass on injured
(illness), S Johnathan Cyprien (hamstring), Oakland,Donaldson (21) reserveNGLANDPATRIOTS-Re-signed
DT Roy Miller (knee), DE Jeremy Mincey (ill- CARDINALS 12, PIRATES 8 RB Leon Washington. Signed OL Josh Kline
ness), GWill Rackley (ankle).
NEW ENGLAND PATRTS at BUFFALO Pittsburgh 000 010043- 8131 from the practice squad. Released DL AJ.
NEWENGL ANDS PATRIOTSOUT T Will Svitek St.Louis 203 00070x-12162 Francis. Signed OL Braxston Cave to the
Sknee) ATROTSOUT TE Rob GroSkoski A.J.Burnett, KrJohnson (4), J.Hughes (6), practice squad.
(back, forearm) QUESTIONABLE RB Brank Morris (7), Mazzaro (7), Farnsworth (8) and NEW YORK JETS Released QB Brady
don Bolden (knee), WR Aaron Dobson R.Martin, TSanchez; J.Kelly, Siegrist (7), Quinn.Signed LBDannyLansanahfromthe
(hamstring), S Nate Ebner (ankle), D Axford (8), Westbrook (8), Ca.Martinez (9), practice squad.
(hamstring), S Nate Ebner (ankle) S D Mujica (9) and Y.Molina, TCruz. W-J.Kelly OAKLAND RAIDERS Placed OT Jared
Danny Amendola (groin). BILLS: OUT CB 8-3. L-AJ.Burnett 7-10. Sv-Mujica (36). Veldheer on the injured reserve/return list.
Stephon Gilmore (wrist), K Dustin Hop HRs-Pittsburgh, J.Harrison (3). St. Louis, Signed OT Matt McCantsfrom the practice
kins (right groin), G Doug Legursky (knee). Y.Moina (11) squad.
DOUBTFUL S Jairus Byrd (foot) PROBABLE: PADRES 4, ROCKIES 3 Johnson on injured reserve. Signed FB Col-
QB EJ Manuel (knee).
TENNESSEE TITANS at PITTSBURGH Colorado 200000001-352 lin Mooneyfrom the practice squad.
STEELERS TITANS: OUT: LB Zaviar San Diego 100 001 002-4 80 HOCKEY
GoodeRn (anAkle) DOUBTFUL R Quinn John Nicasio, W.Lopez (7), Outman (8), Ottavino National Hockey League
son (quadriceps).QUESTIONABLE:LBAkeem (8), Brothers (9) and W.Rosario; B.Smith, PHOENIX COYOTES Re-signed LW
Ayers (ae, T David Stewart(af) STE Stauffer (6), Gregerson (8), Street (9) and Mikkel Boedker to a two-year contract.
Ayers (ankle), T David Stewart (calf). STEEL- WASHINGTON CAPITALS Re-signed
ERS: OUT RB LeVeon Bell (foot). DOUBTFUL: Hundley. W-Street 2-4. L-Brothers 2-1. WASHINGTON CAPITALS Re-signed
TE Heath Miller (knee). PROBABLE: RB Will HRs-Colorado, Helton (13). San Diego, CMarcusJohanssontoatwo-yearcontract.
Johnson (hamstring), LB Jarvis Jones (chest), Venable(21),Headley(10).
DE Brett Keisel (not injury related). Basketball
Stephen Nicholas (thigh), CB Asante Sam- San Francsco 010 100 -3 80 EASTERN CONFERENCE
uel (thigh),WR RoddyWhite (ankle).PROB- Corbin and M.Montero; Petit and W L Pet GB
ABLE: K Matt Bryant (back), C Joe Hawley HSanchez.W-Petit 3-0. LCorbin 13 -Chicago 21 .700 -
(illness). SAINTS: OUT: S Isa Abdul-Quddus HRs-an Francisco, Pence x-Atlanta 1713 .567 4
(ankle), DEGlenn Foster (ankle). PROBABLE: M STLEA PLA S Indiana 15 16 .484 61/2
T Terron Armstead (stomach), RB Travaris MIDWESTLE AYO S Washington 14 16 .467 7
Cadet (foot), WR Marques Colston (foot), G (x-i necessary) NewYork 11 20 .355 102
Jahri Evans (back), LB Junior Galette (ham- second -ofnd Connecticut 8 23 .258 13/2
trying LB Kevin Reddick (shoulder), TZach ( Bes rt ) WESTERN CONFERENCE
Strief (back),WR NickToon (chest), LB Mar- South Bendvs.FortWayne W L Pet GB
tezWilson (elbow). Saturday's result: South Bend at Fort nnesota 23 7 .767 -
SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at CAROLINA PAN- Wayne,late x-Los Angeles 22 10 .688 2
THERS SEAHAWKS:OUT:T Michael Bowie Today's game: Fort Wayne at South Bend, x-Phoenix 16 13 .552 6/2
(shoulder), DE Chris Clemons (knee), DT Jor- 5:05 p.m. x-Seattle 15 15 .500 8
dan Hill (biceps). DOUBTFUL: DE Cliff Avril x-Monday's game: Fort Wayne at South San Antonio 11 20 .355 12'/2
(hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Brandon Bend,:Tulsa 10 21 .323 13/V2
Browner (hamstring). PROBABLE: DT Tony QuadCitiesvsBelot x-clinchedplayoff spot
McDaniel (groin),DTBrandonMebane(groin), Saturday's result: Beloit at Quad Cities, late x-clinched playoff spoterence
DiDS ngine gR kanT ndontMebanedgroIn Today's game: Quad Cities at Beloit, 7:30 z-clinched conference
WR Sidney Rice (knee), WR Stephen Williams Today's game: Quad Cities at Beloit, 7:3
(head). PANTHERS: OUT: RB Kenjon Barner p.m Friday's results
(foot), CB James Dockery (thumb). DOUBT x-Mondays game: Quad Cities at Beloit, Connecticut77,Washington 70
FUL:S Mike Mitchell (calf).QUESTIONABLE:DT 7:30 p.m. Atlanta 70, NewYork 57
Dwan Edwards (thigh), WR Domenik Hixon LosAngeles 74,Tulsa 70
(hamstring), G Amini Silatolu (hamstring). SOUTHERN LEAGUE PLAYOFS Indiana 82,Chicago 77
PROBABLE:LBJon Beason (knee),TE Ben Hart- (x-if necessary) Phoenix 83, San Antonio 80
sock (foot), RB MikeTolbert (hamstring). FirstRound Saturday's results
CINCINNATI BENGALS at CHICAGO (Best-o-5) Indiana 69, Connecticut 60
SBEARS BENGALS: OUT: CB Brandon Bimingham2,Tennessee0 Minnesota at Seattle, late
Ghee (concussion), G Mike Pollak (knee). Thursday's result: Birmingham 3, Tennes- Today'sgames
DOUBTFUL: T Andrew Whitworth (knee). seel Phoenix at Atlanta, 3p.m.
PROBABLE: DE Carlos Dunlap (concussion), Friday's result: Brmingham ,Tennesese 1 Chicago atWashington,4 p.m.
TE Tyler Eifert (forearm), CB Dre Kirkpatrick aturdays result: Birmingham at Tennes Tulsa at San Antonio, 4:30 p.m.
(concusison),TAndre Smith (knee), DTDev- seea
on Still (knee).BEARS:No Data Reported Todays game: Birmingham at Tennessee,
OSAO ex-Monday'sgame:BirminghamatTennes- y L S
VIKINGS: OUT: DT Kevin Williams (knee). x-Monday'sgame: Birmingham atTennes-
PROBABLE: QB McLeod Bethel-Thompson
OBABLE QB Leod B hompo Mobile 1, Mississippi 1 At Collada De La Gallina, Andorra
(illness), CB Chris Cook (groin), LB LarryM
Dean (shoulder), DT Sharrif Floyd (knee), Thursday's result: Mobile 3,Mississippi 2 Stage 14
et er), riFriday's result: Mississippi 4, Mobile 3 97-mile route from Baga, Spain to
D yi i ( htyifn L r Saturday's result: Mobile at Mississippi, Andorra
(heel), T Phil Loadholt (knee), WR Cordar- ate 1DanieleRatto, Italy Cannondale, 4 hours,
late 1.Daniele Ratto Italy, Cannondale, 4 hours,
relle Patterson (back), S Mistral Raymond Today's game: Mississippi at Mobile, 7:05 24 minutes.
(shoulder), S Harrison Smith (back). LIONS:
p.m. 2. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 3 minutes,
PROBABLE: DEZiggyAnsah (concussion), S Monay's gameMississippiatMobile,taly, Astana, 3 minutesbehind.
LouisDelmas(knee, DEJasonJones(knee. x-Monday's game Mississippi at Mobile, 53 seconds behind
OAKLAND RAIDER a INDIANAPOLIS 8:05p.m. 3. Christopher Horner, United States, Ra-
COLTS -- RAIDERS: OUT TE David Ausberry dioShack-Leopard,3:55.
sOu (TS aRdIDhERtriTE i i A Soccer 4.Joaquim Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha,4:11.
(shoulder),TJaredVeldheer(trieps),TMenelik Soccer 5. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euska
Watson (knee).QUESTIONABLE: LBSioMoore di, 4:19.
(foot). PROBABLE: QB Matt Flynn (rightelbow), MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER 6. AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar, 4:43.
K Sebastian Janikowski (right calf). COLTS: EASTERN CONFERENCE 7.ThibautPinot, France, FDJFR, 446
OUT: LBKavellConner(ankle). DOUBTFUL: LB W L T Pts GF GA 8.DomenicoPozzovivo, tay,AG2RLaMon-
PatAngerer (concussion).QUESllONABLE: DE Montreal 12 7 6 42 41 35 diale,sametime
FiliMoala(foot),WRDavidReed(head).PROB- NewYork 12 9 6 42 40 35 Mikel Landa, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,
ABLE:TEDwayneAllen(foot),RBAhmadBrad- Sporting KansasCityl2 9 6 42 38 27 5:17
shaw (foot), T Anthony Castonzo (knee), TE Philadelphia 10 8 9 39 37 37 10. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, Net-
CobyFleener (knee), LB Mario Harvey (knee), New England 10 9 7 37 35 25 tApp-Endura,5:21
SJoeLefeged (knee),GMikeMcGlynn (knee). Houston 10 9 7 37 30 31 Overall Standins
GREEN BAYPACKERSatSAN FRANCISCO Chicago 10 10 5 35 31 35 (After14of 21stages)
49ERS-PACKERS:OUT:CBCaseyHayward Columbus 9 13 5 32 31 35 1.VincenzoNibali,Italy,Astana,53hours,56
(hamstring).QUESTIONABLE:S Morgan Bur- TorontoFC 4 1210 22 23 35 minutes,49seconds.
nett(hamstring),LBBradJones(hamstring). D.C. 3 18 5 14 16 43 2. Christopher Homer, United States, Ra-
PROBABLE: CB Jarrett Bush (ankle). 49ERS: WESTERN CONFERENCE dioShack-Leopard, 50 seconds behind.
QUESTIONABLE: CB Nnamdi Asomugha W L T Pts GF GA 3.AlejandroValverde,Spain,Movistar,1:42
(collarbone), RB LaMichael James (knee). Real SaltLake 14 8 6 48 52 35 3.AlejoaquimanRodriguValverde, Spain, KatMovisthar,:4257.
ARIZONACARDINALSatST.LOUISRAMS LosAngeles 13 9 4 43 43 32 4.DomenicoPozzovivo,'taiy,AG2RLaMon
-- CARDINALS: OUT TE Rob Housler (an- Seattle 13 8 4 43 33 26 m cdiailnote,3:lax43a ione
kle). QUESTIONABLE: DE Calais Campbell Colorado 10 8 9 39 34 29 6. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, SaxoBank-Tinkoff,
(quadriceps). PROBABLE: CB Javier Arenas Portland 9 512 39 39 30 4:06.
(hip), RB Andre Ellington (hamstring), TE Vancouver 10 9 7 37 38 35 7ThibautPinot, France,FDJFR,434
D.C. Jefferson (knee),TE Mike Leach (ham- FC Dallas 9 710 37 36 38 8.LeopoldKonig, Czech Republic, NettApp
string), RB Rashard Mendenhall (knee),WR San Jose 9 11 7 34 28 40 Endura,5:42.
Andre Roberts (quadriceps), DT Dan Wil- Chivas USA 5 15 7 22 26 48 9 DanielMoreno, Spain,Katusha,6:28
liams (ankle). RAMS: OUT: TE Cory Harkey NOTE: Three points for victory, one point 10.Tanel Kangert, Estonia, Astana,6:45.
(knee), S Quinton Pointer (thigh), S Darian for tie.
Stewart (thigh), LB Jonathan Stewart (hip).
NEWYORKGIANTS at DALLAS COWBOYS Saturday's results Boxi ng
-- GIANTS: OUT: C David Baas (knee), T Da- Vancouver at FC Dallas, late

vid Diehl (knee). QUESTIONABLE: RB Henry ColumbusatSportingKansasCity,late FIGHTSCHEDULE
Hynoski (knee), DE Damontre Moore (shoul- Chicago at Seattle FC, late Wednesday
der), DEJason Pierre-Paul (back). PROBABLE: Colorado at Los Angeles, late At Osaka, Japan, Kazuto loka vs. Kwanthai
WR Victor Cruz (heel). COWBOYS: OUT: DE Toronto FC at Portland, late Sithmorseng, 12, for loka's WBA World ju-
Ben Bass (shoulder), RB Lance Dunbar (foot), Today's games nior flyweight title; Ryo Miyazaki vs. Jesus
S Danny McCray (hamstring). DOUBTFUL: NewYorkat Houston,5 p.m. Silvestre, 12, for Miyazaki's WBA World
DE Anthony Spencer (knee). PROBABLE: G Montreal at New England, 7:30 p.m. strawweight title.
Ronald Leary (knee). D.C. United at Chivas USA, 9 p.m. Thursday
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES at WASHING- Philadelphia at San Jose, 11 p.m. At MGM Grand, Las Vegas (FS2), Shawn
TON REDSKINS EAGLES: OUT: CB Bran- Wednesday's game Porter vs. Julio Diaz, rematch, 10, welter-
don Hughes (hand), T Dennis Kelly (back). Chicago atToronto FC, 7:30 p.m. weights; Marco Antonio Periban vs. Ba-
REDSKINS: No Data Reported Friday'sgame dou Jack, 10, super middleweights; Hugo
HOUSTON TEXANS at SAN DIEGO CHAR- Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, 10 p.m. Centeno Jr. vs. Julian Williams, 10, junior
GERS TEXANS: DNP: T David Quessen- Saturday's games middleweights.


Guenther paces

Bobcat girls

LITHIA- Sydney
Guenther led the North
Port High School girls
cross country team to a
second-place finish at the
Newsome Invitational on
Guenther finished fifth
in 20:37.90 as H.B. Plant's
Bailey Sullivan (19:38.30)
took first.
The Bobcat boys didn't
fare quite as well, with
William Castrovince's
17:55.50 time good for
21st. North Port finished
10th in the team standings.
In swimming action,
Port Chalotte's girls team
finished eighth and the
boys took 11th at the Shark
Relays in Naples. North
Port's boys and girls teams
both finished 12th.
At the Northeast Relays
in St. Petersburg, the
Charlotte girls finished
eighth and the boys third.

Cross Country
at Lithia
Top 10team: 1. H.B. Plant 100, 2. North Port
113,3. George Jenkins 154,4. Newsome 155,
5. Riverview 159, 6. Wiregrass Ranch 170, 7.
Chamberlain 176, 8. Robinson 199, 9. (tie)
Freedom and Academy Holy Names 206.
Individual results (winner and North
Port athletes): 1. Bailey Sullivan H.B. Plant
193830, 5. Sydney Guenther 20:37.90, 15.
Shannon Collins21:10.40,21.Kayley Boethig
2124.90,22. Jaime Weisberger 2126.10,50.
Brooke Fisher 223150, 52. Darielle Costa
Top 10 team: 1. Riverview 63, 2. McKeel
Academy 88,3. Osceola 133, 4.Tampa Je-
suit 133, 5. Robinson 146, 6. George Jen-
kins 149, 7. Bloomingdale 166, 8.Wiregrass
Ranch 187, 9. George Steinbrenner 188,10.
North Port 190.
Individual results (winner and North Port
athletes): 1.Blake Riley (Sarasota-Riverview
16:51.40, 21.William Castrovince 17:55.50,
30.Jon Back 18:11.50,37.Trequan Moreland
18:13.10, 44. Connor Boethig 18:26.70, 63.
Michael Barnes 19:03.10, 66. Steve Pierre-
Louis 19:07.60,68. Ben Durrant 19.11.0.

at Norris Pool, Naples
Team: 1. Gulf Coast 485, 2. Fort Myers 475,
3. Cape Coral 415, 4. Barron Collier 324, 5.
Naples 316, 6. Community School 270, 7.
Riverdale 268, 8. Port Charlotte 258, 9. Lely
230,10. North Fort Myers 218, 11.Seacrest
204,12. North Port 160,13. South Fort My-

ers 126, 14. St. John Neumann 96, 15. Pal-
metto Ridge 80,16. Oasis 70.
Team: 1. Cape Coral 444, 2. Barron Collier
374, 3. Gulf Coast, 4. Naples 337, 5. Com-
munity School 326, 6. Seacrest 325, 7. Fort
Myers 324,8. Riverdale 272,9. Oasis Charter
High School 258,9. Lely 258,11. Port Char-
lotte 164,12. North Port HS 162,13. St John
Neumann 106,14. South Fort Myers 88,15.
Palmetto Ridge 73.
at North Shore Pool, St. Petersburg
Team: 1.Palm Harbor 424,2. East Lake 396,
3. Lakewood Ranch 288, 4. Tampa Prep
286, 5. Countryside 254, 6. Osceola 236, 7.
Northeast 232, 8. Charlotte 226, 9. Semi-
nole218,10. St. Petersburg 214.
Individual results (winner and local ath-
letes): Diving 1. East Lake, 8. Charlotte
(Katie Moran, Ella Sagarese, Jaydee Taylor).
200 medley 1. East Lake 1:51.64.7. Char-
lotte (Faith Culver, Caroline Spoonts, Anna
Coldiron, Katie Moran). 200 freestyle 1.
Palm Harbor 1:43.46, 6. Charlotte (Moran,
Kaitria Abbatematteo, Grace Coldiron, Bai
400 IM Palm Harbor 4:19.99; 8,Charlotte
(Culver, A. Coldiron, G. Coldiron, Spoonts)
4:45.42. 250 sprint crescendo --1. Palm
Harbor 2:16.88, 16. Charlotte (Korinne
Casarella, Makayla Mitchell, Samantha Fin-
ing, Ashleigh Rankin) 3:07.26. 200 butter-
fly 1. Palm Harbor 1:52.32, 7. Charlotte
(Spoonts, A. Coldiron, G. Coldiron, Thur-
man) 2:06.60. 100 freestyle 1. Palm
Harbor 48.82, 10. Charlotte (Rankin, Kallie
Hackenberg, Casarella, Mitchell) 1:02.13.
500 distance crescendo 1. East Lake
4:38.36; 7. Charlotte (Abbatematteo, Culver,
Thurman, Moran) 5:11.98. 100 medley -
Palm Harbor 54.23; 12. Charlotte (Hacken-
berg, Fining, Saunders, Rankin)1:10.13.200
backstroke 1. Palm Harbor 1:53.72,15.
Charlotte (Abbatematteo, Casarella, Hack-
enberg, Saunders) 2:47.52. 200 breast-
stroke Tampa Prep 2:16.89, 4. Char-
lotte (Spoonts, A. Coldiron, Saunders, G.
Coldiron) 2:31.17.400 free 1.East Lake
3:37.89, 7. Charlotte (Taylor, Abbatematteo,
Thurman, Culver) 4:02.80.
Team: Palm Harbor 414, 2. East Lake 358,
3. Charlotte 324, 4. Lakewood Ranch 320,
5. Tampa Prep 296, 6. Countryside 270, 7.
(tie) Seminole and St. Petersburg 232, 9.
Osceola 222,10. Northeast 162.
Individual results: Diving 1. East Lake,
4 Charlotte (Scott Huss, Eric Stover). 200
medley 1. Shorecrest 1:40.12, 6. Char-
lotte (AlexanderWestin, NeelinVakil, Austin
Massolio, Jesse Hill) 1:46.28. 200 freestyle
- Palm Harbor 1:34.63; 5. Charlotte (Vakil,
Hill, Massolio, Daniel Markgraf) 1:37.57.
400 IM Palm Harbor 3:46.09; 6.Charlotte
(Vakil, Brandon Kern, Jaedon Jaworski, Rob-
ert Steht) 4:22.11. 250 sprint crescendo
- Palm Harbor 2:00.78, 4. Charlotte (Blake
Thurman, Nicholas O'Donnell, Ethan Ten-
ney, Hill) 2:17.69.200 butterfly -1.Coun-
tryside 1:37.84, 5. Charlotte (Albert Nelson,
Kern, Massolio, Markgraf)1:45.48.100 free-
style 1. Palm Harbor 43.60, 5. Charlotte
(Tenney, Thurman, Flores,Jaworski) 49.69.
500 distance crescendo 1. Palm Har-
bor 4:17.53, 6. Charlotte (Tenney, Hill, Kern,
Markgraf) 4:36.16.100 medley 1.Tampa
Prep 47.96, 4. Charlotte (O'Donnell, Steht,
Jaworski, Tenney) 56.72. 200 backstroke
- 1. Palm Harbor 1:46.74, 10. Charlotte
(O'Donnell, Guvenli, Ireland, Steht) 2:13.55.
200 breaststroke- 1. Palm Harbor2:01.94,
3. Charlotte (Vakil, Jaworski, Steht, Nelson)
207.16. 400 free 1.Palm Harbor 3:16.12,
6. Charlotte (Markgraf, Kern, Massollio, Nel-
son) 329.43.

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Nadal, Djokovic to meet again W.wo.Es, Nreka
meet in rematch

Top two seeds
face off for
third time in
four years

NEWYORK The game
took 21 minutes. It lasted
30 points.
Novak Djokovic squan-
dered five break points
and lost that instant clas-
sic of a game but made
Stanislas Wawrinka pay a
heavy price.
After dropping the epic
third game of the final set
Saturday, Djokovic broke
the next time Wawrinka
served, then didn't falter
once he had the lead. The
top-seeded Serb with-
stood a 4-hour, 9-minute
onslaught of Wawrinka's
massive groundstrokes
to pull out a 2-6, 7-6 (4),
3-6, 6-3, 6-4 victory and
advance to his fourth
consecutive final at the
U.S. Open.
"Well, I was thinking
- I guess everybody was
thinking -'Whoever wins
this game is going to win
the match,'" Djokovic
said. "After he won the
game, I thought to myself,
'OK, I guess I have to fight
against those odds.'"
He did, to improve to
20-7 in five-set matches,
and now the 2011 cham-
pion will go for his second
U.S. Open title Monday
against No. 2 Rafael Nadal,
who had a much easier
time in a 6-4, 7-6 (1), 6-2
victory over eighth-seeded
Richard Gasquet.
It will be the third
Nadal-Djokovic final at
Flushing Meadows in the
last four years, the only
break coming last year

Novak Djokovic goes airborne to return a shot to Stanislas Wawrinka during their semifinal match Saturday in the U.S. (

when Nadal was out with
a knee injury. They split
the first two meetings.
"Novak is an amazing
competitor," Nadal said.
"His results say that he is
probably one of the best
players that I have ever
Nadal won easily
despite dropping his first
service game of the tour-
nament. He had extended
his streak to 73 when
Gasquet broke him in the
fourth game of the second
set. Both men held until
a second-set tiebreaker,
which Nadal won 7-1 to
end what little drama
existed in the afternoon's
second match.
Fans got their money's
worth in the first one.
Ninth-seeded Wawrinka

had eight game points.
Before the last, he ges-
tured to the crowd to
pump up the volume.
Sensing the opportunity,
Djokovic hammed it up,
as well. Wawrinka fol-
lowed that well-deserved
break in the action with a
123-mph service winner
up the middle.
Playing in his first
Grand Slam semifinal,
Wawrinka opened with
about as flawless a first
set as possible. He broke
Djokovic twice over the
first 18 minutes, and when
he completed the second
break with a sizzling
crosscourt forehand
winner one of seven
in that set Djokovic
glanced across with a look
that somewhere between

bemused and amazed.
Yes, Wawrinka was
going to be there all day,
and by the time the fifth
set rolled around, the
scene near his changeover
chair showed it. It looked
like his living room,
strewn with towels, shirts,
a warmup jacket and an
assortment of rackets,
including the mangled
remains of one stick he
smashed in the fourth set,
which drew him a point
It was that kind of day;
the players each won 165
points. And Game 3 was
that sort of game.
The question now is
whether Djokovic can
recover for his final in
time. He'll have at least
one thing in his favor: This


year, the U.S. Open broke
with its tradition of play-
ing the men's semifinal
and final on back-to-back
days, which gives Djokovic
an extra day of rest.
But this was a grind,
much like his five-set win
over Juan Martin del Potro
in the semifinals on the
grass at Wimbledon in
July. He returned two days
after that against Andy
Murray and, clearly tired,
lost in three sets.
"Hard court is my
most successful surface,"
Djokovic said. "This is
where I can say I feel
most comfortable and
confident. Hopefully, I can
perform better than I did
in the Wimbledon final
and maybe get a chance
to win a trophy."

NEWYORK- If there's
a player who could test No.
1-seeded Serena Williams in the
U.S. Open final,
it's her opponent WHEN
today, No. 2 Today,
Victoria Azarenka. 4:30 p.m.
Williams has TV: CBS
lost four of 70
matches this season two
against Azarenka, including last
month at a hard-court tuneup.
This time, there's a major
championship on the line.
"Different energy, different
opportunities. This is for a Grand
Slam," Williams said
She will be playing in her
third consecutive U.S. Open
final, seventh overall, and the
21st major title match of her
career. She is 16-4, two Grand
Slam titles away from two of
the greats of the game: Martina
Navratilova and Chris Evert, who
each won 18. Only Margaret
Court (24), Steffi Graf (22), and
Helen Wills Moody (19) won
more. Associated Press
Williams Azarenka
Age 31 24
Height 5-9 5-11
Weight 150 132
Rank 1 2
Career $47.3M $21.1M
2013 $5.5M $4.3M
CareerTitles 54 17
U.S. Open Titles 4 -
2013Titles 8 3
Grand Slam finals 16-4 2-1
Head-to-fead 12-3 3-12
Career 620-112 390-136
2013 66-4 42-4
2013 hardcourt 35-3 31-1
Career Grand Slam 245-36 92-28
Career U.S. Open 71-9 24-7
Career hardcourt 375-63 255-79
Career three-set 120-51 74-48
2013 three-set 7-4 11-2
Career tiebreak 79-48 57-36
2013tiebreak 3-2 7-1
2013 U.S. OPEN
Matches 6 6
Opp. avg.rank 41.8 99.3
Sets 12-0 12-2
Games 72-16 82-40
Points 374-216 464-356
Time on court 7:09 9:53
Avg.time on court 1:12 1:39
Three-set matches 2
Tiebreakrecord 0-1




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-Page 12 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013






Confused about health insurance marketplaces? Here's some guidance
Page 5
Stem cell researchers seek participants for cardiovascular disease study
Page 7
Loss of sensation in the foot can lead to a serious condition
Page 10

How to prevent foot problems when you have diabetes
Page 12


Sunday, September 8,2013

:Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.l llliilg fil.,, 1 iil h ll,.' l 11 ill

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l"" I l l Il l|'l h i l l l .,,..h l 11111

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 rlr I..II l.'ihilril1 i
as space permits.To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'." 'i I iii'.1.iiI1.ilto be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
fi I..,1 I I f r i, i 111 .. I ,, ,I .1I ,W 11o.., call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to ifl1iI ,.. II i l. I l i Ir.1 1 h i.
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
:,, h ,1,1. (f,, I...i 1. I1h. 1 1..l .. wiJ.r ,,
Letters have to be kepto 250 words or fewer
and i ll .. 'i ii ,l f,, I. w ii l, i. iiiii. ir and
spelling.All letters mustbe signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis mI i t) 'i" 9 111,1 i ,i i !,iit
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive I i v .1,,il', II, *954

My first experience with foot pain
was when I was about 11 years old. I
had been complaining to my mother
about a pain in my left heel. It was a
sharp pain when I put weight on it.
This went on for a couple of weeks
before my parents decided that I
wasn't just trying to get out of school;
I really was limping around for a rea-
son. That's understandable though,
because it wouldn't have been the
first time that I pretended to have an
illness to get out of school. Anyway,
an appointment was made with our
After checking me out, the doctor
said the injury was caused by jump-
ing or running and putting too much
pressure on my heel, when my body
was in the process of joining two
bones together. The solution was to
put my foot and ankle in a tape cast
for 6 weeks. I also had to curtail my
physical activity but the really bad
news was that I could continue to go
to school.
After having the cast on for several
weeks, it started itching like crazy.
I used my ruler to relieve the itch
by inserting it inside the cast. I was
really happy when the cast came
off and especially when I had no
more heel pain.
My second experience with foot
and ankle pain occurred when I
was in high school. I was playing
in a pickup basketball game in the
alley behind some houses in our
neighborhood, where a hoop and

Like your

Feeling Fit


-- _-

Enjoy it


y- A

33^3S3?i ^><'S I^^^ .,.


Dave Powell
backboard were affixed over a garage
door. The surface we were playing
on was uneven, and there was even a
drain pan that caught the
water from the gutters on the garage.
I went to the corner to make a shot
and stepped on the edge of this
concrete pan.
My ankle popped and folded
inward and I experienced real pain.
I could not walk but I had come on
my bike. I rode my bike, one-footed,
the two blocks back to our house.
Lucky for me it was all downhill.
Again, I was providing more trauma
for Mom. The doctor said I had torn
the tendons on top of my foot and
had a serious sprain of my ankle.




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His treatment was to bind it up with
tape, and he instructed me to not
let it touch the ground for a week. If
I followed his instructions, I would
have strong ankle. If I did not, it
would be a troublesome weak ankle.
I came home with a set of crutches
and was not allowed to miss even a
day of school.
My third and last (I hope) epi-
sode occurred about 10 years ago.
I developed a pain in my right foot
just behind the second and third toe.
I thought it would go away; it did
not. I was working at a real estate
convention and had trouble standing
all those hours. One of the booths
was offering relief for foot pain so I
went to see them. They sold me a set
of arch supports that did no good at
all. I eventually returned them and
received my money back.
When I returned home, I made
an appointment with a podiatrist.
He gave me a shot and explained
something about a flattened bone,
and said I should get inserts for
my shoes. He also told me that the
long-term solution would be to not
wear leather-soled shoes. I have fol-
lowed his advice and did away with
the leather. I have not had any pain
I feel very fortunate to have had
this advice because I can stand on
my feet for extended periods of time
and have no trouble with my 2-mile
walks. Take care of your feet, and
they will take care of you.

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


Five health numbers everyone should know


When it comes to managing our
health, we all know it's a numbers
game. We count calories, watch our
weight and track how many miles we
We obsess about the stats that keep
us fit, but are clueless about the kinds
of numbers that reveal how healthy -
or unhealthy we truly are. Most of
us don't know the difference between
systolic and diastolic blood pressure
numbers, nor could we rattle off our
body mass index.
"These are simple things for us
to look at," said Dr. David Delaney
Elsner, a family physician at the
HealthEast Roseville (Minn.) Clinic.
"Being aware of these things sooner
rather than later can be very helpful
for preventing long-term problems."
In these digital times, checking your
blood pressure and body mass index
has never been easier. There are blood
pressure apps and even home moni-
tors you can hook up to your iPhone.
Online calculators for BMI and ki-
osks at pharmacies and grocery stores
make it convenient to get readings.
Many companies offer health screen-
ings for their employees.
Still, health experts recommend a
physical exam once a year, at which
time these very important numbers
can be discussed.
Want to take charge of your health?
Get to know these five barometers of

*Blood pressure: less than 120/80.
What it is: Measures the pressure of
blood flowing through your arteries.
"Think of it as a garden hose," said
Tasha Gastony, a physician's assistant
at the Park Nicollet Clinic in Eagan.
"The higher the pressure, the more
risk there is for damage to that blood
vessel and damage to the organs that
those vessels feed."
Why it's important: People with
high blood pressure often don't feel
any symptoms. Untreated high blood
pressure, over time, greatly increases
the chances of having a stroke, heart
disease or kidney failure.
*Total cholesterol: below 200 mg/
What it is: This number is a com-
bination of high-density lipoproteins
(HDL), low-density lipoproteins (LDL)
and other fats in your blood.
Why it's important: If there's too
much cholesterol in your blood,
it keeps circulating and that bad
cholesterol can eventually enter the
blood vessel walls. A buildup of fatty
deposits in the arteries can block
blood flow.
*Fasting blood sugar: less than 100
What it is: Tells you what the sugar
content is in your blood.
Why it's important: Helps screen for
*BMI: less than 25.
What it is: Stands for body mass
index. It's a formula that takes your
mass (in kilograms), divided by
height (in meters squared). It helps

determine if you're at a normal
weight, underweight, overweight or
Why it's important: People who are
overweight or obese are at a much
higher risk for health problems such
as high blood pressure, coronary
vascular disease, diabetes, obstructive
sleep apnea and arthritis. A BMI that's
under 18.5 is considered underweight,
and might indicate an eating disorder.

*Waist size: less than 35 inches
(women); less than 40 inches (men).
What it is: The circumference
around your belly the area above
your hipbone and below your ribcage.
Why it's important: People with
large waistlines have too much
abdominal fat, putting them at a
high risk for Type 2 diabetes, high
blood pressure and coronary vascular

September flth

Is it Your Hip or Back Seminar
Guest Speaker: Gregory Gebauer, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

October 2 d

Guest Speaker: David Kaler, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

September 19th

Knee Pain & Treatments Seminar
Guest Speaker: Jeffrey Bentson, MD
Gardens of North Port
4900 S. Sumter Blvd., North Port, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

September 25th

CPS-3 Cancer Study: Enrollment Night
Fawcett Memorial Hospital
21298 Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL
4:00pm 8:00pm
*Must register at

October 9&

Guest Speaker: John McKinney, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
12:00pm 1:00pm

Appetizers & Refreshments will be served.
Reservations for all seminars are required, please call Consult-A-Nurse at (941) 624-4441 to sign up or for more information.

Facebook a

o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 3

61" FAMU4 C"wi 17" *U5-

F.... i t11A


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:Page4 The Sun I5urc1c~v S~1:'~viI:'.~ S 2':'

Tofu: Not just for vegetarians


Tofu is a nutritious and versatile
food that should not be viewed as
just a meat substitute. It is a curd
made from soybean milk through a
process similar to cheese produc-
tion. Rich in protein, B vitamins,
iron and magnesium, it also contains
calcium, and is low in fat, sodium
and calories.
The soy bean originated in East
Asia and is a member of the legume
family of beans, peas and lentils.
Soy foods such as tofu, miso, soy
sauce, milk, tamari, tempeh and
flour are a staple in Asian cui-
sines. They are popular in Western
countries as well, particularly among
vegetarians because of the foods'
high concentration of protein. These
products can be found in most su-
permarkets, ethnic, and health food
stores. You can even find margarine,
ice cream, yogurt and cheese made
from soy.
Tofu is practically flavorless and
takes on the flavors of the ingredi-
ents included in the recipe. This is
one of the reasons for its versatility.
It does not have to be cooked; can
be added to salads, soups, stews and
sandwiches; used in kebabs; and
Several kinds of tofu are avail-
able. Firm and extra firm are solid,
resembling cheese and sold cubed,
crumbled or as a brick (no, it isn't as
hard as a construction brick, ouch!).
Soft is used in meatloaf, pie fillings
and chili. Silken is creamy, and is

Judy E. Buss
incorporated in dips, salad dressings,
cheese cake, and egg substitute.
Tofu is sold packed with water.
Before using it, drain, rinse, and
drain again. In the case of firmer
types it is necessary to blot the
moisture from the chunk used in the
recipe. To blot, wrap several paper
towels around it, and gently press all
If you are not using the entire
amount, refrigerate the leftover
piece covered with water in an
airtight container. Change the water
daily and use within a week. As with
numerous other foods, tofu should
be consumed in moderation.
Many health-conscious folks who
are not vegetarians opt for one or
two meatless days per week, since

ealiilg too Inicch meat call be till-
ieltellly Let veis-irtle tofu jpoini v -,ti
health caie suppoi,,t cie T \ tihe
following delicious. easi\ -tr-make

Sa. I' 2
1 hi n rt-fu bilck
4 fiesli n ishl-,ooin- tli. ill sliced
2 tablespoons puiple o-iIon,. hnel\
1i2 s.inll, gieen bell pepper, diced
1 1.2 tablespoon, s Io\\ soditinm so
2 cloves gaiilic. hinel\ gated
D aillt. -[tf alid Iblot access nateli
wili papei trow\els III a ineditiin
bol. mix S,-o\ S-tice ;aid garlic Cut
toLu into 1 -'2-inclih cube., aid gentl\
inix t\\li diessing Add all otihel
inglediedien C(hill

Si'iV S'
1 b ick himn trfu
3 cloves garlic, hiiel \ iniiced
1 i2 gieen bell pepper, seeded. cut
intll 1 liCi iStuplp
1 i2 led bell pepper, seeded. cut
intro I1 inchli liips
1 sinall can ot. s, sliced
2' lup beait S-ipiot -,
2-3 tablespoons hlie o1ll
1 tablespoon gingei poldei
3; tablespoons so:\ sauce
alt anid pepper
DI).III.lSe oful ;aid blot excess
inoiituile withl papei towels Ctit
into 1 "'-inclh cubes Mllice gaiilic.

set aside Piepaie ictu I bell peppers
;Ind caIl1:ot. ;aind place Iii ; -a sep;aiate
blo:,\I Riiine ;iid di\ spiotlrs Place
im a separate bolhi a Ilige skillet.
lient oil Add giingei. s-lt iind pepper
lMix In garlic. S-iute tfoi 30 seconds
Add so,\ sauce Mlix \nell Gentl\ Sit
II1 l -to lu C k tol 1-2- illlll tre \\itll
a slotted spoonii. lemino,-'e rtfl ;lid
set aside rStii-(i \egetables, except
spiouts., t itil tetldei-cVsp. ;appioxi-
matelh 10 inmiltes .Add 1 teasp,:,:,oon
oil. if nece.ssani SI\ l I tfu ;aid
spio't'ts C'-oo-k 2' nIIIIuteS


1 cups Ro-in ellle lettuce. Sluiedded
Sscallio: tliiiil\- slced
2 tablesp,:,oons fatr leaf pauile\.
2- cups mixed, fiesh li ieib leaves.
coni,,el\ clipped unint, basil, dill 'o

m; Iich piece him n e\i xtia lin tol.
diialled. cubed
3 tablespoon, s extra ViignA olive 11il
'-1-. tablespoons lemonii juice
1 treaispoon hlione\ ioption':ialli
Sil amid pepper
III a nlig1e bol:\. make dieSSingg
Gently mix iii tolt Add all otliei

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Facl_',book pi'ag, ar Il E Buss foi
llOti lilfO illi7lOhil

Obesity not always associated with unhealthy metabolism


Q: My friend's 89-year-old father
has been obese all his life and his
diet is awful. But his blood sugar is
normal, and his total cholesterol is
122. And his doctor tells him he has
the heart of a 30-year-old. How is that
A: The new term for this condition is
metabolically healthy obesity.
Not many obese people are fortu-
nate enough to have this favorable
condition. It means that despite being
obese, a person has a risk of getting
diabetes and heart disease that is no
greater than someone of normal body
weight. In fact, the risk may actually
be lower.
Obesity is defined as a body mass
index (BMI) of 30 or higher. BMI
is a number that's based on the

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relationship between weight and
The reason that this subgroup of
obese people doesn't have the same
diabetes and heart disease risk is al-
most certainly genetic. Scientists have
yet to discover which genes control it.
But we do know a lot about the
profile of the metabolically healthy
obese: Despite their weight, they tend
to have smaller waist sizes than most
obese people. A large waist means
you carry more belly fat. Doctors call
it visceral fat. More belly fat translates
to a greater diabetes and heart disease
Their body cells have normal insulin
sensitivity. This means the cells use
insulin in a normal way to turn the
glucose (sugar) in food into energy.
Most obese people develop insulin re-
sistance, when cells don't use insulin
well. Insulin resistance is the first step

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lia\e lonely total cliolesteiol levels aind
notI Inal blood piesstuie
Tlie\ doiint shio,, evidence of liast-
ing. Io, l-level milaininiatiion. hlich i ,
co-minnm 11111 m1et;aolicalc;ilh tmlllieltrli
obese people L:ong- tel in milalinlla-
I:it ii IS liked witli an1 icieasie i li heali
disease aid sriloke isk A leceint St d\
conliiimned lite lon:ei levels :of Iiill1in-
ini11,non 1i I people \ h li aie ,obese but
inetalolicall\ hIealthli\
NIetalb lic health matters aIi loit, :,
]intei ilrl n h iinm poutinds sit-li\i up o
you-, scale
Yolu can Inpilove Voitil itnetabo-lic
health even if \,ou didn't mliemit tho-,se

goo,,d genes" b\ following these tips
1 St\ plih\sicallh acrim\e -s Iuntclih
possible dumi ig rlie da\
-' Dedicate at least 0 nmlitlles pel
da\ tor: execicse Ideall\. anin toi li0
miutleS eaicl da\
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4 Loaid ip oil i tiults. egetaibles aind
xvliole-glanm foods'
5 Eit liealtli\ -ouce ,of plortem.
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Hospmil. amil clhef mOd/ical cilroi of
iiTOci Me pubi'lisliii'g at Him raid HIaldl
['ublicatiois. Ham raid Mldical LSchool

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:Page 4

The Sun /Sundav Sel:telrl:e 20: I

Confused about health insurance marketplaces? Here's some guidance


With the opening of the online
health insurance marketplaces just
a little over a month away, I've been
receiving many questions about how
they'll work.
Q: It sounds like people who buy
health insurance on the marketplaces
will have to pay the full premium for
that insurance monthly, and subsi-
dies will be paid through tax credits
that are received annually as a tax
refund. How could any low-income
person who is living from paycheck
to paycheck afford to do that?
A: They won't have to. When con-
sumers apply for a plan on the health
insurance marketplace, also called an
exchange, they'll be asked to provide
income information to determine
whether they're eligible for a premium
tax credit. That subsidy will be avail-
able to people with incomes up to
400 percent of the federal poverty
level. (In 2013, that's $45,960 for an
individual and $94,200 for a family
of four.) The tax credit is equal to the
cost of a mid-level plan minus the
person's expected contribution, which
ranges from 2 percent to 9.5 percent
of income.
If they qualify, consumers can opt
to receive the tax credits in advance,
and the exchange will send the money
directly to the insurer every month;
this subsidy will reduce how much
people owe upfront. Consumers can
also choose to receive the credit when
they file their taxes the following year.

It's important to estimate your
income as accurately as possible and
to contact the exchange during the
year if you find you're making more or
less than expected, said Cheryl Fish-
Parcham, deputy director for health
policy at Families USA, a consumer
advocacy group. That's because when
completing your 2014 taxes, your
estimate will be reconciled with what
you actually earned. If you've received
more than you were due, you may
have to repay that amount. (Likewise,
if you earned less than expected,
you'll get money back.)
If in doubt, consider taking only
some of the credit upfront. "If people
are worried about reconciliation and
the possibility their income could
increase, they can take part of the
credit in advance and get the rest at
tax time," Fish-Parcham said.
Q: My employer offers affordable
health insurance for me for $136
per month, but adding my husband
and 22-year-old-daughter will push
the premium up to about $2,050 a
month. Will we be allowed to buy
insurance on the exchange? We
probably won't qualify for a subsidy
because our annual income will be
more than $85,000. I fear that in
comparison to the marketplace, the
individual plans sold by insurance
agents will be inferior and have hid-
den and costly booby traps.
A: Even if your employer offers
health insurance, you can shop for
coverage on the exchanges. However,
since your income is more than 400
percent of the federal poverty level

($78,120 for a family of three in 2013),
you won't be eligible for a premium
tax credit if you buy a plan there.
Don't dismiss plans sold outside the
exchanges because you don't think
they'll provide good coverage. Starting
next year, individual and small-group
plans, whether they're sold through
the online marketplaces or on the
private market, all have to meet many
of the same standards.
"If you're not eligible for a tax
credit, the coverage is going to look
very similar inside and outside of the
exchange," said Larry Levitt, senior
vice president of the Kaiser Family
Plans can't turn people down or
charge them more because they have
pre-existing medical conditions,
for one thing, and they must cover
10 comprehensive "essential health
benefits." In addition, all plans must
generally cap out-of-pocket spending
at $6,350 for individuals and $12,700
for families, among other things. The
only plans that are exempt from the
new rules are those that are grandfa-
thered under the law.
Q: What happens when people
don't pay their premiums in a timely
manner after they purchased insur-
ance on the new exchange? If they are
terminated from the policy, will they
be able to reinstate?
A: Consumers who are receiving
premium tax credits for coverage on
the exchange will get a 90-day grace
period to catch up on late premiums,
said Edwin Park, vice president for
health policy at the Center on Budget

and Policy Priorities. Other consum-
ers not getting the subsidies may get
more or less time, depending on the
exchange rules or state law, he said.
Once the grace period has passed,
consumers will generally have to wait
until the next annual open enroll-
ment period in the fall to re-enroll
in coverage. If they're uninsured for
more than three months, they might
be assessed a penalty for not having
insurance coverage; those fines are up
to $95 or 1 percent of income in 2014,
whichever is greater.
This column is produced through a
collaboration between The Post and
Kaiser Health News. KHN, an editori-
ally independent news service, is a pro-
gram of the Kaiser Family Foundation,
a nonpartisan health-care-policy
organization that is not affiliated with
Kaiser Permanente. E-mail: questions-


o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 5

Thyroid cancer biopsy guidelines should be simplified, researchers say


A team led by UC San Francisco
researchers has called for simplified
guidelines on when to biopsy thyroid
nodules for cancer, which they say
would result in fewer unnecessary
Their recommendation, based
on a retrospective study published
online in JAMA Internal Medicine, is
to biopsy patients only when imag-
ing reveals a thyroid nodule with
microcalcifications tiny flecks of
calcium or one that is more than
two centimeters in diameter and
completely solid. Any other findings
represent too low a risk to require
biopsy or continued surveillance for
cancer, the scientists concluded.
More than 98 percent of detected
nodules in the study were benign,
not malignant cancers.
"Compared with other exist-
ing guidelines, many of which are
complicated to apply, following these
simple, evidence-based guidelines
would substantially decrease the
number of unnecessary thyroid bi-
opsies in the United States," said lead
author Dr. Rebecca Smith-Bindman,
a UCSF School of Medicine professor
with the Department of Radiology
and Biomedical Imaging and the
Department of Epidemiology and
"Right now, we're doing far too
many thyroid biopsies in patients
who are really at very low risk of hav-
ing thyroid cancer," she said.

The research team analyzed the
medical records of 8,806 patients
who underwent 11,618 thyroid
ultrasound examinations at a UCSF
inpatient or outpatient facility from
January 2000 through March 2005.
The patients did not have a diagnosis
of thyroid cancer at the time of the
ultrasound, but were referred to
ultrasound for a variety of reasons,
such as a physician's suspicion that
a patient had a nodule, an abnormal
thyroid function test or a CT or MRI
examination that revealed the pres-
ence of at least one nodule.
The researchers linked the pa-
tients with the California Cancer
Registry and identified 105 who were
diagnosed with thyroid cancer. The
cancer patients were matched with a
group of cancer-free control subjects
from the same cohort, based on fac-
tors such as gender, age and the year
of the ultrasound exam.
Six of the paper's eight authors
then reviewed those patients'
ultrasound images without know-
ing whether the image came from
a cancer patient or a control, and
characterized what the thyroid
looked like based on 11 character-
istics, including the presence and
appearance of nodules, blood flow
and calcifications.
The authors found that while 97
percent of the cancer patients had
at least one nodule, 56 percent of
patients without cancer had nodules
as well. "Thus, it turns out that most
patients have thyroid nodules," said

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose


3p ~Feeling

i A

em A
.l AL C A

916S :8

Ultlimntele. tile leseaidclieil identi-
fied onill thlee signi ic;iii tiiltiaisluiind
im;ii g tin i ding thai indicated ,ill
iilcieaed chaliice cf tli ioid caiicei
micoc_,ilcict[ion,-. nodule diam-
etel gleatei tl haIi t-o centimetei s
anld ;-i inodule thliat \\;is solid iitliei
thlii c\st-like
If tlieies Ia laige solid nodule. ,-
if theie aiie ;in noildules withli ncio-
ca:lctincirion. thle likeliI:oo:d oif cailcei
incieises a-, hi\ iefold :1 tenfold, de-
peinding ,i tle hind.ll ;-id I would d
do: a bhlopS\." sid mllll-Bllldllni
' If \it Ihia e IIll tluee cli I-icteiirstics
togetlhei. It' almol-,st ceit ll\ c;inice
Oni the otliei lilind. \itlioutl tlhee
chliai cteii hte-,s. \,otl ;ie ;it \ei\ lIo\
Is1k Ie rl thalin one-liilf of 1 percent
- a;id ;i blhiops\ iS1 nllt eces-lii\ Not
is conlinlued Stuiveill;nce "
Thlie nine lias come. ,sie -,IId. to
'st-ait doing diagno-,Stic tests oald
ploceduies minolie selectivel\ ;ind
pitidentl\., as t ele ;-ie haIt ln to1
doing l tmmece-.ssii \ resorts aind pil:oce-
dtlie I In[ inedicinie. sie explained.
'n\e rend to focuLS o tlie Indimidutal;
patenr t \hli: is, firlont f iis \\We nieei
;aInt to -ISS ;l\llllm g. ;aid theiefoi-e
w\e \\;it to1, do, eve thilg to, d:.igno-se
e\ei \ possible ;i- l 1o in, l it\ But
it d,-oesnt help oui paitiets to, do,
bio:ps-\ aind stil\eillanime :,1t a t\-pe :of
Iinodule tlihat found 1 5in I percent :of
all noil inml people "
_imlli-BIiidmliiii r-ted that t vl'ivioid
biopsiep s ;iie ilncoimflln tabl r e aind
aiixietV -pi odutcing: foi paientm. aid
Ieqtile them to take tnie o-f fi flo-lin
othei activities Plus. tlie\ ;ie often

1r~ 1

FILE PHi'.T:.,
incoicl ivui e. she Said .\id that ciil
lead usi dovii tle ph.ili of open stiiugi-
cail biops\. \nl ich is Iliidl\ tii Il and
quite iiSk\ Ii Itself. eveni Ii patients
itlitholt c;aicei "
The Stiveillaice. Epidemiology.
;iid Enld Results Pi'oglliin of tlhe
N;atioiial Cillceil Ihis title. estimates
that 14.'10 inenl ;iid I 45.;10 ,noinen
wmil be diliginoi-ed wvithl th loiid caiicei
III 2'013:. aiid that 1.850 inenl aid
xnolmen will die of it


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:Page 6

The Sun /Sundav Sel:te[rl:e 20: I ?

Stem cell researchers seek participants for cardiovascular disease study

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The typical patient with peripheral
arterial disease is a man in his 60s;
he's a smoker who has high blood
pressure and possibly even diabetes.
Because of a blockage in a major
blood vessel in his leg, it's painful
when he walks or tries to exercise.
Ten percent of people with periph-
eral arterial disease experience this
chronic leg pain, a symptom called
intermittent claudication, accord-
ing to the National Heart, Lung, and
Blood Institute; this symptom mark-
edly limits their ability to walk for
even a few minutes.
The University of Florida College
of Medicine, and six other federally
funded centers in the Cardiovascular
Cell Therapy Network, are recruit-
ing participants for a clinical trial
to evaluate whether using stem cell
therapy can provide relief.
"We view cardiovascular stem cell
therapy as one of the most exciting
advances in cardiovascular therapy
and even, for that matter, diagnosis,"
said Dr. Carl J. Pepine, UF center
principal investigator.
Peripheral arterial disease is caused
by plaque building up and partially
blocking the arteries that transport
blood to limbs and organs. In addi-
tion to the resulting pain and numb-
ness, people with this disease are at
high risk for heart attack or stroke.
Many of these patients are not good
FILE PHOTO candidates for surgery due to their
age or other medical factors, and the
alternative treatments are often weak
or unable to provide long-term relief,
said Pepine, a professor emeritus of
medicine. Enter stem cell therapy,
which has been studied in patients
with heart disease and severe periph-
eral arterial disease, but has yet to be
evaluated in patients with intermit-
tent claudication.
For the study, nicknamed PACE,
Pepine's team will treat patients with
stem cells retrieved from their own
bone marrow. These special bone
marrow cells, called bright cells,

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The network is currently recruiting 80 patients
over the age of 40 for the intermittent claudication
clinical trial. In this double-blind study, patients
will be divided into two groups one that
receives stem cell therapy and one that receives a
placebo and observed for a year.
For more information about the trial, visit http://
contain an enzyme called aldehyde
dehydrogenase that responds to
signals from damaged tissue and may
assist in tissue repair and blood vessel
The goal of the study is to see if in-
jecting a concentration of bright cells
directly into the affected leg muscles
will result in the formation of new
blood vessels and improved blood
flow. A better blood supply would
reduce the pain caused by peripheral
arterial disease and allow patients to
walk longer distances.
"We are all endowed with the ability
to repair ourselves, whether it's a cut
on your skin or a deep injury in one
of your organs," Pepine said. "What
we're doing is trying to capitalize on
the body's own processes and en-
hance that repair capacity."
Study participants will be put under
anesthesia for a few minutes while
bone marrow is extracted, then their
aldehyde dehydrogenase-bright cells
will be selected, purified, concen-
trated and several days later injected
into their leg muscles during one
treatment of 10 injections.
The Cardiovascular Cell Therapy
Network is sponsored and funded by
the National Heart, Lung, and Blood
Institute of the National Institutes of
Health, and is made up of physicians,
scientists and support staff from
institutes and universities across the
country including the Minneapolis
Heart Institute Foundation, the
University of Minnesota, the Texas
Heart Institute Stem Cell Center the
University of Louisville, the Vascular
and Cardiac Center for Adult Stem Cell
Therapy, the University of Miami and
Stanford University.



tk M -rUiaR -nlnw i Page 7

o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013


Strains and sprains: How to tell the difference


Sprains and strains if you're
human and you move, you've had
one. They can be caused by some-
thing as common as overreaching
reaching for an item, or pushing too
hard on a weight-lifting session. Even
something as simple as walking down
the street and an ankle inexplicably
"rolling out" can cause injury.
Although "sprain" and "strain" are
often used interchangeably, they are
actually different injuries.
According to the United States
National Institutes of Health's U.S.
National Library of medicine, a
sprain is an "injury to the ligaments
around a joint." Ligaments are
strong, fibrous tissue that connects
bone to bone. Unfortunately, in com-
parison to tendons which connect
muscle to bone ligaments are not
all that flexible. When a ligament is
overstretched or tears, the joint it
surrounds will swell and cause pain,
the NIH reports.
Sprains typically result from a fall,
twist or hit that is strong enough to
force a joint out of its proper posi-
tion, according the National Institute
of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal
and Skin Diseases. Common causes,
according to NIAMS, include falling
and landing on an arm, falling on the
side of the foot or twisting a knee.
Ankles are a common sprain site, as
is the wrist. The NIAMS said wrist
sprains are most often caused by a
person falling and landing on their
Pain, bruising, swelling and the
inability to use the joint are clas-
sic signs of a sprain, according to
NIAMS. In the case of sprain, some-
times a tear or pop can actually be
heard, according to the Mayo Clinic.
A strain, however, is when the
tendon tissue that attaches muscle

to bone is "stretched too far or
is torn," NIH states. The low back
and hamstring muscles the large
muscle in the back of the thigh are
two of the most often strained areas
of the body, the Clinic reports.
A strain can also have pain and
swelling, the Clinic reports but it
can also be accompanied by muscle
spasms and a "limited ability to move
the affected muscle."
The Clinic said strains are divided
into two categories acute and
chronic. Acute strains are the result
of a muscle being pulled or torn
when it is stretched "unusually far or
abruptly," the Clinic said. The clinic
uses the examples of falling on ice,
lifting a heavy object or lifting it awk-
wardly, running, jumping or throwing
as ways an acute strain can occur.
Chronic strains are the result of
overuse, whether the repetitive
motions are from sports or an oc-
cupation. Carpal tunnel syndrome
- common to people who use
computer keyboards in their job is
a strain that comes from overuse.
Sprain and strain prevention uses
the same precautions. The NIAMS,
Mayo Clinic and American Academy
of Orthopaedic Surgeons suggest
taking the following steps to avoid a
sprain or strain:
*Don't exercise or play a sport
when you're already tired or injured.
Most sports injuries happen when an
athlete is already fatigued or suffer-
ing from a previous injury or are in
*Keep your weight in check.
Carrying extra pounds puts you more
at risk for a sprain or strain.
*Eat a well-balanced diet. It will
keep your muscles strong.
*Avoid situations that can cause a
fall. If an area is wet making you
more likely to slip clean it up or
avoid it all together.
*Make sure your shoes fit properly.

FILE PH.' T:..

Also, if the heel of youI slihoe is moilLe
worn down one side thalii it is ,:
another, it's time to get a IIne pa;ui of:
*Warm up properly
*Exercise daily and be II pIl:opel
shape for your activity\ If \ou hal\en't
run in years and have bad knees,. rtis
isn't the time to do a lialf-miiiatlilton
*Run on flat surfaces
*Wear the proper pilotective equip-
ment for your sport thalt ineaiin
helmets for cycling, gogg-les foI aic-
quetball and shin guards fi:,i s,:,ccel
If you fail in prevention, thleie's
the treatment. Usually spiiii-s andi
strains don't require a pl \-siciain's
attention. Both sprainis and stiriin
are treated the same \\ai\
*First, reduce the selling Ice fo:I
20 minute session (some d'octols
recommend four to 4 -8 iines a da\ i.
compression with a bandage aind
elevating the joint will often bi ing

down \ll infltIinnlllllIIon
*Rest Taiking a minimumII tlI oi a fe
dais off \\ill do thie ijui ti\ some good
*No slls teloid, al alnti-inllal innlato \
di ugs suclh as aspiiin ll ibup liofen is
iusuaill\ enough to ease the pain and
Ib ing don 11 \ ite swelling
\\hiile inmos t spliiis niid srtiiiis
c;in be ieaired \ithloutl ;-I plIvsiciiiI's
assesslnelt, tile Il;\io Clinic lecom-
iends seeking medical tleitrinelt if
the fo-llo-wing S inpIon-is aie present
*You ca;'t 1a alk inoie thanll foul
steps without sigiliniih- t pain
*You can't ino \e rte affected joint
*H-Hae ItlImnlbess IIn ;ilY pai I of tlhe
ilitled alea
Fon i uoic il i lif llOil. 1isI' flic1
.11 M o linic aiTf n''' iN i ocliic coin.
tli"e X\aiioial sIiiuit C of- Ai I 0is iami
MhusculosA cleial ami Sd4 t Diseases i7
t''I' MuinIMs l1 g'or Oi Ih.4"1 AM 'iD
.4cniciii ofO Oif liptlitc 'timgouiis ir
htffp oi litoiifo nos l Oi11

Five signs your child may have a foot problem

Provided by the AMERICAN COLLEGE

Foot and ankle problems in chil-
dren often go unnoticed. Signs and
symptoms can be subtle, and some-
times children can't explain what's
wrong. But it's important to protect
growing feet and have problems
checked out early.
The American College of Foot and
Ankle Surgeons offers five warning
signs parents should watch for.
1.Your kids can't keep up with
their peers. If children lag behind in
sports or backyard play, it may be
because their feet or legs are tired.
Fatigue is common when children
have flat feet. The muscles in the feet
and legs tire easily because the feet
are not functioning as well as they

2. Children voluntarily withdraw
from activities they usually enjoy. If
they are reluctant to participate, it
may be due to heel pain a prob-
lem often seen in children between
the ages of 8 and 14. Repetitive stress
from sports may cause muscle strain
and inflammation of the growth
plate, a weak area at the back of a
child's heel.
3. They don't want to show you
their feet. Children may feel pain or
notice a change in the appearance
of their feet or nails but don't tell
their parents because they fear a
trip to the doctor's office. Surgeons
encourage parents to make a habit of
inspecting their child's feet starting
at a young age. Look for any changes
such as calluses, growths, skin dis-
coloration, or redness and swelling
around the toenails.

4. Your child often trips and falls.
Repeated clumsiness mina\ Ie a signt
of in-toeing, balance piolblemns 0oi
neuromuscular cond iti in-.
5. The child complains of pain. It
is never normal for a child to :lna\e
foot pain. Injuries ma\ seen minoi:.i
but if pain or swelling lIst moince rliain
a few days, have youi cliild's f:oo

A child \itli an\ of these signs oi
s\ in ptrom,:lS siul d e piomnprl\ exanm-
imed b\ ai foot and ainkle Suilgeon foi
piopei diiagno-,sis aitd enlltea iine
FoII ilnoti lilnOillilIlOil Oil COillillOil
clltlldooti foor l ciriilriotiiu oi ir tfiiid i7
foOl i7ilt i ia Ic suillt'O ii 'i ca 1'0ou. VisIf
FoofP[ll'SICias coMi

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:Page 8

The Sun /Surndav Sel:[tenrl:, 20 i ?



Common foot ailment causes stabbing pain in the heel


Sharp pain on the inside edge of the
heel could be a sign of a foot disorder
known as plantar fasciitis. "It is caused
by inflammation of the supporting
ligaments (called the plantar fascia) at
the bottom of the foot that attaches to
the heel bone," said Mark Tracy, a Port
Charlotte podiatrist.
People who are on their feet often
or who have flat feet are most likely
to develop the inflammation that
causes plantar fasciitis. As people age,
the supportive ligaments tend not to
be as elastic as they once were and
arches fall. As with many other foot
disorders, being overweight increases
the tendency toward inflammation.
"Unfortunately, because of weight, we
are seeing this condition more and
more among people in their twenties,"
Tracy said.
"Pain in the heel when you first get
up in the morning" might give you an
inkling that something is wrong. Pain
during those first few steps after being
seated for a length of time is another
warning sign. It's a sharp pain rather
than a dull one.

Bone spurs are sometimes an added
complication of plantar fasciitis, Tracy
said. Although many people with plan-
tar fasciitis have heel spurs, the spurs
are not the cause of the pain. Because
the spur is not the cause, the pain can
be treated without removing the spur.
Treatment is twofold. The physician
will try and reduce pain and inflam-
mation with either cortisone injections
or a regimen of an anti-inflammatory
such as ibuprofen or naproxin -
sometimes both.
"Then I prescribe supportive sandals
or shoes with a good arch support
to try and take some tension off the
plantar fascia," Tracy said. "I usually
don't use custom orthotics. There are
good over-the-counter orthotics out
there that are one-tenth the cost of
custom-made ones."
If the patient is still not responding
and continues to have chronic pain,
the next step is to wear a plantar fascia
night splint every night. "It's not all
that comfortable and needs to be used
consistently for three months."
Physical therapy is another option,
but also requires a great deal of time
and can be expensive. In the past,
Tracy has used something called shock

wave therapy, but since it is expensive
($500 to $1,000 per treatment) and
insurance doesn't usually cover it,
that method is rarely used anymore.
"I don't know anyone whose doing it
The final treatment is surgery. "This
is where we cut the medial ligament."
The surgery is done arthroscopi-
cally on an outpatient basis and only
requires one stitch to close the wound.
There are usually no side effects from
this surgery although a few patients
have had problems with nerve entrap-
ment, delayed healing or post-opera-
tive infection.
Tracy suggested that people keep
their weight under control and wear
sensible shoes most of the time to
avoid plantar fasciitis. But for special
occasions a bit of frivolity is permitted.
"High heels are okay occasionally, but
for the rest of the time, sensible shoes
are just sensible," he said.
For more information, Dr Mark Tracy
practices at 3028 Caring Way, Port
Charlotte. For more information, call
941-627-6366. The American Academy
of Orthapaedic Surgeons at www. contains a wealth of

Painful inflammation of the ball of the foot has

many causes


Sometimes foot pain can be caused
by factors other than an injury.
Metatarsalgia, a painful inflamma-
tion of the ball of the foot, can have a
number of causes.
Metatarsalgia manifests itself with
pain in the fatty area of the sole of the
foot just before the toes. Mostly evi-
dent in the metatarsal heads (in the
area of the second, third and fourth
toes) the pain might also be limited to
the area near the big toe.
Port Charlotte podiatrist Dr.
Michael Metyk describes the pain as
a tenderness across the ball of the
foot when walking barefoot on hard
"The primary cause is that the fat
pad on the bottom of the foot begins
to atropy," Metyk said. Age is a factor.
Instances of metarsalgia are high in
Florida because of the large number
of older people living here as well as
the fact that most homes here have
hard floors. "We aren't walking on

carpeting; we are walking on tile."
There are many reasons why meta-
tarsalgia might occur:
*Being overweight. Keeping body
weight within a healthy range can
decrease the chance of having meta-
tarsalgia while losing weight can
lessen its severity and might eliminate
the symptoms.
*Ill-fitting shoes. Shoes with a
narrow toe box or high heels force the
wearer to alter gait and the mechanics
of the foot are affected.
*A bunion or arthritis in the big toe
can cause stress on the ball of the
foot. Patients who have bunion sur-
gery are wise to follow their doctor's
instructions with regard to putting
pressure on the foot during recupera-
tion. Too much, too soon can cause
metatarsal problems.
*Stress fractures of the metatarsal or
toe bones often cause pain and cause
a change in stride, bringing more
pressure to the ball of the foot.
*A foot with a high arch or a long
metatarsal bone can case pressure on
the forefoot region and contribute to

pain and inflammation.
*Claw toes or hammertoes can press
the metatarsals toward the ground,
causing added stress.
*Gout or other inflammatory joint
Often the cause is a combination of
those factors. But sometimes there is
no apparent cause. "Some people just
have bony feet. In some individuals
the fat pad will atrophy and in others
it won't," Metyk said. "Often heredity
plays a part some are born with a
little more fat in their metatarsals."
Treatment varies. "If there is no
underlying deformity, we make a soft
accommodative mold of the foot and
create an orthotic to replace the fat
that you've lost," Metyk said. Hard
orthotics are not used to treat meta-
tarsalgia. Sometimes surgery for a
hammertoe or a bunion is required.
Another way of correcting the
condition, although uncommon, is a
fat transfer from one part of the body
to the ball of the foot. "It is a very
expensive procedure and not covered
by insurance," he said.

Dr Michael Metyk practices at 3191
Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. For
more information, call 941-613-1919.
The American Podiatric Medical
Association has a helpful website at

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o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 9


Loss of sensation in the foot can lead to a serious condition


Imagine trying to communicate
with someone whose phone is
malfunctioning the ringer works
only intermittently when you call,
the conversation keeps fading in and
out. In the case of an emergency, you
wouldn't be able to effectively trans-
mit critical information.
For someone with diabetes, that's
what can happen to the peripheral
nervous system the communica-
tions network that transmits informa-
tion from the central nervous system
(composed of the brain and spinal
cord) to the other parts of the body
and back again.
The condition is called peripheral
"It's one of the most common things
I see in my patients who are diabetic,"
said Dr. Soorena Sadri, podiatrist in
the Port Charlotte office of Southwest
Florida Ankle & Foot Care Specialists.
"According to studies, if you're dia-
betic and your sugar is controlled, it's
a condition you won't develop until
years and years later years being
10 to 13 if you're within a controlled
diabetic program. If you're not con-
trolled, it can develop within months,
even weeks."
And that's not good.
In the United States, about 60
percent to 70 percent of people with
diabetes have mild to severe forms of
nervous system damage, making the
disease the leading cause of peripher-
al neuropathy. The high blood glucose
(sugar) levels in diabetics cause the
nerves to lose sensation.
Most commonly, the first cells to
malfunction are nerve fibers farthest
away from the brain and spinal cord.
Pain and other symptoms begin in the
legs, then start to affect the fingers,
hands and arms. Symptoms can
even progress into the central part
of the body which is the course of
nerve damage that many people with
diabetes experience.
That loss of sensation can cause
serious problems for people who have
"Pain is known as the sixth sense,"
Sadri explained. "It's actually a protec-
tive sensation. When you put your

hand on a hot stove, you pull your
hand back because you feel the heat,
you feel the pain. When you develop
peripheral neuropathy and you lose
sensation let's say on your foot
- you can't feel pain in your feet.
By walking as a diabetic, if your foot
starts to break down, you get pain -
but you don't feel the pain."
What often occurs is that, when
the skin can breaks down, it causes
an ulceration. Untreated, that can
become infected. If the patient isn't
aware that he or she has an infection,
the situation usually goes from bad to
"If it isn't caught early and evalu-
ated and treated early, it can lead to
deformities of the foot," Sadri said.
"Not only does the skin have nerves,
but the muscles have nerves as well.
You can develop neuropathy of the
muscles and joints. The muscle can
become contracted and cause foot
deformities such as bunions and
hammertoes, and contractions of the
joints can cause more pressure and
ulcerations and infections."
Untreated infections can have dire
"In diabetics, this can lead to
amputations of toes and even of legs,"
Sadri warned.
According to the physician, the
situation is preventable if the patient
takes the proper precautions.
"What a patient will first describe is
a numbness and tingling in the tips
of their toes that go on the bottom of
the foot," he said. "It feels like you're
wearing socks that you can't take off."
If a patient begins experiencing
those symptoms, he or she should
visit a podiatrist immediately, he
Several are treatments are avail-
able depending on the severity of
the neuropathy. Sometimes dietary
supplementation especially vita-
min B12 are all that's necessary, if
caught in time.
But the best situation is never to
have to deal with neuropathy.
"I have patients who are very rigor-
ous with their diabetic control, and
they don't have this condition what-
soever," Sadri said. "And that's the key
thing with what I do as a podiatrist is

FILE PH.. T,..





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Saturday, October 19, 2013

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2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sundav Sel:[terl:,e, 20I i

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 11

bi Cta-te cthe-A rt treatment

for vrenous disease that can

change our Ife..

"Venous ulcers of the legs are our specialty
at JVAI. They can be cured by treating the
underlying venous problems." Dr. Joyce

"I am sending photos of my husband's leg ulcers that he has been dealing with
(painfully) since the late seventies due to trauma in the leg and also chronic venous
insufficiency. He has had numerous skin grafts over the years that were unsuccessful
until one that he had from Dr. Boemi, a wonderful plastic surgeon, back in 2002. That
one lasted 10 years due to the care and concern of this Doctor. Once again the skin B1
started to break down and the pain and endless wrapping and caring of the wounds
began, which he does all on his own because he knows exactly how much pain he can
handle. I decided to go on the internet and see what I could find to get him to another
Dr. for maybe another skin graft. Unfortunately Dr. Boemi had recently passed away. Relief begins with accurate
In searching on the web I came across Dr. Joyce's site and after reading and watching diagnosis and treatments I
video's, decided to show my husband and asked if he would be willing to give it a tailored to your n.e s e.
try, since it would mean driving from Naples, Fl., where we live, to Punta ordao al, to your unique needs.
Thank God he decided to try this newly treatment as he had also been to numerous VENOUS DISEASE DIAGNOSIS: V ,i:ii.iil.r.r
wound care clinics. Today we are happy to say that after a few treatments his ulcers ii ii ibi nesstate
have healed and he sn't in pain and even the color in his leg is getting better. He l 'mbnestat -h technology and
has scheduled his appointments to have the other leg done in the near future. .1: :1I dicl1 .l iii.,-tic examination developed by Dr. Joyce
WIe are truly amazed that this could happen without a skin graft and also relieved t, .-1 ,I1 rhii .tri i i its specific to your condition.
that he doesn't have to go through the pain that Iappens at the donor sight w ere
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o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 11

How to prevent foot problems when you have diabetes


The average American walks more
than 5,000 steps per day which is
why people with diabetes need to be
Most people don't suffer signifi-
cantly from the wear and tear of daily
walking, but diabetes changes the
In addition to increasing the risk of
heart attack and stroke, high blood
sugar known as blood glucose -
can damage several parts of the body,
such as the heart, blood vessels, eyes,
kidneys and skin. It's this last that cre-
ates the problem for the feet of those
who have diabetes.
When blood glucose stays high,
these common foot problems can
lead to infections, corns and calluses,
blisters, ingrown toenails, plantar
warts, hammertoes and athlete's foot.
But diabetes can create its own menu
of difficulties.
With high blood pressure, your
body loses fluid, which can lead your
skin to dry out. This makes your feet
vulnerable to damage from what
would otherwise be minor irritation
from your shoes.
Diabetes also damages nerves,
causing them to lose sensation (a

condition known as peripheral neu-
ropathy). One of the results of nerve
damage is that it decreases your
ability to sweat, which would keep
the feet of your skin moist.
Dry or irritated skin can crack,
which can lead to foot ulcerations.
"Diabetic foot ulcerations are one
of the most common things that I
actually see in my office," said Dr.
Soorena Sadri, podiatrist in the Port
Charlotte office of Southwest Florida
Ankle & Foot Care Specialists. "An
ulcer is a breakdown of skin or tissues
surrounding the skin, which leads to
a nonhealing wound."
If left untreated, they become an
open door to infection.
High blood sugar further feeds
infection. At the same time, the dam-
aged areas do not receive the blood
flow they need to cause an ulceration
to heal, or to fight off the infection.
"If a diabetic has a loss of nerve
sensation, as you walk, it increases
the pressure over the wound with-
out healing it, and that causes an
ulceration," Sadri explained. "Also,
foot deformities such as bunions and
hammertoes, when you develop a
callus underneath a toe, can increase
the pressure that is being delivered to
that toe. When you have an increase
in pressure, it can break down the

skin, and a skin breakdown can cause
an ulceration.
"An infection can ultimately lead to
amputation because it can get into
the bone and get into the muscle."
Fortunately, there are procedures a
patient can perform to prevent such
The National Institute of Diabetes
and Digestive and Kidney Diseases
and the National Institutes
of Health make the following
*Wash your feet in warm water
every day.
*Look at your feet every day to
check for cuts, sores, blisters, redness,
calluses or other problems.
*If your skin is dry, rub lotion on
your feet after you wash and dry them
(just don't put lotion between your
*File corns and calluses gently with
an emery board or pumice stone after
your bath or shower.
*Cut your toenails once a week (or
when needed).
*Always wear slippers or shoes to
protect your feet from injuries, as well
as socks or stockings to avoid blisters.
*Wear shoes that fit well.
*Before putting your shoes on, feel
the insides to make sure they have
no sharp edges or objects that might

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\\lhich \ ve t 111111 51 i; e do-\vii caillus
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94 1-624_- 2'14 1

Chronic ankle pain may be more than just a sprain

Provided by the AMERICAN ACADEMY

Ankle sprains are a common injury
after a fall, sudden twist or blow to
the ankle joint.
"Approximately 40 percent of those
who suffer an ankle sprain will experi-
ence chronic ankle pain, even after
being treated for their initial injury.
A review article published in the
Journal of the American Academy
of Orthopaedic Surgeons (JAAOS)
explains that tendon injuries to the
ankle can be a possible cause for
this chronic pain. In some cases, the
condition is untreated or overlooked
which prolongs the pain and the
"When patients injure their ankles,
the injury may not seem serious at
first," said Dr. Terrence Philbin, lead
author of the article and Fellowship
Director of the Orthopedic Foot and
Ankle Center in Columbus, Ohio.
"People may not seek medical at-
tention and they can think it will
just get better on its own. I think
that is why this condition often goes
The authors of the article describe
how in some cases chronic ankle
pain may actually be the result of

injuries to the peroneal tendons. The
peroneal tendons are located behind
the outside portion of the anklebone
(called the fibula). The tendons help
to stabilize the foot and ankle.
Tendon injuries can include
tendonitis or swelling around the
tendons. In more severe cases, the
peroneal tendons can actually tear
or there can be a swelling of the
tendons behind the fibula bone. This
can cause the ligament that holds the
tendons together to stretch out and
tear, or even rupture.
Symptoms associated with peroneal
tendon injuries can include:
*Ankle pain that is not responding
to treatment.
*Swelling and tenderness around
the outside of the ankle.
*Pain behind the anklebone.
*Pain that transmits from the ankle
down into the foot.
The use of magnetic resonance
imaging (MRI) or ultrasound can be
helpful when identifying and diag-
nosing peroneal tendon injuries and
disorders. "These imaging techniques
offer a more complete look at the
peroneal tendons," noted Philbin.
"One might consider getting an MRI
or ultrasound especially if you have
chronic ankle pain."

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If the condition is caught early,
non-operative treatment options can
include rest, ice and elevation; anti-
inflammatory medication; immobili-
zation in a cast or brace; and physical
More serious injuries of the pe-
roneal tendons, including tears or
ruptures, will very likely require
Peroneal tendon injuries can hap-
pen suddenly or can develop over
time. The injury is most common
among athletes involved in sports
that require repetitive ankle motion
and in individuals who have high
arches of the foot.
A proper diagnosis is essential in or-
der to treat peroneal tendon injuries
correctly and to help alleviate chronic
pain. "If you have ankle pain and it
is not getting better, do not ignore it.
Get it evaluated by a physician who
has experience treating foot and ankle
injuries," Philbin said.


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

FILE PH:. T:.,

or a knethtwilge o


.1g v

:Page 12

The Sun /Sundav Sel:te[r .l: 20: I

Lisfranc injury: Easy to miss, hard to get over

Provided by the AMERICAN COLLEGE

Elite athletes like NFL quarterback
Matt Schaub and wide receiver
Santonio Holmes had productive
seasons ended by the little-known
and often overlooked Lisfranc injury,
a serious foot injury that few have
heard of and no one wants. But foot
and ankle surgeons are evaluating
how to effectively diagnose and treat
this injury, which can result in severe
long-term complications like chronic
pain, osteoarthritis and even foot
Relatively uncommon, found in
only 1 of every 55,000-60,000 people
annually, Lisfranc injuries occur in
the midfoot where the long bones
leading up to the toes (metatarsals)
connect to the bones in the arch
"The Lisfranc complex is a critical
joint in propulsion during walking
and running. Unfortunately, injuries
there are easily overlooked. As many
as 30 percent of Lisfranc injuries
are missed at initial diagnosis by
providers who are not foot and ankle
specialists. The long-term effects can
be debilitating," said foot and ankle
surgeon Dr. Mark Hardy, of Cleveland.
Diagnosis can be difficult because
the signs, even during examina-
tion and imaging, can be extremely
subtle. Injuries most often occur to
car accident victims where the foot
is jammed into the floorboard or to
athletes when the foot is planted and
twisted. Direct trauma injuries can

result when a heavy object is dropped
on the foot. "Most people don't have
an appreciation of the amount of
force required to disrupt the Lisfranc
complex. Whether you're an athlete or
a laborer, early and appropriate treat-
ment is mandated," Hardy said.
Lisfranc injuries can also result
simply from missing the last step on
the stairs; even a minor slip and fall
can cause serious injury. Symptoms
of a Lisfranc injury may include
swelling of the foot, pain throughout
the midfoot upon standing or during
examination, inability to bear weight,
bruising on the bottom of the foot
in the arch area, and an abnormal
widening of the foot, possibly signal-
ing dislocation.
Lisfranc injuries fall into three
categories; sprains, fractures and
dislocations. Sprains typically do not
require more than rest and recupera-
tion time, as they are comparable to
ankle sprains. In a fracture, a break
in a bone in the Lisfranc joint occurs.
In a dislocation, the bones are forced
from their normal positions. In severe
cases, both fractures and dislocations
occur. In fractures and dislocations,
surgery is often the best option.
Patients hope for a non-surgical
response, but foot and ankle surgeons
are well aware of the dangers as-
sociated with putting off necessary
"A number of factors impact the
surgeon's decision on treatment
options; the patient's age, overall
health and activity level," Hardy said.
"Because of the possible long-term

impact of this injury, our chief objec-
tive is ensuring a positive outlook for
the future."
Wires, pins and even surgical but-
tons can be used to stabilize the joint,
both permanently and in some cases
temporarily. Some promising studies
have focused on the effectiveness of
a minimally invasive technique that
can help reduce the recuperation
"Lisfranc injuries can be success-
fully treated when properly diagnosed


and treated in a timely manner. If
you have experienced any sort of foot
trauma and symptoms appear, it's
time to see a foot and ankle surgeon,"
Hardy said. "Especially in the case of
Lisfranc injuries, the earlier someone
visits a foot and ankle surgeon, the
greater the likelihood of a positive
For more information on foot and
ankle injuries and conditions, visit
the ACFAS patient education website,
FootHealthFacts. org.

Graduated compression socks, stockings can help with leg ailments


Many people know compression
socks as those thick white tubes
patients must wear after surgery to
prevent blood clots when they are
stuck in bed.
But a different type of compression
sock, called graduated compression
hosiery, is geared toward everyday
use outside a hospital setting to help
with a number of leg ailments, from
aching to swelling to varicose veins
to more serious venous insufficiency
and lymphedema.
Lucky for users, these socks and
stockings are available in fashionable

designs that let people boost their
leg health without compromising
The purpose of graduated com-
pression socks is to promote blood
flow out of the legs and toward the
heart, said Dr. Stephanie Wu, director
of the Center for Lower Extremity
Ambulatory Research at Dr. William
M. Scholl College of Podiatric
Medicine at Rosalind Franklin
University in North Chicago, Ill.
The pressure of the garment,
measured by millimeters of mercury,
is greatest at the ankle and decreases
as it goes up the leg to help blood
fight gravity. Different pressure
strengths serve different needs, Wu

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moderate leg swelling, heavy legs or
varicose veins might need compres-
sion of 20-30 mmHg; more severe
vein ailments might require com-
pression garments up to 60 mmHg.
Patients with persistent swell-
ing, evidence of skin breakdown or
chronic discoloration should see a
doctor, said Dr. Stanley Rockson,
director of the Center for Lymphatic
and Venous Disorders at Stanford
Hospital and Clinics. In general,

pharmacies require a prescription for
compression greater than 20 mmHg.
"There's virtually nobody that I
can think of that would be adversely
affected by using this kind of a gar-
ment, provided it is comfortable,"
Rockson said. As a precaution, those
with a pre-existing condition might
ask their physician first.
Graduated compression socks and
hosiery must be replaced two to four
times a year as the elastic elements
weaken, Rockson said. Though the
socks are medical garments, costs
are not covered by most insurance
companies, though some may cover
costs based on a medical diagnosis,
he said.

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o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 13


Medical students learn practical skills with unique tools


The pregnant patient was first
confused, then unresponsive. All of a
sudden, she started to shake.
Dr. Laura Jacques, in only her
second year as an obstetrician on
her own, had never seen this type of
seizure before in a patient. But she
wasn't nervous. She had rehearsed
this emergency before.
"It just felt like another day in ISIS."
The Institute for Simulation and
Interprofessional Studies, or ISIS, at
the University of Washington is home
to video-game-like simulations, fake
body parts and mannequins all
housed in its two main facilities at
Harborview and the University of
Washington Medical Center.
It's where physicians such as
Jacques can react to emergencies in
nonemergency situations.
The institute opened in 2005 as a
central hub for simulation training
at the University of Washington, and
it now partners with 31 departments
across the university. Ten thousand
medical students, residents, physi-
cians, nurses, paramedics and other
health-care professionals train at the
institute every year.
Patients used to be guinea pigs for
students and residents, but that's
changing as simulation becomes an
important part of medical education.
Turns out it's much easier to learn
technical and communication skills
in a safe environment without the
added stress of possibly harming a
Brian Ross is an energetic man of
64, prone to peppering his speech
with sound effects. ISIS is his vision,
and he's been the executive director
from its inception.
Trained in anesthesiology, he likens
his work to piloting a plane: "95
percent boredom and 5 percent sheer
terror." Putting patients under and
bringing them back out, like takeoff
and landing, are nerve-wracking, but
the hours in between are just boring.
The comparison is especially apt
because anesthesiology has been on
the forefront of medical simulation,
and airlines with their flight trainers
were the original pioneers of simula-
tion technology. In the early stages of
ISIS, Ross hit up Boeing's simulation
center for advice. The first manufac-
turers of medical-simulation technol-
ogy made flight simulators, too.
Today, the institute is home to
everything from real medical equip-
ment to fake body parts. As a nod
to the spirit of things, four versions
of the game "Operation" line a glass
case welcoming students to the
Propped against one wall is white

Dr. Voni Simmons, right, assists fourth-year resident Timothy Mitchell as he learns the proper way to peform an episiotomy at the University of
Washington's Institute for Simulation and Interprofessional Studies (ISIS) which puts medical students through drills for conditions they may

encounter in patients.
board that says "TOP GUN" above a
bracket full of names. Second- and
third-year residents had just crowned
a winner of the lapropscopic-surgery
skills tournament, where residents
manipulate small graspers to move
blocks while looking through a cam-
era. Video-game experience helps.
Next door is an operating room
outfitted with all the lights and moni-
tors of a real hospital.
A plastic mannequin lies on the
operating table. Controlled by techni-
cians, it can cry, cough, breathe and
even speak through an embedded
Farther down the hall is a machine
Ross jokingly calls "buttface," which
switches between simulations for
colonoscopies and bronchoscopes.
A headless upper torso is used
to practice placing central venous
catheters, which run from the neck
to a vein near the heart and were
notoriously prone to infection. In
2008, the hospital required doctors
to get certified in the procedure at
ISIS, and the number of infections
per 1,000 catheter days fell from 8.3
to 2.6, translating to shorter hospital
stays and more than a half-million

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At 6 o'clock on a Wednesday morn-
ing, Dr. Michael Fialkow stood in ISIS
prepping $70 worth of cow tongues
and flank steak.
OB-GYN residents filed into the
institute a few hours later. The skills
they were scheduled to practice
included repairing an episiotomy
or a tear through the vagina and
perineum during childbirth. This was
the purpose of the cow tongue.
A more realistic-looking rubber
model sat above the residents' heads
as they practiced suturing, but the
market purchase had its advan-
tages. A strip of flank steak that was
threaded through the tongue even
mimicked the different texture of the
sphincter muscle. "When you have a
rubber model, they don't sew right,"
said Fialkow.
Other simulations are geared to-
ward teaching how to communicate

with nurses and patients during an
In a neighboring room, residents
were dealing with shoulder d-ys,:oci;i.
a situation that requires special
maneuvers to deliver a baby. As
each resident approached a plastic
pelvis, they had to explain the s-itl -
ation to the imaginary mom. Then
they calmly said, "I need two imuises
standing here and a stool," taking
charge of the situation.
Plastic babies lubed with vegetable
oil came out of the plastic pelvis Ir
looked neither high-tech nor ieailistic
But all the parts moved exactly\ as,
they should like when a doc r,:li
grasps the baby's arm just the i ilgt
"Over the years I've had a lot of
people call me and say, 'It was Ijust
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:Page 14

The Sun /Surndav S l:.[ril':- .. 20I I

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 15

Adequate sleep vital for good health


Can't get enough sleep? You're not
alone. An estimated 50 million to 70
million U.S. adults don't get enough
sleep, according to the U.S. Centers
for Disease Control and prevention.
But hold that yawn! We've got five
reasons why you need to get enough
sleep for your health and most
importantly, seven sleep remedies
to help you get more shut-eye. How
much sleep do you need? Aim for 7-9
hours of sleep each night.
Obviously, sleep is important.
Being well-rested makes you more
alert and keeps your brain sharp
(when you're tired, some brain cells
actually nod off during the day) and
gives you more energy overall. But
sleep does so much more.
Health benefits include:
1. A stronger immune system.
Skimping on sleep can compromise
your immune system. A 2012 article
in the journal Sleep reported that
sleep deprivation had the same effect
on the immune system as physical
stress such as from an illness or
surgery, or grieving for a loved one.
After sleeping eight hours a night
for one week, the men in the study
were kept awake for 29 hours. This
major sleep deprivation caused
an increase in certain white blood
cells that are key players in immune
Another recent study published in
the same journal found that shorter
sleep duration adversely affected
study participants' responses to a
standard hepatitis B vaccination.
Researchers suggest this decreased
antibody response may explain why
people who don't get enough sleep
are more susceptible to infectious
2. Younger skin. Researchers at
Cornell University found that one
night of sleep deprivation may cause
your skin to lose elasticity, firmness
and moisture. It also makes fine lines
and wrinkles more noticeable.
3. Healthier heart. When it comes
to heart health, research definitely
supports the need for a good snooze.
Adults who regularly sleep less than
6 hours a night have an increased
risk of heart attacks and develop-
ing high blood pressure compared
to those who sleep 7 to 8 hours per
night. And 7 to 8 hours might be the
magic number. Recent studies have

also shown an association between
excessive sleep (more than 9 hours a
night for adults) and cardiovascular
In one study, researchers observed
elevated levels of C-reactive protein
- an indicator of heart disease -
both in women who slept 5 or fewer
hours and also (and even more mark-
edly) in those who slept 9 or more
hours. And a large Swedish study
reported recently in the European
Journal of Epidemiology found an
association between short sleep
duration (5 hours or less per night)
and increased cardiovascular events,
such as heart attack and stroke.
4. Trimmer waist. If you sleep
enough you can lose weight. Plenty
of research confirms that adults who
sleep less than 6 hours a night are
at higher risk of being overweight.
(Among children, sleeping less than
10 hours can cause unhealthy weight
According to a recent study at the
University of Colorado, the effect of
sleep may be even more powerful
than we realized. The new study
indicates that even just a few sleep-
less nights in a row can cause almost
instant weight gain. Participants
gained on average two pounds
after one week of five-hour nights.
Granted, the study was small 16
men and women were tracked for

two weeks but it may ha
world implications.
One reason for this weigh
is because a lack of sleep ir
hunger and appetite. Resea
have found a biochemical i
this: Insufficient sleep can
levels of leptin a hormoi
tells us when we've eaten e
- -- +

1. Avoid large meals and alcohol late at night.
According to the National Institutes of Health, late-
night meals can cause indigestion that interferes
with sleep. The same goes for alcohol. While a
nightcap may help you initially fall asleep, imbibing
as few as two alcoholic drinks actually robs you of
precious REM sleep, which means you'll wake up
more frequently. Alcohol-related sleep disturbances
are worse for women, say researchers at the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
2. Get to bed early. Try to get your sleep earlier
rather than later as in early to bed, early to rise,
etc. People who stay up late tend to eat late, even
when they're not hungry. Many studies indicate
that calories from late-night snacking seem to pack
more of a punch, and may increase cholesterol levels
more so than if that same snack was eaten earlier
in the day.
3. Drink tart-cherry juice. In several studies,
melatonin-rich tart cherry juice has been shown to
help with sleep. Tart cherries contain melatonin, a
sleep-inducing hormone produced by our bodies
and triggered by darkness. In a small pilot study,
adults with chronic insomnia got some relief when
they drank a cup of tart cherry juice twice a day.
4. Eat calcium-rich foods. A calcium deficiency
FILE PHOTO might make it difficult for you to fall asleep, so
eating foods rich in the nutrient, such as milk,
ve real- yogurt, cheese, kale and broccoli, can help.
5. Boost your magnesium intake. Eating more
It gain magnesium-packed foods, such as bran from rice,
creases wheat or oats, may improve your sleep. Seeds -
irchers like sesame, sunflower, squash and pumpkin are
reason for also delicious sources of magnesium.
decrease 6. Grab a banana. This fruit, along with fortified
ne that cereals, chickpeas and most fish (especially salmon,
halibut and tuna), contains vitamin B6, which helps
enough the body produce melatonin.

anu suppresses appetite anu
increase ghrelin, a hormone that
signals the body to eat by stimulating
Not only does lack of sleep trigger
appetite, it also increases the crav-
ing for high-fat, high-carbohydrate
foods aka junk foods. Researchers
at Harvard University, for example,
found that if you've missed even just
an hour or two of sleep, you're more
likely to give in to junk food the next
day. Other researchers concur, and
some brain-imaging studies have
even depicted sleep deprivation
activating the "junk-food pleasure
centers" of the brain.
And there are even more weighty
reasons for giving your tired body
more sleep. In a small study in
the Annals of Internal Medicine,
researchers found that when dieters
slept 5 hours a night for two weeks,
they burned less fat and more muscle
than those who slept 8 hours.
A Swedish study published in Sleep
Medicine showed that in women

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under age 50, sleeping less than
five hours or more than 10 hours
per night was associated with a
larger weight size and abdominal
fat. Cortisol secretion (the stress
hormone linked to belly-fat ac-
cumulation) is at its lowest at night,
but sleep loss boosts cortisol the day
after a night of poor sleep.
5. Lower diabetes risk. Over
the long term, sleep deprivation
increases the risk of serious health
problems, including Type 2 diabetes.
Various studies have shown, for
instance, that how much we sleep
can affect blood sugar levels: not
getting enough sleep can cause an
increase in insulin resistance, making
it harder to metabolize blood sugar
properly. (Insulin is a key blood-
sugar-regulating hormone.)
A 2012 study is the first to record
this effect at the cellular level.
Although it was a small study, with
just seven participants, researchers
were able to see how insufficient
sleep shrinks the ability of fat cells
to respond to insulin. With meals
strictly controlled, the seven healthy
men and women snoozed 8.5 hours
for four nights in a sleep lab; for the
next four nights, they were restricted
to 4.5 hours of sleep.
The researchers found that sensi-
tivity to insulin in fat cells decreased
30 percent after participants slept
less. This means that those sleep-de-
prived fat cells needed roughly three
times as much insulin in order to
activate an enzyme (called Akt) that
plays an important role in regulating
blood sugar. When this sort of insulin
resistance becomes chronic, it can
cause excess sugar and cholesterol
to accumulate in the blood, thereby
increasing the risk of diabetes and
other health problems, such as
metabolic syndrome.
Again, this was a small study, but
the results are intriguing; it seems
even our fat cells need decent sleep.

o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

A weight loss challenge


Simply put, being overweight is
unhealthy. Regular physical activity
that is performed on a consistent
basis a few days a week reduces
the risk of developing or dying from
some of the leading causes of illness.
Have you stopped going to the
beach because you feel self-conscious
about your weight? Is it harder to do
the simple tasks around the house
without feeling winded or tired? Is
it difficult to get up from a chair or
the couch? Or are you simply tired of
looking in the mirror and not liking
what you see?
All of these affect your self-
confidence, which will affect you
negatively emotionally and mentally.
You're not happy with yourself, and
this is reflected in your everyday
interactions with friends and family.
Being overweight can have a negative
impact on your lifestyle. It stops you
from doing the activities you once
Being overweight may also lead
to serious health problems. The less
serious are back and knee pain. The

more serious health problems include
heart disease, hypertension, diabetes,
certain types of cancer, gall-stones,
gout, respiratory problems, and
congestive heart failure.
If that is not enough for you to em-
bark on a healthier lifestyle how about
the simple fact that it will shorten
your lifespan.
By becoming physically fit yields
many health benefits, such as higher
levels of cardiovascular fitness and
the prevention of unhealthy weight
gain. So, even if only have a few extra
pounds, tackle it now before it be-
comes a health problem.
At the Cultural Center Fitness Salon
we have a solution. Our second annu-
al Pre-Holiday Weight Loss Challenge.
The challenge will commence on
Sept. 16 and run through Nov. 25, just
in time for Thanksgiving. We will host
a kickoff dinner on at 5:30 p.m. on
Sept. 16. The teams will consist of two
contestants; the registration fee will
be $30 per person.
This is a great way to begin a
healthier lifestyle, to increase your life
expectancy and simply to enjoy life
The other perks of the challenge

include the chance to win money;
all teams receive a one-month free
membership at the fitness salon in-
cluding personal training, a $30 value.
In addition there will be a weekly
class about nutrition and fitness with
fitness coach Jennifer Gilpin.

Stop by the fitness Salon at the
Cultural Center and register now, or
call 941-625-4175 ext. 263.
Ted Robedee is a certified fitness
trainer and manager at the Fitness
Salon at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County.



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The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

Healthy eating is nothing new: Nutrition lessons from our past


A diverse diet based on a variety of
whole plants, seafood and lean, grass-
fed meats may bring you closer to the
optimal diet of our ancestors.
Exploring our evolutionary eating
habits is "in." Just look at the success of
popular diets, such as the "caveman,"
"Paleolithic ("Paleo")," "Stone Age,"
"warrior," and "origin" diets, which tell
us to eat more like our ancient ances-
tors for good health.
Proponents of this eating style be-
lieve that consuming foods that existed
during Paleolthic (hunter-gatherer)
times (the era from 2.5 million to
20,000 years ago), such as meat, fish,
shellfish, eggs, tree nuts, vegetables,
roots and fruits comprise a diet
that's genetically and biologically ideal
for humans and will help reduce the
incidence of chronic diseases and
Few studies have examined how
effective a "caveman diet" can be
for optimal health today. One re-
view (American Journal of Clinical
Nutrition, 2005) suggests that the new
foods introduced in the Industrial Era
(beginning in the late 1800s), including
refined cereals and sugars, fatty meats,
and products high in sodium, made
many important changes in the nutri-
tional quality of our eating patterns.
These early cultivated, "processed"
foods took the place of the minimally
processed wild plant and animal foods
in our original diet, resulting in a
poorer quality diet. And as our food
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the diversity of our crops and foods
Some experts believe the introduc-
tion of these processed foods during
this period ultimately negatively
impacted the overall health and well
being of the Western world and con-
tributed to the obesity crisis.
"Evolutionarily, our bodies were
designed to eat a variety of foods. Our
hunter and gatherer ancestors ate a
wide selection of whole foods often, to
escape food boredom. Today, although
it appears our food system offers a
wide variety of ingredients, in reality,
our diets are primarily composed
of foods high in corn products and
refined sugar," says anthropologist and
Emory University professor, George
Armelagos, PhD.
He believes that evolutionarily our
bodies are not designed to process the
poor quality foods sugary foods and
beverages, refined flours, processed
snack foods we currently consume
in such high proportions, resulting in
the nationwide dramatic rise in obesity
and diabetes.
Today, our food supply offers large
amounts of calories that require very
little energy to "hunt and gather." You
can spot a food vendor just about
everywhere bookstores, gas stations,
and workplaces offering high-
calorie, low-nutrient food for your
There are even signs that moving
away from hunter-gatherer diets to
eating patterns based on cultivated
crops, such as grains, caused nutri-
tional problems among our ancestors,
according to Armelagos' article in the
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For example, the first signs of
anemia (caused by iron-deficiency)
were seen in skeletons beginning in
the Neolithic period (beginning about
10,000 BC), as diets began to transition
toward agricultural foods. In addition,
the skeletons during these periods
begin to show a reduction in average
height by several inches, which may be
due to a reduced supply of nutrients in
their diet.
So, should we all start eating a
hunter-gatherer diet? Although most
health professionals agree that we
should eat more closely to Mother
Earth, there are many things to con-
sider before you adapt a "Paleo" diet.
"Many people who use these
evolutionary-type diets as justification
for carnivorous preferences simply
eat more of the kind of meats that are
commonly found in our environments:
bacon, hot dogs and hamburgers.
We must remember that thousands
of years ago, the flesh of animals our
ancestors ate was generally quite lean
and was far more unsaturated than the
fat in most modern meats, and even
provided some omega-3.
Grain-fed cattle, pigs fed slop, and
domesticated feed animals raised
without demands on their muscles
were not found," says nutrition and
health expert David Katz, M.D. M.PH.,
founding director ofYale-Griffin
Prevention Research Center.
While it's easy to romanticize our
distant past, it's also important to
remember that our ancestors did not
have the knowledge about health that
we have today. In fact, modern nutri-
tion research and medical care have
expanded the human lifespan and
enhanced the quality of life.
According to Katz, the average hu-
man life expectancy during the Stone
Age was about 20 years, and the life
span extended only to about 40, while
today the average life expectancy is
over 78.
"While it makes sense that our native
diet is apt to be good for us, consider-
ing our current average life expectancy,
we cannot conclude that a diet best
suited to a two- to four-decade life is
just as good for an eight-decade life,"
states Katz.
Let's face it, in today's world it
would be impossible for us to take on
a hunter-gatherer lifestyle for all our
foods. And scientific evidence does
not support a modern-day adaptation
of a Paleo diet, dependent on large



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

While there's little evidence to support a switch
to a"caveman" diet, there are some important
nutrition lessons we can learn from our ancient
ancestors about healthful eating patterns:
1. Move plant foods whole grains,
legumes, fruits, vegetables, nuts, seeds,
herbs and spices to the center of the
plate. Although our ancestors may not have used
plates, their bodies benefitted from eating large
amounts of a variety of plants.
2. Add omega-3s to your diet, from fish and
seafood or plant-based sources. Our ancestors
may have eaten seafood more frequently, but
due to our current environmental concerns over
mercury-contaminated seafood we must limit our
fish and seafood consumption to no more than
twice a week. Walnuts, flax seeds and chia seeds
are great plant-based sources of omega-3.
3. When selecting meat, choose lean meats,
grass-fed when possible. Corn-fed convention-
ally raised farm animals tend to be higher in
saturated fat and do not have as high a polyun-
saturated fat content as grass-fed (including those
heart-healthy omega-3s).
4. Choose whole over processed foods -
both whole foods and whole grains. If it has
been highly processed and manufactured, swap it
for something closer to Mother Nature.
5. Use nutritious plant-based fats. Vegetable-
based oils, seeds, nuts and avocados are great
6. Lower your consumption of saturated fat.
Saturated fat intake from dairy and animal
products was significantly lower in ancient
days than our current consumption. Choose
moderate amounts of lean meat, skinless poultry,
and low-fat dairy products.
7. Move more. Sitting all day at a computer,
driving to and from work, and finishing the day in
front of the TV didn't exist for our ancestors. Try
walking to the store or biking to work. Instead of
television, end your day with a stroll.

amounts of conventionally raised
animal products, as the optimal way
to eat. However, we know that eating
more minimally processed foods can
be achieved in a variety of ways.
For example, a large amount of
research supports the health benefits
of various plant-based eating patterns
which have existed for centuries, in-
cluding the traditional Mediterranean
and Asian diets. And studies also sup-
port the health advantages of following
a vegetarian diet.
Another lesson we should take from
our ancestors is to be more active.
Our ancestors burned many calories
in pursuit of a meal far more than
the calories spent surfing the Internet,
driving to the store, and microwaving
a frozen meal. Now that is food for

--'}'~ z. ~ I

*- : -7.

00 to to view
several years' worth of back issues for free
iI iiilI lUM

o The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 17

:Page 18 The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 201

Fawcett Memorial Hospital
offers cardiac support group
Fawcett Memorial Hospital will
offer a free monthly Heart to Heart
Cardiac Support Group beginning
in October. The first meeting takes
place from noon-1 p.m. Oct. 9 at
Fawcett Memorial Hospital's H2U,
21298 Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Reservations are required, so please
call Consult-A-Nurse at 941-624-4441
to sign up.
When you or someone you care
about is diagnosed with heart or
vascular disease, undergoing a heart
procedure, or has had a heart proce-
dure, you face a variety of challenges
and changes.
You may feel confused, uncertain
about the future, experience anger,
fear, guilt, shock and hopelessness.
It's helpful to talk with others who
are going through the same experi-
ence who can share and discuss
their journey as well ask questions to
The hospital understands the
importance of this sharing and com-
munication. With the aid of qualified
physicians, rehabilitation specialists
and others who are experiencing
many of the same feelings, the sup-
port group will address a range of
Those topics will include changes
in interpersonal relationships,
recommendations for healthy life-
style choices, depression, emotional
responses, family dynamics, grief,
communication and intimacy.
Through support, education and
information, one can begin to find
new methods of coping with the
physical and emotional stresses that
are part of having heart disease or
being a caregiver.

New grief support group
meets in Charlotte Harbor
A new weekly support group,
Life after Loss, meets at 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday in the education
building of First Baptist Church of
Charlotte Harbor, located at 4506
Church St., Port Charlotte It is open
to all persons grieving at any stage in
their process. Those who have more
experience, help the newly grieving,
and t in turn, helps them as well. For
more information, call 941-629-2075.

Local businesses schedule
Breast Cancer bike ride
The Bicycle Center in Port
Charlotte, Advanced Imaging and
Trek dealers nationwide will host the
8th annual Breast Cancer Awareness
Ride on Oct. 12.
This is a casual ride and is open
to men, women, and children of all
abilities. Registration fee is $30 in
advance, and $40 at the door; all
proceeds go to directly to the Breast
Cancer Research Foundation (bcrf- Fee includes T-shirts, gift
bags, raffle prizes, sweepstakes for a
Trek Lexa road bike, food and drinks.

You choose the distance -10, 25,
50 miles or anything in between.
Register at,
or at the store, 3795 Tamiami Trail
(directly across from Gatorz).
Festivities start at 9 a.m. and the
ride begins at 10 a.m. The event takes
place at the Bicycle Center. For more
information, to volunteer, or busi-
ness partnership opportunities, call
941-627-6600 or email kim@bicycl-

Parkinson's disease
radio show scheduled
Mary Spremulli, a speech-language
pathologist and owner of Voice
Aerobics, hosts a 30 minute interview
program on topics pertaining to
living well with Parkinson's and other
neurogenic disease.
The next program Self-Care and
the Power of Receiving: Tips for Care
Partners and Caregivers airs at
12:30 p.m. Sept. 27.
Amanda Owen, author of The
Power of Receiving: A Revolutionary
Approach to Giving Yourself the
Life You Want and Deserve and
Born to Receive, is a guest on the
show. She will be joined by Richard
London, cancer survivor, person
with Parkinson's, and author of A
Handbook for Life Series, including:
10 Things Every Caregiver Must Know.
To join the show visit: http://www. To
call in: 888-787-5265.

New Parkinson's disease
support group formed
A new Parkinson's disease caregiver
support group meets from 10:30-
11:30 a.m. the fourth Friday of every
month. Meetings take place at the
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
room 4, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
For meeting information, visit www. or call Kelly
Gaylord at 941-637-6418. The website
also has links to support information
and Parkinson's disease research.

Local chiropractor donates
to Project Backpack Kidz
Since November 2010 the Yah
Yah Girls have been feeding hungry
children in Charlotte County. With
the new school year upon us, they are
currently handing out backpacks full
of food, every Friday, in seven local
elementary schools, and hope to grow
enough to help all 10 in the future.
To aid in the program's outreach,
Korman Relief and Wellness Center
has teamed up with the Yah Yahs to
help raise food supply levels.
During September, any new patient
can receive a chiropractic consulta-
tion, exam, x-rays (if needed), and
report of findings, in exchange for
a $35 donation, to the YahYah Girls
- Project Backpack Kidz. The group
also is accepting food donations that
go into the backpacks.
These items are cereal packets, gold
fish packets, fruit cups, pudding cups,


* Family Practice
* Common Infections
* Sprains and Strains

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

*Women's Health
* Sore Throat

rS _
AirortRod/U 41- ublx laz una Grd

applesauce cups, pop tarts, juice
boxes/pouches, cookie packs, rice
krispie treats, fruit roll-ups or snacks,
Vienna sausages, donut sticks, cereal
bars, graham crackers, and cheese
crackers (peanut-free and single serv-
ing size only).
For more information, visit www.
For more information on Project
Backpack Kidz, visit www.theyahyah-

Eye surgery seminar
Franz Eye Care will hold a seminar
on a new kind of eye surgery technol-
ogy at noon on Sept. 10. Dr. Aaron
Judd will discuss the VerifEye system
at the practice's location at 109 Taylor
St., Punta Gorda.
To RSVP, call 941-505-2020 or visit

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated sup-
port groups are for family members,
caregivers and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's dis-
ease. 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
directions, 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
directions, call 941-639-8771.

i ScnFoun
andLdos (d o

The Anterior
Minimize Pain,

Jason E. Re

*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 2:00 p.m.
Meetings will be held at The Palms
of Punta Gorda, 2295 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda.
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 disease
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
accommodations can be offered.
A social worker from the Dubin
Alzheimer's Resource Center is
available at each meeting to facilitate
discussion and provide valuable
information for caregivers.
To learn more about participating
in this group or other services offered
for caregivers, call 941-437-3007.



center FrJolMns

Hip Approach
Speed Recovery

eiss, D.O.

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs

j 2011 & 2012


Fellowship Trained in
Total Joint Reconstruction

Find out if you are a candidate for this treatment!

941-629-6262 or 941-639-6699

:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 201?

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 19

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

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,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

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


.2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month at Sarasota

Memorial Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345

Bobcat Village Center Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade

Boulevard). For information, contact Marc at 941-240-8989


.2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte

Regional Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The plaza is located next

to Charlotte Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave.,

Punta Gorda. For more information, call 941-637-9575.

S Complete Dental Care

' A .- Monica Tabbita. DDS I Joseph Proscia. DDS
General Denlisis
1940 Tarniami Trail. Suile 102 I Port Charlolle
) r JCall Today! 941-623-9415

$59 Cleaning, $1.00 Emergency
Exam & X-rays 1 Exam
(Reg. $321) Offer Expires 12/31/13. (Reg. $70) Offer Expires 12/31/13.
Includes exam, cleaning & x-rays This offer is not to be applied toward Includes emergency exam, necessary x-rays This offer is not to be applied toward
account balances or dental services already delivered and not in conjunction account balances or dental services already delivered and not in conjunction with
with any other offers, discounts or reduced-fee plans New Patients Only any other offers, discounts or reduced-fee plans New Patients Only

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.

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 list-
ing, email feelingfit@sun-herald.

Get Your Weekly Dose of

S Health& Hope

.M M
SIn Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at!

S ww.feelingFit

Family-to-Family support group can help. A
service of the Charlotte County chapter of the
SNrjatlonal Alliance on Mental Illness. the group


meets at 6 p.m. the second Monday of each
month, at the Family Services Center Conference
Room, 21450 Gibralter Drive. Port Charlotte. Call
941- 268-8033 or email

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 Page 19 The Sun I5urc1c~v S~1:'~viI:'.~ S 2':'



Take a preventative approach to your health by taking
advantage of our $99 cardiac scoring special.

What is a cardiac score test?
A cardiac score test is a simple CT scan of the heart
that looks for calcified plaque in the coronary arteries.
How is the test performed?
* Technologist positions you on CT examination table
lying flat on your back
* Images are taken of your beating heart
* Non-invasive test is completed in less than a minute
* No injections, treadmills or fasting
What do my results mean?
The cardiac score indicates the presence, location
and amount of calcified plaque in the walls of the
coronary arteries. The cardiac score helps predict
the likelihood of a heart attack in the coming years
and helps your physician to decide if any preventative
measures may be needed to help lower your risk of
heart attack.

Call 941-766-4321 today to schedule your appointment if you
or your loved one has three or more of the following risk factors:

* Sedentary lifestyle

* Diabetes

* High cholesterol
Significant increase in LDL vs. goal <100
Significant decrease in HDL vs. goal >40
* Family history of heart disease

* Overweight by 20%0 or more
* High-stress lifestyle
* Men over 45 years old
* Women over 55 years old

* Smoker

* High blood pressure

The Sun /Sundav Sel:,[rlle: 20: I

. O


One of the most highly anticipated films of the year is coming to theaters Nov. 22: Jennifer Lawrence returns as Katniss Everdeen in "The
Hunger Games: Catching Fire."

Move over, superheroes, shoot-'em-ups and sequels


Just as summer movie burnout settles
in, along come the films of fall to give
us something to talk about other than
special effects and action setpieces and
how on Earth can Batman possibly fight
Sure, there will still be plenty of would-
be blockbusters, including another Thor
movie and the second installment in the
Hunger Games franchise. But there are
also new movies from Paul Greengrass
("Captain Phillips"), Ridley Scott ("The
Counselor"), Martin Scorsese ("The
Wolf of Wall Street"), Alexander Payne

("Nebraska"), Alfonso Cuaron ("Gravity")
and Steve McQueen ("12 Years a Slave"),
along with several adaptations of popular
novels and celebrated smaller pictures
that have earned praise on the festival
Here is a list of some of the movies
coming our way between now and
SEPT. 13:
"The Family": What if"The Sopranos"
had ended with Tony turning informant
and joining the witness protection pro-
gram? Robert De Niro and Michelle Pfeiffer (Nov. 15) Nope, not Jay Gatsby: Leonardo
are a married couple with kids hiding out DiCaprio is stockbroker Jordan Belfort in "The
Wolf of Wall Street," his fifth collaboration
FILMS 1 6 with director Martin Scorsese.

Dare to dream


. PAGE 4



Eat your way to

good health E

0 PAGES 3,5


Shopper's dilemma: When to splurge

Every shopper faces the familiar question of when
to splurge and why.


Every shopper faces the familiar
question of when to splurge and
Not being a model of self-restraint,
I'm hardly a role model on this
topic, but I've given it considerable
Here's what I've surmised about
when it is appropriate to pay a little
or a lot extra:
Splurges should be special. That
means not daily or weekly, but rare.
By definition you are going above
and beyond with a splurge. If this is

a regular occurrence you're probably
just out of control.
Need it. This is that category of
purchase you abhor. You need a pair
of khaki pants for a uniform. You
have to buy a black blazer for your
business meetings. You need to buy
this or that for conformity's sake,
maybe a polo shirt or red dress that's
required or strongly suggested for
an event where people are dressing
alike. If you buy something dispos-
able that you'll never wear again,
guess what? You'll probably never
wear it again. So instead of grousing
and grabbing the first thing that's
vaguely tolerable, consider making

an investment. Just because it's
mandatory doesn't mean it has to be
Desire. This is a very large cat-
egory of wish list items that is ever
expanding. So many wants, so little
cash. My suggestion is that splurges
of desire should not be impetuous.
You see it, you want it, but you
should wait to buy it. Instant gratifi-
cation can be a drug. It clouds your
judgment. Interrogate yourself be-
fore you buy it. Do you already have
something to wear with it? Shoes,
accessories? Do you have anything

'Deceived'spotlights Florida's history, environment


Randy Wayne White has made
Florida's Gulf Coast an iconic part of
crime fiction with his novels about
Marion "Doc" Ford.
His new heroine Hannah Smith,
introduced in last year's "Gone,"
isn't a substitute for Ford. But she is
an intriguing enough character to
make readers look forward to her
second appearance in the suspense-
ful "Deceived." Smith, a Gulf Coast
fishing guide who inherited a nearly
defunct private detective agency from
her uncle, lives near Ford's beloved
Dinkin's Bay in Sanibel Island. But

White is careful to sculpt Hannah as a
distinct character. She is not just Ford
in a dress not that this outdoors-
woman wears too many skirts.
White uses "Deceived" to continue
exploring his concerns about Florida
history and environment, adding in
scams, especially those that target
elderly. The brisk "Deceived" twists
and turns as often as Hannah's boat
navigates the hidden inlets and shoals
of the Gulf while she tries to avoid the
waves of human treachery.
The death of Rosanna Helms pulls
Hannah into investigating the 20-year-
old unsolved murder of her husband,
Dwight. Back in the day, Dwight, like
many commercial fishermen of the

area, turned to smuggling marijuana
after struggling with increased state
regulations that put many of them out
of work. With their livelihoods threat-
ened, many turned to drug running to
support their families. Rosanna's death
also may be related to a planned
museum devoted to the "heritage of
fisherfolk"that is pressuring Hannah's
mother and other elderly residents
into donating heirlooms and money.
Closer to home, Hannah gotten into
a feud with her next-door neighbors
who demolished a historically pro-
tected Indian mound and artifacts so
they could build a mansion.
White connects the various plots

S 5c 1



A weekly section of the Sun is Vol.3 No. 36 September 8,2013 The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013

No. 0901



PERSONS OF NOTE By John Farmer / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Star of four Spike
Lee films
8 Exercised on a track
14 Longtime Ed Asner
18 Birds at a ballpark
19 1954 film septet
20 White: Fr.
21 Away, in a way
22 Gustav Holst septet
23 Barista's offering
24 Cable alternative
25 [typo not fixed]
26 Star of a 1981
Broadway revue
subtitled "The
Lady and Her
27 Add one's views
29 Style
31 Second-in-
command: Abbr.
32 41-Across athlete
34 How his-and-hers
towels are sold
35 "Gossip well told,"
per Elbert Hubbard
37 Comebacks
39 Bud
40 Hydrocarbon ending
41 See 32-Across
42 Electrical unit, old-
45 Webster's second?
47 Quick punch
50 Author Janowitz

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

52 Bud's place
53 Strike turf before
the ball, in golf
54 Bye line?
56 Olympic venues
58 It may extend for
many minutes
59 Thoughtful exercise
60 Overseas market
62 Tease
63 Unspecified degrees
65 Comic strip cries
67 Waltzed through
69 de care asada
70 Burj Khalifa locale
72 Joint
76 Fashion label
78 Prickly sticker
79 Letter with a limited
amount of space
81 "
82 Radar reading
84 Steel giant,
85 Chug
87 End of an argument
88 Singer at Obama's
2009 inauguration
89 Baseball All-Star
who was also a
football Pro
90 Edamame source
92 Cross-state rival of
93 Arizona's
Cienegas National
Conservation Area
94 Hot prospects, say
97 Home base for many
a mission

99 Like Victorian
102 Honorarium
103 Nirvana's "Come
as You
104 Paid to play
107 It has 135 angles
109 Proust title
111 See 115-Across
112 Campers' letters
114 by chocolate
(popular dessert)
115 Certain 111-Across
117 Ghostly sound
119 First film Tarzan
120 White Russian, e.g.
121 1918's Battle of
the Forest
122 Formula One units
123 "The Terminator"
124 Neighbor of Archie

1 "I it!" (Skelton
2 Bond villain
Stavro Blofeld
3 Popular snack brand
4 Actress/screenwriter
5 Stretchiness
6 Assesses
7 "Be right there!"
8 Heap
9 Poet Khayyam
10 Artillery crewman
11 Founder of The New
York Tribune

12 Have something
13 T,.1. 1 ,I e.g.
14 Peruvian pack
15 Warren of "Bring
Me the Head of
Alfredo Garcia"
16 Free
17 Rapper who feuded
with Ja Rule and
19 Round figure
20 Second-tier, among
28 Women's rooms?
30 Actress Belafonte
31& 33 Skeptic's
advice ... or a
"noteworthy" hint
to seven Across
answers in this
36 Colorful songbird
38 Brazilian greeting
39 Pop/rock group with
a 2002 hit co-
written with Mick
42 Story coloring?
43 1980s British band
44 Big deliveries?
45 Paganini or
46 "He makes no friend
who never made
_": Tennyson
47 Schooner sail
48 Health org. since
49 Dickens pen name
51 Raiding grp.
53 Polish the old-
fashioned way
55 Air safety org.

57 -rock
61 Apotheosizes
64 Uncle
66 Wrap (up)
68 Hollow
71 Homemade bomb,
for short
73 Web site heading
74 Before, in verse
75 Sanguine
77 Recently
80 Met, as a challenge

83 "U.S.A." is part of
86 Ended up?
91 Acronym for the
hearing- impaired
92 Louis Armstrong
94 "___ Republic"
95 Celebratory gesture
96 Alaska town that is
mile 0 of the
Iditarod Trail

97 Does a surfboard
98 1913 Literature
Nobelist from India
99 Douglas
Hofstadter's "
Escher, Bach"
100 Amtrak bullet train
101 Sign of approval
105 Scratching (out)
106 "Meditation XVII"

108 N.R.A. piece?:
110 Vegas casino with
a musical name
111 Newsweek, e.g.,
113 "Terrible" toddler
116 Auden's "
Walked Out One
118 Often-partnered


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oE w .' l [6 lIii IIr 1 r1 Klr II o [9iowAva~ I ab [etoyou2 h sil A DayAtYour I Conveni[nce

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

SThe Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013

FLAIR Page 3

I ~g

Eat your way to good health

All you have to do is check out the diet
books on best-seller lists to know that
"healthy eating"can take many different
forms. But even a perfectly nutritious
plan won't improve your health if it costs
too much, lacks flavor or is hard to follow
because the meals take too long to prepare.
Consumer Reports recently evaluated the
pros and cons of five nutrition regimens.
The Plan: DASH
The promise: Fresh food with a limit on fat,
sodium and sugar.
The Dietary Approaches to Stop
Hypertension plan better known as the
DASH diet is so heart-healthy that you
might expect it to be tasteless and even diffi-
cult to follow. But it's not, and it's OK to make
changes gradually.The plan is heavy on
vegetables, fruit, whole grains, low- or no-fat
dairy and lean protein, and light on saturated
fat, added sugars and salt and meets the
2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans.
Pros: Studies have found that the DASH
diet can lower blood pressure and decrease
LDL (bad) cholesterol and triglycerides, but
not at the expense of satisfying your taste
Cons: Portion sizes need to be carefully
monitored, and keeping to the daily sodium
recommendation for some people less
than 1,500 milligrams per day can be a
The Plan: Mediterranean
The promise: Wholesome meals with
family, friends and wine.
An easy way to know what is allowed on
a Mediterranean-type meal plan is to ask
whether your great-grandmother would
recognize the food. If so, then chances
are it's on this plan: fresh fruit, vegetables,
whole grains, beans, nuts, healthy fats and
fish and seafood. It also includes poultry,
eggs, cheese and yogurt in moderation, and
sweets and red meat no more than a few
times a month.
Pros: Studies have found that the
Mediterranean diet can reduce the risk of
certain cancers, Type 2 diabetes and heart
Cons: Because it's a way of eating as
opposed to a structured diet, Consumer
Reports notes that you're on your own to
figure out exactly how you'll shape your
own Mediterranean menu, not to mention
what you'll do to stay active.



The Plan: Paleo
The promise: A meat-lover's dream come
If cave people didn't eat it, then you
shouldn't either. That's the premise of the
Paleo diet, although it has not been scientifi-
cally tested.The regimen gives a thumbs-
up to lean meat, fish, seafood, fruit and
nonstarchy vegetables, and a thumbs-down
to cereal grains, legumes, dairy products and
processed foods.
Pros: The plan tends to be low in sodium
and sugar, and the emphasis on fruit and
vegetables makes it easy to meet goals for
dietary fiber.
Cons: It is difficult to meet the recom-
mended intake of many nutrients, so
Consumer Reports recommends proceed-
ing on this food plan with caution.
The Plan: Vegetarian
The promise: Plant-based.
'Vegetarian" has become a catchall for any
eating plan that doesn't allow meat, chicken
or seafood. A well-planned vegetarian diet,
however, has just as many health benefits as
any other nutritionally sound plan.
Pros: Research, including a study of
73,000 men and women published in JAMA
Internal Medicine in June, suggests that
following a vegetarian diet can help lower
cholesterol and blood pressure levels and
the risk of heart disease and Type 2 diabetes.
Cons:You might end up bulking upon
starches, and menu options are limited
when dining out.
The Plan: Volumetrics
The promise:The staples of this plan
- water-rich foods like broth soups, fruit,
vegetables, whole grains, low-fat dairy,
lean meat and fish not only help control
hunger by filling you up but they also do it
with fewer calories.
Pros: This type of dietary pattern is associ-
ated with a decreased risk of heart disease
and Type 2 diabetes. Meals are filling and
nothing is off-limits.
Cons: Meal prep can be tedious for people
who don't like to cook

New releases from Sheryl Crow

and Earth, Wind & Fire

ere are the latest
upcoming major
releases for the week
of Sept. 10.
First is a new release by
Sheryl Crow called Feels
Like Home. Sheryl Suzanne
Crow was born on Feb. 11,
1962, in Kennett, Mo. Her
father was an attorney and
her mother was a singer
and piano teacher. Sheryl
was taught piano at an
early age and wrote her
first song by the age of 13.
At college, she ma-
jored in music and after
graduating she took a
job as a music teacher for
autistic children. Teaching
gave her weekends off
to pursue her dream of
becoming a recording
musician. After she spent
time in St. Louis singing in
local pubs, she decided to
move to Los Angeles to try
her luck in the music busi-
ness. She was hired to be a
backup singer to Michael
Jackson on his Bad tour.
This opened the door to
many other projects. She
sang with Rod Stewart,
Joe Cocker, Celine Dion,
Sting, Don Henley and
Eric Clapton, all the while
working with some friends
on her own debut album.
In August 1993, she

released her first CD called
Tuesday Night Music Club.
This cemented Crow as a
genuine superstar, earning
her nine Grammy awards
and sales over 50 million
worldwide throughout her
career. Feels Like Home is
her eighth studio release
and her first attempt at
a new genre, country
music. Good luck, Sheryl.
Next we have a new
release by Earth, Wind
& Fire called Now Then
& Forever. The group
was formed in 1969 by
Maurice White, a former
drummer of the Ramsey
Lewis Trio. Maurice left
Chicago for Los Angeles
in 1970 and asked his
younger brother, Verdine,
a bass player, to come
along. They added a gui-
tarist, a keyboardist and a
horn section and bounced
around the area for a
few years. It wasn't until
they added vocalist Philip
Bailey that they garnered
national attention.
Since then they have
become one of the most
influential funk-pop bands
of all time. They have
earned a whopping 20
Grammy nominations
and won six of them. I can
not tell you what number


album this is, since they
have been making music
since the dawn of time. I
am a huge fan and have
seen them in concert
twice once alone
and the other time with
Chicago. That was one of
the best concerts I have
ever seen. The pyro-
technics and light show
resembles a Kiss concert.
The show is amazing and
during the late '70s and
early '80s they had magi-
cian Doug Henning and
David Copperfield direct
their shows. The music is
lively and funky. Let's hope
this release finds them
bringing back the funk.
Other major releases
are Clash (greatest hits),
Drive-By Truckers,
Goldfrapp, Mark Knopfler,
2 Chainz, Weeknd, Keith
Urban, Gloria Estefan.
Independent releases are
from Bowling For Soup,
Ministry and Jim Brickman.
Keep rockin, folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS &
More at3275-ATamiami Trail in Port
Charlotte. He loves reader comments,
and can be contacted at tjscds@

Get a free appetizervalued at up to $8 at T.G.I. Friday'swhen you download the chain's
mobile app.
Get the app for iPhone or Android and score the free appetizer along with extra
rewards for Give Me More Stripes members. You can also pay using your phone. After you
download, go the"Happening"section to claim your freebie.
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I ZZROM FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


Know your plastics

Look what I found!


As a collector, it pays to be knowl-
edgeable about most of the differ-
ent plastics.
A cheap plastic AM tube radio may be
worth $40, and a Catalin plastic AM could
be worth $2,500. You may find a chess
set or a mahjong set described as being
Bakelite because the colors are bright
and the finish is shiny. But they may be
just good plastic copies. A really nice
Bakelite mahjong set could sell for $250
or more, and an old plastic set might be
$10 at a garage sale.
Somewhere around 1860, John Wesley
Hyatt developed the first commercial
plastic called celluloid which was used
in toys, dental items, collar stays and
ornaments. It was originally known as
Parkesine, then Xylonite, both of which
are still just plain old celluloid.
Goodyear developed ebonite, a hard

black plastic designed to look like ebony
wood. It's also been called hard rubber
and vulcanite. It was used in ashtrays,
small boxes, radio cabinets and other
items where the look of ebony was
Bakelite was discovered in 1907 and
was the first truly synthetic plastic to
be patented. It was a useful material for
hair dryers, radio cabinets, ashtrays and
cameras. Bakelite could be manufactured
to look similar to wood, so it was often
used by car makers for dashboards and
In 1927 the American Catalin Corp.
took over the patents for Bakelite. They
created Catalin which can be drilled
and sawed, and which polishes to a
high sheen. Catalin is transparent and
near colorless, rather than opaque like
Bakelite. Unlike other Bakelite products,

it can be dyed bright colors or even
marbled. This fact has made Catalin more
popular than other types of Bakelite.
To test for the difference between
Catalin and Bakelite, hold your item up to
a strong light. Light will not pass through
Bakelite, but it will come through the
more translucent Catalin. Even black
Catalin lets some light pass through.
Another test to see if the plastic you
are holding is either Bakelite or Catalin
is to rub the plastic rapidly between
your fingers until the friction causes it
to feel almost hot. If you then smell your
finger it should have a chemical odor of
formaldehyde or phenol. You can also try
Formula 409 or Simichrome polish to test
for the real thing. A drop of Formula 409
or Simichrome on a Q-tip can be rubbed
on the plastic and if you see bright yel-
low on the cotton, then you most likely

have the good stuff. Due to oxidation,
older Catalin items darken in color and
white can fade to yellow.
Bakelite jewelry, poker chips, game
pieces and decorative pieces are highly
collectible. Catalin is also used in these
same products and often has a swirled
pattern. I have given you my understand-
ing of some plastic information, but I'd
suggest you do some research and test-
ing on your own before buying plastic

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
please tell him what city you're in.

Dare to dream M

Dare to dream

As I spent the weekend with
my 14-year-old son Hunter
and listened to his dreams
of joining the U.S. Army and ris-
ing to special forces, it took me
back to that age. I aspired to be
a firefighter and had a passion
for cooking even back then.
At the ripe old age of 10,
I tried writing my first cook-
book, which really consisted
of me looking through my
mother's Betty Crocker cook-
book and picking out my
favorite pictures, then copying
the recipe. That lasted for
about four or five recipes
and I found something more
interesting to do, like climb-
ing a tree or something. Oh,
as I think back at that age I
also wanted to be a marine
biologist, a truck driver, a
rancher, a pilot, a race car
driver and whatever else was
cool at that point, but two
things stayed consistent, I
wanted to be a firefighter and

12 cups extra-virgin olive oil, preferably
Sicilian, divided
8 cloves garlic, sliced
6 cups cherry tomatoes, quartered
3 cups white cooking wine
3 lemons, quartered
3 cup Nocellara olives or other big
green olives, such as Cerignola, pitted
14 cup capers, rinsed
8 sprigs fresh oregano
3 tablespoons coarsely chopped
oregano leaves
3 tablespoons coarsely chopped fresh

I loved cooking.
My mother, LaurieVick-Hughes,
was my first mentor, and the
best chef I personally knew at
the time. She never attended
culinary school, but she could
cook just as good if not better
than those on TV, and she
always had an answer for my
curious mind. She always was

Iraliin pa3riev
y2 teaspoon salt
Freshly ground pepper to taste
Heat 4 cup oil and garlic in a Dutch
oven over medium heat until the garlic
is lightly browned, 1 to 2 minutes. Add
tomatoes, wine, lemons, olives, capers,
and oregano sprigs; bring to a simmer.
Cook over medium heat (reducing the
heat as necessary to maintain a simmer,
not a boil) until the sauce has reduced to
about 7 cups, 20 to 25 minutes. Add the
remaining 14 cup oil, chopped oregano,
and chopped parsley. Remove lemon
quarters and oregano sprigs. Season with
salt and pepper and Enjoy!

happy to accept the help when
I offered as well. I learned a lot
of good habits from her and
a few bad ones too. Just so
you know, it's not advisable to
throw spaghetti noodles at the
wall to see if they're done -
you're supposed to taste them.
Thanks, Mom. That one got me
in trouble in school.

My mom worked as a
nutritionist for a little while,
and came home with some
great healthy alternatives that
I use today. One of them is
using spaghetti squash as a
healthy substitute for pasta.
This has become popular in the
American lexicon recently, but
Mom has been doing this for
I'd have to say some
25 years now. Simply buy the
best looking spaghetti squash
you can find, half it and clean
the seeds and strands out with
a tablespoon. Cover with a
wet paper towel and stick the
halves in the microwave for 10
minutes. After it's done cook-
ing, scrape the meat out with
a fork, and it even looks like
spaghetti pasta. If you don't like
the microwave, you can bake it,
but this method takes upward
of a half hour, and you can cook


them together.
Since I've given you the
foundation to a great spaghetti-
style dinner here's a healthy
homemade salsa palermitana
sauce to go with it. This salsa is
also great with grilled or roasted
fish. Try to use fresh herbs, and
spices, as well as fresh veggies,
and remember to buy local if
at all possible. This is a great
idea at the firehouse or at your
house, 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.

Nailed it! 3 fall nail polish

trends straight from the runway .


Maybe you blew all your
cash on back-to-school
shopping for the kids. Or you
waited too long to shop the
summer clearance racks and
all that was left was XS or
XXL sizes. If you want to buy
something fresh and new.
We have two words: Nail.
No other fashion item
makes such an impact for
so little money. And, when
polish often costs less than
your morning latte, you won't
feel guilty picking up several
bottles of the stuff.
Whether you normally
keep your nails bare, rely on
bright red or keep it demure
with a pale pink, fall 2013
(yes, it's right around the
corner, ladies) polish trends
are all about going dark,
adding texture and letting
your personality and your



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all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


223Muphy.s Nort'h Prt, FLis941429I.121fexti660

fingertips shine.
Here are some colors and
styles to start trying now.
And just be patient for those
clothing sales.They'll be
coming'round in about the
time it takes to let your new
manicure dry.
NOW, IN 3-D!
Last season's nail art is get-
ting even wilder with textur-
izing treatments that are not
for the shy or trend-phobes.
But if you are fashion-
forward or just ready to
take a risk try a polish that
gives your nails a 3-D effect,
be it stick-on gems, glitter,
press-on texturized wraps or
even sequin polish. Bold?Yes.
Beautiful? You bet!
On the runway: Fingers on
the fall runways got a big ol'
dose of"wow!"We saw gold
studs at Kate Spade, gem-
encrusted talons at Libertine,
glitter tips at Nicholas K,full-
on spikes atThierry Mugler,
lace overlays at Houghton,
Jackson Pollack-style paint
swirls at Rebecca Minkoff,
Swarovski crystals at Zang Toi
and, our favorite, nail stickers
of Jack Nicholson from "The
Shining"atThe Blonds.
Your way: Heard of the
Caviar Manicure, that pricey
salon style that leaves you
with nails covered in tiny,
colorful beads? Get it at
home with the Ciate Sugar
Caviar Manicure in Tutti Frutti,
Cotton Candy or Lemon Fizz,
for $25 at
Start with a peach, pastel
blue or lemon base coat, and
top it off with caviar pearl
sprinkles for a look-at-me
There was a whole lot
of gold, silver and bronze
- not to mention metallic
pinks, purples and blues

M ...=l .

Nail art is getting wild, with
3-D options like this Ciate
Caviar Manicure set.
- on the fall 2013 runways.
But the shiny love affair
didn't stop there.
On the runway:
Designers with shimmering
manicures on the runways
included Monique Lhullier
(gunmetal gray), Nicole
Miller (gold), Rodarte
(platinum tips) and Joanna
Mastroianni (silver).
Your way: Do like Rodarte
and just use Sally Hansen's
Platinum Star (out next
month) or, if you can't wait,
the brand's Hi Ho Silver,
$7, at www.drugstore.
com, on your tips with a
neutral base coat. Feeling
the sparkle? Paint the
whole nail for a true shining
Give your regular red
mania fall twist by taking
it dark really dark. Call
it Bordeaux or oxblood or
burgundy, but it translates
into one thing: vamp.
On the runway: Cynthia
Rowley, Reem Acra, Naeem
Khan, Richard Chai Love,
Rachel Roy, Elie Saab,
Roland Mouret, DSquared2
and Oscar de la Renta are
just a few of the designers
who sent models with deep
red nails down their fall
Your way: Rowley's
models wore Deborah
Lippmann's Dark Side of the
Moon, $17, at
com. For a less expensive
option, Reem Acra's models
wore Essie's Bordeaux, $8,


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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013 FLAIR Page 5

'Boston Man' recipes

In a past column, I wrote about
living in the Florida Keys aboard
our trimaran, "Boston Man,"and
the problems of cooking for a
family of four in a small galley.
Although our sailboat was 35
feet long and 20 feet wide, the
cooking area could only accom-
modate one body (wonder if my
husband did that on purpose
when he built the boat?) As we
stepped down the few steps to
the living quarters, the galley was
right there ... small refrigerator
on one side, three-burner pro-
pane stove and oven on the other,
with minimal counter space. There
was a small stainless steel sink
waiting to be hooked up. Took
some finagling to feed my family!
Fish was the easiest to prepare
and the most prevalent as fisher-
men friends gave away a portion
of the catches that they couldn't
sell. So we always had some kind
of fish for lunch or dinner. I did
fish a bit but the first one I caught
was a mullet and my hook got the
poor little thing right in the eye!
I was sick at heart and hoped he
lived after I took the hook out and
threw him back ... minus that one
little eye.
Many thanks to reader Cathy for
sharing her email and recipes for
the column. Enjoy!
Thanks so much for reading and
keep those recipes coming in.

2 pounds mullet fillets
Salt and pepper to taste
14 cup fresh lime juice
3 tablespoons margarine or
Lime wedges
Cut fillets into serving size
pieces and place in a single layer
in a shallow baking dish. Sprinkle
with salt and pepper. Pour lime
juice over fish, cover and refriger-
ate for 30 minutes, turning once.
Remove fish, reserving juice.
Place fish on a broiler pan
sprayed with cooking spray.
Combine reserved juice with
margarine in a small cup. Brush
fish with mixture and sprinkle
with paprika. Broil about 4 inches
from heat for 8-10 minutes or till
fish flakes easily when tested with
a fork. Serve with lime wedges.
8 servings.
1 pound fish fillet
1 medium onion chopped
1 16-ounce can tomatoes
1 large diced potato
V2 cup water
14 teaspoon salt
Pepper to taste
1 16-ounce can mixed
Except for fish and vegetables,
simmer all ingredients together
for 20 minutes. Add the fish and
vegetables including liquid and


that looks like it already
in your closet? How many
items in the same category
as this object of desire do
you own that you don't
wear? If you had to get rid
of something you own to
make room for it in your
closet what would that be?
Where would you wear it,
and what could you wear
that you already own?
*Wardrobe staples. Go
for quality not quantity. If
you buy things that don't
completely satisfy you,
you're always on the hunt
for something else. I have
a friend who has a denim
addiction. She has a stack
of more than 100 pairs of
jeans. It is perhaps more


with believable situa-
tions while delving into
Hannah's personality.

, r I

simmer 15 minutes longer.
With long-handled spoon, stir
mixture well, breaking fish
into small pieces.

2 pounds fish fillets
112 cups sour cream
V2 cup mayonnaise
2 small onions finely chopped
Salt and pepper to taste
4 tablespoons lime juice
Place fillets on foil lined baking
dish. Mix remaining ingredients
together, spread over fish. Bake
at 375 degrees about 30 minutes.
Serves 4.

2 pounds fish fillets
V2 cup melted butter
1 tablespoon lemon juice
2 teaspoon dill
1 thinly sliced onion
2 pound thin sliced Swiss
Salt and pepper to taste
Sprinkle fish with salt and pep-
per. Combine butter, lemon juice,
dill, pinch of salt and pepper. Cut
fillets into six equal portions. Cut
six squares of heavy aluminum
foil 12 inches square. Place 1
teaspoon butter mixture on half
of each foil square. Lay a serving
of fish on top of sauce, then onion
slice, then another teaspoon
butter mixture, and then slice of
cheese. Seal edges of foil packets;
bake at 400 degrees for
30 minutes. 6 servings.

Hi Mary, I've enjoyed your column
for many years in the Venice
Gondolier and have made a few of
your recipes.
I am also sending you a shrimp
salad recipe that my family friend
used to make that really wows any
shrimp lover it has ever met, and
my Mom's Elbow Salad recipe!
Thanks so much, Cathy K.
6 tablespoon cream or
14 cup sour cream
1 cup Hellman's mayonnaise
1 green pepper chopped fine
1 small red onion chopped fine
2 bottles diced pimentos,
1 pound frozen cooked baby
shrimp, shelled, deveined, and
1 pound elbows, cooked (I like
Pinch of sea salt
1/8 teaspoon ground pepper
1 teaspoon dried parsley
1 teaspoon Badia's tarragon
In a large bowl, mix cream, sour
cream and mayo. Add the rest of
the ingredients. Refrigerate. Mix
again before serving. Tip: Make a
day ahead of time, so the flavors
can marry. Note: I have used light
sour cream and Land 'o Lakes

than 200 she won't let
me count. Meanwhile,
I own about 10 pairs of
jeans, and I'm convinced
I have too many. Why?
Because I wear three in
heavy rotation, and no
shock here, but the pairs
I wear most often were
more of an investment.
It's not because they look
particularly fancy; it's
because they feel divine.
Hudson makes a particu-
lar style of denim that
feels like silk. This is no
exaggeration, soft as pa-
jamas. Among my other
favorites are a reasonably
priced pair of Blue Bird
denim that just happens
to fit like a glove. Staples
are workhorses, so they
should be up to the task.
If you aim for the best
fit and the best quality,
you'll find that a few

The addition of history
buff deputy sheriff
Liberty Tupplemeyer
adds a compelling
dimension. Liberty
becomes caught up in
Hannah's investigation
as two women become

clever splurges will save
you money and closet
space in the long run.
Unicorns. Into every
shopper's life an unex-
pected surprise will come.
This will either become
the legendary item that
elicits hundreds of compli-
ments for years to come
or the weird aqua alba-
tross in the closet you'll
regret for years to come.
This cannot always be pre-
dicted. It helps if you can
imagine yourself wearing
it somewhere specific in
the near future. Now ask
all the desire questions
from above. And just be
sure that your love for
said item is unequivocal.
Even if the unicorn in your
shopping cart becomes
your greatest shopping
regret, you should be
absolutely convinced of

real friends.
Ford plays a small but
vital role in "Deceived,"
but White wisely keeps
him on the periphery.
Ford and Hannah have
become lovers but for
most of "Deceived" he


fat-free half-and-half to cut calo-
ries with success, but I have found
ONLY Hellman's regular mayo will
give it the flavor Pat captured
in this recipe. Another friend
replaced the chopped green
peppers with 1 pound of thawed
frozen green peas for another
great variation. I have also used
rice pasta for my gluten-
free friends with great success.

(Make one day ahead)
1 pound of spiral or elbow
pasta, cooked
1 can large black olives,
drained, sliced in half
1 small bottle green salad olives
drained, reserve
1 tablespoon of liquid
2 bottles of diced pimentos,
1 chopped red onion
1 chopped green pepper
3 stalks celery sliced in thin
1 teaspoon or to taste virgin
olive oil
1 teaspoon or to taste red wine
1 can anchovies or 1-pound of
thawed baby shrimp (optional)
1 teaspoon dried parsley
14 teaspoon sea salt
1/8 teaspoon ground pepper
Combine all ingredients.
Refrigerate overnight. It tastes
great meatless, too, without
the anchovies or shrimp. This is
another company favorite.

Can't have fish without hush
1 cup self-rising corn meal
1 small grated onion
1 beaten egg
s3 cup milk
Salt and pepper to taste
Canola oil
Put cornmeal in large bowl
and grate onion directly into it.
Add egg, salt and pepper and
then slowly add milk, stirring till
batter is moist yet stiff enough to
hold shape when dropped from a
spoon. Fry in medium hot oil till
brown, turning once.

4 cups seedless white grapes
1 cup sour cream
V2 cup brown sugar
Mix all together and refrigerate
at least 2 hours. Serve in pretty
glasses with cookies on the side.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

its unique beauty when
you purchase it.
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that's what a splurge is
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is off on one of his side
jobs. These adventures,
no doubt, will show up
in the next Ford novel.
Meanwhile, Hannah
has found her place
in crime fiction as
"Deceived" proves.

Harper joins'Dancing With

the Stars'competition



cancer patientValerie
Harper leads a class of 12
amateur hoofers in the
upcoming 17th season of
"Dancing With the Stars"
The cast was revealed
Wednesday on ABC's
"Good Morning America."
Fora show that has
reached an increasingly
older audience, ABC added
an injection of youth with
reality stars Nicole"Snooki"
Polizzi of"Jersey Shore"and
Ozzy's kid Jack Osbourne.
Harper has defied odds
with her survival since be-
ing diagnosed earlier this
year with brain cancer. She
recentlyfilmed a movie
role and joined a Nickat
Nite reunion of"The Mary
Tyler Moore"cast.
Other contestants
are Bill Nye, the"Science
Guy"; "Pretty Little Liars"

This image released by ABC shows, standing from left, NFL wide
receiver Keyshawn Johnson, comic Bill Engvall, TV personality
Jack Osbourne, actor Corbin Bleu, Bill Nye, the"Science Guy,"
actor Brant Daugherty, and seated from left, TV personality
Nicole"Snooki" Polizzi, actress Valerie Harper, singer-actress
Christina Milian, actress Elizabeth Berkley and actress Amber
Riley on "Good Morning AmericaWednesday, in New York.
These 11 celebrities, along with actress Leah Remini, will be
the next celebrity contestants on the dance competition series
"Dancing with the Stars."

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Half-price sales on Apple smartphones is a sure sign a hot new
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It's rumored thatthe iPhone 5S will hitthe market on
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the company may launch a cheaper version phone, the iPhone 5C,
according to
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This image released by ABC
shows actress Valerie Harper
on "Good Morning America,"
Wednesday in New York.
actor Brant Daugherty;
former NFL wide receiver
Keyshawn Johnson; singer
and actress Christina Milian;
actress Elizabeth Berkley;
"High School Musical"actor
Corbin Bleu;"Glee"actress
Amber Riley; country comic
Bill Engvall; and"King
of Queens"actress Leah
The new season of
"Dancing With the Stars"
premieres Sept. 16. The Sun /Sunday, September 8,2013


in France from the
mobsters they ratted out.
Tommy Lee Jones is the
CIA agent trying to keep
them safe. But old habits
die hard. Directed by Luc
Besson ("The Fifth Element,"
"The Professional"), who
nicely balances dark humor
with grave action.
"Insidious Chapter 2":
Director James Wan ("The
Conjuring") and screen-
writer Leigh Whannell
("Saw") reunite for more
old-school, PG-13-rated
frights in this sequel to
their 2010 hit recounting
the further adventures of a
family (PatrickWilson and
Rose Byrne) haunted by a
persistent demon.
"Salinger": Screenwriter
Shane Salerno ("Savages")
makes his directorial debut
with this documentary
exploring the life of the
famously secretive author J.
D. Salinger. Philip Seymour
Hoffman, Edward Norton
and Tom Wolfe are among
the famous faces who
weigh in on the writer's
SEPT. 20:
"Battle of the Year 3D":
So you think you can
dance? Josh Peck plays a
basketball coach recruited
by an American team to
help them win the annual
dance crew world champi-
onship held in France.
"Prisoners": The Oscar
buzz has begun for direc-
tor Denis ("Incendies")
Villeneuve's thriller about
the increasingly desperate
father (Hugh Jackman) of
an abducted girl and the
detective (Jake Gyllenhaal)
scrambling to find her.
SEPT. 27:
"Baggage Claim": Intent
on getting engaged
before her younger
sister's wedding, a flight
attendant (Paula Patton)
gives herself a month
to find her perfect man.
Djimon Hounsou, Adam
Brody, Taye Diggs and
Derek Luke are among the
eligible bachelors.
"Cloudy with a Chance
of Meatballs 2": Bill Hader
returns as the voice of
the hapless inventor who
came up with a machine
that made food rain down
from the sky. Now he
must figure out how to
deal with the voracious
animals that mutated as a
result of 24/7 chow.
"Don Jon": Joseph
Gordon-Levitt wrote,
directed and stars in
this comedy about a
promiscuous online-porn
addict who falls for an
innocent woman (Scarlett
Johansson) weaned
on happily-ever-after

(Nov. 1) In orbit again: Harrison Ford leads a cast of young'uns in the sci-fi flick"Ender's Game."

(Sept. 27) Food forecast: Sam (Anna Faris) holds Barry for Flint (Bill Hader) in Sony Pictures
Animation's"Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2"

Hollywood romances and
fairy tales.
"Enough Said": Julia
Louis-Dreyfus stars for
writer-director Nicole
Holofcener ("Please Give,"
"Walking and Talking") as
a divorced single mom
who realizes the man
(James Gandolfini) she has
started to fall for is the ex-
husband of her new best
friend (Catherine Keener).
"Metallica Through the
Never": Shot in IMAX 3-D,
this thriller centers on a
Metallica roadie (Dane
DeHaan) who is sent on
an increasingly surreal
mission during one of the
band's concerts.
"Rush": Ron Howard
directs this no-nonsense,
R-rated look at the
legendary rivalry between
Grand Prix drivers James
Hunt (Chris Hemsworth)
and Niki Lauda (Daniel
Bruhl) during the 1970s,
on and off the race track.
OCT. 4:
"Concussion": After get-
ting conked on the head
by her son's baseball, a
married lesbian housewife
(Robin Weigert) suffers a
mid-life crisis, breaks free
from the shackles of do-
mestic life and becomes a
high-end escort. No, I am
not making this up.
"Gravity": The early
word on director Alfonso
Cuaron's sci-fi thriller
about two astronauts
(Sandra Bullock and
George Clooney) sent
floating through space

OIurMIWlCII turn to the experts

www.4Sasos-C U c
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after an accident, tethered
only to each other, is that
the movie is good enough
to stand alongside "2001:
A Space Odyssey."
"Runner Runner": A
broke grad student (Justin
Timberlake) travels to
Costa Rica to confront the
online gambling tycoon
(Ben Affleck) who may
have conned him out of
his money.
OCT. 11:
"All the Boys Love
Mandy Lane": Seven years
after premiering at the
Toronto International
Film Festival, this slasher
flick finally gets a release.
Amber Heard stars as one
of the teenagers having
a party at a remote farm
who start getting picked
off one by one.
"Captain Phillips": Paul
("The Bourne Ultimatum,"
"Green Zone") directs this
fact-based thriller about
the 2009 hijacking of an
American cargo ship by
Somali pirates. Tom Hanks
stars as the captain trying
to keep his cool under
great duress.
"Escape from
Tomorrow": Writer-
director Randy Moore's
already-legendary thriller,
shot on location at Walt
Disney World without
permission, follows a
husband and father (Roy
Abramson) who learns
he has been fired during
the final day of a fam-
ily vacation at the Magic
"Machete Kills": Mel
Gibson, Lady Gaga,
Antonio Banderas and
Sofia Vergara join the self-
conscious B-movie fun in
the second installment
of writer-director Robert
Rodriguez's campy action
series about a machete-
wielding Mexican govern-
ment agent (Danny Trejo).
"Romeo & Juliet": Hailee
Steinfeld ("True Grit")
and Douglas Booth play
the star-crossed lovers
in screenwriter Julian
("Downton Abbey")
Fellowes'adaptation of
one of Shakespeare's
most obscure, least-filmed
OCT. 18:
"12 Years a Slave":
"Shame"director Steve
McQueen returns with
another artful provoca-
tion, this one based on the
true story of a free black
man (Chiwetel Ejiofor)
from upstate NewYork
in the pre-Civil War era
who was abducted and
sold into slavery. Michael
Fassbender, Benedict
Cumberbatch, Paul Dano,
Paul Giamatti and Brad
Pitt co-star.

"Carrie": Chloe Grace
Moretz takes over for Sissy
Spacek as the bullied teen
with telekinetic powers
in this reimaginingg" (aka
"Don't Call It a Remake!")
of the Stephen King novel.
Director Kimberly Pierce
("Boys Don't Cry") report-
edly consulted with Brian
De Palma, who made
the 1976 original, before
shooting began. Julianne
Moore co-stars as Carrie's
fanatically religious
"Escape Plan": Sylvester
Stallone and Arnold
Schwarzegger co-star for
the first time (no, "The
Expendables" movies don't
count) as convicts who
attempt a daring prison
break. Directed by Mikael
Hafstrom ("1408,""Evil").
"The Fifth Estate": Having
finally put the "Twilight"
saga to rest, director
Bill Condon ("Kinsey,"
"Showgirls) gets back to
real movies with this drama
about the price WikiLeaks
founder Julian Assange
(Benedict Cumberbatch)
and his partner Daniel
Domscheit-Berg (Daniel
Bruhl) paid after they
starting posting classified
documents online.
OCT. 25:
"The Counselor":
Revered novelist Cormac
McCarthy ("No Country
for Old Men""The Road;'
"Blood Meridian') makes his
screenwriting debut with
this thriller about a lawyer
(Michael Fassbender) who
dabbles in the drug trade
and quickly finds out you
can't just"dabble"in the
drug trade. Ridley Scott
directs the fall's most formi-
dable cast, which includes
Brad Pitt, Javier Bardem,
Cameron Diaz, Penelope
Cruz, Bruno Ganz and Dean
"Jackass Presents:
Bad Grandpa": Johnny
Knoxville stars as an
86-year-old grandfather
who takes his 8-year-old
grandson on a cross-
country trip, stopping at
every inappropriate spot
possible (including strip
joints, funeral homes and
biker bars). Shot largely
with hidden cameras
using real people, a la
NOV. 1:
"Ender's Game":
Filmmaker Gavin Hood
("Tsotsi,""X-Men Origins:
Wolverine") adapts Orson
Scott Card's popular
sci-fi novel about an
unusually gifted boy (Asa
Butterfield) drafted into
military school by two
officers (Ben Kingsley
and Harrison Ford) who
are helping defend Earth
against an alien invasion.

(Oct. 11) True story: Tom Hanks stars in "Captain Phillips;' about
the hijacking of a U.S. container ship by Somali pirates.

"Last Vegas": Four
lifelong sixtysomething
friends (Michael Douglas,
Robert De Niro, Morgan
Freeman and Kevin Kline)
head to Las Vegas for a
bachelor party. You know,
like "The Hangover" but
with the cast of"Cocoon."
"Man ofTai Chi": Keanu
Reeves makes his directo-
rial debut with this chop-
socky adventure about a
young martial artist (Tiger
Hu Chen) who joins an
underground fight club.
NOV. 8:
"Dallas Buyers Club":
Even though the film
hasn't yet been screened,
Matthew McConaughey
is already expected
to land a Best Actor
Oscar nomination for
his performance as the
cowboy Ron Woodroof,
who was diagnosed with
AIDS in 1985 and given 30
days to live, then resorted
to tracking down alterna-
tive and illegal medical
treatments from around
the world. Jennifer Garner
and Jared Leto co-star
for director Jean-Marc
Vallee ("C.R.A.Z.Y.""Cafe de
Flore"), who is poised to
break out of the art-house
"Thor: The Dark
World": Alan Taylor, who
directed some of the most
memorable episodes of
"Game ofThrones""Mad
Men""The Sopranos"
and "Deadwood," makes
his feature film debut
with this second movie
about the adventures of
the hammer-wielding
God of Thunder (Chris
Hemsworth). Natalie
Portman, Idris Elba
and Anthony Hopkins
all return. So does the
dastardly Loki (Tom
NOV. 15:
"The Best Man Holiday":
Old flames, ancient
rivalries and buried
hatchets all rise to the
surface when a group of
friends (including Terrence
Howard, Taye Diggs, Nia
Long, Regina Hall and
Morris Chestnut) reunites
over the Christmas holiday
for the first time in 15
years in this sequel to
1999's "The Best Man."
"Kill Your Darlings":
Before they became icons
of the Beat generation,
the young Allen Ginsberg
(Daniel Radcliffe,) Jack
Kerouac (Jack Huston)
and William Burroughs
(Ben Foster) were brought
together in 1944 after
being implicated in a
murder by a classmate
(Dane DeHaan). Elizabeth
Olsen, Michael C. Hall
and Jennifer Jason Leigh
round out the cast for
first-time director John

(Sept. 6) Fast and furious: Vin
Diesel reprises his role as the
antihero Riddick in"Riddick,"
the latest chapter of the saga
that began with the sci-fi film
"Pitch Black."
"The Wolf of Wall
Street": Leonardo DiCaprio
teams up with director
Martin Scorsese for the
fifth time (after"Gangs of
New York,""The Aviator,"
"The Departed" and
"Shutter Island") for this
adaptation of Jordan
Belfort's memoir about
his meteoric rise and
inevitable fall as a corrupt
stockbroker. Matthew
McConaughey, Jonah Hill,
Jean Dujardin and Spike
Jonze co-star.
NOV. 22:
"Delivery Man":
Writer-director Ken Scott
remakes his own French-
Canadian 2011 comedy
"Starbuck.'Vince Vaughn
plays the underachiever
who discovers his dona-
tions at sperm banks over
a 20-year period made
him the father of 533
children, many of whom
suddenly want to meet
"The Hunger Games:
Catching Fire": After
winning the 74th
Hunger Games competi-
tion, Katniss (Jennifer
Lawrence) and Peeta
(Josh Hutcherson) go
on a victory tour that
inadvertently sparks a
rebellion. Director Francis
Lawrence ("I Am Legend,'
"Constantine") takes over
from Gary Ross, who
managed the seemingly
impossible by turning the
first novel into a crush-
ingly dull film.
"Nebraska": Director
Alexander Payne ("The
"Sideways") gets out
of his comfort zone by
collaborating with a new
screenwriter (Bob Nelson)
and using black-and-white
film to tell the story of a
cranky old drunk (Bruce
Dern) who goes on a road
trip with his reluctant son
(Will Forte) from Billings
to Lincoln to claim a
million-dollar magazine
sweepstakes prize.

:Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, September 8, 2013






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Marisol (Ana Ortiz) gets
closer to the truth on
"Devious Maids," airing
at 10:01 p.m. on Lifetime.

Douglas Fairbanks is
the hero in "The Thief
of Bagdad," airing at
9:15 p.m. on TCM.

At 7 p.m. on Showtime,
talented teenagers
reach for their dreams
on "Fame High."

Reid (Matthew Gray
Gubler) struggles with
a loss on "Criminal
Minds," at 9 p.m. on CBS.




Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia Punta
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 1
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
Sun Sports
Cartoon Network
Financial News/Talk
Cable News Network
Fox News Channel
Country Music TV
Music Television
Video Hits 1
Cinemax 2
Disney Channel
Home Box Office
Home Box Office 2
Home Box Office 3
The Movie Channel
Women's Entertainment

Ve, Eng/N Port Nol-os Pt Char, SPG,


Ba ABC- Bonita Springs
28l ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
l0 CBS St. Petersburg
LIJ CBS- Fort Myers
LJ NBC-Tampa
2J NBC- Fort Myers
111 FOX-Tampa
3A FOX Cape Coral
LJ PBS-Tampa
16 PBS-Tampa
30J PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
144 CW
32 IND
1 ION St. Petersburg
2m IND St. Petersburg
49 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
L50 Telefutura- Tampa
62 Univision- Venice
Arts & Entertainment
American Movie Classics
Animal Planet
Black Entertainment TV
Comedy Central
Discovery Channel
Entertainment Channel
Eternal Word Television Network
ABCFamily Channel
TV Food
FX Network
Game Show Network
Hallmark USA
History Channel
Home & Garden
Home Shopping Network
Oprah Winfrey Network
Quality Value Convenience
Spike TV
Science Fiction
Turner Classic Movies
The Learnina Channel

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
204 16 16
3 3 3 -

JU v JU J JJ v 11 L

- -- -- -- -- --


26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
607 150 607
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
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

11 tJ j I J I 1 11

-t At st At J1 11 A -

The Learnino Channel-

On the Cover

'The X Factor' Returns for

Third Season

FYI Televsion, Inc.
The women are taking over on
"The X-Factor," returning Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. on FOX. Kelly Row-
land, Paulina Rubio and Demi Lo-
vato join Simon Cowell as judges
for the third season of the show.
Cowell and the producers went af-
ter strong performers to judge the
competition, but they weren't sure
"It's one of those ideas that
sound great on paper, and then
you actually do it," Cowell says. "It's
been fun. It's exactlywhat I thought
it would be. We said at the time it's
a girls' world at the moment in
the music business. So many girls
are doing so well in the charts, we
thought the panel should reflect
it, but be careful what you wish
for. It's like having a dinner party,
you know. You invite people for
dinner, and sometimes it's a fun
night. Other times, it's not as much
fun as you thought it was going to
be. This is a fun dinner party"
The winners of the show
haven't necessarily been as big at
breaking out as some of the other
final contestants, but Cowell says
he hopes to change that fact. "It
can't survive without that,' he says
about breaking out stars. 'You're
making a promise essentially to
the contestants that you're going
to try and turn them into a real-
life artists or the show finishes. It's
not a guarantee, but that is your
commitment. Otherwise, it's just a
game show. So, I know these girls,
since I've been working with them,
[and] I take it this is the most se-
rious thing I do, which is not so
much what you do within the
competition, but what happens
outside the competition. And
what we've proven with the
show over the years is that it's
got an incredible track record
of breaking artists internation-
ally and not just in one country.

Obviously, One Direction is prob-
ably the best example of that, but
that's why we make the show"'
The three female judges are
music superstars who have their
own careers to worry about, as
well as trying to break new talent.
That sometimes means long days.
"I was crossing my fingers that I
would be asked back, and here I
am. So, that's pretty cool," says Lo-
vato. "But I also am a really, really
hard worker. Last year, I was re-
cording an album dur-
ing the live shows,
and during the
auditions Iwas
actually tour-
ing. So, I work
nonstop. And
I might have
been tour-
ing, but this is
actually more
fulfilling to me a I
the moment
when A

you see the look in the contestants'
eyes, you see their dreams, and we
are providing them with the op-
portunity to achieve their dreams.
.\ >1.,l lh '. v i. i '., i.. ii ii i il
this show," continues Lovato. "You
know, some shows may say that
it's not about creating a pop star,
but we want to help these people
break out in the industry, whether
they win or not. And, you know,
it's been truly incredible to help,
along with the rest of this panel
and the entire show, fulfill dreams
and be a part of that journey."
"And to piggyback on what she's
saying," says host Mario Lopez, "it's
fun to see as an observer. All the
women are strong, confident wom-
en who are very passionate about
wanting to find the best talent out
there. And they're really, really not
giving Simon a hard time, but
I think it just sort of creates
an energy. The chemistry is
obvious, and I think it's re-
ally going to resonate with
Ihe audience. And when
\ou see people care about
I he people who are audi-
I oning and who want to be
stars, then the people are
going to care along
with you,

Mario Lopez returns as the host
of "The X Factor," returning
Wednesday at 8 p.m. for its
third season on FOX.

and I think that's really going
to come across, and that's what
makes me excited as an observer."
For Simon, who found great
success on "American Idol,"' "The
X Factor" is a whole new world.
"It was the right time," says Cow-
ell about leaving "Idol" a few years
ago. "This is a new-generation type
of show, you know. It has a very
young audience. It's like starting all
over again. Got to build trust, and
most important, I've always be-
lieved ifyou make great TV shows,
people will watch them. And I feel
really comfortable with the girls.
I think this going to be the best
showwe've made so far. It's just got
an energy, which I think has been
lacking before. So, I'm confident."


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 guidance
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?
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Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
7:30 a.m. NBCS Italian Grand
Prixfrom Autodromo di

2:00 p.m. FS1 Iowa 200 from
Iowa Speedway in Newton,
Iowa (Live)
10:00 a.m. FS1 NASCAR Camp-
ing World Truck Series 225
from Chicagoland Speedway
in Joliet, III. (Live)
Noon FS1 NASCAR Camping
World Truck Series 225 from
Chicagoland Speedway in
Joliet, III. (Live)
1:00 p.m. FS1 Geico 400 from
Chicagoland Speedway in
Joliet, III. (Live)
2:30 p.m. FS1 Dollar Gen-
eral 300from Chicagoland
Speedway in Joliet, III. (Live)
4:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Camp-
ing World Truck Series 225
from Chicagoland Speedway
in Joliet, III. (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 Geico 400
from Chicagoland Speedway
in Joliet, III. (Live)
8:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Camp-
ing World Truck Series 225
from Chicagoland Speedway
in Joliet, III. (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN2 Dollar Gen-
eral 300from Chicagoland
Speedway in Joliet, Ill. (Live)


1:00 p.m. TBS Boston Red Sox
at New York Yankees (Live)

1:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
2:10 p.m.WGN Milwaukee
Brewers at Chicago Cubs
4:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Seattle Mariners
8:00 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Dodgers at Cincinnati Reds
7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
12:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Cincinnati Reds (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Base-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Pittsburgh Pirates (Live)
2:00 p.m.WGN Cleveland
Indians at Chicago White
Sox (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at New York Mets (Live)
8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Minnesota Twins

SEli Manning and the
New York Giants are
4-0 all-time at AT&T
Stadium and will visit
the Dallas Cowboys'
fortress for the open-
ing "Sunday Night
Football" game of the
season, airing at
8:20 p.m. on NBC.

12:30 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. FSN Game 1 Miami
Marlins at New York Mets
7:00 p.m.WGN Cleveland
Indians at Chicago White
Sox (Live)


8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Phoenix Mer-
cury at Chicago Sky (Live)


7:30 p.m.ESPN TCU Horned
Frogs at Texas Tech Red
Raiders (Live)
7:30 p.m. FS1 Tulane Green
Wave at Louisiana Tech Bull-
dogs (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Air Force Fal-
cons at Boise State Broncos
Noon ESPN Louisville Cardi-
nals at Kentucky Wildcats
Noon FS1 Virginia Tech Hok-
ies at East Carolina Pirates
Noon ESPN2 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon ABC College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon MYN Southern Mis-
sissippi Golden Eagles at
Arkansas Razorbacks (Live)
12:20 p.m. CW Southern Mis-
sissippi Golden Eagles at
Arkansas Razorbacks (Live)
12:30 p.m.SUN Louisiana-
Monroe Warhawks at Wake
Forest Demon Deacons
12:30 p.m. CW New Mexico
Lobos at Pittsburgh Pan-
thers (Live)
3:30 p.m. CBS Alabama
Crimson Tide at Texas A&M
Aggies (Live)
3:30 p.m.ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m.SUN Ball State Car-
dinals at North Texas Mean
Green (Live)

6:00 p.m. FS1 Iowa Hawkeyes
at Iowa State Cyclones (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FOX Ohio State
Buckeyes at California
Golden Bears (Live)
7:30 p.m. FSN Lamar Car-
dinals at Oklahoma State
Cowboys (Live)
8:07 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. FS1 Oregon State
Beavers at Utah Utes (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)

1:00 p.m. FOX NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
1:00 p.m. CBS Miami Dolphins
at Cleveland Browns (Live)
4:25 p.m. FOX NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
8:20 p.m. NBC New York
Giants at Dallas Cowboys
6:55 p.m. ESPN Philadelphia
Eagles at Washington Red-
skins (Live)
10:15 p.m. ESPN Houston
Texans at San Diego Char-
gers (Live)

4:00 p.m. GOLF Walker Cup:
Final Dayfrom National Golf
Links of America in South-
ampton N.Y.(Live)

Nationwide Golf Tour
2:00 p.m. GOLF Chiquita Clas-
sic: Final Round from River
Run Country Club in David-
son, N.C. (Live)

3:00 p.m. GOLF BMW Cham-
pionship: First Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III.(Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF BMW Champi-
onship: Second Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III.(Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Hip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Station Freq. Format
WHNZ 570 Talk
WDAE 620 Talk
WBDN 760 Latin
WWCN 770 Talk
WRFA 820 Talk
WGUL 860 Oldies
WLSS 930 Talk
WFLA 970 Talk
WQYK 1010 Talk
WMTX 1040 Talk
WKII 1070 Oldies
WTIS 1110 Religious
WINK 1200 Talk
WIBQ 1220 Talk
WINK 1240 Talk
WTMY 1280 Talk
WDDV 1320 Easy Listening
WCRM 1350 Latin
WRBQ 1380 Oldies
WMYR 1410 Country
WBRD 1420 Religious
WWCL 1440 Latin
WSDV 1450 Easy Listening
WWPR 1490 Oldies
WENG 1530 Talk
WCCF 1580 Talk

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35 Extended Forecast
:40 International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52

1:00 p.m. GOLF BMW Cham-
pionship: Third Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III. (Live)
2:30 p.m. GOLF BMW Champi-
onship: Spotlight Coverage
from Conway Farms Golf
Club in Lake Forest, III.(Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC BMW Cham-
pionship: Third Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III. (Live)

8:00 p.m. ESPN2 High School
Football Teams TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. FSN St. Thomas
Aquinas Raiders at Curtis
Patriots (Live)


English League Soccer
7:40 a.m. NBCS Crystal Palace
at Manchester United (Live)
9:55 a.m. NBCS Arsenal at
Sunderland (Live)
12:30 p.m. NBC Chelsea at
Everton (Live)

11:00 p.m. ESPN2 Philadel-
phia Union at San Jose
Earthquakes (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCS Real Salt
Lake at Seattle Sounders

World Cup
8:00 p.m. ESPN Mexico at
United States (Live)


US Open Tennis
12:30 p.m. ESPN2 Men's
Doubles Championship from
USTA Billie Jean King Na-
tional Tennis Center(Live)
4:30 p.m. CBS Women's
Championship from USTA
Billie Jean King National Ten-
nis Center (Live)
5:00 p.m. CBS Men's Champi-
onshipfrom USTA Billie Jean
King National Tennis Center



1. When was the last
time before 2012 (Wash-
ington Nationals) that
a baseball team from
Washington, D.C., made
the playoffs?

2. Baseball great Hank
Aaron never had a Tri-
ple Crown season, but
he led the N.L. in each
of the three categories
at least twice. Which
one did he lead in the

3. Which team stopped
the University of Wis-
consin's 21-game home
winning streak in foot-
ball in 2012?

4. Since the Chicago
Bulls won the last of
their six titles in 1998,
which conference has
won more NBA cham-
pionships -- Eastern or

5. When was the last
time before 2013 that

the Ottawa Senators
won an NHL playoff

6. Who was the last
gymnast before Gabby
Douglas in 2012 to be
named The Associated
Press Female Athlete of
the Year.

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PBS Drop 7 Foods, Feel Better Fast with JJ Virgin Rick Steves' Europe Travel Skills Host pro- 3 Steps to Incredible Health! with Joel
_3 Food halting sleep, fat loss & health. (R) (HD) videstips for smart traveling. ((C) (R) ) Fuhrman, M.D. The obesity crisis. (C) (R) (HD)
PBS 204 16 European hIsideE Crossroads Florida (C) To the Con-Scully ((C) Washingto McLaughlh Moyers and Company Fiddler on the Roof (71)
) 1 (C (N) Street (R) (( trary(N) (N) (N) (N) (C) (N) (HD) Jewish heritage.
PBS 3 3 3 Curious Kids: The Arthur (R) Martha (R) Curious(R) Cat in Hat (R Super Why Dho Train Kratts(R) Capitol Up- Florida ((C) Makers (R)
g30 3_ 3_ 3 Everglades )(R) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) (R)(HD1) HD) date(N)
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A&E 26 262626 39 50 181 PaidProg. PaidProg. CriminalMinds: Run Criminal(1V14) (HD) CriminalMurder link. Criminal (V14) (HD) Tomatoes ('91) ((()
AMC 56 56 5656 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Hell on ((C (R) (1D) Low Winter: Pilot (R) Low Winter (R) (HD) Low Winter (R) (HD)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme Extreme Freaky Freaky Untamed ((C) (H) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. Jones Gospel (TVG) Voice (N) Sunday Best: Finale Stompin'
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Interior All the cards. Interior (R) Masters ((CC) Eat, Drink (R) Housewife ((C) (R) Below Deck (R)
COM 66 6666 66 15 27 190 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Encino Man ('92) Reanimated caveman. ((C) Life ('99) Two men survive prison by theirwits.
DISC 40 40 4040 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Secret Training; tools. Gold Rush ((C) () Secret Service (R)
E! 46 46 4646 27 26 196 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Kardashian (R) (H) Kardashian (R) (H) E!Spec. WhoWore Fashion Police (R) E! News (R) (HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Angelus Luke Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litanyof Bookmark Vaticano Jesus Apostolate |Rosary
FAM 55 55 5555 10 46199 Reign Mass BoyWorld The Owls of Ga'Hoole ('10) Captive barn owl. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire ('05, Fantasy) ***
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 PaidProg. PaidProg. Week in a Day Chili. Giada(R) Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's Home(R) GuyBite Sandwich |BobbyFlay
FX 51 51 5151 58 49 53 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Buffy Buffy: Prophecy Girl Peter Pan ('03, Fantasy) Peter Pan vs. Hook. Tooth Fairy (10) (CC)
GSN 179 179 179179 34 179184 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Password + Whammy Whammy LoveTrian Newlywed Newlywed
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Gil Gold Gil Gold Gil Gold Gil Gold Gil GoldGi
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HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Prog. PaidProg. 1stPlace lstPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace PropBro (R) (D)
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LIFE 36 36 3636 52 41 140 Paid Prog. |PaidProg. Stanley (1(N) PaidProg. DavidJere Osteen |PaidProg. Weather Girl ('09) *** Unlikely romance.
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Berkus(() (D) Rachael Ray (HD) Phil Moms arrested. Phil ((C (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul Sunday
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SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Xtrm4x4 Horsepwr Trucks! Muscle Bar Rescue (R) (D)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Tia/Tamera (R) (H1) Tia/Tamera (R) (H1) Tia/Tamera (R) (H1) Tia/Tamera (R) (H1) Tia/Tamera (R) (H1) Tia/Tamera (R) (HD)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Twilight Ghost Mine (R) Riverworld (10) Alternate reality.
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King Features Synd., Inc.

!9 I read somewhere
tat "A Young Doctor's
Notebook," starring
Jon Hamm and Daniel
Radcliffe, has been
renewed for a second
season; however, I'm not
sure where to find the first
season. The show looks
incredibly interesting, so
I'd like to get caught up.
-- Patrick S., via e-mail

A: You're in luck, Patrick,
because Ovation has
acquired the first season
of "The Young Doctor's
Notebook" and will begin
airing it in October.
Based on Russian writer
and playwright Mikhail
Bulgakov's book, "A
Young Doctor's Notebook"
is a darkly humorous
account of the turbulent
experiences of a newly

graduated doctor (Daniel
Radcliffe), artfully told
through the eyes of his
older, opiate-addicted
self (Jon Hamm). The
young doctor lands a post
at a small hospital in a
remote village during the
Russian Revolution, where
the patients, staff and
extreme medical maladies
cause him to doubt his
own competence.

Q: Is it true that
Courteney Cox is dating
her on-screen love, Josh
Hopkins, in real life? --
Janie P., via e-mail

A: The 49-year-old star
of "Cougar Town" -- which
has been renewed by TBS
for a fifth season -- IS
dating one of her co-stars;
however, it isn't Josh.
Courteney and Brian Van
Holt (who plays her ex-
husband, Bobby) are the
real-life couple. In fact,
they recently vacationed
with Courteney's daughter
(with ex-husband David
Arquette), Coco, in

Cancun, Mexico. They had
to cut their vacation short
when Courteney fell and
broke her wrist, forcing
them all to head back to
the States so she could
be treated by her own

Q: I am obsessed with
Lifetime's "Devious
Maids." Such a great cast
and wonderful storylines
that I am just devouring.
Please tell me it will be
back for another season!
-- Nina W., Van Nuys, Calif.

A: I also am obsessed
with the show, so I'm
happy to report that
Lifetime has renewed
"Devious Maids" -- the
network's fastest-growing
drama ever -- for an even
more devious second
season. The Marc Cherry/
Eva Longoria-produced
drama, inspired by the
hit telenovela "Ellas Son
la Alegria del Hogar," will
have a 13-episode second
season in 2014.

Daniel Radcliffe

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 2828 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Beyond Trophy Tracks Paid Prog. Inside Coll. Ftbl (Taped)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Coll.Ftbl NFL Match SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (HD)
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FS1 48 4848 4842 69 83 FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) Kickoff NASCAR
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 College Football: Stephen F. Austin vs Texas Tech (Toped) XTERRA Champ. GolfLife UEFAMag. Game365 Polaris
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Gof Cntrl Gof Cntrl Morning Drive (N) (HD) European Tour Golf: Omega European Masters: Final Round
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 WildLifes NAHunter Indycar36 &, Formula One Racing: Italian Grand Prix (ive) (HD) F1 Extra Premier League Premier
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Reel Dream Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: Florida Gators at Miami Hurricanes (Taped) (CC) (HD)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse FullHse Fairly Fairly Samurai TMNT Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat
TOON 124 80 12412446 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Dragons Tenkai Beyblade Unova Chima Ben 10 Batman TiansGo! Cartoon Planet (R)
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 10 Options Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 New Day Sunday CNN's team presents weekend news. (N) State ((() (N) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsmkr C-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 6464487111 FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) News HQ Housecall America'sHQ(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Box(N) (HD) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki (N) (HD) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
CMTV 477 7 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N)Hot 20
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 True Life ((() ITrue Life ((() We Are Marshall ('06) *** A coach brings hope to a tragic team. Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) There's Something About Mary ('98) ***
WE 117 117 117 117 117 149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
CINE 320320320 0 Zero Effect (98) P.I. Magic Mike (:40) In the Valley of Elah ('07, Drama) ***A (:45) Journey 2: The Mysterious Island ('12) Bo Smith ('05)
IN 320 320seeks lost keys () (R) couple seeks their vanished son. ((() searches for missing grandfather. (if)
IN2 31 31 31 31 31 42 Best Man Apollo 13 ('95, Drama) **k Tom Hanks. An (:50) Moonrise Kingdom ('12, Drama) Love The Three Stooges ('12) Sean
CINE2 321 321 1 1 ('98) explosion aboard a spacecraft. (P)(() causes young couple to run away. (CC) Hayes. Helping orphanage. (CC)
DISN 136 136 136 136 9945250 Octonauts Henry (CC) (R) Mickey(R) Doc Mc(R) Jake and Sofia (R) The Princess and the Frog ('09) (:45) PhineasA.N.T. Farm Jessie (R)
I9 4 (R) (HD) (HD) (R) ** Prince is a frog.(G) (C) (R) (R) (HD)
ENC 1501501501 15035 40) Friday Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls (:15) Hope Springs (12, Comedy) **/2 Married The Sacketts (79) Brothers head Sacketts
'3 (0 ) (95) *' Search for rare bat. couple rekindles their romance. () west to for new adventure. (79)
H 17 3 Lathio Vol 2 Too Big to Fail ('11) **% The (:15) The New World ('05, History) Soldier of fortune John Hard Knocks '13: Crash Reel
HBO 32 32 32 3 1 (R) 2008 financial crisis is chronicled. Smith is saved from execution by Pocahontas. Bengals (R) (HD) (13)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 4 ace( (:50) Life of Pi ('12, Adventure) A zookeeper's son is sur- BoardwalkEmpie BoardwalkEmpire Eli's Boardwalk Empe Pres-
3 V(HD) rounded by loose animals after a shipwreck. (CC) Nucky's resolution, new boss. (HD) tigious honor.
HBO3 304304304304 Love, NY (:40) Jane Eyre ('11, Drama) Mia Wasikowska. (:40) Makg Nation: Quiz Mel Brooks Strikes Ethel (12, Profile) The life of Ethel
S3 3 3 11) Orphan governess finds risked love. of Ed! Back! (() (HD) Kennedy is profiled. (CC)
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TMC 350350350350 20 350385 05) Knucklehead (10) Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil Agent Cody Banks ('03) Very effi- (:15) Sp Kids: All the Time in the Boulevard
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222 4 4 4 Sunday (N) (CC) (HD) erage Teams TBA (live) (CC)
PBS McLaughlin Florida (CC)TotheCon- Gulf Coast WEDUArts EasyYogaforArthritis Great Performances: Andrea Bocelli Live in Central Park
3 _(N) trary(N) (CC) (HD) Gentle yoga routine. Andrea Bocelli and others perform. (C (R) (HD)
PBS (11:00) Fiddler on the Roof (71, Musical) *** (:05)Death h Paradise Kitchen(CC) Cook's Cooking (R) Martha(R) Home(CC(R) Old House
204 1 Topol. Man tries to preserve Jewish heritage. Sugar canefarmer. (R) Cooking. (HD) (H() (HD) (R)
PBS McLaughlin Wash Wk Moyers and Company Great Performances Yiddish actors. (CC) (R) (HD) 18 Voices Sing Kol NidreThe National Parks
g3_ (HN (HD) (CC) (N) (NHD) 18stories. (R)(HD) Alaska preserve. (R)
CW 1 High School Musical 3: Senior Year (08, Musi- Race To Witch Mountain (09) **'% Man may Christine Christine: Queens(CC) Queens(CC)
11_ 1 cal) The seniors worry about separation. save unique kids from bad group. (HD) Friends (HD) (HD)
CW I'm Gonna Git You Sucka ('88, Comedy) **% Swing Vote One man's vote ends up being the Friends Reel Dream 'Til Death Jim (CC)
M) I__ Black heroes battle bad jewelry pusher. (R) deciding factor in the presidential election. (1VPG) (HD ) (HD)
MYN1 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Manchurian Candidate ('62) A veteran of Korea sus- Paid Prog. Peter Bones Half-eaten corpse. GoldenEye
11 1 14__ "(CC)Q (COC) pects his best friend has been turned into an assassin. (CQ Popoff(CC (IVPG(CC)(HD) (95)
MYN 9 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Two Can Play That Game (01, Comedy) **A Law& Order: Sundown Law& Order Dad buys
gram gram gram gram woman tries to control her boyfriend. (R) Hospital beating. son weapons (H)
12 12 4 38 12 Movie Movie Movie
ION 2 2 2 13 261817 PaidPro- PaidPro- Flashpoint Teen girl Flashpoint Abusive fa- FlashpohtWronglycon- Flashpoint: Planets Flashpoint: Eagle Two
m gram gram gang. (CC) (R) (H) other. (CC) (R) (HD) vcted.(CC)(R)(HD) Aligned Two hostages. Woman kidnapped.
WCLF Living Green The Turning Point Faithful Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-fest Gaither Homecoming In- Dr.CharlesStanley A
22 2222 2 Stones Word heroes. (CC)(N) Jews Jewels Koeverhg (N) spirational music. strong church.(N)
WRXY 2244 10 Don Wilton Totally Love a Testi- Retro Sport Light Joy of Mu- All Over Bill Gouley Tommy Christ. & Through Bi
S 10 Alive Child moniesof Show sic(N) World Bates Jews ble(N)
TLF 2 3 95 (:00)ProyectoAde Ftbol de M6xico: CruzAzulvsToluca Lavenganza de Jack ('99, Acci6n) Billy Ray FtolMLS: New Yorkvs
S"23 23 9 JackieChan (83) 12 desde Nemesio Diez Estadio (Diredo) (CC)(HD) Cyrus. Un hombre es contratado por la CIA. Houston (Dredo)
UNIV i i i 6 (11:00) Repdblica M6xico suena Difusi6n de la musica mexicana. FaicaderisasC6micosEl chavo animado Comodiceel dicho
) 5 15 deportiva (N)(CC (HD) (CC) (H) famosos. (1V14) Versi6n animada. (HD) Relatoy reflexi6n. (HD)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Fried Green Tomatoes (91) (CC Titanic (97, Romance) ***2 A dashing vagabond falls in love with a rich girl aboard an ill-fated ship. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Low Winter (R) (HD) King Kong ('05) Filmmaker goes on expedition to seek legendary giant gorilla named Kong. National Treasure
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 3535 3540 22 270 (11:30) Stompin' at the Savoy (92) **2 (CC) The George McKenna Story (86, Drama) LA principal. A Thin Line Between Love (96)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Below Deck (R) Housewives(CC) (R) Housewives (R) (H) Housewives (R) (HD) Tamra's OC Vegas. Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Life (99) (:43) Scary Movie 4 ('06) Big tr-iPods attack. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh (R) (:20)Tosh.0 (R) () (:51) MacGruber ('10)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Gold Rush (CC) (HD) Gold Rush (CC) (HD) Jungle Gold (HD) Jungle Gold (H) Jungle Gold (HD) Jungle (CC) (R) (H)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Hello Ross Soup (R) Total Divas Surprise. Total Diva (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD) Kardashians: Opal Kardashian (R) (HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof In Concert (V G)(R) Bridges Reflection |Rosary Finding Parables SavFaith Tradition
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Goblet of Fire ('05) Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix *** Dumbledore's Army. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince ('09)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef Wanted (R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Food Court (R) (HD) Hunger Hits Home (R) Mystery |Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Tooth Fairy ('10) (CC) The Green Hornet ('11) Seth Rogen. Crime fighter. (CC) Taken ('09, Action) *** Teen kidnapped. (CC) Salt('10)
GSN 179179179179 34 179184 Pyramid |Pyramid Minute (R) MinuteCheerleaders. Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Just Desserts ('04) **2 Foodies find love. (CC) Hope Floats (98) Woman rethinks love. (CC) The Sweeter Side of Life **/2 Flailing bakery.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Mountain (R) (H) Mountain (R) (HD) Mountain (R) (HD) Mountain (R) (HD) Mountain (R) (HD) Mountain (R) (H)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It Renovations. Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 English SeenOnTV DesignerGallery Designer Gallery Designer Gallery Seen On TV Home Solutions
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 No Reservations ('07) Work and family. (CC) Midnight in Paris ( 1) *** Couple experiences life changes. (CC) (HD) Made of Honor (08)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah Winfrey (HD) Super Soul Sunday lyanlaFix (R) (H) lyanlaFix (R) (H) lyanla Fix (R) (HD)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Computer Barbara Bixby Jewelry Portfolio
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 8282 82 118160 SexCity SexCity SexCity |SexCity SexCity SexCity My Best Friend's Wedding ('97, Comedy) SexCity SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 iverworld Riverworld (10) ** Alternate reality.(NR) (HD) Raiders of the Lost Ark (81, Adventure) Seeking a relic. Indy L. Crusade (89)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Catch Me If You (02) 18 MLB Baseball: Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees (Live) (HD) Bewitched (05) *'2 Witch cast in movie. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Stage Fright ('50) **2 Actors and murder. (CC) I Confess ('53, Mystery) A priest is tried. (CC) The Wrong Man ('56) An innocent man. (CC)
TLC 45 45 454557 72139 Say Yes Say Yes SayYes |SayYes SayYes |SayYes SayYes |SayYes SayYes SayYes SayYes SayYes
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Gov Love (HD) Disturbia ('07) *** Neighborhood murder. (CC(:15) Duplicity (09) Former lovers spy for rival companies. Spider
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre: Charleston Tastiest (CC) (R) Tastiest (CC) (R) Tastiest (CC) (R) Tastiest (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Bait Car Bait Car Top 20 (R) Top 20 (R) Top 20 House fire. (R) Jokers Jokers
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne (VG) Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne (VPG) GoldGrl GoldGrl
USA 34 34134 34 22 52 50 SVU Double murder. SVU: Scheherezade SVU: Philadelphia SVU: Responsible SVU: Florida (1V14) SVU Young mother.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Heat Night (CC) (D) Home Videos (VPG) MLB Baseball: Milwaukee Brewers at Chicago Cubs (ive) (CC) (HD) 10th (HD) HomeVid



Eve's Bayou
7 p.m. on BET
The youngest daughter of
a wealthy Louisiana family
attempts to cope with her
father's inability to remain
faithful to his wife, but she
turns toward voodoo for
revenge while trying to
come to terms with her new
thoughts on love. M

8 p.m. on DISN
The humble daughter of a
deceased aristocrat experi-
ences a fateful encounter
with a dreamy prince after
rebelling against her evil
stepmother and haughty
stepsisters by attending a
late-night ball they had for-
bidden her from attending.

Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"The Truth About the Twins"

Tia makes the decision
to have a DNA test done
when Tamera's doubts get
the best of her and she
suspects she and Tia may
not be identical twins, and
meanwhile the sisters can-
not agree on a scent for
their new product line. (HD)

Sherlock Holmes
8 p.m. on TNT
After capturing a murder-
ous occult leader, Sherlock
Holmes and Dr. Watson are
shocked to discover that he
has risen from the dead to
continue his evil, and their
attempts to unravel the
mystery lead to black magic
and death. l (HD)

Breaking Bad
9 p.m. on AMC
"To'hajiilee" An unexpected
turn of events leave the nor-
mally tranquil Walter White
struggling to maintain
control of the world around
him, which leaves him hav-
ing to resort to desperate

measures in order to ensure
that his empire survives.

Boardwalk Empire
9 p.m. on HBO
"New York Sour" Nucky tries
to make things right with
Joe Masseria and works the
odds with Arnold Rothstein;
Chalky is busy with the
Onyx Club; a new federal
agent comes to town; Al
Capone gets his brothers
to help him expand his busi-
ness into a Chicago suburb.

The Newsroom
10 p.m. on HBO
"Election Night, Part 1" After
three resignations are not
accepted, the news team
moves forward with their
election coverage, which
puts Will in an unlikely role;
Sloan is angered by a book
auction; Jim may retract
a call he made; the crew
faces a difficult decision.

Beginning Sunday at 8 p.m.,
ABC presents a special
"Shark Tank" week of favor-
ite episodes in advance of
next week's season pre-
miere, leading off with Mark
Cuban's pick of the one
where a man from Austin,
Texas, pitches his so-called
"cheaters app," which al-
lows selected contacts to
be hidden from view when
phone calls come in.


CSS 28 288 28 49 70 (11:00) College Football (Taped) (CC) (HD) To Be Announced Info unavailable. College Football (Replay) (CC) (HD)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 NFLCntdwn (HD) ESPNRadio (N)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Fantasy 2013 U.S. Open Tennis (ive) (HD) Women's Bowling (Taped) Bassmster (N) (HD) NHRA Luc
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR World Truck (HD) NCWTS _* Camping World Truck Iowa 200 (Lve) (CC) (HD) Fantastic Rolex Car (Lve)
FSN 72 72 772 2 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins ( MLB Baseball: Washington Nationals at Miami Marlins (ive) Marlins Hall (N) West Coast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 European Tour Pre Game (N) (HD) I PGA Tour (live) (HD) USGA Golf Tournament (Lie) (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier PLWorld Formula One Racing: Italian Grand Prix (Replay) F1Extra Challenge (N)(HD) 1Racer TV
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 Florida College Football: South Carolina State vs Clemson (Taped) Rays LIVE! e MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay vs Seattle
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sam&Cat To Be Announced Info unavailable. Sam &Cat Sam &Cat Sam &Cat Hathaways Hathaways Hathaways
TOON 12480 124 124 46 20 257 Scooby Doo & Goblin King Johny Test Johny Test JohnyTest Regular Regular Regular Adventure Adventure Adventur
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Paid Prog. Pid Prg. Paid rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R() (D Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 8383 83 83 40103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (D)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Cheerleaders (R) RV A man plans a family getaway in a RV. Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous Ridiculous Girl Code GirlCode Girl Code Gil Code Gi Code Gi Code Girl Code Girl Code Catfish (HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 About Mary The Dukes of Hazzard ('05, Comedy) ** Tough Love (R) Tiny Tonight! (R) TI& Tiny TI& Tiny TI& Tiny
WE 117117117 117 49 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne oseanne Roseanne RRo oseanne Roseanne CS Miami (H) CSI Miami (HD)
CNMr. & Mrs. Smith ('05 Married cou- Stile Back (:20) Sideways ('04, Comedy) Best friends re-evaluate their The Edge ('97, Thriller) *k*1
NE 32 3 63 3 0 pe hired to kill each other. (R) lives while visiting the California Wine Country. Stranded rivals fight to survive. (R)
CINERushmore ('98) A man and a boy (35) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fan- (:15) The Eagle ('11) **- Channing Tatum.
S3321 32131 321 422 fight over a teacher. (R) (CC) tasy)-k Monster stalks school of magic. (CC) Roman seeks army, finds fatal tribe. (CC)
DISN 136136136136 99 250Jessie(R) Jessie(R) Jessie(R Good Luck GoodLuck Go Luck A.N.T.(R) Blog (CC) (R) Jess (R) Shake t (R) Good Luck Good Luck
(HD) (HD( (HD) ( (R (R) (R) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R( (R
ENC 10 10 15 1 150 350 TheSacketts (79) (:15) Total Recall ('12, Science Fiction) *** (:1) Bulletproof ('96) Cop and crook (:40) Freaky Friday ('03) A mother
15 350 Brothers head west. Fake memory procedure goes wrong. (CC) team up to catch criminal. and daughter switch bodies.
HB 302 302 3 3 17 3 0 The Crash Reel ('13) Snowboarder (:45)Les Mis'rables ('12, Musical) Hugh Jackman. Lives of runaway pris- (:45) Red Tails (12) Black pilots fight
S3 17 302 400 Kevin Pearce is profiled. oner & helpless girl come to a boil in 19th-century Paris. for freedom in WWII. (CC)
HBO2 33 3 3 4 BoardwalkEmpie Boardwalk Empire Gyp Boardwalk Empire BoardwalkEmpeFam- Boardwalk Empire Debt BoardwalkEmpie Boot-
S 303 Mickeys call; fed. gets message. Nucky detained. ily reunion. (HD) settled. (HD) lgger arrested.
HB3 :10) Mea Maxima Culpa: Silence in the House Manhunt ('13) **k CIA's war (:45) Office Space ('99) Man who Horrible Bosses Mur-
H 3304 304 304 404 of God Abuse scandal. (CC) (H)) against bin Laden examined. (CC) hates his job hatches a plan. during employers.
SHOW 340 340 340 3 190 60 Minutes Sports (CC) Bulletproof Monk ('03) A guardian (:45) Dick Tracy ('90, Action) ** Warren Beatty. :45) Stepmom ('98, Drama) A fatal
0 340 340 19 340 3 (HD]) monk trains his successor. A detective battles evil villains. (CC) illness binds two women.
TMC (11:45) Salvation Boulevard ('11) (:25) Brake ('12, Thriller) -A- Se- Agent Cody Banks ('03) Very effi- (:45) Spy Kids: All the Time in the
5 35 20 35 385 Church hunts member. (CC) cret Service agent is kidnapped. cient undercover CIA agent. World(1 1) Evil threatens.


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FX 51 51 51 51 49 Colombiana Predators ('10) (CC) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Pro. Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
GSN 1791791179 31179184 Newlywed Newlywed Fam. Feu Fam. Feud Pyramid Pyramid Pyramid Pyramid Dog Eat Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
HALL 5 5 17 7324 Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Gi Gold Girl Gold Girl easier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81 81 8181 33 61 Hatfields Hatfields Mountain Mountain Fugawis Fuawis Hatfields Hatfields Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
HOME 4141 4141 4216 Hunters Hunters Love It Renovation Hunters Hunters Homes Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
LIFE 36 36 36 6 5 41 14 Julie & Julia A chef's insights. Devious Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Ping.
OWN 28 58 58 4710161 Oprah's Oprah's Oprah Berkus Rachael Phil (HD) Phil (HD)
SPIKE 57 5 5 529 63 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Tattoo Bar Rescue Tattoo Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
STYLE 82828282 118161 Tia/Tamera Empire Friends WeddingPaid Pmg. P rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog.
SYFY 67 67 6767 6418 Godzilla ** Iguana on rampage. Age of Draons '11 Ghost Mine Twilight Twilight
TBS 59 59 59 2 262 52 Due Date '10) Dupree 06) (CC) Due Date Road trip. Married Married Maied

TLC 4545 4545 5 7213 Sister (R) Breaking Sister Sister Breaking Paid Pg.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid P Paid Pg.
TNT 61 61 61 61 2 55 51 S. Holmes ('09) (CC) Along Sider ('01) Disturbia (07) (CC) Angel
TRAV 69 69 69 69 6617C Paradise Adam Boardwlk Paradise Paradise Walking Catamar. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro Paid Prog.
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 25 30183 Storage Storage Pawn Pawn Container Container Container Container Storage Storage Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pr. Paid Prog.
TVLND 6262626231 954 Gold Girl Gold Girl Queens Queens Queens Queens Gold Girl Gold Gir Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Gir
USA 34 34 34 3 22 2 Notice (:01)SVU (:01)SVU (:01)SVU SVU (HD) Order: Cl Order: Cl
WGN 16 16161941 11 9 28 Days Later '02)Scrubs Scrbs Sunny Sunny Til Death Til Death Dharma Dharma Dharma Dharma
CSS 28 28 28 24970 Talk Ftbl iPaid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pm.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 2 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Coll. Ftbl (Rel) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 9 74 MLS Soccer (Uve) |ESPN FC RGIII Coll. Ftbl (HD) SportsCenter
FS1 48484844269 83 FOX Sports (N) FOX Sports FOX Sports Jones FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 2 56 77 Wrld Poker MLB Game (Reply) Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Prog.Paid Pro. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. oCntr oTour
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 390 PGA |Golf Cntri Champions Tour Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Prom. Paid Pro Paid Pr. Paid Prog.
NBCS 71 711 7 7 61 90 Formula One Racing (HD) F1 Extra Auctions Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Pro. Paid Pro Paid Pr. Paid Pro.
SUN 38 3840140145 9 76 Saltwater Intothe Flats |TV Reel Fish MLBGame(Reply)I Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg.
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 1 60 Minutes Crime Inc. Greed (R) Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Greed (R) Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32 322 32 2 32 10 The Flag Presents The Flag (R)The Flag (R)Presents Early (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 7 12109 Q&A(R) Capital News Toda Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 4 71 111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee Stossel FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 8383 401 Locku Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Early
WE 11111111 1114 CSI MiamiCSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Prog. Paid Pro
CINE 323 2 63 32 (:20) Luck is a Lady ('07) (:40) Blue Velvet 86 (:45) Evebody (09)Last Man
CINE2 321321321321 32142 Dark Knight Rises ('12) Carnal%' Femme Top ISugar Hill ('94) (CC)
DISN 161361616 99 45 2 AN.T. Jessie Good Lck Good Lck ShakeIt ANT. OnDeck Cow Belles *% On Deck On Deck Fish Hks Phineas
ENC 1515151 103 Total *** The Crush ('93) (:45) Mulholland Dr. ('01) Imaginarium ('10)
HBO 302302 17 30240 Empire Newsroom Les Miserables ('12) (CC) Garden ('08) Tobacco Rd
HBO2 3333 40, (:15) Phil (13) The Revenant (12) (:50) Tempted ('01) -*12 Paparazzi ('04)
HBO3 301301301301 30141 The Sessions ('12) (55) Infamous ('06) Courage Under ('96) CastingBy
SHOW 19 36 Donovan Dexter Donovan DexterTherapy Dick Tracy ('90) (CC) Iron Lady
TMC 3 2 381 9th Gate Halloween8 *% Confidant (10) Restitutio (11) Sgt. Bilko ('96)


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. Chisum 70) A cattle baron protects his land. Appaloosa
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Last Man Standing ('96) (:10) Annie Hall ('77) A neurotic write The Matrix ('99) A hacker joins a shadowy collective's strug- (:05) The Game (97) A
S320 320 320 320 63320420 ang war. falls for a singer. gle to free humankind from slavery. (R) twisted gift. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Lola Versus Soul-searching. (:35) An Affair to Remember ('57) (C Magic Mike ('12) **'2 Stripper's journey. |Margaret
EN 15 1 1 1 1 (:20) Maverick ('94) **% Mel Gibson, Jodie Foster. Three Under the Tuscan Sun ('03, Comedy) A divor- Ghostbusters ('84) Friends become
EN 150150 150150 150350 gamblers head to a big poker game. (CC) cee buys a villa in Tuscany. (C) ghost exterminators.
HBO 32 32 17 0(15) Harriet the Spy ('96) **% Rosie GLICKMAN The sportscaster's life is Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) A gang recon- Drive Me
HBO 32 32 32 32 7 3 400 'Donnell. Harriet spies on everyone. (CC) explored.(R) (HD) venes for a European heist. (CC) (99)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Iron Giant ('99) (CRise of the Guardians (12) The Shape of Things ('03) (:50) Latino Vol 2 Apparition
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Casting By Billie J. King (CC) Taxi ('04) Cabbie helps cop. Masterclas (:50) Spy Game ('01) *** An agent in trouble. (CC)
SHOW i 1 (5:30) The Iron Lady (12) **% (:25) Newsies ('92, Musical) *% Two newsboys Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) **/ Eliza Mallrats
W 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 araret Thatcher. (CC) organize a citywide strike. (CC) beth I dares war with Spain. (CC)95)
TM 350350 350350 20 0 Sgt. Bilko My Father, The Hero ('94) ** Oscar ('91, Comedy) Sylvester Stallone. A gang- The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream Warshaw-
TMC 3 3 3 2 3 (96) Dad-daughter trip. (PG) (CC) ster tries to goes straight. (CC) date becomes dreadful. ski *
TCM 65656565 Pagan Love Song** (:15) Annie Get Your Gun ('50) Woman shooter (:15) Show Boat ('51, Musical) *** Love and (:15)The Belleof New
TLM2 ove in Tahiti. oins Wild West show. (CC) life aboard a showboat. (NR) (CC) York (52)** 2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Manual Manual |Reign of Fire ('02) Dragons rule Earth.
NE Resurrection ('80) A woman gains (:45) Dirty Rotten Scoundrels ('88) (35) The Matrix Revolutions ('03) **% Hu- Strike Back
INE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 he power to heal. (CC) Smooth-talking con artists compete. (CC) mans battle against machines. (CC) (R
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Taps (:45) Hannah and Her Sisters ('86) (:35) The Underneath ('95) Where the Heart Is ('00) Teen in store.
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 (:20) The Pirates! Band of Misfits (:50) The Fifth Element ('97, Science Fiction) *** Cabbie Confessions of a Teenage Drama Cnsider
N('512) Pirate of the Year. meets amazing 23rd-century girl. (CC)Queen 04) (CC)
HB 302 302302 32 17 3 GLICKMAN Nation (R) Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) In Vogue: The Editor's The Associate ('96) ** Woman poses as man Dream (10)
HBO 32 32 32 32 17 3 4() (HD) Changing continents. (CC Eye(R)(HD) to become a success. (CC) (HD)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Phenomenon Man becomes genius. (:05) The Pick-Up Artist ('87) Southern Wild Girl's search. Chronicles (04)
HBO3 304 304304304 304404 Manhattan |Mom& Dad ('92) Jack Angel. Legal Eagles ('86) Opponents team up. (:05) The New World ('05, History) (CC)
S19 (:05) The Baxter ('05) A nice guy is (35) Another Stakeout (93, Comedy) A trio (:25) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 Providence
SHOW 340 stood u at the altar. searches for a missing informant. (11) Marrying Edward. (CC) *
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 5 (:05) Breaking Up Is Hard to Do ('10)% A black Memory ('06, Drama) Doctor learns (:40) Beware the Gonzo ('11, Drama) Journalist Darkest
ouple undergoes counseling. of father's ast. (CC) starts his own newsletter. (CC) (11**
TCM 65656565 169 230 Odds Against Tomorrow ('59) *** Racial Once A Thief ('65, Crime) ** Alain Delon. A Rififi ('55, Crime) ***% Jean Servais. Crooks
tensions complicate a bank heist. cop arrests the wrong ex-convict. attempt a daring ewel robbery.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog. (:15) Coogan's Bluff ('68) Escaped inmate. (CC) ExitWound
INE 0 3 3 3 63 0 Houseguest ('95) ** (:05) Thunderstruck ('12) ** Kevin (:40) The Rocketeer ('91, Adventure) **%2 A El Grino ('12) Outsider with $2M is
S320 320 320 320 320 420 anflees mob. Durant. Basketball star. stunt pilot discovers a etpack. (CC) attack in Mexico.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Jack the Bear ('93) **2 (CC) Imaginary Heroes ('04) Suicide fallout. Screwed ('00) Dog-napping. Chamber ('02)
ENC 1501501510 The Alamo ('04) Legend- (:10) Hero ('92, Comedy) Dustin Hoffman. Fugitive (:15) The Bourne Supremacy ('04, Action) (:05) Reign Over Me ('07,
EN 15 0 10 10 10 30 ary mission. criminal rescues 54 people. Bourne is framed for murder. (C) Drama) (R)
HBO 302 302 2 17 3 0 Miss You Can Do It (:15) Here on Earth ('00, Romance) *% Chris Nine Innings from Gnd. Les Miserables ('12, Musical) Life of runaway
B 3 3 3 0 17 3 Beauty pageant. Klein. Preppie falls for a rival's girl. (CQ(HD) prisoner in 1800s Paris. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Superman (78) *** Superhero's story. (PG)(CC) Buffy Vampire ('92) ** (CC) Real Sports (H) Paparazzi ('04) **
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Meet Joe Black ('98) A tcoon's daughter flirts with Death. Rounders ('98) Student plays poker. (R) (:05) Dyslexia (HD)
cuSHOW 3O 3 3 3O 19 3 0 (35:30) Partners in Crime (05) Stakeout ('87, Comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. (:05) Dick Tracy ('90, Action) ** Warren Beatty. What Dreams May
SSHOW 00, Crime) Cops watch a con's girlfriend. A detective battles evil villains. Come (98CC)
TM 30 30 30 30 235 i MaTrain (:40) Vanity Fair ('04) **% Poor girl uses quick wits and se- ill Katie Malone ('11, Horror) *1 (:35) Double Down ('00) Gam-
M0 20 11 ductive charms to climb the social ladder. A veneful ghost. (CC) blers in debt. (R) (CC) (HD)
TCM 65 65 6565 1630 (5:00) Greed ('25) ***% A sudden Vampyr (32) Supernatu- (:45) Brigadoon ('54, Musical) *** American Carousel (56) Carnival barker tries
lottery fortune ruins lives. ral murder. huntersfind a mystical town. (CC) changing his ways.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. The Pitch (R) (HD) Galaxy Quest ('99) Actors meet aliens.
INE 320 320 3220 63 320 420 CDundee Hyde Park on Hudson ('13, Drama) (:05) Chasing Mavericks ('12, Drama) Training to Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir leaders
INE 86 FDR's romance. (CC) surf massive waves. (CC) can't agree on direction. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Feelin Mississippi Burning ('88, Drama) (CC) Firestorm Forest fire battle. :15) The Dark Knight Rises (12) (CC)
ENC 1 1 1 1 1 3 (5:15) La Bamba (87) Chi- (:10) Total Recall ('12, Science Fiction) Fake (:15) The Flintstones ('94) ** (:50) Demolition Man ('93) **%2 A
N 10 10 150 150 15 cano rocker, memory procedure goes wrong. Work causes woe. (G) (CC) cop in the future. (R)
HBO 302302 2 17 30 The Mighty Ducks (92) A lawyer (45) Eddie ('96, Comedy) *% Owner hopes to Jane Eyre ('11, Drama) Mia Wasikowska. Or- Million$
HO 32 32 32 32 7 32 40oaches hockey misfits. turn around a team. (PG-13) (CC) phan governess finds risked love. (04)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Superman II ('81) Kryptonian villains. (15)Spy Hard ('96,Comedy) (35) GLICKMAN (CC) (HD) Argo12 (R) (CC
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 The Associate Woman poses as man. American Splendor ('03) ** Making of (:10) Contaion (11) Deadly virus. (CC)
SHOW nn 0 n 19 n 3n5 Scenes from a Mall ('91) A couple Mallrats ('95) Two slackers mope (05) Gone ('12) Sister abducted by (:45) Step Up Revolution ('12) Love
Confesses to infidelity, around at a mall. (CC) sister's kidnapper. (CC)& dance. (PG-13) (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 20350 35 Straight Elle: A Modern Cinderella Tale (:10) My Father, The Hero ('94) ** (:40) Waiting for Forever ('11) (:15) In Enemy Hands ('04
TMC 350 30 92)* Overcoming tragedy. Dad-daughter trip. (CC) **2 True love followed. () Drama)
TM 65 65 6565 169 230 Passion Flower ** A society The Star Witness (31, Gabriel over the White House ('33) (:15) This Side of Heaven ('34) ** Pasteur
M 65woman marries a chauffeur. Drama)** Changin the world. Family unites. (NR) (36)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. The Recruit ('03) A CIA recruit must find a mole. Drfter
INE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Bd Roses (:45) Kiss Me Deadly ('55, Crime) A private eye (35) The Edge ('97, Thriller) Anthony Hopkins. Lethal Weapon ('87) A retiring cop
N robes a woman's death. (CC) traded rivalsfight to survive. gets a new partner. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Happy Feet Two ('11) (CC Hide and Seek Bizarre occurences. (R) Lincoln Vampire (12) (C(:15) Volcano ('97)
N 15 15 15 15 15 (:20) Guess Who ('05, Comedy) **% Father Freaky Friday ('03) A mother and Mortal Kombat: Annihilation ('97) Heroic Elf ('03) (CC)
EN 150 150 10 1 10 30 upset with future son-in-law. (CC) daughter switch bodies. warriors defend Earth from evil.
HBO 30230230 17 0 Because of Winn-Dixie ('05, Fam- Makingof The New World ('05, History) *** John Smith (:15) The Crucible ('96, Drama) *** Girls ac-
HB 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 Life lessons. () R) is saved by Pocahontas. (CC) cause others of witchcraft. (CC) (HD)
HBO2 303303 303 303 303 402 Superman III ('83) ** Computer genius. (:10) Fall to Grace Life of Pi ('12) *** Shipwreck. (CC) Confidential ('97)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Sabrina (:35) Kraus (HD) |(:45) Pushing Tin ('99) Airport trouble. (:50) The Campaign (12 ** 2 Red Tails ('12) **
SSHOW 3 3 3 19 3 365 Every Day (11) ** Adventures in Babysitting ('87) (:45)Ondine ('10, Drama) Colin Farrell. An Irish- The Iron Lady ('12) Meryl Streep.
TO television writ. ter. Babsier's ourne (CC) man discovers a mermaid. (CC) Margaret Thatcher. (CC)
TMhe Lightkeepers I Will Follow (11) ** (:20) Highball ('00) Three parties re- The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream The Ninth Gate (99) An
C 30 30 30 30 2 3 3 voiding women. Talented artist. unite Brooklyn friends. date becomes dreadful. occut plot.
TCM 65 65 6 5 9 Love Me Road Gang ('36) Re- Numbered Men ('30) Falsely impris- Condemned Women ('38, Drama) Hell's Highway Brothers Big House
TM 65 65 65 169230 55 er'sexpos. owned man's situation. ** Murder in prison. n rison. 30
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ABC 2M 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right This Right This The View
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America America The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 10 News Inside Studio 10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Right
NBC D 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime RachaelRay
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 2222222 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaiProg. Maury Justice Justice
PBS Li 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoa Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS X 3 3 3 _Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel id
CW I 11 21 6 Queens Queens News News RachaelRay Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Dr. Phil
CW M 9 9 9 4 5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death il Death Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Millionre. Millionre. Steve Havey Justice |Justice
MYN 11 11 11 14 Paid Prog. PaidPg. On Spot OK!TV America Paid Pg. The700Club Maury ThePeople's Court
MYN 8 9 8 Law & Order Cl P Prog. Paid Prog. Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jery Springer
IND 12 2 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cheaters Cheaters Jery Spriner Steve Wilkos Show Jery Springer
ION A 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer PaidProg. Paid Prog. Thr. Bible Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Movie
WCLFU 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer DiggingIn Copeland Parsley Youngren It's Time KnowCse LifeToda Wilton
WRXYM 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 Que locura! Noticias Nacional Mujer casos Entre elamory elodio Amigas y rivals
UNIVR 15 15 15 6 Tu esayunoalegre DespiertaAmerica La rosa de
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 PaidProg. PaidPg. DogBny DoBnty Dog Bounty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Oranguan Chimp BigCat BigCat Meerkat NextGen. AnimalCops AnimalCops PitBulls
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha rMoesha Everybody Everybody Wife Wife J.Foxx J. Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Getting Married? Getting Married? GeMarrie d ?rried? Getting Married? Getting Married?
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paidrog. PaidPPg. Paid g. PaidProg. idPr aidProg. Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents |Movie
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid g. P g. PaidProg. Prog. aidProg. Almost Got Away Almost Got Awa FB: Criminal
DISN 136 136136136 99 45 250 Phineas Jessie DogBlog Good Luck Mickey Jakeand Mickey Sofia Doc Mc Heny Jakeand Octonauts
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Kardashians Variety E Ent.Special Ross Total Divas Total Divas
EWTN 24324324312 285 EWTN Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr |Rosary
FAM 55 55 5555 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda BoyWod BoyWo BoyWorld BoyWorld BoyWorld 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -76 64 PaidProg. Paid Prg. P PaigPPaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Pog. Grill It! Cook Real Neelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Buffyampire Buffy Vampire Ellen Ellen Ellen Ellen Movie
GSN 179 179179179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. PaidPg. PaidProg. Match Match Password Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl Gold Gi Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Civil War Journal Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Fugawis Fugawis Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. Profession Estate |Home HomeHome ome Home Home Home Home Color
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSNToday HSNToday HSN Today Household Helpers Naturalizer Absolute Jewelry
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. Paid Pg. Balancing |Balancing Christine |Christine Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Flex Belt Fitness Mornings Made Easy Fall Decorating Host of Beauty Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. Paid Pog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Nightmares|Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares|Nightmares
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Kimora: Fab Kimora: Fab Kimora: Fab Kimora: Fab Empire Girls Empire Girls
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Movie Movie
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Married Earl Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Prince |Prince
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 KidParty KidParty First Day ultiples BabySt BabySt BabySty BabyStiy Variety Four Weddings
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 PaidProg. Paid Prg. PaidPog. PaidProg. Paidrog. PaidProg. Food Wars Food Wars Variety Airport Airport
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PadProg. In Session Cops Cops
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Gunsmoke (:10) Gunsmoke |Gunsmoke Gunsmoke
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 1111111711 117149 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. aid Pg. i PaidPro. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne |Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidProg. Meyer Destined Creflo Paid Prog. PaidPro. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. PaidPrg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid g. Paid g. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins W Coast Customs Game 365 Golf Life Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Premier League Premier League The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Fishing O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Inside Inside Reel Dream Reel Fish The List College Football
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Fairly Sponge Sponge Ruby Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tom Jeny Scooby Ben10 Beyblade Pokmon NinjaGo Orange Movie Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 SquawkBox Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington |Washington Journal |U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown |Jansin and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 21 True Life True Life True Life |Catfish |Catfish |Catfish
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 21 VH1 + Music Basketball Wives
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Appaloosa (08) The new sheriff. (CC) National Treasure (04) Treasure hunter protects history. Reign of Fire (02)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320420(11:05) The Game (97) A (:15)StrikeBackA risky (:05) New Year's Eve (1, Comedy) ** Tales (:05) The Silence of the Lambs ('91) An FBI
S320 320 320 32sted gt. rescue. (R) of love in New York City. (CC) agent seeks a psychopath's help.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Margaret (11) Traumatic accident. (CC) Hesher (11) Disturbed loner. |Firestorm Forest fire battle. Company ('05) ***
ENC 10 10 10 1 1 3 (:20) Elf ('03) Will Ferrell, James Caan. Man raised pen Range ('03, Western) *** Two cow- (:20) Harold and Kumar Go to Maverick
S150 150 150 150 350 as elf looks for his dad. (CC) boys encounter a corrupt town. (CC) White Castle ('04) (R) (CC) (94)
S1 Drive Me Crazy Pair's (:15) Life of Pi ('12) ***' A zookeeper's son is surrounded Behind the Candelabra ('13) *** Account of Contagion
HB 302302 302302 1 302400 faux romance. by loose animals after a shipwreck. (CC) entertainer's relationship. (CC) 11
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Apparition ('12) 2 Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11) The Newton Boys Brothers rob banks. Hard Knock
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Clear History (13) (NR) (CC) (:45) Elephants Parade's: Part 1 Parade's: Part 2 (:40) Contraband ('12) (C)
SHOW 19 Mallrats (95) Two re- The Skulls ('00) ** Suspicious (:50) The Skulls II ('02) *% Robin Dunne. A stu- The Skulls 111 ('04) *% Co-ed tries
SHOW 30 30 30 30 19 30 ected lovers. (R) motives of secret fraternity. dent ties a murder to a fraternity. to join a secret society.
(l:30)V.I.Warshawski The Scarlet Letter ('95) A Puritan woman is scorned for hav- See Girl Run (13) Woman revisits YourSister's SisterTwo
TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 385 91) (C) ing a child due to an adulterous affair. ast relationships. (CC) women. (R)
TCM 65656565 169 230 Belle of NY (:45) Singin' in the Rain ('52, Musical) Silent-film (:45) The Band Wagon ('53, Musical) A preten- (:45) Invitation to the Dance ('56)
S*2 actors make a talkie. (CC) tious director mars a musical.**2 Clown is ealous.
AMC 56 6 556 56 30 53 231 Underworld ('03, Horror) *** Monstrous war. (R) Escape from New York ('81) *** (CC) Daylight A tunnel collapse.
INE 30 30 30 30 6 0 40 Strike Back The Watch ('12) Dads discover ex- (:20) Seeking a Friend for the End of the World I, Robot ('04, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Robot
INE 320320320320 63320 420 traterrestrial invasion. ('12) Search for love. (R) (CC) may be guilty of murder. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) Lincoln: Vampire Hunter (12(R) Chronicle 12) Super kids. |The American ('10) *** (CC) Lon Kiss G. ('96)
ENC 150 150 150 0 150 350 (30) For Your Consid- Guess Who ('05) Father upset with (:50) The Pirates! Band of Misfits (:20) Bulletproof ('96) **% Cop & th Elem.
S3 ration ('6) future son-in-law. (CC) ('12) Pirate of the Year. crook team up. (R) (CC) 97)
HB 302 302302 17 3 (11:30) Life Is But a Dream The Island ('05) Ewan McGregor. Two people (:15) Two Weeks Notice ('02, Comedy) A million- InTime (11) Time as cur-
HBO 302 302 302 302 17302 4000) (CC) escape from Utopian society, aire falls for his attorney. (CC) rency. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Chronicles ('04) Anna Karenina ('12) Troubled affair. (R) (:20) Spanglish ('04) Adam Sandier. Chef's family. |Cinema
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 NewWorld famous (06) *** A book's genesis. Safe House (12) CIA in South Africa. (:35) Touch of Pink ('04) **2
(SHW 1 1:25) Outside Provi- Havana ('90) ** A gambler falls for a beautiful widow and Liberal Arts ('12) Uninspired man Venus and Serena *2
SHOW 0 3 3 3 19 3 365 dence (99) then learns her husband is not dead. (R) returns to alma mater. Rise to fame.
TMC 3503503 0 20 (11:30)The Darkest Hour Altered '06) Three hunters capture The Prince & Me ('04, Comedy) ** A student The Reunion ('11) John Cena. Bail
TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 38511 () an alien being. (CC) falls in love with a rince. (CC) bonds business. (CC)
TCM 6565 6565 169 230I Died a Thousand Times ('55, Drama) **'2 A The Anderson Tapes ('71) *** A burglar is High Sierra ('41, Drama) Ida Lupino. A gangster
Sgangster hides out from the law. watched by law enforcement. (CC) hides out in the mountains.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Exit Wounds Corrupt cops. Desperado ('95) *** Stranger in town. (R) (CC) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
N Cruel Intentions ('99) Wicked teen- (:50) Tower Heist ('11, Comedy) Ben Stiller. (35) Monkey Shines ('88, Horror) ** Lab ex Strike Back
INE 320 320 320320 63 320 420 aers wager n sex. (R) Stealing from a Wall Street thief. eriment unleashes terror. (R) (CC) (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Secrets Chamber ('02) (C (:45) Taken 2 ('12) **2 Fighting revenge. The Claim ('00) Man's dark secret. (CC) House
EN 10101010 1 (1:05) Reign Over Me (:10)LaBamba('87, Drama) *** Teen be- The Alamo ('04, Drama) ** Texas fighters de- Cold Mountain ('03) Cil
NC 15 0 10 10 10 10 30 7, Drama) comes rock 'n' roll sensation. (CC) fend legendary mission. (C) War love.
HB 30230 0 17 0 LesMis (:45) Red Tails (12) A squadron of black pilots faces racial The Grudge ('04) Female student Manhunt ('13) **'2 CIA's war
HBO 12) segregation during World War 1. (CC) uncovers deadly curse. against bin Laden examined.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Paparazzi Phil Spector (13) Al Pacino. Youngarts |Anchorman (04) Will Ferrell. (:10) Rock of Ages (12) Chasing fame.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) (CC) The Full Monty R) (C' ) (C cean's Twelve A gang reconvenes. Island
W S W hat Dreams May Rebirth ('11) *** Five Septem- Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to Accordi to Dick
SHOW 340 340 19 365Cme (98) (CQ ber 11 survivors talk. (CC) America with his landlord's daughter. Cheney
TM 350 350 350 350 20350 5 (:10) People Like Us ('12, Drama) Adult siblings Captain Ron ('92) *% A disreputa- (:45) Knucklehead (10, Comedy) ** A con art- Vanity ('04)
Seet for the first time. (CC) ble takes a family to sea. ist seeks an orphans help. (CC) **
TCM 65 65 6565 169 23 Carousel (56) Changing Finian's Rainbow A leprechaun comes to America to retrieve Tom Thumb ('58, Fantasy) Russ Tamblyn. Chitty ('68)
wiM5d ways. a pot of old stolen b an Irishman. Crooks kidna a five-inch-tall boy. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Out for Justice A cop seeks revenge. Hard to Kill ('90) Cop seeks revenge |The Mummy ('99) Return of the dead.
INE 320 320 320320 63 320420 Con Air ('97, Action) ** Nicolas Cage. An ProjectX ('12) Three seniors make While You Were Sleeping ('95) A (:15) Con Air (97) Inmates
CINElane is hacked by inmates. (CC) name for themselves, woman saves a man. take plane.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321422 Dark Knight ('12) This MeansWar1 (12CC) (:45)Kiss the Girls ('97) Killer stalked. Flight of the Phoenix ('04)
SENC 150 150 150 150 15050 Demo Man The Juror ('96) A zealous mob enforcer victim- (:50) Gung Ho! ('86) ** A Japanese company The Glimmer Man ('96) Two police
**%1 izes a jurorto gain anacuittal. takes over a factory. (P-13) (C) hunt for a serial killer.
HBO 302 3 17 32 400 (11:45) Million Dollar Baby ('04, Drama) A boxing WeBoughta Zoo ('11, Family) *** A dad First Look Just Like Heaven ('05) **% Man
S3 3 3 3 1 3 trainer takes a female u il. seeks a fresh start for family. (CC) (R) loves ghost. (PG-13) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:00) Argo (12) Elektra *12 Assassin aids girl. Milestones The Descendants Family's dilemma. |Beginners '11)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Prometheus ('12) Space expedition. (R) Game Change (12) Campaign in 2008. |(:05) Winning Streak (12) G.I.Jane
SHOW 19 3 S Step 4 Up4 (:25) Love, Wedding, Marriage ('1 1) The Woman In The Fifth ('11) ** Every Day ('11, Drama) Television (:5) Gone ('12) Sister ab-
W ( Parents' divorce. (CC) A stranger in Paris. (CC) writer has a crisis. (CC) ducted. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 5 (11:15) In Enemy Hands Nobel Son (08, Comedy) **/2 Kidnappers Turning Green ('09) ** A boy Barricade ('12) Father and kids go tc
S3 3 04) (C) Qsnatch a Nobel Prize winner. (R) looks for a way back home. mountain cabin. (CC)
TCM 65656565 169 230 The Story of Louis Pas- (:15) The Bride Wore Red ('37, Drama) Singer My Bill (38, Drama) A (:15) The Great Mr. Nobody ('41) Out Past
tMeur (*36) falls in love with poor postman. wealthfriend. Publicity drude. (NR) (47)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231(11:30) High Plains Drifter( (73) Once Upon a Time in Mexico ('03) **12 The Outlaw Josey Wales (76) (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 633 Weapon Deep Impact ('98, Science Fiction) ** A Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05) Brad Pitt.
2(87)n deadly comet ourneys to Earth. (C) 200 years wakes up in 1972. Married assassins. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Volcano (97) ( Die Hard ('88, Action) A lone hero. (CC) (:20) Romy & Michele's Reunion ('97) Lincoln (12) (CC)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 (11:30) Elf(03)*** (10) Dazed and Confused ('93) Teens face the Beetlejuice ('88 Ghosts cope with Freaky Friday ('03) A mother and
0 3 anraised as elf. last day of high school. (CC) bei recently ked.dauhter switch bodies.
HBO 302 302 3023021 Crucible The Day After Tomorrow ('04) Abrupt global (:45) Sabrina ('95) **% The daughter of a wealthy family's Behind the Candelabra
('96) warming causes disaster. (CC) chauffeur falls for their spoiled young son. (13(CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 L.A. Confidential ('97) (C Beyond (12) Kidnapped girl. Meet the Fockers Eccentric parents. Ted Williams ('09)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Red Tails ('12) Black pilots. Tequila: Forbidden affair. (:15) What's Your Number? (11(CC) (C(:05) Crossfire
SHOW O 19 365 :15) Knuckleball! ('12, Documentary) **1 A The Three Musketeers ('11) **% A swords- The Bang Bang Club ('11, Drama) The struggles
O baseball itch is exlored. (CC) man oins the King's defenders. (CC) of apartheid in Africa. (CC)
TMC 30 30 30 30 2 (11:15) The Ninth Gate ('99) Johnny The Three Musketeers ('93) De- (:15) The Darkest Hour ('11) ** (:45) Brake (12) Secret Service agent
S3 Depp. An occult plot. fending the crown. (CC) Aliens hunt humans. (CC) is kidnapped. (CC)
TCM 65656565 169 230he BigHouse ('30) (:15) Each Dawn I Die ('39, Drama) **% An in- Ladies They TalkAbout (:15) Brute Force ('47, Drama) Burt Lancaster. A
ife in prison. nocent man is sent to prison. (CC) ** *tough inmate plots an escape.
Im Ll,1.f L I *],, i !,~. I] ] I *lf 'm I ,1. i I *4 1f 4L I


ABC 26 7 11 7 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2M 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC Ml 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital Cold Case Files Access Live News News
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News Access Live Bethenny TMZLive Judy Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOXX 222222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople |WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Judy Jud
PBS l 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose arietyCat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 1 204 16 Ballykissangel Travels Journeys Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS M 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape Sew It All Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW I 11 21 6 Dish Variety Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CWM 1 9 9 9 4 America America PaidProg. PaidProg. Gunn Gunn BillCunningham Steve Harvey Simpsons Simpsons
MYN X 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN C 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid Prog. The People's Court Baggage |Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis Cash Cab Cash Cab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30Rock Dad Dad
ION A 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFJ 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep |Christian JimBakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeep t's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvation
TLF 50 23 23 23 95 5 (1:00) Amigas Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIVI 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cachitode cielo Lamujerdel El gordo y la flaca Primerimpacto
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 Pit Boss XL Untamed and Uncut North Woods Law Swamp Wars To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Parkers IParkers Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Getting Married? Watch Watch InteriorTherapy Interior Therapy InteriorTherapy Interior Therapy
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Sunny Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Unusual Suspects Tickle Tickle Tickle Tickle Porter Porter Porter Porter Amish Mafia
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey DocMc Phineas Jessie Movie Phineas Jessie Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Ross Kardashians Movie
EWTN 243 24324312 17 285 Daily Mass The Journe Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Holy Baby |Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Reba Reba The Vineyard The Vineyard The Vineyard
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Barefoot Barefoot Sandra's TenDollar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 212 Men 21/2Men Movie HowlMet How Met
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Fam.eud Feud Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 Pyramid Chain Chain The Chase Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home Home Home Home TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Absolute Jewelry Absolute Jewelry Not Just White Sale Football Fan Shop Organize In Style Not Just White Sale
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet IHowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy WifeSwap WifeSwap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Children OneLife OprahShow Oprah Show Oprah Show Oprah Show
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check SimontonSays Discover Diamonique Easy Solutions Re-Body Revolution
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 NightmaresNightmares NightmareslNightmares Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
STYLE 8282 8282 118160 Empire Girls Hot Listings Miami Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill Sex City Sex City Sex Ci Sex City
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Movie Movie Movie Movie
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar FriendsFriends Friends Friends Queens Queens
TLC 45 45 4545 57 72 139What Not to Wear Quits Quints LI Medium LI Medium What Not to Wear Four Weddings Say Yes Dress
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 5551 Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Airport Airport Airport Airport Bourdain BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Combat Combat Combat Combat Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke (: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 11 11 11 71 117 149 Roseanne |Roseanne Bridezillas Bridezillas MyFairWedding My Fair Wedding 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 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GofWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Primetime Insiders Mike NFL Live Horn Interuptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsCenter SportsNation Highly Outside College ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 College Football Mission FOXSportsSoccer NASCAR Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball XTERRA Champ. W Coast Customs World Poker Tour To Be Announced
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix Tour Golf PGA Champions Tour Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 SportsDash Blue NAHunter DeerHunt LoveHunt ONTV America'sCup
SUN 38 38401 410145 57 76 (11:00) College Football Sailfish Driven Texas A&M Tennessee Inside UCFCF Sports Florida
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol Sponge Sponge TMNT Jimmy Neutron Fairl Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge Songe
TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 TomJeny TomJerry TomJeny Codenme Courage JohnyTest JohnyTest Gumball Island MAD Island Island
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Mone
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Aex Wagner AndreaM News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir The Ed Show
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Movie Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish Girl Code GiCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 I & Tiny Marrying Marrying Variety Behind the Music Miami Monkey Basketball Wives Greatest
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MONDAY A Walk to Remember
I***l* I I I II 8p.m.on LIFE

rlljrlLlnjrl i Z

The Lord of the Rings:
The Two Towers
7 p.m. on AMC
Frodo and Sam continue
their courageous journey
towards Mordor so they can
finally destroy the One Ring
for eternity, while Aragon,
Legolas and Gimli do their
best to rally the denizens of
Middle Earth to defend from
the onslaught of Sauron. i
How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"Something Old" Robin
gets desperate to find her
"something old" that she
took time to bury in Central
Park years earlier just for
the wedding; Ted fulfills a
favor for Marshall and Lily
when he helps them pack
for Italy; Barney bonds with
his father-in-law. (HD)

Carter tried to cheer up Maya
after her breakup with Rick.
Maya came to the conclusion
that Caroline was a better match
for Rick. Meanwhile, Caroline
pulled out all of the stops in
order to get Ricks mind off of
Maya. As Wyatt was packing
up his belongings to move out
of the Spencer house, Hope
pleaded with him not to leave
and give his family more time.
Liam tried to convince Bill that
his instincts about Wyatt were
valid. Wyatt returned home to
Quinn and humbly admitted
that she was right about Bill all
along. Bill and Brooke set out
to prove everyone wrong. Wyatt
was depressed about his missed
opportunities at work. Hope
came up with an idea that would
benefit her life both person-
ally and professionally. Wait to
See: Wyatt and Quinn receive a
lucrative business offer. Brooke
goes behind Bill's back to make
amends. Katie acquires a new

At the DiMera mansion, Mar-

After being sentenced to
community service and
forced to participate in
the school's drama club, a
troubled young man falls
for a girl who has dedicated
her life to living for God,
which makes him re-ex-
amine his own values and
beliefs. V (HD)

The Bourne Ultimatum
8 p.m. on SYFY
A former CIA assassin suf-
fering from amnesia returns
to the United States to track
down the people responsi-
ble for making him what he
is and shut down the secret
department that refuses
to stop sending agents to
eliminate him. (HD)

9 p.m. on ABC
"I Choose You" Savi takes
a road trip to Palm Springs
for her birthday; April

lena tried to get the goods on
Kristen. Gabi threatened Sonny
to keep quiet about her sleeping
with Nick. Meanwhile, Caroline
gave Nick a piece of her mind.
Adrienne stumbled onto some
information that could help
Sami's case. JJ was arrested.
Abigail tried to talk Daniel into
giving her mom another chance.
Kate put Stefano on notice after
his confrontation with Rafe. Eric
couldn't shake his uneasy feel-
ings about the night he got sick
at the hotel. Justin confronted
EJ about planting the money in
the account of Bernardi's son.
Jennifer finally realized that JJ
was a bad seed. Kristen had a
strong reaction to Brady's idea
of them going through pre-cana
with Eric. Theresa feared that JJ
would bring her down with him.
Wait to See: Kristen catches
Marlena in the act. Sami's trial
begins. Theresa pulls off a scam.

Sam was completely frazzled
by her kiss with Silas and
warned him that it would never
happen again. Britt told Nikolas
that she lied about Patrick being

realizes she must make a
decision about the two men
in her life: Paul and Rich-
ard; the situation between
Elizabeth Grey and Karen
has reached a boiling point.

2 Broke Girls
9 p.m. on CBS
"And the Extra Work" Max
and Caroline get invited
to be extras on a popular
television show shooting a
scene on-location at Han's
diner, but when Caroline
catches the director's eye
and attention, he offers her
an actual role on the show,
with strings attached. (HD)

Breaking Pointe
9 p.m. on CW
"It's Time to Face the
Music" Closing night of
the Cinderella production
is fast approaching, and
Adam rejoices by throwing
a party; Allison finds herself
drawn to Rex; Beckanne
and Chase savor what could

the father of her baby. Patrick
interrupted a close moment
between Brad and Felix by
revealing that Brad is the father
of Britt's baby. Morgan and
Olivia bonded over their recent
losses. Carly arrived just in time
for Franco's pre-trial hearing.
Britt made plans to move out
of Wyndemere. Dante received
a call implying that Sonny had
been shot. Patrick broke the
news to Emma that she wouldn't
be getting a new sibling after all.
Nikolas pressured Brad to own
up to his responsibilities as the
father of Britt's child. Brad sug-
gested that Nikolas' vehemence
originated from his growing
feelings for Britt. AJ had faith
that he would be exonerated
for Connie's death. Wait to See:
Sonny receives an uninvited
guest. A.J. confesses something
to Monica. Britt goes into labor.

Avery kept running into
obstacles while trying to plan
her wedding to Nick. Summer
considered leaving town rather
than deal with her complicated
family issues. Courtney flirted
shamelessly with Noah. Victor
pressed Adam for the name

Beginning Monday at 8 p.m.,
Ryan Seacrest is the host of
NBC's "The Million Second
Quiz," an electrifying new
competition where contes-
tants test their knowledge
and endurance as they
battle each other in intense
bouts of trivia for 12 con-
secutive nights.

be their final performance
together for Ballet West;
Joshua's mom visits. (HD)

of his secret investor. Chelsea
found out that her (and Adam's)
baby had a genetic eye disorder.
Nina was inspired by Katherine's
letter to forgive her enemies.
Kevin told Chloe that he missed
her and Delia. Danny Romalotti
returned to Genoa City to sing
at Katherine's funeral. Nick and
Avery decided to get married in
the park. Adam accused Victor
of bugging his office. Jill shed
some tears and laughter as she
recalled her tumultuous history
with the late Mrs. Chancellor.
Wait to See: Nikki makes an
important decision about her
future. Billy and Victoria reaf-
firm their love. Katherine's will
is read aloud.

SOAPS (Available through and

JR apologized to Brooke for
his behavior at the gala, but he
might have had an ulterior mo-
tive. Cassandra felt more alone
than ever after coming home.
JR made Cara an offer that will
bring them even closer, but
was she haunted by his implied
threat of keeping Oliver's pater-
nity a secret?


SEP. 9
ABC7 News ABCWorld The7 Entertainment Shark Tank Hands-free, Mistresses: I Choose You April Castle: The Human Factor
ABC 7 11 7 6:pm The Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) electric unicycle concept; realizes she must make a deci- Castle and Beckett clash with
S news of the DianeSawyer News (N)) (HD) ) dog-friendly frozen yogurt. (CC sion about Paul and Richard. (N) the Department of Homeland
day. (HN) (HD) _R)(HD) (HD) Securiy. (R)
ABC News The lat- ABCWold The List (VG) Ask America SharkTank Electric unicycle Mistresses: I Choose You Castle: The Human Factor Car
S11 est news. News(N) (HD) (IVG) design. (CC)(R) (H) Savi's road trip. (N)(HD) bombing. (R) (HD)
ABC 7ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? SharkTank Electric unicycle Mistresses: I Choose You Castle: The Human Factor Car
S 7 7 1 6(N) News(N) (C)(N) (CC)(N) design. (CC)(R)(HD) Savi'sroadtrip.(N)(HD) bombing. (R) (HD)
5:00) 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men's Championship: from How I Met Twoanda 2 BrokeGirls The Big Bang Under the Dome: Exi ent
CBS 10 10 10 TA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center (live) (CC) () Your Mother Hal Men Alan Caroline's new Theory Shel- Circumstances (CC) (N)(HD)
Sio 0 10 10 10 Buriedkeep- getsdumped. role.(R)(HD) don's mystery.
sake. (R) (R) (R)
CBS 113 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men's Championship: from USTA How I Met (R) 21/2 Men (R) BrokeGirl(R) Big Bang (CC) Under the Dome: Exigent Cir-
3 13 5 Billie Jean King National Tennis Center (Live) __(HD) (HD) (HD) (R)(HD) cumstances(N)(HPD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Million Second Quiz: American NinjaWarrior Las Siberia: Strange Bedfellows
NBC 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC)(N) Pilot Contestants compete in Vegas National Finals, Part 3 A group is abducted by a
Sand weather. events. (N) () weather; more. (HD) trivia. (CC) (N)() t) getwoofthe final course.(CC) hostiletribe. (CC) (N) ()
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel(CC)(R) Jeopardy (R) The Million Second Quiz: Pilot American NinjaWarriorStage Seria: Strange Bedfellows A
2 News (N) (HD) (HD) Trva competition. two. (CC)(N) (HD)) hostile tribe. (N) (HD)
FOX 136:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Bones: The Pathos in the Bones: The Secret in the Siege FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 3 1 events ofthe day are examined (CC) (N)H) Pathogens Arastoo is infected A number of FBI agents close to ies of the news daare up-
13 13 13 13 13 and reported b the FOX 13 by a mutatedvirusthat killed a Booth are murdered. (CC) (R) (HD) dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
___ News Team. (N) journalist. (R) News Team. (N)
FOX 2 22 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy TheSimpsons Bones Arastoo infected. (CC) Bones: The Secret in the Siege FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
__ 4 news; weather. (N) (CC) (R (CC) (R) (HD)) Pelant returns. (R) news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Cracker Antiques Roadshow Sur- POV: Pin Pong Senior play
S3 3 3 News (CQ port(N) (H)) Jackcards. (R)(HD) veyors compass. (R)() ers. (CC) (N) (HD)
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M 16 Gordon'slessons. (HD) (R) (H) and history. (CQ (R) Nigeria. (CC) (R)
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1 21 6 Men (HD) Men (HD) (H) (HD) (CC) (R) ) (H) a party. (N) (HD)
CW Queens: Train Queens: Ticker Two& Half Two& Half Hart of Dixie Brick's love life. Breaking PointeAdam throws Rules En- Rules Divorce
9 9 9 4 Wreck Treat Men (HD) Men (H)) (CC)(R) (H)) a party. N) (HD) gagement news.
MYN Raymond: Pi- Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims Cops Re- CopsRe-
11 11 11 lot(CC) Soup (W) (VP) Unit: Stolen (HD) Unit: Rooftop (H) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
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12 4 38 12 (HD) (HD) (HD)_ Banker kidnapped. Church fires. (HD) Wait for It (HD)
ION 2 22 126 18 Criminal Minds: Secrets and Criminal Minds Killer's Criminal Minds Tracking psy- Criminal Minds: P911 Child Criminal Minds Murders re-
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FX 51 51 Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa ('08) *** Ben Stiller. Kung Fu Panda (08, Comedy) Jack Black. A panda trains with fa- Kun Fu
F 51 58 49 53 Homesick animals get stuck in savannah. (PG) (CC) mous martial artists to protect is village using kung fu. (PG) (CC) Pana(08)
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SEP. 9

SPIKE 57 5 5 5 2963 54 C Tranny Cops:Coastto Cps:Coastto Cops(CC)(HD) CopsDrug Cops: First Re- Cops Traffic Cos Pill sale. Cops DomestiCopsHit man
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STYLE 82 82 edition. (R) (HD) makes a will. (R) test. (R) (HD) aga's story. (CC) (HD) tour. (CC) (HD)
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Seinfeld Is Seinld: The Seinfeld (C) Seinfeld (CC) Family: Internal Family (TVFI) Family No tele- Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
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TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Dance Invitat' Musicals Great Musicals: The Arthur One Week The Three Ages ('23, Comedy) Three men The Story of Film Cinema
5 65 65 65 16 0 (56) Freed Unit at MGM Musical producer. (fG) fight for affection of women. (NR) 1918 to 1928. (CC)
TLC 45454545 57 72 9 toddlers andTiaras Eighties The Cake The Cake ExtremeCougar Wives Young Extreme Cougar Wives Extreme Cougar Wives Age
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SEP. 9

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CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Up to the Minute (N) News News News
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NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (N) Paid ProgmExtra Early News News News
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PBS 3 3 3 3 Drop 7 Foods (R) Antiques POV (R) Halifax Mastepiece: Silk (R)
PBS R 204 16 Smiley Rose(N) Europe Trekker ravels Journes reform Perform Compass Yoga
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CSS 28 28 28 2 49 70 Sports Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pr Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
ESPN "' I ll Monday Foolball i. SportsCenter NFL Prime. SportsCenter Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 3 6 74 Sports Olbermann Sports Baseball INASCAR College Ftbl (Taped) Olbermann
FS1 484848484269 83 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sorts FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 7272722 56 77 FOX Sports MLB Game (Replay) Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
GOLF 49494949 5560 Golf Cntrl Feherty Feherty Fix (HD) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg
NBCS 7171 71 71 4 61 90 F1 Racing (HD) IF1 Extra Translogi Red Bull Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pog.
SUN 383840140145 9 76 FOX Sports Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNBC 39 39 38 39 3710 Money Cocaine Cowboys Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 3232322 18 3810 Erin Burne P. Morgan 1360 (R) Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) IEarly (N)
CSPN 18181818 1210 Capital Capital News Toda Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 6464 6464487111 O'Reilly Hannity On Record The Five Red Eye O'Reilly FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83838383 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
WE 1171171111 11149 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CINE 320323 3633 4 The Game Strike (R) Sinsations (:20) Light It Up (99) B. Columbine (02)
CINE2 321321321321 32142 Die Hard ('95) Entrapment (99) *** Lingerie Night Out (10) (35) Taps (81)
DISN 1361361361369945 2 Austin Jessie Good Lck Good Lck Shake It A.N.T. On Deck On Deck Wizards Wizards OnDeck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 111150 13 Ghostbust (:05) Open Range (03) *** Donnie Brasco (97) (40) Elf (03)
HBO 3023023023017 3024 Joe (12) Hard Knock Candelabra (13) *** Dorm Daze 2 (06) GLICKMAN
HBO2 3333 340 VICE S. Holmes (11) (CC) Aliens Marines vs. aliens. Alien 3 ('92) **% (CC)
HBO3 30130130130 3014 Contraband Million Dollar Baby (04) Wild Orchid (90) Manhattan
SHOW 34034034034019 3436 Donovan ACCESS Therapy Elizabeth (98) (CC) Polyam. Andrew Dic (35) Love (11)
TMC 3503533 23 3538 Betty 2 Hollywood *% Barely (11) (:10) Cut (00) *% P Stallion (96)


X-Men: First Class
7 p.m. on FX
Before becoming Professor
X and Magneto, Charles
Xavier and Erik Lehnsherr
create a special school in
which mutants can safely
learn to harness their
superpowers while the
dangers posed by a looming
nuclear war threaten the
world. E (HD)

8 p.m. on CBS
"Double Blind"The NCIS
team gets questioned by a
Department of Defense in-
vestigator who scrutinizes
the team for their response
to the Bodnar case involv-
ing the murder of Ziva's
father and Vance's wife; a
Petty Officer claims to suf-
fer from paranoia. (HD)


Billie Jean King has long
been an inspiration when
it comes to the women's
rights movement and

Billie Jean King

the world of tennis. The
story of her career and
the most turbulent time
in her life are explored
on "American Masters:
Billie Jean King." The
program is timely as
it arrives during the
40th anniversary of the
launch of the Women's
Tennis Association and
the famous "Battle of
the Sexes" match she
had with Bobby Riggs.

So You Think
You Can Dance
8 p.m. on FOX
"Finale" After a tumultuous,
exhilarating and show-stop-
ping competition, season
10 comes to a close as one
male and one female are
named the ultimate win-
ners; former participants
return to congratulate their
counterparts. (HD)
Dance Moms
8 p.m. on LIFE
"The Big, Not So, Easy" After
one of the hardest com-
petition seasons to date,
the entire group travels to
Louisiana to compete at
Nationals in New Orleans;
the mothers get into a
heated confrontation on
the streets, even before the
competition begins. (HD)
9 p.m. on CW
"Call of the Wild" With the
village taken aback over
one unlucky team being
sent home, Luke Tipple

King is grateful for the
opportunity to talk
freely about that time,
because that wasn't the
case back then. "It was
never easy," says King. "I
could never be myself. I
think Francois Duret from
France commented that
we were always being
asked, 'When are you
going to retire? When
are you going to get
married? When are you
going to have babies?
When are you going to
do this?' And, you know,
the men didn't get asked
those questions. And
yet we were a part of
the culture in how we
handled it. We were very
concerned, always, with
our answers. We had to
think about everything
we were saying. We
weren't just representing
ourselves. We were
representing women and
women's tennis. We were
under a great deal of
pressure with every word
we said." The special airs
Tuesday at 8 p.m. on PBS.

throws a curveball by re-
vealing that the teams will
bunk with the creatures of
the wild at the end of the
first hunt; a new hunt team
faces their greatest chal-
lenge yet. (HD)
Abby's Ultimate Dance
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Dare To Be You" Richy
Jackson prepares for a Lady
Gaga-themed week, but his
expert dance moves prove
too much for some of the
weaker dancers still in the
running for the scholarship;
one mother throws another
under the bus when given
the chance. (HD)

Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"Partners in Crime" Con-
flicting evidence causes
problems during a homi-
cide investigation; Maura
contemplates whether or
not to take in her recently
paroled grandfather; Jane
and Casey must choose be-

Guests who visit the
syndicated talk series
"The Queen Latifah
Show" (premiering Sept.
16; check your local
listings for times) can
rest easy. "When I was
a guest on anyone's talk
show, I think what they
wanted was to have
fun and have good TV
and really be able to
entertain the viewers,"
says Queen Latifah. "I'm
hoping that some of the
celebrities that come
through here- because
I have been on the other
side of the couch will
be able to relax and
know that they won't be
blindsided by some of
the crazy stuff they may
get hit with on another
show. They can be
themselves and just have
fun. If you want to come
here and set the record
straight about something
that happened in your
life as a celebrity, here's
a comfortable and safe
place to do it. If you
don't want to talk about
that, I'm not going to
make you talk about it,
because guess what, I
wouldn't want to talk
about it either. And I

After 25 memorable seasons
of both the "The Bachelor"
and The Bachelorette," host
Chris Harrison looks back
at some of the most outra-
geous and laugh-inducing
scenes that were caught by
the cameras on "The Bach-
elor's Funniest Moments,"
airing Tuesday at 9 p.m.
on ABC.

tween their careers or their
future together. (HD)

can't become just a talk
show host and act like
I'm not Queen Latifah,
the entertainer, the
singer, the actress, the
person who's been on
that couch."

When "The Mindy
Project" returns Tuesday,
Sept. 17, at 9:30 p.m. on
FOX, actor and filmmaker
James Franco will guest-
star. He'll play Dr. Paul
Leotard, a popular
doctor who temporarily
replaces Mindy at
Shulman & Associates
while she's in Haiti doing
volunteer work. Dr.
Leotard has a hilarious
back story. He was a
professional fashion
model who accidentally
walked off the runway at
a show. Miraculously, he
was saved by a pregnant
woman in a moment
that changed his life. He
went to medical school
and dedicated his life to
helping pregnant women.
"He plays my nemesis,"
says Kaling. "It's a really
fun story. I think it's
going to be a really fun
way to begin the second


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