Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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A nuclear deal with Iran is within reachPAGE 1

Sharlotte Suns

_1If you weren't here for the summer, don't miss this Will Muschamp and the Gators lost to FCS team Georgia
special section of the Sun. Southern. SPORTS PAGE 1



This week's


As a cub reporter at the St. Pete Times,
my job was to check the wire room for
any late-breaking news. It was exciting
to watch and listen to the clatter as
the unmanned
bank of Associated
Press, United Press
~ International,
Reuters and Scripps-
Howard News ser-


vice machines typed
away with news from
around the world.
Flipping through the
news in half-a-dozen
local and national
papers each day is
still exciting.
Here are some of
the headlines that

grabbed my eye this week:
Afghanistan wants Obama to admit
to mistakes as a condition of U.S. troops
Fat chance. Secretary of State John
Kerry says an apology didn't come up as
they agreed to accept billions of dollars
in continued assistance.
Fort Myers congressman: from
lawmaker to lawbreaker
U.S. Rep. Trey Radel, who, with tea
party support was elected to fill the seat
vacated by Connie Mack, says he is going
to take a leave of absence after pleading
guilty to a cocaine charge. During the
last election, he managed to beat three
moderate Republicans with strong track
records. They were Chauncey Goss,
son of former Congressman and CIA
chief Porter Goss; Dr. Paige Kreegel,
who represented Charlotte in the state
Legislature for eight years; and state
legislative veteran Gary Aubuchon.
Calling off the calling off
After 24 years, Venice didn't appear to
have enough skippers to decorate and
man their boats for the annual boat
parade along the Intracoastal Waterway
that cuts through the city. By the week-
end, the parade was back on schedule.
Farther south, Punta Gorda and
Charlotte County will have two boat
parades again this year. The one that
crosses the harbor will be the evening of
Dec. 16.
The Saturday night before Christmas,
as many as 15,000 of us will watch
another boat parade wind through the
canals of Punta Gorda.
Experts make new recommendations
to lower risk of stroke or heart attack
One American in four older than
40 is taking a station drug to lower the
risk of a heart attack. A new finding by
an American Heart Association panel
recommends the drug for a much larger
If their risk calculator suggests one
chance in 14 that you will have a heart
attack or a stroke in the next 10 years, the
study says you should be taking a station
drug. It suggests the LDL cholesterol
level can be disregarded if taking a station
20-year-old data used to create risk
calculator put guidelines in question
It took only a day for the other side to
be heard from. A group of cardiologists
pointed out that 20-year-old data were
used in determining the impact of
stations. They suggest diet, to keep weight
under control, quitting smoking, and
exercise can do more than a pill.
Unlocking the Affordable Care Act
Three young programmers got
together and created software to help
consumers select an insurance company
under the Affordable Care Act. They call
it Sherpa care. The programmers, all in
their 20s, took just a week to repackage
information from Their
program tells consumers what plans are
available in their area. The site is labeled
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Parkside plans take shape

Improvements' funding puzzle incomplete

of delay, planned improvements in
Parkside are falling into place.
But that doesn't mean the funding
puzzle is complete.
"The members of Team Parkside are
excited to see improvements in their
community finally start to take shape,"
Tom Rice, CEO of Fawcett Memorial
Hospital and chairman of the Team
Parkside community group, told coun-
ty commissioners at a recent meeting.

The Harbor Boulevard beautifica-
tion project, from U.S. 41 to Olean
Boulevard in the Parkside Community
Redevelopment Area, calls for a land-
scaped median in the four-lane road,
along with wide, multiuse pathways on
both sides.
The project which will include
a gateway feature and decorative
lighting will not affect recently
completed improvements to the U.S.
41 intersection. As part of the con-
struction, existing water and sewer
lines also would have to be relocated.
The other major component getting

underway in the Parkside area in
the heart of Port Charlotte is the
projected $2.5 million cleanup of the
algae-choked Sunshine Lake/Sunrise
The commission selected Atkins
North America of Tampa to develop
a plan to correct the algae problem.
Upcoming negotiations with the
top-ranked firm will determine the
cost. Funding is supplied by the Mid-
County Stormwater Municipal Service
Benefit Unit.


Locals get down and dirty

A water
canoe 5K
Mud Run,
one of 11
during the

Mud run, nature fest held at Tippecanoe

MURDOCK As they trudge across
the finish line, covered in mud from
head to toe, it's hard to tell the compet-
itors apart except for one.
"Yes, I wear overalls," said Van
Johnson, 65. "Usually I wear white
Whether it was a question of running
in comfort or not wanting to ruin
otherwise usable clothing, Johnson was
the only one not in shorts among the
230 participants in Saturday's second

annual Tippecanoe 5K & 10K Trail and
Mud Run. But all the Port Charlotte
resident cared about was that he
finished the 5K run.
"I started running 17 years ago. It's
fun," he said.
That was the motivation for most
runners, who encountered more
than just mud on the course. Monty
Rodriguez, athletic field foreman for
Charlotte County Community Services,
oversaw construction of the course,
featuring 11 obstacles in all, including
a 20-foot wall that runners had to pull
themselves over with ropes.

"The wall sees to be the tough one
to get over," Rodriguez said. "A lot of
people just went around."
The legions of runners who strut
their stuff in weekend races do so for
various reasons. While some enjoy
the health benefits and others like to
benefit charities, mud runs seem more
skewed to recreation than competition.
The Tippecanoe trail run, however,
offers the full gamut to runners a
chance to exercise, socialize and,
with their entry fees, assist Charlotte
County in protecting and maintaining

New services target veteran families


comes to helping veterans with fami-
lies, Charlotte CountyVeteran Services
Officer David Donohew always feels at
a loss.
While there are plenty of programs,
he said, to aid the county's single veter-
ans or homeless veterans, there's little
in the way of help for veteran families.
But that's about to change.
The county soon will be able to
provide assistance to veterans and their
families through a partnership with the

Sarasota-based nonprofit Jewish Family
& Children's Service of the Suncoast,
which has received a federal grant to
provide case management services to
Charlotte County veterans.
"I have a lot of programs for home-
less and single veterans, but the prob-
lem has always been when a family
calls me and says, 'I'm a veteran with a
wife and three kids, I can't pay my rent
this month," Donohew said. "I've never
had much of an option to help them
out. Now, under this grant, I can. This
is really going to fill a void that we've
had in this county for a long time."
The Charlotte County Commission

approved a request from JFCS on
Nov. 12 to lease 528 square feet of
office space in the former Charlotte
County Health Department facility on
East Grace Street in Punta Gorda. The
building has been vacant for nearly
a year, county housing manager Bob
Hebert said.
"It's not a shelter; it will be their offic-
es," Hebert said of the space. "There
will be case managers there and people
that will help them do paperwork and
get them referred."
Hebert said the grant provides fund-
ing for transitional housing, emergency

INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5 Police Beat 51 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2,5-6 State 71 World 8-10 Travel 91 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CLASIFIED: Puzzles 18-201 Dear Abby 19| TV Listings 21

Sunday Edition $2.00 ..-... "" Look inside for valuable coupons -- --"
High Low I Tis year's savings to dat

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Does anyone know what's
playing at the Roxy?

Pick of the Day

VOL.121 NO.





:Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


Happy 13th birthday to Skylar Happy 7th birthday to Alyssa
Rupert on her special day Elizabeth Schneider on her
Nov. 29. special day Nov. 21.


AARP is seeking
volunteers with
computer and tax
experience to help i

the organization
during tax season. To
become a volunteer,
call Jack Kingston at

Happy 2nd birthday to Ava
Totilo on her special day
Nov. 26.

I .. .l M M 10-
Happy 2nd birthday to Alyssa Happy 14th birthday to
Totilo on her special day Brenner Armstrong Rygh on
Nov. 26. his special day Nov. 18.



Punta Gorda Elks, Brkfst
8-11, Fasion Walk & Silent Auction&
Wings & Rings 2-5,Music by Island
Vibe,Tiki open @1 @25538 Shore Dr
PG 637-2606
Breakfast Buffet $7,
11-9,20225 Kenilworth Blvd, PC Elks
625-7571, AYCE, Public Welcome
Port Charlotte Elks, 11-9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd, 625-7571,
NEW Breakfast Buffet $7,8:30-11:30,
Bar BINGO 1-4, Sunday Football, 1-6
WINGS, etc.

Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
NFL Package, Crock Pot Specials Only,
Lunch 1:30-5:30
Festival of Lights, Over one
million lights and themed decorations
at Fishermen's Village 12 Noon-5 pm.
Pinochle, Cultural Center 2280
aaron St. 12:30P-3:30P $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone

Welcomed. 625-4175
CCJS Jazz Jam, Come jam
with Opela, Mopsick, Parmelee &
more from I to 4 pm at the Port
Charlotte Golf Club. 766-9422 $5
American Legion 103,
Dart Tournament 1-4pm 501 Soft
Tip $3 per rd. Win cash & meet new
friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd
PG 639-6337
Visits with Santa, Visits/
Photos with Santa, Fishermen's
Village, 1-4pm 639-8721 Bring your

-ih r "tr ari goer o a ,

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1261 Homestead Rd. N., Lehigh Acres, FL 33936 239.369.5811
4300 Aidan Lane, North Port, FL 34287 941.426.7029


Florida based. Florida focused.

Annual Percentage Yields (APYs) are accurate as of 11/21/2013. Rates subject to change at any time without prior notice. Fees may reduce earnings. Offer
applies to new accounts only; Public Funds are not eligible. Account must be opened on or before December 31,2013 to qualify. 1. Minimum opening
deposit of $10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) will earn the disclosed rate of .60/ for the initial 6-month portion of the term of the CD and 1.00/o for
the second 6-month portion of the term of the CD, resulting in a blended Annual Percentage Yield (APY) of .80%. Offer applicable to initial 12-month term
only. CD will automatically renew to a standard 12-month CD in affect at that time at the current rate and APY You may exercise your option to withdraw
funds one time on this account during the second 6-month portion of the term of the CD, without being charged an early withdrawal penalty. You may
exercise this withdrawal option within five (5) calendar days from the last day of the first 6-month portion of the term of the CD. If any withdrawal causes
the balance to drop below the minimum opening deposit amount, an early withdrawal fee will be assessed. Additionally, withdrawals made within the first
six (6) business days after we receive your opening deposit will be subject to an early withdrawal fee. 2. Minimum opening deposit of $ 10,000 (up to a
maximum of $500,000) will earn .75/o APYfor the first six (6) months from opening date. Afterwards the rate will revert to the standard rates in effect, which
as of 11/21/2013 are: For Personal High Yield Money Market, balances of $0.00 $99,999.99 earns 0.05/o APY; balances of $100,000.00 and above earns
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Garden Tours, Guided
tour of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 2pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.
The Hallelujah Girls,
Cultural Center Theater-The Hallelujah
Girls, 2280 Aaron St, Pt. Charlotte,
Tickets $18 625-4175 X 220
Giving Thanks, Giving
Thanks Celebration, Nov 24th 4pm,
Gilchrist Park, Open to all, Free


Sierra Club Hike, Sierra Club
Prairie Creek Preserve Hike 11/25/13
8:30-11 led by master naturalists. Rsrv
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Brnt Str Rd, PG; 9 am; Mon, Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30, Dinner With
Linda 4:30-7:30, Tacos,Burgers and
more, Cornhole @ 6pm
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd, 625-7571,
Lunch with Shirley 11-2, Lounge 11-9,
Meeting @7
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W
Marion Ave, PG; 11 am; Mon, Wed &

Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Punta Gorda Elks,
Lite Lunch 11-2,Chicken Dinner
4-8,Karaoke 6:30-10:30@ 25538 Shore
Dr PG 637-2606 mmbrs & their gsts
Sons Of Beaches, 11 am-
1 pm Center Stage Fishermen's Village
featuring "Beantown"Bernie and
"Boston"Joey. 639-8721

--_ 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.............................. 941-429-3001
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 MarkYero,
941-206-1317. Business news email or call
941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email
or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries -call 941-206-1028 or email obitu- Religion/church news or events mputman@ Editorial letters -email or
write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads -
866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on
hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214

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American Legion 103,
VETAPPRDAY12p-3p,2101 Taylor Rd,
Fun with Music, Ip-3p
Cultural Center 2280 Aaron St. Come
Dance with Friends to Live Music.
Musicians always welcomed $1.
Pinochle, Cultural Center
2280 aaron St. 6p-8p $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS fre. Everyone
Welcomed 625-4175

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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.

Punta Gorda man

reaches 10-gallon mark

Robert Kellett of Punta Gorda recently received his 10 gallon certificate from OneBlood
donation centers. He is shown with Denise Stiles, OneBlood's donor recruitment manager.


Featured Events
PG Garden Club Holly Days Home Tour, 11 am
to 4 pm. Dec. 6 & 7. Tour four festively decorated Historic Dist. homes
and one church. Poinsettia Market & cookies at 1 st United Methodist
Church, 507W. Marion Ave, PG. $15. Proceeds fund club scholarships and
community projects. Call 575-4653 or go to
FGCU Symphony & Chorus "Mozart" Concert,
Florida Gulf Coast University concert at 4 pm, Sun., Nov. 24, Charlotte
Performing Arts Center, 701 Carmalita St., PG. Admission FREE; donations
will be gladly accepted to benefit the Charlotte High School's Charisma
choir. Info at 661-9888.
Republican Mixer Wyvern Hotel, Socialize with
members, guests and county officials in an informal setting. New
Republicans welcome. Only $6 includes wine, beer and light hors
d'oeuvres. Wyvern Hotel, 101 E. Retta Esplanade, PG, 5 p.m., Monday,
Nov. 25. For info, call 258-2080.
Swingin' On Mondays, Swingin'On Mondays presented by
Charlotte County Big Band, Nov. 25,7 p.m., Cultural Center of Charlotte
County theater, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte. Features big band music
made famous in 1941. Reserved seats $12. Info and tickets at 941-625-
4175, ext. 221.

:OurTown Page 2


The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

f4,,--e iy -Lt UL,,

:The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS C OurTown Page3


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners Nov. 17:
Round 1:1-Fran Smith, Bill Kirkaldy;
2-Henry Tropea, Mickey Mullaney;
3-Christy Buzzell, Nancy Gant Round
2:1-Marion Goodman, Bruce Buzzell;
2-Nancy Gant, Bill Sutton; 3-Pam and
Bill Kirkaldy.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Slam Bridge winners Nov. 20:
1-Colleen Shoemaker, 4790; 2-Lucy
Segitz, 3970; 3-Jerry Shoemaker, 3860;
4-Frank Betz, 3850.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge
winners Nov. 20:1-The Cat's Meow,
$50; 2-The Bimini Bay Buddies, $25;
3-The Other Side of the Bridge, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Nov.12: N/S: 1-James Kioski, Bill
Murphy; 2-Jackie Papineau, Denis
Leduc; 3-Mary and David Atwood.
E/W: 1-Warren Prince, Zenon Shpon;
2-Pat Betts, Earl Lewis; 3-Peggy
Villela, Kathy Haag. Nov.14 (a.m.):
1-Maurice Raymond, Jim King; 2-Bill
Murphy, Yoshi Lapo;3-Pearl Hull, Jackie
Forslund. Nov. 14(p.m.): N/S: 1-Joan
and Ted Walbourn; 2-Joe and Millie
Walorz; 3-Ernie Bourque, Mary Ann
Baird. E/W: 1-Fred and Linda Andreas;
2-Ken and Patty Earl; 3-Marilyn Grant,
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners Nov. 17: Juanita Bale, 1593;
Kathy Garbowicz, 1551; Paul Headrick,
Monday Night Pinochle winners
Nov. 18: 1-Don Hurst, 732; 2-Joe
Lupton, 692; 3-Mitch Mitchell, 669.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Nov. 14:1-Gordon
Byer, 1624; 2-Bob Paulson, 1527;
3-Mary Lewis, 1496.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
Nov. 15:1 -Blanch Thum, 6560; 2-Maria
Johnson, 6080; 3-Harold Clark, 5870;
4-Fred Jameson, 4880.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Nov. 15:1 -Tony Ruttenbuct, 73;
2-Betty Blatt, 70; 3-Agnes Attebery, 69.
Pinochle winners Nov. 16:1 -Jan
Howard, 686; 2-Sally Durbano, 664;
3-Mitch Mitchell, 657. Nov. 19:1-Mitch
Mitchell, 696; 2-Larry Durbano, 685;
3-Bonnie Weithman, 655.
Port Charlotte Cribbage Club
147 winners Nov. 20: Eric Gorrell, 17;
Ed Mielke, 17; Jack Stakley, 17; Leonard
Polejewski, 13; Alice Patenaude,13;
Lynn Davis, 13; Bob Sheehan, 12;
Marilyn Gaudreau, 12; Don Peters, 12;
Roger Dreyling, 12; Steve Amaral, 12.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners Nov. 18:
1-Georgia Klemm, 5450; 2-Wanda
Humphrey, 3830; 3-Judy Gilbert, 3710;
4-Judy Aljiborui, 3670.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Nov. 15: Diana
Lehr, 248; Bev MacMahon, 248; Sandy
Robinson, 211.
Duplicate Bridge winners
Nov. 20:1 -Pat Slaughter, Jan Savino;
2-Fred and Jane Jacobs; 3-Betty and
Rich Cotton.

Kingsway Country
Bridge-O-Rama winners
Nov. 15: 1 -Carol Fisher, Liz Brown;
2-Ann Rezek, Norma Block; 3-Tessie Cox,
Judy Mau; 4-Linda Bellmore, Marge
Lincoln (sub Mary Renfer).


Bread of Life
seeks donations
The Bread of Life
mission is in the middle
of its Thanksgiving
donation drive. The
mission needs turkeys,
hams, all the dressings
and small refrigerators.
It also is in great need
of volunteers. Monetary
donations, which can be

Ladies Bridge winners Nov. 20:
1-Carol Niemann; 2-Judy Strub.
Partners Bridge winners
Nov. 20:1-Ron and Dee Nutt;
2-Marlene and Bob Hemple; 3-Carol
Niemann, Liz Brown.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Nov.11: N/S: 1-Chuck Skarvan,

sent to P.O. Box 511532,
Punta Gorda, FL 33951-
1352, always are accept-
ed gratefully. All other
donations are to be de-
livered to 6454 Scott St.,
Punta Gorda. Those who
need the mission to pick
up donations are asked
to call 941-575-4440.

Earl Lewis; 2-Bob Mohrbacher,
Yoshi Lapo; 3-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt. E/W: 1-Ernie Bourque,
Mary Ann Baird; 2-Walter and Joyce
Downs; 3-Mary and Stephen Chupak.
Nov. 13:1-Earl and Susan Lewis;
2-Pat DeNapoli, Bill Murphy; 3-Linda
and Fred Andreas. Nov. 15: N/S:
1 -John Bush, Goran Hanson; 2-Ginger
Smith, John Avery; 3-James Kioski,
Polly Engebrecht. E/W:1 -Fred and

Linda Andreas; 2-Mary and Stephen
Chupak; 3-Pat DeNapoli, Denis Leduc.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
Nov. 18: N/S: 1-Betty Greenwood,
Georgene Keirn; 2-Christine Taylor,
Pauline Tellier; 3-Laura Heine, Terri
Leavy. E/W: 1-Carol Cass, Dot Davis;
2-Peggy Headley, Anne Headley-
Ziska; 3-Elaine Erickson, Yvonne

Port Charlotte
Golf Club
Marathon Bridge Club
winners Nov. 4:1-Marge Karowsky,
Marilyn Carlson, 3880; 2-Peggy
Darland, Jerry Sandman, 3329.
Nov. 11: 1-Linda Meredith, Mary
Price, 3340; 2-Doris Schmitendorf,
Judy Aljibouri, 3180.
Monday Bridge winners

Nov. 18:1-Barb Allore, 4300; 2-Peg
Darland, 4170; 3-Polly Conway,
Game Day winners Nov. 20:
Euchre: 1-Andrea Prado; 2-Jerry
Sandman. Dominos: 1-Kay Stewart;
2-Betty Roscrans. Mahjong: 1-Shar
LaCognata; 2-Ro Murphy. Bridge:
1-Marge Karowsky, Marilyn Graff;
2-Doris Schmitendorf, Dolores
Johnston; 3-Louise Alford.









:The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

C OurTown Page 3


:OurTown Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


Charlotte County
SColton James Trombley,
to Jaclyn Mary and Matthew
James Trombley of Punta Gorda,
at 8:58 a.m. Oct. 18. He weighed
8 pounds, 8 ounces.

Maria Altagracia
Kappelmann, to Alexandra and
Joe Kappelmann of Englewood,
at 2:39 p.m. Nov. 1. She weighed
9 pounds, 2 ounces.
Jace William Tomlinson,
to Amanda and Lawrence
Tomlinson II of Punta Gorda,

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at 8:45 a.m. Nov. 9. He weighed
5 pounds, 6.8 ounces.
Jami Lynn Lekov, to Nanci
Jean and David Robert Lekov of
Port Charlotte, at 5:49 a.m. Nov. 14.
She weighed 4 pounds, 12 ounces.
Bradley Phillip Westlake, to
Becky and Justin Westlake of Port
Charlotte, at 7:42 a.m. Nov. 14. He
weighed 7 pounds, 1.5 ounces.
Lucy Quinn Hansen, to
Briannah Hansen of Punta Gorda,
at 11:45 p.m. Nov. 16. She weighed
6 pounds, 5 ounces.
Jeremiah Vazquez-Bernal, to
Neda Bernal of Arcadia, at 11:01 a.m.
Nov. 19. He weighed 6 pounds,
10.5 ounces.
Ava Grace Byrd, to Carey Lyles
and Kevin Thomas Byrd of Port
Charlotte, at 9:38 a.m. Nov. 20. She

weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces.
Hunter Lee Ewing, to Danielle
Amber Davis and Travis Lee Ewing
of Port Charlotte, at 6:41 p.m. Nov. 21.
He weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces.

Charlotte County
Tyler Jacob Holt of Englewood,
and Renee Felecia Wipfof Englewood
Brian Theodore Cruise of Port
Charlotte, and Shannon Marie Bauch
of Port Charlotte
Jeffrey Jack Harvey of Englewood,
and Erin Amber Moylan of Englewood
William Everett Cruz of
Englewood, and Kayla Marie Palmer of
David Hebert Ingram of Punta
Gorda, and Patricia Maria Ortega of

Punta Gorda
Robert Harry Patterson of Punta
Gorda, and Jessica Lynn Patterson of
Punta Gorda
Zachery Stephen Jones of Punta
Gorda, and Deanna Nichole Fitzpatrick
of Punta Gorda
John Anthony Fullwood of
Indiantown, Fla., and Charmissa
Michelle Brown of Punta Gorda
Ritesh Shah of Vancouver, Wash.,
and Payal Dilip Patel of North Port
*William Eugene Goff of
Englewood, and Stephanie Lynne
Lemonde of Englewood
Anders Sebastian Frisk of London,
United Kingdom, and Laura Elida
Merola of London, United Kingdom
Gordon Dean Stroble of Coldwater,
Mich., and Eileen Joy Hoeflinger of
Quincy, Mich.

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Serving Arcadia Englewood North Port
Port Charlotte Punta Gorda Venice


Robert Scott Meyrick of Arcadia,
and Elizabeth Phyllis Himsl of Cape
David Lee Pitstick of Punta Gorda,
and Tammy Marie Davis of Punta
John Nicholas Gravanda of
Fairview, Pa., and Dorathea Fish of
Fairview, Pa.
Franklin David Johnson of Punta
Gorda, and Casey Jo Decker of Punta

Charlotte County
Jennifer Ann Huling v.
Christopher Lee Huling
Sarah Nicole Sloan v. Steven
Joseph Sloan
John T. St. Pierre v. Tami St. Pierre


Meals on Wheels
seeks volunteers
Meals onWheels of
Charlotte County dis-
tributes meals to county
residents who are unable
to prepare nutritious
meals for themselves. The
organization is in need of
volunteer drivers to deliver
these meals from Monday
through Friday. A volunteer
driver may volunteer once
a week, once every other
week, or once a month.
The delivery routes are in
the Punta Gorda and Port
Charlotte areas. Delivery of
meals usually is completed
in an hour and a half. To
volunteer to serve meals,
call 941-625-4343.

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

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The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


C OurTown Page 5



Marie Howard
Jeanne Marie (nee
Cribben) Howard, 61, of
Beloit, Wis., passed away
7. Wednesday,
Nov. 13,
ft t 2013, in the
comfort of
,, S i her home,
With her
b husband Bill.
was born
Oct. 27, 1952, to Mary
(nee Ryan) and Edward
Cribben in Beloit.
Jeanne attended George
S. Parker High School in
Janesville, Wis., and was
employed with Walmart.
She was a beloved Wife,
Mother, Sister, Aunt and
Grandma. Jeanne blessed
others with a beautiful
smile and words of
wisdom. She worked with
Hope Royale of Bethany,
Mo., with restoration of
people and ministering
Jesus Christ. Jeanne lived
in Janesville until 1990, and
moved to Port Charlotte,
Fla. She and her husband
moved to Bethany in 2008.
Jeanne enjoyed ministry,
music, painting, gardening
and serving others.
She will be greatly
missed by her family and
Jeanne is survived by
her husband of 15 years,
William "Bill" Howard;
children, Michael (Rozena)
Reents and Natalie
(Harold) Terry; stepdaugh-
ters, Kelly Osmond and
Brittany (Kyle) Baltrusch;
sisters, Mary Jo Ryder,
Therese (John) Falder,
Kate (Mike) Hohenstein,
Barbara Cribben and
Laurie (John) Coyne;
brothers, Gerard (Cindy)
Cribben and Patrick
Cribben; grandchildren,
Timothy, Joshua, Jinyah,
Kaydence, Brandon and
Kaylei; and many nieces
and nephews. She was
preceded in death by her
sister, Mckayla Cribben;
her parents, Edward and
Mary Cribben; stepfather,
Harvey Roever; and her
husband of 24 years,
Dennis Reents.

She will be laid to rest at
Indian Springs Cemetery
in Punta Gorda, Fla. Online
condolences maybe made
at www.robersonfuneral

Steve Ritzer
Steve "Hollywood"
Ritzer, 66, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., was entered into
eternal rest
Nov. 13, 2013.
He was
Sborn Oct. 6,
1947, in
an was most proud
Sof his service
in the United
E States Marine
Corps. He was wounded
in combat in Vietnam
and was awarded the
Purple Heart, along with
many other Medals and
Citations. Hollywood was
an avid motorcyclist and,
at the time of his passing,
was a member of the
Charlotte County Chapter
of the Defenders Law
Enforcement Motorcycle
Club. He was also a
member of the Marine
Corps League Detachment
756, the Purple Heart
Association, American
Legion Post 103, Disabled
American Veterans and the
Veterans of Foreign Wars.
Hollywood will be
greatly missed by all who
knew him.
Burial with Full Military
Honors was Rendered
at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla.

Michele J. Sherry
Michele J. Sherry, 55,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
Nov. 18, 2013.
She was born April 19,
1958, in Turtle Creek, Pa., to
John and Jean Copeland.
Michele and her
husband Robert Sherry
moved their family to Port
Charlotte from Greensburg,
Pa., in 2000. She worked
as a CNA for many local
residents and enjoyed
her job. Most important
in her life were her three

grandchildren. She spent
every moment
possible caring for them
and enjoying every min-
ute of their lives. Michele
was a great mother,
friend and grandmother
who will always be in
our hearts and never
She is survived by her
husband, Robert Sherry;
two sons, Robert "Bobby"
Jr. and Jason Sherry; two
daughters-in-law, Jessica
and Ashley Sherry; three
grandchildren, Jayden,
Noah and Alayna Sherry;
father, John (Calonae)
Copeland and family; and
many more loving and
unforgettable friends.
Michele was preceded in
death by her mother, Jean
Copeland; and her sister,
Monique Overly.
There will be a dona-
tion benefit at 1 p.m.
today, Sunday, Nov. 24,
2013, at Gatorz Bar and
Grill, 3816 N. Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte.

Douglas Solem
Douglas E. Solem, 69,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,

Nov. 20,
was born
Oct. 14,
1944, in
Forest Lake,
Minn., and
moved to
this area
23 years ago
from Forest
Mr. Solem worked as
an Automobile Mechanic
in the Port Charlotte
area. He enjoyed fishing,
and served in the U.S.
Survivors include his
sisters, Rebecca Johnson
of Forest Lake, and
Cheryl Simpson of St.
Cloud, Minn. He was
preceded in death by his
father and mother, Elmer
D. and Deloris Solem;
and his sister, Susan
Services will be private.
Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

John E. Mills
Oct. 13, 1917 Oct. 27,2013

Dorothy S. Mills
Nov. 25, 1919 ~ Sept. 6,2013

A memorial service for John E. and Dorothy S. Mills of North Port, Fla., will be
held at 2:30 p.m. Friday Nov. 29, 2013, at Sarasota National Cemetery 9810 State
Road 72, Sarasota, FL 34241. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations for Mr. and
Mrs. Mills maybe made to Tidewell Hospice, 5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238.

Robert P. Sutton
Robert P Sutton, 67,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
Nov. 22, 2013, at Tidewell
Hospice House in Port
Charlotte. Arrangements
are by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.


William D. Daly
William D. Daly 79, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, Nov. 20,
2013, at
S Englewood
", -.: Community
He was born
July 28, 1934, in Jersey
City, N.J.
William served in the
U.S. Navy. A draftsman/
designer for a zipper
manufacturing company,
he retired to Englewood
about 10 years ago, coming
from Freehold, N.J. He was
a member of the Masonic
Lodge in New Jersey.
William is survived by
his brother, Howard Daly
of Northville, Mich.
No service is planned at
this time.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with Private

Anne Merry
Anne Merry, 70, of Don
Pedro Island, Fla., passed
away peacefully Tuesday,
Nov 12,
She grew
vup in Eustis,
Fla., with
her parents,
William and
Southerland) Calvin, and
moved to Englewood,
Fla., in 1967. Anne and

her husband opened
Merry Jewelers on
Dearborn Street. For
the past 33 years, Anne
lived and worked on Don
Pedro Island, and will be
remembered not only for
the "Anne Merry Bridge,"
but for all of the islanders
she helped find their way
to making the island their
Anne loved her orchids
and the garden, but every
summer she set sail to
the Bahamas and the
Caribbean islands. She was
truly an island woman.
Anne will be greatly
missed by her husband,
Craig Noden of Don Pedro
Island; her children,
Julie Merry of Don Pedro
Island, and James Merry
of San Antonio, Texas;
grandson, Justin Merry
of Hamilton, Ala.; sister,
Susan Russell of High
Springs, Fla.; and two
brothers, William Calvin of
Charlotte, N.C., and James
Calvin of Eustis.
A Celebration of Life will
be held from 1 p.m. to
4 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 1, 2013,
at the Merry-Noden resi-
dence on Don Pedro Island.
You may share a memory at
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

Ginger L. Wolfe, 73, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, Nov. 20,
She was
born Aug. 9,
1940, in
0 A U Harrisburg,
Pa., and
moved to
Florida in
2001 from
Altoona, Pa.
Mrs. Wolfe was a retired

nurse's aid for Blair
County, Pa. She loved
going to the beach.
Survivors include her
husband of 35 years,
Eugene; daughter, Tiffany
Wolfe of Greensboro,
N.C.; son, CoryWolfe
of Englewood; and
grandchildren, Nathaniel
Conrad, Marcello Staley
and Marianna Staley.
Services are pending
at Bay Pines National
Cemetery in Bay Pines,
Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte,


Sam Loukas
Sam Loukas, 68, of
Sarasota, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Nov. 21,
2013. Arrangements are
by Lemon Bay Funeral
Home and Cremation

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

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

Forty charged in retail theft sting

- A Sarasota County
Sheriff's operation focus-
ing on curbing retail theft
netted 40 arrests, several
of which are residents
of area communities,
according to a report.
The operation, dubbed
"Operation Booster
Buster III," is a pub-
lic-private partnership
with major local retailers
that is aimed at reducing
retail theft, the report
states. The operation
resulted in 22 felony
charges and 44 misde-
meanors. The 40 offend-
ers who were arrested
have a combined 344
prior felony charges and
343 prior misdemeanor
charges, the report states.
Area residents arrested
in the operation include:
Randy Brian Pillinger,
43, 4100 block of Gingold
Street, Port Charlotte.
Charges: petty theft -
third offense and dealing
in stolen property. Bond:
Peggy Mazurak,
46, 23100 block of

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.

Westchester Boulevard,
Port Charlotte. Charges:
dealing in stolen property
and petty theft. Bond:
Laura Joan Melanson-
Smullen, 45, 75000 block
of Darlene Street, North
Port. Charge: petty theft
- second offense. Bond:

Traffic enforce-
ment locations set
- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Veterans Boulevard, Port
Placida Road, from
Rotonda Boulevard
West to State Road 776

(McCall Road), Rotonda
to Englewood.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Harbor
Boulevard, Port
S.R. 776 (McCall
Road) and San Casa
Drive, Englewood.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
John Leo Norman, 48, of
Sarasota. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charges: grand theft
of a motor vehicle and habitually
driving with a suspended license).
R'llan Benton Wood, 20,600
block of Edmund St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: trespassing. Bond: $500.
John Thomas Sargent, 41, San
Matias Ave., Punta Gorda. Charges:
driving with a suspended license
- third or subsequent offense and
resisting an officer. Bond: $3,500.
Nathanael Chad Anderson, 23,

21400 block of Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: interfering with the
custody of a minor. Bond: $2,500.
Shannon Lynn Nix, 42, 8100 block
of Wiltshire Drive, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charges: trespassing and
resisting an officer). Bond: none.
Kenneth Rand White, 46,
8100 block of Wiltshire Drive, Port
Charlotte. Charge: resisting an officer.
Robert Francis Hynes, 61,
homeless in Port Charlotte. Charge:
disorderly intoxication. Bond: $500.
Christine Marie Minauf, 41,2400
block of Ambrose Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: failure to register a
vehicle). Bond: none.
Jonathan Quinn Hart, 25,1400
block of Wilmette St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: felony battery, battery,
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: none.
Megan Lynn Kukish, 25, 2200
block of Starlite Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of possession
of a controlled substance without a
prescription, and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $6,000.
Sharika Shanika Smith, 30, 2000
block of Snowflake Lane, North Port.
Charges: three counts of violation of

probation (original charges: grand
theft and drawing/making/uttering/
issuing/delivering a worthless check
of more than $150). Bond: none.
Kevin Lawrence Bourne, 33,1500
block of Rival Terrace, North Port.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Brandy Sue Nelson, 41,1800
block of Whispering Pine Circle,
Englewood. Charges: nine counts each
of providing false owner information
on pawned items and dealing in
stolen property. Bond: $67,500.
Christine Blair Vilsack, 31,11400
block of Poplin Ave., Englewood.
Charges: violation of probation
(original charges: burglary and
battery) and battery. Bond: none.
Duane Elliott, 31, of Cape Coral.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $500.
Russell Alden Blum, 24,37900
block of Old Farm Road, Punta Gorda.
Charges: three counts of aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon without
the intent to kill, two counts of
battery, and burglary with assault or
battery. Bond: none.
Jared Nathanial Richard Lee King-
Webb, 18,2500 block of Luther Road,
Deep Creek. Charges: possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $2,000.
Brian Garcia Cepeda, 19, 2500
block of Luther Road, Deep Creek.


Acoustical shell
available to choral
The Charlotte
Chorale has received a
$7,500 grant from the
Charlotte Community
Foundation to purchase
a Travelmaster Acoustical
Shell with move and
store cart. The shell will
provide improved sound

for concerts and provide
a more enjoyable expe-
rience for the audience.
In addition, the acous-
tical shell will be made
available to other choral
groups in Charlotte
County so they and their
audiences may experi-
ence the same improve-
ment in performance
sound. Choral groups
interested in borrowing

the acoustical shell may
contact the Charlotte
Chorale at 941-204-0033.

Band performs
holiday concert
The Charlotte County
Concert Band will
present "On This Day,
Earth Shall Ring" at
2 p.m. Dec. 1 at the
Cultural Center of

Charlotte County 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
Conductor DeVere Fader
has selected a program
of traditional and holiday
popular favorites to get
everyone into the spirit
of the season. In addition
to instrumental only se-
lections, the program will
include vocal numbers
by the Bandettes, band
members who are also

Attendees are asked
to bring canned or
other nonperishable
food for The Salvation
Army. Tickets are $11
in advance, or $13 the
day of the performance,
and are available by
calling 941-625-4175,
or at the box office. For
more information, call

Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Crystal Michelle Tokarski, 27,
21300 block of Gladis Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: battery).
Justin Charles Lewis, 23, 300
block of Allworthy St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: drawing/making/
uttering/issuing/delivering a
worthless check of less than $150).
Jamie Dean Stafford, 54,18400
block of Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charges: DUI and operating a
motorcycle without a license. Bond:
Gerasimos Alexatos, 33, 8200
block of San Jacinto St., North Port.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
SCompiled by Gary Roberts, Drew
Winchester and Marion Putman

F Keep Your Loved
Ones Close!

At Home Cremation Estates
In a variety of styles.
Hold 1-4 Urns.

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

China: Freedom, health in emerging superpower

urn on the televi-
sion or radio, or log
onto the Internet,
and you'll see freedom of
the press and speech -
guaranteed by the First
Amendment to the Con-
stitution of the United
States both are alive,
well and fully functional.
Whether your news
preferences lean toward
Rolling Stone magazine
or Rush Limbaugh, in the
United States you can
listen to, read or watch a
panoply of reports, points
of view and opinions.
While the wording
of Article 35 of the
Constitution of the
People's Republic of
China is similar to the
First Amendment of
the U.S. Constitution,
day-to-day reality flies


in the face of what's on
paper, according to Lyle
"It's all controlled by
government censors in
one way or another," said
Bultman, an executive
who retired to Naples
after a 36-year career
with ArvinMeritor Inc.,
much of it spent living
and working in China as
the general manager of its
Shanghai Regional Pacific
Bultman will facilitate

two classes at Florida
Gulf Coast University's
Renaissance Academy in
downtown Punta Gorda,
"The Health-Care and
Social Systems of China"
and "Freedom of the
Press in China: Reality
or Fiction?" The classes
are slated for 10 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. to
2:30 p.m., respectively,
Dec. 4.
"The Internet is the
most popular form
of communication in
China, with 600 million
users," Bultman said.
"There are 50,000 people
employed full time
monitoring the Internet
for subversive content,
which is defined by the
Chinese government.
An official government
report through Xinhua
(the official press agency

of the People's Republic
of China) announced
2 million Chinese citizens
are employed monitoring
Internet blogs and email."
In "The Health-Care
and Social Systems
of China," Bultman
examines how China
delivers health care and
provides social security
benefits to more than
1.35 billion people. The
nation's health care
system is structured in a
"three-tiered system of
hospitals," according to
Bultman. Western-style
hospitals that include
traditional Chinese medi-
cine top the list, followed
by a military health care
system that serves China's
4.5 million military
personnel. Clinics that
Bultman describes
as "largely on a Third

World level" constitute
the lowest, poorest and
most prevalent tier of the
"I was in a hospital
in China, and I was in a
Western-style hospital
managed by a Canadian
company, and the care
was excellent," Bultman
said. "In general, however,
the care for the major-
ity of the population is
Third World. The clinics
lack supplies; they have
lower levels of staffing and
lower-quality staff."
In addition to health
care, Bultman will exam-
ine China's equivalent to
the U.S. Social Security
system that provides
retirement benefits.
"There is a system,
but nothing like ours or
anything in the rest of the
world unless you're in

a position of authority.
Government officials
do quite well," Bultman
said. "There is a pension
system for the everyday
citizen, but it's not as
expansive or generous as
anything in the Western
For more information
about either class or
the combination course
"Modern China: Formula
for Success or Failure," or
to register, call 941-505-
0130. You also can register
online at https://regis-; enter the
search term "HC0594."

Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator at
FGCU's downtown Punta
Gorda Herald Court Centre
Renaissance Academy. He
can be reached at rramos@


Cookbook sale benefits to benefit Ronald McDonald House as well as at offers families with seriously ill children
Ronald McDonald House Charities. This exclusive, 288-page Proceeds from the sale of the a "home-away-from-home" while their
hardbound cookbook is filled with cookbooks will benefit local Ronald children are receiving treatment at
Dillard's department stores is of- holiday recipes, color photos, menus, McDonald Houses operated by RMHC nearby hospitals. Now in its 20th year of
fering a special custom edition of the decorating tips and entertaining ideas. It Chapters in Dillard's markets. The support, Dillard's has raised more than
"Southern Living Christmas Cookbook" is available for $10 at all Dillard's stores, Ronald McDonald House program $10.4 million to benefit the charity.


Quality TV Has The TV And Audio Equipment You Need

Over 40 years ago, Quality TV
opened under the ownership of
Mike Morales' father. Consistently
since then, the business has grown in
customers and also products and
services offered. QualityTV is known
for its selection of TVs audio/video
systems, antennas and repairs.
They also offer products you may
not be aware of- security alarm

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 priority dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings

systems and service, metal
detectors, security cameras, Blu-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 DIRECT TV dealer/
installer. Morales will also match
prices on any in-stock TV. Before

Call Dale's Air Conditioning & Hea

For Sales And Service

John Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating, 18260
Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte
You can count on the
service, advice and fair
pricing that you receive
and a thorough and

complete check at each
service visit from Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive, Port
Charlotte. John and Carrie
Gable run a focused
business on customer
service and pride
themselves in providing
service on your heating
and cooling unit, and pool
heater. The Gables strive to
educate their customers on
how to keep their home
heated and cooled in the
winter and summer, and
what to do to extend the

life of the unit. E
advise you on yc
design and insul
explain the effec
sun exposure on
of your house. If
your electric bill
you may need a
Call Dale's Air C
& Heating for sal
service. The pho
is 941-629-1712
business hours a
5 p.m. Monday t
Friday, with 24 h
emergency servi

for home or office,
Absolute Blinds is there to
assist you. The store is
located at 2842 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte or call
941-627-5444. Past and
present customers can
like their Facebook page.
For more information,
visit their website at

Q How do I clean my
pool cage without the
expense of hiring a
professional? What
other services do you
A. Go to your local ACE
Hardware and purchase
Pool Cage Plus. Follow
simple instructions for
professional results. For
almost 3 years Pool Cage
Plus, LLC has been
providing affordable and
simple solutions to
problems that previously
were really expensive to
fix. They also provide roof
cleaning, pool deck and
paver brick sealing to
preserve the integrity of

the home owner
investment. Fori
information call
Plus at 941-584-
to www.poolcagE

Q. I want a cus
paint job on mI
vehicle. Who c
A. Localcar de
car collectors kn
to take their vehi
first class auto b(
or a custom pain
Jackie's Auto B
Whether you hay
dent in your car(
major collision d
your car will be F
in like-new cond
this first rate rep
Jack D'Amico ha
years of experier
uses only the fin
paint products a
materials and ha
the-art equipme
Jackie's Auto Boc
all types of insur
claims and is on
preferred insurai
Jack and Reginai

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 large selection. They can advise |
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your needs. For
more information, visit their website Quality TV Owner Mike Morales,
at 14212 W. Tamiami Trail, North Port

ting Westchester Gold &

Diamonds, Serving Charlotte
)le'scan County Over 37 Years
)ur duct
ationand Westchester Gold
ts of the Diamonds, tches d
i each side Diamonds, 4200-F
'you feel Tamiami Trail, Port
is too high, Charlotte, is known
new unit. for unsurpassed
conditioning i quality, variety and
les or pricing when buying
ne number or selling gold, silver,
and Steve Duke of diamonds, Rolex
ire 8 a.m. to Westchester Gold& Diamonds, watches and fine
through 4200-F TamiamiTr., Pt. Char. collectibles. Owner,
ours Steve Duke, is on site to assist you with jewelry
ice to their purchases and appraisals, or the sale of your old gold
and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs, unusual gifts,
Paintings, rare collectibles, and more, Westchester
s should be your destination. The selection is amazing.
more This business is a community staple and is known
Pool Cage for its generosity in giving back. Listen to Steve
7937 or go 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,
torn and the phone number is 941-625-0666.Visit their
y antique website
an you
class operation and are used and rates are very
alers and always available to give a reasonable. Owner Mike
ow where free estimate. Jackie's Auto True, and his staff are all
icles for Body is located at 19888 ASE certified and they
ody work Veterans Highway, Port offer the finest full service
it job, Charlotte. Stop by and repair in this area. With
ody. trust these pros to make the computerized engine
ve a small your vehicle like new analysis, you can be
door or again, assured that the service
Ltamage, required on your vehicle
)ut back Q. Where can I go to is necessary. True is well
tition by have my motor home known as an excellent
air shop. evaluated and repaired? auto mechanic and the
[s over 35 A. For all your auto repairs business enjoys an
ice and give Dr. D's Auto Repair excellent reputation. Dr.
est PTG a call. Dr. D's repairs all D's is located at 23415
nd types of vehicles including Janice Avenue in the
is state-of- motor homes and four Whidden Industrial Park
nt. wheelers. At Dr. D's you in Charlotte Harbor and
dy accepts can count on the best the phone number is 941-
ance service, diagnostics, 743-3677. For the best
the repairs, replacement parts, service at a reasonable
nce list. etc. Only superior quality price, call or stop by Dr.
run a first replacement parts are D's Auto Repair.





OurTown Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

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


The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

Early holiday cheer to

match kids, bikes

cutting up the Char-
lotte Sun Christmas
tree two weeks
before Thanksgiving?
What gives?
But what looked like a
questionable idea turned
out to be a pretty good
I started writing this
column about "good
ideas" a couple of years
ago. As executive editor,
people love to tell me
about their good ideas.
They do it all the time.
If it's a good idea that
is, a meaningful way to
help people I feel it's
my duty to help get the
word out.
This particular idea
hits close to home
to us here at the Sun
Newspapers. It started
several years ago with
The Salvation Army
Angel Tree program. The
organization collects
Christmas toys, games,
clothes and sneakers
for kids who ordinarily
wouldn't get anything.
The reason the tree is
up now is because the
campaign ends Dec. 16.
That's coming up soon.
Here's what it's about:
For years, we've seen
the Christmas tree go
up in our office. On the
tree hang cards that
represent local children
enrolled in the Angel
Tree program who could
use a little help for the
holidays. If the family

qualifies, someone at
The Salvation Army asks
the child what he would
like for Christmas. And,
just like Santa, they
write it down on a little
list that winds up on a
holiday tree.
It's fairly easy to grab
a card and get some-
thing for one of these
children. I like to look
for kids who want a
football or a basketball.
If they request clothes
or sneakers, the size
is included. Nothing
difficult about that.
What's a little tougher
are the cards that say
"bike." Those tend to
stay on the tree the
longest. A bike costs
about $60-$70, right?
A few years ago, Sun
Copy Desk Chief Nathan
Lane saw the four or
five cards hanging on
the tree, and they were
all bike requests. He
grabbed the cards and
walked from desk to
desk, department to
department, collecting
$5 and $10 bills. When
he got a couple hundred

Nathan Lane, left, turns over of a load of bicycles to Emilio
Ramos, a driver for The Salvation Army, last December.
Nathan, the Sun's copy desk chief, initiated the effort to buy
bikes for The Salvation Army's Angel Tree campaign.


Players present
'Hallelujah Girls'
The Charlotte
Players will present the
"Hallelujah Girls" at
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
The final performance
will begin at 2 p.m. today.
The production centers
around some feisty
females who decide to
shake up their lives. The
action takes place in Spa-
Dee-Dah, the abandoned
church-turned-day spa
where the women gather
every Friday. Tickets
cost $18 for adults, or
$9 for students. For
more information, call

Wading trips
gear up
The Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center
will conduct free
Seagrass Adventure
Estuary Wading
Trips at Cedar Point
Environmental Park,
2300 Placida Road,
Englewood. The trips are
set for 9 a.m. the follow-
ing dates: Tuesday; and
Dec. 11, 26 and 31. After
an introductory program

about aquatic environ-
ments, participants will
walk a short distance
to Lemon Bay where,
using dip nets and hand
viewers, they will wade
into the shallow waters in
search of the plants and
animals that reside there.
This hands-on activity is
both educational and fun
for people of all ages.
Participation is limited,
therefore preregistration
is necessary for this free
program. All children
must be accompanied by
an adult. For more infor-
mation and to register,
call 941-475-0769. Visit for
additional wading trip
dates in 2014. Seagrass
Adventures are made
available with funding
support from the Mosaic
Company Foundation,
in cooperation with
Charlotte County Parks,
Recreation and Cultural
Resources, and are
conducted by CHEC.

Salvation Army
Angel Tree at
The Salvation Army
and Fishermen's Village
once again have part-
nered to help the needy

If you'd like to donate
toward the Sun's bike collec-
tion, contact Nathan Lane
at 941-206-1138 or nlane@ You also
can bring or mail a donation
to the Charlotte Sun, 23170
Harborview Road, Charlotte
Harbor, FL 33980.
dollars, he would go get
the five bikes and bring
them back to the office.
We all thought that
was a good idea.
The next year, Nathan
got enough for 10 bikes.
That took some doing,
but it happened. We
were pretty proud of
that effort.
But last year, Nathan
decided to set the bar
pretty high. He told us
he wanted to collect
enough for 25 bikes.
When I heard that, I
figured I'd better get
something in the paper,
because we'd need the
community's help.
And, boy, did we get it!
We ended up buying
35 brand-new bikes of
all shapes and sizes. The
Salvation Army sent a
truck, and the driver
ended up making five
trips. We brought up
another pickup load
This year, Nathan's
goal is 40 bikes. We've
already started collect-
ing around the office,
but we could use some
If you'd like to donate,
call Nathan at 941-206-
1138, or email him at
nlane@sun-herald. com.
You also can bring or
mail a donation to the
Charlotte Sun office at
23170 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor.
By the way, The
Salvation Army truck
driver was Emilio
Ramos. I know his name
because while he was
here last year, Nathan
walked him back to
our transportation
department and Emilio
applied for a job driving
for the Sun. He was
hired and he's still on
the job.
Chalk another one up
for Nathan.
Chris Porter is the ex-
ecutive editor of the Sun.
Email him at porter@

this holiday season. The
village, 1200W Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda,
will play host to The
Salvation Army Angel
Tree in center court from
now through Dec. 20.
Shoppers are invited to
"adopt an angel" for the
holidays by selecting the
name of a needy child up
to 12 years old from the
tree. An unwrapped gift
of a toy or clothing with
the angel (child's name)
attached may be left at
Beneath The Sea in center
court at Fishermen's
Village. For more infor-
mation, call The Salvation
Army at 941-629-3170.


Perricones celebrate 66 years Withingtons celebrate 65 years

homas "Tom" and Helen Per-
ricone of Englewood, Fla., are set
to celebrate their 66th wedding
anniversary Friday, Nov. 29, 2013.
They were married at St. Henry's
Church in Bayonne, N.J., and lived
in Staten Island, N.Y., where Tom, a
U.S. Navy veteran of World War II,
was a foreman for the Department of
Sanitation. Helen was a homemaker
and school crossing guard.
They retired in 1977 and moved to
Venice, Fla., then moved to Englewood
in 1985. Tom and Helen owned Thomas
Homes, a residential construction
company in Englewood.
They have three daughters and
sons-in-law, Kathy (Ken) Kleinlein
of Englewood, Judy (Brendan)
Tufaro of Morganville, N.J., and
Tracey (Robin) Whybrow of Spokane,
Wash.; four grandchildren; and three

Williamses celebrate 60 years

L eroy and Doris Williams of Port
Charlotte, Fla., celebrated their
60th anniversary Thursday,
Nov. 21, 2013.
They met and married in Ohio, with
their wedding taking place Nov. 21,
1953. Mr. and Mrs. Williams moved here
in 1977 with their two youngest daugh-
ters, and currently are both retired.
Together they have five daughters,
Denise, Jackie, Patti, Shereen and
Lori; nine grandchildren; and one
Mr. and Mrs. Williams celebrated
their anniversary with a family dinner
at Red Lobster.

Love's Blessing
Life bestows love's blessing,
on a very special few.
And we believed it happened,
when life encountered you.
You are a perfect couple,
In a marriage that is blessed;
May your love shine like a beacon,
As a guide for all the rest.
-Author unknown



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

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


o6enefits of Acupuncture

We use the science of acupuncture to successfully treat
a variety of conditions and their underlying causes

Happy Thanksgiving

SGift Certificates available _
Sfor Holiday Gift Giving 'ii

Sandhill Healing, Inc.fl
h\ lAn Integrative Medicine Center f A /R
S24451 Sandhill Blvd, Suite B, Port Charlotte

illiam and Barbara Jordan
Withington of Port Charlotte,
Fla., and East Haven, Conn.,
celebrated their 65th anniversary
Wednesday, Nov. 20, 2013.
They were married Nov. 20, 1948,
in New Haven, Conn. Mr. and Mrs.
Withington have lived in Port Charlotte
for 23 years.
Mr. Withington is retired from the
state of Connecticut as supervisor of
income maintenance, and currently
is a board member of Lakes Edge
Condo Association, where he served as
president and now as vice president.
Mrs. Withington retired from SNET
Telephone Company (now AT&T). Both
are members of St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church.
They have two children; four grand-
children; and two great-grandchildren
of Boston, Mass.
The couple celebrated with friends.

Guilianos celebrate 50 years

Bron and Ron Guiliano Sr. of
RotondaWest, Fla., celebrated
their 50th wedding anniversary
Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013.
They were married Nov. 23, 1963,
in Stamford, Conn., the day after
President John. F. Kennedy was assas-
sinated, and have lived in the area for
36 years.
Ron is retired from Myakka River
Elementary School, and Bron is retired
from Englewood Elementary School.
They have two children, Ron Jr. of
Cincinnati, Ohio, and Melissa Kinsey of
RotondaWest; and five grandchildren,
Erin, Rob and Nick Guiliano, and
Austin and Isabella Kinsey.
The couple took a cruise and had
a land tour of Alaska in August, and
are planning a family get-together in

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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, November 24, 2013


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Teen drinking

numbers remain

too high for us

Free Charlotte County does a good
job, we believe underage drinking
numbers are unacceptable.
rug Free Charlotte County
recently released its latest
survey on drug and alco-
hol use among area teenagers.
It showed only 31 percent
of local high school students
drink alcohol. That is the lowest
number in the coalition's 13-year
While we do not wish to mini-
mize the passionate work of Drug
Free Charlotte County, should we
be happy that only about a third
of our young people are drinking
alcohol? Only 31 percent of them
are breaking the law?
Is that really great news?
Would we be considered
dreamers (or worse) to shoot for
0 percent of teens using alcohol
or illegal drugs?
Is it prudish to think teenagers
should not drink?
Put in perspective, Diane
Ramseyer, executive director of
Drug Free Charlotte County, said
the group was "so pleased with
the finding. It shows the hard
work of the coalition and the
community is really paying off."
We agree with Ramseyer that
the hard work is paying off.
The group originated in 2000
when alarms were going off
over the increasing number of
teens using drugs and alcohol
in Charlotte County. The group
partnered with Northern Illinois
University in 2006 and began
an annual anonymous survey of
area teens.
That survey has been ques-
tioned in the past as for its
accuracy, because even though it
is anonymous, some teens admit
not taking it too seriously.
Still, the survey is the only
insight we really have into how
often teens are using alcohol
or drugs. And, given the law of
averages that accounts for any
deception on the 122-question
survey, results from year to year
would likely be fairly accurate.
Another interesting piece of
information from the survey is
that 80 percent of high school
students believe their peers
"The real work for us is getting
those numbers to the students,"
said Chrissie Salazar, spokes-
woman for DFCC.
Alcohol use has dropped every
year since the survey began, and
that is great news.
Other positive information
from the latest survey shows
that marijuana use among high
school students was also at its
lowest point in seven years at
25 percent.
Drug Free Charlotte County
deserves a lot of the credit for
the downward trend. It has a
close relationship with Charlotte
County Schools that allows its
people to get into the schools
and take their message directly
to the young people that need to
hear it most.
We appreciate and applaud the
group's work. We just are stub-
born enough, however, to want
even better numbers.
The idea that teens will never
drink is probably unrealistic.
But the idea that it is a rite of
passage, is wrong. Our belief is
that parents who allow teens to
drink with the idea they would
"rather they do it at home where
it is safe," are merely laying the
groundwork for a bigger prob-
lem. Call it opening Pandora's
box for habits that will be hard
to break.
If parents locked up their
alcohol and if those of legal age
did not buy alcohol for teens, the
numbers we are so pleased with
would spiral downward even

Kudos for the progress being
made. We just believe no one
should ever write off under-age
drinking as the norm.


Needs smaller
recycling bin

Did Waste Management give
any thought to the population
of Charlotte County?
I consider myself to be a
typical resident. I am 84 years
old, am 4-foot, 10 inches tall
and have a one-car garage in
which my car resides. This
monstrosity of a recycling
bin is as tall as I am, heavy,
unwieldy and hard to maneu-
ver. Whereas the old bin fit in
my garage, this thing has to be
I had to plead to get a small
garbage can and now I am
pleading for a smaller recy-
cling bin. Please.
Judy Falk
Port Charlotte

Big thanks
for his ideas

Sincere gratitude to Pete
Gaylord for sharing his
thoughts. One can only
pray that those suggestions
become "food for thought" for
all the rest of us. Again, thank
Joyce Robbins
Port Charlotte

Sun article
was insensitive

I am writing this letter in
response to the article pub-
lished on the front page of the
Nov. 20 issue of the Charlotte
Sun, describing the untimely
death of 24-year-old Angel
Hoyt. I didn't know Mr. Hoyt,
and my only knowledge of
his existence comes from this
article, but I felt that the infor-
mation at the end explaining
that Mr. Hoyt is a convicted
sex offender was crass and
The man is dead. What's the
point of reminding the public
of the bad things he did in life
after he's gone? It's not like he
was a well-known public figure
for his crimes thus making his
death particularly noteworthy.

Again, I didn't know the
man, and I don't know the
circumstances surrounding
the crimes he committed,
but according to the article,
he got out of prison a few
years early, worked two jobs,
was well-liked and praised
by his coworkers. His boss
at Whiskey Creek was even
quoted in the article stating
that Mr. Hoyt was working
very hard to "turn his life
around." So why go into detail
about his criminal past?
The inclusion of this in-
formation seems to me to be
unnecessary and almost spite-
ful, as if it's only purpose was
to paint the article a different
color and turn the victim into
a villain. It's not our place to
judge a man in death for his
crimes in life, I thought that
was God's job.
Tom Fortunato
Port Charlotte

Criticism is

President Obama launches
a faultyWebsite and people
call for his impeachment.
President Bush launches a
faulty war biased on so-called
faulty intelligence and not one
of these same clowns called
for his impeachment.
As an Iraq War vet, it
disgusts me to read some
of these recent letters to the
editor. Thousands of people
died in the Iraq War; where is
your common sense? Many of
the people that I served with
in the desert were blinded,
paralyzed and, like me,
suffering from PTSD.
Not only are these com-
ments in the letters hypocriti-
cal, they are also disrespectful
to me and many other
servicemen and women who
serviced in Iraq and other
pointless wars.
Tyler James
Punta Gorda

Time, expense
for driver's license

After living in this area for
13 years, getting a driver's
license and one renewal, it
was time for another renewal.
My notice said, "If name

changed: Court order
government-issued m
At my first attempt,
this obscure statement
I had to chase down a
riage license from 196
spend $78 for a certifi
along with $28 for ove
delivery, with nothing
ered in less than seven
In addition, because I
have this available, it
make my renewal late
would cost another $6
What is the reason f
Is someone supposed
from these new rules]
place in 2010? Or is it
problem to our legisla
that 14 million drivers
down this yellow brick
just because they said
might add, my name 1
changed in the last 39

Hit-and-run vic
seeks witness

I would like to than]
cerned citizen who wi
a hit-and-run accident
Nov. 2. My granddaug
was the victim of hit-a
(It looked like) the drix
the other vehicle delib
hit her. It was witness
person from Port Chai
that gave the informal
the police as to what h
We haven't found th
person that hit and ra
anyone has any inform
there is a reward for h
tity. It happened at Ra
in North Port. Again tl
you so much for the w
for coming forward. S(
really are some good p
out there. My faith is r


I found
t meant
2 and

without Republican support.
He bought Sen. Ben Nelson's
(D) vote, and kept the Senate
from confirming Sen. Scott
Brown (R) so that he could
get the Obamacare bill to
pass. The House passed the
Senate bill with a 219-212
vote on March 21, 2010, with
34 Democrats and all 178
Republicans voting against it.
Sen. Nelson was forced
to retire rather than seek
re-election. Nebraskans did
not support his vote nor its
reflection on Nebraska. The
following day, Republicans
introduced legislation to
repeal the bill. Obama signed
the ACA into law on March 23,
2010. Republicans do not
support the bill as written and
never will. They do support
some provisions, such as
pre-existing. They also want
Tort reform, allowing the
purchase of health insurance
across state lines as well as
many others. Republicans
do not want the Federal
Government running your
health care. There is too much
I guarantee Obama one
thing, the GOP can do a better
job with health care, jobs,
economy, energy, education,
agriculture and other facets
of government. There is no
underlying agenda. George
Bush, where are you? Obama
can't find you, so he's blaming
the entire GOP "Meanies".
John Smith
Punta Gorda

My lazy gun did
not kill anyone

ed copy, Editor:
mrnight (Re: "My Gun")
deliv- I wanted to share with
n days. everyone that earlier today
didn't I swung my front door
would wide open and placed my
which Remington 870 shotgun right
38. in the doorway. I gave it four
or this? shells and left it alone for
to profit awhile and went about my
put in business.
not a While I was gone, the
tors mailman delivered my mail,
; will go the trash men picked up my
k road garbage, a girl walked her dog
so. I down my street, my yard guy
hias not mowed the grass and several
I2 years. of my neighbors even drove
Reinwald past my house.
Lake Suzy After a few hours passed
L bk uz y I went back and checked
on my gun. It was still sitting
:tim there, right where I had left
it. It had not killed anyone in
ies spite of the numerous oppor-
tunities it had to do so. In fact
it had not even loaded itself.
k a con- Well you can imagine my
tnessed surprise, with all the media
t on hype about how dangerous
hter guns are and how they kill
md-run. people. Either the media is
ver of wrong and it is the misuse of
)erately guns by criminals or I have
ed by a one of the laziest shotguns
rlotte ever made.
tion to I must hurry off now to
4e saw. check on my spoons. I hear
e they are making people fat.
n but if Joe Weaver
i-nia n Englewood

ee, there
ara Smith
North Port

You can't blame
GOP for Obamacare

President Obama is now
blaming the GOP for his
failure of Obamacare. Why not
George Bush? He has blamed
George Bush for many of his
own many mistakes. Why not
It passed while the Dems
were in control of Congress

U.S. moving
in wrong direction

Of late, it seems that
the power is shifting from
50 states to Washington,
D.C., from elected rep-
resentatives to federal
bureaucrats, from citizen
to the government. As
the U.S. moves toward
European-style health care,
day care, college education,
carbon taxes, foreign policy
and spending levels, so it
becomes less prosperous,
less confident and less free.
American people, you have
now been warned.
Scott Sorenson
North Port

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
to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
letters must be signed with full name not initials. An address and telephone number must be no responsibility for the content of these letters. Please send or bring correspondence to the Sun,
included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085.
number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at

OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

Depression-like conditions on track to persist

spend any time
around monetary
officials and one
word you'll hear a lot is
"normalization." Most
though not all such offi-
cials accept that now is
no time to be tightfisted,
that for the time being
credit must be easy and
interest rates low. Still,
the men in dark suits
look forward eagerly to
the day when they can
go back to their usual
job, snatching away the
punch bowl whenever
the party gets going.
But what if the world
we've been living in for
the past five years is the
new normal? What if
depression-like con-
ditions are on track to
persist, not for another
year or two, but for
You might imagine
that speculations along
these lines are the prov-
ince of a radical fringe.
And they are indeed
radical; but fringe, not
so much. A number
of economists have
been flirting with such
thoughts for a while.
And now they've moved
into the mainstream.

In fact, the case for
"secular stagnation" a
persistent state in which
a depressed economy is
the norm, with episodes
of full employment few
and far between was
made forcefully recently
at the most ultrarespect-
able of venues, the IMF's
big annual research
conference. And the
person making that case
was none other than
Larry Summers. Yes, that
Larry Summers.
And if Summers is
right, everything respect-
able people have been
saying about economic
policy is wrong, and will
keep being wrong for a
long time.
Summers began with
a point that should be
obvious but is often
missed: The financial
crisis that started the

Great Recession is now
far behind us. Indeed, by
most measures it ended
more than four years
ago. Yet our economy
remains depressed.
He then made a related
point: Before the crisis
we had a huge housing
and debt bubble. Yet
even with this huge
bubble boosting spend-
ing, the overall economy
was only so-so the job
market was OK but not
great, and the boom was
never powerful enough
to produce significant
inflationary pressure.
Summers went on
to draw a remarkable
moral: We have, he
suggested, an economy
whose normal condition
is one of inadequate de-
mand of at least mild
depression and which
only gets anywhere close
to full employment when
it is being buoyed by
I'd weigh in with some
further evidence. Look at
household debt relative
to income. That ratio
was roughly stable from
1960 to 1985, but rose
rapidly and inexorably
from 1985 to 2007,

when crisis struck. Yet
even with households
going ever deeper into
debt, the economy's
performance over the
period as a whole was
mediocre at best, and
demand showed no sign
of running ahead of
supply. Looking forward,
we obviously can't go
back to the days of
ever-rising debt. Yet that
means weaker consumer
demand and without
that demand, how are
we supposed to return to
full employment?
Again, the evidence
suggests that we have
become an economy
whose normal state is
one of mild depression,
whose brief episodes
of prosperity occur
only thanks to bubbles
and unsustainable
Why might this be
happening? One answer
could be slowing popu-
lation growth. A growing
population creates a
demand for new houses,
new office buildings,
and so on; when growth
slows, that demand
drops off. America's
working-age population

rose rapidly in the 1960s
and 1970s, as baby
boomers grew up, and its
workforce rose even fast-
er, as women moved into
the labor market. That's
now all behind us. And
you can see the effects:
even at the height of
the housing bubble, we
weren't building nearly
as many houses as in the
Another important
factor may be persistent
trade deficits, which
emerged in the 1980s
and since then have
fluctuated but never
gone away.
Why does all of this
matter? One answer is
that central bankers
need to stop talking
about "exit strategies."
Easy money should, and
probably will, be with
us for a very long time.
This, in turn, means
we can forget all those
scare stories about
government debt, which
run along the lines of "It
may not be a problem
now, but just wait until
interest rates rise."
More broadly, if our
economy has a per-
sistent tendency toward

depression, we're going
to be living under the
looking-glass rules of
depression economics
- in which virtue is vice
and prudence is folly, in
which attempts to save
more (including attempts
to reduce budget deficits)
make everyone worse off
- for a long time.
I know that many
people just hate this
kind of talk. It offends
their sense of rightness,
indeed their sense of
morality. Economics is
supposed to be about
making hard choices (at
other peoples' expense,
naturally). It's not
supposed to be about
persuading people to
spend more.
But as Summers said,
the crisis "is not over
until it is over" and
economic reality is
what it is. And what
that reality appears to
be right now is one in
which depression rules
will apply for a very long
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can
be reached via www.

President Obama's reversal of fortune

hen it comes
to his health
care law,
President Obama faces
a political version of
what insurance folks call
"adverse selection": All
the bad news is sticking
to him and most of the
good news is sticking to
someone else.
Adverse selection, as
we've been hearing late-
ly, is what happens when
a health insurance plan
attracts too many sick
people and not enough
healthy ones. The plan's
costs go up, its rates rise,
healthy people drop out
and, before you know it,
you're in what actuaries
call a death spiral.
Obama isn't at that
point yet. But the
self-inflicted damage he
has suffered in the last
month is serious and
likely to be enduring.
For most of his time in
office since 2009, polls
found that although
most Americans didn't
fully agree with Obama's
positions on national
issues a majority con-
sidered him more liberal
than they were they
liked and trusted him.
When it came to wheth-
er Obama was honest,
strong and looking

out for the interests of
ordinary people, the
president's scores were
No longer. In an ABC
News-Washington Post
poll released Tuesday,
for example, Obama fell
into negative territory
on those three crucial
measures. And that's a
A president who scores
well on those attributes
- as Obama always
had gets the benefit
of voters' doubts when
he stumbles. A president
who falls short on those
qualities risks being
blamed for anything that
goes wrong.
That means that when
insurance policies get
canceled, rates rise or in-
surers refuse to reinstate
old policies, more people
will be ready to blame
Obama for those failings
without giving him credit
for what's working.

And that's unfortu-
nate for the president
because some things
are, in fact, working. In
Kentucky, Connecticut,
Washington, New York
and California, state-
run health insurance
marketplaces are
enrolling buyers by the
thousands. But once a
president loses voters'
confidence in his hon-
esty, they aren't likely to
see his achievements in
the same light.
Instead, the gover-
nors and insurance
commissioners will get
credit for any success-
es, and they'll deserve
it. The president will
still be wrestling with
a balky federal market-
place and suffering
by comparison. It may
look as if Obamacare
can work but only when
Obama himself isn't
running it.
The problems won't
end once the federal
marketplace struggles to
its feet either. From now
until well into next year,
every individual story
of someone dissatisfied
with their insurance
choices will serve as a
renewed reminder that
Obama made promises
that weren't true.

Things could get even
worse if the president is
unable to keep another
of his promises: that the
federal government's website
will be working well by
Nov. 30.
Already, the presi-
dent has begun trying
to redefine success
downward on that goal.
"The website will work
much better on Nov. 30
than it worked certainly
on Oct. 1," he said last
week. But he'll have
trouble convincing
anyone that a marginal-
ly better website fulfills
his pledge.
And next year, when
the new insurance poli-
cies are up and running,
the president will face
another gap between his
rhetoric and reality. "No
matter how we reform
health care," he said in
2009, "we will keep this
promise: If you like your
doctor, you will be able
to keep your doctor.
As almost every user
of employer-provided
insurance knows, insur-
ers routinely change the
lists of doctors in their
networks; nothing in
the Affordable Care Act
guarantees a patient's

access to her current
It seems certain that
in the coming year we'll
be seeing media stories
about unhappy patients
who can no longer see
their usual doctors -
and we'll be hearing that
quote from Obama a lot.
Once that's over, yet
another problem looms.
Next spring, insurance
companies will set their
rates for 2015, based
on their initial experi-
ence with Obamacare
enrollment. If too many
sick people have signed
up and too few healthy
ones, we'll be learning
about adverse selection
all over again just in
time for the congressio-
nal election campaign.
It's hard to fault the
GOP for enjoying a bit of
In a memo to his
clients on Monday,
Republican pollster Bill
Mclnturff compared
Obama's condition to
President George W
Bush's loss of public
trust after his halting
response to Hurricane
Katrina in 2005.
"Once unleashed,
these negative senti-
ments are difficult to
reverse and correct,"

Mclnturff warned.
"Midterm elections are
almost always a referen-
dum on the president,
with a direct connection
between low job-ap-
proval ratings and the
incumbent party absorb-
ing significant losses.
Democrats beware."
To survive next
year's elections, some
Democrats in Congress
will feel compelled to be
more vocal in their criti-
cism of Obama's man-
agement as 39 House
members were last week,
when they voted for
a Republican bill that
would have weakened
the health care law.
It's entirely possible
that Obamacare will sur-
vive all these shoals and
grow into a successful
program that provides
affordable health insur-
ance to millions. That's
Obama's best hope to
revive his reputation.
But he'll have to accept a
little irony: By this time
next year, the Affordable
Care Act could be more
popular than the presi-
dent who promoted it.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.

The Kennedy conspiracy in plain sight

F or all these years,
they've hidden the
truth about the
Kennedy assassination.
It didn't require a
conspiracy. It just took
repeating a falsehood
until it became con-
ventional wisdom.
The myth about the
Kennedy assassination
is that President John
F. Kennedy, at great
personal risk, traveled
to Dallas, aka the City of
Hate, and was somehow
murdered by an atmo-
sphere of intolerance.
The truth is that he was
shot by a communist.
As James Piereson
writes in his brilliant
book "Camelot and the
Cultural Revolution,"
liberals had the choice
after the assassination
to make Kennedy a
martyr to civil rights
or admit that he was
a casualty of the Cold
War. They found the
notion of Kennedy
dying for racial progress
much more congenial

and useful, even though
it depended on a rank
The interpretive mis-
direction began in the
immediate aftermath
of Lee Harvey Oswald's
qr *.1 .. M A do P r)1ntlit

the well-worn script,
often boiling down their
indictment to one word:
Dallas. The epigraph of
the new book "Dallas
1963" is a letter to the
mayor at the time:
"Dallas, the city that
virtually invited the
poor insignificant soul
who blotted out the life
of President Kennedy to
do it in Dallas."
Slate calls a letter to
Kennedy's press secre-
tary warning JFK not
to visit Dallas because
he might be killed by a

would be unassailably
true ... if Kennedy had
been killed by a right-
wing mob.
In a New York Times
op-ed, history scholar
James McAuley calls
Dallas "the city that
willed the death of the
president." Who knew
that municipalities had
such frightening pow-
ers? George W. Bush is
lucky he wasn't killed in



office by Burlington, Vt.,
or Berkeley, Calif.
In a news report,
Timesman Manny
Fernandez writes of the
"painful, embarrassing
memories of the angry
anti-Washington culture
that flourished here
50 years ago and now
seems a permanent part
of the national mood."
Get it? The rancid po-
litical culture of Dallas
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The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

C OurTown Page 9



OurTown Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

How a presidency unravels

or concision
and precision in
describing Barack
Obama's suddenly
ambivalent relation-
ship with his singular
- actually, his single -
achievement, the laurels
go to Rep. Steven Scalise,
R-La. After Obama's
for millions of canceled
insurance policies an
intended and predictable
consequence of his cru-
sade to liberate Ameri-
cans from their childish
choices of "substandard"
policies sold by "bad
apple" insurers Scalise
Obama is like some-
one who burns down
your house. Then shows
up with an empty water
bucket. Then lectures
you about how defective
the house was.
What is now inexpli-
cably called Obama's
"fix" for the chaos he has
created is surreal. He
gives you permission to
reoccupy your house -
if you can get someone
to rebuild it but for
only another year.

At least he has ban-
ished boredom from mil-
lions of lives. Although
probably not from his.
The place to begin
understanding the un-
raveling of his presiden-
cy is page 274 of "The
Bridge: The Life and Rise
of Barack Obama." The
author, David Remnick,
editor of The NewYorker,
quotes Valerie Jarrett,
perhaps Obama's closest
and longest-serving
adviser, on her hero's
"He knows exactly how
smart he is. ... I think
that he has never really
been challenged intellec-
tually.... He's been bored
to death his whole life.
He's just too talented to
do what ordinary people
do. He would never

be satisfied with what
ordinary people do."
Leave aside the
question of whether
someone so smitten can
be in any meaningful
sense an adviser -
about what can such a
paragon as Obama need
advice? (Although he did
recently say, "What we're
also discovering is that
insurance is complicated
to buy." Just to buy.) It is,
however, fair to note that
what ordinary people or-
dinarily do is their jobs,
competently. Obama's
inability to be satisfied
with anything so banal
has plunged him into
Jimmy Carter territory.
Carter's presidency
crumbled when people
decided they still liked
his character but had no
confidence in his com-
petence. Obamacare's
misadventures, and
Obama's response to
them, have caused
people to doubt both
his character and his
The White House,
disoriented by adora-
tion including the

self-adoration of its
principal occupant,
sits in a city that has
become addicted to its
own adrenaline. It is in a
perpetual swivet stoked
by media for which every
inter-institutional dust-
up is a crisis.
This year began with
the "fiscal cliff" crisis.
(You may have forgot-
ten, there having been
so many supposedly
epochal events to keep
track of: All the Bush tax
cuts were set to expire;
the "crisis" ended when
only those cuts for the
wealthy were allowed to
Then came spring and
the "sequester crisis,"
meaning discretionary
spending "slashed" by
"Draconian" cuts of...
2.3 percent. Autumn
brought the crisis of the
shutdown of (part of)
the government, and the
crisis surrounding the
inevitable raising of the
debt ceiling. The osten-
sible crisis was that the
Obama administration
might choose to default
on the nation's debt even

though government
revenues were 10 times
larger than required to
service the debt.
Good grief The 1854
passage of the Kansas-
Nebraska Act was a cri-
sis. As was the 1857 Dred
Scott decision, the Great
Depression and Pearl
Harbor. But as for 2013's
blizzard of supposed cri-
ses: Arguments between
the houses of Congress,
or between the executive
and legislative branches,
about money should
not be called crises; they
should be called politics.
The separation of powers
that is the essence of the
constitutional system
assumes rivalrous insti-
tutions. When, however,
the conflict is not about
money but about the
nation's constitutional
architecture, perhaps
the language of crisis is
The New York Times
reports that last March
Henry Chao of the
Centers for Medicare
and Medicaid Services,
which superintend-
ed creation of the website,
told a conference that
he had worries: "Let's
just make sure it's not
a third-world experi-
ence." When such an
embarrassing experi-
ence occurred, Obama
responded like a ruler of
a banana republic unfet-
tered by constitutional-
ism and the rule of law.
Although no president
has even a line-item veto
power (which 44 gover-
nors have), this presi-
dent asserts the power
to revise the language
of laws by "enforcement
discretion," and suggests
no limiting principle.
But even this is a crisis
only if Congress makes
it so by supine acqui-
escence. Congressional
Democrats are White
House poodles. They
also are progressives and
therefore disposed to fa-
vor unfettered executive
power. Republicans are
supposed to be different.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

From lawmaker to lawbreaker

hen the good
people of
Florida elected Trey
Radel last year to repre-
sent them in Washing-
ton, they probably didn't
expect him to be doing
so from Room 314 of
D.C. Superior Court.
There the first-term
Republican congress-
man stood Wednesday
morning, his shoulders
hunched, his hands
clasped in front of him,
awaiting his sentence
from Judge Robert Tignor
for cocaine possession.
He was just a few
blocks from the marble
corridors of power
but a world away, in a
windowless room with
threadbare carpet, frayed
brown fabric on the
walls and some stained
acoustic ceiling tiles.
"Your Honor, I
apologize for what I've
done," Radel said. "In
life, I've hit a bottom
where I realize I need
help. ... I am so sorry to
be here. I know I let my
constituents down, my
country down and most
importantly my family,

my wife and my 2-year-
old, who doesn't know
it yet."
But Radel's actions
suggest that he was
mostly sorry he got
caught and that the
37-year-old self-de-
scribed "hip-hop
conservative" was trying
to make the embar-
rassment go away as
quickly as possible. His
statement late Tuesday
suggested that he made
a one-time mistake: "I
struggle with the disease
of alcoholism, and this
led to an extremely
irresponsible choice."
Before Radel entered his
guilty plea, however, the
prosecutor described
how the defendant had
on several occasions
purchased, possessed
and used cocaine.

Radel's attorney,
David Schertler, said it
would be "completely
appropriate" to give the
lawmaker six months of
unsupervised probation
rather than the maxi-
mum six months in pris-
on. 'As you know, he is
a member of Congress,
recently elected,"
Schertler explained.
Incredibly, the prose-
cutors agreed with this
request, saying that
an unknown person
without a record would
get a similar sentence.
But that's the point:
Radel is a public figure,
and he broke the laws
he's tasked with writing.
Tignor gave the lawmak-
er 12 months' probation
with some supervision.
Radel isn't Rob Ford,
the Toronto mayor
who jokes about his
substance abuse. He's
not even Marion Barry,
who blamed his drug
arrest on others. Yet
Radel acted Wednesday
as though the most
important thing were his
job, not his recovery. He
said in his statement in
court that he planned

to "continue serving
this country." His
lawyer made only vague
reference to plans to do
inpatient treatment lat-
er. Treatment is difficult,
Schertler said, because
Radel, "based on his
job, spends part of his
time in Washington and
part with his family in
Florida." More than
12 hours later, in a late-
night news conference,
Radel announced that
he is taking a leave of
absence to seek inpa-
tient treatment.
When Radel arrived
at the courthouse, three
satellite trucks and
about 10 TV cameras
were waiting for him.
As reporters converged
on the defendant,
Schertler shoved Fox
News' Chad Pergram.
"David, calm down,"
Radel told him. Awaiting
him in Room 314 were
30 journalists.
In the matter of
United States v. Henry J.
Radel 3d., Schertler
was eager to be done.
"Mr. Radel does want to
accept that [plea] offer,"
he said. "We would ask


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for sentencing today."
"Let's take this one
step at a time," Tignor
The prosecutor
described what hap-
pened on Oct. 29: Radel
and an acquaintance,
with whom he had on
"several previous occa-
sions used cocaine," met
for dinner at a Dupont
Circle restaurant, where
Radel agreed to buy
3.5 grams of cocaine for
$250 from an undercover
cop. Radel paid $260
(it wasn't clear whether
this was a tip or the
congressman didn't
have correct change).
When he got out of
the cop's car, federal
agents approached and
the congressman at
first dropped the bag
of cocaine, but then
invited the agents up to
his apartment, where he
presented them with a
vial of cocaine he had
purchased earlier.
"What did you believe
you were purchasing?"
Tignor asked.
"A drug. Cocaine,"
Radel replied.
Tignor asked whether


There are at least two
problems with all this.
The first is that cities
don't kill people. Neither
does political hostility.
There was plenty of kook-
ery, racism and ugliness
in Dallas circa 1963 -
and much derision and
abuse of Kennedy but
none of those things
picked up a rifle and
shot the president of the
United States.
The second and
amazingly enough, saying
it still carries a subversive
hint of revisionism is
that Oswald was a thor-
oughgoing communist.
As Piereson recounts,
Oswald tried to defect to
the Soviet Union. He told
a reporter that his reasons
were "purely political."
Trying to renounce his
citizenship, he gave a
note to an official at
the U.S. Embassy in the
Soviet Union that said,
"I affirm my allegiance
to the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics" and
"I am a Marxist."
Eventually, he returned
to the United States
and grew disillusioned
with the Soviet Union

he bought it "knowingly
and intentionally."
"Yes, Your Honor."
Schertler offered
the usual bromides
about addiction being
a "disease" and a "life-
long battle" and about
how this "unfortunate
incident" could become
"a very positive one" for
his client.
Outside the court-
room, reporters chased
Radel down the stairs
and outside to a waiting
Honda Pilot. Schertler
blocked reporters, and
the lawmaker, escorted
by armed marshals,
ignored questions about
whether he would
In the melee, a re-
porter tripped over a
concrete pillar and fell
to the pavement. Radel,
nearly at a run, paused
to see that she got up,
then resumed his rush
to transform himself
from lawbreaker back to
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

but not with the idea of
revolution as exemplified
by Fidel Castro's Cuba.
He subscribed to The
Militant, published by
the Socialist Workers
Party, and the Daily
Worker, published by
the Communist Party.
He posed for a pho-
tograph holding both
publications and the rifle
he would use to shoot
Oswald had hoped to
travel to Cuba and serve
in Castro's government.
To establish his bona
fides, he set up a chapter
of the "Fair Play for Cuba"
committee during a
stay in New Orleans. He
traveled to Mexico City
and visited the Cuban
and Soviet embassies in
his bid to get to Cuba.
He was still trying to
navigate the bureaucracy
when he heard Kennedy
would be visiting Dallas.
The Kennedy assassi-
nation has always invited
elaborate theories about
a cover-up of the truth
about that awful day. But
it's not complicated. The
lie has always been in
plain sight.
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


C OurTown Page 11

Sarasota County homeless plan praised


Local officials who help
the homeless population
in South Sarasota County
are applauding a nation-
al homelessness expert's
suggestion that a shelter
for families be built in
Englewood, which leads
the county in homeless
families and children.
Dr. Robert Marbut, a
San Antonio, Texas-based
consultant brought in
by the county and the
city of Sarasota at a cost
of $40,000 to study the
area's growing home-
lessness issue, said the
county needs to establish
two, 24-hour intake
portals for homeless
families, with one each in
North and South County.
He pinpointed a site near
St. David's Episcopal
Church Jubilee Center
on North Elm Street in
Englewood for a South
County Family Village.
The abandoned Lemon
Bay Apartments complex
currently sits on the site,
which is located within
five blocks of an elemen-
tary school, a park and a
prekindergarten center.

Cost estimates have not
been provided.
Marbut said because
of the county's geog-
raphy and demand,
two part-time satellite
operations should be set
up in South County. His
suggestions for those
offices include one
at the Social Services
campus in North Port
off Outreach Way, and
one at the Gulf Coast
Community Foundation
in Venice, located near
Venice Regional Medical
Center. The offices
would provide access
to all reception services
- including emergency
housing, case man-
agement and referral
services that would be
offered at the Englewood
North Port Social
Services Director Zulma
Solero said there are
several families in North
Port who aren't homeless
on the streets, but are
living temporarily with
other family members
or friends known as
"couch surfing." She
said sometimes, those
families can stay in
those situations for only
a short amount of time

while looking for either
a new job or a place with
cheaper rent.
"I told Dr. Marbut
that any place in South
County would help out,"
Solero said. "It's a lot
better than having to go
all the way to Sarasota."
An Englewood facility
also would help home-
less families in Charlotte
County. Charlotte
Housing and Community
Initiatives manager Bob
Hebert said homeless
families particularly
families with smaller
children are a big
issue now there.
"I think there's a lot
of homeless folks in the
Englewood area between
El Jobean, Murdock and
into the North Port area,"
Hebert said. "There's
a number of homeless
kids that are actually still
in the school district,
and they either live with
friends or back and forth
as couch-surfers. I think
that any shelter at all
would be a help if it's
done well."
Since it opened its
doors in 2011, the free,
all-volunteer Englewood
Community Clinic has
served the working

poor and others who do
not qualify for medical
insurance programs.
The clinic does screen
its patients' finances
to determine whether
they qualify for various
"We ask them basic
questions and many
will pour their hearts
out," said Beth Harrison,
executive director for the
clinic. What pours out,
Harrison said, are fami-
lies who are couch-surf-
ing with friends and
family. While there may
not be great numbers of
down-and-out families
living on Englewood
streets, she said, the
clinic does see families
in dire straits and barely
When asked whether
a homeless shelter and
families center is needed
in Englewood, Harrison
said, "Absolutely."
Marbut recently said
Englewood leads the
county in homeless fam-
ilies, followed closely by
North Port and Nokomis.
According to a Sarasota
Family YMCA survey
used in Marbut's report,
more than 400 families
with nearly 800 children

are homeless or on the
brink of being so in
the county.
Marbut said the
community has come
together and showed a
level of engagement that
he has not seen in other
locations around the
"There's a real sort
of rallying around the
flag," Marbut said.
"Four months ago, if I
had said we needed to
put some resources in
South County, those in
North County would
have asked why. Now,
everybody gets there's a
problem in Englewood.

Nobody got that four
months ago. With very
few exceptions, people
are rallying around the
idea that we have to do
Marbut will present his
report in a joint meeting
between the Sarasota
County Commission,
the North Port City
Commission and the
Venice City Council at
9 a.m. Monday at the
Venice Community
Center, 326 Nokomis Ave.
It is open to the public.

Staff writer Steve Reilly
cowni tiit'ied to this report.
Email: slo(


Wildlife center to
hold raffle
The Peace River
Wildlife Center is offering
the opportunity to win
a grand prize of $5,000
cash, or a second prize
of $1,000, from a raffle it
is sponsoring. Only 250
raffle tickets will be sold
at a cost of $100 each.
Consider sharing the cost
of a ticket with a friend
or neighbor. Tickets are
available at the PRWC
office and gift shop, 3400
Ponce de Leon Parkway,
Punta Gorda, or call to
mail order. The winning
tickets will be drawn
April 12, 2014, at the cen-
ter's 32nd birthday party.
Proceeds of the raffle will
directly benefit PRWC's
injured, orphaned, sick
and resident wildlife. For
more information, call

FGCU choir,
orchestra to
The Florida Gulf Coast
University Choir and
Symphony Orchestra will
perform their "Mozart-
Mass in C minor,
K.427" concert at 4 p.m.
today at the Charlotte
Performing Arts Center,
701 Carmalita St., Punta
Gorda. The choir is a
select ensemble of mixed
voices. Featured vocalists
will be Jeanie Darnell,
Lauren Davis, Matthew
Kohler and James
Patterson. The univer-
sity has two orchestras,
the string orchestra
and wind orchestra,
that combine to form
a 50-piece Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by
Dr. David C. Cole.
Admission to the
afternoon concert is
free; however donations
will be accepted gladly.
Proceeds will benefit the
Charlotte High School
Charisma choir's upcom-
ing trip to Carnegie Hall
in the spring of 2014.
For more information,
email sherrie.moody@

Letter carriers to
hold fundraiser
Lori Bell, a Punta
Gorda letter carrier, is
suffering from an ex-
treme case of cancer. The
letter carriers will hold
a benefit fundraiser for
Bell from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
today at the Celtic Ray
Irish Pub, 145 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda. A $20

donation includes food
and raffles. A cash bar
will be available. All of
the proceeds will benefit
Bell. For more informa-
tion and to purchase
tickets, call Susan Chavez
at 941-661-1781.

Toys for Tots
seeks help
Sponsors still are
needed for the Toys
for Tots program to
make the 2013 holiday
season successful. Also
needed are Christmas
trees and decorations
for needy families; trees
and decorations may be
gently used. Churches,
organizations or individ-
uals who are interested

in sponsoring a family
for the holidays (or for
more information about
donating trees and dec-
orations), are asked to
contact Carol Pickford at
941-626-6215 or carol@

Ruby Tuesday
offers 'GiveBack'
Ruby Tuesday
would like to help
organizations, such as
charities, nonprofits,
schools, churches and
others, raise money to
benefit their individual
organization. As such,
Ruby Tuesday offers its
"GiveBack Program"
as a means for these

organizations to do so.
To take advantage of this
money-making oppor-
tunity, register your
organization online at
www.rubytuesdaygive and com-
plete the Ruby Tuesday
"GiveBack" application
providing required tax
Once your organization
has been approved for
the "GiveBack Program,"
Ruby Tuesday will pro-
vide you with a custom
flier for you to distribute.
When your guests dine
on your specified fund-
raiser date and present
the flier, your organiza-
tion receives 20 percent
of the sales from the
dining check.

Red tide kills fish in

Charlotte Harbor


Red tide algae killed
several hundred fish
Friday in Charlotte
Harbor, from Pirate
Harbor on the east side
to Cape Haze on the
Karenia brevis, the
Florida red tide organ-
ism, was detected in
water samples collected
this week ranging from
background to low con-
centrations at several
locations in and along
the shores of southern

Charlotte County, south
to mid-Lee County.
Very low concen-
trations also were
reported in several
locations offshore of
northern Sarasota
County; and low to high
concentrations were
detected offshore of
Sanibel Island, with the
highest concentrations
reported 10 miles west
of Barefoot Beach in
Collier County.
Additional samples
collected in Florida
waters this week did
not contain the red tide

Dr. Robert Marbut's homeless plan includes a 24-hour men's and
women's public safety triage and stabilization unit in Sarasota that
would be a "come-as-you-are" emergency shelter, similar to the Safe
Harbor shelter that Marbut helped design in Pinellas County. Marbut
said the Sarasota County Sheriff's Office should be asked to run the
facility, like the way the Pinellas County Sheriff's Office runs Safe
Harbor. The facility could be built in one of several locations around the
city of Sarasota listed in the report.
"We'd obviously have to fine-tune it for some uniquenesses of Sara-
sota" Marbut said. "We'd put a combination of our Pinellas operation
and others from around the country, but the closest one that it would
resemble would be the Pinellas Safe Harbor."
According to Marbut's report, there are at least 1,460 single
homeless adults in Sarasota County-85 percent of whom are from
North County. Approximately 65 percent of those are from the city of
Sarasota. There are about 177 homeless single adults in South County.


SV-13-09-03 Legislative Commission District IV
Ignazio Chisesi is requesting to vacate all that portion of Epic Court south of Chamberlain Boulevard, a total of 0.28 acres, more or less, located south of
Chamberlain Boulevard, north and east of Biscayne Drive, and west of Eisenhower Drive, in Section 8, Township 40 South, Range 21 East, in Commission
District IV.
Z-13-10-13 Quasi-Judicial Commission District IV
An Ordinance pursuant to Section 125.66, Florida Statutes, amending the Charlotte County Zoning Atlas from Commercial General (CG) to Planned
Development (PD), for property located at 202 Tamiami Trail, in the Port Charlotte area, containing 77 acres; Commission District IV; Petition No. Z-13-10-
13; applicant: WBF Florida Properties III, LLC; providing an effective date.
NOPC-13-04-08 Legislative Commission District I
A Resolution pursuant to Section 380.06, Florida Statutes, amending the Master Development Order (MDO) for the Babcock Ranch Community Master
Development of Regional Impact to update requirements to make the development orders more reflective of current conditions and allow the development to
be competitive with other developments within the region, revise the MDO Master Plan and correct scrivener's errors; for property located east of S.R. 31,
south ofC.R. 74 (Bermont Road), west of the Glades County line, and north of the Lee County line, containing 13,630 acres, in the East County area;
Commission District I, Petition No. NOPC-13-04-08; applicant: Babcock Property Holdings, L.L.C.; providing an effective date.
NOPC-13-04-11 Legislative Commission District I
A Resolution pursuant to Section 380.06, Florida Statutes, amending the Increment I Development Order (IDO) for the Babcock Ranch Community
Development of Regional Impact to update requirements to make the development orders more reflective of current conditions and allow the development to
be competitive with other developments within the region, revise the IDO Master Plan, increase property within Increment I by approximately 992 acres and
correct scrivener's errors; for property located east ofS.R. 31, south ofC.R. 74 (Bermont Road), west of the Glades County line, and north of the Lee County
line, containing 4,043 acres, in the East County area; Commission District I, Petition No. NOPC-13-04-11; applicant: Babcock Property Holdings, L.L.C.;
providing an effective date.
PA-13-10-12-LS Legislative Commission District I
Pursuant to Section 163.3184(3), Florida Statutes, transmit a Large Scale Plan Amendment to the Department of Economic Opportunity for review and
comments; the amendment request is to change Charlotte County FLUM Series Map #1: 2030 Future Land Use, from DRI Mixed Use (DRI) to Low Density
Residential (LDR); applying an annotation to the 2030 Future Land Use Map allowing a maximum of 234 residential dwelling units on the site; for property
located at 2414 Loveland Boulevard and 24051 Suncoast Boulevard, in the Port Charlotte area, containing 50 acres; Commission District I; Petition No. PA-
13-10-12-LS; Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners; providing an effective date.


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

Publish: November 24, 2013

OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

'Training' for the Tour de Cure

Retiree Wayne Palmer of Deep Creek, who has diabetes and
wants to help raise awareness, was recruited to be captain of
the Tour de Cure team from The Bicycle Center in Port Charlotte.

Marion Irwin, Joyce Cross, Sheri Bennett, Kathy Schoeck and Annie Webster plan to ride together in the Tour de Cure, set for
March 30.

I, .

Tina Elkins, Tina .
Ice, Roxanne
Gillen and Patti '
Wargo get
ready to enjoy
some punch and "
cookies tailored ._
to the diabetic '
diet at the party.


Punta Gorda resident Debi Swinford just arrived at the kickoff
party for the Tour de Cure which focuses on diabetes aware-
ness and solutions held Thursday at The Bicycle Center in
Port Charlotte.

S M IBrenda Menendez stops by the Tour de Cure kickoff event.

i tin, "f "
Kim Campanella, owner of The Bicycle Center, welcomes guests to the Tour de Cure kickoff party

Rob Dunaway, the
manager of The
Bicycle Center in
Port Charlotte,
plans to drive
the support truck
during the ride on
March 30,2014.



Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County
allowing them to be your Dealer
VOTED BEST OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY alternative! They want to exceed
Customers' expectations by
A |O A IR PE Al lg providing the best products and the
AUTO A AlR K SPEC.IlL I Smost services for your dollar!
The family at Auto Air Specialist
strives to be your one-stop-shop for
tAB4sVC.,V all of your automotive needs. Call
ClFu eltK them today, and let them be your
O_ friendly neighborhood garage. Ask
them about Auto Detailing services
too! Check out their website:
941-743-3113 CUSTOM 743-3113.


Hey Charlotte County! Come
visit this family owned and
operated automotive repair facility
that has been proudly serving
Charlotte County for years. They
have ASE certified technicians that
will provide excellent service!
Auto Air Specialist is a full

automotive repair shop offering
quality service on both foreign and
domestic vehicles. They can handle
anything from a simple oil change
to a major car repair for your
engine, transmission, or tires.
Their state of the art equipment
helps them to meet any needs

City of Arcadia Clerk Job Description
Title: City Clerk: FLSA Status: E Starting Salary: Based upon experience Salary Range: $45,000 $55,000
$21.64 hr -$26.44
WORK OBJECTIVE Performs highly responsible administrative work organizing, directing, and coordinating the
operations of the City Clerk's Office and Personnel Department. Serves as Clerk of the City Council and is
responsible for directing the publication, filing and safekeeping of all Council proceedings including preparation of
the agenda packet. Reports to the City Manager. ESSENTIAL FUNCTIONS The list of essential functions, as
outlined herein, is intended to be representative of the tasks performed within this classification. It is not necessarily
descriptive of any one position in the class. The omission of an essential function does not preclude management
from assigning duties not listed herein if such duties are a logical assignment to the position. Serves as Clerk to the
City Council by attending all regular, special and workshop meetings; takes minutes and records official actions,
disseminates information and directives of the City Council. Notifies public, press departments, etc. of Council
actions Coordinates the processing of Agreements, Contracts, Leases and legislation following Council meeting.
Responsible for Board and Committee appointments, Maintains Board manual and current and past membership
lists. Notifies City Council of appointments needed for each meeting. Responds to public board inquiries and
coordinates appointments with staff and new members. Receives minutes. Establishes procedures to be followed
for agreements, resolutions and ordinances for the agenda process with City Attorney. Assists staff in the
implementation of legal documents. Analyzes proposed agenda requests for proper placement on the agenda,
supervises the preparation of the agenda documents, reviews legal presentation, and oversees distribution of
agendas on a timely basis. Signs all official Ordinances, Resolutions, Agreements, Contracts, Leases and minutes.
Certifies documents and provides Notary service as needed for the City. Custody of City Seal and related functions
as need. Financial Disclosure Coordinator with State of Florida, Council on Ethics, and DeSoto County Supervisor
of Elections Office.* Maintains official City records and files, preserves vital records keeps an updated City owned
property book. Coordinates records retention and destruction schedules with all; departments as City Clerk City
Clerk Job Description Custodian of Records in accordance with State Law, Chapter 119. Serves as RMLO (Records
Management Liaison Officer) for the City with the State of Florida, Records Division. Advertises public hearing
notices and administrative ordinances for City Council meeting and Notice to Bidders/RFP's in accordance with legal
requirements. Coordinates procedures for codification of City Ordinances and the distribution of Code Book with
Municipal Code Corporation; maintains Clerk Index System to track Council actions and directs staff in the indexing,
filing and maintaining of a variety of official records and documents. Coordinates all election activities with DeSoto
County Supervisor of Elections and in accordance with all State Statute and Charter Election laws. Interaction with
various groups and individuals including Councilors, City Managers, City Attorney, Department Heads, employees,
news media, outside governmental and public agencies. POSITION KNOWLEDGE Position requires knowledge of
municipal codes, city charter, intergovernmental relations, election laws and procedures, Florida Sunshine Law, the
Fair Labor Standards Act, HIPPA laws, FMLA regulations, as well as state regulations for public records
management, retention and disposition. SKILLS/ABILITIES Must demonstrate skills in the use of the English
Language, including proper use of words and sentence structure. Must be skilled in the use of personal computers;
typewriters, recording, transcribing and dictation equipment, with ability to prepare accurate concise, minutes and to
summarize verbatim discussions accurately. ADDITIONAL POSITION FUNCTIONS performs related duties as
directed when such duties are a logical appropriate assignment to the position. Serves as Board Secretary to the
planning and Zoning Board. Historic Preservation Board, Charter Review Advisory Board, Safety Committee and
other boards as created by the City Council and directed by the City manager. Assists in maintaining City Cemetery
records, administration occupational licenses, payroll preparation and benefits administration, creating job
descriptions and salary ranges, updating and maintaining a policy and procedure manual, administering workers
compensation and liability insurance claims and files, tracking employees, and monitoring employee evaluations.
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS Graduation from an accredited college or university with a major in Business or Public
Administration or logically related field; supplemented by five to seven years of responsible office and administrative
experience including at least two years in a supervisory capacity over a records management of similar official
documents function; must be a notary public and possess a Certified Municipal Clerk designation; or an equivalent
combination of training, education and experience. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS Tasks include the ability to exert
light physical effort in sedentary to light work, but which may involve some lifting, carrying, pushing, and/or pulling of
objects and materials of light weight (5 10 pounds). ENVIRONMENTAL REQUIREMENTS City Clerk Job
Description Work is performed in usual office conditions with rare exposure to disagreeable environmental factors.
The City of Arcadia is an Equal Employment Opportunity guidelines and the Americans with Disabilites Act, the City
Council of Arcadia provides reasonable accommodations to qualified individuals with disabilities and encourage both
prospective and current employees to discuss potential accommodations with the employer...

Phil Menendez gets some tips during the kickoff party.

:The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


C OurTown Page 13

Ukrainian author's life a dream fulfilled


Maria Myroslava
Tanczak-Dycio was born
in the tiny village of
Rybnyky in the western
part of Ukraine. It was
an idyllic setting. She
had a happy childhood.
After her father and
mother had wed, he be-
came a Catholic priest,
which was permitted by
the Ukrainian Church.
The future looked
All that happiness
was shattered on
Sept. 1, 1939, as the
Nazi Blitzkrieg stormed
across Poland, con-
quering that country in
a mere six weeks. For
the next six years, she
and her family under-
went countless horrors
under communism and
fascism, but managed to
survive the ordeal.
Now 91, Tanczak-
Dycio, and co-author
Martha Stevens-David,
have collaborated on
a new book titled "My
Life's Journey from
Ukraine to Maine." Her
compelling story details
not only the inhuman-
ity of war, but also her
personal battle to fulfill
her lifelong dream of
becoming a doctor.
From 1939 to 1941,
Ukraine was ruled by
Russian communists.
Anyone who was edu-
cated or held positions
of authority, such as
Tanczak-Dycio's father,
was kept under constant
surveillance by the
KGB, the Russian secret
"The Russians took
everything from us -
food, gold, cows, horses
and chickens," she said.
"They killed many of my
relatives and friends. I
had a cousin who was
deported to a labor
camp ... in Siberia. The
conditions there were
Then, on June 22,
1941, German dictator
Adolf Hitler broke the
Non-Aggression Pact
he had signed with
Russian leader Joseph
Stalin and invaded the
Soviet Union. As the
Russians fled east, the
full scale of their anger
was unleashed upon the
village. Residents were
taken forcibly from their
homes, never to be seen
again. Tanczak-Dycio's
father had to go into
hiding to prevent being
In the city of Lviv,
another cousin who was
also a priest was taken
into custody and mur-
dered, as an example for
"When the German
soldiers arrived, we
thought it would be
better," she said. "They
were nice at first. Then
they went to the Eastern
Front to fight. Then the
Gestapo (German secret
police) arrived. They
were as bad as the KGB."
As the fighting on the
Eastern Front contin-
ued, Tanczak-Dycio said
the Gestapo would ar-
rive in trucks, surround
the schools and drag the
young boys out to join
the German Army. Older
people were shipped
off to cities in Germany
such as Berlin, Hamburg
and Nuremburg, and
cleaned streets because
of the shortage in
"Hitler was fighting
on too many fronts,"
she said. "A lot of the
men were dying or were
Tanczak-Dycio said
the German occupation

force discriminated
against the Ukrainians
by not allowing them to
eat in their restaurants
or use their bathrooms,
and forcing them to

Dr. Maria Myroslava Tanczak-
Dycio will have a book-signing
for her autobiography, "My Life's
Journey from Ukraine to Maine;"
at 11:30 a.m. today at St. Mary's
Ukrainian Catholic Church,
1078 N. Biscayne Drive (at Price
Boulevard), North Port. All are
ride in the back of the
"We were segregated,
like the African-
Americans were in this
country," she said.
While staying with her
uncle, they learned that
the Russian Army was
driving the Germans
from Stalingrad and
pushing west. Her fami-
ly decided to load what-
ever belongings they
could and make their
way south through the
Carpathian Mountains
to Slovakia. For three
days and nights they
traveled, sleeping in
the grass and moving
to avoid being shot at
by the Czech or Polish
Underground. When
they reached the village
of Margetsany, she
was reunited with her
parents. They also had
fled, fearing Russian
That serenity was bro-
ken when the Russians
began closing in on
the village. Early one
morning, the family left
through an open win-
dow and were homeless
once again. Crammed
into cattle cars, they
traveled to Strashof, a
labor camp that was
bombed by American
aircraft nearly every
night. Ravaged by bed
bugs and lice, and with
bread with margarine
and foul-smelling soup
to eat, they somehow
pulled through.
"It was a living hell,"
she said.
One day, Tanczak-
Dycio watched as a
Gestapo prison guard
stomped out a fire that
was warming up a can
of milk for a young
woman's baby.
"The woman began to
cry, telling him that her
baby would starve," she
said. "He turned and
walked away."
After months of
moving from refugee
camp to refugee camp,
and dodging the nightly
bombing missions,
Tanczak-Dycio and
her family made it to
Erlangen, Germany,
when World War II
ended in May 1945.
Through the assistance
of the U.S. Embassy,
she was able to enroll in
the university to begin
her medical studies.
Although she was treat-
ed like a second-class
citizen because of her
Ukrainian heritage, she
persevered and graduat-
ed in 1949.
During that time, she
met and married an-
other medical student,
George Dycio, and, on
Oct. 21, 1950, exactly
one year after she was
married, the couple
came to the United
States. They reunited
with her parents, who
had relocated to the
U.S. months earlier.
She went to work in
a dress factory, earn-
ing 50 cents an hour,
and attended night
school to learn English.
Once again, however,
Tanczak-Dycio was met
with discrimination
when she could not get
accepted to a hospital.
"I put in 20 applica-
tions," she said. "They
didn't want me because
I was a woman. As bad
as the Germans were, 30

(percent) to 40 percent
of my medical class
there were women."
Finally, Tanczak-Dycio
and her husband were

Maria and her brother, Myron.

Maria and George Dycio's wedding in October 1949.

5 I I Funph's C9tAI

,K5'imi le FUn '~V lK

Dr. Maria
with her
new book
that traces
through World
War II, moving
to the U.S.,
S and achieving
her dream of
becoming a

SCommunity Clink:
I 1 ..i ,..,V .. t t ..

Presented by:

LaishelyPark Punta Gorda, FL

Saturday, Dec. 7, 2013 9:45 AM

Egg Nog Jog (2-4 yr olds, free)

10 AM 5k Fun Run/1 Mile Walk

Register online at Click on send money
Event Name:



:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013



L 3112 ^



Z 3116 ^

Case No. 08-6464-CA
12500 Butler Bay Court
Windermere, Florida 34786
1758 Clydesdales Court, #201
Fort Mill, South Carolina 29715
SERVICES, INC., an inactive
Florida profit corporation
c/o Christopher I. McPherson,
Registered Agent
7815 Sugar Bend Drive
Orlando, Florida 32819
12141 Sumrnergate Circle,
Fort Myers, Florida 33913
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following real property in
Charlotte County, Florida:
Lot 12, Block 883, PUNTA
GORDA ISLES, Section 21,
according to the map or
plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 13, Page 1A, of
the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
has been filed against you, and
you are required to file your writ-
ten defenses, if any, with the
Clerk of this Court and to serve a
copy of said written defenses on
Warren R. Ross, Esq., Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is
Wotitzky, Wotitzky, Ross & McKin-
ley, 223 Taylor Street, Punta
Gorda, FL, 33950, on or before
December 26, 2013, otherwise,
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Amended Complaint.
DATED: November 19, 2013
By: C. L. G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 11/24/13 & 12/1/13
100738 2969040

Last Known Address:
Current Address:
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623,
and file the original with this Court
either before 12/26/13 service
on plaintiff's attorney, or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise, a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on this 19th day of
November, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
**See the Americans
with Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: 11/24/13 & 12/1/13
272484 2968764

1990 AND JANUARY 19,
25, 1990 AND JANUARY 19,
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:
PLACIDA FL 33946-2125
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623,
and file the original with this Court
either before Dec. 26. 2013 ser-
vice on Plaintiff's attorney, or
immediately thereafter; other-
wise, a default will, be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on this 19th day of
November, 2013
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 11/24/13 & 12/1/13
272484 2968966
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:
BL41731531A, TITLE
#61423424 AND VIN
TITLE #61316695.
has been filed against you and

you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


Z 3116 ^^L 3116 ^

said Court at Punta Gorda, Char-
lotte County, Florida this 19th day
of November, 2013.
As Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: C. L. G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: 11/24/13 & 12/1/13
275719 2968983

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!



Z 3116 ^

attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623,
and file the original with this Court
either before December 26.
2013 service on Plaintiff's attor-
ney, or immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint or
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on this 19th day of
November, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
**See the Americans
with Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771. To
file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: 11/24/13 & 12/1/13
272484 2968798

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole
of shopping
is right at
CASE NO. 13-003072-CA
a Delaware limited liability compa-
CORPORATION, a dissolved Flori-
da corporation by serving its last
known Officer or Director, Randall
C. Johnson.
Last Known Address:
2650 McCormick Drive,
Suite 200
Clearwater, FL 34619
Current Address;
that a Complaint to foreclose a
mortgage on real property locat-
ed in Charlotte County, Florida
has been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL
S., MANDEL of the Law Offices
of Daniel S. Mandel, P.A., Attor-
neys for Plaintiff, whose address
is 1900 N.W. Corporate Boule-
vard, Ste. 305W, Boca Raton,
Florida 33431; and whose email
address for service of pleadings
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court within
30 days after first publication of
Notice, on or before December
26, 2013, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the Complaint,
to wit: the foreclosure of a mort-
gage on the following described
Lot 17, Block 2241, of
division, according to the
plat thereof, recorded in
Plat Book 5, Pages 10A
thru 1OF, of the public
records of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida.
Street address:
2169 Willoughby Street,
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
This notice shall be published
once each week for two consecu-
tive weeks in The Charlotte
WITNESS my hand and seal of

Jam session set
The Charlotte
County Jazz Society
will hold a jam session
at 1 p.m. today at the
Port Charlotte Golf
Club, 22400 Gleneagles
Terrace. Randy Opela,
Don Mopsickk, Mike
Parmelee and others
will jazz and jam it up.
Food and drinks will be
available for purchase.
Members are admitted
free of charge; nonmem-
bers pay $5. For more
information, call 941-
766-9422, or visit www.

Maestro to hold
Maestro Raffaele
Ponti, conductor for the
Charlotte Symphony
Orchestra, will hold
a "Behind the Notes"
discussion from 2 p.m.
to 4 p.m. before each of
the CSO's five scheduled
concerts. Discover why
he chose the specific
pieces and learn about
one of the pieces of each
concert in-depth as Ponti
speaks on the musical
examples of each and
how different conduc-
tors interpret the same
pieces of music uniquely.
"Behind the Notes"
discussions will be held
the following dates at
FGCU's Renaissance
Academy, 117 Herald
Court, No. 211, Punta
Dec. 5 a "Glorious"

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Read The Classifieds

Every Day


classical Christmas
Jan. 9, 2014 -an
"Exhilarating" start to the
new year.
*Feb.20,2014- a
"Brilliant" concert not to
be missed.
March 20, 2014- a
"Triumphant" finale to
the concert season.
Tickets cost $20 per
session, or $80 for the
series. For more informa-
tion, or to purchase tick-
ets, call 941-505-0130.

AMIKids to hold
The young men at
AMIKids Crossroads are
holding their first fund-
raiser. This organization
is a therapeutic group
home for foster boys
located in Punta Gorda.
The young men are
selling engraved pavers
for $50 that will be placed
in a prominent place on
the Crossroads campus.
They will be responsible
for managing the project,
which will raise money
to support their activities.
Many of these young
people have been in
multiple foster home
placements, and have not
had the opportunity to
learn some of the lessons
of responsibility leader-
ship and cooperation that
children in a stable home
environment routinely
For a donor paver
application, email

:The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

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Z, i5/

:OurTownPagel6 C FROM PAGE ONE The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


its natural resources,
such as Tippecanoe
Environmental Park,
where the annual event
is held.
By all accounts,
Saturday's event was
bigger and better than its
inaugural year, with more
participants navigating
more obstacles.
"The course is sig-
nificantly improved,"
said Mike Norton of
Community Services,
which played host to the
event. "If you haven't
done this yet, it's a good
opportunity to introduce
yourself to the sport."
Cindi Keaser of
Englewood is no new-
comer to mud runs,
winning the Tippecanoe
title of fastest overall
female in the 5K race for
the second year running.
Her racing partner, Alan
Davis, was among the top
men finishers.
"We do this a lot. We
go all over the state," said
Keaser, 47, who supports
the mud run's purpose.
"We're very much about
the environment. You
have to be proactive
with the environment
to save it for the next
Meanwhile, in the
adjoining field, at the
14th annual Charlotte
Harbor Nature Festival,

Van Johnson shows off his dirty dungarees after finishing the
Tippecanoe 5K Mud Run, while fellow competitors line up to
clean off.

Nicol Webster is making a
bird treat, covering a pine
cone with peanut butter
and birdseed. She and
her friend, Grace DeBoer,
both 11, came down from
Hillsborough County
to find out more about
nature. Their favorite
stop was the live owls at
the Peace River Wildlife
Center display.
"I really like that they
save animals," Nicol said.
Maran Hilgendorf of
the Charlotte Harbor
National Estuary
Program, the event's
sponsor, said the free
festival highlights the
natural environment of
Southwest Florida. And it
couldn't be held without
the help of 65 partici-
pating organizations,

including Florida
Feathered Friends of
North Port, which donat-
ed 20 boxes of T-shirts,
coasters and mouse pads
for the raffle and silent
"It's fun and education-
al," Hilgendorf said. "We
hope to continue this for
years to come."
Environmental Park,
2400 El Jobean Road
(State Road 776, behind
Charlotte Sports Park),
has been closed to pre-
pare for Saturday's event,
and will remain closed
through Dec. 6 to allow
for cleanup. For more
information, call 941-
613-3220, or visit www.

Blake Bullard, at left, and Connor Citro, both 10, came all the way from North Fort Myers to the
Charlotte Harbor Nature Festival to test their skills at casting, receiving a free fishing rod and
reel for their efforts from the Fish Florida Foundation.

Englewood's Brody,
5, left, and Riley
Catanzarite, 3, join
their grandfather,
Mark Callman of
Port Charlotte, for
a dig at the Fossil
Fun Zone during
Saturday's Charlotte
Harbor Nature

Onlookers watch competitors coming out of the tubes and into the mud to finish the Tippecanoe
5K Mud Run, held Saturday at Tippecanoe Environmental Park.


Commission Chairman
Chris Constance said
the cleanup is only a
first step. The challenge
then is to maintain the
waterway into the future.
"Once we get this
waterway cleaned up,
we need to have a really
good management plan,"


Constance said.
Commissioner Tricia
Duffy has expressed
frustration that the
improvements are taking
too long. Originally,
groundbreaking for the
Harbor Boulevard project
was slated to begin last
"We've got to find a
way to speed up the
process," Duffy said.
Commissioner Bill



Truex said he wants to
ensure that any Harbor
Boulevard work is done
in conjunction with
planned improvements
for Olean Boulevard, be-
cause the traffic patterns
are related.
An expenditure of
$485,660 was approved
for Johnson Engineering
to design the Harbor
Boulevard improve-
ments, with the Parkside
CRA being the funding

source. But commis-
sioners objected to the
$100,000 portion of the
contract for relocating
Charlotte County
Utilities water and sewer
'All of the other
non-CCU utilities
are doing their own
design work, on their
nickel, and doing all
their own relocation
work," Commissioner
Ken Doherty said. "I'm

^ViBginia Andes
,,o Ilunteer
Community Clinic
A Commitment to Caring

To all of our wonderful

Donors and


Because of You, Lives are Saved Everyday

I Your VBA Family

concerned that this is
the only public utility
within Harbor Boulevard
that we're essentially
Duffy also said
Parkside CRA funds
should not be used for
this purpose.
"I have a real problem
with that," she said.
In addition, Duffy
has a problem with all
the costly regulations
guiding this project, even
when they seemingly
don't apply. For example,
she questions why the
county is required to
complete an environ-
mental site assessment
for endangered species in
an urban area. She said
this Southwest Florida
Water Management
District mandate costs a
lot of time and money.
"It's ridiculous," Duffy


shelter or some other
housing arrangement
for homeless veterans or
veterans who are at risk
of homelessness.
"It's a good program,"
he said.
JFCS was one of 85
agencies nationwide to
be awarded a grant in
the $60 million effort by
the U.S. Department of
Veterans Affairs.
Florida was a priority
state for the funds be-
cause about 65 percent of
its veterans cannot afford
JFCS is requesting a
one-year lease with two,

said. "What in the world
could be on Harbor
Boulevard after all these
Truex, whose district
includes the Charlotte
County portion of
Englewood, said he is
opposed to havingWest
County taxpayers pay for
relocating infrastructure
in Parkside. In fact, he
is urging the county to
re-examine its way of
doing business with
"We really need to
take a look at that policy
hard," Truex said.
In the end, the com-
missioners decided to
approve these projects
to move improvements
forward, saying they can
revisit the CCU funding
question at a later date.


one-year renewable
terms for four offices and
a portion of a reception
area totaling some 528
square feet, at rate of $8
per square foot. That rate,
officials said, is consis-
tent with other nonprofit
agencies that have rental
agreements at Charlotte
County's Family Services
Center. JFCS will pay an
annual rent of $4,224 per
year, or $352 a month.
"This has just filled
a void that is going to
be a tremendous help,"
Donohew said.
For more information
about how to apply
for services, contact
Charlotte CountyVeteran
Services at 941-764-5579.



:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

, N"* ill



Power transfer after
JFK's assassination

Lyndon Johnson was the last of
eight vice presidents to succeed
a president who died in office.
Some became major presidents
in their own right, others were
soon forgotten, and at least one
was lucky to remain in office.

Page 2 -

US Ospreys show
worth in Philippines

The MV-22 Osprey, which can
tilt its rotors to fly like either
a helicopter or a fixed-wing
aircraft, is delivering tons of aid
every day to people affected by
the Nov. 8 storm.

Page 6 -

Volunteers work to
save abused horses

RVR Horse Rescue is sometimes
the last stop for once-majestic
steeds whose owners have
mistreated them.

Page 7 -

Drone protesters block
NATO supply route

Thousands of people protesting
U.S. drone strikes blocked a
road in northwest Pakistan on
Saturday used to truck NATO
troop supplies and equipment
in and out of Afghanistan.
Page 8 -

Government strikes
kill 44 in Syria

A string of government
airstrikes on rebel-held areas
in northern Syria killed at least
44 people Saturday, activists
said as al-Qaida-linked rebels
captured one of the country's
major oil fields in the east.
Page 9 -


he Wire

h eJ 1 4 |

Iran nuclear deal reached

Six world powers come to first-stage agreement


GENEVA -A deal has been reached
between six world powers and Iran
that calls on Tehran to limit its nuclear
activities in return for sanctions relief,
the French and Iranian foreign ministers
said early Sunday.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad
Javad Zarif said, "Yes, we have a deal," as
he walked past reporters crowding the
hotel lobby where marathon negotia-
tions had taken place over the past five
Asked if there was a deal, French
Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius said
"Yes" and gave a thumbs-up sign.
The goal had been to hammer out

an agreement to freeze Iran's nuclear
program for six months, while offering
the Iranians limited relief from crippling
economic sanctions. If the interim
deal holds, the parties will negotiate
final-stage agreements to ensure Iran
does not build nuclear weapons.
The White House announced that
President Barack Obama would make a
statement on the agreement shortly.
The deal came after the personal
intervention by Secretary of State John
Kerry and other foreign ministers
whose presence had raised hopes for a
Diplomats refused to spell out details
of the talks, which dragged on past
midnight. As the meetings continued
into Sunday, Iranian Deputy Foreign

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left and Russia's
Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov shake hands, during a
photo opportunity, prior to their meeting, in Geneva,
S Switzerland on Saturday.

Storm system blasts US West

A powerful storm
system that has caused
hundreds of accidents
across the Western U.S.
has marched eastward
with predictions of wide-
spread snow, freezing
temperatures and gusty
The fierce weather
has caused at least eight
deaths and prompted
advisories Saturday
afternoon in New Mexico
and Texas.
As thick, gray clouds ..
covered the Southwest,
forecasters said the storm
would sweep across the
South and toward the
Atlantic coast next week,
causing problems for
holiday travelers.
Joe Harris, a meteorol-
ogist with the National
Weather Service, said the
"Nordic outbreak" will
"produce a mixed bag of
wily weather that will end
up impacting much of the
In New Mexico,
This Thursday photo shows a winter storm moving into Flagstaff, Ariz. A strong storm system pumped Pacific moisture
STORM 1 4 into Arizona on Thursday into Friday.

Drug bust derails fledgling congressman

The front page of The News-Press shows a photo of Florida
Republican Rep. Henry"Trey"Radel with the headline,
"Radel to take leave, asks for forgiveness;' at a newsstand in
downtown Fort Myers, Thursday.

FORT MYERS From the outset,
U.S. Rep. Trey Radel a brash
and digitally savvy darling of the
determined to make a
name for himself. And so
he has.
Just 10 months after
being sworn in as a mem-
ber of Congress, the rook-
ie Republican who supported
RADEL drug testing for food
stamp recipients and
championed cuts in sheep-farm
subsidies, of all things pleaded

guilty to cocaine possession, took a
leave of absence from politics and
checked into a Naples rehabilitation
center. It was his purchase of 3.5
grams of cocaine from an undercov-
er officer in Washington's Dupont
Circle neighborhood last month
that caused it all to unravel.
In a flash, an ambitious lawmaker
known to few outside Southwest
Florida became America's "Cocaine
Congressman," the first sitting
member of Congress to be charged
with a drug offense in more than
three decades.
"I hope, like family, Southwest

Will the airlines allow

in-flight cellphone calls?

Federal Communications
Commission might be
ready to permit cellphone
calls in flight. But what
about the airlines?
Old concerns about
electronics being a danger
to airplane navigation
have been debunked.
And airlines could make
some extra cash charging
passengers to call a loved

one from 35,000 feet. But
that extra money might
not be worth the backlash
from fliers who view
overly chatty neighbors
as another inconvenience
to go along with smaller
seats and stuffed over-
head bins.
"Common courtesy
goes out the window
when people step in that
metal tube," says James
Patrick II, a frequent flier
from Newnan, Ga. "You
think the debates and

fistfights over reclining
the seat back was bad.
Wait until guys start slug-
ging it out over someone
talking too loud on the
That's one of the rea-
sons the country's largest
flight attendant union
has come out against
allowing calls in flight.
The FCC is proposing to
lift an existing ban, and
airlines would have to

In this Oct. 31 photo, a passenger checks his
cellphone while boarding a flight, in Boston.
The Federal Communications Commission might
be ready to permit cellphone calls in flight. Old
concerns about electronics being a danger to
airplane navigation have been debunked.

-Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

When presidents die, power transfer can be dicey

President John F. Kennedy
lay dying 50 years ago
at Parkland Memorial
Hospital in Dallas, Vice
President Lyndon Johnson
was hurried into a small
room in Minor Medicine,
where he stood silently
against a wall. After a
wait of some 35 minutes,
presidential aide Kenneth
O'Donnell entered and
approached Johnson, who
had been two cars behind
Kennedy when the shots
were fired in Dealey Plaza.
"He's gone," O'Donnell
told him.
Almost instantly,
onlookers would recall,
LBJ's drooping features
hardened into his "decid-
ing expression." Johnsorn's
wife, Lady Bird, would
describe his look as
"almost a graven image of
a face carved in bronze."
Johnson, a vice president
so estranged from the
White House that he
feared for his job, was now
the most powerful man in
the country.


(AP) The Zumba
instructor who ran a
prostitution business
in which she video-
taped unsuspecting
clients so her business
partner could watch
has been released from
jail in Maine.
Alexis Wright left the
York County Jail at about
7:45 a.m. Saturday after
serving nearly six months
of a 10-month sentence
that was reduced because
of good behavior and
participation in a work
She got into a waiting
SUV without commenting.

"This was a day not
only when a president was
killed, but a president was
created," says Johnson
biographer Robert Caro.
Johnson was the last
of eight vice presidents
to succeed a president
who died in office. Some
became major presidents
in their own right, others
were soon forgotten, and
at least one was lucky to
remain in office.
Vice presidents,
often outsiders in the
administration, have been
humbled, traumatized and
energized by what Caro
has called "the passage of
William Henry Harrison
was the first president
to die in office, in 1841,
succumbing to pneu-
monia just one month
into his administration.
News traveled by the
speed of horses. Two
State Department envoys
rode to Vice President
John Tyler's plantation in
Williamsburg, Va., and
arrived at dawn. They

- "The Hunger Games:
Catching Fire" is a scorch-
ing hit at the box office.
Lionsgate has released
early numbers on what's
expected to be one of
the biggest November
openings ever. "Catching
Fire" has grossed $70.5
million domestically and
$64 million internation-
ally, bringing its total to
$135 million, the studio
reported Saturday.
NavyYard gunman
had access pulled
-The company that
employed the Washington

knocked softly on the door,
then pounded on it when
no one answered.
They were finally
greeted by Tyler, who was
still wearing his bedtime
clothes, and handed him
a short letter stating that
"William Henry Harrison,
late President of the United
States, has departed this
The letter said nothing
about Tyler's being presi-
dent, and the Constitution
at the time did not state
clearly whether he was
the president or simply
the acting president. Tyler
soon settled the question
"I shall be pleased
to avail myself of your
counsel and advice," he
declared during a meeting
with Harrisorn's cabinet
members. "But I can never
consent to being dictated
to. I am the president and
shall be responsible for my
WhenWarren Harding
died in San Francisco
in August 1923, Vice

NavyYard shooter pulled
his access to classified
material for two days in
August when mental health
problems became evident,
but restored it quickly
and never told Navy offi-
cials about the withdrawal,
The AP has learned.
An initial Navy review
revealed that the Fort
Lauderdale, Fla.-based
company, The Experts,
ordered computer con-
tractor Aaron Alexis back
to Washington, D.C., after
a police incident in Rhode
Island in August, according
to senior U.S. officials.
The company then
withdrew his ability to
access secret-level data for
two days, said the officials,
who spoke on condition of

President Calvin Coolidge
was on the opposite end
of the country, visiting his
father at their homestead
in Vermont. There was no
long distance telephone
service in the Coolidge
farmhouse, and the elder
Coolidge was the first to
learn of the news, via a lo-
cal phone exchange. It was
nighttime and a shaken
John Coolidge climbed the
stairs to wake his son and
tell him that he was the
"I knew that something
of the gravest nature had
occurred," Calvin Coolidge
would later write of seeing
his father, a notary public
who administered the oath
of office.
The transfer was equally
poignant in 1945, when
Franklin Roosevelt died
inWarm Springs, Ga. Vice
President Harry Truman
was in Washington and
summoned to the White
House. Unaware of the
news, guessing he would
be meeting with the
president, Truman was


-A major U.S. power
company has pleaded
guilty to killing eagles
and other birds at two
Wyoming wind farms
and agreed to pay
$1 million as part of
the first enforcement
of environmental laws
protecting birds against
wind energy facilities.
Until the settlement
announced Friday with
Duke Energy Corp. and
its renewable energy
arm, not a single wind
energy company had
been prosecuted for
a death of an eagle or
other protected bird -
even though each death
is a violation of federal

law, unless a company
has a federal permit.
Not a single wind energy
facility has obtained a
The Charlotte, N.C.-
based company pleaded
guilty to killing 14
eagles and 149 other
birds at its Top of the

Y 0

In this Friday, Nov. 22,1963, photo from the White House via the
John Fitzgerald Kennedy Library in Boston, Lyndon B. Johnson is
sworn in as president as Jacqueline Kennedy stands at his side in
the cabin of the presidential plane on the ground at Love Field in
Dallas. Judge Sarah T. Hughes, a Kennedy appointee to the Federal
court, left, administers the oath. In the background, from left are,
Associate Press Secretary Malcolm Kilduff, holding microphone; Jack
Valenti, administrative assistant to Johnson; Rep. Albert Thomas,
D-Texas.; Lady Bird Johnson; and Rep. Jack Brooks, D-Texas.

brought up to the sitting
room of first lady Eleanor
"Harry, the president is
dead," she told him.
"Is there anything I can

do for you?" a stunned
Truman responded.
"Is there anything we
can do for you?" she
answered. "For you are the
one in trouble now."

plea in bird deaths

ind farms a first



World and Campbell
Hill wind farms outside
Casper, Wyo. All the
deaths, which included
golden eagles, hawks,
blackbirds, wrens and
sparrows, occurred from
2009 to 2013.
"Wind energy is not
green if it is killing
hundreds of thousands
of birds," said George
Fenwick, president
of the American Bird
Conservancy, which
supports properly sited
wind farms. "The unfor-
tunate reality is that the
flagrant violations of the
law seen in this case are
There could be more
enforcement. The Fish
and Wildlife Service is
investigating 18 bird-
death cases involving
wind-power facilities,
and about a half-dozen
have been referred to the
Justice Department.
Wind farms are
clusters of turbines as
tall as 30-story buildings,


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with spinning rotors as
wide as a passenger jet's
wingspan. Though the
blades appear to move
slowly, they can reach
speeds up to 170 mph at
the tips, creating torna-
do-like vortexes. Eagles
are especially vulnerable
because they don't look
up as they scan the
ground for food, failing
to notice the blades until
it's too late.
"No form of energy
generation, or human
activity for that matter,
is completely free of
impacts, and wind
energy is no exception,"
the American Wind
Energy Association said
in a statement.
The case against
Duke Energy and Duke
Energy Renewables Inc.
was the first prosecuted
under the Migratory Bird
Treaty Act against a wind
energy company. The
Obama administration
has championed pol-
lution-free wind power
and used the same law
against oil companies
and power companies
for drowning and elec-
trocuting birds.
"In this plea agree-
ment, Duke Energy
Renewables acknowl-
edges that it constructed
these wind projects in a
manner it knew before-
hand would likely result
in avian deaths," Robert
G. Dreher, acting assis-
tant attorney general for
the Justice Department's
Environment and
Natural Resources
Division, said in a

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Zumba instructor 'Catching Fire'
in prostitution ablaze with $135M
bust leaves jail at box office


SThe Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

No matter how you say it,
Humana Medicare Advantage
plan premium is $0

Get the benefits you need.
/ $0 monthly plan premium

" Doctor's office visits and hospital coverage
/ Maximum annual out-of-pocket protection
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coverage Zumba instructor
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Eds: APNewsNow.
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WIRE Page 3

SWFL 11/13


Page 4 WIRE FROM PAGE ONE The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

TV set up in typhoon city to beam Pacquiao fight

Philippines (AP) -
Hoping to lift the
spirits of thousands of
people left homeless by
Typhoon Haiyan, cable
operators on Saturday
set up TV screens inside
a sports stadium, near
a church and in other
landmarks in the devas-
tated region to broadcast
Filipino boxing icon
Manny Pacquiao's
comeback fight.
Officials said that
rooting for Pacquaio
in Tacloban and other
places ravaged by the
typhoon two weeks
ago would help inspire


authorities and resi-
dents braced for the
second hit of a one-two
punch that had already
blanketed parts of the
state with snow and
freezing rain and caused
a rollover accident that
killed a 4-year-old girl in
the eastern part of the
Three other storm-re-
lated deaths were report-
ed Saturday in a crash
in the Texas Panhandle
involving nearly a dozen
In California, where
the storm system hit
first, prompting flooding
and water rescues in
recent days, three deaths
have been linked to the
storms since Thursday,
as authorities found one


Florida can forgive me
for this. I've let them
down," Radel, 37, said
in an emotional late-
night press conference
Wednesday that marked
an embarrassing re-
treat from public view.
"But I do believe in
faith, forgiveness and
The unseemly distinc-
tion of a drug arrest has
derailed a promising po-
litical career and divided
this quiet stretch of golf
courses and retirement
communities with the
force of a hurricane. The
largest daily newspapers
and a growing number of
Republican leaders in the
district, which includes
the Gulf Coast commu-
nities of Fort Myers and


decide whether to let
passengers make calls.
The ban would remain in
effect during takeoff and
Delta Air Lines is the
only major airline to
explicitly state that voice
calls won't be allowed
on its flights, even if
the FCC allows it. Delta
says years of feedback
from customers show
"the overwhelming
sentiment" is to continue


Minister Abbas Araghchi
described the talks as being
in "their 1lth hour," with
most issues resolved but an
agreement still elusive.
Consensus came after
nearly a decade of incon-
clusive international efforts
to halt Iran's expanding
nuclear program. Iran
insists its program is for
peaceful purposes and not
aimed at building nuclear
The agreement built
on the momentum of the

survivors as they strug-
gle to pick up the pieces
in the aftermath of the
destruction that killed
more than 5,000 people.
Cable inspector Allan
Larano said he and other
technicians from the
country's largest cable
provider, Sky Cable, were
setting up a screen at
the Tacloban stadium,
around which displaced
people have taken shel-
ter in tents and inside
ground-floor shops.
Much hope in the
Philippines is pinned on
Pacquiao, who is returning
to the ring to fight Brandon
Rios in Macau today. It

body near downed power
lines, one man crashed
his vehicle into a tree
and a woman was killed
when a tree fell on a
parked car.
In Arizona, firefighters
recovered the body of
a man who was swept
away by high waters
Friday in the Santa Cruz
River in the southern
part of the state.
The storm already has
affected much of the
Western U.S., causing
hundreds of rollover ac-
cidents and prompting
officials to cancel events
and close roads.
In Nevada, snow in
high elevations in the
rural, eastern part of the
state stranded dozens of
cars. No fatalities were
reported and authorities
got the road open again
by Saturday.
In Arizona, rain came
down Saturday as more

Naples, are demanding
his resignation. Potential
challengers are openly
weighing primary bids.
And late-night talk show
hosts are once again
focused on Florida.
"I can't wait for the
School House Rock
on how a bill becomes
a straw," cracked Jon
Stewart on "The Daily
Whether Radel remains
a politician or a punch
line is an open question.
His office hasn't an-
swered questions from
The Associated Press
since his Wednesday
news conference.
On Thursday in
downtown Fort Myers,
his name elicited rolling
eyes and hearty chuck-
les. Asked about Radel,
several voters respond-
ed with one word:
"If he were a

prohibiting calls.
Other airlines aren't as
United Airlines says
that if the FCC changes
its rules, "we will study
it along with feedback
from customers and
crews." American Airlines
has offered a similar
approach. So has JetBlue,
which says it would "wel-
come the opportunity to
explore" voice calls but
"would prioritize making
the cabin comfortable
and welcoming for all."
Confused yet?
Well, to complicate
matters even more, the

historic dialogue opened
during September's annual
U.N. gathering, which in-
cluded a 15-minute phone
conversation between
Obama and Iran's new
president, Hassan Rouhani,
after three decades of U.S.-
Iranian estrangement.
For the U.S. and its five
partners, the chief concern
is uranium enrichment,
which can be used to
power nuclear reactors as
well as serve as the fissile
core of warheads.
The six the United
States, Russia, China,
Britain, France and
Germany were seeking
to halt expansion of Iran's

will be his first fight since
his knockout loss to Juan
Manuel Marquez last year,
following a defeat by deci-
sion to Timothy Bradley.
Boxing analyst Ronnie
Nathanielz said that
Pacquiao has always
dedicated his fights to
the Philippines, but that
Sunday's bout "takes
on a special signifi-
cance because of the
"His impressive
performance will lift the
spirit of the people, no
matter what," Nathanielz
Civil defense chief
Eduardo del Rosario

said that win or lose,
Pacquiao's performance
is "a very, very welcome
opportunity for us to
relax and unite as a
"At least we will
see the Filipino spirit
fighting for our country,"
he said.
In Tacloban, Pacquiao
fan Anatolio Cabalida
eagerly awaited the
fight. "He's my idol," the
70-year-old said.
Dioscoro Balano said
he hoped to be able to
watch the fight with
a neighbor who has a
"If he wins, it will be a

Road crews work to scrape away mud along San Time
Road on Friday in Redlands, Calif., the day after heavy
the area causing the road to flood.

than 8,000 cyclists
competed in the annual
El Tour de Tucson. Also,
high school football
games, soccer tourna-
ments and parades were
canceled across the
Forecasters said parts
of both California and

coke-head kid working at
McDonald's, he'd be out
of a job," said Richard
Bruehl, a retired general
Others were more
"We thought he was
a really great guy to
represent us," said Carol
Hess, a retired business
owner. "We just hope he
gets the rehab he needs
and comes back and
continues for us."
The lawmaker comes
from a family that ran
a funeral parlor on
Cincinnati's heavily
Catholic and conserva-
tive west side, where he
helped run ceremonies
and drove the hearse.
This week he spoke
about his mother's strug-
gles with alcoholism and
later her sudden death at
his wedding; she choked
on a piece of food.
After high school, he

airlines actually don't
need to wait for the FCC.
Yes, the government
would need to remove
the restriction for you
to make normal calls
in flight. But there are
already plenty of ways
to make calls legally
over airline Wi-Fi net-
works, while keeping
your phone in "airplane
mode." The airlines just
choose to block such
Just as many schools
and workplaces block
access to pornography
websites, airlines use
similar filters to block

enrichment program,
including an end to
enriching to a level that can
be turned into warhead
material within weeks.
They were also looking
to increase outside over-
sight of Tehran's nuclear
activities and find a way
to ease concerns about a
reactor that will produce
plutonium when finished.
Like enriched uranium,
plutonium can arm
In return, the six powers
were offering gradual and
limited sanctions relief over
six months, depending on
Iran's compliance. Core
sanctions on oil exports

big boost to the morale
of the typhoon victims,"
Balano said.
Army Cpl. Joseph
Reyes looked forward
to Pacquiao's donating
some of his winnings
to typhoon victims.
Reyes is stationed at
the seaside Tacloban
airport, whose terminal
was among the buildings
severely damaged by
walls of water.
Larano, the cable
inspector, said two other
cable television teams
were preparing smaller
TV screens near a church
and the Leyte provincial

... there was only a small
chance of rainstorms
like those that prompt-
ed flooding in California
on Thursday.
In New Mexico, it
was unclear where the
heaviest bands of snow
S would develop, meteo-
rologist Jennifer Palucki
In Texas, freezing rain
and cold temperatures
_ have already hampered
PPHT travel and much of the
"heavy stuff" will hit
oteoCanyon south of 1-20, Harris
v rains hit said. Several traffic

Arizona could expect
severe weather with
winter storm warnings
through Saturday.
Weather officials said
the mountains and the
Antelope Valley foothills
northeast of Los Angeles
were under the most
risk. However, they said

seemed to crave life
in the public eye. He
moved to Chicago to
attend Loyola University,
where he studied broad-
cast journalism and
minored in Italian. He
worked his way through
college by bartending
and briefly took classes
at The Second City, the
improvisational comedy
outfit that trained John
Belushi and Steve Carell.
He studied abroad
and backpacked
through Europe. After
graduation, he traversed
southern Mexico and
parts of Central America,
and became fluent in
Spanish. Later, he would
tell the Washington
newspaper Roll Call that
his favorite vacation
spot outside Florida was
Cartagena, Colombia,
an expensive coastal city
in a country known for
cocaine trafficking.

access to Skype and other
Internet calling services.
Gogo Inc., which
provides Internet access
on American, Alaska
Airlines, Delta, United,
US Airways and Virgin
America flights, recently
announced a new service
for passengers to send
and receive text messages
or make phone calls
using Wi-Fi.
A U.S. airline Gogo
wouldn't name will
launch the service
early next year with
only text-messaging
"We know that the talk

accidents were reported
Saturday, including the
fatal crash late Friday
that also left several
injured in Vega, about
30 miles west Amarillo,
and one that injured
three members of singer
Willie Nelson's band
when their bus struck
a pillar near Sulphur
Springs, north of Dallas.

"I had a lust for life, to
see the world, learn the
different cultures," he
told The News-Press of
Fort Myers last year.
When he returned to
the U.S., he took a series
of jobs in television
news before settling
in Southwest Florida,
where he spent years
as a reporter and later
anchor for CBS affiliate
WINK. He left the station
to start a media-rela-
tions firm and began
hosting an early-morn-
ing conservative talk-ra-
dio show.
Radel says he has
struggled with drug
and alcohol abuse
"off and on for years."
Mike Adams, Radel's
first producer on the
"Daybreak" morning
show, said the two would
often talk about cocaine
and Radel's backpacking
trips through Colombia.

portion for commercial
aviation is not really
something airlines or
their passengers want,"
Gogo spokesman Steve
Nolan says.
The talk function was
designed for private
jets and international
airlines. Most Middle East
airlines and a few in Asia
and Europe already allow
voice calls on planes.
Gogo's chief com-
petitor, Global Eagle
Entertainment Inc.'s Row
44, will debut gate-to-
gate text service for $2 a
flight on select Southwest
Airlines aircraft Monday.


From left, Vice Admiral Kurt Tidd, U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry
and Russia's Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov look to a boom micro-
phone held by a member of the media, lower left corner, as they sit
together during a a meeting Saturday in Geneva, Switzerland.

and financial transac-
tions the most severe
penalties are to be kept
in place until a final deal is

achieved that permanently
reduces proliferation
dangers from Iran's nuclear


Today is Sunday, Nov. 24, the
328th day of 2013. There are 37
days left in the year.
Today in history
On Nov. 24,1963, Jack Ruby
shot and mortally wounded
Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused
assassin of President John F.
Kennedy, in a scene captured on
live television.
On this date
In 1784, Zachary Taylor, the
12th president of the United
States, was born in Orange
County, Virginia.
In 1863, the Civil War battle
for Lookout Mountain began
in Tennessee; Union forces
succeeded in taking the moun-
tain from the Confederates.
In 1941, the U.S. Supreme
Court, in Edwards v. California,
unanimously struck down a
California law prohibiting people
from bringing impoverished
nonresidents into the state.
In 1944, during World War II,
U.S. bombers based on Saipan
attacked Tokyo in the first raid
against the Japanese capital by
land-based planes.
In 1947, a group of writers,
producers and directors
that became known as the
"Hollywood Ten" was cited
for contempt of Congress for
refusing to answer questions
about alleged Communist influ-
ence in the movie industry.
In 1950, the musical "Guys and
Dolls" based on the writings of
Damon Runyon and featuring
songs by Frank Loesser, opened
on Broadway.
In 1971, hijacker"D.B. Cooper"
parachuted from a Northwest
Airlines 727 over Washington
state with $200,000 dollars in
ransom his fate remains
In 1982, Barack Hussein
Obama Sr., a Kenyan govern-
ment economist and father of
the president, was killed in an
automobile accident in Nairobi;
he was 46.
In 1987, the United States
and the Soviet Union agreed
on terms to scrap shorter- and
medium-range missiles.
In 1991, rock singer Freddie
Mercury died in London at age
45 of AIDS-related pneumonia.

Today's birthdays
Country singer Johnny Carver
is 73. Rock drummer Pete Best
is 72. Former White House news
secretary Marlin Fitzwater is
71. Singer Lee Michaels is 68.
Actor Dwight Schultz is 66.
Actor Stanley Livingston is
63. Rock musician Clem Burke
(Blondie; The Romantics) is 59.
Record producer Terry Lewis
is 57. Actress Denise Crosby is
56. Actress Lola Glaudini is 42.
Actress Danielle Nicolet is 40.
Olympic bronze medal figure
skater Chen Lu is 37. Actor Colin
Hanks is 36. Actress Katherine
Heigl is 35. Actress Sarah
Hyland is 23.

Burgled tattoo
shop offers body
art for info

(AP) -The owner of
a Pennsylvania tattoo
shop that was broken
into is putting up an
unusual reward for
information leading to
arrests free tattoos
and piercings for life.
Brandon George of
Permanently Scarred
Tattoos in Berwick
posted the offer on his
Facebook page after he
found the door kicked
in Thursday morning
and a TV and other
gear stolen.
He told The
Press Enterprise of
Bloomsburg that the
break-in cost him
several thousand
George says he thinks
more than one person
was involved because
it would take several
people to move his
70-inch TV and other
As for the tattoo
and piercing offer, he
says, "I'd do that in a
heartbeat. That offer is

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

/ ------ ----


Officials see attacks around US as part of 'knockout game' trend

Washington Post) One
woman was punched in
the face as she crested
a hill on her bicycle in
Northwest Washington.
Another was hit in the
back of the head as she
walked to a bus stop.
Neither was robbed, and
after one attack, the young
men laughed as they
made their escape.
District of Columbia po-
lice say the recent attacks
inWashington's Columbia
Heights area may be part
of a disturbing trend
that assailants across the
country call the "knockout
game." Youths challenge
one another to knock out
a random person with a
single punch.
The knockout game has
been listed as a motive in
attacks this year in New
Jersey and NewYork,
including several that
police said targeted Jews
in Brooklyn and have been
labeled hate crimes.
The Internet is giving
attackers bragging rights
far beyond their circle
of friends or even their
neighborhoods. One
particularly brutal video

from New Jersey showing
a young man hitting a
woman from behind,
sending her face first
to the pavement, has a
half-million views on
YouTube. In recent years,
such attacks have turned
deadly in Missouri and
upstate New York.
In St. Louis, a 72-year-
old man died after being
punched to the ground
in 2011, and this year his
attacker, at age 20, was
sentenced to 55 years in
prison. In Syracuse, N.Y,
two boys, ages 13 and 15,
were arrested this year in
the killing of a 51-year-
old man, and each was
sentenced to 18 months of
News media reports
show other fatal incidents
dating to at least 1992,
when a young man was
killed in Massachusetts.
While the name appears
to have stuck through the
years, authorities think the
crime is seeing a resur-
gence, possibly driven by
the Internet.
Offenders will "probably
watch YouTube for weeks
and months after an attack
and compete with each

other to see who gets to
the top of the list of page
views," said criminologist
Jeffrey Butts, director
of the Research and
Evaluation Center at John
Jay College of Criminal
Justice in New York. "Now,
not only can you tell your
friends about it, you can
post it on video."
Butts said a friend of his
was attacked in a similar
way in the late 1990s in a
Washington mass transit
station. "Kids came up
behind him, hit him in the
head and just took off,"
he said. "No property was
taken. It was just the thrill
of hitting somebody and
running away."
That appears to be the
only motive in the recent
attacks in the District.
"Regardless if you call it
the knockout game or not,
it's a senseless act," said
Vermont resident Phoebe
Connelly, 32, who was
attacked Saturday night
as she rode her bike on
Washington's 1lth Street
NW She visits the District
of Columbia often for her
job, which involves running
youth leadership programs.
"I'm less concerned with

what you call it as long
as it stops and it doesn't
happen to someone else,"
she said.
Connolly said she was
on her bike headed up
11 th Street about 7:40 p.m.
Saturday when she saw
a group of kids at the top
of a hill, all on bikes. They
had pulled to the right of
a bike lane five on one
side, two on the other.
"I had to bike through
them," she said. One then
turned toward her and
rode by. "He reached out
and punched me in the
face," she said.
Connolly didn't fall
down and kept riding. She
called police but initially
didn't want to file a report.
But she called police back
the next day after hearing
about the "game" and that
another woman had been
attacked two days earlier.
"It sounded very similar to
mine," she said.
Another woman said
she was walking south on
14th Street in Washington
on the evening of Nov. 14
when she heard a group
of youths behind her on
bikes, laughing and joking.
One struck her on the

back of her head as they
rode past.
"I don't know if it's part
of a pattern or isolated,"
said the 27-year-old
woman, who did not want
to be named because she
is a crime victim. "They
may not be connected, but
it's certainly happening.
There is no doubt in my
mind that it was inten-
tional. This was a fist put
squarely to the back of my
Youngsters interviewed
in Columbia Heights
said they knew about the
knockout game from the
simulation video game
"Grand Theft Auto," in
which players build a
criminal empire and
assume roles of thugs who
can carjack drivers, shoot
people, pick up prostitutes
and randomly knock
people to the ground.
One 10-year-old boy
said he recently punched
someone on a $20 dare
but failed to knock the
victim to the ground. "Me
and my friends were hang-
ing out and they asked
me if I had done one," the
boy said. "And I said I don't
know how to play, so they

explained it to me."
A 15-year-old charter
school student said that in
"Grand Theft Auto," "you
can just run up to people,
and you can just like hit
them and they'll just like
fall. It looks kind of funny
in the game." She said she
wouldn't do it in real life.
Fernanda Leiba, 21, a
senior at Bell Multicultural
High School, said she just
heard of the knockout
game in classes this week.
"I think it's not funny
because people are getting
hurt," she said. "What if
someone does it to me?"
District of Columbia
police declined to be
interviewed on the topic.
But in a statement, the
department's chief spokes-
woman, Gwendolyn
Crump, made reference to
the two Columbia Heights
assaults when asked about
recent attacks that appear
to fit the pattern of the
knockout game.
Crump noted that nei-
ther victim was knocked
out, and she said at least
one of the incidents "ap-
peared to be unprovoked."
No arrests have been
made in either attack.

Millions of Americans piece together part-time jobs to get by

(MCT) Part-time.
Temporary. Contract. Just-
in-time. Two jobs. Three
jobs. Even four.
It's the new normal for
many in the American
Monte Railey divides
time as city clerk for
Missouri City, Mo., as
an elementary school
handyman, as a laborer
for a remodeler, and as a
hardware store clerk.
Jan Peck shoehorns
work as a massage
therapist and teaches
Zumba after her part-time
hours working online for
a Canadian insurance
Since the Great
Recession and subsequent
"jobless recovery," it's less
likely than it used to be that
you or your neighbor holds
a single, full-time job.
Today, there are more
people like Terrance Wise
of Kansas City, Mo., who
after a 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
shift at a Burger King often
takes a city bus to a Pizza
Hut for a 5 p.m. to 2 a.m.
shift. He works at one or
both locations every day
of the week.
"One of the hardest
parts is missing family,"
Wise said. "My children
are 11, 10 and 8, and they
know Daddy has to go to
work every day."
Other drawbacks: It's
hard to look for a better
job when he's always
working, Wise said. And
he dreads getting sick or
injured. He said he can't
afford health insurance,
and the last time he had a
routine checkup was
14 years ago.
And there are more
workers like Concepcion
Sanchez who, after a full
day at an insurance com-
pany job in downtown
Kansas City, heads out
immediately to a second,
part-time job at a bank.
"I'm helping my kids
with their college and
other expenses," said the
46-year-old woman. "I'm
lucky to have the energy."
The harder part,
Sanchez said, is the loss of
family time. Her husband,
a machine operator, works
seven days a week on
mandatory overtime.
"I don't remember
the last time we went to
church as a family," she
said. "And we haven't had
a family vacation for five
It's easy to see why the
work world has changed.
Stung by the depths of the
economic downturn and
uncertain about taxes,
government spending
and the consumer

pocketbook, employers
increasingly are choosing
greater flexibility in hiring.
Because they're hesitant
about adding full-time
employees, employers are
turning to a contingent,
or just-in-time, workforce.
It's easier that way to staff
up or down and schedule
work shifts precisely when
A part-time or contin-
gent workforce allows for
more than efficient sched-
uling. Employers also save
on benefits costs, which
generally are paid to full-
time employees but not
part-time or as-needed
workers. It's a big savings:
In many organizations,
benefits account for 30
percent of payroll costs.
Post-2009, many
employers also have cut or
held the line on employee
pay effectively pro-
pelling some full-time
workers to moonlight.
Household living costs
have risen, even if pay-
checks haven't.
These hiring patterns
make sense for employers,
but they're stinging job
hunters and workers alike.
Unable to find or replace
full-time positions,
workers have seen their
household incomes dwin-
dle along with self-confi-
dence. The new normal
finds MBAs scrambling
for part-time work in the
aisles of big-box retailers.
To be sure, this new
normal suits some
workers just fine. Juggling
family care or school is
easier when work hours
are reduced or flexible.
Nicole Dingley loves
her part-time work with
a publishing company. It
gives her mom time with
her three children. As a
bonus, she works out of
her home.
Another contented
part-timer is Mary
Wilkens. She's happy that
her substitute teaching
work lets her spend
time with her mother or
pursue creative outlets.
For her, it's far preferable
to full-time or unwanted
Even Railey, 57, who
sometimes recalls the
relative ease of holding
just one job his former
position at AT&T, where
he worked for 26 years -
instead of his current four,
is content juggling jobs.
"My cash flow is
definitely down from my
AT&T days, but that's OK,"
Railey said. "There's some
enjoyment in doing so
many different things."
Would he jump to take a
full-time job?

"I'm not averse to it,"
Railey said. But after a dis-
appointing job search that
began after he left AT&T
in 2010, he's fine with his
current circumstances.
But for many, that kind
of job juggling is hard. It
rips into bank accounts,
personal time and health.
Involuntary part-timers
repeatedly said they
never imagined this is

what their work lives
would be. They thought
their college degrees or
their work experiences
would insulate them from
Chris Cobb expected
to find work in 2011
after earning a bachelor's
degree in social work. No
luck. With student loans
piling up, he became a
$9-an-hour bank teller a

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year ago and then added
a restaurant job where he
earns about $20 to $40
a night for a few hours a
couple of evenings a week.
"If I didn't get a job, we
wouldn't eat," said the
26-year-old Grandview,
Mo., resident, whose wife
also holds part-time jobs
while finishing up a crim-
inal justice degree. He's
one of tens of thousands

of young people whose
careers didn't get started
as planned.
"It's a little heartbreak-
ing, not to lie," Cobb said.
"I thought I'd go to college,
get a degree and the good
job would come. Now, I'm
working jobs that require
high school equivalency.
Not finding a job in my
field is something we
never counted on."



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The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

WIRE Page 5



US Ospreys show worth in Philippines aid effort

Philippines (AP) -The
U.S. Marines' newest and
in some quarters most
controversial transport
airplane is showing the
world what it's got for
the sake of the victims
of Typhoon Haiyan, and
perhaps its own future.
The MV-22 Osprey
which can tilt its rotors to
fly like either a helicopter
or a fixed-wing aircraft,
is delivering tons of
aid every day to people
affected by the Nov. 8
storm. The U.S. military's
humanitarian effort
presents a golden op-
portunity: The Marines
want to show how safe
and versatile the Osprey
is, countering critics
and helping to persuade
allies to buy their own.
Anger over the deci-
sion to base the aircraft
on the Japanese island
of Okinawa, the only
place in Asia where
they are permanently
deployed, has made the
aircraft the poster boy of
anti-military sentiment
there. Opponents cite
noise problems and
high-profile crashes in
the early days of the
Osprey, though its safety
record since then has
been better than any
other helicopter-type
With its unique design,

the Osprey can fly faster
and farther and carry
heavier loads than the
helicopters it replaced.
'Anything that's
different generates
criticism. And the Osprey
is different," says Capt.
Travis Keeney, who has
been flying the aircraft
for six years. "There's
nothing like it in military
He's taken the Osprey
to Iraq, Libya and Africa,
but this is the biggest
humanitarian mission
he's ever been involved
in. He wants his aircraft
to shine, and his squad-
ron has a lot to prove.
Keeney's first orders
Tuesday appear to have
little to do with human-
itarian aid. His crew
is told to sit tight and
prepare to transport an
Israeli general.
The Osprey has proven
itself in battle in Iraq and
Afghanistan, and that
has gotten the attention
of militaries around
the world including
"Everybody wants to
see it," Keeney says.
But that plan is
scrapped, and by
10:30 a.m., Keeney's
Osprey and five others
delivering aid are on
their way to a busy drop
zone in Borongan on the

island of Samar. They will
make as many runs as
they can to pick up and
offload supplies.
Keeney's day usually
goes about 12 hours -
with nine or 10 in the
pilot's seat and six of ac-
tual flying. Shifts earlier
in the crisis were longer,
but even now he doesn't
have time for breaks. He
takes whatever food he
needs with him on the
Osprey. If he needs to
relieve himself, he has an
empty bottle.
As the plane, now
bursting with boxes of
supplies from the U.S.
Agency for International
Development, gets close
to the disaster zone, the
crew chief lowers the
back ramp, turning the
rear of the Osprey into
a huge window onto
the bright blue Gulf of
Leyte and the devastated
Samar coastline below.
The crew assesses the
damage along the way
to see what other places
they should try to reach.
Borongan, the first
stop, was not so badly
impacted, and the
drop is organized and
efficient. Local men run
to the Osprey, grab the
boxes and race back to
the loading area. In 15
minutes, the Osprey is
airborne again.
Lifting off in an Osprey

In this Nov. 14 file photo, a U.S. Marine MV-22 Osprey aircraft flies over damaged buildings as
it prepares to land to deliver relief goods for typhoon survivors in Guiuan, Philippines. The U.S.
Marines' newest and in some quarters most controversial transport airplane is showing the world
what it's got for the sake of the victims of Typhoon Haiyan, and perhaps its own future.

feels much like it does in
any helicopter, but when
it switches to airplane
mode it's much faster,
zooming forward like a
Guiuan, the next stop,
has suffered far more
damage and is much
more hectic. It is so
congested with aircraft
that Keeney decides to
bag it and fly to the USS
George Washington,
a short hop offshore.
Within a half hour, the
Osprey is refueled and
back in Guiuan, with

supplies to drop off from
the carrier.
From there, the Osprey
flies to Tacloban, which
was almost completely
flattened by the storm
and has become a hub
for aid efforts.
The area around the
runway has become
a tent city populated
by nongovernmental
organizations, military
planners, emergency
workers and local people
desperate for supplies or
a flight out. Helicopters
buzz the skies like

mosquitoes. Most of the
military aircraft here
are American, but an
Austrian C-130 taxis by as
Keeney's Osprey begins
to load up.
Keeney takes off as
soon as the plane gets
more fuel and more sup-
plies, including 10 bags
of rice. En route to
Guiuan, over the eastern
Samar town of Salcedo,
Keeney sees a distress
signal spelled out on the
He decides to make a
quick drop.

I Coast
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.We JU. i i

Brushing up your likability in the job hunt

(MCT) -Job-seekers
worry how they will be
perceived in person
by employers, and for
good reason. Likability,
charisma, and if you
are ever so lucky the

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"halo effect" play a
major role at a job
Becoming more
likable is the goal of
many job-seekers, or
should be, according
to this Q&A with the
author of a book,
"Likeonomics," at Jobs. The book's
author, Rohit Bhargava,
says likeonomics can
be learned, and comes
naturally to some
figures, such as Bill
Clinton. He advocates
trying to connect
personally with job
interviewers. But it can
be tricky: "Politics, re-
ligion and sports tend
to polarize people. But

you can share a pas-
sion without having to
say, 'I hate everybody
who doesn't share my
views,'" Bhargava says.
Yes, likability plays
a big role in a job in-
terview. In this post at
com, consultant
Robert Cordray warns
employers to look for
signs that they may be
letting an applicant's
likability get the better
of them. The figurative
"Hire me" sign on an
applicant needs to be
examined critically.
Cordray says interview-
ers need to ask them-
selves if they're being
blinded by this "halo

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effect" an aura of
suitability, if not per-
fection rather than
true qualifications.
Tips to "make the
job interviewer like
you better," at the blog,
are sensible tactics for
job-seekers, including:
"Take an interest in
the other individual,"
"Be confident in who
you are," "Be honest."
Writer Ken Sundheim,
himself a recruiter,
says, "A charming per-
sonality can't make up
for a terrible resume,
but when all things are
considered equal, the
individual who is liked
better on a personal
basis will get the job."
Getting "behind
the mask" is the
recruiter's goal, says
Matthew Gordon
at SmartRecruiters.
com. "As charming as
someone may be, it's
the interviewer's job
to see past that and
hire the best person
for the company. Trust
me it'll save you a
lot of money," Gordon
tells the recruiters.
He suggests an initial
phone interview: "Most
people will be more
charming in person
than on the phone."
If an employer
offers you a job inter-
view via phone, Skype
or videoconference,
you may be in trouble,
according to this post
at, a science
and tech news site. It
cites a study from the
DeGroote School of
Business at McMaster
University, where
researchers found that
"job applicants inter-
viewed through video
conferencing come
across as less likable."
And it's the same for
interviewers. "On the
other side of the web-
cam, candidates also
rated their interviewers
as less attractive, per-
sonable, trustworthy
and competent," the
post says.

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The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013



The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


WIRE Page 7

Volunteers work to save abused horses

have heartwarming stories
of victory over torture, star-
vation and abandonment.
But some days there are
no smiles. Just desperate
attempts by dedicated
volunteers to right the
horrific wrongs inflicted on
their charges.
RVR Horse Rescue,
tucked in a rural comer
in Riverview more than
a shout from congested
suburbia, is sometimes the
last stop for once-majestic
steeds whose owners have
beaten them, starved them
or simply left them to fend
for themselves, with little
hope of survival.
It is a recurring phenom-
enon that keeps the rescue
in business.
"We are all about those
who are on the edge," said
Shawn Jayroe, cofounder
of this bastion of healing.


$16M lottery ticket
expires unclaimed
TAMPA (AP) No one
came forward to claim a
ticket from a Tampa Bay-
area convenience store
that won a $16 million
Powerball jackpot.
The drawing was
Saturday, May 25, and the
winning numbers were
02,06, 19, 21, 27 and a
Powerball of 25. Whoever
played those numbers at
the Carrollwood Market
in Tampa had 180 days to
claim the winnings but
never showed up, accord-
ing to the Florida Lottery.
The ticket became
worthless Friday.

Giraffe euthanized
at Florida zoo
giraffe at a central Florida
zoo has been euthanized
after suffering "chronic
lameness" for more than
two years.
Duncan was the tallest
giraffe at the Brevard Zoo.
The 18-foot-tall reticulat-
ed giraffe was 11 years old.
Zoo officials tell Florida
Today that Duncan's
illness affected his front
legs and was life-threat-
ening. It was treated
with anti-inflammatory
medications and rest,
but officials say Duncan's
condition had become
worse recently with
abnormal hoof growth.

Feds will label
Silver Springs as
The National Park Service
plans to label Florida's
iconic Silver Springs as
threatened in an upcoming
report because of its elevat-
ed level of contaminants
and depleted water flow,
officials said.
A federal monitor visited
the springs earlier this
year as part of the govern-
ment's National Natural
Landmarks program. Silver
Springs' downgraded status
will be reflected in the next
program update, and it will
be the first time the park
service has needed to call
attention to the springs'
decline, said Mike Litterst,
a spokesman for the U.S.
Department of the Interior.
Carolyn Davis, the land-
marks program regional
coordinator who visited
Silver Springs in February,
tells the Ocala Star-Banner
that the downgraded status
was no surprise.

State warns
swimmers about
rip current risk
- Florida's emergency

managers are warning
swimmers about a high risk
of rip currents along the
state's Atlantic coast.
According to the state's
Division of Emergency
Management, a moderate

"We are not a dropoff for
people who no longer want
their horses. On a scale of
one to 10, we are taking the
ones those that nobody
else wants to take in.
"If there's a fight in their
eye, I'll fight with them. If
not, we're their hospice for
their last days," she said,
walking from one stall
to the next, telling of the
tragedies these enormous
but dependent animals
have endured.
"We have one that
was royalty Princess
Brittany. She was one of six
in Keystone Heights from
a place we call the 'Barn
of Horrors.'" The former
Breeder's Cup winner
was living surrounded by
rotting and dead horses,
with no food or water.
Shadow was living on
a plot in Wimauma filled
with metal and broken

to high risk of rip currents is
expected each day through
Tuesday from Nassau
County south through
Miami-Dade County.
A meteorologist with
the agency says persistent
onshore winds and high
waves are raising the risk
of rip currents along all of
Florida's east coast beaches
this weekend. The weather
conditions may also be
hazardous for small boats.
Red flags flying at a
beach indicate dangerous

glass, being fed under a
collapsing metal roof, said
Kit Kelly, rescue and adop-
tion coordinator for RVR,
who talked the owner into
giving him up. "We take in
the worst of the worst."
The most prevalent is-
sue, said co-founder Sandy
Johnson, is starvation.
The goal of RVR, she
said, is to rehabilitate,
socialize and desensitize
the horses and, when
possible, find them
adoptive homes.
It's an expensive endeav-
or, costing about $10,000
a month just to buy feed
and hay, said Jayroe, who
purchased the 40 acres
eight years ago so she
would have a place for the
abandoned and starving
horses she already had.
RVR counts on dona-
tions, Jayroe said. Bob
Judy of Green Fields Horse

Pasture Services built a
medical stall at the rescue
with donated metal siding
and volunteer labor. They
call it Sara's House, for
the racehorse whose leg
couldn't be repaired. Her
horseshoes are embedded
in the slab beneath the
stall. The DeBartolo Family
Foundation, based in
Tampa, recently sent in a
check for $10,000. It was
used to open a medical
account at Surgi-Care
Center for Horses. And
the Triple B Riding Club in
Brandon donated money
to complete fencing the
property, so the non-profit
could qualify for an
agricultural tax rate.
And there's Carole Smith,
aWimauma woman who is
writing checks to pay for all
the work on a 30-stall barn
at the rear of the property,
so RVR can board former

Police: Boy killed in Elderly woman in
nail salon robbery wheelchair shot

MIAMI (AP) -Author-
ities say a 10-year-old boy
was shot and killed during
a robbery at a Miami nail
According to Miami-Dade
Police, two armed suspects
entered the salon Friday
night and shots were fired.
HaiVu and his son
Aaron were struck by the
bullets. Both were taken to a
hospital, where the 10-year-
old died.

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MIAMI (AP) -An elderly
South Florida woman in a
wheelchair has been shot
and wounded inside her
own home.
The Miami Police
Department said the
70-year-old woman was
watching television Friday
morning when a gunman
appeared outside her door
and began shooting into the
house. Police say the wom-
an was hit several times.

All Items Labeled
Fall Party

In this Nov. 13 photo, horses socialize with each other at RVR
Horse Rescue in Riverview, Fla. The horse rescue facility takes in
abused horses, and works to nurse them back to health and find
them adoptive homes.

rescues to help fund the
ongoing work there. She
volunteered at the rescue
for a couple of months
before approaching Jayroe
with her checkbook
"I wasn't sure what I
would find, but when I
went out there, I was blown
away," Smith said. "They

The woman's 26-year-old
granddaughter was also
in the home and was also
wounded by gunfire.

convention cost
nearly $677,000
TAMPA (AP) -The city
of Tampa spent just more
than half its $50 million
federal security grant
housing and feeding out-
of-town law enforcement
officers, renting portable
toilets and leasing a protest

are really there only for the
horses. I've tried to give
back my whole life, but
Shawn and the volunteers
have gone way beyond.
Shawn told me her dream
and I said, 'You know what,
let's realize this dream.' I
am humbled by what they

area near the Forum during
last year's Republican
National Convention.
According to a report
issued by the city Friday,
the weeklong gathering
also cost the city nearly
$677,000 in costs not
covered by the federal
grant including $171,000
in lost revenue from closed
parking garages, more than
$63,000 spent maintain-
ing streets and welding
manholes shut, and
$28,000 picking up trash

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Page 8 WIRE WORLD NEWS The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

Drone protesters block NATO supply route

PESHAWAR, Pakistan
(AP) -Thousands of peo-
ple protesting U.S. drone
strikes blocked a road in
northwest Pakistan on
Saturday used to truck
NATO troop supplies and
equipment in and out of
Afghanistan, the latest
sign of rising tension
caused by the attacks.
The protest, led by
Pakistani politician and
cricket star Imran Khan,
had more symbolic value
than practical impact as
there is normally little
NATO supply traffic on
the road on Saturdays.
The blocked route in
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa
province leads to one of
two border crossings used
to send supplies overland
from Pakistan to neigh-
boring Afghanistan.
Khan, whose Tehreek-
e-Insaf party runs the
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa
government, called on
federal officials to take a
firmer stance to force the
U.S. to end drone attacks
and block NATO supplies
across the country.
"We will put pressure
on America, and our pro-
test will continue if drone

Supporters of Pakistan's Tehreek-e-lnsaf party, headed by cricketer-turned politician
Khan, wave their party's flag while burning a representation of a U.S. flag during a p
against U.S. drone strikes in Pakistan, in Peshawar, Pakistan, Saturday.

attacks are not stopped,"
Khan told the protesters.
The demonstrators
dispersed after Khan's
speech, but his party put
out a statement saying
they will begin stopping
trucks from carrying
NATO supplies through
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa
indefinitely beginning

Sunday night. That could
spark a clash with the
federal government.
The U.S. Embassy
in Islamabad declined
to comment. The U.S.
leads the coalition of
NATO troops battling the
Taliban in Afghanistan.
Drone strikes have
been a growing source

of friction betw(
Islamabad and
Washington. Kh
other officials re
denounce the a
a violation of Pa
sovereignty, alth
country's govern
known to haves
some of the stril
the past. The ten

has further complicated
a relationship that
Washington views as vital
to fight al-Qaida and the
Taliban, as well as negoti-
ate peace in Afghanistan.
The protest comes only
two days after a rare U.S.
drone strike outside of
Pakistan's remote tribal
region killed five people,
including at least three
Afghan militants, at an
Islamic seminary in
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa.
The attack outraged
Pakistani officials, as
did one on Nov. 1 that
killed the former leader
of the Pakistani Taliban,
Hakimullah Mehsud, a
AP PHOTO day before the Pakistani
government said it was
SImran going to invite him to
protest hold peace talks.
Khan pushed the
Pakistani government
een to block NATO sup-
plies after the strike
ian and on Mehsud, but it has
regularly shown little interest in
attacks as doing so. Pakistani Prime
ikistan's Minister Nawaz Sharif
lough the has been a vocal critic of
nment is drone strikes, but he has
supported also said he values the
kes in country's relationship
nsion with the U.S.

China's latest tactic: Confessions on TV

27-year-old journalist
wore a green jail uniform,

his head shaved and
hands in metal cuffs,
when he appeared on



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charged with anything.
"I willingly admit my
crime, and I repent it,"
Chen Yongzhou said in
footage aired on the state
broadcaster China Central
Television. He said he took
money while a reporter
at a metropolitan news-
paper in southern China
in exchange for running
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heavy machinery.
It was the latest of
several high-profile,
televised confessions, a
new tactic by Chinese
authorities attempting to
scrub information they
deem harmful, illegal
or false from the public
domain, especially from
the Internet. The confes-
sions have come alongside
a propaganda campaign
warning against relaying
false information, and
new penalties for repost-
ing untrue information in
social media.
Critics warn that the
government is trying to
curb public speech, and
legal and journalism
scholars say the airing of
confessions before court
trials tramples on China's
rule of law.
"The street parades of
yesterday have become
television parades of to-
day," Chinese University of
Political Science and Law
professor He Bing lament-
ed on his microblog. He
was alluding to China's
Cultural Revolution in
the 1960s and 1970s,
when mobs denounced
and punished suspected
wrongdoers without due
This time, police and
state media appear to be
working together. Police
detain the suspect and
get a confession. Then
the interrogation video
footage mostly likely
filmed by police gets
aired on the country's
most powerful state
broadcaster before a court
gets to hear the case, and
sometimes even before
charges are filed such
as with Chen, who was
charged four days after his
televised confession.
The practice has been
highly selective, with clear

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political overtones.
"I don't think this has
anything to do with the
trials at all," said Carl
Minzner, a professor at
Fordham Law School in
NewYork. "Rather, these
are experiments with
using public confessions
on state television com-
pletely independently of
any legal proceedings -
as a mechanism to send
political warnings to the
rest of Chinese society."
Said He Bing in a phone
interview: "The political
movement has overtaken
the law."
Legal scholars say
evidence gathered during
the police investigation
should remain confiden-
tial by law until the probe
is closed. They question
on what grounds police
have given CCTV access
to suspects in detention
or video footage of their
interrogations. They asked
what's behind CCTV's
decision to air the self-in-
criminating footage. Some
have raised the possibility
of coerced confessions.
"To declare suspects
guilty before court trials,
CCTV has not only violat-
ed the professional code
but also China's existing
law," said Chen Lidan,
a journalism professor
at Renmin University in
In at least one case, the
lawyer of a suspect said
his client never accepted
an interview with CCTV
but believed the police
edited, compiled and
shared the footage from
the interrogations with the
"For the police to do
that, it is completely ffille-
gal," said Yang Mingkua,
lawyer for the environ-
mentalist and popular
microblogger Dong Rubin.

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Shark kills surfer
off Australia's
west coast
PERTH, Australia (AP)
- A 35-year-old surfer
was fatally mauled by a
shark Saturday off a noto-
rious stretch of Australia's
west coast, police said.
The shark "bounced off
the board" of one surfer
"before attacking the oth-
er male" off a beach near
Gracetown, said Western
Australia state police
Sgt. Norm Giocas.
The sleepy community
of Gracetown has now
been the site of three fatal
shark attacks on surfers in
the past decade. Surfers
were also killed there in
2004 and 2010.
The victim, whose
identity was known but
not immediately released
while police notified
relatives, died instantly
from massive injuries,
Giocas said, adding that
beachgoers brought his
body ashore.
Surfer Ryan Scanlon
saw the body and told the
PerthNow news website
that the victim had lost
his left arm and flesh
from his right leg.

Modest deal
breaks deadlock at
UN climate talks

WARSAW, Poland (AP)
- Avoiding a last-minute
breakdown, annual U.N.
climate talks limped
forward Saturday with a
modest set of decisions
meant to pave the way for
a new pact to fight global
More than 190 coun-
tries agreed in Warsaw to
start preparing "contribu-
tions" for the new deal,
which is supposed to be
adopted in 2015. That
term was adopted after
China and India objected
to the word "commit-
ments" in a standoff
with the U.S. and other
developed countries.
The fast-growing econ-
omies say they are still
developing countries and
shouldn't have to take on
as strict commitments to
cut carbon emissions as
industrialized nations.
The conference also
advanced a program to
reduce deforestation and
established a "loss and
damage" mechanism
to help island states
and other vulnerable
countries under threat
from rising seas, extreme
weather and other
climate impacts.

Japanese firms
to see tax cut on
social expenses
TOKYO (Yomiuri
Shimbun) -The Japanese
government has decided
to recognize some of the
social expenses big com-
panies spend on clients as
deductible expenses and
exclude them from taxation
from next year to encourage
such spending, according to
government sources.
By reducing the corporate
tax, the government hopes
big companies will increase
their social expenses and
help slow the expected drop
in consumer spending after
the consumption tax rise in
To start the measure from
next fiscal year, the govern-
ment is planning to include
the measure in a tax system
revision for fiscal 2014, to be
compiled in December.
Corporate tax is imposed
on a company's profit
- sales minus expenses,
including those for payroll
and raw materials.

Some feel social expenses
should qualify as deductible
expenses. Currently, a
special measure for mid-
and small-sized companies
allows up to 8 million yen
(about $80,000) of their
social expenses per year to
be tax-free, but all social
expenses by big companies
are taxed.

Page 8 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


SThe Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013


WIRE Page 9

Activists: Government airstrikes kill 44 in Syria

BEIRUT (AP) -A string
of government airstrikes
on rebel-held areas in
northern Syria killed at
least 44 people Saturday,
activists said, as al-Qaida-
linked rebels captured one
of the country's major oil
fields in the east.
An attack on the
rebel-held town of al-Bab
near the northern city of
Aleppo was the deadliest
of the three raids, killing
22 people, said Rami
Abdurrahman, the direc-
tor of the Britain-based
Syrian Observatory for
Human Rights.
Fighter jets also
bombed two rebel-held
districts of Aleppo, Syria's


(AP) -While shoveling
a ceremonial scoop of
Lego bricks, Legoland
Florida executives
announced Thursday
that the theme park will
build a 152-room hotel
on its property by 2015.
The news is signifi-
cant for both the theme
park and the area. Since
opening in 2011, the
park has drawn many
guests from families
who are staying in
Orlando and visiting
the area's large theme
parks like Disney or
A brightly-colored
Lego-themed hotel
is expected to draw
more visitors for
longer stays to Winter
Haven, a small city in
Polk County about 50
miles from Walt Disney
"This shifts us from
a single day visit to a
multi-day destination,"
said Adrian Jones, the
general manager of
Legoland Florida.
This will be the
world's fifth Legoland
Hotel; there is currently
Lego-themed lodging
in California, England
and Denmark. Another

largest city. Government
warplanes missed their
target in the Halwaniyeh
neighborhood and sent
bombs into a crowded
vegetable market, killing
15 people, Abdurrahman
said. Seven people died
in a third airstrike in the
Karam el-Beik district,
according to the activist
group. The Observatory
has been documenting
the conflict by relying on a
network of activists on the
Air power has been
Syrian President Bashar
Assad's greatest advantage
in the civil war. Over
the past year, his forces
have exploited it in a

wide-ranging offensive to
push back rebel gains in
the north and around the
capital, Damascus.
Syrian state television
confirmed the fighter jets
were in the north, but said
they targeted "gatherings
of terrorists" in Aleppo,
killing a large number of
them. Syrian state media
routinely refers to rebels
fighting to topple Assad's
government as terrorists.
Another activist
group, the Aleppo Media
Network, confirmed
Saturday's airstrikes and
posted a video of what it
says was the aftermath of
the al-Bab raid. Plumes
of smoke rose from

twisted metal and chunks
of broken-up concrete
strewn on the ground in
the video.
The video appeared au-
thentic and was consistent
with The Associated Press'
reporting of the airstrikes.
Meanwhile, fighters
from al-Qaida-linked
Jabhat al-Nusra ousted
government troops from
the al-Omar field Saturday
during an overnight battle,
Abdurrahman said. Syrian
state media and officials
did not mention it.
It is not clear if the field
is operational. Before the
uprising began in early
2011, the oil revenues pro-
vided around a quarter of

the government's budget.
In 2010, Syria produced
about 380,000 barrels a
Oil exports have ground
to nearly a standstill
since. Assad's government
now imports refined fuel
supplies to keep up with
demand amid shortages
and rising prices.
In late 2012, rebels
began seizing oil fields in
Deir el-Zour, one of two
main centers of oil pro-
duction. In February, they
captured the large Jbeysa
oil field after three days
of fighting. A year ago,
rebels briefly captured al-
Omar field only to lose
it to government troops

days later.
Rebels largely have been
unable to benefit from the
oil fields. The country's
two refineries remain
under government control
and the threat of airstrikes
make working the fields
Rebels fired mortar
rounds Saturday at the
oil refinery in the central
city of Homrns, setting
ablaze a tank carrying
thousands of liters
(gallons) of fuel, a local
official in the city told the
AP Firefighters fought to
control the blaze, which
threatened to spread to
a larger tank nearby, the
official said.

d Florida to build new hotel

hotel is under construc-
tion in Malaysia.
Local Florida officials
said they traveled to the
California location and
saw how the Legoland
park and hotel has ex-
panded the entire area's
tourism offerings.
"This was our hope
from the beginning,"
said Winter Haven
Mayor JP Powell,
adding that he's hop-
ing other large hotel,
restaurant and tourism
companies will add
outposts in the area -
which was once orange
groves decades ago.
Legoland Florida is
located on what was
once Cypress Gardens,
an old-timey Florida
theme park that offered
water-ski shows and
Southern belles dressed
in hoop skirts. Some
of Cypress Gardens'
amenities, such as the
historic botanical area,
were preserved and
are still on Legoland
The new hotel will
overlook Lake Eloise,
where water-ski shows
are still held.
According to artist
renderings distrib-
uted at the Thursday

news conference, the
four-story Florida hotel
will look a lot like the
one in Carlsbad, Calif.,
but Jones said the new
hotel would be more
innovative and have
several different fea-
tures for Lego fans.
Legoland Florida is
based on the building-
block toys and has rides
and attractions geared
toward ages 2 to 12. The
Winter Haven location
is one of five Lego-
based theme parks
in the world, and the
company's largest. The
Florida location has
expanded several times

in two years, adding
a "Star Wars"-themed
area, a water park and
a new ride and interac-
tive play area based on
the company's popular
Legends of Chima
product line.
The company opened
its family-friendly park
and resort in April at
the California park.
Visitors to the hotel
there are greeted by a
fire-breathing dragon
made of 400,000 Lego
bricks. Guest rooms
are decorated in pirate,
adventure or kingdom
themes, and most items
in the rooms appear

as if they are built of
"From a child's eyes,
what an ultimate
experience to wake up
in the world's largest
Legoland," said Jones.

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-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


Increasing Clouds

770 / 580
0% chance of rain

UV Index and Real Feel Temperatureg Today

1 2 2 2 0 0

63 69 74 76 69 64
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; I11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
AI 1 I ....
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Thsoso~ ** J I
Grass **Yy ~ ss
Weeds o.*ora
Molds *
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 860/630
Normal High/Low 800/580
Record High 860 (2013)
Record Low 380 (1976)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date Trace
Normal month to date 1.50"
Year to date 52.12"
Normal yearto date 48.46"
Record 1.75" (1991)

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. 11.12 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. Trace 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 52.12 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.

Jew v

Sun & Clou

790 / 63
0% chance of

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 79/60 cloudy none
Sarasota 76/56 cloudy none

The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:55 a.m. 5:35 p.m.
Monday 6:56 a.m. 5:35 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 11:42 p.m. 11:57 a.m.
Monday none 12:33 p.m.
Last New First Full

Nov25 Dec 2 Dec 9 Dec 17

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 10:38a 4:27a 11:00p 4:49p
Mon. 11:23a 5:12a 11:45p 5:34p
Tue. 12:06p 5:55a --- 6:17p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.


Punta Gorda
Today 5:57a
Mon. 7:12a

Low High Low

12:46a 8:47p 2:04p
2:18a 9:26p 2:53p

Today 4:34a 12:20p 7:24p ---
Mon. 5:49a 12:34a 8:03p 1:09p
Boca Grande
Today 3:39a 10:41a 6:29p 10:55p
Mon. 4:54a 11:30a 7:08p ---
El Jobean
Today 6:29a 1:15a 9:19p 2:33p
Mon. 7:44a 2:47a 9:58p 3:22p
Today 2:49a 10:59a 5:39p11:13p
Mon. 4:04a 11:48a 6:18p ---


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

li Lo W
4 41 s
5 57 c
1 57 c
9 69 sh
4 55 c
0 71 sh
9 60 c
5 65 sh
2 39 pc
6 39 pc
0 72 pc

Hi LoW
63 58 pc
76 64 pc
75 64 pc
76 71 pc
70 63 pc
76 73 pc
78 65 pc
73 68 pc
68 56 pc
63 53 pc
77 73 pc


30 800 / 680
f rain 60% chance of rain 4

71 57


J a
St. Petersburg
72 56 Apollo
72 54

Longboat Key%
76/56 --.
Osprey -
76/58 %
Shown is today's weather. j 76/57
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Engleood -
77 57
Gulf Water
Temperature Placid
750 77/58
Boca Grand
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2013
Publication date: 11/24/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
NNE 10-20 1-3 Light
Tarpon Springs toApalachicola
NE 15-25 4-7 Moderate

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
80 72 pc
69 51 c
70 50 c
72 62 sh
81 70 sh
82 62 pc
62 44 pc
73 61 c
68 54 c
60 40 s
58 39 pc

Hi Lo W
79 73 sh
73 60 pc
73 59 pc
73 67 pc
78 72 pc
79 64 pc
70 57 pc
72 64 pc
73 61 pc
61 54 pc
57 53 c

790 / 560
0% chance of rain

Plant City
J70 53

73 53


\Scattered PM Rain Isolated AMRain
Scattered RM, Rain Isolated AM, Rain


Mostly Sunny. Less

730 / 540
0% chance of rain

Winter Haven

Bar I4
70, 54

Fronts Pr

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ....................... 86 at Naples, FL Low ............

I Arcadiab *

North Port bHull
77/56 77/56
Port Charlotte

Punta Gorda
77/56 .

Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs_
80/60 "--

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

Hi Lo W
81 71 sh
60 49 c
72 56 c
66 54 pc
76 56 c
62 33 s
74 53 c
68 58 c
75 64 sh
80 69 sh
70 54 c

Hi Lo W
76 72 pc
66 60 pc
74 63 pc
72 62 pc
78 63 pc
63 53 pc
76 63 pc
71 65 pc
75 68 pc
77 72 pc
74 61 pc

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

i1 LoW
4 27 sn
1 25 c
4 27 s
4 22 pc
3 23 s
4 28 s
1 26 s
0 20 sf
3 19 sf
4 13 sf
0 13 pc
0 20 s
3 18 pc
3 15 pc
3 20 sf
3 24 s
3 20 pc
3 9 sf
4 29i
2 26 sf
8 22 s
3 18 pc
1 18 c
7 -4 c
3 18 pc
0 15 sf
2 22 s
1 67 s
3 38 c
3 16 pc


Buenos Aires

i1 LoW
5 39 c
1 57 pc
2 33 pc
2 27 pc
3 64 pc
9 63 pc

Hi Lo W
43 26 pc
27 20 pc
46 36 pc
37 28 s
37 22 s
48 38 c
44 29 s
35 31 s
35 29 c
31 27 pc
40 30 pc
43 32 pc
33 25 sf
38 27 pc
37 28 c
48 35 pc
36 28 pc
31 22 pc
36 33 i
43 23 s
37 20 pc
34 26 sf
30 13 sf
7 -7 s
28 10 pc
34 27 s
39 22 s
83 68 pc
42 39 r
35 26 pc

Hi Lo W
44 37 c
72 55 pc
46 23 s
37 25 s
69 57 r
85 70 pc

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

Flurries Snow
Flurres Snow


............ -24 at Minot, ND
Today Mon.

Hi Lo W
70 49 t
21 14 sf
18 8 pc
45 31 pc
31 10 c
78 70 c

Hi LoW
69 49 pc
28 27 sn
27 23 sn
42 30 pc
22 1 pc
80 72 r

Calgary 38 17 c 33 19 pc Rome 57 43 pc 59 37 s
Cancun 82 74 t 82 74 t St. John's 40 30 sn 39 29 sn
Dublin 48 34 pc 46 37 pc San Juan 86 73 pc 84 75 pc
Edmonton 31 8 pc 26 12 pc Sydney 79 61 pc 75 61 sh
Halifax 31 24 sf 32 26 pc Tokyo 61 50 s 66 54 r
Kiev 49 44 r 47 33 r Toronto 26 19 sf 35 25 sf
London 44 33 c 41 28 pc Vancouver 48 43 pc 54 41 pc
Madrid 50 34 s 53 32 s Winnipeg 26 18 sf 24 8 sf
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flumres, sn-snow, i-ice.

Looting pirates

LONDON (Bloomberg) belonging to France's larg-
-AnkurVarma, third est oil company when it
officer on the oil tanker was attacked by 15 pirates
M/V Cotton, opened his off the coast of Gabon in
cabin door at five minutes West Africa. The hijackers
to midnight on July 14 to kept control of the tanker
find two men pointing for seven days as they
AK-47s at him. siphoned off the fuel.
"They just pushed me While Total eventually
into the cabin with the got its fuel oil back with
guns in my chest and they the help of Ghana's navy,
told me to stay silent," Varma's story is becoming
Varma said in a phone increasingly typical as
interview from India. Africa's west coast replaces
"They were threatening, Somalia as the world's
they were showing the most piracy-prone area.
guns, pointing at us. They The attacks, which are
took everything every- getting more frequent and
thing that we had in- more violent, threaten
cluding clothes, toiletries, shipping in sub-Saharan
electronics." Africa's largest oil-produc-
They also took the ship's ing region.
cargo. The Maltese-flagged West Africa's Gulf of
vessel was carrying about Guinea had 40 piracy
10,000 tons of fuel oil attacks in the first nine

with AK-47s threaten African oil

months of the year, com-
pared with 10 incidents in
waters around Somalia,
according to data from the
International Maritime
Bureau's Piracy Reporting
Centre. As well as stealing
from ships, kidnapping
are on the rise. Last month,
two U.S. citizens were
seized from a supply ship
before being released after
more than two weeks.
"Initially they were
interested in holding the
ships, stealing the cargo,
taking this ship-crew's pos-
sessions and money and
leaving," said Roy Paul, a
director at the Maritime
Piracy Humanitarian
Response Programme.
"This year, we've seen an
increase in taking hostag-
es" for ransom.

Nigeria, Gabon, Ghana
and other countries
around the Gulf of Guinea
produce more than
3 million barrels of oil a
day, or about one-third of
Africa's output, according
to data compiled by BP
The region's crude, often
so-called sweet grades that
are refined into high-value
motor fuels, is shipped to
refiners in the U.S., Europe
and Asia. Nigeria and
Equatorial Guinea are also
leading liquefied natural
gas exporters.
This year, piracy has
spread through the region
from Nigeria, where theft
from ships has long been
common, and ships are
being attacked farther
offshore, according to the
International Maritime

Bureau. Boardings or
hijacks have been reported
off Togo, Ivory Coast, Sierra
Leone and Guinea.
Piracy's rise inWest
Africa has been mirrored
by its decline off Somalia,
where kidnapping
spurred a response from
shipowners and western
governments. The deploy-
ment of warships and the
use of armed guards have
resulted in the number
of incidents plunging this
The use of private
security may be less
effective in the Gulf of
Guinea because the pirates
are more violent, said Jan
Fritz Hansen, who chairs
the piracy task force at the
European Community
Shipowners' Associations.

"They are becoming
more and more orga-
nized," Hansen said in an
interview. "You can't really
rely on private armed
guards. It should be a more
strong force from gov-
ernments. The criminals
down there are a bit better
equipped and armed."
International oil com-
panies exporting from the
region are taking steps to
protect ships from attack
"We take additional
precautions on all our
LNG tankers for security,"
Andrew Gould, chairman
of Britain-based producer
BG Group, which exports
all of Equatorial Guinea's
natural gas, said in an
interview. "We have a
procedure in place. We
have warned people."


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(941) 526-0186

Police: Slavery case

involved ideology

details emerged Saturday
in the bizarre case of three
suspected female slaves
allegedly held for 30 years,
with police indicating
the unusual household
arrangement started as a
collective of people with
shared political beliefs.
While much of the
case is still a mystery,
British police said the
two suspects a man
and a woman from India
and Tanzania bonded
with two of the reported
victims because of
commonly held political
views and lived with
them in a communal
situation, apparently in
the Brixton area of south
"We believe that two
of the victims met the
male suspect in London
through a shared political
ideology, and that they
lived together at an
address that you could

effectively call a 'collec-
tive,'" said Metropolitan
Police Commander Steve
The collective even-
tually broke up, but the
two women stayed on,
for reasons the police
say they do not yet fully
comprehend. The third
woman is a 30-year-old,
who apparently spent
most of her life under
the control of the two
suspects with only
closely managed contact
with the outside world.
"Somehow that collec-
tive came to an end and
the women ended up
continuing to live with
the suspects," Rodhouse
said. "How this resulted
in the women living
in this way for over
30 years is what (we) are
seeking to establish, but
we believe emotional
and physical abuse has
been a feature of all the
victims' lives."

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J', \ .'". uj/^
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Fort Myers

Cape Coral

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Desoto Plaza
(863) 535-5674


., .


Sunday, November 24,2013 @SunCoastSports

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

Shark Showdown

Community School of Naples 50,
North Port 46
Dunbar 82, Lemon Bay 29
Port Charlotte 64, Gulf Coast 56




NAPLES Saturday
was full of big scoring
performances at Gulf
Coast High School.
Unfortunately for North
Port, it was on the other
end of a big game by
Community School
of Naples' sophomore
Stephanie Paul.
Paul scored half of
the Seahawks' points in
a 50-46 victory against
the Bobcats in the Shark
Showdown. She scored
nine of them, including a
buzzer-beating 3-pointer,
in the second quarter that
doomed the Bobcats.
North Port outscored
Community School in
every quarter except
for the second, but the
Seahawks' 19-7 edge in
that quarter gave them
enough of a cushion to
hold off the Bobcats.
North Port missed six free
throws in the quarter, and
turned the ball over three


* NFL: Tampa Bay

WHO: Tampa Bay (2-8)
at Detroit (6-4)
WHEN: Today, Ip.m.
WHERE: Ford Field, Detroit
TV: FOX (Channel 13, Tampa)
RADIO: 103.5 FM, 620 AM,
1580 AM


his form
Bay Buccaneers trade for
cornerback Darrelle Revis
will not result in a playoff
appearance. When you
pay $16 million year for
a special talent, you would
like to think he is the final
piece of the puzzle.
But that doesn't mean
the decision isn't paying
Revis is coming off his
three best performances
of the season, which
coincide with the team's
As he continues to gain
strength in his left knee
and moves further from
his ACL surgery, more
receivers are becoming
castaways on his island.
"I'm actually getting
stronger as the year goes
on," Revis said.
Need proof?
In those three games,
he blanketed the
Seahawks' Golden Tate
(three catches, 29 yards),
Dolphins' Mike Wallace


Virginia 26
Miami 45
Miami snaps streak, keeps
Coastal Division hopes alive
Page 3

Idaho 14
No. 2 Florida St. 80
Seminoles break school record
for points scored
Page 3

SMU 16
South Florida 6
Freshman backup QB leads
two third-period scoring drives
Page 4

No.9TexasA&M 10
No. 18 LSU 34
LSU's defense shuts down
Heisman candidate Manziel
Page 4

No. 13 Mich. State 30
Northwestern 6
Spartans clinch a spot in
the Big Ten title game
Page 4

No. 5 Oregon 16
Arizona 42
Ka'Deem Carey's four rushing
TDs pace Wildcats in upset
Page 5

* COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Georgia Southern 26, Florida 20

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Georgia Southern's Jerick McKinnon runs past Florida's Ronald Powell for a 14-yard touchdown during Saturday's game in Gainesville. Georgia Southern won 26-20.

This first was the worst

Gators hit rock bottom with historic loss to FCS Georgia Southern

Southern players and coaches
trickled back onto Florida Field long
after the game ended.
They had cellphones in hand,
ready to snap pictures of a lifeless
About an hour earlier, they
emptied the Swamp in what will
go down as Florida's worst loss in
school history.
Kevin Ellison ran for two touch-
downs, Jerick McKinnon had a huge

score late and four-touchdown un-
derdog Georgia Southern stunned
Florida 26-20 Saturday without
completing a pass.
No lower-division team had
ever beaten the Gators, who won
their previous seven games against
Football Championship Subdivision
teams by an average of 45 points.
So this was a shocker, even though
Florida (4-7) lost its sixth consecu-
tive game and secured its first losing
season since 1979.
"Very disappointed for our
program, an embarrassment (to be)
in this situation," Gators coachWill

Muschamp said. "It's all disappoint-
ing. It's hard to measure it at this
Georgia Southern (7-4) ran for
429 yards all of the team's offense
and the most against Florida since
Nebraska rolled up 524 in the 1996
Fiesta Bowl.
McKinnon finished with 125
yards rushing, including a 14-yard
touchdown with 2:57 remaining.
Ellison added 118 yards on the
ground, scoring on runs of 45 and 1.
FullbackWilliam Banks also gashed

WHO: No. 2 Florida State
(11-0,8-0 ACC)
at Florida (4-7, 3-5 SEC)
WHEN: Saturday, noon
WHERE: Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium, Gainesville
RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM,
1200 AM, 1460 AM, 820
AM, 1040 AM, 99.3 FM,


Pirates throw out

boring in victory

Port Charlotte High School linebacker Jake Hobbs tackles Melbourne running back B.J. Daniels
during the second quarter of Friday's Region 7A-3 semifinal at Port Charlotte High School.

Say the words
slowly so you can
hear them coming
out of your mouth and
fully understand their
Port Charlotte wants to
the run
and play
V tough
S Establish
the run,
Rob tough de-
SHORE 2 fense. That
Sno W sounds
like the
recipe for
a matchup from the old
NFC Central. Maybe

WHO: Port Charlotte (10-1)
at East Lake (12-0)
WHAT: Regional final
WHEN: Friday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: East Lake High School,
Tarpon Springs
COST: $9

even boring.
So who was that team
that showed up wearing
black to Pirates Cove
on Friday night? That
Port Charlotte team who
routed Melbourne 35-0?
Some teams embrace
boring. Just get ahead of
your opponent and lean
on them until the clock

INDEX I Lottery 21 Shore Lines 2 | College basketball 2 | NBA 2 | College football 3-51 NFL 6 | Scoreboard 7 Quick Hits 71 NHL 71 Golf 8 | Preps 8

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
N Nov. 23N ..............................1-7-5
Nov. 23D.....................................8-6-3
ov. 22N....................................... 4-5-2
Nov. 22D.....................................8-6-6
Nov. 21N .............................1....... 1-7-3
Nov. 21D.....................................8-3-6
D-Day, N-Night
Nov. 23N .................................3-4-0-3
Nov. 23D..................................8-8-6-3
Nov. 22N .................................4-8-2-8
Nov. 22D..................................0-8-5-1
Nov. 21N .................................5-2-9-6
Nov. 21D..................................9-2-6-8
D-Day, N-Night
Nov. 23..........................5-9-14-26-33
Nov. 22..........................3-5-22-24-33
Nov. 21...................... 11-18-20-24-32
1 5-digit winners.......... $225,010.09
303 4-digit winners............. $119.50
9,780 3-digit winners ................. $10
Nov. 22..............................1-24-30-35
MegaBall......................................... 12

Nov. 19.........................11-32-33-38
0 4-of-4 MB..............................$1.2M
3 4-of-4...................................$2,215
39 3-of-4 MB ..........................$373.50
746 3-of-4..................................... $58
1,144 2-of-4 MB............................ $26
Nov. 23...................1-21-36-40-44-45
Nov. 16...................8-19-22-29-32-38
0 6-digit winners ......................$31M
15 5-digit winners ..................$7,202
1,156 4-digit winners............. $94.50
26,326 3-digit winners.............$5.50
Nov. 23........................5-12-43-52-55

Nov. 20.....................4-18-23-32-45
Pow erball.........................................17
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$40M
0 5 of5..............................$1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
73 4of 5 ....................................$100
$40 million
Nov. 22...................... 17-23-35-36-44

Nov. 19...................... 14-15-29-49-63
0 5ofS+MB...........................$181M
0 5 of5.............................$1,000,000
2 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
21 4of5 ....................................$500

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

How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call
Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must
contain name, address and phone
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

SunCoast Sports Now
Get the latest local sports news:


Coaching for his job against Georgia Southern?

his column should be read
while listening to "Dallas
1 p.m." by Saxon (running
time: 6 minutes, 28 seconds).
How weird is it to be typing
that Florida's Will Muschamp


Rob I

might have
been coaching
for his job on
Saturday. For a
Gators coach,
that sort of game
usually comes
against Florida
State or Georgia,
not Georgia
SIf you're coach

(tor now) Muschamp, athletic
director Jeremy Foley or the
peanut vendor, there is no good
way to paint a 26-20 loss to
Georgia Southern. Even taking

injuries into account, Florida
should have enough depth to
see off a Football Championship
Subdivision team. Or maybe the
Gators just aren't scheduling as
carefully as they used to.
As of today, Port Charlotte
and South Fort Myers (and
Hardee, depending on how you
define the geography) are the
last teams in Southwest Florida
remaining in the state prep foot-
ball playoffs. Who would have
thought the Pirates would be
playing on Thanksgiving week
and Manatee wouldn't?
At his own grievance hearing
before an arbiter, Alex Rodriguez
first stormed out of a hearing on
Wednesday due to the inequity
of the process, then said his
lawyers "crushed it" on Friday
after his defense wrapped up.


Heat clip Magic

James' jumper a


James' jumper with 15.1
seconds left put Miami
ahead for good, and
the Heat rallied from
16 points down in the
second half to beat the
Orlando Magic 101-99 on
Saturday night.
Dwyane Wade scored
27 points in his return to
the lineup after missing
two games to rest his
knees, James added 22
and Chris Bosh had 15 for
the Heat, who have won
six straight.
Glen Davis, playing for
the first time since Jan.
30 because of a broken
left foot, scored 20 points
for the Magic, who fell
to 0-5 on the road. Arron
Afflalo and Victor Oladipo
had shots in the final 5
seconds, but neither fell
and Miami escaped.
Afflalo scored 18,
Oladipo added 17 and
E'Twaun Moore had all of
his 14 points in the first
half for Orlando, which
let one slip away.
HEAT 101, MAGIC 99
Afflalo 7-17 2-2 18, Harkless 2-8 0-2 5,
Vucevic 5-9 1-2 11, Nelson 4-10 2-2 12,
Oladipo 4-8 8-9 17, Moore 5-5 0-014, Nich-
olson 0-3 2-4 2, Davis 7-13 6-8 20, SJones
MIAMI (101)
James 7-13 5-7 22, Battier 0-2 0-0 0, Bosh
6-13 3-3 15, Chalmers 3-7 1-2 8, Wade 9-16
9-1027,Allen 1-5 2-2 5,Lewis2-6 0-04, Bea-
sley 4-4 1-2 9, Cole 2-8 0-0 5, Andersen 3-4
Orlando 20 35 22 22 99
Miami 16 23 32 30-101
3-PointGoals-Orlando 10-23 (Moore 4-A,
Afflalo 2-6, Nelson 2-6, Harkless 1-3, Oladi-
po 1-3, Nicholson 0-1), Miami 6-25 (James
3-6, Allen 1-3, Chalmers 1-5, Cole 1-5, Bosh
0-1, Battier 0-2, Lewis 0-3). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Orlando 47 (Vucevic
9), Miami 46 (James 9). Assists-Orlando
19 (Nelson 6), Miami 19 (James 7). Total
Fouls-Orlando 23, Miami 19. Techni-
cals-Oladipo, Vucevic, Orlando defensive
three second. A-19,647 (19,600).
Rockets 112,
Timberwolves 101: In
Houston, Aaron Brooks scored a
season-high 26 points to pick up
the slack for the injured James

time wanes seals it for Miami

Orlando's Victor Oladipo shoots as Miami's Chris Andersen
defends Saturday in Miami.

Harden, and the Rockets beat the
Timberwolves. The Rockets led
throughout, and Omri Casspi, Jeremy
Lin and Brooks made consecutive
3-pointers in a 9-0 run to start the
fourth quarter and extend the lead
to 91-74.

Celtics 94, Hawks 87:
In Atlanta, Brandon Bass had 17
points, seven rebounds and two key
blocks and the Celtics surged past the
Hawks. Jeff Green had 16 points and
Jared Sullinger scored 15 points and
grabbed nine rebounds as the Celtics
snapped a six-game losing streak.

Pacers 106, 76ers 98: In
Indianapolis, Roy Hibbert had 27 points
and 13 rebounds, Paul George added
19 points and the Pacers beat the 76ers.
Michael Carter-Williams scored 29 points
and Evan Turner had 21 points and 11
rebounds for the short-handed 76ers.
Spencer Hawes didn't dress because of
a sore left knee and Tony Wroten (back)
and Thaddeus Young (personal) didn't
travel with the team.

Wizards 98, Knicks 89:
In Washington, taking their poor
play at home with them on the
road, the New York Knicks allowed
Washington's John Wall to score 31
points and dropped into a last-place
tie in the Atlantic Division with a loss
to the Wizards. Wall registered at
least 30 points in consecutive games

WHO: Phoenix (6-6)
at Miami (10-3)
WHEN: Monday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: American Airlines
Arena, Miami
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM

WHO: Phoenix (6-6)
at Orlando (4-8)
WHEN: Today, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Amway Center, Orlando
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 AM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM

for the first time in his NBA career,
after scoring 37 in a loss to Toronto
on Friday.

Clippers 103, Kings 103:
In Los Angeles, Chris Paul scored
22 points, hitting a go-ahead free
throw with 2.5 seconds left, to help
the Clippers beat the Kings after Los
Angeles blew a 20-point lead in the
first half. DeAndre Jordan had 17
points and 12 rebounds, and Blake
Griffin finished with 16 points and 10
boards for the Clippers, who have won
11 of their last 13 against the Kings.
J.J. Redick added 15 points.

Is he talking about the same
SWhen Ernie "Mr. Cub" Banks
received a Presidential Medal
of Freedom on Friday, an NPR
commentator flubbed his line
and said Banks "played for the
White Sox, President Obama's
favorite team." There isn't
much point of being a baseball
immortal, if this is how people
remember your career.
The funny thing about the
picked up penalty flag against
Carolina's Luke Kuechly on Tom
Brady's last-second throw to
Rob Gronkowski is that none of
the networks' expert officiating
analysts seem to agree if it was a
good no-call.
Leake Academy (Miss.)
girls basketball coach Doyle
Wolverton resigned after 38

years of coaching after being
accused of biting a player in the
face during a timeout. Perhaps
Mr. Wolverton should have
adapted to this basketball era
where biting players isn't as
acceptable as it was in the old
The good thing about a
resurgence from the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers and quarterback
Mike Glennon especially is that
if the Bucs don't need to draft
a quarterback, they can look to
other areas with their top pick
next week. Wouldn't Clemon
receiver SammyWatkins look
good lining up across from
Vincent Jackson?
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 orshore@

- Chris Jones scored
15 points to lead No.
3 Louisville to a 71-57
victory over Fairfield on
Saturday in the Hall of
Fame Tipoff Tournament.
Montrezl Harrell added
14 points and 12 re-
bounds for the Cardinals
(5-0), who extended
their winning streak to
21 games, including last
season's run to the NCAA
Maurice Barrow paced
Fairfield (1-4) with 14
points and Marcus Gilbert
scored 11.
Louisville will take on
No. 24 North Carolina in
today's championship
game. The Tar Heels
beat Richmond, 82-72 in
Saturday's first semifinal.

No. 11 Memphis 98,
Nicholls State 59: In Memphis,
Tenn., Austin Nichols scored 20 points
and Joe Jackson had 18 to power the
Tigers. Nichols, a freshman forward,
connected on 9 of 15 shots to help
Memphis (2-1) rebound from a
101-80 loss to No. 7 Oklahoma State
on Tuesday. Jackson went 14 of 15
from the free-throw line. Michael
Dixon Jr. added 16 points for the
Tigers, while Nick King had 12 points.

No. 23 Creighton 82,
Tulsa 72: In Omaha, Neb., Doug
McDermott scored 21 of his 33
points in the second half, and Austin
Chatman had a career-high 19 for
Creighton. McDermott recorded his
16th career 30-point game. He also
became the first Creighton player
since Cyril Baptiste in 1969-70 to open
a season with four straight 20-point
games. The Bluejays (4-0), playing as
a Top 25 team for the first time this
season, opened the second half on a
13-4 run to increase its 42-41 halftime
lead to 55-45.

No. 24 North Carolina
82, Richmond 72: In
Uncasville, Conn., Marcus Paige scored
26 points, Brice Johnson had 24 and
North Carolina bounced back from its

Florida International at
South Carolina, 1 p.m.
Florida Atlantic at Toledo, 1:30 p.m.
Puerto Rico Tipoff
Florida State vs. Northeastern,
4:30 p.m.

first loss of the season. The Tar Heels
(3-1) were up 66-62 with just under
4 minutes to play when Richmond's
Terry Allen picked up his fourth foul.
Johnson made a putback that started
the run that gave the Tar Heels control
of the game. A Paige 3-pointer made
it 71-62 and North Carolina held on
down the stretch.

Florida Gulf Coast 79,
Ave Maria 56: In Fort Myers, the
Eagles got double-doubles from Brett
Comer and Nate Hicks in winning their
fourth straight game. Comer led all
scorers with 18 points and added 10
assists, a season-best. Hicks'12 points
tied his career high, and the junior
added a career-best 11 rebounds -
seven in the second half- for his first
career double-double.

Jacksonville 76, Florida
A&M 72: In Jacksonville, Marcel
White scored 16 points and Vincent
Martin hit four late free throws to help
Jacksonville hold off Florida A&M.
The Dolphins (2-3) led by as much
as 10 during the second half, but
Florida A&M surged back to within
two after a Willie Conner layup. After
a Jarvis Haywood free throw, Conner
hit a jumper to make the score 68-69.
Tyler Alderman answered with a
three-point play for Jacksonville.

Stony Brook 67, Florida
Atlantic 61: In Detroit, Jamel
Warney scored 23 points and grabbed
19 rebounds and Stonybrook held
off Florida Atlantic down the stretch.
Florida Atlantic (1 -5) tied the game
at 40 with 14:30 left in the second
period on free throws by D'Andre
Johnson, but Warner put Stony Brook
(4-2) ahead on a jumper and the
Seawolves kept the Owls at arm's
length down the stretch.

Like us on
Follow us on

Contact us

Mark Lawrence. Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE

Rob Shore. Staff writer
Zach Miller. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


Stewart sparks UConn's rout of Monmouth in tourney

STORRS, Conn. Breanna
Stewart had 24 points, eight re-
bounds and six assists Saturday
to help top-ranked UConn beat
Monmouth 100-46 in the Hall of
Fame Challenge tournament.
It was the third straight game
that Stewart scored at least 20.
UConn scored the first 12 points
and shot 62 percent in the first
half to lead 64-24 lead at the
break. The Huskies (7-0) began
the second half with a 21-0 run
as their lead ballooned to 61
points, their largest lead of the

No. 5 Notre Dame 76, Penn 54:
In Philadelphia, Kayla McBride scored 15 points
and Taya Reimer added 14 to lead a balanced
offense for Notre Dame. This was believed to
be the first time a top five women's team had
played at the Palestra since Connecticut faced

Saint Joseph's a decade ago. It also was the
Irish's first game at the historic arena in 32 years.

No. 6 Stanford 63, Texas 54: In
Austin, Texas, Chiney Ogwumike shook off a poor
first half to score 18 points and rally Stanford.
Ogwumike scored just four points in the first half,
but had 10 in a decisive run in the second. The
Cardinal (4-1) held Texas to five baskets and 17
points after halftime. Mikaela Ruef had 11 points
and 10 rebounds for Stanford, which earned coach
Tara VanDerVeer career victory No. 898.

No. 8 Maryland 90, Towson 53:
In Towson, Md., Alyssa Thomas had 15 points
and 12 rebounds, and Maryland used a late run
in the first half to pull away for a victory. Lauren
Mincey and Shatori Walker-Kimbrough added 14
points each for Maryland (4-1), which has won
two straight. The Terrapins improved to 14-5
all-time against the Tigers (1-4).

No.9 Baylor 92, UTSA 62: In
Waco, Texas, Odyssey Sims scored 28 points and

Nina Davis had 14 points and seven rebounds
for Baylor. The Lady Bears (6-0) extended the
nation's longest home winning streak to 63,
rolling through three games in as many nights
by an average score of 93-49 before a nine-day
break. The Roadrunners had a season high in
points for a Baylor opponent.

No. 15 LSU 81, Louisiana Tech
69: In Ruston, La., Raigyne Moncrief had 17
points and LSU held Louisiana Tech to only 29
percent shooting in a win. Jeanne Kenney added
13 points for LSU (4-1) which led 54-40 with
13:00 to play when a fight broke out. Officials
reviewed the video and ejected DaShawn
Harden and Danielle Ballard of LSU and TyJae'
Chenevert of Louisiana Tech.

No. 16 Colorado 85, New
Mexico 53: In Albuquerque, N.M., Jen Reese
scored 18 points and hauled in seven rebounds
to lead Colorado to a rout. Reese was 7 of 10
from the field, including two 3-pointers, and got
help from four other Buffaloes in double-digits:

Lexy Kresl with 13 points, Lauren Huggins with
12, Jasmine Sborov with 11 points, and Jamee
Swan with 10 and eight rebounds.

No. 19 South Carolina 88, San
Diego State 54: In San Diego, Calif., Alaina
Coates scored a game-high 21 points to lead
South Carolina. Coates was 5 of 6 from the field
and went 11 of 15 from the line and grabbed
a team-high 8 rebounds. Three other players
for the Gamecocks (6-0) were in double digits
including Tiffany Mitchell with 17, Asia Dozier
with 16, and Khadjah Sessions with 12.

No. 21 Michigan State 81, Rice
68: In East Lansing, Mich., Becca Mills scored
20 points as Michigan State forced 20 turnovers
and beat Rice with a breakaway second half.
Neither team led by more than five points in a
close first half, and Rice (3-3) opened the second
with a Megan Palmer layup for a 32-32 tie. The
Spartans then exploded on a 12-2 run featuring
3-pointers by Klarissa Bell and Kiana Johnson.


Louisville easily

handles Fairfield

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013 SP Page 3


Winston, Seminoles roll

Freshman QB

throws 4 TDs

as FSU stays

off the field may be
complicated for Florida
State quarterback Jameis
Winston and the sec-
ond-ranked Seminoles,
but things are simple
between the lines.
Winston threw for 225
yards and four touch-
downs as Florida State
broke a school record for
points in a game in an 80-
14 victory against Idaho
An ongoing sexual
assault investigation
of the Heisman Trophy
candidate continues to
cast a shadow over the
program while the team
focuses on football. State
attorneyWillie Meggs
told The Associated
Press on Saturday it
is unlikely that a final
decision will be made
before Thanksgiving on
whether to charge the
"The football field
is a sanctuary to me,"
Winston said. "And it's
like that for all of our

All- -
': 'ib.E;,:4 i /""I,,'

Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston throws in ti
half of Saturday's game against Idaho in Tallahassee

teammates. When all
of us are on the field
everything is just zoned
out. We focus."
Florida State (11-0),
second in the BCS stand-
ings, is two wins away
from a likely berth in the
BCS championship game
with the regular-season
finale at Florida next
week. This is the first 11-0
start for the program

No. 2 FLORIDA ST. 80, IDAHO 14
Idaho 0 7 0 7-14
FloridaSt. 21 21 1721-80
First Quarter
FSU-Freeman 60 run (Aguayo kick), 9:58.
FSU-Benjamin 32 pass from Winston
(Aguayo kick),5:18.
FSU-Tel.Smith 79 interception return
(Aguayo kick), 3:05.
Second Quarter
FSU-Shaw 46 pass from Winston
(Aguayo kick), 12:48.
FSU-Wilder 1 run (Aguayo kick), 5:54.
Id-Montgomery 15 pass from TDavis
(Rehkow kick),:41.
FSU-Shaw 20 pass from Winston
(Aguayo kick), :04.
Third Quarter
FSU-Benjamin 21 pass from Winston
(Aguayo kick), 13:11.
FSU-K.Williams 4 run (Aguayo kick), 11:34.
FSU-FG Aguayo 42,3:07.
Fourth Quarter
FSU-K.Williams 25 run (Aguayo kick), 14:25.
FSU-R.Green 2 pass from Maguire
(Aguayo kick), 7:18.
FSU-Levenberry 78 interception return
(Aguayo kick), 4:19.
Id-Lovett 14 pass from McCain (Rehkow



First downs

..-- kUoIIp-AtLL-InItL
AP PHOTO Return Yards
the first Fumbles-Lost
Time of Possession

WHO: Florida State (10-1) at
WHEN: Saturday, noon
WHERE: Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium, Gainesville

since the 1999 national
championship season.

RUSHING-Idaho, McCain 8-39, Brown
9-37, Olugbode 1-3, Baker 2-2, Montgom-
ery 5-(minus 1),T.Davis 10-(minus 21). Flor-
ida St., Freeman 11-129, K.Williams 10-114,
Wilder 4-85, R.Green 6-32, Stevenson 2-7,
Burnham 1-6,Whitfield 1-5,Winston 4-(mi-
nus 19),Team 1-(minus 23).
PASSING-Idaho, T.Davis 16-38-3-220,
McCain 5-7-1-66. Florida St., Winston 14-
25-0-225, Maguire 9-14-1-84.
RECEIVING-Idaho, Epps 7-126, Lovett
3-48, Montgomery 3-23, Podrabsky
2-24, Sannon 2-13, LaGrone 1-21, Brown
1-18, Watson 1-12, Lemke 1-1. Florida St.,
Shaw 5-107, Benjamin 3-61, Greene 3-29,
CGreen 2-31, K.Williams 2-17, R.Green
2-16,Wilson2-12,O'Leary 1-13,Abram 1-9,
Stevenson 1-8, Freeman 1-6.


Miami snaps slide, tops Virginia

Tracy Howard returned
an interception 19 yards
for a touchdown on the
game's first snap, the first
of four scores created
by Miami's defense, and
the Hurricanes kept their
divisional title hopes alive
by beatingVirginia 45-26
on Saturday.
Stephen Morris
passed for 214 yards
and two touchdowns
in his home finale for
Miami (8-3, 4-3 Atlantic
Coast Conference), who
snapped a three-game
losing streak. Dallas
Crawford rushed for
two touchdowns, Allen
Humrns had 126 receiving
yards and a score and
Stacy Coley had a 62-yard
touchdown catch for
David Gilbert ran a
fumble back 72 yards for
a touchdown in the final
minutes for Miami. Both
of Crawford's scores were
set up by interceptions,
one by Ladarius Gunter
late in the first half, the
other by Kacy Rodgers II
in the fourth quarter.
Taquan Mizzell had two
touchdowns and Kevin
Parks ran for 130 yards
and a score for Virginia (2-
9, 0-7), which has dropped
eight straight overall and


- Tajh Boyd threw for
five touchdowns and 288
yards in the final home
game of his career as No. 7
Clemson beat The Citadel
52-6 on Saturday.
The game was more
of a celebration than a
contest for the Tigers
(10-1), who now have not
lost in 28 games against
Football Championship
Subdivision opponents.
Boyd had touchdown
passes of 8, 9, 19, 24 and
30 yards.

No. 25 Duke 28, Wake
Forest 21: In Winston-Salem, N.C.,
Anthony Boone threw three touchdown
passes and No. 25 Duke held on to beat

Virginia's Brent Urban (99) and Eli Harold (7) stop Mia
Crawford (25) during the first half of Saturday's gami


lost to Miami for the first
time in four years.
Starting quarterback
David Watford completed
10 of 25 passes for 106
yards and a touchdown
for the Cavaliers, but was
intercepted three times,
all of them getting turned
into touchdowns.
Gunter was carted off
with an undisclosed injury
with 2:02 remaining. He
had a helmet-to-helmet
collision with Mizzell on
a play where the Cavaliers
freshman ran into the end
zone from 7 yards out,
remained on his feet for a
few seconds, then fell to
the ground.
A university spokesman
said Gunter was airlifted
to Jackson Memorial

Wake Forest for its seventh straight
win. Brandon Connette rushed 3 yards
for the go-ahead score late in the third
quarter and Boone was 24 of 29 for
256 yards.

Pittsburgh 17, Syracuse
16: In Syracuse, N.Y., Isaac Bennett
scored the decisive touchdown on a
5-yard run on the final play of the third
quarter, Tom Savage passed for 218
yards and another score, and Pittsburgh
rallied past Syracuse. Both needed
a victory to become eligible for the

East Carolina 42, N.C.
State 28: In Raleigh, N.C., Shane
Carden threw three touchdown passes
and ran for two scores to help East
Carolina beat North Carolina State.
Justin Hardy had a first-quarter
TD catch for the Pirates (9-2), who
dominated the Wolfpack (3-8) to reach
nine wins for the third time in six years.

Hospital in Mian
abundance of ca
and for evaluation
upper-body inju
coach Al Golden

zone and ran it back 81
yards to the Virginia 3.
j Crawford scored three
plays later, giving the
Hurricanes a 21-13 lead at
the break.

Virginia 10 3 013 26
Miami 14 7 1014 45
First Quarter
Mia-Howard 19 interception return (Gou-
dis kick), 14:54.
" X B UVa-FGVozenilek33,6:05.
S Mia-Coley 62 pass from Morris (Goudis
kick), 5:25.
UVa-Parks 24 run (Vozenilek kick), 1:51.
Second Quarter
AP PHOTO UVa-FGVozenilek25,8:46.
Mia-D.Crawford 1 run (Goudis kick), :17.
ami's Dallas Third Quarter
in Miami Mia-FG Goudis33,11:12.
e in iami Mia-Hurns 26 pass from Morris (Goudis
Fourth Quarter
ni in an UVa-Mizzell 10 pass from Watford (Voze-
ilution nilek kick), 12:51.
uion Mia-D.Crawford 5 run (Goudis kick), 7:21.
)n of an Mia-Gilbert 72 fumble return (Goudis
ry. Miami kick), 5:10.
UVa-Mizzell 7 run (kick blocked), 2:02.
Said A-44,732.

Gunter was moving his
extremities and alert, and
teammates said he was
talking and joking with
them while he was down
on the turf.
Howard's pick-six gave
Miami a 7-0 lead a mere 6
seconds after kickoff, and
another turnover kept the
Hurricanes on top late in
the first half.
Miami's lead was 14-13
and Virginia was driving
deep into Hurricane
territory with less than
2 minutes before inter-
mission, when Gunter
intercepted a pass from
Watford inside the red

North Carolina 80, Old
Dominion 20: In Chapel Hill,
N.C., Marquise Williams threw five
first-half touchdown passes and T.J.
Logan scored four touchdowns to
help North Carolina to a record-set-
ting victory over Old Dominion.

Georgia Tech 66,
Alabama A&M 7: In Atlanta,
David Sims ran for 111 yards,
Synjyn Days and Matt Connors each
had two rushing touchdowns and
Georgia Tech beat Alabama A&M.

Boston College 29,
Maryland 26: In College Park,
Md., Andre Williams rushed for 263
yards to become the 16th player
in NCAA history to top 2,000 in
a single season, and Nate Freese
kicked a second-chance, 52-yard
field goal as time expired to give
Boston College a comeback victory
over Maryland.

First downs
Return Yards
Time of Possession


RUSHING-Virginia, Parks 26-130,Watford
9-46, Shepherd 4-37, Mizzell 4-33,Jennings
1-16, Team 1-(minus 1), Lambert 1-(minus
18). Miami, D.Crawford 16-55, Clements
4-20, Edwards 3-16, Morris 2-(minus 1).
PASSING-Virginia, Watford 10-25-3-106,
Lambert 13-19-0-134,Team 0-1-0-0. Miami,
Morris 13-26-1-214,Williams 0-1-0-0.
RECEIVING-Virginia, Mizzell 6-45, Dock-
ins 4-48, McGee 3-25, Jennings 3-18,
Johnson 2-51,TSmith 2-24, Swanson 2-23,
Parks 1-6. Miami, Hums 6-126, Coley 5-81,
D.Crawford 2-7.

ATLANTIC Conference All Games
FloridaSt. 80411 98100 527111
Clemson 7 1 323 16810 1 465 222
Boston College3 3 154 164 64 281 274
Syracuse 3 4 90 194 56 240 282
Maryland 2 4 94 207 64 253 248
WakeForest 2 6 124 227 47 199266
NC State 0 7 114230 38 253 321
COASTAL Conference All Games
Duke 5 2 231 199 9 2 377251
GeorgiaTech 5 3 249 186 7 4 405 231
Miami 4 3 209231 8 3 390281
Virginia Tech 4 3 166 134 7 4 265 203
North Carolina 4 3 200 152 6 5 361 274
Pittsburgh 3 4 148 189 6 5 281 285
Virginia 0 7 126 260 2 9 231 383
Saturday's results
Clemson 52,The Citadel 6
Miami 45,Virginia 26
North Carolina 80, Old Dominion 20
Duke 28,Wake Forest 21
Pittsburgh 17, Syracuse 16
East Carolina 42, NC State 28
Georgia Tech 66, Alabama A&M 7
Idaho at Florida St., 3:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
Miami at Pittsburgh, 3:30 p.m.
Saturday's game
Duke at North Carolina,TBA
Florida St. at Florida, TBA
Virginia Tech at Virginia,TBA
Wake ForestatVanderbilt, 12:21 p.m.
Maryland at NC State, 12:30 p.m.
Georgia at Georgia Tech, 3:30 p.m.
Boston College at Syracuse, 3:30 p.m.
Clemson at South Carolina, 7 p.m.


(AP) Brennan Clay
ran for a career-high 200
yards and two touch-
downs, leading No. 22
Oklahoma to a 41-31
victory over Kansas State
on Saturday and moving
Sooners coach Bob
Stoops past Barry Switzer
for the most wins in
school history.
It was the 157th victory
at Oklahoma for Stoops,
and it came against his
former mentor. Stoops
was a defensive assistant
under Kansas State coach
Bill Snyder from 1989-95.
Freshman Trevor
Knight, filling in for
the injured Blake Bell,
threw for 171 yards and
accounted for two TDs for
the Sooners (9-2, 6-2 Big
12). He made do without
running back Damien
Williams and wide receiv-
er Lacoltan Bester, who
were reportedly suspend-
ed earlier in the week.
Tyler Lockett had 12
catches for a school-re-
cord 278 yards and three
touchdowns for Kansas
State (6-5, 4-4), which
had its four-game win
streak end.
Jake Waters threw for
348 yards and accounted
for four TDs, but he also
threw an interception
that the Sooners' Zack
Sanchez returned 74
yards for a fourth-quarter
score that put the game
out of reach.
Lockett finished with
440 all-purpose yards,
also setting a Kansas State
The Sooners struck first
when Knight hit Sterling
Shepard from 12 yards
out on third-and-goal in
the first quarter, but that
was about the last pass
that Oklahoma called in
the first half.
At one point, Stoops
called for runs on 17 of
18 plays, including all 14
on a 98-yard TD drive.
Clay and Knight did most
of the work, with Knight
fooling defensive end
Ryan Mueller on a fake
handoff and running
untouched the final 8
yards for a 14-0 lead.
While the Sooners were
pounding the ball, Kansas
State abandoned the run.
Waters and Lockett
took advantage of blown

Oklahoma wide receiver Ster-
ling Shepard celebrates after
scoring a touchdown.

Conference All Games
Baylor 6 0342 134 90 551 157
Oklahoma St. 6 1 268 149 91 404 190
Texas 6 1 223 169 73 323260
Oklahoma 6 2 229 191 92 349232
TexasTech 4 4 277 290 74 412 333
KansasSt. 44264216 65 370274
TCU 2 6150191 47 263262
WestVirginia 2 6 207 287 47 272 348
Kansas 1 6116270 37 174317
Iowa St. 0 7 133312 19 212388
Saturday's results
Oklahoma 41,Kansas St. 31
Kansas at Iowa St.,8 p.m.
Baylor at Oklahoma St., 8 p.m.
Thursday's games
TexasTech atTexas, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday's games
Baylor atTCU,TBA
Kansas St. at Kansas, Noon
Iowa St. atWest Virginia, 4 p.m.

coverage to hook up for
the first time for a 48-yard
scoring strike early in the
second quarter. When
the Wildcats got the ball
back, Waters found his
favorite target with a
perfectly thrown 30-yard
TD pass in the corner of
the end zone.
Oklahoma answered
on the ground with Clay
scooting to his right,
sticking his foot in the
turf and turning up field,
racing past the secondary
for a 69-yard touchdown
It took all of one play -
a 90-yard pitch-and-catch
from Waters to Lockett-
for the Wildcats to make
it 21-all. The TD catch
also allowed Lockett to
match the school record
for a single game.
Michael Hunnicutt's
field goal in the final
seconds gave Oklahoma a
24-21 halftime lead.
As entertaining as the
first half was for offensive
savants, the third quarter
turned into a sluggish af-
fair. Both teams muddled
their way to field goals on
time-consuming drives.


- Quentin Williams
and Isidore Jackson
each rushed for two
touchdowns as Bethune-
Cookman defeated
Florida A&M 29-10 in the
Florida Classic Saturday
The Wildcats (10-2
overall, 7-1 Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference)
defeated the Rattlers (3-9,
2-6) for the third consec-
utive time and clinched
an automatic berth to the
FCS playoffs next week.
It will be the Wildcats'
third appearance in the
playoffs in the past four
Florida A&M capi-
talized on a Bethune-
Cookman fumble to
take an early 3-0 lead
on Chase Varnadore's
41-yard field goal with
9:58 remaining in the
opening period. The
Wildcats would score on
three of their next four
possessions to take a 21-3
halftime lead.
Williams rushed for
70 yards and threw for
95 more while Jackson
gained 96 yards.
The Rattlers' lone
touchdown came on a
Jonathan Pillow 45-yard
fumble return in the third

Marshall 48, Florida
International 10: In Miami,
Gator Hoskins had 137 yards receiving
and caught three touchdown passes
from Rakeem Cato as Marshall
routed Florida International 48-10 on
Saturday night.
The win means that Marshall's
game next week against East Carolina
will determine the Conference USA
East Division champion. The winner of
that game will play in the conference
title game on Dec. 7.
Marshall (8-3,6-1 Conference
USA) got on the board with a 25-yard
touchdown pass from Cato to Hoskins
in the second quarter.

Florida Atlantic 55, New
Mexico State 10: In Boca
Raton, Jaquez Johnson threw for three
touchdowns and the defense blocked
a punt to score another as Florida
Atlantic rolled over New Mexico State.
Florida Atlantic (5-6,4-4
Conference USA) racked up 585
yards of total offense, with 256 yards
rushing, including Lucky Whitehead's
26-yard scoring run in the first

Mercer 41, Stetson 14:
In Macon, Ga., John Russ had a
passing touchdown, rushing score and
receiving TD as Mercer topped Stetson
41-14 Saturday to become the first
start-up program in NCAA Division I
history to earn double-digit wins.
Mercer (10-2,6-2 Pioneer Football
League) fell behind 7-3 on a 21-yard
touchdown pass from Ryan Tentler
to Chris Crawford early in the second
quarter. But the Bears responded
as JeTarii Donald had a 37-yard
touchdown run to take a 10-7 lead.

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


LSU defensive end Jermauria Rasco bats down a pass by Texas A&M quarterback Johnny Manziel in the first half Saturday in Baton

LSU quiets A&M, Manziel

Sophomore's bid to win second Heisman hits a roadblock

BATON ROUGE, La. Les Miles
loves calling DeathValley the place
opponents' dreams go to die. The
same might someday be said about
Johnny Manziel's bid for a second
Heisman Trophy.
Terrence Magee piled up a
career-high 149 yards rushing,
LSU's defense pulled the plug on
Johnny Football and Texas A&M's
video-game offense, and the No.
18 Tigers energized Tiger Stadium
with a commanding 34-10 victory
over the ninth-ranked Aggies on
"We just got punched in the
mouth tonight and it wasn't fun,"
Manziel said. "It wasn't fun to get
beat like that. We will see how we
handle adversity. This team with
a bunch of young guys we just
have to see how they bounce back."
What was likely Manziel's only


- AJ McCarron passed
for two touchdowns and
became No. 1 Alabama's
winningest quarterback
in Saturday's 49-0 victory
over Chattanooga.
McCarron completed
13 of 16 passes for 171
yards before leaving one
drive into the second
half of his final game at
Bryant-Denny Stadium
for the Crimson Tide (11-
0). He improved to 36-2
as a starter, breaking a
tie with Jay Barker for the
school mark.
McCarron and Alabama
got an easy tuneup for the
Iron Bowl against No. 6
Auburn to determine the
Southeastern Conference
Western Division cham-
pion. Both teams are still
hoping for national title
shots in a state that has
claimed the last four BCS
The Tide produced
its third shutout of the
year, blocking a field goal
against the FCS Mocs
Kenyan Drake ran for
77 yards and a 13-yard
touchdown with starting
tailback T.J. Yeldon sitting
out to rest a sprained
ankle. Freshman Derrick
Henry ran six times for
66 yards and scored on
a 5-yard touchdown set
up by his own 27-yard
Christion Jones scored
on a 75-yard punt return
in the second quarter for
his third return TD of the
season. It was atonement
for Jones, who fumbled a
return after Chattanooga's
first series.

visit to Tiger Stadium (he could
turn pro next year) was among
the worst outings of his otherwise
brilliant career. He passed for 224
yards and a TD, but completed
only 16 of 41 attempts, was sacked
twice and intercepted twice as the
Aggies' road winning streak ended
at 10.
Two weeks ago, LSU's young
defense appeared ground down
in the second half of a 38-17 loss
at Alabama, begging the question
of how vulnerable the unit might
be against Texas A&M (8-3, 4-3
Southeastern Conference), whose
SEC-leading offense came in
averaging a whopping 578 yards
and 49.2 points per game.
Instead, the Tigers (8-3, 4-3) be-
came the first to shut out Manziel
in a first quarter since September
of 2012, and ended A&M's 13-game
streak of scoring 40 or more points.
The Aggies' point and yardage
totals were their lowest since coach

Kevin Sumlin arrived last season,
when Manziel, the 2012 Heisman
Trophy winner, became the starting
quarterback as a redshirt freshman.
Miles, given the game ball
by his players, counted himself
among the least surprised by way
the Tigers made Manziel's visit a
miserable one.
"They look forward to playing
a quality opponent with marquee
written all over it," Miles said.
"Competition: It's a long word and
there's a lot to it.... This is a team
that knows how to play in big
games and will fight you.
"The defense rushed and
maintained leverage and we put
speed on the field and covered,"
Miles said. "That's the kind of LSU
defense that we're used to."
The Tigers gave some credit to
Odell Beckham, who's been named
a semifinalist for the Biletnikoff
Award, given to the nation's top

Alabama quarterback AJ McCarron, rear, celebrates with Kevin Norwood after throwing Norwood
a 28-yard touchdown pass against Chattanooga on Saturday in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

No. 12 South Carolina
70, Coastal Carolina 10: In
Columbia, S.C., Connor Shaw passed
for a touchdown and ran for a score
in less than a quarter of work as No.
12 South Carolina scored the most
points in Steve Spurrier's nine seasons
as coach.
The Gamecocks (9-2) scored
on their first six possessions and
surpassed their output from a 69-24
win over Troy in 2010. And it came
with South Carolina resting several
starters for rival Clemson next
Saturday night, including defensive
linemen Jadeveon Clowney and
Kelcy Quarles and the Southeastern
Conference's leading rusher in Mike

Georgia 59, Kentucky
17: In Athens, Aaron Murray threw
four first-half touchdown passes
before hurting his left knee and
missing the second half of his final
home game as Georgia beat Kentucky.
Todd Gurley ran for 77 yards
and had five catches for 90 yards,
including touchdown receptions for

16 and 24 yards, for Georgia (7-4,5-3
Southeastern Conference).

Vanderbilt 17,
Tennessee 14: In Knoxville,
Tenn., Patton Robinette ran for a
5-yard touchdown with 16 seconds
remaining Saturday as Vanderbilt
rallied past Tennessee.
Vanderbilt's winning drive was
kept alive when after Tennessee's
fourth-and-inches stop of quarterback
Austyn Carta-Samuels in the final
minute was overturned on replay,
giving Vanderbilt a first down at the
Tennessee 33.

No. 8 Missouri 24, No.
24 Mississippi 10: In Oxford,
Miss., Henry Josey rushed for two
touchdowns, Marcus Murphy added
another and No. 8 Missouri rolled over
No. 24 Mississippi.
Missouri (10-1,6-1 Southeastern
Conference) is now one victory
away from clinching the SEC East
title. The Tigers host Texas A&M
next weekend.

EAST Conference All Games
Missouri 5 1 231 118 9 1 413202
South Carolina 6 2253 178 9 2378223
Georgia 4 3 233 237 6 4 358302
Vanderbilt 3 4 199 231 6 4313265
Florida 3 5159163 47219216
Tennessee 1 5 107 217 4 6249320
Kentucky 0 6 87205 2 8215288
WEST Conference All Games
Alabama 7 0277 83 11 0437 102
Auburn 6 1 253 196 10 1 429 242
LSU 4 3227 172 83413245
Texas A&M 4 3286 264 83502343
Mississippi 3 3160 179 7 3 345 250
Mississippi St 2 5162 227 5 6 299 282
Arkansas 0 7108 272 3 8 221 338
Saturday's results
Mississippi St. 24, Arkansas 17,OT
South Carolina 70, Coastal Carolina 10
Alabama 49, Chattanooga 0
Georgia Southern 26, Florida 20
LSU34,TexasA&M 10
Kentucky at Georgia, late
Vanderbilt atTennessee, late
Missouri at Mississippi, late
Thursday's games
Mississippi at Mississippi St., 7:30 p.m.
Friday's games
Arkansas at LSU, 2:30 p.m.
Saturday's games
Florida St. at Florida, noon
Wake Forest at Vanderbilt, 12:21 p.m.
Alabama at Auburn, 3:30 p.m.
Georgia at Georgia Tech, 3:30 p.m.
Tennessee at Kentucky, 7 p.m.
Clemson at South Carolina, 7 p.m.
Texas A&M at Missouri, 7:45 p.m.


(AP) Ohio State had
just stayed unbeaten with
a record-setting victory
that also clinched a spot
in the Big Ten title game,
and Urban Meyer was
already thinking about
next week's grudge match
at Michigan.
"It's time to get ready
for the rivalry game,"
Meyer said.
Braxton Miller ran for
144 yards and two touch-
downs and passed for two
more Saturday to lead the
fourth-ranked Buckeyes
to a snowy 42-14 victory
over Indiana, extending
their school-record win
streak to 23 in a row.
The victory, played at
times in swirling clouds
of snow, put the Buckeyes
(11-0, 7-0) in the con-
ference championship
game on Dec. 7 against
Michigan State.
Carlos Hyde became
the first running back
to go over 1,000 yards
rushing in Meyer's 12
years as a head coach. He
ran for 117 yards and two
Ohio State's defense
throttled the Hoosiers
(4-7, 2-5), who came in
averaging 39 points a
Miller completed 11 of
17 passes for 160 yards
with one interception,
hitting Dontre Wilson and
Devin Smith on scoring
passes of 24 and 39
yards, respectively, in the
second half.

No. 13 Michigan State
30, Northwestern 6: In
Evanston, Ill., Connor Cook threw
for a career-high 293 yards, Jeremy
Langford ran for 150, and No. 13
Michigan State clinched a spot in the
Big Ten title game.
Cook threw for two touchdowns.
Langford ran for two scores, and the
Spartans (10-1,7-0) reached the
conference title game for the second
time in three years.
Langford ran 20 yards untouched
for the game's first touchdown in
the second quarter. He sealed it with
a 37-yard scoring run in the fourth
after Kurtis Drummond picked off a
short pass byTrevor Siemian, sending
Michigan State to its seventh straight
win and Northwestern (4-7,0-7) to its
seventh loss in a row.


the Gators, getting 94
yards up the middle. His
53-yarder on a third-and-2
play set up the winning
Florida had a chance
to win it, thanks partly to
two missed extra points.
Skyler Momhinweg,
making his second con-
secutive start in place of
Tyler Murphy (shoulder),
got the Gators in scoring
territory, but his final two
throws fell incomplete. He
had Quinton Dunbar open
in the corner of the end
zone on third down from
the 17, but his pass floated
high. He tried to force one
to Solomon Patton on the
final play, but two defend-
ers broke it up.
"It's very difficult for us
to create explosive plays,
to get anything down the
field," Muschamp said.
"Just don't ever do it."
Georgia Southern, a
six-time FCS champion
making the move to the
Football Bowl Subdivision
next season, rushed the
field and celebrated wild-
ly. Players and coaches
stopped long enough to
pose for a team picture
near the 30-yard line,
and then the party really

Florida, which paid the
Eagles $550,000 for this
game, was left to ponder
Muschamp's fate.
Athletic director Jeremy
Foley and school presi-
dent Bernie Machen said
last week Muschamp was

LEGENDS Conference All Games
Michigan St. 7 0224 85 10 1339138
Nebraska 5 2201 158 8 3374266
Minnesota 4 3147174 8 3314254
Iowa 4 3149140 7 4290208
Michigan 3 4212192 7 4364276
Northwestern 0 7112196 4 7277291
LEADERS Conference All Games
OhioSt. 7 0326141 11 0536202
Wisconsin 6 1255 98 9 2405147
PennSt. 3 4180232 6 5313290
Indiana 2 5227299 4 7405430
Illinois 1 6161289 4 7322388
Purdue 0 7 68258 110143400
Saturday's results
Michigan St. 30, Northwestern 6
Illinois 20, Purdue 16
Iowa 24, Michigan 21
Ohio St. 42, Indiana 14
Nebraska 23, Penn St. 20,OT
Wisconsin 20, Minnesota 7
Friday's games
Iowa at Nebraska, Noon
Saturday's games
Purdue at Indiana,TBA
Minnesota at Michigan St.,TBA
Ohio St. at Michigan, Noon
Penn St. atWisconsin,3:30 p.m.
Northwestern at Illinois, 3:30 p.m.

No. 16 Wisconsin 20,
Minnesota 7: In Minneapolis,
James White rushed for 125 yards
and a touchdown and Wisconsin beat
Minnesota for the 10th straight time.
Jared Abbrederis had seven catches
for 67 yards and a touchdown and
Chris Borland recovered two fumbles
and forced one to tie the NCAA record
for career fumbles caused.

Nebraska 23, Penn State
20, OT: In State College, Pa., Pat
Smith kicked a 42-yard field goal on
Nebraska's first possession in overtime
to lift the Cornhuskers over Penn
Smith's 37-yarder was called back
on a false start. Smith had no trouble
with 5 extra yards, giving the Huskers
(8-3,5-2 Big Ten) their third win in
four games.
Penn State's Sam Ficken, who
missed an extra point in regulation,
missed a 37-yard field-goal attempt
to open overtime. The Nittany Lions
(6-5,3-4) lost for the first time in
three home OT games this season.

Iowa 24, Michigan 21: In
Iowa City, Iowa, Jake Rudock threw
for 239 yards and a pair of touchdown
passes and Iowa rallied from 14 down
to beat Michigan.
A fumble recovery by Anthony
Hitchens with 2:12 left sealed it for
the Hawkeyes (7-4,4-3 Big Ten), who
also clinched a winning season after
going 4-8 in 2012.

Illinois 20, Purdue 16: In
West Lafayette, Ind., Steve Hull caught
a career-high 10 passes for 169 yards
and two touchdowns to help Illinois
defeat Purdue.
Nathan Scheelhaase completed 24
of 30 passes for 257 yards and two
touchdowns and Josh Ferguson ran
for a career-high 115 yards for the
Fighting Illini (4-7,1-6 Big Ten).

safe, but that was before
the worst loss in school
history and thousands of
no-shows in The Swamp.
"We're not concerned,"
Florida safety Cody Riggs
said. "I know that a lot of
people around here have
Coach Muschamp's back.
He's a great coach, best
coach I ever had. We're not
worried about that."
The Gators won't be
going to a bowl for the
first time since 1990. They
have one game remain-
ing- against rival and
second-ranked Florida
State next Saturday to
salvage something from a
forgettable season.

Georgia Southern 0 7 13 6 26
Florida 3 7 010 20
First Quarter
Second Quarter
Fla-Patton 3 pass from Mornhinweg
(Velez kick), 13:31.
GaSo-K.Ellison 45 run (Koo kick), 2:01.
Third Quarter
GaSo-K.Ellison 1 run (Koo kick), 12:24.
GaSo-Banks3 run (kick failed), :32.
Fourth Quarter
Fla-FG Velez 22,12:02.
Fla-Patton 46 pass from Mornhinweg
(Velez kick), 5:41.
GaSo-McKinnon 14 run (kickfailed),2:57.

First downs
Return Yards
Time of Possession

2 -42.5


RUSHING-Georgia Southern, McKinnon
9-125,K.Ellison 15-118,Banks 11-94,Govan
1046, Bryant 4-22, Huggins 1-17, Butler
1-16, Scott 2-12, Cherry 1-(minus 21). Flor-
ida, Kel.Taylor 22-92, M.Brown 11 -44, Show-
ers 2-11, Patton 1-7, Joyer 1-3.
PASSING-Georgia Southern, K.Ellison
0-3-0-0. Florida, Mornhinweg 14-25-0-122.
RECEIVING-Georgia Southern. Florida,
Patton 4-69, Dunbar 3-37, Fulwood 2-12,
Showers 2-9, Kel.Taylor 2-1, M.Brown 1-(mi-

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


QB Oregon
at Arizona
Throws for 308 yards and two
touchdowns, but also two
interceptions, his first since
Nov. 17,2012.

QB Florida State
vs. Idaho
Throws for 225 yards and four
touchdowns as Florida State
breaks a school record for
points in a game.


OFF HOUSTON Conference All Games

Brendon Kay threw
for 386 yards and two
touchdowns and ran for
another as Cincinnati
extended its winning
streak to six games by
holding off Houston for a
24-17 win Saturday.
Kay finished 29 of
50 and added 38 yards
on the ground. Shaq
Washington caught 10
passes for 132 yards,
Anthony McClung had 9
catches for 137 yards and
Chris Moore added four
receptions for 72 yards
and two touchdowns.
Hosey Williams rushed
13 times for 84 yards for
Cincinnati (9-2, 6-1).
John O'Korn finished
13 of 30 for 171 yards and
a touchdown. He was re-
placed by Greg Ward, Jr.,
in the third quarter, and
Ward finished 5 of 9 for
74 yards for the Cougars
(7-4, 4-3).

No. 21 Louisville 24,
Memphis 17: In Louisville, Ky.,
DeVante Parker and Dominique Brown
scored touchdowns for Louisville,
which used a 17-point surge over the
second and third quarters to provide
a cushion.
Louisville (10-1,6-1) seemed in
control leading 24-3 before quarter-
back Paxton Lynch rallied Memphis

UCF 6 0 223 136 91 358 202
Louisville 6 1 198 98 10 1 390 125
Cincinnati 6 1 237 142 9 2 376 203
SMU 4 2 224 188 55 308 349
Houston 4 3 175 128 7 4 373 242
Rutgers 2 4 136 238 5 5 281 324
S. Florida 2 4 81 138 28 139 289
Memphis 1 5 122 151 3 7 203 209
UConn 1 5 102 206 1 9 174 323
Temple 0 7 166 239 110 258 337
Thursday's result
UCF41,Rutgers 17
Saturday's results
Cincinnati 24, Houston 17
Louisville 24, Memphis 17
UConn 28,Temple21
SMU 16, South Florida 6
Friday's games
SMU at Houston, Noon
South Florida at UCF, 8 p.m.
Saturday's games
Temple at Memphis, Noon
Rutgers at UConn, Noon

(3-7,1-5) within seven points with a
4-yard run early in the fourth quarter
and a 6-yard TD pass to Jesse Milleson
with 6:07 remaining.

Connecticut 28, Temple
21: In Philadelphia, UConn won its
first game of the season and avoided
setting a new program record for
consecutive losses.
Freshman quarterback Casey
Cochran tied the game on a 1-yard
rush with 6:52 to play and linebacker
Yawn Smallwood won it when he
intercepted Temple quarterback P.J.
Walker and returned the ball 59 yards
for the game-winning touchdown
with 4:20 remaining.
The Huskies (1-9,1-6) rallied from
a 21-0 halftime deficit, and Temple
(1-10,0-7) blew its sixth second-half
lead of the season.


TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) -
Ka'Deem Carey ran for
206 yards and four touch-
downs while becoming
Arizona's all-time leading
rusher, and the Wildcats
took advantage of nu-
merous Oregon miscues
to shock the fifth-ranked
Ducks 42-16 on Saturday.
Coming off a dis-
appointing home loss
to Washington State,
Arizona (7-4, 4-4) didn't
back off the throttle of its
up-tempo offense against
the fast-paced Ducks
(9-2, 6-2).
The Wildcats jumped
to a 14-0 lead and kept
going for their first win
over a top-five team
since knocking off No. 1
Washington 1992.

No. 10 Stanford 63,
California 13: In Stanford, Calif.,
Ty Montgomery matched a Stanford
school record with five touchdowns,
scoring his first four on as many
touches to start the game, and the
Cardinal (9-2,7-2) clinched a spot in
the Pac-12 championship game with
Oregon's loss.

Washington State 49,
Utah 37: In Pullman, Wash.,
Connor Halliday threw for 488 yards
and four touchdowns as Washington
State became bowl eligible for the
first time since 2006.
Dom Williams caught a pair of
touchdown passes for Washington


Oregon St.
Wash. St.

Conference All Games
' 2 299 175 92367 208
6 2 341 197 9 2 525 224
4 3 239 187 64352 280
4 4 227 307 6 5 341 348
3 4 238 207 64366 237
0 9 175 425 111 276 551

Conference All Games
Ariz.St. 7 1 340210 9 2461 277
USC 5 2 218 165 83310 213
UCLA 5 3 245 221 8 3403 275
Arizona 4 4 241 212 7 4372 238
Colorado 1 6 137 327 4 6259 388
Utah 1 7 206 273 4 7326 319
Saturday's results
Arizona 42, Oregon 16
Washington St. 49, Utah 37
Stanford 63, California 13
Arizona St. 38, UCLA 33
Southern Cal at Colorado, late
Washington at Oregon St., late
Friday's games
Washington St. at Washington, 3:30 p.m.
Oregon St. at Oregon, 7 p.m.
Saturday's games
UCLA at Southern Cal,TBA
Colorado at Utah, 2 p.m.
Notre Dame at Stanford, 7 p.m.
Arizona at Arizona St., 9:30 p.m.

State (6-5,4-4 Pac-12), which also
returned two interceptions for
touchdowns. The Cougars have not
actually played in a bowl game
since 2003, which was also their last
winning season. Utah (4-7,1-7) has
lost five in a row since upsetting No.
10 Stanford,

No. 19 Arizona St. 38,
No. 14 UCLA 33: In Pasadena,
Calif., Taylor Kelly passed for 225
yards and a touchdown and rushed
for 99 yards and another score, and
No. 19 Arizona State hung on in the
fourth quarter to clinch its first Pac-12
South title. Marion Grice had 95 yards
rushing and 72 yards receiving for the
surging Sun Devils (9-2,7-1 Pac-12).


(AP) Tommy Rees
threw for 235 yards
and a touchdown, Cam
McDaniel rushed for a
career-high 117 yards
and Notre Dame (8-3)
bounced back from a
disappointing loss to beat
BYU 23-13 on Saturday.

No. 15 Fresno State 69,
New Mexico 28: In Fresno,
Calif., Derek Carr threw for 527 yards
and a school-record seven touch-
downs in his final regular-season
home game as Fresno State clinched a
spot in the Mountain West title game.

Davante Adams had nine catches
for 246 yards and four scores and Josh
Harper added 10 for 161 and three TDs
as the Bulldogs (10-0,7-0) gained a
school-record 820 yards.

Navy 58, San Jose State
52, 30T: In San Jose, Calif., Keenan
Reynolds set an NCAA record by
scoring seven rushing touchdowns,
including the game-winner in the
third overtime, to lift Navy on Friday
Reynolds rushed for 240 yards on
36 carries and became the fourth
quarterback in Navy (7-4) history
to throw for more than 1,000 yards
and pass for more than 1,000 yards
in the same season, and the ninth
quarterback in NCAA history to score
as many as 20 rushing touchdowns.

QB Baylor
at Oklahoma State
Late game.


SMU quarterback Garrett Gilbert throws a pass as offensive linesm
Florida defensive lineman Anthony Hill during the first quarter Sat




leads two key

scoring drives

for Mustangs

TAMPA -Freshman
backup quarterback
Neal Burcham led two
third-period scoring
drives to help SMU over-
come the loss of injured
starter Garrett Gilbert and
beat South Florida 16-6
on Saturday night.
Gilbert left with 1:21
to play in first half when
he hurt his leg while
attempting to slide while
running the football
and was assisted off the
field. Gilbert, who was
19-for-23 for 138 yards
and one interception, was
replaced by Burcham.
Gilbert entered the
game leading the nation
in offense at 405.7 yards
per game. Over his
previous five games, the
senior was even more
productive, averaging 459
yards with 17 touchdowns
and just one interception.
SMU (5-5, 4-2) has
won four of its past five
and can become bowl
eligible by winning one
of its remaining two
games. The Mustangs
travel to Houston before
finishing up at home
against American Athletic


Alabama 49, Chattanooga 0
Appalachian St. 48,W. Carolina 27
Bethune-Cookman 29, Florida A&M 10
Boston College 29, Maryland 26
Campbell 47, Davidson 14
Charlotte61,MoreheadSt. 17
Clemson 52,The Citadel 6
Duke 28,Wake Forest21
E. Illinois 70, UT-Martin 22
East Carolina 42, NC State 28
FAU 55, New Mexico St. 10
Florida St. 80, Idaho 14
Furman 27,Wofford 14
Gardner-Webb 20, Presbyterian 13
Georgia 59, Kentucky 17
Georgia Southern 26, Florida 20
Georgia Tech 66, Alabama A&M 7
Howard 42, Hampton 39,20T
Jacksonville St. 42, SE Missouri 34
LSU 34,Texas A&M 10
Liberty 56, Charleston Southern 14
Louisville 24, Memphis 17
Marshall 48, FlU 10
Mercer 41, Stetson 14
Miami 45,Virginia 26
MiddleTennessee 42, Southern Miss. 21
Morgan St. 31, Delaware St. 26
MurraySt. 34, E. Kentucky 27,OT
NCA&T 28, NC Central 0
North Carolina 80, Old Dominion 20
Northwestern St. 40, Stephen F. Austin 27
Richmond 31,William &Mary20
SC State 17, Norfolk St. 3
SMU 16, South Florida 6
Samford 33, Elon 32
South Alabama 36, Louisiana-Monroe 14
South Carolina 70, Coastal Carolina 10
TennesseeTech 34, Austin PeayO0
Tulsa 24, Louisiana Tech 14
Vanderbilt 14,Tennessee 10

man bi

ers for

Conference leader Central
Chris Dunkley had
a late fourth-quarter
50-yard punt return
touchdown for USF (2-8,
2-4), which has lost four
straight. In addition to
being ranked last in the
AAC in total offense,
averaging 263.7 yards per
game, the Bulls were also
last in scoring offense at
just under 15 points per
SMU opened the sec-
ond half with an 11-play,
75-yard drive that fea-
tured a 6-yard touchdown
run by Prescott Line to
make it 9-0. Chase Hover
missed the extra point.
Burcham extended the
lead to 16-0 with a 37-
yard TD pass to Der'rikk
Thompson on the final
play of the third quarter.
Keyed by a 73-yard pass
from Mike White to Andre
Davis, South Florida
reached the Mustangs 2
later in the fourth. After
three consecutive penal-
ties moved the ball back
to the 17, the drive ended
following four straight
The Mustangs went up
3-0 on their first posses-
sion when Hover made a
25-yard field goal, which
accounted for all of the
first-half points.
A pair of holding pen-
alties, including one that
negated an approximately
75-yard run deep into

QB Alabama
vs. Chattanooga
Throws for two touchdowns
and becomes Alabama's
winningest quarterback in the
49-0 romp.


P Winston


is not



State Attorney Willie
Meggs said Saturday it
is unlikely that a final
decision will be made
before Thanksgiving on
whether to charge Florida
State quarterback Jameis
AP PH-OTO Winston in a sexual
S LAs b S assault case.
an Taylor Lasecki blocks South Meggs's comments
turday in Tampa. came just a day after
the family of the alleged
Victim sent out a state-
a ment disputing the victim

thr k u p suggess, atednby hiprseattorney
consented to sex with
Winston as had been
suggested by his attorney
SM U earlier this week.
Sa"To be clear, the victim

GibetsM aas rape," the foses aml y s aid ianse
did not consent. This was
SM U a rape," the family said in
Sthe statement, released
SMU territory by Marcus late Friday.
Shaw, stalled a South Earlier this week,
Florida drive midway Timothy Jansen, an
through the first. attorney representing
Hassan Childs set up Winston, suggested that
South Florida at the SMU the player and the alleged
36 after intercepting victim may have had
Gilbert's pass early in consensual sex. Jansen
the second, but the Bulls made his comments
failed to score when after results from a DNA
Marvin Kloss missed a 51- report showed Winston's
yard field goal attempt. DNA was found in the
Childs also stopped a underwear of the accuser.
third-period Mustangs Jansen said he was "not
drive by picking off surprised" that the DNA
Burcham's pass at the was found and that he
USF 2. "anticipated" it would be
SMU 16, SOUTH FLORIDA 6 Prosecutors have the
SMU 3 0 13 0 16 DNA report and have also
South Florida 0 0 0 6 6 interviewed the victim.
FirstQuarter Meggs onFriday said that
SMU-FGHovers25,10:06. os urday td
Third Quarter prosecutors need to do
SMU-Line6run (kickfailed), 10:48. four or five things to wrap
SMU-Thompson 37 pass from Burcham up their investigation.But
(Hover kick),:00.:ivsiain
( viFourth QuarterI a day later the veteran
USF-Dunkleyo50 punt return (passfailed), prosecutor said that "not
A-28,397. everything has fallen into
SMU USF place."
First downs 20 10
Rushes -yards 30-51 22- 42 Dogs' Murray leaves
Passing 229 217
Comp-Att-lnt 28-41-2 19-34-2 Kentucky game: In Athens, Ga.,
ReturnYards 3 52 Georgia quarterback Aaron Murray
Punts-Avg. 5-34.6 6-382 left Saturday night's game against
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0
Penalties-Yards 1-5 13-107 Kentucky with a left knee injury and
Time of Possession 30:31 29:29 did not return. Georgia announced
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS after halftime that Murray, a senior,
RUSHING--SMU, Nlemchi 14-40, Line
9UHN-MNemh 44,Ln would not return for the second half
9-37, Gilbert 1-6, D.Sanders 1-(minus 1),
Team 2-(minus 10), Burcham 3-(minus 21). of his final home game.
South Florida, Shaw 11-39, W.Davis 7-20, Murray threw four touchdown
Bench 1-1, Team 1-(minus 5), MWhite
2-(minus 13). passes in the first half Saturday, but
PASSING-SMU, Gilbert 19-23-1-138, Bur- was limping in the second quarter
chain 9-18-1-91. South Florida, M.White following a 28-yard run. Murray had
RECEIVING-SMU, Johnson 13-82, Joseph to be helped off the field. He was
9-47, Nlemchi 3-28, Holman 2-35, Thomp- unable to put pressure on the leg and
son 1-37. South Florida, A.Davis 5-113, Mc- was taken to the Georgia locker room
Farland 5-46, Price4-18, Shaw2-1l1,W.Davis
2-7, Bravo-Brown 1-22. with 2:17 remaining in the half.


Winston-Salem 27, Slippery Rock20
Brown 48, Columbia 7
Bryant 29, CCSU 16
Cornell42, Penn 41
Dartmouth 28, Princeton 24
Duquesne 33, Monmouth (NJ) 23
Fordham 56, Colgate 19
Georgetown 28, Holy Cross 21
Harvard 34, Yale 7
Lafayette 50, Lehigh 28
Nebraska 23, Penn St. 20, OT
New Hampshire 24, Maine 3
Pittsburgh 17, Syracuse 16
St. Francis (Pa.) 23, Robert Morris 3
Stony Brook24, Albany (NY) 3
Towson 28, James Madison 17
UConn 28,Temple 21
Villanova 35, Delaware 34
Bowling Green 58, E. Michigan 7
Cent. Michigan 37, UMass 0
Illinois 20, Purdue 16
Iowa 24, Michigan 21
Michigan St. 30, Northwestern 6
N. Dakota St. 42, South Dakota 0
N. Iowa 28,W. Illinois 13
North Central (111.) 63, Albion 7
Notre Dame 23, BYU 13
Ohio St. 42, Indiana 14
Oklahoma 41, Kansas St. 31
S. Dakota St.42,Youngstown St. 13
S. Illinois 31, Indiana St. 9
Wisconsin 20, Minnesota 7
Arkansas St. 35, Georgia St. 33
Cent. Arkansas 49, Sam Houston St. 31
Cincinnati 24, Houston 17
Mary Hardin-Baylor 35, Redlands7
McNeese St. 42, Lamar 38
Mississippi St. 24, Arkansas 17,OT
PrairieView 43,Ark.-Pine Bluff 23
UTSA21, North Texas 13

W. Kentucky 38,Texas St. 7
Arizona 42, Oregon 16
Arizona St. 38, UCLA 33
Cal Poly 42, N. Colorado 14
E.Washington 42, Portland St. 41
Fresno St. 69, New Mexico 28
Montana 28, Montana St. 14
N. Arizona 20, S. Utah 10
Stanford 63, California 13
UC Davis 34, Sacramento St. 7
Utah St. 13, Colorado St. 0
Washington St. 49, Utah 37
Weber St. 32, Idaho St. 7
Wyoming 59, Hawaii 56, OT
Saturday's results
Winston-Salem 27, Slippery Rock20
West Chester 38, American International 7
Carson-Newman 37, Newberry 27
Grand Valley State 40, SaginawValley State
WestTexas A&M 27, Indianapolis 14
North Alabama 30,Tuskegee27
Minnesota-Duluth 55, Emporia State 13
St. Cloud State 40, Henderson State 35
Saturday's games
Winston-Salem State (10-1) at Shepherd
(10-0), Noon
West Chester (11-1) at Bloomsburg (10-1),
Carson-Newman (10-2) at Lenoir-Rhyne
(10-1), Noon
North Alabama (9-2) at North Caroli-
na-Pembroke (9-1), Noon
West Texas A&M (10-2) at Ohio Dominican
(10-0), Noon
Minnesota-Duluth (11-1) at Northwest Mis-
souri State (11-0), 1 p.m.
St. Cloud State (11-1) at Minnesota
State-Mankato (11 -0), 1 p.m.
Grand Valley State (10-2) at Colorado
State-Pueblo (11-0), 2 p.m.

Saturday's results
Mount Union 34, Washington & Jefferson
Wittenberg 58, Lebanon Valley 17
Ithaca 20, Framingham State 17
Wesley 29,Johns Hopkins24
Franklin 17,Washington (Mo.) 10
Hampden-Sydney42, Maryville (Tenn.) 34
Hobart 34, Gallaudet 7
St.John Fisher25,John Carroll 16
Rowan 24, Endicott 0
North Central (111.) 63, Albion 7
Wisconsin-Platteville 54, Concordia (Wis.)
Wartburg 41, lllinoisWesleyan 7
Bethel (Minn.) 70, St. Scholastica 13
Wisconsin-Whitewater 31, St. Norbert 7
Mary Hardin-Baylor 35, Redlands7
Linfield 42, Pacific Lutheran 21
Saturday's games
Mount Union (11-0)vs.Wittenberg (10-1)
Ithaca (9-2) vs.Wesley (9-2)
North Central (III.) (11-0) vs. Wisconsin-Plat-
teville (10-1)
Wartburg (9-2) vs. Bethel (Minn.) (11-0)
Wisconsin-Whitewater (11-0) vs. Franklin
Hampden-Sydney (9-2) vs. Linfield (10-0)
Hobart (10-0) vs. St. John Fisher (9-2)
Rowan (9-2) vs. Mary Hardin-Baylor (11-0)
Saturday's games
St. Francis (Ind.) 20, Faulkner 13
Cumberlands (Ky.) 56, St. Ambrose 28
Missouri Valley 38, Northwestern (Iowa) 13
Morningside 40, Rocky Mountain 21
Grand View 38, Ottawa (Kan.) 13
Tabor 14, Benedictine (Kan.) 13
Baker 10, Sterling 7
Carroll (Mont.) 38, Georgetown (Ky) 28

QB Texas A&M
Passes for 224 yards and a TD,
but completes only 16 of 41
attempts, is sacked twice and
throws two interceptions

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013 SP Page 5

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

* WEEK 12

Americans grieved in front of their TVs on a grim Sunday afternoon 50 years ago as a horse-drawn caisson took the body of President Kennedy from the White House
FROM PAGE 1 to lie in state in the Capitol Rotunda. And in seven U.S. cities, men took to the field to play games that didn't seem so fun anymore. Even all these years later, the decision
still casts a shadow. (Tim Dahlberg, Associated Press)
(four for 15) and Falcons'
RoddyWhite (three for "Everyone has a different way of Within the league there were | If there were any great Players were of mixed minds.
36). paying respectsCommissioner J deep divisions on the propriety performances that day, they Some had no desire to play.
The Lions' Calvin Pete Rozelle said that day at of playing before Kennedy had | went widely unnoticed. The | "It was hard to think football
Johnson is the best :Yankee Stadium. "I went to church been laid to rest. The Redskins offered games were not televised because before the gameSt. Louis QB Charlie
receiver in pro football, today and I imagine many of the to forgo their $75,000 guarantee CBS was devoting its airwaves full- Johnson said that day."Then it
so today's game is when a people at the game here did, too. I so they wouldn't have to travel to time to coverage of the assassination, passed'."
player such as Revis can cannot feel that playing the game Philadelphia. Eagles President Frank and sports writers of the day were as Others seemed to welcome the
be the difference. was disrespectful, nor can I feel that I McNamee was so unhappy about his much in mourning as everyone else. respite.
In their only other have made a mistake'." team playing that he went to a memo- "Big men were playing a boy's "I think everybody felt something,";'
meeting, in 2010, the Rozelle said he made his decision rial for the president at Independence sport at the wrong time,"sports Chicago Bears tight end Mike Ditka
5-foot-li Revis held the the afternoon of the assassination Hall instead of the game. columnist Arthur Daley wrote in The said."Not having known the man,
6-5 Johnson to one catch based partly on advice from Pierre "Simply and flatly the game New York Times. however, I think he would have not
for 13 yards. Salinger, the White House press is being played by order of the NBC, which covered the American wanted it postponed'."
"My thought was always secretary, who told him Kennedy commissioner,";' McNamee said tersely. Football League, had no such decision The fans might have been
just to be physical with would have wanted the games The teams in Dallas and to make. Joe Foss, the commissioner seeking an escape themselves.
them," Revis said. "They're played. Washington were both playing on of the fledgling league, called off Despite worries that stadiums
big guys. I feel no receiver Rozelle later called his decision to the road that weekend and the NBA the three games scheduled for that could be half empty, games in New
wants to get jammed or play the games the worst mistake he and NHL went on with their limited weekend. York, Milwaukee, Pittsburgh and
pressed at the line." made in 29 years as commissioner. schedules. Philadelphia were all sellouts.
Johnson is a much
better player than three
years ago, and Revis has U NFL:
had ACL surgery since

ever going to ask Revis for
then. But if the Bucs were : B *** i i

his input and allow him
to dictate some of the Ski tandem
coverage concepts, this is
the time.

attempt to cover Calvinfails chemistry test
"We've puto to~geth~ern ,t o f _9IB ^ .9 ^ 1

defensive coordinator Bill u ch e *V
Sheridan said. "And of
course, Darrelle's going to Miami's second-year starter to "just
be a very, very huge part WaVVllace, Tannehill go out there and let it rip," accord-
of that." ggli tn P ing to Tannehill.
How do you evaluate are n "He's open," Tannehill said of
the Revis trade? The Bucs get in sync Wallace. "I've just got to throw it
have gone from last in : 0 out there for him. (It has been) two
the NFL in pass defense By OMAR KELLY games in a row where he's been
-and nearly the worst in SUN SENTINEL behind (the defense). I've just got
league history-to 17th. DAVIE Sometimes a person's to trust it and let it rip."
But it's hard to quantify body language provides a better Tannehill, whose 81.5 passer
the impact Revis has had understanding of their perspective, rating ranks him the NFLs 22nd
onyugcornerbacks unesadn ofterp seci,
on young cornerbacks their struggles than the actual best quarterback, is referring to a
such as rookie Johnthan words coming out their mouth. deep ball in the 22-19 loss to Tampa
Banks. Mike Wallace served up one of Bay where he threw a pass Wallace
Meanwhile, Jets rookie those body language dialogs earlier caught out of bounds, and another
Dee Milliner, the ninth this week when asked to evaluate one where he under-threw a wide
overall pick who replaced his first 10 games with Miami. open Wallace against the Chargers,
Revis, has struggled. But When the franchise's $60 million allowing San Diego's defender to
the Jets used Tampa Bay s acquisition was asked if he was A PH deflect the ball at the last second.
13th overall pick to select pleased with his production (44 AP PHOTO "You sometimes tense up,"
DT Sheldon Richardson, receptions for 534 yards) so far Miami receiver Mike Wallace warms up Tannehill said. "You don't want to
who has been superb and Wallace shook his head as if to say prior to a game last week. Wallace a free- overthrow him, so you end up un-
has 21 sacks. no, then said "it's alright." agent signing this past offseason has one der throwing him.... You've got to
He then corrected himself and touchdown. hit the ones that are there. If I only
Concussion to keep admits "it's OK." get a couple of opportunities to get
Foster out: The Bucs will be "I got one touchdown," Wallace and a receiver shakes his defender him the ball, then throw it out there
without starting linebacker Mason added. to get open. Wallace and Tannehill and let him run underneath."
Foster today because of a concussion Why do you think that is? have a handful of those plays this While Tannehill's saying all the
suffered in last week's win against "I don't know," Wallace respond- season, right things, doing what a quar-
Taa a a i t ed, shrugging his shoulders. "Just Problem is, scramble drill plays terback should falling on the
starting safety Dalso will bedsn witho isut got to make plays." are what helped Wallace average sword does that mean he'll give
starting safety ashonoldson, who is When asked about the chemistry, eight touchdowns a season during Wallace more opportunities to turn
suspended as it facesthe No. 3 passing or lack thereof, between himself his first four years with Ben his lackluster season around?
ein me g and quarterback Ryan Tannehill, Roethlisberger in Pittsburgh. They Wallace does take some owner-
per game.
"We'll have some different Wallace admitted their bond is not are what made him this offseason's ship for his struggles this season.
combinations at linebacker to fill in for where he'd like it to be. most in-demand free agent. When asked if he needed to do
combinationach Greg Schiane o saidliAndfor He then tried to convince the Yet, 10 games into the season a better job fighting for the ball,
Maionl coac oreg Sciano said. r Ang media: "I'm not frustrated. I'm Wallace and Tannehill act like catching with his hands, his
certainly .. some guys are going to fine." strangers, and clearly lack chem- response was "maybe." But he then
need to step up. I have full confidence
that they will!" Problem is his body language istry. And what's more troubling gave a coy look, as if to say every-
Schiano stopped short ofsaying told a different story, is the fact Wallace has been open one knows the deal.
veteran Adam Hayward would start for The fact Tannehill has only for big play opportunities, but "We'd like to get bigger plays out
Foster, but the special teams captain delivered on three of the 15 deep Tannehill has thrown poor passes, of anybody. It doesn't have to be
had five tackles after Foster collided passes he has thrown to Wallace Coach Joe Philbin openly admits just Mike Wallace," Philbin said. "I
with Goldson late in the second might explain why. missing opportunities like those are think the more guys that can con-
quarter. The quarterback and receiver holding back the Dolphins' offense, tribute in an explosive fashion, the
also haven't jelled on broken plays, which is averaging 307.8 yards per better balanced you have offensive-
Two-point stance: Defensive which are often called scramble game (ranked 31st). That's the rea- ly, the more diverse you are. It's not
end Adrian Clayborn has been used drill situations. That's when a quar- son Philbin brought Tannehill into just one person that we're looking
almost exclusively on the weakside of terback buys time in the pocket his office this week and instructed to get explosive plays out of."
the defense (opposite the tight end)
this season. Another change is he has
been given the freedom to rush from GRIDIRON GRID
a two-point stance, or standing up. It
helps Clayborn get a better view of the GAME OF THE WEEK
play and get off blocks. Denver (9-1) at New England (7-3) 8:30 p.m. NBC Denver by 2
"We're moving guys around;' N BC bills this as Manning-Brady XIV. Tom leads Peyton, 9-4. Winner: Broncos. Fantasy football: Wes Welker returns to Foxborough.
Schiano said. "I won't get into the GAME OF THE WEAK
specifics because then we give away H
an advantage or what I perceive as Jacksonville (1-9) at Houston (2-8) 1 p.m. Houston by 10
an advantage. But it does help him, Eight losses in a row, and mounting, for Texans. Winner: Jaguars. Gus Bradley's team delivers the upset special of the week. FF: Texans TE Garrett Graham is hot.
and it's all related to separation from AROUND THE STATE
blockers, vision and all of those things Tampa Bay (2-8) at Detroit (6-4) 1p.m. FOX (Tampa) Detroit by 9
that it gives him. Different pass rushes The Bobby Rainey Show hits the road. Winner: Lions. FF: Ex-Brown Rainey had no carries in first two TB games; he has 38 for 208 yards in two victories.
that he may be running, and he does a Carolina (7-3) at Miami (5-5) 1p.m. FOX (Fort Myers) Carolina by 4 1/
good job of mixing it up!' Cam Newton has thrived out of the spotlight. Winner: Panthers. Carolina run D makes Miami one-dimensional. FF: Dolphins RB Lamar Miller has disappeared.
Final word: The next six weeks Minnesota (2-8) at Green Bay (5-5) 1 p.m. Green Bay by 4
will determine much about the future Scott Tolzien joins short list of winning G.B. QBs since 1992. Winner: Packers. FF: Toby Gerhart a good play if Adrian Peterson (groin) is limited.
of Schiano, general manager Mark San Diego (4-6) at Kansas City (9-1) 1 p.m. Kansas City by 4
Dominik, quarterback Mike Glennon Chiefs will not overlook rivals. Winner: Chiefs. Kansas City, between games against Denver, bounces back big. FF: Chargers need more from WR Vincent Brown.
and the direction of the franchise. Pittsburgh (4-6) at Cleveland (4-6) 1p.m. Cleveland by 11/2
But in reality, today at Detroit and Ben Roethlisberger trade speculation is bunk. Winner: Steelers. All Big Ben needs is an OC not named Todd Haley. FF: Steelers'Antonio Brown faces top CB Joe Haden.
next week at Carolina, two playoff Chicago (6-4) at St. Louis (4-6) 1 p.m. St. Louis by 1
contenders, will show if the two-game Josh McCown again Bears QB. Winner: Rams. Zac Stacy runs wild against Bears front missing two. FF: The Tavon Austin Experience getting revved up.
winning streak is a sign of progress or N.Y. Jets (5-5) at Baltimore (4-6) 1 p.m. CBS (Fort Myers) Baltimore by 3 1/
a mirage. Jets'roller coaster ride moves to Maryland. Winner: Ravens. They're due after near-miss at Chicago. FF: WR David Nelson in Jets lineup ahead of Stephen Hill.
'it's crazy right? Our world depends Tennessee (4-6) at Oakland (4-6) 4 p.m. Tennessee by 1
on the next six weeks. But dare not let Matt McGloin Qets second Raiders start at QB. Winner: Raiders. TouQhest call of the week. FF: Rashad JenninQs comes off career-best 150 yards rushinQ for Oakland.

you think about six weeks trom now Indianapolis (7-3) at Arizona (6-4) 4 p.m. CBS (Tampa) Arizona by 3
because you'll stumble on right now The Bruce Arians Bowl. Winner: Cardinals. Arians was 9-3 with Colts as Chuck Pagano sub last year. FF: Breakout game last week by Cardinals WR Michael Floyd.
Schiano said."We use the analogy in Dallas (5-5) at N.Y. Giants (4-6) 4:25 p.m. FOX N.Y. Giants by 2 1/2
sports all the time. t's like crossing a Cowboys come off bye minus MLB Sean Lee.Winner: Giants. New York continues to streak. FF: Cowboys lack enough quality DBs to cover Cruz, Nicks, Randle.
brook. Those rocks are slippery. If you MONDAY NIGHT
look up for one minute to see the other
end, you're going to fall on your rear San Francisco (6-4) at Washington (3-7) 8:40 p.m. ESPN San Francisco by 5
end. So you just watch one stone at a Colin Kaepernick vs. Robert Griffin III. Winner: 49ers. Washington's defense might make S.F. offense look good. FF: 49ers WR Mario Manningham ready to step up.
time and step stone to stone, and that's Byes: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Seattle.
kind of how we've got to do it around
here" By Earl Bloom. The Orange County Register

Packers have no
Marshall plan: Don Barclay is
Hurting and Marshall Newhouse is
Failing, but Green Bay appears to have
no immediate plans for Derek Sherrod
Sto become their starting right tackle.
S Eager to return from leg and ankle
Operations that almost ended his
Career, Sherrod completed his sixth
week of practice Friday since being
Summoned from the physically unable
Sto perform list.
Newhouse, however, will make
Shis second start at right tackle today
when the Packers meet Minnesota.
When asked about Sherrod,
both offensive line coach James
Campen and offensive coordinator
STom Clements refused to discuss the
By BobMcGinn
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Raiders rookie sees
workload increase: At a time
When rookies usually slow down,
SRaiders defensive tackle Stacy McGee
is just getting started.
S McGee, a sixth-round draft from
SOklahoma, has become a key part of
the Raiders'defensive line rotation.
SWith defensive end Jason Hunter
Ruled out of today's game against
STennessee at Coliseum, McGee
Could get even more work as starting
tackle Vaughn Walker gets some snaps
S McGee was a controversial
Selection given his background and
the Raiders'stated preference for
character players. His four years
Sat Oklahoma included a DUI, a
Citation for marijuana possession and
Suspensions for breaking team rules.
S Raiders coach Dennis Allen,
Swho called McGee's performance a
S"pleasant surprise,"believed McGee
Swas a good guy who made some
Errors in judgment.
The Oakland Tribune

Small-school grad could
play big role: It took five years
for Jermichael Finley to become the
player Green Bay always hoped he
would be, so it would be foolish for
anyone to expect Brandon Bostick, a
former receiver from tiny Newberry
College and undrafted free agent in
2012, to be his replacement right
The truth is, however, Bostick
could very well be the team's future
at tight end given the likelihood that
SFinley will not return to the team next
Season. Finley suffered a herniated
Sdisk in his neck and is recovering from
Ssingle-level fusion surgery, according
to a report.
S The Packers have Andrew Quarless
and Ryan Taylor to fill the void Finley
left, but neither has the Finley-like
athletic qualities that Bostick does.
SThe 6-3,255-pound tight end ran
faster and jumped higher than Finley
Coming out of college and has people
pondering the limits of his ability.
By Tom Silverstein
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Brothers to square off
in the trenches: Mere minutes
After he was selected No. 20 overall
last April by Chicago, Kyle Long was
made aware of the significance of
November 24.
"Yeah, I knew November 24th was
Sthe date,"he said. "Right when Chris
put his iPhone right in my face after I
Sgot off the phone with the Bears. He
had the schedule pulled up already'."
November 24: Chicago St. Louis,
noon, at the Edward Jones Dome.
Kyle Long will start at right offen-
sive guard for the Bears. Older brother
Chris Long starts at left defensive end
* for the Rams. So whenever the Rams
are on defense and the Bears have
: the ball, the Brothers Long will be
close enough to shake hands. Or try to
knock one another over.
According to the Pro Football Hall
of Fame, there are 362 documented
* examples of brothers playing in
* professional football, a list that
* includes the NFL as well as the old
: American Football League (AFL) and
: the even older All-American Football
But many of those brothers
weren't in the pros at the same time.
Many played on the same side of
the football, such as Peyton and Eli
: Manning at quarterback. Even among
: those that played on different sides of

Sthe ball, many frequently lined up 10,
20 yards away from each other when
the ball was snapped, such as running
back Tiki Barber and cornerback Ronde
So the Longs will become a part of
a much, much smaller club today.
By Jim Thomas
St. Louis Post-Dispatch


Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

SThe Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


Talbot, Rangers shut out Predators

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS shutout streak of 146 Reimer made 49 saves to lift the Maple Flyers 5, Islanders 2: In
minutes, 28 seconds. Leafs. Reimer stopped three of the four Philadelphia, Matt Read scored two qoals,

-Cam Talbot made 17
saves to record his second
consecutive shutout, and
the New York Rangers beat
the Nashville Predators
2-0 on Saturday night.
Ryan McDonagh and
Derek Stepan scored for
the Rangers, who have
won the first two games
of a five-game road trip.
Mats Zuccarello assisted
on both goals for New
York, which has won six
consecutive road games.
Talbot got the start
over No. 1 goalie Henrik
Lundqvist for the second
straight Saturday night
and didn't let any pucks
get past him. He has a

Sports on TV
NBC Formula One, Brazilian Grand Prix,
at Sao Paulo
NBCSN Grey Cup, Hamilton vs. Saskatch-
ewan, at Regina, Saskatchewan
NBC ISU Grand Prix: Skate Russia, at Mos-
cow (same-daytape)
5:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, South African
Open Championship, final round, at Johan-
1:30 p.m.
TGC LPGA, Titleholders, final round, at
1 p.m.
ESPN Hall of Fame Tip-Off, champion-
ship, North Carolina-Richmond winner vs.
Louisville-Fairfield winner, at Uncasville,
ESPN2 Puerto Rico Tip-Off, third place,
teamsTBD, at San Juan, Puerto Rico
6:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Puerto Rico Tip-Off, champion-
ship, teamsTBD, at San Juan, Puerto Rico
ESPN2 Charleston Classic, champion-
ship, teamsTBD, at Charleston, S.C.
1 p.m.
CBS (Fort Myers) N.Y. Jets at Baltimore,
1 p.m.
FOX (Tampa) -Tampa Bayat Detroit, dou-
FOX (Fort Myers) Carolina at DOLPHINS,
CBS (Tampa) -Indianapolis at Arizona, Re-
gional coverage
4:25 p.m.
FOX Dallas at N.Y. Giants, doubleheader
NBC Denver at New England
8:25 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at
Manchester City
10:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Manchester
United at Cardiff
ESPN MLS, playoffs, conference cham-
pionships, leg 2, Real Salt Lake at Portland
FS1 -Duke at Marquette

Pro basketball
Friday's results
Philadelphia 115, Milwaukee 107, OT
Phoenix 98, Charlotte 91
Toronto 96,Washington 88
Indiana 97, Boston 82
Atlanta 96, Detroit 89
Minnesota 111, Brooklyn 81
San Antonio 102, Memphis 86
New Orleans 104,Cleveland 100
Dallas 103, Utah 93
Portland 98, Chicago 95
L.A. Lakers 102, Golden State 95
Saturday's results
LA. Clippers 103, Sacramento 102
Philadelphia at Indiana, 7 p.m.
NewYorkat Washington, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Boston at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Houston, 8 p.m.
Charlotte at Milwaukee, late
Cleveland at San Antonio, late
Dallas at Denver, late
Portland at Golden State, late
Today's games
Detroit at Brooklyn, 2 p.m.
Chicago at LA. Clippers, 3:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Orlando, 6 p.m.
Utah at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

College basketball
Boise St. 100, New Orleans 80
Coll. of Charleston 89, Furman 55
ETSU 66, Stephen F. Austin 58
Florida Gulf Coast 79, Ave Maria 56
Jacksonville 76, Florida A&M 72
Marshall 96, UNCWilmington 78
Memphis 98, Nicholls St. 59
Mercer 81,Yale 54
Old Dominion 86, Georgia Southern 69
SC State 88,Voorhees 74
South Alabama 74,Wright St. 70
Southern Miss. 67, Houston Baptist 62
Virginia 75, Liberty 53
W. Kentucky 67, Samford 64
Winthrop 96,Va. Intermont 62
Bucknell77, Albany (NY) 64
Colgate 81, St. Francis (Pa.) 64
lona 89, George Mason 73
Mount St. Mary's 68, American U. 64
NJIT91, Lafayette 88, OT
Navy 73, UMBC 58
Radford 69, Binghamton 63
Rhode Island 79, Mass.-Lowell 68
Rider 89, CCSU 73
Sacred Heart 85, Fordham 73
St. Peter's 67, Fairleigh Dickinson 63
West Virginia 88, Presbyterian 55
William & Mary 72, Rutgers 62
Austin Peay 78, Montana St. 72
Butler 59, Ball St. 58
Cleveland St. 87, Robert Morris 74
Creighton 82,Tulsa 72

Ducks 4, Coyotes 2: In
Glendale, Ariz., Dustin Penner scored
two goals as Anaheim handed Phoenix
its first home loss of the season. Sami
Vatanen had a power-play goal and
Corey Perry also tallied for the Ducks
in the win over the Coyotes, who were
9-0-2 this season at Arena.

Blues 6, Stars 1: In St. Louis,
Brian Elliott made 34 saves in only his
fifth start of the season and the Blues
got goals from six players in their third
straight win. St. Louis (16-3-3) has
won five of six and is off to the fastest
start in franchise history. Dallas had its
six-game road winning streak snapped.

Maple Leafs 2, Capitals
1, SO: In Toronto, Joffrey Lupul
scored the shootout winner and James

Drake 88, Nebraska-Omaha 80
E. Illinois 89, Roosevelt 67
E. Michigan 74,Texas-Arlington 69
Green Bay92, Minn. Duluth 57
Kent St. 102, Niagara 97
Missouri 72, Gardner-Webb 63
Ohio 85, Heidelberg 57
SC-Upstate 72,W. Carolina 58
Saint Louis 74, Bowling Green 47
Stony Brook 67, FAU 61
Toledo 80, Detroit 78
Valparaiso 81, James Madison 49
Wilmington (Ohio) 65, Miami (Ohio) 63
Abilene Christian 78, N. New Mexico 56
Princeton 70, Rice 56
UTSA 87,Texas A&M-CC 76
Columbia 65, Idaho 60
E.Washington 102, LIU Brooklyn 70
Grand Canyon 78, Lamar 69
N. Arizona 83, San Diego Christian 59
San Jose St. 81, Cal St.-Fullerton 59
UC Davis 64, Loyola of Chicago 61, OT
Utah 71,Savannah St. 57
Coaches vs. Cancer Classic
Third Place
Seton Hall 68,Virginia Tech 67
Hall of FameTip-off-Naismith
First Round
Louisville 71, Fairfield 57
North Carolina 82, Richmond 72
Hofstra 81, Hartford 78
Maui Invitational-Conway
SFirst Round
Coastal Carolina 70, St. Francis (NY) 59
Louisiana-Lafayette 84, Oakland 75
USVI Paradise Jam
First Round
Loyola Marymount 76, Marist 70
Vanderbilt 75, Morgan St. 66

Pro hockey
Friday's results
Calgary 4, PANTHERS 3, SO
Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 3
Montreal 3,Washington 2
Vancouver 6, Columbus 2
Anaheim 1, LIGHTNING 0, OT
S Saturday's results
Minnesota 3,Winnipeg 2, SO
Toronto 2,Washington 1, SO
Boston 3, Carolina 2, OT
Montreal 3, Pittsburgh 2
SOttawa 4, Detroit 2
Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Islanders 2
N.Y Rangers 2, Nashville 0
Anaheim 4, Phoenix 2
St. Louis 6, Dallas 1
Chicago at Vancouver, late
Colorado at Los Angeles, late
SNew Jerseyat San Jose, late
S Today'sgames
Detroit at Buffalo, 5 p.m.
SOttawa at Carolina, 5 p.m.

Friday's results
Greenville 2, Gwinnett 1
Kalamazoo 6, Elmira 5,SO
Orlando 2, Florida 1
Reading 4, FortWayne2
Evansville 6, Cincinnati 5
SColorado 4, LasVegas 3, OT
Ontario 2, Bakersfield 1
Stockton 3, Utah 2
SIdaho 6, San Francisco 0
S Saturday's results
Florida 6, Orlando 0
Kalamazoo 2, Elmira 0
Greenville 3, Gwinnett 0
Toledo 6, Evansville 2
Wheeling 5,FortWayne4,OT
Cincinnati 3, Reading 0
SBakersfield at Ontario, late
Las Vegas at Colorado, late
Idaho at Stockton, late
Utah at San Francisco, late
SToday's games
Greenville at South Carolina, 3 p.m.
Wheeling at Cincinnati, 3 p.m.
Kalamazoo at Elmira, 4:05 p.m.
FortWayne at Evansville, 6 p.m.
Idaho at Stockton, 7 p.m.

College hockey
Utica 3, Hobart 2, OT
UConn 8, American Intl. 1
Babson 2,Castleton 1
North Dakota 3, Boston U. 3, OT
Colgate 3, Brown 1
Cornell 2,Yale1
Maine 5, Boston College 1
UMass-Lowell 3, Notre Dame 1
RPI 5, Mercyhurst 2
Northeastern 2, MerrimackO
Providence 4, New Hampshire 2
Salve Regina 4,W. New England 1
Princeton 4, Quinnipiac 3
RIT 6, St. Lawrence 4
Robert Morris 5, Holy Cross 1
Sacred Heart 4, Army 1
Minnesota St. 3, Bowling Green 2, OT
Ferris St. 4,Alaska3
N. Michigan 4, Ala.-Huntsville0
W.Michigan 4, Michigan St. 1

Pro football
S Thursday's results
New Orleans 17,Atlanta 13
Today's games
Minnesota at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
JAGUARS at Houston, 1 p.m.
San Diego at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Chicago at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
BUCS at Detroit, 1 p.m.

shots he faced in the shootout after the
Leafs were outshot 50-28 in regulation
and overtime.

Senators 4, Red Wings 2:
In Detroit, Clarke MacArthur scored two
goals, and Ottawa outlasted Detroit in a
testy third period.
Bobby Ryan scored the tiebreaking
goal on a two-man advantage with
16:09 remaining for the Senators, who
have won two in a row at Joe Louis
Arena for only the second time.

Canadiens 3, Penguins
2: In Montreal, Max Pacioretty scored
two goals, and the Canadiens stretched
their winning streak to three games.
Tomas Plekanec also had a goal for the
Canadiens (13-9-2), and Carey Price
made 29 saves.

N.Y Jets at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Denver
Carolina at DOLPHINS, 1 pm.
Tennessee at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. San Francisc
Indianapolis at Arizona,4:05 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y Giants, 4:25 p.m. FAVORITE
Denver at New England, 8:30 p.m. at South Ca
Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, at Colorado
Seattle tahn
Monday game atWashing
San Francisco atWashington, 8:40 p.m. t Oregon
at South Akl
Stony Brook
Today's game tUCIrvine
Hamilton vs. Saskatchewan, 6 p.m. t Purdue
at Nevada
N. Dakota S
Auto racing at UCLA
at Duke
After Saturday qualifying; racetoday At
At Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace Sao
Lap length 2.677 miles Kansas St.
Third Session
1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 1 VCU
minute, 26.479 seconds.
2. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, Florida St.
3. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:27.539. Michigan
4. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull,
5. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes,
1:27.677. Nebraska
6. Remain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 1:27.737.
7. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, UAB
8. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, NewMexico
9. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:28.109. UMass
10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber,
1:29.582. AtSt
Eliminated after second session
11. Heikki Kovalainen, Finland, Lotus, Maryland
12. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, Providence
S13. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, FAVORITE
1.27954 at Brooklyn
14. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 1:28.269. at L.A. ClippF
15. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, atOrlando
1:28.308. at Oklahom
16. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, atLLA Laker
Eliminated after first session FAVORITE
17. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela,Williams, at Carolina
1:27.367. Detroit
18. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,
19. Charles Pic, France, Caterham, 1:27.843. I rans
20. Giedo van der Garde, Netherlands, Ca-
terham, 1:28.320.
21 Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:28.366.
22. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, TEXAS R
1:28.950. with RHPC
Glantz-Culver Line Nat
NFL sey Haywar
day reserve. Adc
at Detroit 91/2 9 (481/2) Tampa Bay NEW EN
at Houston 10 10(431/2) Jacksonville RB EN
at Green Bay 5 4 (44) Minnesota RB Leon
atKansasCity 41/2 4 (421/2) San Diego Greenfrom
Carolina 4 41/2 (41) at Miami OAKLAN
atCleveland 21/2 11/2 (40) Pittsburgh Jenkinsfror
at St. Louis Pk 1 (451/2) Chicago ST. LOUIS
at Baltimore 3 31/2 (39) N.Y Jets Finnegan a
Tennessee +11/2 1 (411/2) atOakland reserve. Ac
atArizona 11/2 3 (45) Indianapolis injured rese
at N.Y Giants 3 21/2 (45) Dallas from the pr,

Steve Mason made 36 saves and the
streaking Flyers beat the Islanders. The
Flyers evened their record (10-10-2) for
the first time this season with their sixth
win in seven games. They are 6-0-1 in that
span and 9-3-2 since a 1-7 start

Bruins 3, Hurricanes 2:
In Boston, David Krejci scored 1:28 into
overtime to lift the surging Bruins to a
win over Carolina. Reilly Smith and Zdeno
Chara also scored for Eastern Conference-
leading Boston, which beat the Hurricanes
for the second time this week and
improved to 7-1 -2 in its last 10 games.

Wild 3, Jets 2, SO: In
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Charlie Coyle
scored in the fourth round of the
shootout to give the Wild a victory.
Coyle deked before beating Jets goalie
Ondrej Pavelec.

21/2 2 (54) at N England
:o 4 5 (47) atWashington
NCAA Basketball


ton St.



San Francisco
Houston Baptist
at Detroit
UC Davis
Morehead St.
at North Dakota

Puerto Rico Tip-Off
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Seventh Place
9 Long Beach St.
Fifth Place
4 Georgetown
Third Place
111/ 2 Northeastern

Charleston Classic
At Charleston, S.C.
Seventh Place
Fifth Place
Third Place
S 131/2


REGINA, Saskatchewan
(AP) They're the over-
whelming favorite as Grey
Cup hosts and are carry-
ing the weight of an entire
province's expectations.
Yet the biggest burden
is off the Saskatchewan
Roughriders, according
to head coach Corey
Chamnblin. He said getting
to today's CFL champion-
ship against Hamilton (10-
8) was the real challenge.
Riders general manager
Brendan Taman made it
clear in the offseason he
was serious about fielding
a Grey Cup contender
with Regina hosting the
big game. He acquired
receiver Geroy Simon
from the B.C. Lions before
adding defensive linemen
Ricky Foley and John
Chick and defensive back
Dwight Anderson in free
The Roughriders (11-7),
who will face the Tiger-
Cats at Moasic Stadium on
Sunday, lived up to that


Vettel takes Brazil pole:
In Sao Paulo, Sebastian Vettel of Red
Bull was fastest on a wet Interlagos
track to take the pole position for
Formula One's season-ending Brazilian
Grand Prix. Vettel, who has already
clinched his fourth consecutive F1
title, had a lap of 1 minute, 26.479
seconds, more than halfa second
ahead of Nico Rosberg of Mercedes.

Charlotte BASEBALL





USVI Paradise Jam
. Thomas, Virgin Islands
7 N
5 La
3 (190) C
ers 8 (199) Ch
1 (197) Ph.
a City141/2(200)
*rs 5 (205) Sacrar

a Salle


-115 Ottawa -105
-145 at Buffalo +125

American League
RANGERS Agreed to terms
:olby Lewis on a minor league

:ional Football League
*d and James Nixon on injured
tivated S Sean Richardson and
rthy from the PUP list.
Washington. Signed DB Justin
the practice squad.
D RAIDERS-- Signed WR Greg
n the practice squad.
S RAMS Placed CB Cortland
nd QB Brady Quinn on injured
tivated S TJ. McDonald from
*rve. Signed CB Quinton Pointer
actice squad.

Official NFL Team
I House Banners Garden Flags
S Lil' Teammates MORE
I Fishermen's Village B-I Punta Gorda
1 |941-637-8949

Kingsway Country Club

II A^B^ Experience Purje Glj

Yanks sign catcher: Free-
agent Brian McCann and the New
YorkYankees are about to complete
a five-year deal worth around $85
million, a person familiar with the
negotiations told The Associated Press.
The contract is expected to include
a vesting option for at least another
year. The deal's completion is pending
a physical.


Colorado, Providence
win at NCAA titles: In Terre
Haute, Ind., the Colorado men and
Providence women won NCAA

cross-country titles.
This was Colorado's fourth men's
title, all since 2001. Oregon freshman
Edward Cheserek won the individual
title in the 10,000-meter race in 29
minutes, 41.1 seconds.
The top-ranked Providence women
took the NCAA title in the 6,000-meter
race. The Friars had 141 points and No.
2 Arizona had 197. Abbey D'Agostino
of Dartmouth won her fifth NCAA title
in distance running but first in cross

IOC president points to
Italy, U.S. bids: In Rome, new
IOC president Thomas Bach said he
was pleased with the Italian govern-
ment's support for a 2024 Summer
Olympics bid and that it's"time for the
United States to present a strong bid."
Rome has not been officially selected,
but the capital which hosted
the 1960 Games likely would be
Italy's candidate. Boston, Dallas, Los
Angeles, Philadelphia, San Francisco
and Washington are among the cities
that could present a U.S. bid.


Mazdzer clinches Sochi
luge spot: Chris Mazdzer wrapped
up a spot on the 2014 U.S. Olympic
team with a fourth-place finish in a
World Cup race at IgIs, Austria, which
more than took the sting away from
missing out on what would have
been his first individual medal on the
Erin Hamlin, the 2009 world
champion, was sixth in the women's
race, which assured her of no worse
than being in a race-off for an
Olympic berth. ...
In Moscow, Japan's Tatsuki Machida
and Russia's Julia Lipnitskaia won gold
in the Rostelecom Cup, the last of the
season's six preliminary Grand Prix
events. For the United States, Richard
Dornbush was second among the men
while Mirai Nagasu was third among
the women.


Quigg retains WBA title:
In Manchester, England, Scott Quigg
retained his WBA super-bantam-
weight title with a second-round
knockout of Diego Silva of Argentina.
The undefeated Quigg defended his
belt for the second time ...
In Manchester, England, Carl Froch
retained his WBA and IBF super-mid-
dleweight titles with a ninth-round
knockout of George Groves at
Manchester Arena.

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SP Page 7


Page 8 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


goes zero. Hey, if you're
good enough, some
teams can bore them-
selves to state champi-
onship banners, win with
the slow inevitability of
melting wax on a candle.
After beating Charlotte
a week ago, Melbourne
coach Todd Wilson hinted
that they were that sort of
"We're not a real pretty
football team," Wilson
said. "We're not real
flashy, but we run the ball
real well. We've got tough-
nosed kids."
Wasn't that what Port
Charlotte was supposed
to be?
Say it again.
Port Charlotte wants to
establish the run and play
tough defense.
That was the recipe
that took the Pirates into
Friday night with a 9-1
record, wasn't it? The
formula that had them in
the playoffs to begin with?
Boring as their plain
black helmets.
So of course on Port
Charlotte's first play, quar-
terback Traige McClary
faked the handoff and
fired a 65-yard touchdown
strike to Paulsin Heitter.
You saw that coming,
right? Melbourne didn't.
McClary dialed Heitter's
number again for a 56-yard
strike. Make that 21-0.
So much for the some-
times boring team whose
coach said before the
game that his philosophy
was that three (downs)
times four yards equals a
first down.
In the second half,
even the same running
plays sparkled. A per-
fectly-pitched option
from McClary to Anthony
Stephens went 56 yards,
with Stephens out-
sprinting the Melbourne
defense to the end zone.
Yeah, definitely not
boring. Could this team
actually be ... flashy?
Port Charlotte coach
Jordan Ingman smirked
at the notion of being
called flashy after the
Melbourne win.

Girls Basketball
Port Charlotte at Southeast,
7:30 p.m.
Avon Park vs. DeSoto County,
7:30 p.m.
Girls soccer
Key West at Lemon Bay, 4 p.m.
Fort Myers at Port Charlotte,
Girls weightlifting
Charlotte at Venice, 4:30 p.m.

"I wouldn't want to
describe us as flashy,"
Ingman said. "We use
the word 'grinders.' Every
single day, we grind in
practice. We like to grind
it out and run the football.
But we've got to be able to
throw the ball effectively.
We did that better tonight."
Then there is the other
part of the Port Charlotte
equation: the defense.
Well, that is boring.
It only took a couple
drives for Melbourne to
decide that trying to run
the ball up the middle
against the defensive
front of seniors Ian Bush,
Greg Patton and Calvin
Collins was futile.
But going outside
wasn't any better, with the
Pirates stringing out runs
to the sideline, where
the Bulldogs' ballcarriers
were swarmed like ants
out of a kicked-over ant-
hill, letting Port Charlotte
outside linebackers
Taylor Severson and Ryan
Harless make a few plays.
At one point, Melbourne
running back B.J. Daniels
was so frustrated, he tried
to hurdle Bush, Patton
and Collins. That didn't go
so well for the Bulldogs.
"It was kind of surpris-
ing," Patton said. "But it
didn't work, so it's all right."
"I know I'm going to
get him," Collins said,
laughing. "I see him up in
the air, I'm not going to
let him hurdle me."
Port Charlotte wants to
establish the run and play
tough defense.
Maybe there is a sliver
of the Pirates that does
qualify as boring. But as
long as they keeps going,
is anyone going to mind?
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or

* PREP WRESTLING: Foxboro Duals

Bobcats dominate Foxboro Duals

LELY- North Port
High School started its
wrestling season with a
bang, dominating the
Foxboro Duals by going
undefeated Saturday in
the 10-team tournament.
The Bobcats saw six
wrestlers go undefeated,
and John Cruz and David
Towers earned most
outstanding wrestler
honors in their respective
categories. Cruz was
8-0 at 132 pounds to get


times without getting past
"We handed them the
ball four or five times,
and they scored on each
possession," North Port
coach Tom Tintor said.
"That was the difference
in the game."
The Bobcats turned the
ball over 24 times.
"That's 24 times we
don't get to shoot the
ball," Tintor said. "That's
a huge difference. We've
got to get that down."
North Port was able
to keep the game within
reach thanks to senior
Le'Kyra Smith, who
led the Bobcats with
20 points, including
15 in the second half.
She made two of her
four three pointers on

the nod in the 106-to
145-pound range. Towers
went 9-0 to win the dis-
tinction among the upper
(152-285) weight classes.
Anthony Tripke, 8-0 at
106, won all his matches
by pin. Dakota Flenard,
9-0 at 145, won all his
matches by pin or tech-
nical fall. Josh Patterson
(8-0 at 113) and Roman
Morales (9-0 at 182) were
the other undefeated
"I thought a lot of
the kids wrestled really

back-to-back possessions
in the fourth quarter, and
helped set fellow senior
Jelena Dosen up for a
three-pointer on the next
That stretch cut North
Port's deficit to three with
five minutes remaining,
but the Bobcats went cold
from that point on.
After the loss, Tintor
said he felt his team
played better than it
had against Golden Gate
on Friday. The Bobcats
won that game, but he
said they played better
defensively and "showed
a lot of guts" against
Community School.
Lemon Bay was also
on the wrong end of a
big scoring game on
Saturday. The Manta
Rays, who beat Gulf
Coast on Friday, lost
82-29 to a fast, athletic
and energetic Dunbar
team led by Keri Jewett.

well," North Port coach
Mark Kemble said. "Cruz,
Towers, Flenard, Morales,
they could have all been
outstanding wrestler, they
all had very good opening
"I think overall the
team wrestled pretty
well and we're absolutely
heading in the right direc-
tion and look forward to
having another successful
After repeating as
champions at the Foxboro
Duals, the Bobcats head

The junior scored 27
points before sitting
out most of the fourth
The Manta Rays got
scoring from eight
players, with Haley Smith
leading the way with
eight points.
Port Charlotte, which
lost 80-74 to Dunbar on
Friday, was the only area
team on the right side
of a big performance on
Saturday. Senior Courtney
Robertson scored 34
points and seemed to
be able to score from
anywhere on the court in
a 64-56 win against Gulf
"She's doing a lot of
different things this year,
she's being a little bit
more aggressive taking
the ball to the bucket,"
Port Charlotte coach
Kevin Purcell said.
Contact lah Miller at 941-206-1140

to Satellite Beach on Dec.
7 for another dual tourna-
ment. It will be their first
time competing in the

at Lely High School
Team results: 1. North Port 9-0, 2. Lely
8-1, 3. Park Vista 7-2, 4. Key West 5-4, 5.
Fort Myers 4-5 (won 3-way tie by virtue of
point-scored tie-breaker with 343 points),
6. Barron Collier 4-5,7. Mariner 4-5,8. Estero
2-7,9. Cape Coral 2-7,10. Port Charlotte 0-9.
North Port results: North Port 79, Estero
0; North Port 60, Fort Myers 15; North Port
52, Barron Collier 18; North Port 51, Lely
12; North Port 66, Cape Coral 9; North Port
55, Key West 15; North Port 71, Mariner 6;
North Port 78, Port Charlotte 6; North Port
66, ParkVista 16.

PORTCHARLOTE 14 17 14 19-64
GULFCOAST 8 11 17 20-56
PORT CHARLOTTE (64): Courtney Robert-
son 34, Taylor Lindsey 18, Katie Stewart 6,
Nikole Kantzios 4, Emily Treasure 2. Totals:
19(3) 23-2964
GULF COAST (56): Taylor Wagner 17,
Mariweir Harris 11, Jackie Jagodzinski 10,
Riley Venvertloh 9, Claire Belfore 5, Megan
Mosbach 2, Lauren London 2. Totals: 18(7)
LEMON BAY 10 10 7 2-29
DUNBAR 34 28 14 6-82
LEMON BAY (29): Haley Smith 8, Rojahne
Azoir 5, Amanda Chapman 4, Taylor Digia-
como 3, Sarah Lutz 3, Shannen Smith 2,
Sabrina Missbach 2, Kacyn Shirley2.Totals:
DUNBAR (82): Keri Jewett 27, Dekeriya
Patterson 15, Respect Leaphart 13, Kiara
Desamours 6, Ireysha Morrison 6, Regine
Cooper 5, Syanna Brown 5, Alicia Johnson
2, Dominique Collins 2, Kardasha Patterson
1.Totals: 29(5) 18-20 82
NORTHPORT 14 712 13-46
COMM. SCHOOL 1219 9 10-50
NORTH PORT (46): Le'Kyra Smith 20, Ro-
handa Burke 10, Lorena Marra 6, Jelena
Dosen 6, Shuana Naudascher 2, Infinity
Moreland 2.Totals: 16(5) 9-1746
COMMUNITY SCHOOL (50): Stephanie
Paul 25, Haley Nadeau 11, Marguerite Bleh
6, Ariana Garousi 5, Megan Myers 3. Totals:


Gulbis surges into

Day takes lead

at World Cup

NAPLES -For all the
talk about $700,000 going
to the winner of the LPGA
Titleholders the richest
prize in women's golf-
Natalie Gulbis is far more
interested in the trophy.
She hasn't had one of
those of her own in six
And this sure didn't
seem to be the place to
end that drought. Not
after spending the first
half of the year battling
malaria. Not after a season
in which she has plunged
to No. 64 on the LPGA
Tour money list and No.
109 in the women's world
And not after the start
she had Saturday at

Tiburon Golf Club.
Seven shots behind
at the start of the third
round, Gulbis tried to lay
up on the right side of
the fairway and hooked a
5-iron into the water on
the left to make bogey on
the par-5 opening hole.
She followed that with
eight birdies that sent
her to a 7-under 65 and
a three-way share of the
Gerina Piller and
Pornanong Phatlum of
Thailand each had a
67 and joined Gulbis at
11-under 205.

Day leads World Cup by
a stroke: Australian Jason Day shot
a 5-under 66 to take a one-stroke lead
into the final round of the World Cup
at Royal Melbourne in Melbourne,
Australia. Day had a three-round total
of 9-under 204 playing in his first
tournament since finding out eight
relatives, including his grandmother,

3-way tie for lead

died in Typhoon Haiyan in the Champions Tour cards for next season
Philippines on Nov. 9. in his first attempt at the 50-and-older
The wind picked up, taking away circuit.
any advantage some morning rain did Short turns 50 on Dec. 4. He closed
to slow down the slick greens. with 68 at TPC Scottsdale to tie the
"You just have to havesome Champions Tour Q-school record at
patience,"Day said. "I like playing 20-under 264 and take a five-shot
difficult golf courses, that's what I do victory over Mike Reid and Jim
better at victory over Mike Reid and Jim
Rutledge. Rutledge closed with a 65 to
Schwartzel moves into earn his card. The final two spots were
first: Charl Schwartzel shot a 3-under decided in a playoff because of the rain.
69 to take a one-shot lead into the final Scott Dunlap and Jeff Hart also earned
round of the South African Open, the full exempt status for 2014 season.
season-opening event on the European Former Lemon Bay golf coach Doug
Tour. Dunakey failed to qualify, closing with
Schwartzel moved to 15-under 201, a 71 on Friday.
with Morten Orum Madsen (69) and
Marco Crespi (70) tied for second at Kisner leads at Pebble
Glendower Golf Club in Johannesburg. Beach: Kevin Kisner shot a bogey-
Schwartzel has won one European Tour free 64 at Spyglass Hill and rallied for
title since clinching the Masters in 2011 a two-shot lead over Jason Kok rak
and has never won his home open. He a ead over Jason Kokrak
mixed five birdies with two bogeys to after three rounds of the Pebble Beach
put himself in a good position to claim Invitational in Pebble Beach, Calif.
the first title on the 2014 Race to Dubai. Kisner, a PGA Tour member who
won the Chile Classic in Santiago last
Short earns Champions March on the Tour, had eight
card: Wes Short Jr. earned one of five birdies, en route to a 15-under 201.

Men, keep it simple
this season.
Give the gift of beauty!


i for Treatments

L or Products

Ant -Wrinkle
6hz i

M McDonnell '
25097 E. Olympia Ave, Ste 202
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 205-3376

I Kingsway Country Club I GOLF SCOREBOARD


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At Ritz Carlton Golf Resort (Tiburon
Golf Club)
Purse: $2 million
Yardage: 6,540; Par: 72
Third Round
Natalie Gulbis 70-70-65- 205
Pornanong Phatlum 70-68-67- 205
Gerina Piller 71-67-67- 205
StacyLewis 71-73-63- 207
Shanshan Feng 66-74-67- 207
Lexi Thompson 66-74-67- 207
Sandra Gal 64-69-74- 207
MichelleWie 72-70-66- 208
Azahara Munoz 72-68-69- 209
InbeePark 68-72-69- 209
Cristie Kerr 69-69-71- 209
Sun Young Yoo 68-68-73- 209
SoYeonRyu 70-71-69- 210
AmyYang 73-68-69- 210
JenniferJohnson 71-69-70- 210
Mika Miyazato 70-73-68- 211
Sandra Changkija 67-74-70-211
MeenaLee 69-72-70- 211
Hee Young Park 69-70-72- 211
Angela Stanford 74-69-69- 212
KarrieWebb 70-73-69- 212
ChellaChoi 71-70-71- 212
AyakoUehara 69-72-71- 212
Morgan Pressel 71-68-74- 213
Cindy LaCrosse 69-76-69- 214
Jane Park 68-77-69- 214
Brittany Lang 68-76-70- 214
LydiaKo 71-71-72-214
Anna Nordqvist 66-73-75- 214
Jessica Korda 74-72-69- 215
I lheeLee 69-77-69- 215
NaYeonChoi 71-74-70- 215
Suzann Pettersen 72-72-71- 215
Mo Martin 69-72-74- 215
I.K.Kim 72-74-70- 216
Jenny Shin 73-72-71- 216
MoriyaJutanugarn 70-72-74- 216
Rebecca Lee-Bentham 65-76-75- 216
Pernilla Lindberg 72-75-71- 218
KarinelIcher 69-74-75- 218
Catriona Matthew 70-73-75- 218
LizetteSalas 71-72-75- 218
Hee-WonHan 75-73-71-219

Carlota Ciganda 72-75-72- 219
Dewi Claire Schreefel 68-81-71- 220
Caroline Hedwall 74-74-72- 220
Brittany Lincicome 68-79-73- 220
AlisonWalshe 74-73-73- 220
CandieKung 71-74-75- 220
Stacy Prammanasudh 71-74-75-220
Juli lnkster 69-74-77-220
Katherine Hull-Kirk 73-78-70-221
ChieArimura 73-77-71- 221
IreneCho 73-74-74- 221
AiMiyazato 69-78-74- 221

World Cup of Golf
At Royal Melbourne Golf Club (Compos-
ite Course)
Melbourne, Australia
Purse: $7 million (Individual)
$1 million (Team)
Yardage: 7,024; Par: 71
Third Round
Jason Day, Australia 68-70-66- 204
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 66-68-71-205
MattKuchar,U.S. 71-68-68- 207
Francesco Molinari, Italy 75-67-66-208
Kevin Streelman, U.S. 66-69-74- 209
G. McDowell, Ireland 72-71-67-210
HidetoTanihara,Japan 72-67-71-210
Adam Scott, Australia 75-68-68- 211
K.Aphibarnrat,Thailand 71-70-70-211
Stuart Manley Wales 67-72-72-211

European Tour
At GlendowerGolf Club
Purse: $1.49 million
Yardage: 6,899; Par: 72
Third Round
Charl Schwartzel, S. Africa 67-65-69- 201
MarcoCrespi, Italy 65-67-70- 202
M.Orum Madsen, Denmark 67-66-69- 202
Hennie Otto, S. Africa 72-66-65- 203
Christiaan Basson, S. Africa 66-68-71- 205
A. Canizares, Spain 69-67-69- 205
Andrea Pavan, Italy 67-70-68- 205
James Kamte, S. Africa 69-67-70- 206
Jbe Kruger, South Africa 65-70-71- 206
Magnus Carlsson, Sweden 72-68-66- 206

Trapped? Get away from it all at Kings Gate.

Call 941-625-0680 For More Info or To Book A Tee Time

Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013





Sunday November 24,2013

Light could replace shock
WI to regulate heart
KIi Celebrating Thanksgiving
9 d the healthy way
Page 8

I Ways you might unknowingly
make your holiday guests ill
Page 13

Planning for Alzheimer's:
Steps to ease financial burden
Page 18

".'"i:.i(".' iI
...:': .



:Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013


Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.,,., llo fll,,;," l i. i l h ,, ~l ,, ll

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
0",o l, ,, lll i ... l ,, l h.. dl, I,1111

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'ririij 1hI Jlhilrli 1 ,i
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," ,i ii. II iil.0ito be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[r [r, ,1 h Friu rl ,, F I, ,[, ,, ,r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to hril rii ii ,F iii i
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
'II ,If ,, 1.- h 11.h ,h, 1.1... .w Jh ,, ,
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and ill I.. 1 i 1 fl,'i 1. ii ili and
spelling.All letters must be 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.

Feeling itis ,I,,.vib u iii,.'uhh ,il
'hi,. ,. ,i ,i,' '.iiii, ,ii 18215 Paulson
Drive i', i.iiil'i, II .'* 4.

Thanksgiving has always been a big
day in our family. Some of my ear-
liest memories of the holiday come
from my childhood in Philadelphia.
Those days were memorable
because my grandfather (George S.
Powell) would take my sister and
me downtown to see the Gimbels
Department Store's Thanksgiving
Day parade. This is the oldest parade
to be held on the holiday, with the
first occurring in 1920. It would have
been in the late 1930s that we saw
the parade. I remember sitting on
my grandfather's shoulders and later
standing on newspaper to help keep
our feet warm.
It can be quite cold on
Thanksgiving in Philadelphia. The
parades were great, with all the dif-
ferent floats and bands. The famous
Philadelphia string bands always
participated, as well as marching
bands from high schools and col-
leges. The last float in the parade
was always Santa Claus in his sleigh.
This always started the countdown to
The time seemed like an eternity to
a 6-year-old. Santa Claus would end
the parade at Gimbels Department
Store at 9th and Market streets by
climbing a big ladder to get into the
store. I guess he did not know how to

Dave Powell
go in through a door, so he had to get
to the roof and enter by the chimney.
The parade is still held every year but
it is now known as the 6ABC Dunkin'
Donuts Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Thanksgiving dinner has always
been basically the same menu -
turkey, stuffing, gravy, candied sweet
potatoes assorted vegetables and
pie, pumpkin and mince. This has
changed through the years with the
expansion of our family and tradi-
tional foods from other families. Up

until I graduated from high school in
1951, the fare remained the same.
Since then we have migrated and
had a different cast of characters at
Thanksgiving. After marriage and
returning from my tour in Germany,
my wife Arlene and I settled in the
Philadelphia area. Actually, our first
house was in Bristol, Pa. Since my
parents lived in Hagerstown, Md.
and Arlene's family lived closer, we
would have Thanksgiving at her
grandmother's house. It would be
complete with all the traditions,
including the children's table. It was
here that we were introduced to a
squash casserole.
Squash was never part of the
Powell diet but Arlene's aunt was
a Southern gal from Alabama, and
she brought the dish as her contri-
bution to the dinner. It was so good
that squash has become one of the
vegetables in our diet to this day.
Recently our Thanksgivings have
been held at my daughter's house
in Tampa, where our children and
grandchildren would gather for the
holiday. This year for the first time
in many years we are having the
celebration in our home. This has
great meaning because I get to keep
the leftover pie.
Happy Thanksgiving to all.

Updates and tips from the regional Health Insurance Marketplace navigator


The enrollment numbers for the
Health Insurance Marketplace came
out this month, and they were low. Of
course I'm not surprised; the website
( was down most
of the time.
Even those who did get through and
had the option to choose a plan went
home to think about which coverage
they should select. It is important to
consider all things which doctors
are in their network (especially if they
live part time in another state), wheth-
er a copay or coinsurance better fits
their budgeting needs, and so forth.
This is not a race; these are decisions
about your health and well-being.
I have heard your stories and frus-
trations. I've been yelled and cursed
at in person and on the phone. I feel
your pain, The website is even more
frustrating when you are entering your
information and the site is working
smoothly and then it crashes.
Remember, take a deep breath. It's not
you; it's the website. Walk away from
the computer, for today.
Our navigators were able to help a
number of people, though, who got
through on the website, determined
their subsidies and chose a plan they
were happy with and one they could
afford. Those people gave us hugs and
high fives, and they went home to tell
their friends to keep trying to go on-
line. I know from everything you hear
and read that this is hard to believe -
but really, it's true. Bottom line keep
trying, or wait until Dec. 1, when we
have been told
will be fixed. If you can't get on using
one browser, try another. Chrome
worked one day better than Firefox I
don't know why.
What can you do if you feel like the
results on your eligibility were wrong?
Print out a copy of your eligibility

report, fill out an appeal, and mail it in.
How long will it take? I don't know
- but as I tell consumers, it's what
you can do to keep your application
moving in the right direction. What if
you can't see your eligibility? Call me.
I'll try to help you.
What if you messed up and want
to change something? Most likely,
you will have to wait until that part of
the website is working. I was unable
to assist consumers in editing birth
dates or income information. Moving
forward, double- and triple-check

your information before pressing
If you want help in person, call us
at 866-547-2793. We do not have any
special access to,
but we are happy to assist you in sub-
mitting an application or answering
questions related to eligibility or the
Health Insurance Marketplace.
Lynne Thorp, MBA, MA, is the
project director for the Health Planning
Council of Southwest Florida the lead
navigator for the region. For more
information on the Health Insurance
Marketplace, contact her at 866-
547-2793 or visit www.hpcswf com/


It you or a loved one has been diagnosed with

cancer, the American Cancer Society can help.

Call 800-227-2345 or visit

Thanksgiving remembered

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013 Page 3



Top Performer on Key Quality Measures by Joint Commission
*3 Years in a Row
Accredited Chest Pain Center with PCI
Best Hospital by Florida Weekly, 2009-2013
Best Hospital & Best ER by Charlotte Sun, 2005-2013
Leap Frog "A" Hospital Safety Score, 3 times in a row
CARF Accredited Rehabilitation Facility


Blue Distinction Center for Knee & Hip Replacement
Certified Hip & Knee Replacement by Joint Commission
Accredited Cancer Program (ACos CoC)
Certified Spine Surgery by Joint Commission
Blue Distinction Center for Spine Surgery
Accredited Primary Stroke Center by Joint Commission
Accredited Pain Management Program

Fawcett Memorial Hospital 1 (941)624-4441 1 21298 Olean Blvd.



Top on
-a0n ComfisiorI
Koy Qou. y

h r
, .' '^.f

Dislhii ,clo
for Spine Surgery
I I ~ 1u~ e
Di ,,liciclio
for Knee and Hip Replacement

The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 3



Zumba fund-raiser seeks to help disabled teen


Manny Galan should be a typical
teenager. He loves music, under-
stands English and Spanish, and goes
to regular school, where he earns A
and B grades on his report card. But
he can't speak, can't walk, can't do
anything for himself.
Nearly three years ago, at the age
of 14, Manny had a massive heart
attack, the result of a freak blood clot
in his heart. For 15 minutes, medical
professionals tried to revive him.
When they did, the lack of oxygen
had already done its damage.
"The doctor told me he was not
going to recover from his comatose
state, to get used to the idea that
he was going to stay like that," said
Rafaela "Millie" Galan-Aguirre,
Manny's mother. "What I took home
after two-and-a-half months from
the hospital was a comatose kid who
could barely open his eyes and keep
them open by himself.
"Today, Manny is going to regular
classes, regular school. He cannot
talk or write, but he can answer by
raising his hand for multiple choice
or yes-or-no questions. The class is

the same but it's modified to his way
of answering. He's doing absolutely
marvelous. He's very determined. He
can do math problems in his head
without figuring on paper."
She believes that any hope for
Manny's future depends on his abili-
ty to get treatment at the Mayo Clinic
in Jacksonville. But such a venture is
extremely expensive, she said, and is
not covered by insurance.
One person heard of Manny's
plight, and decided to do what she
"Manny and his family are just
wonderful," said Laurentz Cascante,
who heard about the teen because
her daughter attends the same
school where Galan-Aguirre is an
ESOL (English for Speakers of Other
Languages) coordinator.
"You see him, and his smile bright-
ens the whole room," she said. "He
understands he can't speak and
barely moves, he needs help and
he loves music. It's just unfortunate
he can't have the care that he needs."
Cascante is a Zumba instructor, so
she decided to organize a fund-raiser
to benefit Manny, and pave the way
for him to be seen at the Mayo Clinic.
"Zumba for Manny" is an event

beginning at 11 ;0 a InI Dec 1 Iat
ile \\oinenii'- Club ,, Punlima Goidai.
I I." 'Sullhlllanll St IIId [---[,In I $10 I11
id\aince. $15 :,in tie di \ of th e eeni
ZLIIlnb;I I[ ;I co;,lablll;MitIOl ;,f d;'111c-
i1ig, id, b lut it's, fiiI." hlie
e\pl;lled \\e cle;-i l ;-i ,lot. e e:et
,i-m _-ik, t iri Iii But tliih i ;-i .peo ail
paiit\ Ieciaule it'', ( t,,lhimL Usuill\ ;I
clss i ah,:11lioui, but tliu, will be ti\\,:
]Oiiu~,t oi do't li iil\e i, d-iiice -
YOUA C;-I ptilliah-.e a ticket liu t ,i asa
dOl-iiitiOl ii Buti. 0i1 c,,lui e, nxe'd lov e t,,
]ia\e e\ei\bo:d\ thleie"
(C itc.iiil e ;iid tlieie k ill be ;ictiVi-
lies tlch ,-IS lK-ittle ;-i d 505'50 dila\-
1 Ig-, to in,e e\el iioile ttiid,
\\e alko, did ;- T-hlit ctaipaign
lhlli,,l l B,:,:,ciel lo-lin i \\ \ b,:,,:,- t i
co inz" nll b;Itoii l;iiiii- \ i.- lie ;idded
]The hliitr aiie gleei bec itile rliirai
MXlauu\"'f ta\o:,ite c:,M Tlieie' ;als,o
;i baiiik aicc',iit lieie people c;inii
dOiiaite ;it iiiT li si-t "
Be,:ie ti-, liaMppeiied. MIami\ kxai,
lie;iltli\. full if life. inm iirt ; ind I,\ -
able. G(al;ii -Aguiuie ;i-d EeB ei\_,:d\
\\;-I iI love -ith M;-iiini\ He \xas, \ei\
itileiiled. gifted i inmus.ic. sp, iit.
e ei vxhlieie He \as ;i \ei \ specilil
b,11v T]-,d;i\ lie'. ;-i \el\ pecl bo,\ in ma
diffelet tx;-i\ "

Ad liit's \\hli\ Ga;l;ui-AgUimie
beliehe-e tlie MNl \o Cliiiic iniglit be
aible rii ploi\ide SOile ll\el
In tlie lasit ailinoi .t li ee veaii.. ;ill
I he;u tfiin dc i -I I \\o,-I Tinls
iS. ;-inaazug It's a nmacle \\e do-n't
kno\ nihatski,'_-,:_1 go_-gon. nxe hak\e n,_-,
explanittion f,,i tls '"
Biiia ir 1- fi in l, llh lien he ixa ii
;i \ eget;tivie Srt lite hiake il-itr cliiiiged
il lee;hiil\ ihlee \eals, \et Mi;ml\
,:b\o-l,,ul\ Msi-
N,,b,:d liid M 1 aiilllqtillmiVe llmid
ti, i, \ let'a M ,ee e\xaicl\ i rlie exteit of-
hin, bhilam iiiit \. vhia[t i affected. lon
cIll \e leiite liin biiiii mid inimake
hlnn le;-n to, dc,: tings in l a ekx \ka\.-
Gl;l~n-.Agtiiiie sand He lila colme
\em\. \ei\ t;-iai nd suipiised ;ill the
doc ri[il
He' ,i1 ;-ni lll;izig \,:oilmig i;i He
lii-S a Till oIif steel. -iiid li-i ,o,\eicline
; I- i :it icbif icle. I xani tri i, e\pliile
e\ei\ p,-, lblhlit\ becaitlse I ii[ [ tr,
_gi\e himn ;i 1glimiig cl-iiice foii tlie
fuitie, dc- be ,- imidepemideti ,- lie
could be I llmik tlri tlie NI;L\,o C(l-inc
w ill be tlile x;-i\ ti hI, go4-1 "
Foi miowi ifoi i WiIOii i7lOil ZiMillW
i ,Miiiiill'. :O [0 u ij 'IIIIlSO ucIt' S
Oin i 7i7ua i7 dOii7iii i 'll iLMiOioul
S-'icTilh i[ r94'41- -'. _-S9.

Sarasota County awarded $400K Safe Haven grant

Provided by the

The Department of Justice Office on
Violence Against Women approved
the Sarasota County government
application for funding for the Safe
Havens: Supervised Visitation and
Safe Exchange Grant Program in the
amount of $400,000 over 3 years.
The Child Protection Center Inc., the
12th Judicial Circuit Court of Florida,
and the Safe Place and Rape Crisis
Center (SPARCC) will join Sarasota
County to form a community collab-
oration to keep children and adult
victims safe through supervised visita-
tions and exchanges with families who
have experienced domestic violence,

dating violence, sexual assault, child
abuse, and stalking.
"This opportunity will allow us to
view the problems through a diverse
lens, address existing systems and
improve response s while creating a
partnership and coordination among
community entities in order to ensure
continuity of services to protect vic-
tims of domestic violence," said Doug
Staley, executive director for the Child
Protection Center.
Sarasota County will serve as the
coordinator for fiscal and program-
matic aspects of the project, ensuring
compliance with statutory and man-
datory requirements. Child Protection
Center's Children and Families
Supervised Visitation Program will

Live well!

Read Feeling Fit

every Sunday

L i


* Family Practice
* Common Infections
* Sprains and Strains

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

*Women's Health
* Sore Throat

Airport .. -. -.. .P .-P ...

ploviIde tlie diectl \ tlpei \-ied VIlirI-
li 1 1 e \-Ice -iid doi-ito-d/iV i:peiliilii,:,
,f tlie pio:,: -iin
Thle 12tli Ciicuir C(,uri t wil be
iii l,,ved iii rlie pil ce f-, of citic illh
Ievie -n _g. ieViI, g;-jid estliallhuIig
pliiciice i, to plotect t lie aidult \VicIin
;ild cluldiei iif dclmeine.ric \iiolemice
SP.kRCC -wil pliovide ti;miii:g
del:+igied aiciiOld ic \iolemice
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d-ti \-ii olelice. ;ind [-Ilkmik.g A victim
; id ,,c;ite -il :_ive tlppIi ri,: \VictIIIii,-, if
d,-lmeihc \-iilemce iand plio\ide lefei-
ialJ i-, _-itliei ige_ iecle
\\e ;iie excited aibiit ti lie oppoi, ru-
iirt ii to e tlie iafe Hai\eis ,in' del aind
]iai\e ;i clei;u commmintll i epoi,,.e ri,
dlme tie ch \ iilelice S li .i,';i C'tiili\

-il li iv e ai ci-,la _,bNmiiri\e fi,'ice iii
:1ighti:g dolme.rhc -viiolelice miiteaid icif
fOni i nl id VI idtlail ;i'elicles i I-mt iii _
aiddiei ;ciomplex co-immitmimVr m-.Iue.
;aiid Shieda Millei. pio,,gin diiectli (1-oi
thlie Child P,:itectliiin Cenmei
Cluldeu ;-ind F;umilh Supeiv-ied
\ VIlrirliiiol Puio',iji SP.URCC CEO C)iid
piesIde t Oliva\ Tlomai-, ,;-i d. \\e aie
looI king fti,:, \ d rio i\:iking \witli iu
collmmiV paliilei,, to implement
beslt pmIicrihce m iII tlpei vised \Vimli;t'iiI
cases, xlieie rlie -.iet\ i:if p imln; a \ ;ind
seco'iidi\ v \Vicmncif of doIlmeeihc violelice
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Visit to:
I, .',Il I .' I .I i .i l ,I I II.~ 1,.ll, n

. ',,: I ,',',,, ', ,1. I ',, 1

Make an appointment by visiLing, by calling 1-888-277-8772
(24 hours a day. 7 days a week) or simply downloading our mobile app.

:Page 4

The SunISuLnclay N 2:3vn 0Pl:.ei21 20l

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Whr:Pec i es-seginal*MdigalAente Lobb
250 H565 ouev663PrtCh.6tt



Come and learn about the two surgical systems that are changing surgery for the better. Test drive the daVinci
at the open house. During the panel, learn from doctors who have expertise using the two systems. This advanced
technology is only available in Charlotte County at Charlotte Regional and Peace River Regional Medical Centers.
Learn more about robotics and then take the da Vincifor a spin.

Limited seating available.
Please RSVP to 941-637-2570.

SCharlotte Regional Peace River

Independent members of the medical staff

o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013

Page 5

Light could replace shock to regulate hearts


So many Americans experience
dangerous fluctuations in heartbeat
that about 400,000 times a year a
device is implanted in their chests to
keep a normal rhythm.
But the defibrillators that send a
life-saving electric buzz through the
heart can be so painful and damaging
that scientists have been looking for
a better way. At the Johns Hopkins
University in Baltimore, researchers
believe that a mellow ray of light
could someday replace the electricity.
"We're using explosives to open a
door for which we have no key," said
Natalia Trayanova, a professor in
Hopkins' department of biomedical
engineering. "We're hoping this is the
Her goals are still a bit "pie in the
sky," said Trayanova, who directs
the Computational Cardiology Lab
within the Institute for Computational
Medicine. The research is relatively
new it melds study of the heart and
optogenetics, or the use of light to
control nerve cells, a science just over
a decade old.
In the next 10 years it could replace
conventional therapy that uses
electricity delivered from a small box
containing a battery and a computer
chip implanted in the chest.
Called an implantable cardioverter
defibrillator, or ICD, the box connects
to the heart through wires and elec-
trodes. When heart rhythms become
irregular, the computer sends small
electrical pulses. If this fails to regu-
late the beat, a larger shock similar
to one delivered by the paddles in a
hospital attempts to reset the heart's
Doctors say defibrillators are the
gold standard for treatment and high-
ly successful. Though the implantable
devices developed in the 1980s are
now the size of a pocket watch, there
are drawbacks. They include pain,
damage to heart tissue, batteries that
need replacing, potentially faulty
wires and anxiety about when the big
kick will come.
The new Hopkins research is being
done exclusively on a "virtual" heart
generated by a room-size computer
more powerful than 500 of the best
commercial laptops. Building
on their own work and that of others,
researchers at the university are
figuring out how to develop a device
that is safe and effective long term.
In theory, doctors could someday
identify the source of heart trouble
and target specific cells by injecting
a benign virus carrying genetic codes
for light-sensitive proteins called op-
sins, or by implanting opsin-rich cells

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The Sun/Sunclay ,.:,venrl-, '4 23i20

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Heart surgeons see innovations with tiny new pumps


A new generation of cardiac devices
scheduled for human trials in Europe
and the United States next year
has heart surgeons talking about a
possible sea change in the treatment
of patients suffering from the most
severe level of heart failure, which
affects 150,000 to 200,000 Americans a
year and kills thousands.
Traditionally, many of these patients
received mechanical heart pumps,
which kept them alive until they could
receive transplants. But with an aging
population and a limited supply of
donor hearts, a growing number of
cardiologists around the country are
discussing novel strategies: whether
some older patients should just expect
to live with the pumps, for example,
and whether the newest models can
be used as "bridges" for some patients
while new treatments help their hearts
Consider Susan Tretter.
When the 61-year-old resident of
Montrose, Minn., met Dr. Benjamin
Sun the day after Thanksgiving last
year, she had already been read her
last rites and was making funeral plans
with family members gathered at her
hospital bedside.
Her heart had ruptured, and only a
thin sack of tissue surrounding it kept
her alive. A simple cough could have
killed her.
Alerted by Tretter's physician, Sun
operated on her heart, redirected the

blood flow and implanted a small,
propeller-driven pump.
But instead of sending her home to
wait for a heart donor, Sun and a team
of doctors treated her as if she might
Exactly six months later, Tretter's
heart had healed enough to pump on
its own, and Sun removed the device.
"I just love the little man," Tretter
said last week. "I believe I have been
given a second chance at life."
Sun is a cardiac and thoracic
surgeon for the Minneapolis Heart
Institute at Abbott Northwestern
Hospital and a research physician
for the Minneapolis Heart Institute
Foundation with a background in mo-
lecular biophysics and biochemistry.
He describes himself as an "old man"
in the realm of heart pumps.
The first generation of pumps
moved blood from the body to a
chamber and then back again, much
like a human heart does. Sun said
these bulky pumps were nicknamed
"thumpers" by hospital staff because
of the noise they made. Patients
moving around the hospital knew the
location of every power outlet, he said,
because the batteries lasted just 30
The next generation of pumps, now
in use, are much smaller and more
efficient because they rely on high-
speed rotors to move the blood. But
they lack the ability to create a pulse
and may not empty the heart chamber
completely, an action that allows the
heart to rest and perhaps heal.

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A third generation of even smaller
pumps coming on line next year also
relies on rotors, but these pumps will
be programmable to create a pulse.
Sun and several other researchers
hope that by adjusting the pulse rate
therapeutically, they'll be able to
help restore heart strength and wean
patients from the pumps.
Sun, a consultant to a California
company that manufactures a widely
used pump called the HeartMate II,
helped direct large-animal studies for
the HeartMate III. The device will go
into clinical trials in Europe and the
United States next year.
In theory, the flow rate on new
pumps can be turned up high to let
the heart rest and then turned down to
stress the muscle and test whether the
pump can be removed, said Dr. Emma
Birks of the University of Louisville.
Birks is one of the world's leading
researchers in the field and was part of
a famous study at Harefield Hospital
in London that led to the removal of
the pumps in 11 of 15 patients.
U.S. researchers haven't been able
to replicate those results. Birks said
that may have to do with the fact that
the Harefield study, unlike its U.S.
counterparts, involved patients with
weakened hearts but no clogging of
the arteries. The English study also
used clenbuterol, a muscle-building
steroid banned for human use in the
United States.
A U.S. study that began about six
months ago will test whether thera-
peutic use of modern heart pumps,
together with aggressive drug therapy,
can restore damaged hearts, Birks
said. Then, perhaps, researchers will
get permission to try clenbuterol
again, along with other therapies, she
About half of the people suffering
from congestive heart failure have
normal arteries, Birks said. She hopes
to show that about half of those could
recover to the point that they won't
need heart pumps.
While there's great enthusiasm for
the concept of using pumps to restore
weakened hearts, "in practice it's rela-
tively uncommon," according to Peter
Eckman, MD, medical director of the
University of Minnesota's mechanical
circulatory support program.
Sun agreed. Just two patients
treated at Abbot have had their pumps
removed so far, he said.
The U's program is following more
than 100 patients, Eckman said,
adding that he can think of just three

whose hearts have strengthened to
the point where their pumps could be
Not everyone likes the idea even
where it's possible.
Richard Balzum, 48, of Buffalo,
Minn., has been living with a heart
pump since February 2011. His heart
has recovered to the point where
it's stronger than an average heart,
Eckman said, but Balzum is opting to
stick with the pump.
Balzum said that he's HIV-positive
and that he doesn't want to take a
chance on a surgery that might lead to
an infection. "Why risk taking it out?"
Balzum said. "I don't have any con-
cerns on the reliability of this device."
No one has a reliable formula for
nursing damaged hearts back to
health, due partly to the fact that heart
failure has many different causes.
Eckman said some people sporadi-
cally get better and no one knows why.
"That's the million-dollar question,"
he said.
Sun remembers the first time he
encountered a heart that had re-
covered after the implantation of a
heart pump. He was working under
the famed surgeon Mehmet Oz at
Columbia University in NewYork.
"I went to the operating room ready
to do a heart transplant on a guy.
When I opened his chest up, his heart
was virtually normal on a heart pump.
And I went, 'Holy crap!'"
Sun removed the pump, and the
donor heart went to another patient.
The same sort of thing happened in
a half-dozen more cases in the mid-
1990s, Sun said. "It started the idea
that some of these hearts actually get
better," he said. "We don't know why,
but they do."
Sun said hearts seem to improve on
pumps for about three months, but
then begin to falter. He said it's like a
marathon runner who gets injured. It
needs rest, but if it sits on the couch
too long, it begins to regress.
"The next dialogue," Sun said, "is
who gets a transplant."
The sweet spot for transplants is be-
tween 50 and 70 years of age. Perhaps
those over 70 should get a pump and
go home and those under 40 should
just get a pump to see if they'll recover
enough to have the device removed,
Sun said. "We're not promising be-
cause we don't know enough," he said.
But if the pump-removal rate can
be bumped up even a few percentage
points, he said, "that's a big deal
because we're saving more people."

PI* .L eg

prceursfo rplcnga i

oraknethtwll ge;yo

o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 7


Celebrate Thanksgiving the healthy way


When it comes to keeping calories
in check, Thanksgiving is a day that
dieters dread as much as Halloween,
according to Katie Rickel, PhD, a
licensed clinical psychologist and be-
havioral health expert who frequently
contributes to the "Dr. Oz Show."
"(Thanksgiving is) a day on which
Americans are not only permitted,
but actually encouraged, to overeat
to the point of falling deep into a
food-induced coma," Rickel writes in
her blog.
In fact, the average American may
consume more than 4,500 calories and
a whopping 229 grams of fat during
Thanksgiving, according to the Calorie
Control Council, an international
association representing the low- and
reduced-calorie food and beverage
How bad is that?
'A 160-pound person would have to
run at a moderate pace for four hours,
swim for five hours or walk 30 miles to
burn off a 3,000-calorie Thanksgiving
Day meal," Cedric Bryant, PhD, ACE
chief exercise physiologist, said in a
press release. "Many people start by
snacking throughout the day and that
combined with the meal can lead to a
total caloric intake of 4,500. All holiday
delicacies can be enjoyed so long as
they're eaten in moderation and com-
bined with a proper exercise plan."
While some indulgence is expected
on Thanksgiving Day, there are some
preemptory strikes people can take to
control damage.
*Get moving early. Many towns
- including Punta Gorda have
annual walk/runs such as "The Turkey
Trot" early Thanksgiving morning that
will help you "bank" some calories for
later in the day.
You may have every intention of
taking a post-meal walk or jog, but
from all the bloating, that likely isn't
going to happen, according to Diets
in Review, an advisory group made up
of health professionals dedicated to
providing information to the public
about healthy diet and lifestyles.
"Getting your workout in before the
meal will not only keep you feeling
good enough to say no to pecan pie,
but you will have definitely burnt off
the calories in case you do give into its
calling," Diets In Review advises on its
Another tactic the group advises is
to get out of the house literally. Let

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FILE PH'-.T-..

ilhe 'otihei c,,,k ;-iiid pick at a rfilotd
- x hilie \ou vkhiniteei r take iesrtle'.s
kids,,n ia Ixalk :I pla\ III the \aid
Tlhat w il not ,:,nl\ all,,\\ ,:ou,- to, scie
some pot-, wvitrh \,,iii leatrieh. rut
it will pievenr Vou, fi' io mitIdle sshi
]iitiitihiill2" ixhlile xVairin (- '-i the big
fetlriMres ,r-, t et r traited. the \vebrite
sa\ ., Act aiill\ plai\ ;a Igai e :if ;-ag -:1i
]lud-aiid-g'o,-eek -rith the kidt aInd
yLou'll bhun ,olne c ali, ,1a, kxell
*Donl't wear "expandable" clothes.
Ela'hrc ti\-aI. einpiie-tvaImr SLkiti
iJld t, rps the\ ina\ as i\ellh be ;a ip
coid ',n oiii V\_-,I m ,licli Rickel aid\-i e
getting ;a little dieesed up ;Laid \e-i ing
cl'tlhe that doi'ft let VOiii tlOmaclih nil
to uIII uch Fo'iiI1n-hirmng c'lothe mill tell
you i fatei. \oIu'Ve had enl'i'Lh "
*Leave the cocktails, take the afterr .
Itr-i no, eciet that co'cktaikl, ;ai a:' 'lc1il
cain be I'';ided witlh c;al-ii ie ;,ind tiug-,i.
;itad aic',liil I, delditiiring \\atei,.
,-,i the ,othei lantdi. I cal'-i ie-fiee.
filling anid keep \o:u fion m numtrakiug
limngei f-:oi rll.t." according ,-, Diete,
In Reviev
*Eat a hearty breakfast. Really [in
go ing t,:, be eatini-Ig aill da\ atid n'i in
being told tI: fill iup iIIn thlie inliming'
'OL might hillnk that vou aie
' gtIal'_Ig cloiie 'I b \ kipping bieaklast
:id lilmich, but VLii aie llmnpl\ in-akiiig
yOLielf inoie \-uiilneille tr ,-,veiea;ing
x, hen fatced t ili tlhe temptrimg piead
tihait mil gieet vui latei. Ric:kel i-itere

Aim In \,:m-ielf witi a satirnhedt bel.
;iJd ,Ivi u wmill be muctli mieie ikeI tr:
mnake lea-,onmiable decit1m1-,'i ilmmig the
naii event
*\ou don't have to buy "the big
turkey." Ift \,o'iile gatlieilg IH Ini.Mll, a
tilikev bieast m ;I\ V,-,ikh jiust ,as k ell,
*iti\smes E;aing \\ell m;iaga;Izie It'
1i,, ei iI ctaei e ; 1 i ait;it har l a ;ri i a iil'ie
bimidi If Vou ti bLi\ axliole i tiike \ ,:i a
laiigei ci_,vd. E\V _._gge lts, LtIiIIng tlie
tLike\ ith-i t li'ole 01 li allied ''inmins.
lemons, :,1 apples, ant i n.ig fieehli
lieib suc -cli [h, tliine, m;il,_o,;m -ige
;-d1t io-,emiai;-\ isteadirAt b'-irig the
kin \itri buittei ,1_- oil. 'spia i \ it rih oil
;nl ea',','n it\-i -.ih ant 1 peppei E\\
alS L'-o c iLI(I,_o-,I ;-1g_2,;-IL tS self-bI-asllll:_2
tuike\. Again. tlie\ temi tr: be iuigiei
in fart
III [- aI[
*"Good" gra\y! Ye., it'r, p,-:,sible
Ofteii llaeii ith ;a-lit-di Ippmlg ;aind
pumped i up witri bittei, gi;\ c;ti be a
diiet i irei. E\\ -,ai i H,:,\e\kei. ;i a -ta v
;-n1d muclhh lealtlunei veii,-,l I eaisll\
i-idte E\\ LIinggerts Iilin g vegetable oil
,0 bi't i iarlihei thai in meat lilppliigS
It willcOuii t _-r11i -iii;-tu i laed (;it ;aii1 1 i
clii le'stei'll-fiee
*Mashed "potatoes." Iiinteradt
iit-,iiiiLg up trle Sputhlt. puiee ,-,lme
;-illlitl,_-,vei. p -l llpS., Lt illl pS,_-,i
i t;ira ;iga;-. E\\ -.ILaj If vol'ie S-Iil:_ tg,-,
Voliself. VOLi'ie oI,,,t ool1g ;-i IV e"
withi that Llggerio,n-. \,,i cIcam liiae the
prtatoe,,e But E\\ lect''lmmeiild Illig
tilke\ :1 clhckeh hiotli,-. evapoi-ated

Scan For ourn
and Locamons

',ew r1 ,:)Nir,,I n, a riei h a we rew am ped ien Iire
Ih rir rqiwiirl ni-eri u fr,:n, tIarter ra riij i.- 1,:,
nain r :,:,urie li 'f:,ne are evern eelltariari l arid:l ie:l ert
- [,:, nlae then', healthier All are aailabtile bytv
wimitirn,: their ,eitiitie
*Eatinq VVe: ll httr iviviv eatinrqivell :,:,nii re,:i:,e _
neinu :i:,ll:'I :niri thani ,liuiri _,:,:illI: [:,ni I
*All F:e :in:e r httI:, allre,:ine :,:,nin h,:,ric i
hieallthv-tha rina i1 riq- re,:i:,e
*AMIav: (lirm: hill:, iviviv niav,:,,:lirm: ,:,:ni health
thar qa nmriq-re,:,i:,e+ ii: I.lI Ii ^?.
* ihe Ca i:, e ( ri, C:uri,:il iviviv a:lIrie:,nrirI cr1

skim millk ,i tfat-fiee ,-oi ciea;n
iiistead of' burttei aiii full-fat cieaim i1
buttrei to rilip up tlie tubes
*Don'Lt "stuii'" the turkey, "dress" it.
\\liat E\\V meaiins I. i, don't il the tui ke
-iti thre Stufhiing bake it rii a sepa-
iate tcassiei ole s,, it i doeeii't absoi b the
iat fi-in the tLuike\
*Pick specialr foods. If
TiaiiksogiVi ing I e trle -,lr time of \eai
\oI e;it gleenii be;in cassi-.eole, bi \ ill
meaii-iS ha\e it BLu. if mnlashedi protartoes
aie -:ii the \\eekl\ mlemiI. skip it. Rickei
suggests _ou' I c:;In get cheese ;anid
ciaickels veai-io'l,_ti. ishe lamre Tike
tlie sihoe 'of (i;aindma;I b, '-,si' pecai pie "
*Last but not least, beware the
lefLtovers. G(et i t of thernm. Rickel said
Seni evei 'one home -imth a doi'ggie
biag Give rithemn t i a nelgiibo ili:
dioein't have famnmil\l in towi-n :i1 i ketl
tiiat ida\



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The Sun /Sunclay

Holiday connections improve well-being

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1 The holiday season offers plenty of
reasons to be stressed. And for many,
the biggest source of tension is family.
The obligations, burdensome family
traditions and just being in the same
room with relatives you avoid for
most of the year make it seem like
the solution is to skip the holidays
Next time you're faced with the
predicament, rest assured that the
fountain of health lies in belonging
to a group. At least that's what the
research reveals.
In the last 60 years, there have
been numerous studies that show
that loneliness or isolation, or the
combination of both, have a signifi-
cant impact on someone's health. It's
S especially seen in senior populations.
''__ So, instead of going it alone during
the holidays, substantiation of facts
S-' point to connect with others.
"There is mounting evidence that
loneliness significantly increases the
chances of diabetes, sleep disorders,
and other potentially life-threatening
problems. Research has also shown
S a greater risk of high blood pressure
B among lonely people, as well as
I' higher levels of the stress hormone
S cortisol, weakened immune systems,
and Alzheimer's disease," says John T.
Cacioppo, PhD, director for the Center
for Cognitive and Social Neuroscience
at the University of Chicago as
FILE PHOTO he reported in 2010 to "AARP The
The evidence suggests there is
a connection between well-being
and friendships. And improving our
welfare includes strengthening ties
with immediate family.
Bolstering those connections may
be powerful to your immune system.
According to a study reported by
the Journal of the American Medical
rilng... Association, researchers took 276
atment healthy volunteers and exposed them
surgery or to a cold virus. Those who had six or
ir relief of more diverse social networks were the
iment and most disease resistant.

idy do the
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an exam
r Legs?
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ail polish
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I Xrays, cleaning, =1
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Sand fluoride varnish ($225 Value)

Research also shows the following:
1. Back in 1965, Dr. Lisa Berkman,
a Harvard epidemiologist, initiated
her jaw-dropping study. Through her
scrutiny of 7,000 men and women
living in California, she discovered
that those who had limited social ties,
(meaning lack of contact with friends,
marital status, church or social
memberships) were up to three times
more likely to die in the nine-year
follow-up. And it was clearly proved,
regardless of gender, age, lifestyle or
health status.
2. More than 2,000 people in Evans
County in Georgia were studied and
followed using the same criteria as
Berkman. In the follow-up period
11-13 years later, those who had ex-
tended and close contacts with family
and friends coupled with community
group affiliations had lowered mortal-
ity rates.
3. The Tecumseh Community
Health Study in southeast Michigan
revealed that men with stronger social
ties had fewer incidences of lung and
heart disease, decreased cancer and
stroke incidence regardless of age,
occupation or health status.
4. In a three community-based
study of elderly men and women
from East Boston, Mass., New Haven,
Conn., and rural Iowa, it was deter-
mined that those with no social ties
had two to three times less life lon-
gevity, compared to those with four or
more social connections.
5. In Sweden, 17,000 people were
studied during a was a 6-year investi-
gation of people ages 29-74. Socially
isolated people were almost four
times more likely to have an increased
mortality ratio. Factors such as age,
lifestyle or health status did not
change the end results.
Every person who makes up our
social network is essential to our
well-being. By instinct, we might have
known this. Now there's science to
back it up.
So, this holiday season when faced
with your holiday get-togethers, sit
back and enjoy your bonus of im-
proved health and well-being.

41 .


Houman Dehdashti, D.M.D., P.A.
Restorative, Cosmetic and Emergency Dentistry
2300 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, FL 33950
Monday -Thursday 9:30AM 5:00PM

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013

Page 9


Stay slim through the holidays


It is not uncommon to experience
weight gain during the holiday
season. Reasons can vary, but the in-
creased availability of food, less focus
on exercise and heightened stress
levels are usually the biggest culprits.
For those who are trying their best
to stay on track with eating a healthy
diet, it can definitely be a challenging
"It really isn't hard to give yourself,
your family and friends the gift of de-
licious, nutrient-rich meals over the
holidays," said Shelley Alexander, chef
and author of "Deliciously Holistic,"
which features healthy recipes and
holistic lifestyle tips designed to in-
crease energy and boost the immune
system. "Stick to whole, healthy foods
this holiday season, and you'll feel
so good, you won't want to go near
the buffet table at your office party,"
Alexander said.

She advises consuming nutrient-
rich, whole foods that don't have
unnatural fillers and other additives,
which helps to lessen cravings, in
turn making it easier to maintain
weight without counting calories.
Alexander offers more tips for quick
and convenient healthy eating during
the holidays:
*When shopping, check labels
and avoid foods with a long list of
ingredients. The best whole foods
have one or just a few unprocessed or
minimally processed, easily recog-
nized ingredients. Among ingredients
to avoid are chemicals, artificial
sweeteners, high fructose corn syrup,
nitrates, MSG, genetically modified
ingredients and preservatives (indi-
cated by the initials BHT, BHA, EDTA
and THBQ).
*Set aside a few hours each week to
prep foods to eat in the days ahead.
Cut up produce and store it in airtight
containers. Lightly wash produce
before using with natural vegetable

\ i --i ,_-,1 use ,_-,ie palt i Vh le \-il ,eg;i o-
rliee paiitl \iatei Mlike seveiail licme-
M;ide \Vi;iii 1ietter ,_1 dieS tiii -s r lait
all eek \-,, \ou c;in m;Ike leak gieeii-
;ind \egetaible sailaids in iIIiuteS
Cleil ;ild ia iim;limate el_-,lh m eait 01
pulti\ i f, di:mieis ,:\ei tle iine\xt fe
da\ s
*Start your day with a green
smoothie. Cut ;lid freeze ,Iiliiiic
fieh li fitw ,i tr se in gieeiin mnlootliies.
,0I buv fizeil l .i [h at hea ;-\ilie;tid cut
up Add d ,:,igaie kale ,:i tpini.
cocout 'ii t vei I litit ;-Iid seed nulk,
plu, liiatlil s\\eetelieil, th.hi ,-I dates
,-,1 stevi;-t ( ,, ;-1i1 exti;- elieil -b,,, t
\lien needed
*For holiday dinners, try to plan on
making at least three to four dishes
that are both delicious and nutri-
tious. S',:,me ,A Alevi-ndei' ifar,:Iice
lecipes include pa-ltuie-iii-ed. wild
ituke\ with izage aind gai ilic, biked
w ild sahl,-i i wl ith leli-i,, m ;il I let 1e)b .
$lteamiled ieei$. li-,alted loot \ege-
lable-. diizzled wittlh b alsamic gl~aze.

pmeed Vnilti S,_-,lpS ;id
de,seits, made with-ih sesonil [l LiItI
;-id spices Slie unes, liehiltJli\ s\eeten-
ei, like cci-,cu- r ,u ;ii 0-1 i;- liV h-iie\
*If yNou can, invest in a dehydrator.
Deli\diate fluiltl aid \egetable, and
i;i\ lutrS 0i seed, thalii lii\e beenii
oiked iii iiiiehiied seai -;ilt viatei
mvincli ieinoke, aiiiri-iitiieiir., kick-
Sria Stlih e eiinilii lii pl, ce s, ;lid illi-
cleases ke\ Vit;-imii i, ;-id \,o,'ll lia\e
plenty\ ,:,n-the-g,, snaicks, with a long
hlielf life Deelitdiitri, aiie c,,nienient
;-11 d e;-S\ to, LIP.e ._le\;-iiidei s-;iid
*Buy local. liiiteaid 'A lieaidiiil r,
tlie I ,:cil J tupei i1,i1 ket. c_-'liidei V Iirl-
ii ;i fii inei .i ;iJ ket. \lieie \,oii c;ii
bt\ fies. i, :,c .il -eas,:,nal ;ilid O gl ilih.
pil,-dtice, along Vwitlh ,-thei iiti l l,_tI
food created b\ faileie ; lid Ilcal
fod 1t ;in i.," she said Yo:,u'll lia\ e
;i much in'lie enl,\;bile expei ieiice
iII ;-idditlO ii t r l- .ltlckmig Li p o ila l tlie
imgiediewir \vIu need rw- lia\e limidv
NYoI Ci ;-1 ili-, id excelleli chli'ices ;-t
iiatial aind hehh fhealth d s,:,ies, "

Tips to beat the holiday blues


With Thanksgiving just around the
corner, we're just a few weeks away
from that beloved and sometimes
dreaded time of year: the holidays.
It's a time for family, friends, parties
and yearly traditions, often a whirl-
wind of activities.
With so much celebration and
merriment, why does this time of year
often bring on the blues? Consider
some of the things that can make us
feel badly about ourselves:
Overindulging in food and alcohol,
feeling overwhelmed and over com-
mitted, lack of exercise and sleep,
unrealistic expectations all of these
behaviors and feelings are common
during the holidays, so it's no wonder
so many people feel down.
Although the holidays can be hectic
and challenging, they don't have
to wreak havoc on your emotional
well-being. Even if previous years
have been emotionally taxing, it
doesn't mean this year has to be. The

first step is to approach this year with
a positive attitude and a plan.
To help you prepare for a more
joyful holiday season, Riverside
Behavioral Center at Charlotte
Regional Medical Center would like to
offer some tips for keeping the holiday
blues away.
*Consider what's important. It's
not the presents, the food, how you
look or about whether your house is
perfectly clean, it's about spending
time with others. Try to accept people
for who they are and focus on their
positive attributes and what you have
in common, rather than how you're
*Maintain healthy habits. Make a
point to exercise, which will improve
your mood and self-esteem, and get
plenty of sleep. To avoid overindulging
at a party, don't arrive famished. Have
healthy snacks throughout the day so
you're less likely to overdo it. If you
drink alcohol, do so in moderation -
remember, alcohol is a depressant.
*Reach out to others. If you
feel alone or isolated, seek out a

c,-li inliV celei. cl ii clh -,i 1 -thei
o Iiniz;_,l i Io I kl, lieie \ol u c;ih be witlh
othIieis \,olmiteemig cain ils, hift viii
spinti., amid thrlse f thlie people \,:,u
lielp. aind cieateo1-,i ,tiengtihen kend-
slhips Helping ,:,thiei cain gi\e \,:,u ;-i
,eiige ,,eo;icc,,mnpllslimeli mid pui -
pos-e Pla;ilahead b\ le,ealiclmiig lI;cal
, I_,g;il z;iio,-, ;i] d lld ;i v,_-,h l eei
aictr it\ thtlihi e,_-,liate virli th ;,I
*Learn to say "no." Be leailllrmc
ib,-urt lii; Vt \oLI C;i1 liiihndle Agieeming
io d,_-, tiI_ llilth t \onl u do-,'t li' ave tine
f,:i 1-1 niint oi, d cian i make \,,u feel
iesentfiil ;ind ,:,\e\hei lined Pe':ple
w ill tiideit;-iid if \ol ci-i't -ittemid
e ei \ e e\eit ,1i tike onii e\ei\ tasik
D-oli't ,o,\ei--collillt \,\olin-elf to
*Take time for yourself. T;iklig
'ome quiet time e\eil\ dai\ juit 15
minute cai- li help t ielaxi\. cleai
\oiii nmiid. ;ind reduce tie% is,
iilpOl t-i nt LiLltei tow ,-,,ttllmg m ,iU h.
take ;a \\alk. ,01 -slip a\\a\ s-,omenlieie
qiiet tr, gi\e ,,mielsf -t bieaik Y'Y;'tll
be better piepaied t lihaindle thlie taik,
;aleead with ;a calm. clear llmid

The Iildas cain be paii ticullail\
difficult if o\,:, c;i' be with faimil
,:i iecelirk lost s,,omeo'ie Vtu lo Ie."
saimd p \climatiri mt i[z\I -);tim;iV,-\o. .ME)
It' ii-, i m ;il to feel ,ad. ;iid it', OKw t,
take time t-, glee ;ind expiev,_-, vil
feelllng-, But it', ;-ilo, i p,,O t-i [t to
;_Iilod i DAoIit
Vollmteeilmg i, ,I11 ideall ;i\ to
stae off I-ielmie,,. co-iiiect ithli
othiei,. and feel goo:d abuit d:iing
,ometlmiung foi ,,tlieis \lierliei
\oiue geviiigngoi no-it
Tli, rimne ,: \eaii ,frei movie 'op-
poirtumilte trlni e\ei tr 'gike _hick. ;iid
domig: '-- c;in milike eveil \iie' liohd;i\
a little Imlghtei "
Remembeil thaliit tli iitif,_m-litir-ii
i, iiot ilmtemided tr[ ieplaice thlie advice
of, \o t doctoi, but i-tlle t,_-, ilcie-ie
; i\;iiee,, ;-iid hlielp equip p-irlelti
witli imfi;itm i ;lmind ifacilitaite conil-
veilsantlio,, with \---ml plihVhiciaii that
will beliehrt \otii lieailtli
F 'lo's IL Bo'lifliOiWl (<1[1`I is
IoClh'd ari 7.:. E O1'irphl Ar. ['AiWIM
(-Oidi7 Foi MillO ifmtO ii7Iil call
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The Sun/Sunclay N 2:3v20Pl:.-1 i 3


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o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 11

Blending in with stepfamilies during the holidays


Members of newly blended families
spend a fair amount of time deciding
when to stay out of each other's
way. That's tough to do during the
"The early years of being a step-
family are the toughest," said Maggie
Scarf, author of "The Remarriage
Blueprint: How Remarried Couples
and Their Families Succeed or Fail"
(Scribner). "You're still getting to know
each other."
Getting to know each other, of
course, requires devoting some time
to each other's interests and pursuits.
Which can leave parents wondering:
Do we insist the stepsiblings attend
each other's holiday recitals? How
about the Christmas open house at
Aunt Millie's, who wasn't, technically,
their aunt last Christmas? Is it antiso-
cial to let half of the gang skip that ice
skating social?
"Now, biological siblings aren't
always excited about attending one
another's events," said family thera-
pist Ron Deal, author of "The Smart
Stepfamily: Seven Steps to a Healthy
Family" (Bethany House Publishers).
"A lot of older brothers don't want
to go to their younger sister's
Thanksgiving production. That's an
important perspective to keep."
And just as individual nuclear
families have to decide how and when
to enforce dutiful attendance (excite-
ment optional), blended families have
to negotiate and create their own
rituals and requirements. We gathered
some advice from the experts:
*Choose your battles. "Seek balance
when you're insisting that kids be
involved in activities they're not really
excited about," Deal said. "If there
are five activities on the calendar, it's
perfectly OK to insist everyone goes
to three and cut them a break on the
other two. There's nothing wrong
with compartmentalizing family
Family unity is one thing. Family
unity at all costs is quite another.
"If you get the idea that there's
strong opposition, that the child is
going to come and sulk and be furious
and make other people miserable, I
would really think in advance about
whether it's worth it," Scarf said. "I
would make my preference clear:
'This is what we'd really like you to do
with us today.' But saying you abso-
lutely have to all show up as a happy
family unit is just going to create
some bad, bad memories."
Also, be strategic about what you
prioritize. "Do you all have to go
to every soccer game? No," said

Y .


psychologist Edward Farber, founder
of the Virginia-based Reston Family
Center, which provides family coun-
seling. "Does everyone go to the
champion soccer game? Yes. Does a
stepbrother have to show up at his
stepsister's big piano recital? Yes. Does
he have to watch every activity she
does? No."
*Play in private. "Why do you have
to bond over a soccer game anyway?"
Farber said. "There are so many other
creative, meaningful ways to bond."
(Ways that don't involve the watch-
ful eyes of your friends and relatives
and neighbors. Bonus!)
"Before you worry about looking
like one big, happy family, everyone
should be spending a lot of one-on-
one time together," Scarf said. "The
biological parent with each biological
child. The stepparent with each
stepchild. The stepchildren with each
other. That should be happening
before the holidays and during the
Stepsiblings who have learned how
to make each other laugh (and how to
push each other's buttons) are going
to have a lot more invested in the
performances and activities they do
end up attending.
Which is why you should continue
to extend invitations to all family
members, regardless of how many
times other invitations have been

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"Nothing you do in child develop-
ment is one-time," said Farber. "Your
child doesn't like broccoli the first
time? You come back with it again
later. Same principle."
*Create new rituals. If the kids
aren't excited about attending each
other's activities, and they're divided
about whether to uphold the holdover
traditions, it may be time to start
some new ones.
"Write a new history of traditions,"
Farber said. "Don't try to recreate the
first marriage. That one didn't work.
"Help them incorporate their old
lives while they accept the new life,"
he continued. "One kid goes to a
soccer game, while one kid goes to a
piano recital, but we all hike together
on Saturdays"
Fresh traditions are imperative,
Deal said, to cement the blended
family. "Fostering new family rituals
is a principle for building a healthy
stepfamily. You're building new
rituals, which over time helps create a
sense of family identity."
*Leave plenty of room for emotions
- some happy, some not so happy.
"All of this has to be tempered by
the fact that we're not forcing love
and we're not demanding affection,"



FILE PH,-.T-..
Deal said. "When childien feel pies-
sure from a parent figuiie to1 love one
another and feel affect, in i,:i one
another like biologicaIl 1i)lig., it
tends to create more leilst-iice
"You can ask them t:, g,:, aind sup-
port their stepbrother at 1i1, hliolida\
concert, but do so with the e\pectai-
tion that they might not love being
there. And that's OK.
You can do your bes t t- enifice civil
behavior, Farber said. bu ht e iet liha,
to come from their hea t -.
"Just because the paiieni decided ti:,
marry someone else de ii'ti ieaii rie
children have to be best fi lends. lie
said. "They have to be lespectful aiind
they have to follow tlhe .aine i ules ,:i
the household. But the\ do 'ht liae ti:,
be buddies."
Above all, give evei n membiei plenit\
of space to feel whatevei it i tIheOLe
"Even if the new ma ii i ige i ii-
finitely happier than t ie lai onie, t ie
kids have suffered a los ,f t Iliein hiit
family," Scarf said. "Youi ciift fice
everyone to have aA,,n'ideiful nile Be
ready for big, loaded, iiitenie feeling
and, as the parents, tike tlie ;i-itiude
of, 'I'm learning about \ :i Tliank \ :,u
for teaching me.'"




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:Page 12

The Sun/Sunday, ,.:,veiril:,e, 24 2'ul?


Six ways you might unknowingly make your guests sick this holiday season

Provided by the AMERICAN COLLEGE

The holiday season can gift you with
more than you've wished for if you
have allergies and asthma. Holiday
traditions, such as Christmas trees,
menorahs, and poinsettia plants can
cause symptoms. Those hosting holi-
day gatherings can also unknowingly
present guests with the gift of sneeze.
"Allergy and asthma sufferers
are bound to come across triggers
this holiday season," said allergist
Michael Foggs, MD, president of the
American College of Allergy, Asthma
and Immunology. "By ensuring your
home isn't allergen-laden, you can
help guests relax, feel great and have
an enjoyable season."
To help you keep your guests com-
fortable and have the least amount
of allergens in your home, the ACAAI
offers the following advice:
1. Meet Fido, Dusty and Mo.
Dander, saliva and urine from animals
can trigger allergic reactions and
asthma attacks in guests. It's best to
thoroughly clean your home, ban
pets from upholstered furniture, and
keep your pet in another room while
visitors are present.
Don't forget about the other
"pets" that might be in your home,
including dust and Mo the mold
spore. Vacuuming and cleaning hard
surfaces can help remove dust mites,
and replacing your air filter will help
with both dust and dander. Be sure to
also clean any visible mold from the
bathroom and kitchen, as well as from
the rubber seal on your refrigerator.
2. Your home smells (achoo!) lovely.
Candles and plug-in air fresheners
may seem like a great way to fresh-
en up your home, but they can be
harmful. About one-third of people
with asthma report health problems
from air fresheners, which contain
volatile organic compounds. Store the
candles and let the scents from the
oven provide natural aromas.


3. Cheers to an allergic reaction.
Breaking out the bubbly might seem
like a great way to toast the holidays.
That is until your guests have an upset
stomach, trouble breathing and itchy
Reactions to alcohol can be trig-
gered by naturally occurring ingre-
dients in beer and wine, including
barley, ethanol, grapes, histamine,
hops, malt, oats, tryptamine, tyra-
mine, wheat and yeast. Try toasting
with a holiday-inspired punch or
sparkling juice instead.
4. Spice isn't so nice. Spices may
be a key ingredient in nearly every
holiday dish, but they may also cause
your guests to sneeze and wheeze.

Spice allergy is responsible for an
estimated two percent of food aller-
gies. Common spice allergy triggers
include cinnamon and garlic, but can
range from black pepper to vanilla.
Before you prepare your meal, check
with guests about any food allergies
they might have, including sensitivi-
ties to spice.
5. Share cheer, not viruses. The flu
season coincides with the holiday
seasoning, lasting from October to
March. Protect yourself from giving
and receiving the virus by getting a flu
shot and washing your hands regular-
ly. Have an egg allergy? According to
ACAAI, even those with an egg allergy
can receive the flu shot without

special precautions.
6. Chatty Cathy. Save long conversa-
tions for once you see your guests in
person. Cell phones, including smart-
phones and flip models, can contain
allergy-causing cobalt and nickel.
These metals can cause redness,
swelling, itching, eczema, blistering,
skin lesions and occasional scarring.
For sufferers that are glued to their
phones, ACAAI advises opting for
plastic phone cases, wireless ear piec-
es and clear film screens to decrease
allergic reactions.

For more information about allergies
and asthma, and to locate an allergist,
visit AllergyAndAsthmaRelief org.

Tips to keep holiday season from being a 'pain in the neck'

Provided by the

While the holiday season is a self-
less time of year, people are encour-
aged to keep in tune with their bodies
as the festive shopping, baking and

cleaning often triggers bodily aches
and pains.
Lisa Hoglund, PhD, a physical
therapist and assistant professor of
the Department of Physical Therapy
at University of the Sciences in
Philadelphia, said many factors that

contribute to seasonal aches and
pains can be avoided by practicing
good posture and stretching.
"People tend to get caught up in
shopping, cleaning, cooking, and
often forget to take care of their
bodies during the holidays," said
Hoglund. "Walking around the mall
with heavy shopping bags, or cooking
and baking for extended periods of
time contribute to the seasonal aches
and pains many people experience."
Here's a list of tips she said can help
prevent a painful holiday season:
While shopping:
*Wear comfortable shoes, as high
heels on hard surfaces can contribute
to foot and ankle injuries.
*Distribute the weight of shopping
bags equally on both sides of your
body, and make frequent stops to the
parking lot to unload bags. If possi-
ble, use a shopping cart to transport
your bags.
*Consider wearing a small back-
pack instead of carrying a heavy
While baking and doing dishes:
*Choose a work surface that is
approximately the height of your
By doing so, the shoulders and back
will be in better position, and lower

the risk of straining those muscles.
*Avoid lifting and twisting. For
example, when lifting a turkey from
the oven, pull out the oven rack, lift
the turkey closely to your body, and
then take a few steps while turning to
place it on a countertop.
*Frequently perform gentle move-
ment exercises to keep the muscles in
your back, neck and shoulders loose.
Backbend stretches help ease back
muscles after leaning forward for a
prolonged period of time.
While doing household chores:
*Test an object's weight before
attempting to lift heavy packages
or luggage. If possible, try pushing
heavy items with your hands or feet.
*Bend at your knees and lift with
your legs when carrying heavy
packages, holiday decorations, and
grocery bags.
*Ask for help if something is too
heavy to lift and carry.
Because some aches and pains
cannot be avoided, Hoglund said it is
important for people to set aside time
each day for relaxation by stretching
tired and sore muscles. They can
also manage their aches and pains
through rest and applying ice to areas
that are sore from performing these
types of activities.

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 13

Which fruit is nutritionally best?


Let's get this disclaimer out of the
way first: Americans don't eat nearly as
much fruit as they should to maintain
a healthy diet, so nutrition experts
advise eating fruit, any whole fruit, as
often as possible, at least two cups of
it a day, striving for variety so that you
get an array of important nutrients.
And now to the question at hand:
When faced with the triumvirate of
fresh fruit most commonly found in
bowls at cafeterias and elsewhere -
apples, oranges and bananas which
should you choose? Which fruit is
nutritionally superior when you must
choose just one?
It turns out comparing apples and
oranges isn't totally bananas. And the
orange, by at least one measure, has
an edge. "If you consider the concen-
tration of a wide array of nutrients
relative to calories, the orange is
the most nutritious, followed by the
apple, followed by bananas," said
David Katz, MD, director of the Yale
University Prevention Research Center
and author or "Disease Proof: The
Remarkable Truth About What Makes
Us Well."
Oranges win based on the NuVal
Nutritional Scoring System, a measure
developed by Katz and colleagues that

considers more than 30 nutrients and
nutrition factors, giving points for the
good (protein, calcium, vitamins) and
subtracting points for the bad (sugar,
sodium, cholesterol). The quality of the
macronutrients, such as glycemic load,
is also a factor.
NuVal rates foods from 1 to 100,
with 100 being the most nutritious.
Oranges have a perfect score of 100,
earning more credit that apples (96)
and bananas (91) due to high concen-
trations of vitamin C, fiber, calcium,
folate, bioflavonoids and carotenoids.
But any one of those fruits is highly
nutritiously desirable. To compare,
skinless chicken breast has a NuVal
score of 39 and Cheetos come in at 4.
Of course, some people dislike
peeling oranges, and apples and
bananas can be superior in particular
circumstances, such as when you're
really hungry or have high blood
pressure, said Andrea Giancoli, a Los
Angeles-based registered dietitian
and spokeswoman for the Academy
of Nutrition and Dietetics. Katz and
Giancoli described some of the virtues
of the Big Three fruits to help guide
your pick. Basic nutrition facts are
from the USDA.

Calories: 60
Fat: 0

C;iibli\di;iate' 15gia;im
DietaV\ hfbei 3 g
Sugai -'g
SI:diuim 0 ing
Pi'otem I 1 g
)iie l-laiige cOliiiiS 1_2('0 peiceir
ofi he lecolininended dai \ iint;iake if
Vitamiiin C
A g,:,,:d S,,lice oi f :alciuin. fllates.
thiamin. fla;iV;ialiie. I -iaIind'itIar.
that li help niieutialize fiee iadicakli aind
nai igin ,11 ;ii ai-iitlalminritoii\ thai
ma\ hlielp pil'tect tlie inIunI e \l.teini.
Gianc' ili ,amid
Bigge. t Iitinun in'l- b;ing fOi tlihe
cal [Iict buck. K;az -.ld
Becati.e tlie\ aile lo,:\eet Iin cal':i ie'..
it ii't tlie bes.t choice \hlien \i, laie
really\ liii i:,1V. KaItz ;-IJd

Cal' iie. 100
Fat 0
Cailbhli\diate. :5 g,
Dietai\ hbei 4ig
Stig;ai I''g
So'diuim 01 ing
Piotem 0 g
A g,:),,,id ',, uice ,:f ',:,Ilble hbei.
whiclih i hlielpful in c, ,nt:,lliing H,:,,:,d
pre'.'.uie. lipidt .. cliole.rteil ajid bl,:,:d
sugail. KatZ .aid
Becaui.e I in\ol\et a I, lo c fie heing.
it cain nimake \ iI feel inclie s.atiated.
Katz .ahid

Goto(d f' ,11 ai upset ,tol;vicli. (JGiaincl'i
said Lc:aded with phl,:oclielncals,.
iicluidiig aiiritIo'diai tflaeii\elid'. like
queicemil. \vhich ih good o,-,I heaiI
healihhliind could lihae anti-cancei
piopeities,. a;nd p l, oC\allhidlnS.
hlihcli mi\V piotect ii i1ia, \ tiact aind
lieait hliea.lrlit. Giiam i ,,;ud

Caliie m. 10HIS
FaIt 0 4 g
C(iboli\ddiatee. 2i g
Diet;aiu\ ibei g
stg;I 14 :g
Sodt~itii 1 ing
PiO'tlre 1 g
C,_-mIi[ 422 mg, ,:f potasir.'.um.
Sldcli people ofteii doi'ti ge eiito'ugh
if i tlie letC:mmenided dalh imiake of
pra..iull I'.- 4.i700 ngi r--a.llum
hlielps. blumi tlie effect ,:,f -a,-lt r,11 bl,:,:d
pie..uie ;iaiid miI;I\ hlielp reduce tlie
I .k of khidie\ V .rtolie. ;anid mut.cle lo.

Gooid .,tluice ,cif \ iraimi BI. miagnie-
.itml. iiiioI. \ia;imii C ai;nd dietai \ hbei.
( i;-icc,:,ii ;-.Ihd
Help :ou iefuel bef,:ie and aftei
e\eicile because it plo,\ide, tlie iitI-
e li thai t teid ,:, be taxed. Kiatz .aid
supp,:i r. minul.cle fuictiloii
Thle liiglie.t-cal,:,ie cli'lce of tlie
tliee. but it ril make \,ou feel fullei
loi.geil. (laGiacit:,i ,aid

Quinn on Nutrition: Pumpkin power


How did I get to this point? I asked
myself as I mixed eggs and nuts into
the pumpkin bar recipe I was prepar-
ing to bake.
It started slowly, I suppose. Every
year about this time, pumpkin
products jump out at me from every
direction. And I often succumb.
It was innocent enough at first. A
little pumpkin soup here. A pumpkin
muffin there. But slowly, after each
indulgence, I found myself attracted
more and more.
I sipped my pumpkin latte and
thought about it long and hard.
Not that it has entirely been my fault.
Temptations are everywhere.
Just last week as I stood in line to
pay for pumpkin crackers, pumpkin
butter and pumpkin body lotion, I
admitted to the checker that I tend to

overindulge in pumpkin products this
time of year.
"Oh you haven't even touched the
surface," she reassured me. "Did you
see the pumpkin bagels and pumpkin
cream cheese?"
"No, I didn't," I said.
"And the pumpkin muffins are
I had to confess these had been in
my basket, but in a moment of re-
pentance, I had put them back on the
shelf. What is it that has me so enam-
ored with pumpkins? A little research
was in order.
Pumpkins have been around for cen-
turies and appear to have originated in
America, I learned. Native Americans
ate pumpkins long before the colonists
discovered them, say historians.
According to a website on the
topic from the University of Illinois
Extension service, these large melons
got their name from the Greek word

pepoiin hlhcli imeaii. laige mIellii "
W\e tend tI call them \egetable.
but pumnpknmi ,aiie ieall\ fillt tlie
seed-heai mug pait of tlie plant. 'a\
expel t, Aiid punpkmn. aie related [ro
caiiraliupe. ,lioine\de, ieand \atei mel-
on a', iell a,. '.qia.hli aid cucuminbeli
Biuglit oi laige pumnpkmi, get t hlieii
colOi fIl'in beta caiiteiie aI po,:ei ful
anilOmd.ait thalit pl,:tectr, tle ee\e. fio,
macul-ai degeiieiariiii. a ,.ei Oiil. e\e
disease Beta c;aulitene ihai. al,:, been
fouled [,:, pil,:tect[igiint- it ble-it[;ild
oval i l cai.Icel',
Ntintliitoall. mIII\ deai pulmpki,
is ixiiidei full\ deli.e iI iiuti leitr.
Acciidmig t thlie Unl\\ ,4f
Calif:i inia art lDa-i\,\Vegetable Re.eahicli
and hiif:i inat:iin Cenitei. 1 .-2 cup of
canned pulmpkin c:liItraiiii. ablit -40
cal,:,i ies ;and packs a g,:,,:d d:i-,e c:if
protein ilbel. c;alciu.ii, liIoI, ZIIIC, ;-IIId
vitafnmi'. A. C antd E
PLumpkiln pie. s,;I\ V hls[oli.

,-i igmmated withi ,,r i c'' ,lt:' ,li. lel tive,.
peili hap'. m\ geart-geat giailduntliei'
S,:'me':,iie ami\an.V, hiad tilie gleat idea ro
h.lce off tlie top. lelno\ e tlie s.eedi, antd
fill tlie pumpkin cai\it\ withli milk. lioii-
e\. aind .pice. Tinl ciu'trle'. pumpkin
pie" a, thlienii baked ,\ei liot ralies,
while e im pumnpkin buai baketi. I
ie;aii lainged .ome ptumpkiin -,,ii tlie
picli aind realized thalit tlie.e bIight
chlieel\I melo'ii, ;aid tlie food tilie\
provide iiouiilli mh lYoul ,s \\ell a,
im bod\ [f oIVl\ I canh be Ilmidful cif
,lihei iin t-,r-.ol-heallid l l giedie r. thalit
o1freI te iccompai\ pumpkin tiear.s
NlMa;i\be I'll u.t aidd ;i little %pilmikle ,of
pumpkiiin pie s.pice to im\ coffee
Bail'i maii I Q Illilil IS i7 iOi'IlS[i 1 d l i'I-
Mliili l an id iOlill.[Ci' Ct's lt'i7Oi
i7[ [iI< ( Moilc'iCTj ['C'ilii7i i7 ie is rllcaurloi
of li' DLnl'&cs DT( fLf D'L"c Eff'odnlc.
1'UU mll' D LT( LIFT' LUR < ooA I'ooA

Ifm u- -- -

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P H 'i ; I (. i C; K ri

:Page 14

The Sun/SurLnclay 23:,v-nrl:,i '4 20P

Cultural Center of Charlotte County: Fitness Salon review


As senior citizens, we are constantly
told by our doctors that we need to
be active and exercise regularly. If
you happen to be in the "pleasantly
plump" category (as I am) it is critical
to your health. Ugh that means I
need to go to the gym.
How dreadful to try to find that
perfect place to exercise where you
are not intimidated, self-conscious or
miserable. Well, after many trials and
tribulations in my quest to find that
"perfect gym," I found it at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte County's Fitness
Ted Robedee is the heart of the
Fitness Salon. He has a positive and
helpful attitude; chances are, if you are
around him, you will too.
You can tell that Ted is genuinely
concerned with your health as he
professionally evaluates your needs,
develops your personal program, and
instructs you safely through your fit-
ness routine. He also regularly follows
up on your progression and goals.
Ted, the Fitness Salon manager and
an instructor, and the many volunteers
running about, create a comfortable
atmosphere. You might even have your
neighbor on the machine next to you.
Everyone seems to know everyone, so
it doesn't take long to fit right in.
The equipment is in great shape,
clean and plentiful. Fresh towels are
always available. Restrooms are spot-
less, and there is always cold filtered
water. The facility is very clean and the
location is very convenient, and there
is no contract required to join.
In just three short months I'm seeing
success and much-improved mental
and physical well-being.

Pre-Holiday Weight Loss
Competition: Week 9
Team, percentage of weight lost
Almost There, 11 percent
Beau's Babes, 5.7 percent
Bottom Feeders, 0.6 percent
Buff Babes, 0.8 percent
Dos Shrinkos, 4.8 percent

Ted Robedee, manager at the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, helps a member learn how to use a leg press machine.

Double Trouble, 0.8 percent
Electric Shock Therapy, 3.6 percent
Go Getters, 1 percent
Golden Girls, 2.1 percent
Happy Sisters, 4.8 percent
Hot Peppers, 4.3 percent
How Low Can You Go, 0.4 percent
K & D, 0.5 percent
Loser Peggys, 3.7 percent
Northern Girls, 2.6 percent
Not Fat Like ... 2.3 percent

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Odd Couple, 1.5 percent
P&F, 0.6 percent
Philly Phats, 2.9 percent
Pittie Party, 6.1 percent
Pounds Overboard, 7.2 percent
Power of Cousins, 6.2 percent
Sibling Rivalry, 2.8 percent
Sistors, 3.4 percent
Spice Girls, 9.1 percent
Team Milioto, 1.6 percent
Team Schultz, 5 percent

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The Positive Thinkers, 7.2 percent
The Runaways, 2.9 percent
The Sneakers, 3.7 percent
Two Peas in a Pod, 6.2 percent
Waist Watchers 2, 3.8 percent
Walkie Talkie, 5 percent
Wayless, 7.6 percent
Whiners, 7.3 percent
Don't forget the final weigh-in -
make sure you to the Fitness Salon by
noon Nov. 25.




o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 15

Coconut oil is the latest food trend offering health claims


Coconut oil is returning to the kitch-
en, thanks to a boost from those in the
nutrition business who have taken a
fresh look at the numbers.
Those numbers, according to an
article in Today's Dietitian by Aglaee
Jacob, show the fat in coconut oil
might raise "good" HDL cholesterol
and lower "bad" LDL cholesterol while
also burning body fat rather than
storing it.
"Some research has shown that
increased coconut oil consumption
leads to reduced cholesterol pro-
duction, less oxidation (hardening)
of LDL cholesterol and better ability
to break up blood clots," said Laura
Brieser-Smith, a dietitian and owner of
Healthy Designs nutrition counseling
in Denver.
For those who avoid animal prod-
ucts, such as vegetarians and vegans,
using coconut oil is becoming popular.
"If you're going to fry something,"
said Alan Roettinger, author of
"Extraordinary Vegan," "extra-virgin
coconut oil is the best vegan medium
for it."

Lily Nichols, a dietitian and owner
of a private nutrition business in Los
Angeles, said, "Being mostly aerated,
(coconut oil is) an optimal fat for
cooking since the fats aren't easily
damaged by heat. I recommend it
frequently to my clients, and the flavor
is incredible."
However, Patricia Kulbeth, a clinical
dietitian at Memorial Health System
Outpatient Nutrition Services, is
cautious about coconut oil use.
"Coconut oil is still a fat and should
not be excessively used," she said.
Kulbeth's point is that too much of
any fat in the diet can cause weight
gain and contribute to diabetes and
heart disease.
"When any new food is in the news,
people tend to eat too much of it," she
said. "This is my concern."
Marleen Swanson, a dietitian and
department chair of culinary nutrition
at Johnson & Wales University in
Denver, is also cautious about coconut
oil's role in the diet.
"Basically, it still is a saturated fat
and needs to be regarded as such," she
said. "It has gotten rave reviews of late
because of the vegan diet. Certainly,
it fits as a spread in place of butter for

these people, but it's still a saturated
fat. The one pro of coconut oil is that
it is a medium-chain fat that is more
easily absorbed in the body."
Swanson is referring to coconut oil's
biochemical makeup. In Jacob's article
in Today's Dietitian, she describes the
fat in coconut oil as medium-chain
fatty acids, or MCFAs, as opposed to
long-chain fatty acids, or LCFAs.
Of the fat in coconut oil, 65 percent
is MCFAs, which don't need to break
down into single fatty acids for the
body to absorb them. They can make
their way directly to the liver for easier
absorption. The unique structure of
the MCFAs in coconut oil make them
easier to burn and harder to store in
adipose tissue, compared with the
LCFAs found in other fats.
Kulbeth remains skeptical.
"Even though the type of saturated
fats in coconut is medium-chain and is

purported to be healthier, it is still nIiit
as healthy a type of fat as is olive ,:,iI,:,i
other high mono- and polyunsatiiira -
ed fats," she said.
"It is my opinion that coconut miilk
or coconut oil should not be used a,-. i
main part of the fat intake in the diet-.
but could be used along with otl iei
healthier oils as part of a healthy diet"
Her rule of thumb is that caloi ie-,
from fat should not be more than 3;0
percent of your total daily intake :Af
Until further research indicate-, c,-
conut oil is better than other satiiaiCed
fats, it seems prudent to enjoy the
great flavor of coconut oil in modeia-
tion. Here are some more numbei- ,
keep in mind about coconut oil: One
tablespoon of coconut oil contain i-,
117 calories, 14 grams of fat, 12 giain-.
of saturated fat, and no vitamins ,:1i









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J -reeling Fit .CO

:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, November 24 2,0 3

Survey: Few older drivers talk to doctors about driving safety


Although motor vehicle crashes
are a leading cause of injury-related
deaths among adults 65 years and
older, very few older Floridians
have discussed driving safety with a
physician, according to a new survey
conducted by Florida State University
to support the Florida Department of
Transportation's Safe Mobility for Life
Only 5 percentage of survey respon-
dents, all over age 50, said a physician
or other health professional talked
with them about their ability to drive
safely, despite the fact that 15 percent
of them had been involved in a crash
in the past five years, according to
John Reynolds, director of Florida
State's Pepper Institute on Aging
and Public Policy. Reynolds received
grants from FDOT to conduct the
2013 Florida Aging Road User Survey
and analyze the results.
"Physicians and other health
professionals are in a unique position
to spot changes related to aging that
can make driving riskier," Reynolds
said. "This reticence on the part of
health professionals and their older
adult patients is an important missed
opportunity for prevention."
Alice Pomidor, MD, a physician
and professor of geriatrics at the
FSU College of Medicine who helped
design the survey, agreed.
"All health professionals should
be asking their patients about how
they are getting around the commu-
nity, just like we ask how well they
are getting around their homes,"
Pomidor said. "Physicians can help
patients identify and treat health
issues to help extend their ability to
drive safely, such as drug side effects,
vision problems, arthritis or diseases
that affect the brain and nerves. We
can also help caregivers recognize
when driving ability is limited so they
can prepare to use other transporta-
tion as needed."
Further, 13 percent of survey
respondents (8 percent of the young-
er group and 18 percent of those 65
K^'w w'eef4eaif~p.wi


and older) said they have planned
ahead for the day when they can no
longer safely drive. When asked what
the most likely way they would get
around if they couldn't safely drive,
65 percent said they would rely on
family and friends. What's more, 71
percent of respondents said they
were not interested in receiving
information about safe driving and
transitioning from driving.
The findings reflect a serious issue
in Florida and across the nation
- that older drivers are at a dispro-
portionate risk for being involved in
a fatal vehicular crash, Reynolds said.
To address the problem, FDOT has
awarded the Pepper Institute grants
totaling $875,000 since 2010 to sup-
port its multidisciplinary statewide
Safe Mobility for Life Coalition as the
coalition implements the Aging Road
User Strategic Safety Plan.

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"The core aim of the coalition
is to reduce crash-related injuries
and fatalities involving older adults
in Florida," Reynolds said. "This is
the key outcome, and in 2011 they
have declined despite an increasing
number of older drivers in Florida."
The number of fatalities involving
drivers 65 and older declined from
270 in 2007 to 241 in 2011 and the
number of serious injuries dropped
from 1,681 to 1,577 during that same
period, according to Department of
Highway Safety and Motor Vehicle
data. The number of deaths and
serious injuries to others from
crashes involving a driver over 65 also
More than 1,000 Floridians partici-
pated in the Florida Aging Road User
Survey, which will help the coalition
monitor the success of the strategic
safety plan and identify additional

needs. Of those survey participants,
about half ranged in age from 50
to 64 years old, while the other half
were 65 and older. The telephone and
Internet survey was conducted in
summer 2013.
"We hope to see more awareness
among Florida's older adults of the
existing programs that help them
maintain their mobility and evidence
that family members are talking to
one another and to medical profes-
sionals about older driver safety and
alternatives to driving," Reynolds
Florida leads the nation with more
than 17 percent of the state's popu-
lation 65 and older, according to the
U.S. Census Bureau. By the year 2030,
more than 27 percent of the state's
population will be 65 and older,
compared to 19 percent for the rest of
the nation.

Feeling Fit

:: ^ ",i i'l ... ,'

Read us every Sunday in the Charlotte, North Port,

Englewood and Arcadia editions of the Sun.

o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 17

Planning for Alzheimer's: Take steps to ease financial burden


Rebecca Barnard, of St. Louis, Mo.,
spent her career as a software devel-
oper, but her passion was fine-art
photography. She was detail-oriented
in both her job and her hobby, said
her husband, Richard Rubin. So he
was surprised when he began notic-
ing small missteps: She'd park her car
at an odd angle and forget to close
the car door, and she started to get
lost. They had a major scare when
she took the wrong train to visit
family in New York and didn't know
where she was.
"There was a point at which it
became apparent that something
awful was going on," said Rubin.
Seven years ago, he took Barnard to
a memory clinic for tests and discov-
ered she had Alzheimer's disease. She
was just 53.
A diagnosis of Alzheimer's before
age 65 is rare. But one in eight people
age 65 and older start showing signs
of the disease, and 45 percent of peo-
ple age 85 and older have it, accord-
ing to the Alzheimer's Association. All
told, more than 5 million Americans
have Alzheimer's. The cost of medical
and long-term care for Alzheimer's
patients was $200 billion in 2012
- not counting the estimated 17
billion hours of unpaid care by family
members and friends.
Part of the tragedy of the disease is
that it often strikes healthy, vigorous
individuals, who then go through a
series of stages that rob them of their
memory, their awareness of their
surroundings and, eventually, their
ability to do even the most basic
tasks. They typically live nearly a de-
cade after the diagnosis and usually
need full-time care, initially at home
but ultimately in a nursing home.
"Costs associated with Alzheimer's
disease cripple families at a time
when they're also coping with the
huge practical, social and emotional
toll of this chronic brain disorder,"
said Carol Steinberg, executive
vice-president of the Alzheimer's
Foundation of America.

Scrambling for care
At first, Rubin, a software develop-
er, worked at home and was able to
take care of Barnard.
"During the first year, most peo-
ple couldn't tell that anything was
wrong," said Rubin, now 65. But
Barnard started getting lost in the
house, and eventually even doing her
morning routine became difficult.
Rubin quit his job at age 60 to care
for his wife full-time.
'Alzheimer's sneaks up on you,"
he said. "You think you can live with
it and say you'll manage, but then it
changes again." For some people, the
middle stage can last 5-7 years. But
the middle stage for Barnard lasted
just a few months.
After a long and complicated appli-
cation process, Barnard qualified for
Social Security Disability Insurance
benefits of $1,700 per month and
received retroactive payments back
to her diagnosis in 2006.
Qualifying for benefits has become
simpler; early-onset Alzheimer's
disease is now on the government's
"compassionate allowance" list of
conditions subject to fast-track
benefits approval.
Rubin hired a caregiver to give him
some relief a couple of times a week.

Then Barnard had a sharp decline
and started to need about 12 hours of
care per day. The caregivers charged
about $20 per hour totaling $240
per day. Barnard's Social Security
payments barely put a dent in her
monthly care bill of $7,000, and
the couple continued to drain their
savings to make up the difference.
Qualifying for Social Security
disability also made Barnard eligible
for Medicare two years after her
diagnosis, even though she was
younger than 65. Medicare covered
most of her medical expenses but not
what Alzheimer's patients need most:
custodial care, or the nonmedical
care associated with the tasks of daily
living, such as help with bathing,
dressing and eating.
Medicare covers that care for only
a short time when skilled care is also
needed, such as when an Alzheimer's
patient treated by a nurse for a
broken hip needs help bathing.
Rubin eventually found an assist-
ed-living group home with just nine
residents. Barnard moved out of the
couple's home in December 2008.
"Being together all the time was
over, and it was the hardest thing I
did in my life," said Rubin.
The assisted-living facility cost
$6,000 per month, which they paid
from Barnard's Social Security and
the couple's savings.
"Basically, we had to start liquidat-
ing IRAs, and that was at the bottom
of the market," said Rubin. They
spent about $160,000 for Barnard's
care during her two years there -
more than their house had cost. In
fewer than four years from the time
she started needing care, half of the
couple's retirement savings was gone.

The Medicaid option
Rubin met with an elder-law attor-
ney to start planning for Medicaid to
pay for Barnard's care. But qualifying
for Medicaid was tricky because
Rubin was so young and had to
spend down so much of his retire-
ment kitty. The spouse who lives at
home (called the community spouse)
can keep all of his own income and,
in Missouri, $115,920 in countable
assets (such as savings). The spouse
who needs care must have very little
income and assets; those amounts
also vary from state to state, but in
Missouri, the spouse who lives in the
nursing home can't have more than
$999 in assets.
If you're the community spouse,
you're allowed to keep your home,
car and assets in certain kinds of
trusts. Giving away money to anyone
other than your spouse within five
years of applying for Medicaid can
delay your eligibility. (See www. for state eligibility
rules and to find an
elder-law attorney in your area.)
Because Rubin was in his early
60s, the $115,920 asset allowance
would be way too little to cover
the 20 or 30 years he might live in
retirement. So he did some "financial
acrobatics" to shift money around
and keep more for his own future.
He sold some stocks to buy a special
Medicaid annuity, which converted
that money from countable assets
to noncountable income (see www. He also
used some money to pay down his
mortgage because the value of his
primary residence wasn't included in
the calculation.

Butl eve iafltei Balii;1d qulalined toi
Medicaid. tlihe couple faced ;aii'liei
pi'bleinm Medicaid geniiei;ill doein'it
covei lihlme caie -ii, asisred-lmii_
facilities i-,lme ra-riteie have vkucliei
piogim-, 1a th liat let people 'i iii aired
li miig ,-1 h,-llme c-aie uie NMedica.idi
Rubin i\', iked -i' rli rh e Nik,- ',ll
Depai ineii 'if I-Health and Seii',;i
Sei \ ices-' iig- teim -caie olmbthud,-
min ind ainhiiall fitolid ;a iieaibv
nuiiiig h''me rlitha had a iMedicaid
bed o'peii
The iiei place i jlUi it 10 nmiiiute
awa\ ;aid lia, a beautiiftull \ie '- tife
Mississeippi Ri\ei," lie said Beck ;aid
I \\iatch tlihe b-,a ',-,'iti- s-id. Il
riveil. lhichlia beeln affected b\I
Eenii if \ou hiid a Nledicaid-eligible
nuiiiii 1iome. lie tfacililm V mai n-t
be equipped f'oi tle special nieeds
of active .Jzliei ei el pariieiim
Julie E)':bsn'i miotlhei. Elizabetli
Do':bs,:,n. x0. rtai ited sih, :ii\- g s1gni1
of Alzliemei', ab'-uiit 10 \0eav ago
Elzabetli'h lihusbaiid,. Cliai les.
took caie 1f liei in tlie iiial Nei\
Hampnliiuie lioime f''i s.ekeial \eais.
but eeniiuall \ lie needed moine help
X\lien Cliai les had kniiee stiugei\ iieai
Julie' h lime iii thlie \\;-ih r.litn. )DC .
aiea laLit \eai. lie amnd lulie mo\ed
Elizabetli Ii ;i i Itaiuivig lioinme
neaib\ Thle fachlir clsr $'i.,t,;00 pei
monli, h Ilnchlitle\ pla nned t,:, p;I\
themnele' untiiiil Elizabetli quailied
foi Miedicaid
The miit1isig_ iome accepted
Medicaid. but it r Iasifir equipped
to deal \ irli pli\mcalli\ acirt\e
Alzlieineiel' pailremiv
NI\ miiitlieie in, 0 veaiI old,: but l ie
looks 0 60nd i, ,a, health\ a.an1,-,1x."
said Julie People doiin't iideirtaind
thai .Mzliemnei' parimemi cain be \ ei\
active tlihe ilk and \ailk But
the iiui1sig Iiome told I Julie tlihat lied
need li, hue ,-,meliie r wi-atclih liei
mtrliei in tlie iiuiii limle ;-iat
an e\xtila $17 pei thui Ilirtead. slie
foumid ;i miemoi\ -caie faclliv mieai
hei lio'me in Potomaic. NId
Thle people aie iimuch moie like
m\ miotliei". ,aid lulie The facil-
iti keeps lihem active t lihe\ ,ig
aniid daice The lie\ fa-icmliVr co-,t
$7,500 pei intirli,. but it d-e ii 't trake
Medicaid Clhaile, i, pa\uing tlie bill,
from In limisavI ami. alnd Iulie. --. plaiis
to c-\ei lie c, r a-, Ios 1 ig_, ;-i lie c;aiin
aftei liei fatliei spend ;ill in i, mome\
But 'lie Im a klo V ming foi letiieuemei
aiind f1,i, college ,:,fi lifei r treeiia.gels
You tlu liilik ,\',\e saived eiio-lugh.

a;ind i t', veli\helnmig." ,aid Ilie
NI\ fatliei felt hmiacicall collinfoiit-
able Y'ou caii lia\e a couple limuidled
tliol'uamid idollai iII t lie bailk, amid it
ca;i ;ill go i ii t ;ri a \eati 01 ti o r -

The insurance option
Neitliei Elizabetli DE),b,-oiin nii
Rebecca B;ai imaid lia,-, loiig-teim-caie
iIIn Liiaiice Tliat'r rlie -IIIV r;- i\ to get
bl''ad c,_,eia;ge o,-,i cu lt,:r dilal caie inii
;I ;aiIet\ or loc tioiic \ iii li hom,-e. -ii
aisired-lmivig faclliV 0mr 1 ;-i a iit11im inig
FOi tlie pol: lir o: pa\ beinetir. \,:,u
geiei;ill\ munti need hlielp wili at
leairt tr -,tif ,-i f I \ ac ritie ,- of da lk
lIvii1mug iucli ,h biIlihig amid dties.mmigi
CI plo\ ide evidemice cif c,-g1imii e
impamei n mir NoIt p'lhcie lia \e ;ai
ViIalmrig pei Iod geniei;all\ 0 'i 'i0
da\s bef',ie beniehvt kick iii
C--iiiact t lie iiitliaiice cmpamiV
immiediaiel ;iaftei dilc-,cveimg \o-iii
fami membiie i li Azhlie.zh nei'els
NIam;i polhcie, lia\e a caie-cl',_lidi-
iiatli -, eivice tlihai caii hlielp \'-,i hiid
caiegi\ei ,0i tfacihlitie. bef':ie tlie
beineitir kick ii. -,aid Nlaiiilee D- icoll.
autlili 'if Thle Complete 1dm't's
Guide I,:, L,,I-g-Teim Caie Plamiimig "
s,-ime iieivei p'liciee fi'-, in
(Ceni tli. thlie lai-gert lonig-teim-caie
i iitliei. 'o tel it Ca-iesciit-,r ei\ ice I,-,
pol-hc\ lioldei ili 'i aie seaiclim ig f,',I
caie -i rtliheii paieir eeni if tliheii
piieiir dolii't liak\e I,,ng-tei iII -caie
iiitl;-iii.ce lieiemel\e Thlie
lectmme'' nelid c;-aiegi1ei ;amid ;facilrie
;aild mieg ltiIrte-e di,-c'utlir
S,:me polhciees pa\ fi amin\ c;aiegi1ei
li',, niot ;i famimlh memnbei. ;and ,:iI-
ei, p;ai \ ,l \ ,i lIhcemiied c;aiegiei_.
h -li, '1k f, -I,1 a i ;-IageicV HI1 ig ii
eligible caieegim\ei Lup[fil iilielp \,:,u
;a oidn_ lia ig--1r_ li it- t ld ;-I Iie v c;aiegiei
;afitei tlie va1iiig pen Iod i- o\ei
Find -,Ltil II-, t lie beniehrt aie
calculatedI 'u ci'tII i ue inmolie tlih;aiI
\:iii d;aul\ beinehlit pel da\. bur \iiu
ca iituillh Stietcli Voiii beieht o-\ei
l:n'_'.gel pen',ods if \,:,ui use le,, t lihain
tlie all',ired am,,uniit F,,i example.
if \V,:,i cli'1'-,'e a tliiee-\eai benieht
pe iod a $itit'00 a da\ but penid :,nl\
$10]0 at da\ fo,:i cailegivels. \,:,i iIna\
be able tI -tietcli \ ,iii co\eiag-e i,-,
si\ \eais ()i if \V,_iii caiec,-i molie
tliai \,oiii dak\ benehii. \,,iu mnglit
hlIe ;i lIhceied caiegiei r[1 provide
caie uip I- tlie beiehln t lim li theii get
less -expemiiive caile io-1 IIadluht da\
caile i l help iV li bt;a-,ic t;ai-k i-, i
ilmhcemised pil'i',hdeil


I I ""i gt

D illianl I. Teknizie Jr..

3443 Taniiarni Tr., Suite D,
Located in professional Gardens

:Page 18

The Sun/Sunclay 4,:,verl-, '4 23i20

The WSn &Snd NOvEmbr2,21Sfeigi I wwsnesaer~e ae1

Charlotte Regional holds
robotic surgery demonstration
The community is invited to a lecture
and open house featuring the daVinci
Surgical System. The event, held from
4-6 p.m. Dec. 5, kicks off with a lecture
by John Guarino, MD, general surgeon
trained on the daVinci Surgical System.
The 30-minute presentation will be
followed by an open house from 4:30-6
p.m. The event takes place in Charlotte
Regional Medical Center's cafeteria,
located at 809 E. Marion Ave., Punta
During the open house, participants
will be able to get behind the controls
of the new daVinci Surgical System
using a simulator. See what it's like at
the helm of the surgical system that's
changing surgery for the better. Learn
how this world-class technology works.
The physician is in command of the
controls, directing four supporting
robotic arms to work with impeccable
precision and unmatched steadiness.
Light refreshments will be served. For
more information and to RSVP for the
lecture portion, call 941-637-2570.

Florida Hospital Association
appoints MacKenzie to board
Sarasota Memorial CEO Gwen
MacKenzie was elected vice chair and
chair-elect of the Florida Hospital
Association's executive board.
MacKenzie has served on the FHA
board of trustees and the FHA advo-
cacy, workforce and strategic planning
In her current position, she will serve
on the FHA executive committee and is
charged with setting policy and strate-
gic priorities for the 238-member as-
sociation. She also is in line to assume
the top leadership position for the state
advocacy association next year.

Drawing for free scooter
or wheel chair scheduled
HealthSource of Port Charlotte is
offering their customers the opportuni-
ty to win a free Golden Technologies' lift
chair or mobility scooter.
"There is no obligation on the part of
our customers to make a purchase to
qualify. All they need to do is complete
a brief registration form and return it
to our store no later than Dec. 6," said
owner Chris Wagner. "We will send all
of the forms to Golden Technologies
for them to select lift chair and scooter
winners from this nationwide contest."
The winners of the contest will
be notified by their local authorized
Golden dealer. The winners will be

We listen so you can hear.
If your hearing doesn't seem as good
as it used to be, perhaps it's time for
some real facts. Let's talk.

We offer a complete range of
Saudiology services for our clients
including the following:
V Diagnostic Hearing Testing
V Tinnitus Evaluation & Treatment
V Hearing Aid Dispensing & Repair
,V TV. Ears
Marilyn K. Lar'kdn, Au.D Bteis&S pls
Doctor of Audiology V Bteis&S ple

The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!

E Harbor
R 941.505.0400 u,,
100 Madrid Blvd Suite #315 Punta Gorda, FL 33950
www.harboraudiology. net
50458819_____________ _______

able to select from their favorite Golden
lift chair or scooter with a maximum
retail value of $3,000. "HealthSource
is located at 3616 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte and is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday through Friday with weekend
appointments available.

HIV awareness fund-raiser,
play scheduled for Dec. 1
On Dec. 1, Suncoast AIDS Theatre
Productions will present "Jeffrey"
in Port Charlotte at the Langdon
The production takes place at
Langdon Playhouse, 1182 Market Circle,
Port Charlotte. Doors open at 6 p.m.
and the show starts at 7 p.m. Free HIV
testing will be offered 6-10 p.m.
The play, by Paul Rudnick, tells the
story of "Jeffrey," a gay actor/waiter
in NewYork City in the early 1990s
who decides to live a life of celibacy
to avoid being infected with the HIV
virus. However, his plan soon comes
under pressure when his flamboyant
friends introduce him to the man of
his dreams. Things take a twist when
Jeffrey's dream man reveals that he has
AIDS. We will let this delightful comedy
tell you the rest of the story.
Artistic director Garry Breul and Eric
Stockley, prevention training consultant
with the Florida Department of Health
in Charlotte County chose this play
because it shows how AIDS was very
much seen as a "death sentence" in the
early 1990s. It is important to realize
that significant advances in the treat-
ment and care of HIV positive persons
have been made since Mr. Rudnick
wrote this play. The discovery of pro-
tease inhibiting drugs in 1995 showed
a reduction in HIV related deaths as
early as 1996. Since then, many new
classes of antiretroviral medications
have been developed, and today over
30 medications are available to fight
HIV Today's medications often contain
a combination of 3-4 medications in
one pill. Because of these advances in
treatment it is not unusual for newly
diagnosed HIV positive persons to live
active lifestyles while taking as few as
1-2 anti-retroviral pills a day.
Today in the United States, men
remain at the highest risk of contracting
HIV (the virus that may develop into
AIDS). While improved medications
have changer this disease from a death
sentence to a chronic, long term dis-
ease, it is important to remember that
there is still no cure for HIV infection.
To date, after more than 30 years of
research, no effective vaccine has been
developed. The only sure way to know
if you are infected with the HIV virus is
to get tested. Free, confidential rapid



Jeremy Martin PUNTA GORDA
D.M.D. __ __
Please call for an appointment.
100 Madrid Boulevard, Suite 414
Bank of America Parking Lot
interest Free Ci Ci
Financing -
with Approved Credit VI S

HIV testing will be available at the show
courtesy of Community AIDS Network
of Sarasota's mobile unit.
Admission to the show is free, but a
canned food donation at the door is
appreciated. All canned goods will go
to Charlotte HIV/AIDS Peoples Support
Seating is limited so please call 941-
255-1022 in advance to reserve your

Local hospitals offer
Medicare insurance helpline
There are more Medicare insurance
options than ever before, and navigat-
ing through the information can be
time-consuming and confusing.
To help people find the right plan
for them, Charlotte and Peace River
Regional Medical Centers have
launched a free Medicare Insurance
Helpline 855-256-1502.
The new helpline, serviced by
MedicareCompareUSA, is staffed by
licensed Medicare insurance specialists
who provide unbiased assistance.
Helpline representatives begin the
process by identifying Medicare plans
accepted by an individual's physicians
and hospital, including regional and
national Medicare Advantage and
Medicare supplement plans.
They can provide plan comparisons,
help determine the most cost-effective
Medicare prescription plan, and email
or mail Medicare plan materials.
Representatives are also available to
assist in the enrollment process and
answer Medicare-related questions.

Tobacco-Free Florida offers
weight management program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Healths
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the Florida
Quitline phone counseling may access
the Weight Management Program, a
pilot program designed to help tobacco
users quit while limiting possible
weight gain associated with quitting.
Those enrolled will receive up to
three tobacco cessation calls in addi-
tion to up to three weight management
coaching calls. Participants with Type
2 diabetes will receive up to three calls
with registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with Type 2
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline partic-
ipants, age 18 and older, who speak
English, currently use tobacco, and


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have a body mass index (BMI) of 23 or
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or have
had weight loss surgery in the past 12
Tobacco Free Florida has also ex-
panded its free nicotine replacement
therapy (NRT) offering. Any participant
who smokes more than nine cigarettes
per day or chews more than two tins
per week is eligible for combination
NRT, including a supply of both nico-
tine patches and gum, free of charge.
This offering comes after a change
in the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services' Treating Tobacco Use
and Dependence guidelines. For those
who use tobacco at these levels, the
guidelines indicate this combination
of medications "may result in greater
suppression of tobacco withdrawal
symptoms than does the use of a single
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or combi-
nation NRT can take advantage by call-
ing 877-U-CAN-NOW Both programs
are free and give participants access to
a trained Quit Coach.
Tobacco users interested in quitting
are encouraged to use one of the state's
three ways to quit.
To learn about Tobacco Free Florida
and the state's free quit resources, visit or follow
the campaign on Facebook at www.
or Twitter at

Alzheimer's Association offers
several local support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support
groups are for family members, care-
givers and others interested in learning
more about Alzheimer's disease.
Meetings are open to everyone and
free of charge.
For information concerning support
groups, or for more information on ser-
vices provided through the Alzheimer's
Association, please call 941-235-7470.
Local meetings are held at the follow-
ing 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
*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 infor-
mation, call 941-255-5855.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve Street,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month. For direc-
tions, call 941-639-8771.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve Street, Punta Gorda, meets
at 3 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the
*Arcadia Oaks, 1013 Gibson Street,
Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. on the fourth
Monday of the month. Lunch is served.
For directions, call 863-993-9760.

o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 19 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y rJ:'V~fl-b~I 24 2':'

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The Sun/Surnclay 2N,:,ve20l:,i 1' 2i



Black Friday survival guide:

Top tips to get ready


People get caught up in the hype and
emotion of Black Friday and get swept
away by overbuy during the frenzy and
the excitement, says Jodi Furman, a
shopping and savings expert in Palm
Beach, Fla.
Make a plan and a list and stick to it.
Do not make any impulse purchases
if it's not on your list. Not matter how
good the price, it's not a bargain if you
don't need it.
Furman, who writes the shopping
and savings blog,
says you can sniff out the best bargains
before and after Black Friday with a little
Here are her top tips on how to score
the best deals:
Set a spending limit. Focus on
what you need and what you can afford.
Furman suggests you figure out how

much you can afford to spend, set the
budget and stick to it. The best gift you
can give to your family is one of finan-
cial stability. If you can't afford to pay
cash for a present right now, perhaps
you don't really need to be buying it.
Do your homework. Check sales fli-
ers online and get the Thanksgiving Day
newspaper to see what deals are being
offered at what times. Research what
you what to buy now. Visit or for a good overview of
upcoming sales. These sites have search
functions that help you find the best
offers on what you want to purchase.
Let someone else do your home-
work. Check popular savings sites like and IHeartTheMart.
com. They focus on the best sales at
Target and Wal-mart. These sites do the
legwork for you so you can relax and
enjoy your Thanksgiving turkey and not
stress about the sales.
Score free gift cards. Some stores

also offer free gift cards with purchase
on popular electronics like iPods
and video game consoles, she says.
Research those deals. They will be well
Find shopping buddies. If you
want to get items at more than one
store, Furman suggests using the divide
and conquer method. If there are two or
three of you, divide your lists between
each person and one goes to each store
to get the bargains for everyone.
Use technology. Sign up for
emails and text messages from your
favorite retailers so you'll automatically
be notified of special offers. Consult
shopping blogs and download smart-
phone apps so you can get more for
less. Not just less money, less stress,
less time, less effort and less running
around. Furman recommends down-
loading apps like for

Little touches that come
from inspiration


in an

Airstream -





TV gadgets promise

fast clothing fixes

* PAGE 3



Thank your holiday hostess with

thoughtful, unique gifts

If those party preparations include
a last minute stop at a liquor store
to pick up a bottle of wine for the
hosts, it's time to think outside the
bottle or even outside the box if
you were considering skimping and
picking up boxed wine.
The question of what to hand
the hard-working hosts at the door
should not end with "red or white?"
Kevin Cohee takes pleasure in
tapping his creative spirit before
heading off to a party. The CEO of

Sacramento, Calif.-based Do An c ,
Event ( is in the busi- U
ness of entertaining, so he knows
how much effort good hosts put into
opening their doors to friends and
"If I bring wine, I find a great bag,
and I might add something practical,
like a corkscrew," he says. "Or I'll
take a gourmet food item that I've
purchased in bulk, separate it, and
create packages wrapped up in a MCT PHOTO
special way." f
Consider the interests and hobbies King oftc earts
HOSTESS 14 piNutcracker ($129,com).

Small changes can make a big

impact to ThanksgMng table


AThanksgiving table can be a
lot like the family sitting around
it. For example, there's the Brady
Bunch table: the coming together
of two serving-ware patterns. Or
the Modern Family ensemble: an
eclectic and quirky combination
ofdishware and decor. Or, the
ever-recognizable"Duck Dynasty"
spread: a pairing of nature elements
and cozy familiarity. Whatever
shape, size or type of family graces
your table this Thanksgiving, the

following tips are sure to help make
it a meal to remember.
WAith so many family and friends,
and often so little time, how can
a host make the most out of a
Thanksgiving table? Instead of
reinventing the wheel (or table),
Aimee Beatty, In-House Stylist for
Pier I Imports (,
suggests supplementing new
items with existing dishware. "Try




',PP Dermatology without the wait... So you have more time firr things 'ou Il'ove_
Now in North Port
14840 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287

A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 3 No. 47 November 24, 2013

Al A


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013


VOWEL PLAY By Julian Lim / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Shade of brown
6 Javert's portrayer in
2012's "Les
11 Rice, e.g.,
15 Come (from)
19 All-time leader in
20 Vegetables also
known as lady's-
21 Common quatrain
22 Indian tourist
23 Paintings of French
25 Spin, of a sort
27 Tanning aid
28 Carrier for
30 Time of one's life?
31 h -, -, l e.g.:
33 Having failed to
ante up, say
34 Italian tourist
destination in the
37 "Anything you can
do I can do better"
and others
39 Supreme Court
justice known for
his trenchant
43 Spurs
45 Relative of mono-
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-

46 Medium for body art
50 Roman roads
51 "So pret-t-ty!"
52 Aid for a submarine
56 Google : Android :
Apple :
57 Quarreled
59 When scores are
60 Cake with a kick
61 "That's clear"
62 Venus de
63 Post production
65 Kings and queens:
66 Achieve nirvana
69 Having little give
70 Skiing maneuver at
a bend in the
72 Like cutting in line
73 Savoir-faire
74 Glorify
75 Navigation hazards
78 Dish Network
81 4x4, e.g.
82 Hawaiian wine
84 Get behind
85 Vice
87 Big name in
88 Substantial shoe
89 Figure with horns
91 Untrustworthy sorts
93 Odin's home
95 Time off
96 "That'll never
100 Scrape (out)

101 Moo pork
103 Last words from a
107 American
111 I cool!"
112 Garlicky sauce in
central Europe?
115 English princess
116 Food item often
seasoned with
117 Like some patches
118 Sporty car roofs
119 High land
120 6'9" or 72% free-
throw avg.
121 Swift composition
122 "Narcissus and
Goldmund" author

1 One side in a
computer rivalry
2 Home of the Waianae
3 Start of some blended
juice names
4 Gunfire, in slang
5 Not far from, in
6 Putsch
7 Studio behind
"Suspicion" and
8 "... quit!"
9 Whiskered creature
10 International gas
11 Stan Lee's role in
many a Marvel
12 Skip .
13 They come from the

14 Wee ones
15 Living room?
16 Not supporting'
17 "Dies
18 Girl in tartan
24 Docs united
26 Keys with tunes
29 Turn out
31 Muscle
32 Extremely sharp
34 Self centers
35 Lariat part
36 All the writings of a
Persian faith?
37 Fictional Billy
38 Hit show with many
40 "Happily ever after"
with Han Solo?
41 2004 movie set in
42 Indian state known
for its tea
44 Most reliable
47 Seasonal beverage
48 Small difference
49 Girl's name meaning
53 Word between last
54 Convinced
55 Wailing Wall
58 Got back to, in a
60 Support
62 Toon with a polka-
dot hair bow
64 Goggled
65 New York's
66 Charlatan
67 100 cents

68 "Operators are
standing by" and
"Call now!," e.g.
70 Many Eastern
71 "WWE Raw" airer
73 Up to, informally
76 "Almighty" item:
77 Quiet
78 Was mortified,

79 What chopsticks
come in
80 Hole in the wall
82 Kind of exam or kit
83 "Is this the spot?"
86 Hot herbal beverage
90 Learned
92 Brown weasels
94 History and
97 Pressed charges

98 Actress Durance
who played Lois
Lane on
99 Fancy neckwear
101 "And Was"
(1985 Talking
Heads single)
102 bar
103 Singer Lambert
104 Cry made while
wiping the hands

105 Some stopovers
106 Recess
107 Big Apple sch.
108 Ski-
109 Challenge for
110 Quit lying
113 Sounds by a crib,
114 Indian tourist


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different things. As your neighborhood funeral home we're honored to serve you both through

funeral care and community involvement. Call us to learn how we can serve you further.




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-Page 2

No. 1117

The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013 FLAIR Page 3

TV gadgets promise fast

clothing fixes

Ripped out a hem? ShopSmart, the
shopping magazine from the publisher
of Consumer Reports, rounded up gad-
gets hawked on TV as quick-fix solutions
to wardrobe malfunctions, then put
them to the test in its labs.
Only one was a winner. Most were
letdowns because they weren't as easy
to use as they look in the ads, or they
didn't work any better than a needle and
Style Snaps
Price: $10 plus $6.95 S&H
What it claims: A fast way to change
the hem length on pants without
sewing, ironing or gluing.
How it works: Style Snaps come in
sets of two. Just pull off the backing of
one snap to reveal the sticky side and
position it on the inside of the hem. Cuff
the leg, then remove the backing on the
other and attach.
What testers found: It works best on
straight-leg pants that are too long.
Boot-leg and other flared styles will have
some excess fabric, which means hems
won't lie flat.
ShopSmart says: These Band-Aid-like
gizmos can come in handy if you rip a
hem or you want to temporarily change
your long pants to ankle length to wear
with flats. Just unsnap and your pants
return to the original length. They can
also be used for such wardrobe mishaps
as closing a gap between buttons on
a blouse or keeping a wrap skirt from
flying open.
Price: $14 plus $6.95 S&H
What it claims: Attaches buttons in
seconds without sewing.
How it works: The Buttoneer drives
a clear U-shaped plastic fastener into
buttonholes, and small prongs hold the
button in place.
What testers found: It's not easy to use;
even the directions say to give it a test
run before using it on a good garment.
And it only works on small buttons. It
also works best on thin, tightly woven
shirts or shirt plackets.
ShopSmart says: A needle and thread
do the job best, plus they work on most
Easy Fit Buttons & Hooks
Price: $10 plus $6.95 S&H
What it claims: Pants too tight? This
product will extend a pant or skirt
waistband up to 2 inches.
How it works: It's called Easy Fit
Buttons & Hooks, but when you read
the product info on the website, you'll
discover that you get one or the other



ShopSmart suggests raising your hems for flats
with Style Snaps, easy-to-use stick-on snaps.
- buttons OR hooks. ShopSmart got
the waist-extending fabric strips with
buttonholes on one end that slip over
your own pant button; a small sewn-on
button on the other end attaches to your
What testers found: It works only if the
button on your garment is the same size
as or smaller than the Easy Fit button.
And when the extender strip is on,
zippers can't be zipped up all the way,
which creates an embarrassing gap.
ShopSmart says: You'll need to wear
a long, roomy sweater or an untucked
shirt to conceal the zipper gap. Simply
moving the button over a bit with scis-
sors, a needle and thread is a better fix.
Zip Tips
Price: $2 plus $3.98 S&H
What it claims: Repairs broken zippers
in seconds so you don't have to replace
How it works: Remove the old broken
zipper slider and clip on the correct size
Zip Tip.
What testers found: It sounds easy
enough, but what the ad doesn't tell you
is that you may still have to make repairs
such as replacing the zipper stop (the
bottom clamp) to make this gizmo work.
The hard plastic Zip Tip slider easily
popped off the repairs ShopSmart made,
and even the smallest size is too big for
light-duty dress zippers.
ShopSmart says: Skip the Zip Tip and
buy the FixNZip, $10 plus $2.99 S&H,
instead. The sturdy all-metal zipper slide
is a bit bulkier than most slides, but it
comes in adjustable sizes so that it fits
most zippers.

Try Pond's Luminous Finish BB+ Cream with a free sample from Target's Sample Spot.
Answer four questions and fill in the address and your sample should arrive in 4-6 weeks. The
new beauty booster, $8.99, offers luminous coverage and dark spot reduction with SPF 15.
Get the deal:
Create 20 free 5X7 holiday photo cards valued at $16.99 with a Facebook offer from
Visit the Walgreens fan page and click the"Free Photo Offer"tab to get a one-time use
code for the free set of cards you design online in the photo center. You can order more
than 20. Cards will be ready for pickup the same day.
The offer ends on Dec. 7. Get the deal:
Get a free $14 ticket to see"Hunger Games: Catching Fire"from Cover Girl.
Buy $20 in cosmetics from participating retailers listed below in one purchase by
Dec. 31 and send in a picture of the receipt by Jan. 7 to get an e-Movie cash code. Redeem
codes online for theater tickets. You also can get the freebie via a mail-in offer.
Add a few coupons and pocket the rest. Participating retailers include Walmart, CVS,
Walgreens and Ulta.
Codes expire on Jan. 31. Get the deal:
Sun Sentinel

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WaterLine Weekly Magazine is the
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o The Sun/Sunday, November 24,2013 Page 3


c 0 The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013



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SLN LULL460442

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Better watch out for unscrupulous sellers

n previous articles I have warned you of
the possible scams and manipulations
on auction sites. Recently a seller put
up an item worth between $4,000 and
$6,000 with an opening bid of $99 and
no reserve and a $50 shipping cost. That
made it suspicious, and the next clue to
this being a scam was the zero feedback
record, which meant this was a new seller.
The problem was that this seller didn't even
own this item he lifted the pictures off
the Internet.
Here's how the scam works. You buy
this item at what may be a bargain price.
You pay via PayPal. The seller needs time
to get PayPal to issue a check and for the
check to clear his bank before you realize
you've been taken. He accomplishes this by
contacting you and saying he is planning a

trip to your area in two weeks and will per-
sonally deliver this wonderful, fragile item
for free. This sounds like good news to you
and you wait at least two weeks before you
try to contact the seller and he is gone and
no longer listed as a seller on the auction
site and his bank account is closed. He may
have never even been in the U.S.
Pretty slick scam I'd say.
Craig'slist is a wonderful place to buy
and sell. My nephew listed his old car for
sale at 6 p.m., and within an hour had a
buyer with cash at his front door. Sounds
great but if this was a shady character you
have opened yourself up for trouble. If you
are heading out to buy something from
someone you don't know, the advice is to
arrange to meet at a police station lobby.
If the seller refuses, you know it could have

been trouble. You can probably figure out a
few other places that are relatively safe, but
a police station tops the safety list for me.
According to the government, Internet
auction fraud made up 44.9 percent of
complaints for online issues. Failure to
deliver merchandise was 19 percent of
complaints. Other auction-related frauds
regarding credit cards made up 4.9 percent
of complaints.
Another part of this is phony escrow
companies. It used to be that eBay gave
you an escrow option so you could check
out the merchandise you received before
you released the payment you put in
escrow for the seller.
Most dealers are honest, but when
buying items in an outdoor antique market
(as opposed to an antique store), be even

more alert in the lookout for reproductions.
Any popular antique item worth at least
$50 is a candidate for reproductions. It's
very easy to send a sample overseas and
pay to have a manufacturer make copies.
These companies are really good at making
duplicates that come very close to the
original close enough that these items
can fool some experts. You can really get
burned by copies of ancient artifacts like
Mayan pottery or Chinese vases.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30
years and knows his stuff. If you have questions
or comments please write to him at drjunk941@ and please tell him what city you're in.

introducing colors to match
with plates you already own,"
Beatty said.
Jenna Pizzigati, founder
and owner of Pizzigati
Designs eco chic interiors,
- recommends combining
colors that will boost an
autumn aura.'Try using
chocolate brown with pops
of white or aubergine and
highlights of burn orange"
Once a popular liq-
uid-serving dish in the
19th century, the charger,
or plate underneath the
plate, has become another
creative and typically cost
effective way to dress up
a dish. "Chargers are great
for creating a unique table
setting, and there are lots of
designs and colors to fit any
style from casual to elegant,"

Beatty said."They can also
be easily matched to existing
dinnerware collections.'
To add extra character
and creativity to your table,
Beatty suggests inserting
a few fun Thanksgiving-
themed serving accessories
such as those featured in
Pier 1 Imports'pumpkin
line: that includes a platter,
salad plate, salt and pepper
shakers and a lidded bowl.

When it comes to
decor, Beatty recommends
keeping it simple. "Start
with a nice table runner and
serving ware that is unique
and dynamic, and then
layer in candles and small
decorations," Beatty said.
"Purchasing new centerpiec-
es or focal decor items can
update the lookand feel of
a table."
For a casual and laid
back ambiance, seek decor

from your own backyard.
"Using nature to accent your
holiday table is an easy and
effective way to embellish
your table' Pizzigati said.
"In-season pumpkins and
gourds are easily accessible
and give your setting a fun
burst of fall color."
If fall foliage isn't at your
fingertips, search your
linen closets and kitchen
cupboards. "Use traditional
elements such as candle
holders and vases in an
unconventional way,"
Pizzigati suggested. "Use
candle holders as ped-
estals for mini pumpkins
and gourds, or fill vases
with colorful autumn
Or, try placing a few Ball
mason jars from the Ball
Heritage Collection in the
center of the table with a
candle, flowers or twigs
Small additions can

go a long way."Simple
changes can make a big
impact,";' Beatty said. "Use
small statement pieces to
spruce up the table, like
new napkin rings or table

Accent other spaces
in your home to keep in
harmony with the theme
of your table.
"Make a first impression
that captures your guests'
attention," Beatty said. "This
can be as simple as dress-
ing up the entryway with a
wreath, decorative pump-
kins or other Thanksgiving-
themed decor."
For large gatherings,
the addition of a buffet
table can be yet another
opportunity to extend
a Thanksgiving theme.
"Depending on the size
of the table, it can be

decorated elaborately or
simply to match the main
table," Beatty said. "Mix and
match serving dishes with
centerpieces to make a
bold statement."
Subtle seasonal scents
can further enhance the
atmosphere of a room.
"Incorporating scents like
(Pier 1's) Honey Pumpkin,
Spiced Cake and Autumn
Leaves are certain to
usher your guests into
the Thanksgiving mood,"
Beatty said. "Guests
respond to fragrances, and
seasonal scents can help
create a warm and inviting
feel throughout the home."

Many a Thanksgiving
event includes at least
one child, or 12. If you're
providing the notorious
"kid table," try to make it
one they'll never forget.
Beatty suggests using an

ornament tree, like Pier 1's
glitter pumpkin ornament
tree ($17.95, pierl .com), for
a kids'table centerpiece.
"Fill it with ornaments
children can choose from
as their take-home party
"For an educational twist
use a map as a tablecloth,"
Pizzigati said. "Use a
Mayflower for the center-
piece and have kids trace
the route of the pilgrims"

To prevent name
mishaps and for an added
personal touch to your
table, provide simple or
decorative name cards
for your guests. Mini
pumpkins and pinecones
can be used for sturdy and
ornamental card anchors.
Or, tie name cards around
individual candles for your
family and friends to take


of your hosts, he says.
"Fill a vase with colored pen-
cils for an artist, or find unusual
shaped vases and fill them with
something unexpected, like
M&Ms. I did this recently, and
everyone got a huge kick out
of them."
He's also a fan of filling
antique and vintage items like
martini shakers or trophy cups
with blooms.
"If you hand them a bottle
of wine or a bunch of flowers,
they won't remember that," he
says. "But if you add a creative
touch, and think about what
they like, they'll remember the
If you do decide to bring
flowers, be sure you're not
making work for your busy
hosts, says Sabrina Soto, Target
style expert for home.
"While bringing a bouquet
of flowers is thoughtful, the
hostess will then have to find
a vase, clip the stems and
arrange the flowers," Soto
says. "To avoid extra work for
the hostess, bring the bou-
quet you've arranged in an
eye-catching vase."
She suggests mercury glass
vases, which have a festive
In keeping with the festive
theme, Bed, Bath & Beyond
spokeswoman Jessica Joyce

notes that if your friends
enjoy entertaining during the
holidays, you might help them
add a touch of the season
to the home. Consider your
hosts' passions and give them
something they'll appreciate
year after year.
"For the cook, a set of new
festive oven mitts and kitchen
towels paired with a fun
kitchen gadget," she says. "For
the wine enthusiast, a wine
chiller or wine charms. For the
seasonal decorator, a scented
holiday candle or piece of hol-
iday decor. For the foodie, give
some of their favorite coffee or
a Godiva Cozy Cocoa Set."
Aimee Beatty, Pier 1 Imports'
in-house stylist, agrees with
all the pros that it's essential
to give some thought to your
hosts'interests before purchas-
ing a gift.
"Don't be tempted to follow
a one-size-fits-all approach to
shopping," she says, adding that
Pier 1 has gifts for people with
all kinds of tastes, from tradi-
tional to modern, whimsical to
"Consider your hostess's
personal style, tastes and
favorite things when picking
out a gift, but don't forget to let
your gift also be a reflection of
your appreciation'."
That might mean helping
them out with barware, like the
store's Tasting Party collection
of serving pieces.
Finally, even those on
a budget can show their

appreciation, she says.
"When in doubt, remember
the classics," Beatty says. "Go
the extra mile and send a
hand-written greeting card
after the party to share your ap-
preciation to the host for such a
memorable evening."
We've gathered a few
suggestions for practical, tasty
and whimsical gifts for your
hosts. So, even if you pick up
that bottle of wine, a little
something extra will help your
hosts remember your thought-
ful gesture long after the party
is over.
Two-Pack Holiday Hand
Towels ($5.99,
We're partial to the two that
read "Naughty"and "Nice."
Holiday Town UNICEF cards
($10, pier .com). While a gift
for your host is considerate,
take the extra step and send a
thank-you note. One hundred
percent of the proceeds from
these cards go back to the U.S.
fund for UNICEF.
Santa Oven Mitt ($4.99, If
your hosts have children, this
oven mitt is sure to delight.
Hanukkah Wine Stoppers
($7.99 set of two,
If you insist on bringing wine,
add a creative touch, like these
eye-catching stoppers.
Godiva Cozy Cocoa Set
($24.99, bedbathandbeyond.
com). Perfect for the chocolate
lover, this set includes cocoa
mix, a bag of mini marshmal-
lows, a serving pot and even a

milk brother.
King of Hearts Nutcracker
($129, If you're
looking for a special gift for
hosts who have hosted you for
several days, consider this 34
inch tall nutcracker, decked out
in royal robe and crown.
Stag Stoneware Beverage
Tub ($19.99, This
nearly 15-inch deep tub is per-
fect for your beer-loving buddy.
Be generous and pair the tub
with a couple of Threshold Stag
or Moose Beer Steins ($9.99
Umbra Drinking Buddy
7 Piece Wine Charms and
Bottle Stopper Set ($9.99, This
creative set, designed to bring
out the kid in all of us, will be
the talk of the party.
Threshold White Mercury
Glass Vase ($14.99,
Feel free to bring flowers, once
you arrange them in this hand-
blown, antique-finished vase.
San Miguel Odele 10-Piece
Sea Grass & Lotus Reed Diffuser
Set ($19.99, The
reeds nestled in this pretty vase
diffuse a subtle, floral scent.
Snowflake Cooking Apron
($ 12.99, Your
holiday host will likely tie on
this garment the moment you
hand it over at the door.
Food Network Knit Sweater
and Hat Wine Bottle Covers
($14.99, Who could
resist this fanciful way to dress
up that bottle of wine for the

Godiva Cozy Cocoa Set ($24.99,

Snowflake Cooking Apron ($12.99,

Santa Oven Mitt ($4.99,


iPhone and ShopSavvy.
corn for Android smart-
phones. Use the camera
to scan barcodes and
check prices online and

brick-and-mortar stores
to be sure you're getting
the best price. ShopKick
also offers cash back and
points for shopping at
certain retailers.
Get rebates. Get cash
back for online purchases
by using sites like Ebates.
corn, and The sites
offer a percentage of your
online purchases back in
Use price matching.
Target price matches
online competitors
Wal-mart, Amazon,
Best Buy and Toys R Us,
Furman says. Save sales

receipts in case you find
a better price at a later
date. Some stores will do
a price match and a price
adjust so you'll be able
to get what you paid at
the current advertised
price. You won't have
to return the items and
rebuy them. Just bring

in your receipt with the
ad (if you have it) to get
your money back. Saving
receipts serves another
purpose, too. If you do
accidentally overbuy, you
can return items to keep
within your budget.
You don't need to run
around to a bunch of

different stores in the
middle of the night,
Furman says. There are
great sales offered after
Black Friday. There is
usually another sales
surge Dec. 8-10 and then
again around Dec. 22-24.
Just watch the newspa-
per ads.

-Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

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The Sun /Sunday, November 24,2013

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Thanksgiving in an Airstream

I may have mentioned this be-
fore, so forgive me, but it's one
of my very favorite memories
of Thanksgiving. Rather than the
one where I threw the turkey
into the pool.
We had sailed down from
Miami and after spending sever-
al months at County Line Marina
in upper Key Largo, decided to
continue south to Marathon. We
tied up at a small, somewhat
run-down marina called Tom
and Jerry's. No other boats were
docked, so we were fortunate
to have our own private dock
at the end of the marina with
a fabulous view of the Atlantic
After finding part-time
employment at Fishermen's
Hospital, we settled in to await
Thanksgiving. Knowing that
my cooking skills weren't up
to cooking a turkey in a small
sailboat oven, I wasn't sure just
what to do.
Several days later, an
Airstream travel trailer with two
older folks from Findlay, Ohio,
pulled in. Once they got estab-
lished we became friends, and,
as they probably felt sorry for
us, kindly invited our family to
share their Thanksgiving dinner.
Oh my goodness! Turkey stuffed
with oyster dressing, mashed
potatoes, homemade rolls and
pumpkin pie! How in the world
she made all that wonderful
food in a small Airstream trailer,
I'll never know.

But one thing I do know is
that I will never forget those
lovely people who went out of
their way to graciously invite
my family to their small trailer,
cook a fantastic dinner, and after
saying Grace, fed us till we burst!
Have a wonderful
Happy Birthday to my daugh-
ter, Colleen, and to my grand-
son, Armando Cole Kleiss.

3 pounds ground turkey
2 envelopes Lipton onion
soup mix
1 egg
1 cup barbeque sauce
3 cups plain bread crumbs
1 can jellied cranberry sauce
1 12-ounce can tomato juice
Combine cranberry sauce with
tomato juice; stir together (mix
will be lumpy). Spread mixture
in bottom of a large casserole
dish. Combine remaining ingre-
dients and form into a meatloaf
log. Put meatloaf in casserole
dish on top of the cranberry
mixture. Bake at 350 degrees,
covered, for 1 hour. Remove cov-
er and bake 30 minutes more.

1 V2 cups chopped cooked
turkey (or chicken)
12 cup chopped peeled apple
1/3 cup finely chopped celery
2 tablespoons finely chopped
2 tablespoons snipped parsley

2 cup mayonnaise
1 to 1 2 teaspoons curry
6 slices toasted white bread
Butter or margarine
Combine turkey, apple, celery,
onion and parsley. Combine
mayonnaise, curry powder,
A teaspoon salt and dash of
pepper. Stir into turkey mixture.
Spread one side of toast with
butter. Arrange on baking sheet
with butter side up. Divide and
spoon turkey mixture over toast.
Broil 4-6 inches from heat for 4-5
minutes. Sprinkle with paprika, if
desired. Makes 6.

1 8-ounce package noodles
1 cup sour cream
2 cup grated Parmesan
Prepare noodles as directed
on package. Drain, return to
pan. Add remaining ingredients
and toss lightly. Serve imme-
diately. (Simple and easy side

2 2 pounds fresh asparagus,
or 3 large packages frozen
1 cup sour cream
1 cup bread crumbs
3 tablespoons melted butter
Place cooked, drained aspar-
agus in baking dish and mix
lightly with sour cream. Mix
breadcrumbs with melted but-
ter, spread on top of asparagus.
Bake at 350 till bread crumbs are

brown, about 20-30 minutes.

With Jalapefio Marmalade
2 cup all-purpose flour
/ tsp baking powder
Pinch baking soda
2 tsp salt
2 cup beer (stale is OK)
2 cups vegetable oil
1 egg white
1 pound large peeled shrimp
(on sale of course)
/ cup coconut flakes
1 cup japapeio marmalade
(see below)
In bowl, stir together dry
ingredients. Slowly add beer.
Whisk briskly and let stand
1 hour. Heat oil. Whip egg white
and fold into batter. Roll shrimp
in coconut, then dip into batter.
Fry in oil for 2-3 minutes till
golden brown. Serve at once
with jalapeno marmalade on the

Blend three seeded, stemmed,
minced jalapeno peppers with
1 cup orange or lemon marma-
lade. That's it!

1 12 cups all- purpose flour
12 cup cocoa
2%3 cups sugar
1 teaspoon baking powder
12 teaspoon baking soda
12 teaspoon salt
12 cup shortening

1 cup mashed ripe bananas
(about 2)
2 eggs lightly beaten
Confectioners sugar
Combine flour, cocoa, sugar
and salt in large mixing bowl.
Cut in shortening until mix-
ture resembles coarse crumbs.
Add bananas and eggs; stir
with fork till just blended.
Spread evenly into a greased
loaf pan. Bake at 350 for 50-55
Cut in shortening until mix-
ture resembles coarse crumbs.
Add bananas and eggs; stir
with fork till just blended.
Spread evenly into a greased
loaf pan. Bake at 350 degrees
for 50-55 minutes. Cool in pan
for 10 minutes. Sprinkle with
Confectioners sugar.

1/3 cup brown sugar
1/3 cup instant coffee crystals
12 teaspoon nutmeg
8 cups milk
In saucepan combine brown
sugar, coffee crystals, nutmeg
and dash of salt. Stir in milk till
blended. Heat through, but do
not boil. (Add a little booze if
desired.) Serve in mugs.
8 servings.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Black Friday gobbles up Thanksgiving


Black Friday, my how
you've grown.
Once an event on the day
after Thanksgiving and
the traditional start of holiday
shopping this year, you've
grown into a two-month
season of nonstop door
buster deals, super sales and
early early-bird specials.
"It's not a start or an
ending to anything like it
used to be,";'said Ken Nisch,
chairman of JGA, a branding
and retail design firm in
Southfield, Mich."We're in a
whole new territory."
And while we may com-
plain that Black Friday has no
boundaries, holds nothing
sacred not even our
Thanksgiving dinner with
friends and family the
truth is many of us will ditch
our loved ones (or take a few
along with us) to dance and
deal with the retail monster
we've created.
This year, 38 percent of
shoppers are likely to shop

on Thanksgiving Day or
night according to a survey
by Accenture, a manage-
ment consulting company.
Add to that: 55 percent of
shoppers are likely to hit
the stores on the day after
Thanksgiving, compared to
44 percent in 2011.
Even though more
shoppers are expected to
be shopping, their overall
holiday season spending
isn't expected to be much
more than it was in 2012.
Stores know this and are
working harder to lure shop-
pers. Shoppers know this,
and are being picky. And this
is how Black Friday morphed
into a season that started
Nov. I and ends Jan. 1.

Once upon a time, stores
closed on Thanksgiving and
families and friends went to
the parade or football game
or grandma's and ate and
argued and studied store
circulars before heading out
about 5 a.m. on Black Friday,
full of anticipation.

Then, in the 1990s, tech-
nology happened. Amazon.
com opened for business in
1995. The Internet allowed
us to shop at home on
Thanksgiving Day. NowWi-Fi
and smartphones allow us
to shop anywhere the
parade, the game, the car,
grandma's house.
"Christmas or
Thanksgiving are what used
to be the white space. I don't
think the consumer is wired
to have that white space,";' he
Since 2008-'09, when
stores were forced to sell
off merchandise at huge
discounts because the
economy took a downturn,
we have become increasing-
ly deal-oriented. We expect
more things to be on sale
at bigger discounts than
ever before. According to
Accenture, 62 percent of
shoppers said they need a
discount of 30 percent or
more to persuade them to
make a purchase.
"To me, 25-percent off
isn't that big of a deal,";' said

Lisa Benedict a bargain
shopper whose attitude
about what constitutes
a deal changed, in part,
because of the sizable
discounts retailers offer all
year. There's a sale every
day you don't have to
wait until after Christmas
to get ornaments half off
anymore.You don't have to
wait until September to get
a good deal on a swimsuit,
or until May to get a good
deal on a winter coat.
"I do get the paper on
(Thanksgiving) morning,
and after everything's
in the oven, I sit down
with a Sharpie and circle
what stores are going to
offer and see what I can
find online the pricing
online, compared to the
actual sale. I want as much
bang for my buckas I can
possibly get' said Benedict,
who is 47, has two teenage
daughters and lives in
Oakland Township, Mich.
"I have to look at what's
being offered can I get
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Once an event on the day after Thanksgiving and the tradi-
tional start of holiday shopping this year, Black Friday has
grown into a two-month season of nonstop door buster deals,
super sales and early early-bird specials.

The desire for the best
deal possible is what gets
people to the stores on
Thanksgiving Day.
"They're afraid of missing
something,;' Nisch said.
"They're afraid of being
afraid of missing something.
'If I don't go, what might I
not see that I would have
seen if I do go?"
Michael Bernacchi, a
University of Detroit Mercy
marketing professor is more
blunt:"We are an addictive
society. We're addicted to
shopping. We're addicted to
thinking we're getting the
best deal.
"If nobody shopped
on Thanksgiving, (stores)
wouldn't open,;' Bernacchi
said. "They would forget
about it."
Plus, he said, there's a
social aspect to shopping
on the holiday that can't be
beat "Part of the experience,
being in there with the
shoppers, you can't get that
online.The whole idea the
feel, the sounds, everything"
Most analysts are
predicting small increases
in holiday spending this
year the National Retail
Federation is expecting
a 3.9 percent increase in
holiday season spending
while predicting shoppers
will spend 2 percent less
on gifts, decor and greeting

Our growing savvy in
seeking out deals, compar-
ing prices, invoking price
matching from competitors,
and the sheer volume of
places to shop creates
increased competition
from stores to grab what
they can from us. In most
cases, spending won't go up
tremendously, and stores
need to lure us in.
Starting a Black Friday sale
early, turning Black Friday
into a season instead of a
single event gives a retailer
an advantage. Shoppers
respond to the phrase Black
Amazon already started its
Countdown to Black Friday
sales, telling shoppers,
"Since you're already here,
looking for Black Friday
deals, we kicked off the
deals a little early."
At the same time,
if every day is Black
Friday, will the sales on
Thanksgiving and the day
after Thanksgiving lose
their power?
"It may start early, but
it's still Black Friday," said
Britt Beemer, chairman of
America's Research Group,
which tracks consumer
behavior. "It's tradition, it's
something that's unique in
the country."
Even if it is the monster
that ateThanksgiving.


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The Sun /Sunday, November 24, 2013 Page 7 FLAIR

Little touches that come from inspiration

I started getting Rolling Stone
magazine in the mail, and it took
me back to my youth. My moth-
er subscribed to the magazine,
and I remember being spellbound
be the articles and people in it.
My grandparents received
National Geographic, and I
would spend hours laying on
the floor looking at the maps
inserted and the award-winning
pictures that graced the pages
of this amazing publication.
Nowadays, when I'm at the
doctor's office and I see a stack
of the magazines, I will thumb
through them remembering
days gone by and the people
who made them so special that
years later I am able to recall
these fond vivid memories.

3 /3 cup milk
2 tablespoons and 2 teaspoons sugar
1 tablespoon and 1 teaspoon pure
vanilla extract
14 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon butter

Someone recently posted a
picture on Facebook of Captain
Kangaroo and the caption read,
"Like'this if you know who this
is. Comment if he changed your
life in some way." I shared the
post and my mother comment-
ed on my share that he (Captain
Kangaroo) was the one who
taught her to put vanilla extract
in her French toast batter. This
is something she passed down

WVhisk eggs, milk, sugar, vanilla and
cinnamon in a medium bowl.
Melt butter in skillet over medium-high
Dip bread slices in egg mixture and
brown each side in skillet. Serve with
maple syrup and enjoy.
to me and something we both
do still to this day. Funny how a
kid's show and a guy playing a
character can change your life,
even if it is only just a little.
Recently we laid to rest a
retired member of our depart-
ment, and though I have heard
many stories, I never did get to
see Firefighter Ricky Ratcliff in
action. From what I understand
listening to others and him, he

was one hell of a fireman who
loved our department, and was
active in it until the day the
cancer claimed him.
It's great to sit around and listen
to the old-timers talk and paint
those vivid pictures in your mind
the way National Geographic cap-
tured them on film. I have always
wanted to be a fireman for as long
as I can remember. I just hope that
one day when people look back
and think about me, they are able
to paint such a picture.
This week's recipe is dedicated
to Captain Kangaroo, Rolling
Stone Magazine, National
Geographic and most of all


Manassas Volunteer Fire Company
Fireman Ricky Ratcliff. I'm not sure
if you liked French toast or not
Ricky, but this is one great recipe,
and That's Bringing the Firehouse
RIP, brother. We have it from
here 5-5-5.

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

Lotsa I leftover


and dumplings

Transform post-holiday fare into a
comforting stew the whole family will
Active time: 30 minutes / Total time:
45 minutes / Makes: 6 servings
2 tablespoons olive oil
2 cups peeled and cubed sweet
V2 medium onion, diced
2 stalks celery, finely chopped
2 medium carrots, peeled and
2 cloves garlic, minced
1 teaspoon thyme
/a teaspoon pepper
1 quart chicken broth
1 cup flour (we used white whole
wheat; see tip)
2 12 teaspoons baking powder
2 cup milk
1 teaspoon kosher salt
3 cups chopped cooked turkey meat
1. In a medium stockpot or Dutch

oven over medium-high, heat the oil.
Add the next seven ingredients and
cook for 5 minutes. Add the broth,
stir, and bring to a simmer.
2. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl,
stir together the flour, baking powder,
milk, and 2 teaspoon of the salt until
a stiff batter forms.
3. Add the turkey and remaining
salt to the stockpot and stir. Drop
the batter by the spoonful onto the
surface of the stew. Cover the pot
and simmer until the dumplings are
cooked through, about 15 minutes.
Test Kitchen Tip: White whole
wheat flour is a great option for
picky eaters. It has the nutritional
advantages of whole wheat but the
lightness and taste of all-purpose
flour (which can be substituted
Nutrition per serving: 290 calories,
26g protein, 8g fat (2g sat. fat), 29g
carbs, 4g fiber, 5g sugar, 180mg
calcium, 2mg iron, 1,235mg sodium.

Let the'Games'begin


The Districts are in revolt.
People are being shot
simply for raising their
hands and whistling not
because they're trying to
hail a cab (they're too poor),
but as a symbol of solidarity
and protest.
And Katniss Everdeen
(Jennifer Lawrence) the
girl from Appalachia with
the fierce eyes, daunting
archery skills and multi-de-
mographic fan base is
making trouble.
"She's become a beacon
of hope for the rebellion,"
a worried President
Coriolanus Snow (Donald
Sutherland) confides to
the new head gamemaker,
Plutarch Heavensbee (Philip
Seymour Hoffman) in
"Hunger Games: Catching
Fire"- the two of them
watching (on the all-seeing
monitors) as the winner of
the 74th Hunger Games
heads into the hinterlands
surrounding the Capitol on
her Victory Tour.
Let the games begin.
A satisfying second
installment in the promised
quadrilogy based on
Suzanne Collins'megas-
elling series about life in
a dystopian land where a
select group of boys and
girls run into the woods
and kill each other for
the entertainment of the
masses, "Catching Fire" is
bigger, better and broodier
than the first film. Life in
Panem a post-war nation
consisting of a glimmering
hub where an elite class
of Haves stuff their faces
merrily, surrounded by a
ring of ghettos populated

by teeming throngs of
hangdog Have-Nots is
unsettled, threatening to
Whether you look at
"The Hunger Games"as an
Occupiers'parable about
inequity and class warfare,
or a fantasy metaphor for
teen defiance, or as just a
kooky story of survival in
a controlled environment
where, sadly, most of the
contestants must die,
there's no getting around
the fact that this franchise
With a convincing athleti-
cism and an ability to shoot
death rays of empathy,
anguish and obstinance
out of her eyes, Lawrence
manages to transcend the
sillier set pieces of"Catching
Fire'elevating the ahemm)
game in the process.
Francis Lawrence (no
relation), who directed
Will Smith in that other
dystopian survivalist tale,"l
Am Legend,'proves to be
a better match for this ma-
terial than the first "Hunger
Games'director, Gary Ross.
The over-the-top produc-
tion design and costumes
(Elizabeth Banks, as the daf-
fy chaperone, Effie Trinket,
in a revolving wardrobe of
candy-colored getups and
matching wigs) don't look
as tacky this time around.
And Woody Harrelson as
the booze-soaked veteran
victor appears legiti-
mately disaffected, not just
acting the part.
As for plot, it's full of be-
trayal and intrigue, hidden
agendas and alliances. To
commemorate the 75th
anniversary of the Games,
President Snow has ordered
up the Quarter Quell, a

Josh Hutcherson attends the LA
premiere of "The Hunger Games:
Catching Fire"in Los Angeles.
death match that pits the
winning "tributes"from
previous games to compete
against one another in a
grand "reaping."This sounds
pretty "coldblooded," (sorry,
the quotation marks are
getting the upperhand),
but when some of the past
victors include Amanda
Plummer (crazy-eyed and
blurting), Lynn Cohen
(playing a mute, frail senior
citizen) and Jeffrey Wright
(a bookworm with annoy-
ing eyewear), you actually
find yourself rooting for
their demise.
The Quarter Quell takes
place in a rainforest of sorts
- a rain forest where it
rains blood, where the fog is
poisonous, and where killer
monkeys are on the prowl.
May the odds be ever in
your favor, Katniss.

Billie Joe, Norah Jones honor i

Every brothers with Foreverly ByTJKOONTZ

ere are the new
major releases for
this week.
First is a new release
by Billie Joe and Norah
called Foreverly.
Well, this first question
that is raised here is, who
are Billie Joe and Norah?
Well they are Billie Joe
Armstrong neo-punk
rocker from Green Day,
and jazz singer-song-
writer, Norah Jones,
who happens to be Ravi
Shankar's little girl.
The two met about
10 years ago at the
Grammy awards during a
performance with Stevie
Wonder. During his break
from touring with Green
Day, Billie Joe really got
into listening to some old
Everly Brothers albums.
He decided he would like
to remake an old favorite
album, which he believed
had great harmonies.
Foreverly is a new
take on the 1958 Everly
Brothers album called
Songs Our Daddy Taught
Us. After toying with the
idea of instead of having
two men (brothers) sing
the songs, what would it
sound like if he brought
in a woman? Armstrong's
wife suggested Norah
Jones, Armstrong must
have thought, "Well, I
kind of know her, I did
meet her 10 years ago, so
I'll give her a call." Norah
loved the idea. It took
some time to create the
right harmony but after a
few days they were ready
to record.
These two come from
completely different
backgrounds. Billie Joe
was born and raised
in Oakland, Calif., and
Norah, born in Brooklyn,
N.Y., and raised in Dallas,
Texas. The two have
absolutely nothing in
common except their
love of music. Foreverly
has 12 tracks, and if you
are a fan of good har-
monies, then this release
should be on your
Christmas list.
Next we have a new
release by One Direction
called Midnight Memories.
For anyone over the
age of 20, here is a

rundown of who One
Direction is and how they
came to be. If you are un-
der 20 and a female you
probably already know
who these guys are.
One Direction is an
English-Irish boy band
that found stardom
through the seventh
season (2010) of the
X-Factor. After they
finished third, Simon
Cowell signed them to
his own recording label.
The band consists of five
young men, Niall Horan,
Zayn Malik, Liam Payne,
Harry Styles and Louis
Tomlinson and this is
their third studio release
that is said to have a
slightly rockier edge to
it. Since 2010 these guys
have been on a rampage.
I am not a fan of the
boy bands that are
constantly turned out
and, since I am a 50-year-
old man. I have been in
the record business since
1979 and I have seen the
Backstreet Boys, N-Sync,
98 Degrees, New Edition,
New Kids on the Block,
Hanson, Jonas Brothers,
Menudo. Hey, we even
had them in the '70s with
the Osmonds, Jackson 5,

Defranco Family and the
Bay City Rollers. They all
seem to be very popular
with the teenage girls
and don't last for very
long, but they do have
their place in music
history, as many of them
had made a small fortune
and still make an appear-
ance or two on the talk
show circuit. Their old
videos on YouTube are
hysterical. Send me an
email if you can remem-
ber any others that I have
forgotten to mention.
Other major releases
this week are from A
Day to Remember, Dido,
Pitbull, Barbra Streisand
and Danielle Bradbery
(winner of The Voice
Season 4). Independent
releases are from
Alestorm, Deicide, NOFX,
Puscifer, and Bill Cosby
(his first comedy album
in 30 years.)
Keep rockin'folks!

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

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306 Useppa Is
$1,825,000 MLS C704!
941-473 7750 Brian & Mary McColgar

757 Silk Oak Drive 625 Lewis St 152 Clear Lake Dr
$360,000 MLS N5781789 $350,000 MLS D5795300 $349,000 MLS D5794608
Wllam Eckler 941-408 5363 941-485 -5421 Robert Lorence 239-682-2106 941-473-7750 Marybeth Tvaroch 941- 815-4202 941 964

413 Bayshore Dr
$306,000 MLS A39

1400 Jackson Rd
$299,900 MLS A397947
oseph Bell 941 504-87(

3333 Sunset Key Cir #404 571 Boundary Blvd 1551 Waterford Dr
$299,000 MLS C7046417 $294,500 MLS D5795157 $284,500 MLS N57821
Jennifer Calenda 941-916-0798 941-505-5555 John Mueller 941-920-8970 941-473-7750 Laura Kovac 941 -587-4C

2850 N Beach Rd
$999,900 MLS D57948
Ellen Baker & Michael

2380 N Beach Rd #201
$274,900 MLS D5795038

941 268-4999 941-47

1848 Quail Lake Drive
$274,900 MLS N5782462
David Sheptak941-485-542 941-485- 54

11524 Creekside Way
$265,000 MLS D5790240
Carol Stewart 941 -276-1162 941-964

9511 Gulfstream Blvd
$250,000 MLS D5794424
Karen Wlliamson 941-286

1708 Boca Raton Ct
$250,000 MLS C704933
5411 941-473-7750 Genevieve Ramachandran 94

1905 Innisbrook Ct
$249,900 MLS N57813.
Joan Mcmahon 941-306

941-485 542

115 Woodbridge Dr# 103
$239,000 MLS N5782334
Helene Johnston 941-486-8224 941-49

901 Gibbs Rd # I
$224,900 MLS N5782308
lackie Kennedy 94 -266-4074 941-485 542

246 Vista Del Lago Way
$219,000 MLS N5782111
Maryanne Kurtz 941-441-6624 941-485-5421
13-1M 444 444OA A N4

REDFISH KEY VILLAS.. 1375 Beach Rd #
312. $485,000. Maryann Casey, 941 468 3741.
ENGELWOOD ISLES.. 28 Oakwood Drive
North. $349,000. Dianne Corcoran, 941-266
1426. #N5781517
INLETS.. 40 Inlets Blvd #40. $215,900. Marilyn
Tibball, 941-350-1832. #N5779631
CORAL CREEK.. 390 Coral Creek Dr. $849,900.
Sue &Jim Reske, 941 276-4219. #D5794127
BURNT STORE MARINA.. 3181 Matecumbe
Key Rd # 16. $142,500. Sandra Limberger, 239
898 5238. #C7043902
ROTONDAWEST.. 89 Pinehurst Ct. $279,900.
JenniferTaberski, 941 639 0000. #C7048256
BROADMOOR.. 162 Sportsman Rd. $169,900.
Randall McLendon/Joni McLendon, 941 504
5675. #D5793721
VENICE GOLF & CC.. 490 Summerfield
Way. $458,000. Susan Brooker, 941 223-6055.
VENICE GOLF & CC.. 305 Wild Pine Way.
$449,000. Paul Macleod, 941 544 6932.
VENICE GOLF & CC.. 311 Wild Pine Way.
$399,500. Susan Brooker, 941 223-6055.
STONEWALK.. 19709 Cobblestone Cir.
$374,900. Susan Brooker, 941 223-6055.
VENICE GARDENS.. 448 E. Shade Dr. $225,000.
Laura Bennawy 941 4163132. #N5782158
VENICE GARDENS.. 712 S. Gondola Drive.
$168,000. Nancy Richardson, 941-223-9771.
PLANTATION.. 406 Cerromar N Cir #
327. $124,900. Cindy Dilander, 941-716-3203.

941.473.7750 941.639.0000 941.485.5421
941.964.2000 941.505.5555 941.493.2500

1218 Berkshire Circle
$195,000 MLS N5782458
Martha Pike 941-716-4392 941-485 542

22500 Seneca Ave
$179,000 MLS D5783
Elizabeth Burr 941-855

102 Southampton PI # 233
$179,900 MLS N5782335
Scott Johnston 941-232 5482 941-49

441 Chestnut Ave Nw
$178,900 MLS C7034455

142 941-4

Diana De

843 227-0849 94

309 Dolphin Shores Cir
$699,000 MLS N5782204
Helen Moore 941-724-2030

941-485 54)


20 Bunker PI
$169,000 MLS D5795207
Joanne Pattona 941-626-0880 941-47


15499 Aron Cir
$129,000 MLS D57
ohns Kmnht 941-8

23102 Diane Ave
$165,000 MLS C7044214
Rise Wells 941 623-5874 94

7490 Pentz Rd
$110,000 MLS C7041

74 94

1204 Islamorada Blvd
$164,900 MLS C7048103

20 Euclid Ave
$149,900 MLS D57
Susan Glmore 94

1435 Lemon Bay Dr Venice 11/ Brandywine Cir Englewood
$3,000 MLS N5781637 $1,750 MLS D5795057
Robin Sullvan 941 -552-4200 941 -552-4200 lean Rebeck941 -204 3188 941-473-7750


-Page 8

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

The Sun / Sunday, November 24, 2013

"Bill Cosby: Far From
Finished" airs at 7 p.m.
on Comedy Central.

Jess (Zooey Deschanel)
and the gang go
camping on "New Girl,"
airing at 9 p.m. on FOX.

Steve Martin stars in
"Planes, Trains and
Automobiles," at 8 p.m.
on The CW.

The concert special
"Garth Brooks, Live From
Las Vegas" airs at 9 p.m.
on CBS.


iT( Ph ww i

Conversion Chart

Comcast Comcast Comcast Comcast Comcast Comcast FiOS Ven, EngI, N PortNokoNns PtChar, SPG

Venice Englewood Sarasota Chrol'ote Arcadia Go', Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 6 ABC Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 8 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC-Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40 -
WTSP 1 CBS-St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS- Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 1
WFLA C NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 20 NBC-Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [ FOX- Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU M PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 1 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 30 30
WXCW Ac CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 -4 44 44
WTTA 8 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR 3 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32 -
WXPX 6 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22
WRXY 9 IND- Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50 -
WVEA 6 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCS NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HB02 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HB03 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Thanksgiving Specials for
Most Any Taste
3Y DAN RICE Show," hosted by author and TV
D) FYI Televsion, Inc. star John O'Hurley. Airing from
Whether or not the traditions the Greater Philadelphia Expo Cen-
)f Thanksgiving are observed in ter at Oaks, Pa., the telecast show-
{our household, the omnipotent cases some 2,000 purebred canines
,pirits of television have set a place competing for the title of "Best in
br all at their annual feast of holi- Show,"' with $20,000 in prize money
lay programming a merry menu and enormous prestige at stake.
containing hearty favorites, sugary But if dogs and even tyukeys
rifles and savory surprises. From are a little tootame for you, check
he first taste of the morning pa- out Thanksgiving on the bayou
aides to the last crunch of the grid- as the HISTORY Channel visits
ron contests, the televised servings those resoyuceful "Swamrp People
sill either please your palate for while they scour the murky waters
entertainment, or help the turkey for traditional dehlicacies to serve at
ull you to sleep in your easy chair. their upcoming harvest feasts on
Providing a perfect background a special "Swampsgiving" episode,
br stuffing the bird or lingering over airing Thursday at 9 p.m. Gators
hat morning cup of coffee is "The may be out of season, but from
37th Annual Macy's Thanksgiving crawfish to gar to nutria to squir-
Day Parade," beginning Thursday rels and feral hogs, no one ever
it 9 a.m. on NBC in all time zones. goes hungry in the swamplands.
'Today" colleagues Matt Lauer, Of course, for many, holiday TV
Savannah Guthrie and Al Roker viewing is all about sports, and again
o-host the colorful affair of giant NBC has it covered with a Thanks-
nalloons, floats, marching bands giving edition of Sunday Night
md promotional numbers from Football"at 8:30 p.m., during which
Broadway musicals. Among the en- reigning Super Bowl MVP Joe Flacco
rertainers joining the festivities this and the Baltimore Ravens face their
ear are Kristin Chenoweth, Fall Out fiercest rivals, the Pittsburgh Steel-
Boy, Florida Georgia Line, Goo Goo ers. Earlier in the day, FOX serves up
Dolls, Ariana Grande, Jack Han- the Green Bay Packers at the Detroit
iah, Megan Hilty Joan Jelltt and the Lions at 12:30 p.m., and CBS
Blackhearts, Mannheim Steamroll- rings in at 4:'10 '.1. .,
s, Kellie Pickler and the Robertson with the On ...iI, l ^-
itmily from A&E's "Duck Dynasty." Raiders at Li.
"I'm pretty sure the magicians Dallas Cowbo,.
it Macy's Parade Studio have once Over on ESPN.
gain made it onto Santa's nice list," the Ole Miss
;ays Amy Kule, executive producer Rebels take
)f Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade. on the"
As America's best marching bands, Missis- ....
hundreds of dancers, cheerleaders, sippi State
owns, and balloon handlers make Bulldogs
heir way down the streets of New at 7:30 d1
tork, they will be joined by four p.m., while i
)rand-new giant character balloons, ESPN2 has
ive new intricately designed floats a full day of col-
md one spinning dreidel*" Mak- lege basketball with 4
ng their Thanksgiving Day balloon the Old Spice Classic quarb i -
lebuts are pop-culture sensations finals, beginning at 12 p.m. J
Adventure Time with Finn and as the Purdue Boilermak-
fake, Snoopy with his pal Wood- ers clash with the Okla- j
stock SpongeBob SquarePants homa State Cowboys.
md the loveable
Iragon Tooth- Longtime parade fixture Snoopy will
ess from "How to
ess from How to be joined by his pal Woodstock in
IaYour Dragon' ,. _
Stay tin ed o his newly redesigned look at "The
Stay tuned to .ii ,1 i --
NBC for another 87th Annual Macy's Thanksgiving
Fhanksgiving tra- Day Parade," beginning Thursday
lition at 12 p.m., at 9 a.m. on NBC.
'The National Dog

It mthe pumpKin pie doesn't do it,
HBO can make you feel all warm
and fuzzy about being a sports fan at
6 p.m. with the documentary "Sport
in America: Our Defining Stories."
The filmmakers collected thousands
of personal stories from fans that
have been part of sports' most tran-
scendent events, creating a tapestry
of stories that reflect our culture
and reveal how sport unites us as
a people and has shaped America's
character. The anecdotes include
Billy Bob Thornton recounting
how he threw out the first pitch to
St. Louis legend Bob Gibson before
a Cardinals home game, tossing a
slider he learned to throw as a young
boy from a book by the Hall of Fame
fireballer. "Sport speaks as a unify-
ing language," says director James D.
Stern, "and is one of the only aspects
of modem life that crosses lines of
gender, race and privilege, giving
us a real window into who we are."'
As 9:30 p.m. rolls around and
you're likely left stuffed, stilled and
staring, dare become even more stu-
pefied by switching over to ABC for
a real test of your fading grip on re-
ality. "Lady Gaga and The Muppets'
Holiday Spectacular" blends music,
congenial puppets and mad outfits
for a show that oddly makes sense,
and will probably be as surprisingly
traditional as ABCs 'A Very Gaga
Thanksgiving" in 2011. The 90-min-
ute program features performances
by Sir Elton John, Joseph Gordon-
Levitt and RuPaul, with Kristen Bell
appearing in a special sketch along-
side the Muppets and Lady
j T. ..i. "I was so excited
v. lien ABC called me
about doing a holi-
day special this
year" says Lady
Gaga. "I knew it
just wouldn't be
a complete night
of laughter and
memories without
the Muppets! Can't
wait to see the gang
again and I hope

Miss ftggys still not mad about Ker-
mit. We're just friends!" the singer
adds, referring to when she took Ker-
mit as her date to the 2009 VMAs.
"What an incredible opportu-
nity!" adds Kermnit the Frog. "We
have a long history with Ms. Gaga,
so we jumped at the chance to do a
holiday special with her. We won't
even mind if she mistakes some of
the Muppets for pieces of her ward-
robe again;' quips the felt frog,
perhaps still a bit sore over the time
she wore a cape made of dozens of
Kermit dolls. Hey, all's fair in fash-
ion, right? And besides, no frogs
actually croaked for the creation.
All in all, no matter what your
tastes may be, the networks are sure
to give you your fill... and then some.

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword .......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48

guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional**-*- = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'-appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG' parental
guidance suggested. '14'-14 and
older. 'M' 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17.
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
11:00 a.m.NBC Brazilian
Grand Prixfrom Autodromo
Jose Carlos Pace (Live)
3:00 p.m.NBCS Brazilian
Grand Prixfrom Autodromo
Jose Carlos Pace (Live)


Men's College
1:00 p.m. ESPN Basketball
Hall of Fame Tip-Off Classic:
Championship from Mohe-
gan Sun Arena in Uncasville,
Conn. (Live)
1:00 p.m. FSN Florida Inter-
national Golden Panthers at
South Carolina Gamecocks
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Charleston
Classic: Championship from
TD Arena in Charleston, S.C.
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Quarterfi-
nal #1 Arkansas Razorbacks
vs California Golden Bears
5:30 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Quarter-
final #2 Minnesota Golden
Gophers vs Syracuse Orange
7:00 p.m. FS1 Abilene Chris-
tian Wildcats at Xavier
Musketeers (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Progressive
Legends Classic: Semifinal

Quarterback Peyton
Manning and the Denver
Broncos face the New
England Patriots in a game
of "Sunday Night Football,"
4 airing on NBC at 8:20 p.m.

#1 Pittsburgh Panthers vs
Texas Tech Red Raiders
9:00 p.m. FS1 Marquette
Golden Eagles at Arizona
State Sun Devils (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Consola-
tion Round from Lahaina
Civic Center in Lahaina,
Hawaii (Live)
4:30 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Consola-
tion Round from Lahaina
Civic Center in Lahaina,
Hawaii (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Semifinal
fromm Lahaina Civic Center
in Lahaina, Hawaii (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Longwood
Lancers at St. John's Red
Storm (Live)
9:30 p.m. ESPN EA Sports
Maui Invitational: Semifinal
#2 from Lahaina Civic Center
in Lahaina, Hawaii (Live)
4:00 p.m. SUN Eastern
Michigan Eagles at Kentucky
Wildcats (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: 5th Place
Game from Lahaina Civic
Center in Lahaina, Hawaii
7:30 p.m. ESPN2 EA Sports
Maui Invitational: 3rd Place
Game from Lahaina Civic
Center in Lahaina, Hawaii
Noon ESPN2 Old Spice Clas-
sic: Quarterfinal #1 Purdue
Boilermakers vs Oklahoma
State Cowboys (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN2 Old Spice
Classic: Quarterfinal #2 But-
ler Bulldogs vs Washington
State Cougars (Live)
4:30 p.m. ESPN2 DirecTV
Wooden Legacy: Quarter-
final #2 Marquette Golden
Eagles vs Cal St. Fullerton
Titans (Live)
6:30 p.m. ESPN2 Old Spice
Classic: Quarterfinal #3
Memphis Tigers vs Siena
Saints (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS Battle 4 At-
lantisfrom Paradise Island,
Bahamas (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN2 Old Spice
Classic: Quarterfinal #4LSU
Tigers vs Saint Joseph's
Hawlk' (I iv\/

12:30 p.m. FS1 Fairfield Stags
at Providence College Friars
1:30 p.m. ESPN Old Spice
Classic: Semifinal #1 from
HP Field House in Orlando,
Fla. (Live)
4:30 p.m. NBCS Barclays
Center Classic from Barclays
Center (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN2 Old Spice
Classic: Semifinal fromm
HP Field House in Orlando,
Fla. (Live)
6:00 p.m. ESPN NIT Season
Tip-Off: Championship from
Madison Square Garden in
New York (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS Battle 4 At-
lantisfrom Paradise Island,
Bahamas (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Florida State
Seminoles at Florida Gators
Noon SUN Lipscomb Bisons
at Georgetown Hoyas (Live)
2:00 p.m. NBCS Barclays
Center Classic from Barclays
Center (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS Battle 4 At-
lantisfrom Paradise Island,
Bahamas (Live)

6:00 p.m. FSN Phoenix Suns
at Orlando Magic (Live)
7:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Atlanta Hawks (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Philadelphia
76ers at Orlando Magic
7:30 p.m. ESPN Miami Heat at
Cleveland Cavaliers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN San Antonio
Spurs at Orlando Magic
7:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Bulls
at Cleveland Cavaliers (Live)


9:00 p.m. FS1 FOX Fight Night
Golden Boy Promotions: An-
tonio Tarver vs Mike Shep-
pard (Live)


6:00 p.m. NBCS CFL Football
*>nl ra~i Pun (I \ia\/

11:00 a.m. CSS Kentucky
Wildcats at Georgia Bull-
dogs (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Western
Michigan Broncos at North-
ern Illinois Huskies (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN Ole Miss
Rebels at Mississippi State
Bulldogs (Live)
7:30 p.m. FS1 Texas Tech Red
Raiders at Texas Longhorns
Noon ABC Iowa Hawkeyes at
Nebraska Cornhuskers (Live:
Noon ESPN2 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
2:30 p.m. CBS Arkansas Ra-
zorbacks at LSU Tigers (Live:
3:00 p.m. FS1 Florida Inter-
national Golden Panthers at
Florida Atlantic Owls (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. FOX Washington
State Cougars at Washing-
ton Huskies (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Oregon State
Beavers at Oregon Ducks
Noon FS1 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
NoonABC College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon MYN College Football
SEC Game of the Week (Live)
12:30 p.m. CW College Foot-
ball ACC Game of the Week
2:00 p.m. FSN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
2:30 p.m. NBC Southern
Jaguars at Grambling Tigers
3:30 p.m. CBS College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FOX Notre Dame
Fighting Irish at Stanford
Cardinal (Live)

1:00 p.m. FOX NFL Football I
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. CBS Indianapolis
Colts at Arizona Cardinals
4:25 p.m. FOX NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TRA (I i\/&

?013 Grey CLin (Livel TBA (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
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WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
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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
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WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
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WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
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Ft. Myers
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Bonita Springs
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Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
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Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
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WQYK 1010
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Classic Hits
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:20 p.m. NBC Denver Bron-
cos at New England Patriots
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t9ers at Washington Red-
kins (Live)
12:30 p.m. FOX Green Bay
ackers at Detroit Lions
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rs at Dallas Cowboys (Live)
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teelers at Baltimore Ravens


1:30 p.m. GOLF CME Group
ritleholders: Final Round
Irom Tiburon Golf Club in
aples, Fla. (Live)


7:30 p.m. FSN Philadelphia
flyers at Florida Panthers

7:30 p.m. SUN New York
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ning (Live)
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Wild at St. Louis Blues (Live)
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2 Real Salt Lake at Portland
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1. When was the last
time before 2013 (Elvis
Andrus) that a Texas
Ranger hit two triples
in a game?

2. Who has the most
home runs in a sea-
son by a major-league
player who wasn't yet
20 years old?

3. Which NFL team has
the longest current
streak of not making
the NFL playoffs?

4. When was the last
time before 2012-13
that the University of
Michigan basketball
team started a season

5. What team set the
NHL record for most
losses in a season?

6. When was the last
time before the upcom-
ing 2014 event that
Belgium's men's soccer

team qualified for the
World Cup?

7. Jockey Bill Shoe-
maker was the oldest
winner (54 years old)
of the Kentucky Derby.
What year did he do it,
and which horse did he

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CNN Headline News
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (1i4) Paid (1i4) Paid (1i4) Paid (1i4) Paid (1i4) Paid (1i4) Gold Rush (R) (i4)) Bering Sea (R) (i4)) Buying Buying
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid E! News(R) (Hi)) Fashion Police (R) The Lake House ('06) **1r2 Two years in past. Drama(R) ((i))
ESQ 82 82 82 82 1it 1t8 160 Alternate Getaway (R) (11) Getaway (R) (HP) Getaway (R) ((H) Getaway (R) (HP) Getaway (R) (HP) Women We
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FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Barefoot Giada(R) Pioneer Trisha's Week: Cold Comforts Guy Bite Southern Pioneer Farmhouse
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INarnia Chron. '05)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q" A few months back,
you ran an interview
about Scott Wolf, and
it got me to wondering
what his fellow "Party of
Five" alum Lacey Chabert
is up to now. -- Janet L.,

A: Lacey, who played the
second youngest of the
Salinger children on the
hit '90s primetime drama,
stars in the Lifetime
Movie Network original
movie "Non-Stop," which
debuts Friday, Nov. 29, at
8 p.m. ET/PT. Lacey plays
an executive assistant
on a nighttime flight to
Zurich who strikes up a
romantic encounter with
a handsome stranger
seated next to her.

When she later wakes
from a nap, she finds
that her bag with her ID,
cell phone and laptop
are missing -- as is the
mysterious stranger.
Lacey told me she was
delighted to play a
different character from
what her fans are used to
seeing: "My character is
at a point in her life when
she's gone through a very
devastating breakup.
She's really searching
for clarity and just trying
to find an anchor in her
life again. And there is
also this mysterious
side about her job, and
throughout the story, you
start to find out what that
"I really could empathize
with her. I've certainly
had times in my life when
I felt a little lost -- I could
relate to that part of the
character. But there was a
lot about her that I hadn't
seen in characters I've
played before. I like that

she's in a situation where
things are completely
out of control, and she's
starting to feel like she's
going completely insane.
At the same time, she has
to be the sanest character
in the film because she's
driving the story. It was
definitely a challenge."

Q: I recently caught the
encore airing of History's
"The Bible" miniseries,
and it made me wonder
if there will be more new
episodes of the series.
-- Jackie W., via email

A: NBC recently acquired
the rights for the sequel
to "The Bible," called
"A.D.: Beyond the Bible,"
currently in development.
There also is a two-
hour theatrical version
of the miniseries in the
works focusing on the
life of Jesus through his
Resurrection. The film,
called "Son of God,"
premieres Feb. 29, 2014.

Lacey Chabert

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

NOV. 24

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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Coll. Ftbl NFL Match SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HP) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (H1)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (H1) College Ftbll (H1) Outside Sport Rpt Colin's New (HP) SportsCenter (HP) Fantasy (N) (H1)
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 WildLifers NA Hunter Premier League Premier @ (:25) English Pr. League Soccer (Dve) Premier @(:55) Soccer (ve)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Reel Dream Paid Paid College Football: Georgia Southern Eagles at Florida Gators (Taped) (HD)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Dad Run Dad Run KungFu TUFFPup Megaforce TMNT Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge ISponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Berk(R) Tenkai Beyblade Unova Ben 10 Titans Go! Titans Go! Universe Trouble in Tokyo
CNBC 39 339 39 39 37 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday (N) Sanjay New Day (N) State (CC) (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 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) News HO Housecall MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Chained (R) (HP) Hardball Business Up w/Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (N) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) News Paid Diocese Medical News Paid
CMIV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) Hot 20 (R) (H1))
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous IRidiculous IRidiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HP) The Blues Brothers Mission from God.
CINE 320320 32 320 320 320 420 DieHard2 Spy Game ('01, Action) Robert Redford. A CIA Date Movie ('06) Romantic mis- (:05) Warm Bodies (13, Romance) A Strike Back
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I ((CC) (HD) erage Teams TBA (live) (CC)
PBS 3 3 3 McLaughlin Florida (CC) Tothe Con-Gulf Coast WEDU Arts Up Close Masterpiece Orphan's Masterpiece: Great Expectations A secret patron
3S 3 (N) __trary(N) I(CC) (1)H) (R) fortune. (CC) (R) (HD) leaves orphan money. (CC) (R) (HD)
PBS 20412044 16 (11:00) Giant ('56, Drama) ***'/2 A Texas cattle baron, his Kitchen (CC) Kitchen (CC) Cook's (N) Cooking (R) Martha (R) Home (CC) (R) Old House
1N 04 1 family and a rival neighbor face changing times. (NR) (R) (R) (1(HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (R)
*PBS McLaughlin Wash Wk Moyers and Company The Queen's Palaces The Queen's Palaces The Queen's Palaces Secrets of the Dead Re-
m3 3 3 (N) (HD) (CC)(N)(HD) ITour of palace. Berkshirecastle.(R) Romantic palace, porting on death.
CW 6 21 6 Cats and Dogs ('01, Comedy) Jeff Goldblum. Tangled ('10) A princess is trapped in the Private Practice Unstable Rules: Jeff Rules(CC)
4 21 6_____ __ Puppy guards allergy vaccine from cats. (C) queen's secret tower until a bandit frees her. (CC) patient. (CC) (HD) Day (HD)
CW 4 Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl ('03) Two Bringing Down the House ('03, Comedy) ** Reel Dream 'Til Death
_______ swashbucklers seek to rescue a woman abducted by cursed rates. Uptight attorney meets prison escapee. (HD) (HD)
M 1 Paid Spon- Paid Spon- The Lightkeepers ('09, Comedy) Richard PaidSpon- PaidSpon- SAF3: Hero's Last Mission Community Community
11 11 111_4 sored, scored. Dreyfuss. A lighthouse keeper avoids women. (CC) scored. scored. The "Saf3" team. ((HD) (HD)
MYN 8 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Addams Addams Baby Boom ('87) ** Diane Keaton. Business Memories of Me ('88, Comedy) Sean Connery,
XL q gram gram I woman "inherits" a baby. (P6) (CC) (HD) Alan King. A man seeks his estranged father.
IND 12 12 12 38 12 A Few Good Men ('92, Drama)*** Tom Movie PaidSpon- PaidSpon- 30 Rock(CC) 30 Rock(CC) How I Met How Met:
32 1 1 Cruise. Military lawyers defend two soldiers. (R) scored. scored. (HD) (HD) (HD) Pilot
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Mandieandthe For- A Holiday Heist ('11) A group of college stu- A Golden Christmas ('09) A recently widowed Christmas Town ('08)
A 1 8 gotten Christmas ('11) dents are forced to learn about each other, woman is reunited with a childhood friend. *1/2 Santa Claus dad.
WCLF 222222 2 Living Green The Turning Point Christ. & Jewish Van Perry Stone Gaither Homecoming In- Dr. Charles Stanley
22 2 Stones Word Thanksgiving notes. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koevering (N) spirational music. God's genuine love. (R)
WRXY 22 4 Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- UnlkReve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through Bi
M 44 10 ((CC) Child moniesof Braham cian lation Bates Faith ble(N)
TLF 23 23 23 95 F6rmula Uno Automovilismo: Gran Premio de Rompiendo los Ifmites Lancelot, el primer Caballero ('95, Aventura) Sean Connery. Lancelot se
NS 3 3 Brasil: from Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace ,(CC) enamora de la future esposa del rey Arturo, despues de salvarla.
UNIV 15 15 15 6 (11:00) Repdblica Tras la verdad: Joan Porque el amor manda: Final (CC) (HD) El chavo Tu salud (N) Como dice el dicho
62 1 deportiva(N) (CC) (HD) Sebastian (CC) (HD)) animado I(HD) Relatoy reflexion. (HD)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Beyond (CC) (R) (HD) Beyond (CC) (R) (HD) Beyond (CC) (R) (HD) |Beyond: St. Clair, IL Beyond (CC) (R) (HD) Storage iStorage
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Escape Alcatraz ('79) Next of Kin ('89) A policeman sleuths his brother's death. The Omen ('06) A man believes his son is the devil. (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced ITo Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 (11:30) Preacher's Kid ('10) Life's hardships. TD Jakes (N) Radio ('03) **1/2 Coach befriends mentally-challenged man. Precious
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Vanderpump Tattoo. Vanderpump (R) Shahs Facing off. (R) Shahs (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Tosh (R) (:21) Starsky & Hutch ('04) Stopping dealer. (:24) Beverly Hills Cop ('84) Detroit cop in L.A. IFerris Bueller's Day Off ('86)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Buying Buying Bar Hunter Bar Hunter Bar Hunter Bar Hunter IGold Rush (CC) (HD) Gold Rush (CC) (HD) IGold Rush (CC) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Kardashian(R)(HD) Burning Soup(R) WhiteChicks('04) r*1/2 Underheavy cover. The40-Year-OldVirgin *** Virgin & celibate
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 WomenWe IRisky Agents argue. Brawlers (R) (HD) psych Gifted school, psych (CC) (HD)) psych (CC) (HD)) About Mary
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Holy Mass Year of Faith In Concert (R) Bridges Reflection Rosary Finding Parables Surrender God (N)
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 1991 Saw Mommy ('02) Ilce Age ('02) *** Ray Romano. Lost infant. Ice Age: The Meltdown Female mammoth. Bruce Almighty ('03)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Thanksgiving Live Culinary advice. Restaurant (R) On Rocks (R) Restaurant (R) Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 27 Dresses Always a bridesmaid. Grown Ups ('10) **1/2 Teammates reunite. (CC) Hall Pass ('11) Husband allowed affair may lure women.
GSN 179179 179 179 34 179184 The Chase (R) Minute(R) Minute (R) IFam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud IFam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 LuckyChristmas('11) ** Winningticket. (CC) Window Wonderland ('13) Store competition. Snow Bride ('13) Tabloid journalist. (NR) (CC(
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Brain (CC) (H)) Brain: Memory (H)) Brain: Deception (HD) Lost Magic Decoded Ancient magic. (R) (H)) 101 Gadgets Tha (R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It Small home. Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R) Love It (R)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Electronic Gift Electronic Gift NUTRiBULLET Holiday Home INUTRiBULLET Antthony
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Holiday Switch ('07) An Accidental Christmas Parents are set up. All About Christmas Eve ('12) Party planner. Love at Table ('12)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Oprah(CC) (HD) Oprah Winfrey (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah (CC) (R) (HD) Oprah (CC) (R) (HD) Oprah (CC) (R) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: All Special Offers Kitchen items. Dyson Cleaning Beauty Gifts Nail and body care.
SPIKE 575 57 57 57 29 63 54 (11:00) Die Hard: Witha Vengeance ('95) *** IKiller Elite ('11, Action) **y1/2 Operatives track military society. (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Star Trek V: Final Fron. ('89) ** (:25) Godzilla ('98, Science Fiction) *** Giant iguana attacks Big Apple. The Ruins ('08) A haunted temple.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 The Change-Up Body switching. Shrek ('01, Fantasy) A princess' secret. (C) Shrek 2 ('04) Ogre meets his in-laws. (CC) Shrek3rd
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Speedway ('68) *** Elvis Presley. Tax troubles. The Thief of Bagdad ('40) Genie aids rescue. Plymouth Adventure ('52) Pilgrims'journey.
TLC 4 45 45 45 457 72 139 SayYes ISayYes LI Medium (R) (HD) IMedium Fan meeting. LIMedium LIMedium ILIMedium LIMedium LI Medium LIMedium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Survivor (TV14) Double Jeopardy ('99) Man frames his wife. Disturbia ('07) *** Neighborhood murder. ((C() A TimetoKill ('96) (R)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre: Hawaii (R) Jamaica Bared (R) Boardwalks (R) on a Beach (R) State Fair Foods (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 5030183 S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Full Throttle (R) Saloon Music festival. Saloon Bridge stunt.
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Brady Brady Brady (:48) Cosby (CCO) Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Roseanne Roseanne
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS: A WeakLink NCIS Pilot threatened. NCIS: Jeopardy (HD) NCIS: Requiem (HD) NCIS: About Face NCIS: Hide and Seek
WE 11711117117i 117 149 TheLylas(R) Unveiled (R) David Tutera's (R) DavidTutera's(R) CSI Miami (CC(H) ( CSI: Miami: Stiff (HD)
8 WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 The Chronicles of Narnia: Lion, Witch, Wardrobe ('05) |Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl ('03) Cursed pirates.

h.-.ll -,I



2013 American
Music Awards
8 p.m. on ABC
Hosted by Pitbull and live
from the NOKIA Theatre
located in Los Angeles,
the 2013 American Music
Awards will recognize the
efforts and performances
of this years fan-voted
best artists and featuring
performances from some of
music's hottest artists. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"The Kid Is All Right" Lisa
is taken aback when she
learns that her new friend is
not only a Republican, but
also running against her for
class representative over
second grade. (HD)

Bob's Burgers
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Turkey in a Can"To his ut-
ter surprise, a horrified Bob

finds that the family turkey,
of which he has carefully
prepared for his picture-
perfect Thanksgiving, has
been thrown in the toilet in
an act of war on Thanksgiv-
ing for sabotage. (HD)

The Walking Dead
9 p.m. on AMC
"Dead Weight" The be-
ginnings of a potentially
horrifying chapter unfold
with the establishment of
a camp outside the prison;
the possibility of the group
finding peace amongst
their savage new existence
drives them to consider
the idea of welcoming new
members. (HD)
Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Life of Brian" Stewie and
Brian wind up stuck in 17th
century Jamestown when
Stewie destroys his time
machine while in the past,
and must fight off the close
encounters that nearly alter
the course of time and man-
kind during their entrap-
ment. (HD)

Boardwalk Empire
9 p.m. on HBO
"Farewell Daddy Blues" Eli
prepares for disaster as
Agent Knox activates his
plan to take down gangster
Nucky Thompson; Johnny
Torrio and Al Capone may
reach an agreement; Rich-
ard tries to save Tommy,
but it may be at the ex-
pense of Gillian Darmody.

American Dad!
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"Kung Pao Turkey" Stan's
ideal Thanksgiving plans
of celebrating in his un-
derwear while watching
football are hindered when
Francine invites her adop-
tive guardians over to the
house; Francine's mom's
intentions are revealed at
dinner after she pushes
Hayley to date. (HD)

Finding Bigfoot
10 p.m. on APL
"Best Evidence Yet" The
Bigfoot team, armed with
the latest thermal technol-

~M '
Patrick Jane (Simon Baker)
finally comes face-to-face
with Red John, the serial
killer he's tracked since the
madman murdered his wife
and daughter on "The Men-
talist," airing Sunday at
10 p.m. on CBS.

ogy, returns to a family's
home in the Florida panhan-
dles hoping for additional
sightings and evidence, in
support of recent thermal
footage that indicates the
area to be an ideal location.


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 College Foolball: Kentucky vs Georgia To Be Announced Info unavailable. College Football (Taped) (CC) (HD)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 NFL Cntdwn (HD) College Basketball (live) (HD)) Football Sunday on ESPN Radio (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Fantasy (N) (HD) Football Sunday on ESPN Radio (HD) XGames(CC) (HD) 30for30 ICollege Basketball (Mve)(HD)
FS1 48 48 48 4842 69 83 Lucas Oil (N) (HD) Lucas Oil (N) (HD) Lucas Oil (Taped) Shut Up Fantastic Worn. College Basketball (Uve) (CC) (H1D)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Best of Pride (HD) CollegeBaskelball I(L...IHI Unlimited (N) (HD) Ext.Games Game365 Inside MagicLIVE
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Soccer (live) |Premier RacerTV Lucas Oil (N) (HD) 1# Formula One Racing: Brazilian Grand Prix (ive) (CC) (HD)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Florida |Wom. College Basketball (Taped) (HD) College Basketball: TulsavsCreighton Best Boat ShipShape Fishing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Barbie: Mariposa Fairy (N) Sponge Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Thundermn Hathaways Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Titans Cartoon Planet JohnyTest JohnyTest Regular Regular Adventure Adventure Universe Grandpa Grandpa
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (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 HQ (N) ]NewsHQ (DC)(N) FOXNews(HD) America's HQ (N) CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (H1D) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (HlD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News INews |News Daytime (N) News |Paid News Paid News INews News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) The Guardian ('06, Action) -k-k-k Young man is mentored by rescue swimmer. Ghostbust
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 Happy Gilmore ('96) ***, Tackling golf. The Longest Yard **-12 Prison competition. Eight Crazy Nights ('02) Basketball coach.
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Blues Bro. ('80) |Austin Powers in Goldmember ('02) (CC) Crew (CC) (R) (HD) Love: Picture This IJones Jones
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CINE2 321321 321321 321 321 422i (11:50) AVP: Alien vs. Predator ('04) (:35) Ted (12) A man's vulgar, living teddy bear The Bourne Legacy (12, Action) Jeremy The Game
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33 13 13 13 1 i / (HlD) sary. (CC)(N)(H1D) (CC)(N)(HD) Stuck in history. Thanksgivng dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
I(N) dinner. (N)(HD) News Team. (N)
FOX (4:25) NFL Football: Regional The OT(N) (CC) Simpsons (N) Bob's Turkey Family: Life of Dad: Kung Pao FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
N 1 4 Coverage Teams TBA(Ive) (C() (HD) (HD) (1HD) intoilet. Brian Turkey news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Extraordinary Women A Carol Burnett: The Mark Twain Prize Comic honored with Masterpiece: Downton Abbey
73 1 Newshour(N) Plus (HD) cabaret star. ((C) Mark Twain Prize. (CC) (N) (1HD) II Marys decision.
P 2S 2 Ask This (CC) (R P. Allen (CC) NOVA: Making Stuff: Faster Im- NOVA: Making Stuff:Wilder NOVA: Making Stuff: Colder NOVA: Making Stuff: Safer
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3 3 3 to equality. (R) (H1)) Mark Twain Prize. (CC) (N) (HI)) 1Marys decision.
CW 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) HowlMet(CC) HowlMet:46 FamilyNew Family: WINK News @lOpm (N) (H)
S21 (lI)D) 4(HD) (IH) (HWM (ID) Minutes product. Benched (HP))
CW 9 9 9 4 Friends(IVFPG) Friends(IVPWG) 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) CSl: Miami: Skeletons Neme- CSI: Miami: Deviant Sexof- Criminal Minds: P911 Child
M (CC) I(CQ (1D) (14D1) sis' new plot. (CC) ()ID) fender killed. (CC) ()ID) auction. (CC) (HlD)
MYN1 11 14 nThe Butcher's Wife ('91) Psychic woman marries New Seinfeld: The Seinfeld (CC) Republic of Doyle (CC) (HD) Our Issues Whacked Out
111 1_4 _York butcher and uses her gift to help others. (CC) Doll urI(CsC) h(C kdC)
MYN 8 9 8 Community Community Family (CC) Family (CC) X-Men: The Last Stand ** A "cure" for mutants pro- Leverage: The Ice Man Job Di-
xD (CC) (1(4D) (CC) (HD) (HlD) (H1D) yokes Magneto's Brotherhood to war against humanity, amond salesman.
IND Family New Family: Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Glee: Bad Reputation Gossip Glee: Larynqgitis Sore throat; Office Casino Office (C) (HI)
32 1 12 38 12 product. Benched (HI)) (HI) (Hlfl) list. (CC) (HI)) Kurt triesfo change. night. 7
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S 3 1 8 7 *1/2 Santa Claus dad. tries to propose on Christmas. (NR) during a nap for a crime he didn't commit. (NR)
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UNIV 15 15 15 Humor es (CC) Noticiero Aqufy ahora Periodismo de Mira quien baila Concurso de baile en el que participan (05) Sal y pimienta Tras las
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BET 3 3 3 7ate and pregnant teen suffers abuse from destructive parents. man becomes a rock n' roll sensation in the 1950s. (NR) (CC)
BRAO 68 68 1085 oThe Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of At- Thicker Than Water The Real Housewives of At-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 5 lanta Homeless. (R) lanta Moving out. (R) lantaTexting scandal. Growing concerned. (N) lantaTexting scandal.
Fenis Bueller's Day Off ('86) Bill Cosby: Far From Finished Bill Cosby Kevin Hart: Laugh at My Pain (:33) Tosh.0 (R) :03) Key & South Prk
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 19 Skipping school. (CC) talks love and marriage. () (R (HD) Comic's childhood. (HD) Peele(R) 'Minecraft."
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43120 Alaska: The Last Frontier Ne Alaska: The Last Frontier Ud- Alaska: The Last Frontier Ex- Alaska: The Last Frontier: Yukon Men: River Rising
S40 40 40 40 milking shed. (R) der issue. (R) (1D) posed (CC) (N) (H1D) Thanksgiving Special Spring arrives (N) (HlD)
E! 46 46146 461 17 2 The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) E! Live From Red Carpet Total Divas: SummerSlam An- Total Divas: Nurse Nikki Nikki Total Divas: Seeing Red Eva
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 -Virgin& celibate. AMAs red carpet. (N) ger issues. (R)(HD) moves in with John. Marieflirtswith T.J.
ES 82 82 82 8211811816015:30) There's Something AboutMary ('98, Comedy) Parks: Time ParksTom's Parks:Media Parks Launch Party Down Party Down
E 8 8 *** A man hires a detectivetofind awoman.(R) Capsule revenge. Blitz ry. (CC (iD) (CC((HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 1125Benediction The World Over News from Serra: Ever Serra: Ever Serra: Ever Serra: Ever Serra: Ever Sunday Night Prime Callers'
EWTN17 285 MI ) around the world. (CC) Forwawar d Foiwaid Forward Forward Forward questions. (FGV6)
FAM 5 5 5 55 10 46 199 (5:00) Bruce Almighty ('03) Man Fred Claus ('07, Comedy) Vince Vaughn, Paul Giamatti. Santa's brother Fred Claus ('07, Comedy) **- 2 Santa's
FAM* 5 5- 5 1046 gets power. (CC) works at North Pole, but soon he starts getting into trouble. brother works at the North Pole. (P6)
S7 37 37 37 Thanksgiving Live Renowned Food Network chefs pres- Guy's Grocery Games Restaurant Express New On the Rocks: Up in Smoke
S- n helpful holiday cooking tips.Global cuisine. (N) Beach, Calif. (N) Hookah bar. (N)
F) 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 KungFu Panda ('08) A panda trains with famous martial Kung Fu Panda 2 ('11, Comedy) A panda trained in the KungFuPanda 2 ('11) Evil
E 51 8 49 artists to protect his village using kung fu. (CC) martial arts must defeat a villainous peacock. (CC) peacock battle. (CC)
GSN 179 179179179 134 179184 Minute to Win It (R) Minute toWin It (R) MinutetoWin It (R) 1 vs. 100 Psychics and TheChase(R)
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HL 5 11 130 nNaughty or Nice ('12) A woman accidentally comes across Fir Crazy ('13, Holiday) After a woman loses her job, she Moonlight & Mistletoe ('08)
HALL S anta C5aus' naughty or nice' book. (NR) (CC) must work at her family's Christmas tree lot. (CC) Christmas crisis. (CC)O
HT 801 1 81 8 3 6 (5:00) 101 GadgetsThat Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Ax Men: Pain in theAx Shelby Ax Men: Burying the Hatchet American Jungle Rivalrystirs
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Antthony Simple clothes. NUTRiBULLET Electronic Gift Connect Electronic Gift Connect NUTRiBULLET

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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest ('06, Action) *** Johnny Depp, Orlando Bloom. A de- Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End
1 vious pirate tries to avoid paying his debt to a cursed sea ca tain. (PG-13) (C) ('07 Johnn Depp. All-pirate war.
CSS 28 282 College Football: Alabama Crimson Tide at Auburn Tigers Talkin Football (N) College Football: Alabama Crimson Tide at Auburn Tigers
49 0 from Jordan-Hare Stadium (Taped) (CC) (HD)( from Jordan-Hare Stadium (CC) (0)D
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 7 (300) Football Sunday on SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (CC) BCS Count- 2013 MLS Cup Playoffs: Western Conference Champion-
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EN 30 30 30 6 59 4 College Bas- College Basketball: Puerto Rico Tip-Off: Championship: from 6T College Basketball: Charleston Classic: Champion-
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1 48 48 Jones & Moseley: High Wires Fantastic Fin. UFC Insider (N) NASCAR Awards Ceremony: Nationwide & NCWTS The Ultimate Fighter One
FS1 48 48 48 8 and High Flyers (() (D (0(ND) (H) (Taped) (HD) PunchAway (R) (lD)
FSN 72 72 72 7 56 77 (p NBA Basketball: Phoenix Suns at Orlando Magic from Amway Magic LIVE! (N) Championship Bull Riding The Best of Pride (N) (HD)
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GOLF 49 494949 5 304 PGA TOUR Golf: ISPS HANDA World Cup of Golf: Final Round: from Golf Central (N)LPGA Tour Golf: CME Group Titleholders: Final Round:
F 49 49 Royal Melbourne Golf Club in Victoria, Australia (Replay) (HD) (I(HD) from Tiburon Golf Club in Naples, Fla. (Replay)
NBCS 711 1 1 54 61 90 CFL Football: 2013 Grey Cup (live) (HD) Winkelman NA Hunter
SUN 38 33 401 401 45 5 76 Fishing Flats Sport Fishing Sportsman College Football: Idaho Vandals at Florida State Seminoles from Doak S. Campbell Sta- Seminole Mag
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NICK 25 25 9 925 25 24 4 Sam & Cat (R) Hathaways(R) Thunderman Sam & Cat (R) Dad Run (N) Instant (N) (HD) Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed ('04, Comedy) *%
S 4_____2 (lD) (HD) (R(HD) (11D) Scooby and the gang fight classic foes. (P13
TOON 80 8 124124 4 20 Jingle All the Way ('96) **** A frantic dad searches the Stuart Little ('99, Comedy) **'2 A familywanting an Bob's(CC) (HD) FamilyJourney
80 \stores for a sold-outto the day before Christmas. other child is charmed by and adopts a talking mouse. home.

CNBC 39 39 3939 37 102 Paid Paid Debt lOn Money 60 Minutes (R) Supermarkets (R) Fugitives (R)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 CNN Newsroom Sunday CNN Presents One-topic Anthony Bourdain Parts Un- Anthony Bourdain Parts Un- CNN Presents One-topic
NN 3 3 8 News and updates. (N) studies. (CC) (HD) known Exotic foods. known Exotic foods. studies. (CC) (HD)
SPN 18 18 18 18 31 12109 oNewsmakers American Politics News coverage keeps Q&A Interesting people dis- PM's Ques- American Politics News coverage keeps
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C 64 6 64 64 4 8 71 1 FOX News Sunday with Chris FOX Report Sunday News Huckabee Entertaining talk. Hannity Conservative news. Stossel The host reports on lib-
FC M w M M w 7\ 11 Wallace (CC) (HD) wrap-up. () (NHD) (N) (HlD) (CC) (N)D) (Hertarian issues. (HD)
MSNB 83 8 83 83 185 40103 Caught on Camera Features i Caught on Camera: I'm Alive! Caught on Camera A triple Predator Raw Unseen foot- Predator Raw Unseen foot-
IMNB N N 4 1 common. (R) (HD)) Dead situations. murder. (N) (Hl)) age. (R) age. (R)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) IPaid Annette News(N) Paid INews (N) SNN Evening Edition (N)
CMTv 4 4 4 4 2 24221(530) G hostbusters ('84, Comedy) -k*r'* Bill Murray. A group of para- Orange County Choppers: Cops Re- Cops Re- CopsRe-
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MT 33 3 33 33 35 48 210 Happy Gilmore ('96, Comedy) *** A hockey player The Longest Yard ('05) **~ 1 Imprisoned pro football Awkward. Awkward.
---V- 33 33 33 3 48 0 turns golfer and makes the sport into a media circus. player forms team ot convicts to play guards in game. (lD) I(HD)
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VH1 50 50 50 43 23 217 counted. (R) counted. (R) counted. (R) counted. (R) (R)
(:15) Tombstone ('93, Western) **** The three Earp brothers and Doc Date Movie (06, Comedy) Alyson The Campaign (12, Comedy)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Holliday move to an Arizona mining town only to find that the place is under Hannigan.A hopelessly romantic woman *rk12 Long- Time congressman
___ __ __ the control of a gang led by the Clanton brothers. (CC) _|__ finds the path to happiness full of potholes, challenged. (CC)
(5:50) The Game (97) *** Michael Douglas, Sean Penn. StrikeBack: 1(:45) Broken City ('13, Thriller) **1/2 Mark Wahlberg, Zane's The
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 An unusual birthday gift turns a tense businessman's life Origins (CC) (HD) Russell Crowe. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a Jump Off
___ __ ___ into a living hell. (R) (CC) (I)) ______ scandal after being hired by a mayor. (R) (CC) (0I)) Ex-convict.
(5:15) Up 09, Comedy) Ed Sofiathe First: The Floating Liv and Austin: Beach Blog (CC) (R) Jessie (CC) (R) Good Luck Jessie Lucky
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Asner. Widowertakestripusing Palace Young mermaid taken Maddie (CC)(N) Clubs&BFFs (HD) Charlie: Study socks. (CC (R)
___ helium balloon. Iby sea beast. (N) (HD) /(N) I IBuddy (HD)
(5:35) Open Range ('03, Western) *** Robert Duvall, A Knight's Tale (01, Adventure) **% Heath Ledger, (:15) The Amazing Spider-Man
ENC 150 10 150 150 150350 Kevin Costner. wo cowboys with a herd of cattle get pulled RufusSewell. A squire pretends to be a knight and (12) Young man attains super
___ __ __ into the affairs of a corrupt town. (R) (CC) contends for the heart of a noblewoman. (PG-13) (CCO) powers. (CC
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 resents Moms Mabley Mlelissa McCarthy. After learning that someone has stolen Daddy Blues Knox after Nucky. Doctor s Private school.
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HB03 304 304 304 304 04 A London actress plans her Murray, Laura Linney. Franklin D. Roosevelt romances his Cultures clash when grandparents agree to ...: Identity Thief
___ __- -revenge. (CC) cousin while British royalty pay a visit. (R) (CC) (HD) babysit their three grandkids. (CC)
Time of Death: Maria & Toni Homeland: A Red Wheel Masters of Sex: Love and Homeland: Horse and Wagon Masters of Sex: Involuntary
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (R) Barrow Carrie and Quinn hunt Marriage Masters and Johson Carrie meets up with Nichols Haas and Vivian have a religion
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 271 South Prk South Prk Ferris Bueller Day ('86) Tosh South Prk Sunny Sunny Hal Hour Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 431 Alaska Yukon Men Alaska Alaska Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 Drama Total Diva C. Lately Soup Kardashian C. Lately Soup Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82111816( Something About Mary Brawlers How I Rck Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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_CINE_ 33] ( falls for a rival's i n. (CC) clerk tells his life story. (CC) go up against a mobster. (CC) (96)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Beginners ('11) (:05) How High ('01) ** (CC) 1:45) Con Air ('97) Inmates take plane. Savages ('12) Fighting cartel.
ENO 111 5 15035 i i Open (:50) Project X (87, Thriller) ** Pilot assigned to (1:40) Stepmom ('98, Drama) **'/2 Julia Roberts. (:50) Sea of Love ('89) A cop gets in-
ENC 150 15 15 15 15050 Range chimp experiment. (P6) (CC) A fatal illness binds two women. volved with a suspect.
O 2 2 32 32 30 30 4 Trade (13) 25) Ray ('04, Drama) Ray Charles rises from humble begin- The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat- Thunder
BO 3 3 3 3 3 i(CC) nings to become a music industry icon. man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HD() 12
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Volcano ('97) (CC) Imaginary Heroes ('04) Suicide fallout. Valentine Road ('13) (CC) Chronicle ('12) Super kids.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Julia (77) **** Playwright's friend. (CC) (:05) Article 99 ('92) Veteran's hospital. ILife Accordin to Sam ('13) IRuby
cSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Next Stop (:25) John Mellencamp (:45) Knucklehead ('10, Comedy) ** A con art- D3: The Mighty Ducks (96) *'/2 The Iron Lady Margaret
(98)li_____st seeks an orphan's help. (CC) Snobbery in sports. (CO Thatcher.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Illusionist Kissing a Fool ('98) Man asks friend (:10) The Double ('11, Crime) **1/2 CIA opera- Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) **1'/2 Eliza-
C 3 3( 35 35 3 5 (P06) to test his girlfriend. tives search for an assassin. (CC) beth I dares war with Spain. (CC)
TOPM 65 65 6 1 6 2 :15) The Kissing Bandit (48, Musical) A son On an Island with You ('48) **1'/2 A Navy offi- Battleground ('49, Drama) *** Van Johnson.
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 learns of his dad's criminal past. cer falls for a screen star. (CC) Trapped WWI I soldiers await aid.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid IPaid Paid Paid |Paid |The Legend of Zorro ('05) Zorro puts on the mask again.
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 G.I. Jane ('97) ** Demi Moore. Female soldier (:10) Presumed Innocent ('90, Mystery) *** A :20) The Negotiator ('98, Thriller) *** A police
INE 3u 3u 3u 3u 3u u u undergoes Navy training. (CC) lawyer is a murder suspect. (CC) negotiator takes hostages. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Bed Roses 1(:40) Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) (:45) Rain Man ('88) A hustler kidnaps his brother. ISpanglish ('04)
ENC 150 150 150 15c 150 50 Out of Africa ('85) Wife's (:20) The Medallion ('03, Action) *1'/2 Medallion (:55) Austin Powers: International Sparkle ('12) Sisters try to make it in
I_ romance. gives a cop superpowers. (CC) Man of Mystery ('97) Motown scene. (CC)
BO 2 32 32 32 32 32 4 Toxic Hot ( Mich. v Ohio St.: Rivalry Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story Making of: Edward Scissorhands ('90) (:15) Whoopi Goldberg
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 400 ('07) (CC) ('05, Family) (CC) Hop ***12 Suburban stranger. (CC) Mabley(R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:05) The Return ('06) ** (CC) Apollo 13 ('95) An explosion aboard a spacecraft. Rushmore Love triangle. (R) N. Scandal
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (10) Parental Guidance ('12, Comedy) (:20) Seeking a Friend for End ('12) (:05) Trouble with the Curve ('12) (CC)
Ow 0 30 30 34 30 3 No Look Pass ('11) First-generation (:40) The Little Match Makers ('11) Two kids and Good Boy! (03) *'/2 Dogs' invasion Salmon Fishing in the
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 65 Burmese immigrant. their parents' vacation. (CC) of Earth is failing. (P6) Yemen (12)
TMO 350 350 350 350 30 350 385 (5:50) Happy Accidents ('00) *** (:45) My Left Foot ('89, Drama) Man with cerebral A Gentleman's Game ('01, Drama) A boy under- Billy Elliot
TM 30 3 3 3 3 50 ]85 Man from the future. (CC) palsy becomes writer. (CC) stands how tough life can be. ('00)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 Touki ('73) (:45) A Woman Rebels ('36) ** (:15) The Iron Petticoat ('56, Comedy) **'/2 A Music in My Heart (:15) The Big Store ('41)
S**12 Women's rights. (NR) (CC) captain defects from Russia. (CC) .**/2 Love blooms. **1/2 (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid iPaid Paid Paid iPaid IStooges Stooges Gone with the Wind ('40, Drama) (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Best of the Best 2 ('93, Action) Ka- (:45) The Crucible (96, Drama) *** Girls ac- (:50) Reversal of Fortune ('90, Drama) *** In- Safe House
INE3 3u 32 3 3 s s rate champs fight. (CC) cause others of witchcraft. (CC) (HD)) side a controversial case. (R) (CC) (R)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Wonderful Ready to Rumble A wrestler returns. A Life Less Ordinary ('97) Friday the 13th Evil stalks campers.
ENO 150 150 150150 1503501 n Kranks ('04) (:35) Cellular ('04) Man gets call from (15) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (94) Detective :55) Good Will Hunting ('97, Drama) Troubled
N 5u C ** n5 n"" kidnapped woman. hired to find missing mascot. genius deals with his ast. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (15) Looney Tunes: Back in Action (:50) Miracle on 34th Street ('94, Holiday) Kris Making of Toxic Hot Seat Realities of chemical Anywhere
HB 302 302 30 30 302 ('03) **1/2 Toon quest. Kringle must rove he's Santa. (R) flame retardants. (R) f99)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Purple Violets Old flame. (:50) The Eagle ('11) Lost Roman army. The Ring Two ** Videotape surfaces. Snake Eyes
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (15) The Tuskegee Airmen ('95) (CC) 1(:05) Purple Rain ('84) Rival singers. (R) The Cutting Edge ('92) (CC) Zero
w SHOW 30 30 30 30 30 Brothers (:45) Wish Me Away ('11, Documentary) *** 3 Men and a Little Lady ('90) Child's (:15) The Beaver ('11, Drama) *** An execu-
onu w ('09)h The first gay country singer. (CC) mom engaged. (CC) tive tries handling his faults. (CC)
TMO 30 30 30 30 3 30 Main Street ('11) Migra- (05) Uptown Girls ('03) Brittany 1:40) War Horse ('11) A young man enlists in the British army Rain Fall ('09) ** Dead
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 tion paths. Murphy. Nanny grows up. after his horse is forced into service. whistleblower.
TOM 65 6565 65 1623 (5:45) The Thomas Crown Affair Rififi ('55, Crime) ***1/2 Jean Servais. Crooks The Asphalt Jungle ('50, Crime) Sterling Street ('50)
TM 5 5 16 3('68) Pursuing a thief. (R) attempt a daring jewel robbery. Hayden. A lawyer plots a ewel heist. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid 1Paid Paid Paid |Paid INext of Kin ('89, Drama) *1/2 Policeman vigilante. Godfather
pINE 3n 30 30 30 3 3 4 The Debt ('11, Drama) Helen Mirren. Agents (:55) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) A gang re- (:05) Rise of the Guardians ('12) Les Mis
CINE 320 320 320 32 32 20 420 track down Nazi war criminal. (CC) convenes for a European heist. .,*** Mythical beings. (CC) ('12)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 Beasts The Sixth Man ** Ghost helps player. Revolutionary Road ('08, Drama) (CC) iFast Times Ridgemont ('82)
aNo 111 5 35 n n Rush Hr. (:40) Maverick ('94, Western) Three gamblers (:50) Men in Black III ('12) Will Smith. Alien assas (:40) Big Fish ('03) A man's tall tales
15 0n ('98)1 head to a big poker game. (CC) sinates Agent K in 1969. (CC) become his legacy.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 3 4 Sliding Doors ('98) Gwyneth (:45) Hop ('11, Family) ** Russell Brand. Easter Rosen- Pitch Perfect ('12, Comedy) *** An all-girls a
HB 302 302 30 30 02 400 altrow. Alternate destinies. Bunny suffers an injury. (CC) quist capella singing group. (CC) (HD()
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Out-of-Towners ('99) *1/2 French Kiss ('95) Woman meets thief. (:25) This Means War ('12) Identity Thief ('13)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Nation Parenthood ('89) Parents have kids. 1(:40) Never Been Kissed ('99) ** (CC) Parental Guidance ('12) **1'/2
SHOnW 34034043 'u u N1Wa Back Will (Family) A boy sees the Cham- W. ('08) **1'/2 A biography of George W. Bush depicts his Reindeer Games ('00) **1/2 A
SHOW 340 340 340 34 340 340 365 (o10) pions League Final. early life and his time as president. (CC) gang plans a casino robbery.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (540) That Guy... Who The Darkest Hour (11) Emile I Don't Know How She Does It Pieces of April Dysfunc- (:20) Spy Kids: All the
M 350 35 35 35 35 50 85 Was ('12)** Hirsch. Aliens hunt humans. ('11) Balancing life. (CC) tional feast. Time ('11) */2
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 Brute Force (47) A con (:15) The Young Savages ('61, Crime) **'/2 A Vengeance Valley ('51) ** Burt The Secret Garden ('49) ***'/2 A
TM 5 5 1 30plots escape. murder case is racially motivated. Lancaster. Brothers fight. walled garden. (NR) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Vertigo ('58) A detective is hired to watch a woman. (CC)
OINE 30 30 3 3 3 Presence (:35) MST3K: The Movie (:50) Foolish ('99) Comic sets up (:20) Anna Karenina ('12) A female deals with social pres- The Island
h 320320320 320 1 3232 0 420 ('96) (CC) his own comedy show. sures after starting an affair with a count. ([05)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 (:10) K-PAX ('01) Delusional man. (CC) A Thousand Words ('12) **1/2 Nancy Drew ('07) Murdered actress. Rock
N 15 15 15 15 Menin Black III ('12) Alien assassi- (:45) Think Like a Man ('12, Comedy) **1/2 (50) Stepmom ('98) A new stepmom must help the children
NC 150 15 150 15 150350 nates Agent K in 1969. Four couples manipulate each other. face the possible loss of their mother.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 While You Were Sleeping ('95) **/2 A womanThunderstruck ('12) ** Kevin (:45) Taken 2 ('12, Action) **'/2 CIA operative Mavericks
HBOu30_ 3 3 3 3 0 0 is mistaken for a man's fiancee. Durant. Basketball star. (CC) and his wife are targeted. (CC) (12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Taps ('81) **1 2 Cadets take over military academy. IMatch Point ('05) Ill-advised affair. (CC) (:35) Moonstruck ('87) Cher.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Girl ('12) (CC) |The Preacher's Wife ('96) Angel aids preacher. IPromised Land ('12) (R) (CC) Hyde Park ('13)
cunw SHOW 340 4 03 6 (515) W. (08) A film biography of Good Boy! ('03) *1/2 Dogs' invasion Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12, Drama) Breaking Dawn, P1 ('11)
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 65 George W. Bush. (CC) of Earth is failing. (P6) Sheik's vision offI fishing. (CC) **(CC)(HD))
TM 350 350 350 350 350350 385 (:55) Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **1/2 A man Gosford Park ('01, Comedy) *** Murder at (:20) Inescapable ('13, Drama) A man searches
TM_ 30 3u 3C 3C 35( 30 385 searches for his missing Iover. (HD) an English country manor. (R) (CC) for his missing daughter. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 The Great Race ('65, Comedy) **/2 A daredevil challenges his chief Jason and the Argonauts ('63) Greek heroes on Hang 'Em High Old West
TO 5 5 5 6 1 nemesis to an around-the-world road race. (CC) a uest battle monsters. (G) revenge.





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ABC12 7 11 7 News iNews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2N 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right This RightThis The View
ABC N] 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS [0i 10 10 10 1010 News, 6am CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS M) 213213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC 1 8 8 8 _8 8 News _Today Today Daytime RachaelRay
NBC 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOXI1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wend Williams
FOX A 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Friends Friends
PBS a 3 3 3 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious CatinHat Peg+Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
PBS M] 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewin Quiltin Sew Room Sit Fit Painting ICook's Cooking Y oga
PBS 3] 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat inHat Peg+Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CW i] 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam. Feud IFam. Feud Queen Latifah
CW M 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Paid Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNAI 11I 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK!TV America Communit The700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN XI 8 9 8 CashCab Cash Cab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 32 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
ION =i) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLF22 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Digging In Copeland Parsley Youngren It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYB1 22 44 10 Gospel Variety Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Faith LifeToday Day
TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 1Qu6 locura! Noticias Nacional Mujer casos Las vias del amor Privilegio amar
UNIV 2 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Am6rica La rosa de
A&E 262626 26 3950 181 Paid Paid Dog Boun ty Dog Bounty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat IBigCat NextGen. NextGen. AnimalCops Animal Cops Pit Bulls
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration ___ __Matters Matters Movie Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert CommunitylCommunity South Pik Movie
DISC 404040 40 2543 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away Disappeared Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey Disney's Mickey Doc Mc Jakeand Sofia Movie Yonder Austin
E! 464646 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell E! True Story Kardashians Kardashians
ESQ 828282 82 118118 160 Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Sex City Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Handing On Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosay
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda Grounded Grounded 70s '70s '70s 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! CookReal INeelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire Buf tyVampire Ellen Ellen Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Password Press Luck Sale of lPyramid Password lPyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Movie Movie Home & Family_______
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Profession Abroad Sarah101 Sarah 101 Sarah101 Variety Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 242424 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Rarities Real Collectibles Real Collectibles
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing lBalancing Christine Christine Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 (3:00) Night Gifts Mornings Made Easy Holiday Decorating with Carolyn Denim & Co.@
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 25364 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Twilight Twilight Movie Movie
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married There Yet Payne Browns Prince Prince Prince Prince Wipeout
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Candy Qu Cupcakes First Day Multiples BabyStry BabyStry BabyStry BabySty Pregnant Pregnant Bridesmaid Bridesmaid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26066 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Airport Airport Airport Airport Airport Airport
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Hinman Hinman Hinman Hinman Storage Storage
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith
USA 343434 34 22 52 50 White Collar Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 117 117 117 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo Paid Paid Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 303030 30 659 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 The Best of Pride W Coast Customs Game 365 IHall Fame 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 Paid Premier League Encore The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 3838401401 4557 76 Best Boat O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Lightning Heat LIVE! Reel Dream Reel Fish Driven Heat
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Dad Run Dad Run Sponge Sponge Sponge PAW Patrol Team Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80124124 46 20 257 Scooby Gumball Ben 10 Beyblade Pok6mon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 323232 32 1838 100 NewDay CNN Newsroom LegalViewwith
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashington Journal IU.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 18540 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music Movie
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 AMTV: Music Feed |AMTV: Music Feed |AMTV: Music Feed 16 and Pregnant |16 and Pregnant Teen Mom

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AMCG 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Pale Rider IDesperado '95) *** Stranger in town. (R) (CC) Blade Runner ('82) ** 2 Android hunter. (R) (CC) Red Planet
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Swingers ('96) Single live (:15) Strike Back: Origins A Very Harold & Kumar 3D Christ- (:45) Battlefield Earth ('00) 1/2 An alien race tries Gangster
IE 320 32 320 32 0 in L.A. (CC) (R) (HD)) mas (11) John Cho. to enslave humanity. (CC) (HD)) (13)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Savages (12) (CC) 20) Dodgeball: True Underdog ('04) IL.A. Confidential Cops and corruption. 1(:20) Bodies (13)
EN 150 10 15 10 1 35 Sea Love (:45) Frankie and Johnny ('91, Drama) *r1/2 An (:45) Identity ('03, Horror) A group of :20) Hope Springs ('12, Comedy) **/2 Married
ENC 0 15 150 350 (89) ex-con woos a cynical waitress. stranded strangers. couple rekindles their romance.
HBO 303232 3 0 (11:45) Thunderstruck ('12) Kevin 24/7 (CC) (HD) Pitch Perfect ('12, Comedy) *** An all-girls a TheGirl (12) Alfred Hitchcock's un- Taken 2
247 CC HD Durant Basketball star.)capella singing group. (CC) (HD) healthy obsession. (CC) (12)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Durant. Basketball star sign ,, p CC 11) r
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Moonrise Kingdom (12 In Good Company ('05) Younger boss. Ali-Frazier I (CC) Ali's Greatest Fight ('13)
HB03 304 304 304 304 304404 Ruby Sparks ('12) Chasing Mavericks Learning to surf. Beyond ('12) Kidnapped girl. (:50)The Delay (12, Drama)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 The Iron Lady Margaret Cocktail ('88, Drama) ** Tom Cruise. Hotshot 1:55) Out of Sight ('98, Action) Agent held hos- Breaking Dawn, P1 (11)
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 65 Thatcher. bartender falls in love. (R) (CC:) tage during prison break. (R) (CC_) "**(CC(HD)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Gosford Park ('01, Comedy) *** Murder at (:20) Knife Fight ('12, Drama) Rob Lowe. A politi- Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **'/2 A man
T 3 3 3au 3au 3u au an English country manor. (R) (CC) cal strategist s job gets tough. searches for his missing lover. (PG-13)
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Border Incident ('49) ** Ex- Mystery Street ('50) **/2 A detective seeks a My Man and I ('52) **'/2 A Mexi- 1(:15) Cheyenne Autumn
TM 6 6 193 ploiting illegal immigrants. (CC) scientist's help on a murder case. can farmer with as pirations.4 ** :,.
AMCG 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Mask of Zorro ('98) **'/2 Drunk becomes hero. (CC) (Hp) |Angels & Demons ('09) Experts probe a historical mystery.
pINE n 30 30 30 3 3 4 Negotiator (:45) Strike Back: Origins Ted (12) *** Mark Wahlberg. Man's teddy Original Gangstas ('96, Action) Vic- (:20) Battleship (12) Alien
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (R) (D bear threatens relationship. (R (CC) tims fight back. (CC) battle. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Spanglish 04) ISuperman II ('81) Kryptonian villains. 1(:20) Gangster Squad (13) Mob king Life of Pi ('12)
150 1501 50 15 0 150350 Sparkle (12) The Amityville Horror (79, Horror) **'/2 A Around the World in 80 Days ('04) ** Three Jersey Girl ('04) A daughter
u ** f05u family fig hts a malevolent force. (CC) people travel the globe together. changes a man's life forever.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Whoopi (R) Red Eye ('05) **/2 In-flight kid- The Three Stooges (12) Sean Chasing Mavericks ('12, Drama)*** 24/7 (CC) (HD)
HBO 3 30 30 3 3 (HD) napping by assassin. (CC) Hayes. Helping orphanage. Training to surf massive waves. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 N. Scandal ('06) IReal Sports (HD) (:10) Crisis Hotline NewYear's Eve ('11) **Love is sought. IContender ('00)
HB03 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Watch Alien invasion. 1(:50) Ray ('04, Drama) The life and career of Ray Charles. (:25) Wanderlust ('12) (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 36 Salmon Fishing in the The World According to Dick Cheney ('13) Behind the Burly Q ('10) Alan Alda. Save the Date (12) Woman breaks
HOnW 34 34 34 34 3 4 Yemen ('12) *** Interviews with Dick Cheney. Burlesque's rise. (CC:) up with her boyfriend.
TMO 350 350 350 350 30 350 385 Billy Elliot ('00) A coal miner's son Sylvia ('03, Drama) A poet struggles Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to Blackthorn
M 350 35t 35s 350 35 50 385 ballet lessons. with depression. (CC America with his landlord's daughter.
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 The Big (:45) Easy to Love ('53, Comedy) ** A wa- The Mating of Millie *** Man Let's Be Happy ** A young Genghis
TM a a 13Store ter-skier loves her boss. (NR (CC) helps woman find husband. American travels to Scot land. (65)
AMCG 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (10:00) Gone with the Wind ('40 Romance andwar. (CC) Gone with the Wind ('40, Drama) Romance and war. (CC)
pINE 30 30 30 30 30 3 4 Safe House (12) A CIA rookie is left (:45) Red Tails ('12) A squadron of black pilots faces racial Warm Bodies ('13) *** A zom- Die Hard 2
INE 320 320 320 32 32 20 420 with a rogue agent. segregation during World War II. (CC:) bie falls for a human. (CC:) ('90)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 The Descendants Family's dilemma. Chipmunks Deserted island. IFever Pitch ('05) **/2 (CC) Marigold ('12) ***
S 15151515 15035)(:05) Miracle ('04) An Olympic hockey coach readies his young (:25) Donnie Brasco ('97, Drama) Al Pacino. An (:35) The Princess Bride ('87)
ENC 150 15u 15 150 150 50 team to face the Soviet luggernaut. FBI agent infiltrates the mob. Stormin the castle. (CC)
BO n 32 32 32 32 3 40 (1:30) Anywhere But Here ('99, Real Sports Gumbel MikeTyson: Undisputed Truth I, Robot ('04, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Robot
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Drama) Family strife. (CC) (HD)) ('13 Life and career. (CC) may be guilty of murder. (CC)
HBO2 303303303303303303402 (11:45) Snake Eyes ('98) ** (:25) The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey ('12) (: 5) Mama ('13) **/2 Alone in the forest.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:10) One Day (11) Relationship. (CC) lElection Student elections. Taken 2 Fighting revenge. Redemption ('12
OW 0 30 30 30 30 30 The People Under the Stairs ('91) (:45) Stage Beauty ('04, Drama) An actress (:45) The Perks of Being a Wallflower (12) A Day (12) (CC)
SHOW 340 34* 340 34 34 40 65 House of secrets. breaks theatre precedents. (R) (CC) freshman befriends two seniors.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Rain Fall ('09) ** Dead Carlito's Way ('93) A drug dealer pledges to go straight, but Metro ('97, Action) ** Eddie Murphy. War Horse
TM 30 3u 3u 35 (]8 whistleblower. his friends pull him back into crime. Fast-talking cop saves hostages. (R) (CC)
TOPM 5 65 6 6 1 Side Street ('50) Gangster Stakeout on Dope Street ('58) Gun Crazy ('50) A couple goes on a (:1 5) Bonnie and Clyde ('67, Drama) Bank rob-
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 money. ,*** Teens in drug trade, crime spree. (CC) bers become folk heroes. (CC)
AMCG 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 ( 1:30) The Godfather (72) The story of a New York Mafia family. (R) IThe Godfather: Part II (74) Michael takes over.
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 4210 1:45) Les Mis6rables ('12) *** Hugh Jackman. Life of (:25) Me, Myself & Irene ('00) Schizophrenic (:25) Heat ('95, Crime) A detective
_IBE 32 3( 32 32 32 s u runaway prisoner in 1800s Paris. (CC) (HD)) trooper escorts a suspect. (R (CC tracks a master thief. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 (10) Diary of aWim (12) 1(:45) Broken City (13) Mayor's scandal. 1(:35) Something to Talk About ('95)** IDodgeball
ENO 1 5 5 15 Big Fish The Amazing Spider-Man (j'12) *** Peter Parker attains (:10) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (:40) Charlie's Angels ('00) **y/2
15 101010 11 (03) superhuman abilities in the fi ght for good. ('94 Mascot kidnapped. Sexy detectives. (CC)
HBO 2 2 32 32 3 3 4 Ray ('04, Drama) Ray Charles rises from humble beginnings Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) A baseball (25) The Three Stooges (12) **
HBO 302 302 30 30 30 02 400 to become a music industry icon. (CC) scout starts recruiting. (CC) Helping orphanage. (CC)
HBO2 303303303303303303402 Identity Thief ('13) Being Flynn ('12) **1/2 Long-absent dad. |Whoopi(CC) (HD)) (1 5) Garden State ('04) Detached man.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Now and Then ('95) Friends reunite. Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins.
Snw 4 34 34 34 34 30 3 (15) Even Money ('06, Crime) R** Five strang- Out of Sight ('98) A female fed falls for the criminal who takes Jay Z Made in America ('13) Jay Z.
SHOW 340 340 34 34 34 40 65 ers are affected by gambling. (R) her hostage during a prison break. Music festival. (CC)
TMO 30 30 30 3 3 30 8Spy Kids (:50) Lincoln ('12) President joins the Union to help put an end (:20) Step Up Revolution (12, Drama) Woman Pieces of April Dysfunc-
M 35 35 35 35 35 50 85 (11 to the Civil War and slavery. CC falls for dance crew lead. (CC) tional feast.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 15) Lassie Come Home ('43, Family) ***A National Velvet ('44, Drama) ***A girl trains :15) The Phantom Tollbooth ('69) Boy enters
I" I I 1 collie returns to her master. (CC) to enter a horse race. (NR) (CC) strange, allegorical world (CC)
AMCG 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Rear Window ('54) **** Trapped witness. (CC) Psycho ('60) A mysterious killer stalks a motel. |The Birds ('63)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420(11:35) The Island ('05) **Y'/2 Two people es- Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) An agent tries Prometheus ('12, Science Fiction) *** Expe-
IBE 3 3 3 3 3 s cape from Utopian society. (CC) (HD)) to clear his good name. (CC) edition to learn humanity's origins.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 (11:30) Rock of Ages (12) ** IThe Apparition *1/2 Evil spirit. ILethal Weapon ('87) (R) (CC) Grosse Pointe Blank ('97
FN 15 15 15 15 15312 Monkeys ('95, Science Fiction) *** A man (:15) Reindeer Games ('00, Thriller) **l/2 A :05) My Girl 2 ('94) A young girl Think Like
N_ lau1uaau 1 ]0 time travelstosto a virus. (CC) gang plans a casino robbery. (CC) learns about her mother. (12)
HBO 0 0 0 3 3 3 4 Chasing Mavericks ('12) Training to I, Robot ('04, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Robot The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat-
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 02 400 surf massive waves. may be guilty of murder. (CC) man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HD))
HBO2 3 303 303 303 303 303 402 Journey 2: Mysterious Island ('12) Rushmore Love triangle. (R) Muhammad Ali's Greatest Fight ('13) NewYear's
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Hyde Park (13) Seeking Friend ('12) (R) (CC) Cadillac Man ** Man saves hostages. (:25) Red Eye ('05, Thriller)
SSHOW 340 340 340 (1 1:00) Breaking Dawn, P1 Cocktail ('88, Drama) Hotshot bar- (:45) The Other Shore: The Diana Nyad Story The Iron Lady ('12) Meryl Streep.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 40 365 ('11) (CC) tender falls in love. (CC) ('13) Distance swimmer. (CC) Mar aret Thatcher. (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350m350 385 Every Day ('11, Drama) Television Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to Knife Fight (12) *1/2 A political (:40) 50/50
TM 35353535355085writer has a crisis. (CC) America with his landlord's daughter. strategists ob ets tou h. ('11)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 23 Hang 'Em High Old West Zorba the Greek (64) A feisty Greek worker teaches a British Lover Come Back ('61, Comedy) Rock Hudson. Dolly! ('69)
M 65 65 65 65 169230 g author how to live life to the fullest. Advertising rivals fall in love. (CC)





ABC 26 7 11 7 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC A 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC J 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon TheChew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS M) 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal 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 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX1 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bsethenny TMZ Live Judy IJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Patemity The Test Maury Judy Judy
PBS M 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Variety Thomas Kratts Martha |WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Ballykissangel Travels Journeys Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS ) 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape Sew It All Thomas Sid Clifford WordGirl Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
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CW I 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity p eternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN3N 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis TrishaGoddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYN C 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Law & Order: SVU Community Community
IND 132 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30Rock HowlMet How Met
ION66) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
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WRXYHI 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
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UNIV6 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cachito de cielo Lamujerdel El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Boss To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Wife |Wife Wife Matters Matters Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh |(:49) Always Sunny ISunny Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Austin Austin Dog Blog Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie |A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Movie The Drama Queen Kardashians
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Dail Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic ABCatholic Choices
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FOOD 37 37 3737 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Variety
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Roberto Faraone Michael Anthony Michael Anthony Rarities Joan Hornig Giving That Glitters
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OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life Houston Beauty Houston Beauty
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Q Check Gifts Beauty Gifts Great Gifts Gotta Have It!
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue |Movie Movie
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Movie Movie Movie
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Wipeout Cleveland Dad Dad Dad ICougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids Long Island Medium What Not to Wear Bridesmaid Bridesmaid Say Yes Say Yes
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Airport lAirport Gem Hunt Gem Hunt Baggage Baggage Baggage Baggage Baggage Baggage
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Storage Storage Storage IStorage Caught ReCaught Red Caught Red Caught Red Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke (:10)Gunsmoke (:20) Gunsmoke Bonanza (:36) Bonanza Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117117 117 149 Roseanne Roseanne DavidTutera David Tutera IDavid Tutera David Tutera WillGrace WillGrace
WGN 16 16 1619 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Law & Order Cl Law & Order Cl
CSS 2828 2828 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Primetime Insiders Mike NFL Live Horn Interruptn
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FS1 4848 4848 42 69 83 NASCAR Race Hub Jones & Moseley UEFAPrePm. UEFA Champions League Soccer Crowd Goes Wild
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Dash Blue NA Hunter Deer Hunt Love Hunt ONTV Winkelman Americana Whitetail Fantas Pro
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
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MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News Paid SNN News Daytime Paid News Paid News News INews Live @ 5 News
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MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 Variety Snooki ISnooki ISnooki ISnooki Snooki GirlCode Girl Code GirlCode GirlCode Girl Code Girl Code

-... ---- ---1
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The Mummy Returns
7:30 p.m. on SPIKE
An 8-year-old boy tries on
the Bracelet of Anubis and
finds that if he doesn't go
to an Egyptian site within
seven days, he will die as
the Scorpion King and his
army returns, and then he's
kidnapped by a cult which
has resurrected Imhotep.

Hart of Dixie
8 p.m. on CW
"Miracles" Taking a leap of
faith, Zoe invites her uncle
to a Hanukkah celebration
that she is holding for the
holidays while treating
him in the clinic, but lands
straight in the path of Viv-
ian Wil Ikes. (HD)
2 Broke Girls
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"And the First Day of

School" Max attempts to
shape up and make a good
first impression during
her first day at the pastry
school but finds herself
distracted and interested
in the class clown; Caroline
tries to dress herself up for
Max's handsome teacher.
Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Man or Beast?" With Agent
Reynolds causing a rift in
the relationship between
Vincent and Cat, both won-
der how they are going to
move forward, as Vincent
becomes more uncertain of
whether he is more beast
than man, and Cat goes
to extremes with her next
move. (HD)
Sleepy Hollow
9 p.m. on FOX
"Sanctuary" With a missing
persons case on their plate,
Ichabod and Abbie follow a
lead that brings them to a
colonial-era house that not
only holds the answers to


Liam was furious when Wyatt
-rashed his and Hope's roman-
ic picnic. Bill refused to give
ip on the relationship that he
field true to his heart. Hope was
amused by Liam and Wyatt's
-ompetition for her affections.
Fhorne and Darla's grown-up
laughter Aly came home for a
visit. Later, Eric offered Aly a job
it Forrester Creations. Bill gave
Liam and Hope his blessing.
Brooke and Katie worked on
-epairing their sisterly bond.
Hope and Wyatt's chemistry
was palpable in the steam room.
Quinn asked Bill why Liam's
interests were more important
x him than Wyatt's. Wait to See:
Donna tries to repair her sisters'
relationship Hope throws an
engagement party for one lucky
:ouple. Later, another couple de-
-ide to go their separate ways.

A devastated Eric was forced
x remove his collar as a priest.
}abi had a huge blowup fight
with Will and Sonny after they
-onfronted her about moving
o New York Kimberlv and

Theresa shared an emotional
discussion about the state of
their mother-daughter relation-
ship. EJ delivered a message to
Abigail from Chad. Daniel and
Nicole kissed. Sami was furious
when she heard about Gabi's
plans. Marlena took Victor to
task for destroying Eric -- and
using her to do it. Later, Mag-
gie warned Victor that he was
on thin ice. Kate figured out
Nick's plan and teamed up with
Sami in order to stop him. Will
warned Sonny not to make him
choose between him and his
daughter. A guilt-ridden Jen-
nifer made a confession to Eric.
Jordan and Rafe shared a warm
moment after Rafe took his first
steps since being paralyzed. Wait
to See: JJ develops a conscience.
Nicole is shocked by her first
assignment as a reporter. Brady
searches for Kristen.

Anna and Robert were able
to break free and overpower
Jerry. Felix asked Patrick point-
blank if he was still in love with
Robin. AJ felt abandoned when
Elizabeth didn't come to his
trial. Scott produced security

Ichabod's history, but pos-
sesses ties to a restless evil
that is released upon their
arrival. (HD)

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"Pick Your Poison" The
detectives investigate
the deaths of two broth-
ers suspected of dealing
drugs; a therapist suspects
a recently released pris-
oner of being a danger; an
investigation follows a trail
of money for a shocking
conclusion to a case. (HD)
9:30 p.m. on CBS
"Belgian Waffles and Bath-
room Privileges" Christy
finds herself torn about
accepting the fact that it
is easier around the house
with Bonnie there; Baxter
decides to set up camp in
the driveway. (HD)

10 p.m. on CBS
"Burden of Truth" After

footage from Metro Court on the
night of Connie's murder. Carlos
saw Robin alive. Meanwhile,
Robin asked Nikolas if she had
any right to interfere in Patrick's
life just as he was about to get
remarried. Felix warned Carly
not to get too close to Franco.
Sabrina received a gift from a
surprise visitor. Britt was dis-
tracted by the sudden disappear-
ance of her mother. Mac and
Patrick had a heart-to-heart talk
Luke had an emotional reunion
with a familiar face. Wait to See:
Ava has some surprising news
for Patrick Faison faces the
consequences of his actions. Will
Patrick and Sabrina's wedding
go off without a hitch?
Victor was surprised when
Kyle approached him about a
job. Nick warned Sharon not to
trust Adam. Avery felt conflicted
about not being able to tell
Dylan that he is Nikki's son.
Kelly, a woman in Billy's support
group, told him about how her
marriage broke up after she lost
her child. Michael was shocked
that Fen was able to make a deal
with the warden. Kyle told Vic-
tor that his father had no idea
that he wanted to work for the

Hoping to protect the inno-
cent hostages, Capt. Maldo-
nado (Lili Taylor) attempts
to meet a terrorist's de-
mands on "Almost Human,"
airing Monday at 8 p.m. on

a member of President
Kincaid's staff is murdered,
Ellen tries to convince
Ducan to back out of the as-
sassination plot after other
members of the President's
staff take matters into their
own hand; Ellen finds a
potential marrow donor for
Nina. (HD)

enemy. Roxy put a deposit down
on a condo for her and Devon
without his knowledge. Nikki
planned to tell her family about
Dylan before anyone else found
out. Summer asked Jack if he
wanted to visit Phyllis with her
for Thanksgiving. Wait to See:
Jill continues to be bothered by
the terms of Katherine's will.
Nikki reveals her shocking sur-
prise to her family. Ashley pops
in on the Abbotts for a holiday




The Christmas Hope ('09)
brought together. ((CC)

kiflU i i

LIFE 36 36 36 36 5 41 1401Rec'ipe for aPerfect Christmas (05, Holiday) Christine
L 6 36 6 6 41 IBaranski. Holidays are disrupted for food critic.

The Road to Christmas (06) *12 A stranded photogra-
pher is picked up by a man and his daughter. (C)



ABC7 News @ABCWorld The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars (() (N) (HD) 01) Castle: TheGood, The Bac
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight ((OC) (N) And The Baby A bleeding man
2 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (H[N) (HD) dies in a church. (C(O(N) (Hl)
_____ day. (NHD) (__________
ABC News The lat- ABCWorld TheList (IVG) AskAmerica Dancing with the Stars ((C) (N) (HD) (:01) Castle Man dies in
2 est news. News (N) (HD)) (1VG) c_____________church. (CC) (N) (N)D
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7Newsat ABC World AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Dancing with the Stars ((C) (N) (HD) (:01) Castle Man dies in
7) 7_ 7 0 6(N) News(N) (CC)(N) (CC)(R) church. (CC) (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (((C) How I Met 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly: Mom Easier Hostages: Burden of Truth A
CBS 1010 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune (CC) (N) (N)(HD) YourMother: Classclown. CarefulWhat life. (C)(N) (H) member of President Kincaid's
aoD 0 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) (HD) Bedtime Stories ((O) (N) (HD) YouDigfor(N) staff is found murdered. ((OC) (N)
(N) (HD) (N) I(HD)
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- HowlMet(N) BrokeGirl(N) MikeMolly(N) MomEasier Hostages: Burden of Truth
132_ (N) (1)HD tion (N) (HD)) (HD) (HD1)) lfe.(N) Murdered staff. (N) (HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Voice: Live Top 8 Performances (((C) (N) (HD) The Blacklist: Anslo Garrick
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight ((O (N) The newest member of the
[i and weather, events. (N) (HD) weather; more. (HN) blacklist sneaks onto the FBI
black site. (N)
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Voice: Live Top 8 Performances (((C) (N) (HD) (:01) The Blacklist: Anslo
0 News (N) tune (N) (HD)) Garrick FBI infiltration. (N)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(((CC)(N) omg! Insider Almost Human: Are You Sleepy Hollow: Sanctuary A FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (( (NCC) (HD) Receiving? A group of hos- colonial-era house holds ties ries of the news day are up-
3 and repoTrted by the FOX 13 stages are held captive. (((C) (N) to evil. (((C) (N) (HD) dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) (HD) News Team. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local JudgeJudy Simpsons(R) Almost Human Group of hos- Sleepy Hollow: Sanctuary Co- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
Z_ _-_. 4444 news; weather. (N) (R)(HD) (HD) ages. ((O (N) (HD) Ioniar-ra house. (N) news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C(() (N) Antiques Roadshow Ivory Antiques Roadshow Botanical Independent Lens Reproduc-
3 News(CC) port(N) (HD) carving. (CC) (R) (HD)) drawings. (R) (HD) t:ve rights. (N) (HD)
PB1S 2 Sesame Street Playing basket- Cat in Hat (R) Peg+Cat ((() Europe (((CC) (R) Rudy Maxa (CC) Travels (((CC) (R) Journeys (N) Globe Trekker WWII loca-
S 204 204 16 ball. (CC) (R) (HD) (HD))(R (R) 1(HD) tions. (CC) (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C(() (N) Antiques Roadshow Ivory Antiques Roadshow Botanical Secrets of Scientology
SNews(((CC) port(N) (iHD) carving. ((CC)(( (R)(HD drawings (R) (HD) Group's secrets.
CW 6 21 6 FamilyJays FamilyAnni- The Big Bang The Big Bang Hart of Dixie: Miracles Hanuk- Beauty andthe Beast Vin- News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
iM birthday, versary. (H) (H)) kah party. (N) (HD) cent'shumanity. (N) (HN)
CW Queens: Icky Queens: Knee 21/2 Men (((C) 21/2 Men (CC)( Hart of Dixie: Miracles Hanuk- Beauty and the Beast Vin- Rules Timmy's Engagement:
M 4 Shuffle Jerk (HD)) (HD)) kah party. (N) (HD) cent's humanity. (N) (HD) sister. 100th
MYN I 11 14 Raymond: The Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Cops Re- Cops Re-
1 1 1 1 14 Kicker /(VPG) (WVPG) Unit: Chameleon Unit: Lust (HD) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland (CC)( Family Drug Family (((C) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
E 8 (HD)) (HD) business. Unit: Chameleon Unit: Lust (HD)) Unit: Roofto (H1)
IND 12 12 12 38 12 FamilyJays FamilyAnni- The Big Bang The Big Bang Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Office (CC)(H1) Office Celebra-
32 1 38 birthday. versary. (HD) (HD) Unit: Roofto (HD) Unit: Raw(HD) tion.
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Criminal Minds: Memoriam Criminal Minds: Masterpiece Criminal Minds: 52 Pickup Criminal Minds: Brothers in Criminal Minds: Normal Fe-
Am 3 8 Reid's childhood. (HD) Serial killer. (HD) Pickup artist. ((O (HD) Arms Cop killer. (HD) male drivers. (CC(O (HD)
WCLF 22 2222 2 nChristian Fit- Today Faith & Levitt (((C) (R) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- GosIpel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 ness healing. erts __ (C(((N) (CC)((CCO
WRXY 4 Joyce Meyer Entertain- Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Prophecy in
M 22 44 10 (C Iment Wisdom(C cl( es the News
TLF 23 23 23 95 nifioquevino delmar Pequefios Gigantes Talento Pelfcula Pelicula
23 23 23 95 5 Felipin el naufrago. (CC)( infantil.
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias (((C) Noticiero Coraz6n indomable Amor Porque el amor manda Relato Lo que la vida me rob6 Mentir para vivir Oriana
1( 1 1 N) lUnivisi6n (N) interesado. (((CC) (HD) de un amor. (HD) Boda sin amor. cambia su identidad. (HD)
A&E 2 263 5 % wBThe First 48 Survivor's help. Shipping Boat Shipping Ship; Shipping (( Shipping (( Shipping (( Shipping (( Shipping ((( Shipping ((
(A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181(C (R)(HD) trouble. fossils. (R(HD) ( (R (HD) I(R(HD) (R)(HD) RR)(HD) (R)(HD)
AMC 56 56 5 5 3 1 (5:30) Red Planet ('00)The crew of the first manned mission X-Men ('00, Action) ***Sir Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. Genetic (:31)X-Men
AMC 56 56 56 5 3 33to Mars fights to survive against all odds. (C(() outcasts use their special abilities to battle super-terrorist. (() C('00)(()
To Be Announced Info un- Infested!: Spreading Too Fast Monsters Inside Me: Maggots Monsters Inside Me (CC) (N) Raised Wild Monkeys raise
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 available. 1Protected bats. (R) are Eating Me (R) (HD) M Niboy. (CC) (R) (H)il
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270106 & Park ((C) (N) (HD) Crossover (06, Drama) Two friends with different destinies Drumline (02, Drama) Nick Cannon. Har-
get caught up in a street ball tournament. (CC) em street drummer in marching band.
BRAVO 68 68 1 850 The Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of Real Housewives Beverly Vanderpump Rules: Rumors Real Housewives Beverly
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 18 lantaTexting scandal. Bevery Hills Practices. Tabloid rumors. ((C) (N) New bartender. (N) Tabloid rumors. ((C) (R)
COM 66 66 6666 15 07 (1:56) South Prk (:27) Tosh.O (R) (:58)Colbert (:29)Daily Futurama(MV141Futurama()V14 SouthPrk(R) SouthPark: SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R)
__OM 2 R) aIHD Report Show (HP) R) (R) (HD) Fatbeard ,HD) 0(HD)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4321 nFast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Rewvved Up Fast N' Loud ((C) (N) (HD) Bar Hunters Bar Hunters
DIS 40 40 40 40 3 paired. (CC) (HD)_ paired. ((C) (HD)) ((C) (N) (HD) ___________________ (____ )HD
E! 4 7 1 Total Divas: Seeing Red Eva E! News (N) (Hi) Keep Up with the Fashion Police: 2013 Amerk Fashion Police: 2013 Ameri-
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 19 arieflirtswithT.J. _________Kardas ians Future plans, can Music Awards (N) can Music Awards (R)
ES 82 82 82 82118 118160 Burn Notice: Pilot, Part2 Mi- Late Night with Jimmy Fallon psych Unexpected death, psych: There's Something psych: The Old and Restless
ESQ 82 82 82 82 16chaelhelps a criminal. Bill Cosby. (HD) ICC(HD) About Mira Gus''Wife." Ifeenry joins search.
1EWTN 243 243 243 12 11285 Culture Jour- Christ the Ser-Daily Mass Celebration of the TheJourney HomeCall-in Evangeliza- Holy Rosary The Woid Over News from
WNnalism. vant Hoy Eucharist. (R) program. (IVN) tion (IV G) around theworld. ((CC)
FAM 5 55 55 10 46199 Middle Rid of Middle ((C) Riohie Rich's Christmas Wish ('98, Holiday) David Richie Rich ('94) ** The world's richest boy fights an evil
1c i able. (lI) Gallagher. Child wishes he had never been born. ((C) employee wh wants to kill his father. (P) (CC)
S37 07 307 7 -76 1 Diners Diners (R) (H) Guy's Grocery Games Diners (R) (HDP) Diners (R) (HD) Diners Chi- Diners Clam Diners Port- Diners: Talkin'
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Dri ve-, ns (R) Global cuisine. (R) cago, lll. (R) cakes. (R) land, Ore. Turkey
F 51 51 51 51 58 49 Avatar ('09, Science Fiction) Sam Worthington. In 2154, a former Marine is fitted with an alien body to Avatar '09) Sam Worthington. Space ma-
FX 493aid the colonization of a distant moon by force, but he begins to doubt the mission. rines colonize an alien world. ((C) (H#)
N 1719171917019 1 79 34191 Family Feuamilmily FeuFeud Famileud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179179179179 34 179 184 ),-I,, ,V IG)Famiyeud
HALL 5 11 120A Very Merry Mix Up ('13) A shop ownertravelstostay Home& Family: Holiday Special (CC) (N) (H) Single SantaSeeks Mrs.
ALL 5 5 5 7 24(with her fiance's parents for the holidays. ((C) ______________Claus ('04, Holiday) ((O
HIT 801 81 81 81 3 6 The Bible: Homeland Jericho battle; Samson weakened; The Bible: Hope Daniel in lions'den; angel meets girl; ba- Pawn Stars (R) 31) Pawn
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 1 David's victory stirs jealousy; temple built. (R) bies killed; Pilate rules; baptize. (R) (1)) Stars (R)
OM 1 41 41 1 5 Property ((CC) (R) Property ((CC) (R) Love It or List It Growing Love it or List it: Sibling Rivalry Love it or List it Century-old House International
HOME 41 41 t4141 53 49 151 (HD) (HMD) family. (CC) (R) (H1D) Renovate or sell. home. (CC) (N) (HD) Hunters (N) (N) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Antthony Desi gn Daughter Hair care. Holiday Joan Boyce: Collection Joan Boyce: Collection




I ne Wood (99, comedy) **A2 I aye uiggs, Umar Lpps.
TMC 350 350 350 350350 350 3851 A nervous bridegroom and his best friends reminisce about
growing up together. (R) (CC) (HD)

50/50 (11, Urama) **-* 2 Alter being
diagnosed with cancer, a young man
attempts to beat the disease. (R) (CC) (HD)

(A40) pieces ot April (W3, Comedy) -*-*-
Daughter invites ner dying mother and
estranged family to Thanksgiving dinner.


NOV. 25 = =

... ...i -. ,__ ^ ^ ^ ^ _

OWN 58 8 58 584 7103161 Oprah: WhereAre They Oprah: Where Are They lyanla Fix My Life Meth ad- lyanla Fix My Life: Fix MyAbu- lyanla Fix Life: Fx My Dysfunc
8 5 8 84 10316 Now? Moll Ringwald. Now? Stars of 1970s. (R) dict. (CO R) (H) sive Marriage (R) tional Sisterhood
SK 57 51 57 57 63 54 (4:30) The Mummy ('99, Horror) -ki**, An The Mummy Returns ('01, Adventure) **'2 Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. A boy GTAcademy
S -/ 3 gyptian priest comes back to life. (HD) finds himself in a tug-of-war between the Scorpion King and Imhotep. (PG 13) 1HD)
S61 6 61 61 6 T4m180 Try *** When a Trojan prince steals a man's wife, a war of epic proportions begins Hulk ('03, Science Fiction) A lab accident causes a scientist
_7 _______ 777 -41as the wronged man seeks his brother's aid and launches a thousand ships. to transform into a destructive green monster.
TBS 59 59 59 59 3 652Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld:The Family Legal- Family: Family (CC) Big Bang(CC Big Bang(CQ Big Bang (C Big Bang (C)
59 59 59 59 HD) Mango Glasses izing pot. Stew-Roids i(H1D)(H ) H
TOM 65 65 65 65 16 Cheyenne Autumn ('64) Cheyenne Indians travel to Wyo- Days of Being Wild (92) Man learns from the ex-prostitute Where is My Friend's House?
_____- ming to escape from an Oklahoma reservation. who raised him that she's not his real mother. t Boy's notebook.r e H
TIC 45 4 54 7 72 239 Toddlersand iarasCeleb- TheS-LimbedBoyAboywith Born Schizophrenic: Janu- Born Schizophrenic:Janiat TheTownthat Caught
r" 4 72 13 J -themed.(lYP)(R) a parasitic twin. (R) ary'sSto (CO)(HD) 10Jani is 10. (CC) (HN) Tourettes?(CC)(R)(HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 2 51 Major Crimes Agent's death. Major Crimes: Backfire Deal Major Crimes: Poster Boy Killer Major Crimes: Pick Your Poi- Rizzoli & Isles Murdered
_____ __ 2__ (C ((R) (HD) /vlwith a killer. (R) (HD4) on the loose. (R) son Brothers killed. (N) u coach. (CC) (R) (HD)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 1710 The Layover: Dublin Dublin, Manv.Food: v Food Jethros Bizarre Foods America Mys- Bizarre Foods America Food Bizarre Foods America RhodE
69A 66_9_ _2C_1 Ireland. (CC) (R) 3utte(R) BBQ. tery snails. (CC) (R) in Toronto. (CC) (N) Island dishes. (R)
TRUT 63 63 63 63 5 30 183 Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn Cache of Pawn: Total Pawn Seth Pawn Financial Pawn Diamonc Pawn Fake re- Pawn (R) Pawn: Les
63 63 63 63 5O 30 183 ewels. Meltdown gets keys. issue. ring. ceipt.(R) Walks Out
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:48) Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 3 3434 2 52 50 NCIS: Los Angeles: Partners NCIS: Los Angeles: Crimeleon WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
34 34 34 34 22 2 0 Hiacked van. (HD) Chameleon killer.
WE 111117111111 1119 Will Grace (CC) Will Grace (CC) Will Grace (CC) Will Grace (CC) CSI: Miami: Hell Night Murder CSI: Miami: Speed Kills CSI: Miami: Pirated Pirates' ac
117 1 I (H)1 (HD) 1(HD) N(H1D) suspect. (CC (HD) Speed-date dead. (HD) tivities. (CC) (HD) __
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home WGN News at Nine The head-
V I I I 4 V 11 ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy, line news. (N) (HD)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) ro Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talking Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 58 7 SportsCenter Monday Night Countdown (N) (CC) (HD) :25) Monday Night Football: San Francisco 49ers at Washington
ESPNR29 29 29 29 12 58 70 N)D _Redskinsfrom FedEx Field (Uve)(CQ)(HD)
ESPN2 30 0 3030 6 A 7 A (530) College Basketball: Minnesota College Basketball: Progressive Legends Classic: College Basketball: Stanford vs
30m 30 30 30 ju S 1 4 vsLyracuse (Lie) (H1D) Semiinal #1: Pittsburgh vs Texas Tech (Live)(HN) Hous(4on(Li)e)(HN)
FS1 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Football Daily (N) (CC) College Basketball: Abilene Christian Wildcats at Xavier College Basketball: Marquette Golden Eagles at Arizona
(H1D) Musketeers from Cintas Center (live) (CC (HPD) __ State Sun Devils from Wells Fargo Arena (live)
FSN 72 72 72 72 6 77 Hall Fame Ship Shape Panthers Live NHL Hockey: Philadelphia Flyers at Florida Panthers from BB&T Panthers Live Panthers (HD)
(ZD) ITV (R) (HD) ,/ Center (live) (CC) (D) D(HD
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (HD) Feherty: Raymond Floyd (HD) Seven Days in Utopia After a poor showing on the tour, a
bU~i 4y w 4 x w an ____________________________young golfer derides to escape the demands. ___
C 1 1 1 Pro Football Strong and NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: Minnesota Wild at St. Louis Blues from Scottrade NHL Overtime
BCS71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Talk (N) True(HD) / Center (live) (CC)(HD) (HD)
SUN 38 0 0 4 Tee it up (HD) Lightning (HD) lightning NHL Hockey: New York Rangers at Tampa Bay Lightning from Lightnin College Bball
38 38 401 401 45 57 76 LIVE! (H? / Tampa Bay Times Forum (ive) (CC) (HD) LIVE! (HD)? (Iied)
MNICK 1 2591 4 9 S onge (CC) S Songe (CC) )ora(CC)(N) Sponge (CC) Full Hse Juliet' Full Hse (CC) Full Hse Band Full Hse Full Hse: Sea Full Hse (CC)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 g e (R D (_N)(R) kiss. night. School hitters. Cruise
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TOON 80 80 1241246 257 Regular (R) Regular(R) Adventure(N) Regular(N) Universe(N) MAD(N) Regular (R) Adventure(R) Cleveland (CC) DadStan'sdis-
8O PM14462 (HD) covery.

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) (N) The Kudlow Report (N) 60 Minutes (R) Greed: Raffaello Follieri Car Chaser Car Chaser
CNN 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360o Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
UNN s 1 Room (N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breakingnews. (N) (HD) (HD) Later(N)
CSPN 1 1 1 129 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington First Ladies: Influence and Image: Pat Washington
CS 18 1 18 18 37 1uRepresentatives. (N)ithHos Public policy. (N) Nixon Wife and mother. (N) (N)
SpecialReportwithBretBaie OntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly FactorNews The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 The latest news. (N) Susteren(N)(HD) talk. (CC) (N) ()D) dates. (N) (CC)(N) (D)
MSNB 83 8383 831 018 03 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrena
SNB_ 8 3 83 18 4 13 Sharpton. (N)(H1D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (HD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid IPaid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid News(N) News(N) News(N)
CMIV 7 47 47 47 1 24221 Reba (HD) Reba: The Reba (HD) Reba Child Ghostbusters II ('89, Comedy) **1 Bill Murray, Sigourney Weaver. The Ghostbusters
T 7 7 7 4 King and Icare. (HD) reunite to tangle with the spirit of a 16th-century tyrant. (PG) (Hll)
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---- 3- 3 3 3 4 dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) ISperm-donor family. (R)
VH1 50 50 50 43 23 117 Love&HipHop: LezBHonest Love& Hip Hop: Picture Love & Hip Hop (CC) (N) (HD) & Mr. Jones (N Black Ink Crew (cI)N) (HD) ove&Hip
VH1 0 50 50 43 23 17 Confrontation. (R) This (CC) (R) (HD) (HD) Hop R)
(5:45) Gangster Squad ('13, Crime) Sean (:45) The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) Jeremy Renner. Following the The Terminator ('84) ***'2
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Penn. Undercover cops work together to separation of Jason Bourne, another field agent escapes the termination of Afuturistic cyborg targets a
___ __ take down an intimidating mob king. more agents and sets out to expose the CIA's crimes. Woman. (R) (CO (HD)
(520) Warm Bdies('13, The Siege ('98, Thriller) ir*12 Denzel Washington, Savages ('1l2) ir12 Blake Lively. Marijuana growers mus
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Romance) ***A zombie Annette Bening. Terrorist attacks in New York cause the save their kidnapped girlfriend from a Mexican cartel. (R) (CC)
___ __ falls for a human. (CC) (HD) president to declare martial law. (R) (CC) (HD) I(HD)
Austin & Ally Jessie: The Good Luck Good Luck Toy Story ('95, Comedy) ***'/2 Tom Hanks, Tim Allen. Dogwitha Good Luck
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 250 Futuristicword. Crosses Get Psychic advice. Teddy's Two rival toys form an uneasy alliance when they are Blog Charlie:
___ __(R) Real (R) (R) decision. (R) separated from their owner. ( ) (COC) Competition. (R) Futuredrama
(05) Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle ('03, Action) *% Risky Business ('83, Comedy) **% A (:45) Harold and Kumar Go to White Castkl
ENC 150 150 150150 150350 Drew Barrymore. An ex-Angel is deduced to be the teen opens a brothel to helppayfor ('04) ***, John Cho, Kal Penn. Stoners
___ __ _mastermind behind a series of thefts & murders. (CC) damages done to his father's sports car. (CO) search endlessly for burgers. (CC)
(5:30) Taken 2 ('12, Action) (:10) Promised Land ('12, Drama) -,k-,k Matt Damon, Toxic Hot Seat Activists and others Sarah
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 ** /2 CIA operative and his John Krasinski. Natural gas companyD representatives try to examine the harsh realities of chemical l Silverman:
__ 'wife are targeted. (CC) buy out a small rural town. (R) (CC) (HDP flame retardants. (CC) (N) (HD) Miracles (13)
(:10) BigMiracle (12) An Alaskan news reporter enlists the Real Time with Bill Maher Boardwalk Empire: Farewell Ja'mie: Privat Getting On
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___ __ crusade to help a family of gray whales. (CC) (CQ)HN) ___/meltdown.
[(20) Sliding Doors ('98, Comedy) **% Gwyneth Paltrow, The Sopranos: Walk Like a Ruby Sparks (12, Comedy) Paul Dano.A The Making of
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 John Hannah. Woman's life takes two separate paths when Man A.J. is depressed; new struggling writer develops a female character...: Promised
___ ____ she either misses or catches a train. (CCO) feud for Paulie. (HD) who appears in real life. (CCO) Land
(5:00) The Twilight Saga: Time of Death: Maria & Toni Homeland: Horse and Wagon Masters of Sex: Involuntary I Homeland: Horse and Wagon
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Breaking Dawn: Part 1 (11) (R) Carrie meets up with Nicholes Haas and Vivian have a religion Carrie meets upwith Nicholas
___ Marrying Edward. Brody. (R) (HD) Iissue. (R) Brody. (R) (HD)


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NBC[I 8 8 8 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC2M 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon LastCall Dr. Oz Mone Early News News (N)
FOX( S 131313 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX 36 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
B PBS CE 3 3 3 3 Joy (R) Rose (N) Antiques Carol Burnett (R) (HD) Masterpce. (R) (H0)
BPBS M1 I2 1 16 Smiley IRose(N) Europe Trekker Traves Journeys Out of Many, One (R) IComp ss Yoga
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API 44 44 44 44 36 6813 Monsters Raised Monsters Infested! Monsters Monsters IRaised
BET 3535353540222 CDrumline Wendy 35 & Ticking (11) *12 (COC IWayans BET Inspiration __
BRAV 68 6868 68 254 51185 Vanderpump Housewives Vanderpump Housewives Vanderpump Paid Paid Paid Paid
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately Fashion C. Lately Soup Total Diva Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 8211111 Notice Notice Sex City SexCity Sex City Sex City Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 242432412 17 28 Sacred WomenGr Daily Mass Journey Faith Theology Servant Wisdom Jesus GodWps Backstage Mny Face
FAM 5 55555555 10 461 700 Club Rice ich 94) **Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Todab
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SHOW 340 36 Masters of Time of Out of Sight ('98) **12 Dirty Movi ('11) Williams ('12)

NOV. 25



Double (11)

1(:45) Busty ('11)

1:05) Girls Gone (12)




Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"Repairs" Coulson and his
team of S.H.I.E.L.D. agents
are haunted by a mysteri-
ous force, but a secret from
May's past may be the only
thing that saves them from
being destroyed. (HD)
Rudolph the Red-
Nosed Reindeer
8 p.m. on CBS
A reindeer who stands out
because of his bright red
nose goes through life be-
ing mocked and shunned by
his peers; his unique physi-
cal gift finally finds use on a
foggy Christmas Eve when
Santa Claus needs a light to
guide him on his deliveries.
8 p.m. on FOX
"Dad Abuse" Eli and Warner

devise a scheme to break
their dads out of a foster
care home after the guilt of
accidentally springing an
investigation of elder abuse
nags at them; Crawford
drives a wedge between
Camila and Warner with his
childish habits. (HD)
The Biggest Loser 15:
Second Chances
8 p.m. on NBC
The teams compete in a
food donation challenge
that could earn them some
much-needed family time
with loved ones during the
Thanksgiving break at the
ranch; catching up with
Sunny; donating goods to
tornado victims in Moore,

Brooklyn Nine-Nine
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Thanksgiving" Boyle steps
up for Amy to save her
Thanksgiving party plans
when Holt and Jake bail on
the entire precinct during


ralk about holiday
spirit, these folks make
the Griswolds look like
the Grinch. "The Great
Thristmas Light Fight,"

Michael Moloney

beginning Monday,
Dec. 9, at 9 p.m. on ABC,
s a new competition
series where families
decorate their homes to
the extreme. The special
vent airs over three
rights Four families will
competee each week for
a prize of $50,000. Home
improvement experts
Vlichael Moloney and

Sabrina Soto will judge
the homes for light
displays, choreography
and creative designs.

Stars James Roday and
Duld Hill aren't shy about
singing on their show,
and they have a chance
to do even more on
"Psych: The Musical,"
airing Sunday, Dec. 15,
at 9 p.m. on USA. The
guys are on the hunt for
a mad man, Z (Anthony
Rapp), who was sent
away six years earlier for
being criminally insane.
Now he's out and the
police are certain he'll
kill again. And don't
worry -- the rest of the
talented cast joins in the

There's a new animated
series heading to FOX in
late 2014. "Bordertown"
may sound like
something that belongs
on FX, but it's a new
animated comedy about
two families living in a
Southwestern desert

the holiday dinner in order
to catch a perp.(HD)

New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"Thanksgiving III" While
Coach and Schmidt are at
odds with one another, the
gang has their wilderness
skills tested when Nick
brings them to the great
outdoors for a Thanksgiv-
ing camping trip; Cece and
Winston connect over their
shared distaste for nature.
Dancing with
the Stars
9:01 p.m. on ABC
After a whirlwind season,
the remaining competitors
learn who will be named
the ultimate winner of
season 17's infamous Mir-
rorball Trophy; previously
eliminated dancers and
celebrities gather to crown
the victor; musical perfor-
mances. (HD)

town. Seth MacFarlane
and Mark Hentemann
created the series.
Married, and the father
of three, Bud Buckwald
is a Border Patrol agent
who isn't happy with
the cultural changes
taking place in his
neighborhood. Ernesto,
a father of four, is Bud's
neighbor and is proud to
be making a great life in

There will be more
"Cougar Town," and it's
coming soon. TBS has
announced that season
five of the comedy would
return on Jan. 7, 2014, at
10 p.m. The cul-de-sac
crew has done some
funny ads about the
return. Expect more wine
and lots of laughs when
these friends hang out.

All of you watching those
cute kitten videos online
are in for a treat. Hall-
mark is debuting the first
ever "Kitten Bowl" on
Sunday, Feb. 2, 2014, from
12 p.m. to 9 p.m., and
features TV personal-
ity and animal advocate

Set in Houston, Texas, the
new TNT series "Marshal
Law: Texas" (premiering
Tuesday at 10 p.m.) centers
on the elite Gulf Coast Vio-
lent Offenders and Fugitive
Task Force, which includes
such officers as Deputy U.S.
Marshal Natalie Garza work-
ing with personnel from the
Houston Police Department,
the Harris County Sheriff's
Office and other law-en-
forcement agencies.

Beth Stern, along with
the official voice of the
New York Yankees, John
Sterling, who will be call-
ing the plays. Joining the
fuzzy fun are Regis Phil-
bin, Rachael Ray, Hoda
Kotb, Lisa Vanderpump,
Bob Harper, Chuck Nice,
Maksim Chmerkovskiy,
Carrie Ann Inaba, Nicky
Hilton, Kelly Retherford,
Cory Kalanick and Julian
Starks, to name a few.
Once the games are over,
the cute kittens will be
adopted into forever
homes. The program will
also raise awareness
for adoption programs
across America.

HBO announced that
John Leguizamo is doing
his fifth HBO special.
"Ghetto Klown," airing
in 2014, is a one-man
stage show the actor
has been doing the last
year. Fisher Stevens,
who directed the Broad-
way production and the
national tour, will also do
the HBO special. In the
show, Leguizamo talks
about his life's ups and




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WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Rhema Praise Great Awaken Tour Henry Babers, Richard Rob- Hannah ((C) Perry Stone Life Today
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23 23 23 95 5 Felipin el naufrago. (CC) infantil.
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Marriage writer decides to pass a man's long-lost separate after their casino robbery takes a bad turn, but Haas and Vivian have a religion
___ __-proposal. manuscript as his own work. (CC) their decisions lead to unlikely circumstances. Issue. (R)
(540) Blackthorn ('11, Western) Sam (:25) Every Day ('11, Drama) **% In New Nobody Walks ('12, Drama) ** John Compliance
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Shepard. Twenty years after moving to York City, a television writer experiences Krasinski. A young New York City artist turns Harmful
Bolivia, Butch Cassidy joins in on atheist. turmoil in his personal life. R) (CC) a Los Angeles family upsdedown. accusations.



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CBSM 1010~10 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid News Uptothe

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NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 2 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon Last Call Dr. Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOX( 1313 13 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News (N)
FOX 4 4 4 News Arsenio Ra mond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS C 3 3 3 3 Carol Burnett (RI) (_) African The March Frontline Ind. Lens Antiques
PBS M 20120 16 Smiley Rose(N) Europe Antiques Brown Castle (R) Call (R)Generatn Yoga
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MYN Ni 1ii ii Seinfeld Cmmunity Raymond America OK! TV Bridezilla 70s 70s Paid LeisAsk Hidden Shepherd
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately Total Diva C. Lately Fashion Ross Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 828211111 Risky (R) Risky (R) Brawlers Brawlers Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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FAM 5555 5555 10 461 700 Club Unlikely Angel ('96) Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes Trust Me Goin Distance (10 For Better Married Ear
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 Movies The Naked City 48) White Heat 49) (CC Pelham (74) (R) Crown
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 721 People Little People UMedium LIMedium Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TRUTV 63 63 63163 50 3018: Storage Storage Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Storage Storage Storage Storage Caught Caught StoraNe Paid
TVLND 62 62 6262 31 542 Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens The Exes e Roseanne (:49)'70s 70s Nanny Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Fami Fami SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
WE 11111711117 11714 Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace |Will Grace Paid Paid
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CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 BasketballSportsCenter ports Sports Sports Sports Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 59 74 Basketball NFL Live Coll. Ftbl (Replay) Coll. Ftbl (Replay)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Football FOX Sports FOX ports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wrid Poker NBA (Rep lay) (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 Golf Cntri Big NFL(HD) Bi Chaln halee llChallenge Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 To 10 Top10 Encore (Taped) Premier Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 3 3 40140145 57 76 College Football (R Iay) (CC)(141c Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 3710 Money Car ChaselCar ChaseCar ChaselCar Chase Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3801 Erin Burne P. Morgan 3600 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 3600 (R) Early (N)
CSPN 1818 1818 371210 Capital Capital News Today Toda in Washington Toda in Washinton
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 4010 Haves (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow IFirst Look Too Ear
SNN 6 6 611 11 News INews News Paid News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N) INews (N)
CINE 32 3203 32042 Mission Girls Gui Origins Femme Orchid ('90) (:40) Clean ('88) (CC Five-Year
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ENC 151501 150 15035 RoboCop (:45) RoboCop 3 ('93) The Wall ('82) (:15) Solo ('96) -Kranks ('04) **
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SHOW 34(340134 36 Homeland IJarhead ('05, Drama) Rome (R) Division (11) 1Brothers ('09)

NOV. 26



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The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"The Drop Off" Frankie goes
against AxI's wishes and
brings the whole Heck fam-
ily along the trip to move
Axl into his college dorm,
but Sue freaks out when
she discovers that Frankie
forgot to fax her essay as
a candidate for Junior Peer
Leadership Advisor. (HD)
Planes, Trains and
8 p.m. on CW
A businessman who is
struggling to travel home
for the holidays gets paired
up with an obnoxious show-
er ring salesman, who turns
his journey into a three-day
stretch of errors as one
transportation problem fol-
lows another. (HD)


The Making of The
Sound of Music Live!
8 p.m. on NBC
A behind the scenes look
at the making of the album,
featuring Carrie Under-
wood and Stephen Moyer,
documenting the casting,
rehearsals, and recording of
the songs. (HD)
Modern Family
9 p.m. on ABC
"Best Men" Mitch and
Cam's best girl friend
drops in to announce she's
getting married and asks
the boys to be best men;
Gloria has trust issues with
her new nanny; Claire has
a bonding moment with
Saturday Night Live
9 p.m. on NBC
"Saturday Night Live
Thanksgiving" A compila-
tion of the best and most
popular Thanksgiving and
family-themed sketches
in SNL history, including

fr 8 8

Z L s

9 9 L

a V 9

"Adam Sandler's Turkey
Song," "Fuzzy Memories,"
"Dysfunctional Family Din-
ner," "The Ladies Man" and
"Ed Grimley's Thanksgiv-
ing." (HD)
Paranormal Witness
9 p.m. on SYFY
"The Rendelsham Files"
The use of first-hand
testimonies by various
individuals and true-to-life
reenactments provide the
backdrop for the story of
several senior American
airmen, including a Lieuten-
ant Colonel, who see alien
crafts near a nuclear base
in Suffolk, England.
10 p.m. on ABC
"I Fall To Pieces" In the af-
termath of the crash, Rayna
is left in a coma and Deacon
is awaiting judgment for
his jail sentence; Teddy is
struggling to come to terms
with Peggy's pregnancy;
Maddie unwittingly reveals
to Juliette what happened
before the crash. (HD)

Watching the Detectives

1. This classic-TV private
eye was equipped with
a Ferrari and Hawaiian
beachfront estate on
loan, two Vietnam War
buddies and a power

2. A decade earlier,
this series also had its
private detective living
on the beach, but he
was a non-macho ex-
con who made do with
a mobile home and a
Pontiac Firebird while
barely making a living
off his deadbeat clients.

3. Back in the Eighties,
this hit series covering
hard-core crime made
a big impact with its
hip soundtrack, musical
guest stars and hot
fashions think pastels
and sportcoats with
pushed-up sleeves.

4. This actress, an eight-
time Emmy nominee for
her longtime role as a
New York detective who

With decades of diverse
skits and then-rising stars in
its archives, NBC's "Satur-
day Night Live" is capable
of cranking out special
compilations for most any
occasion, so it should be no
surprise to see "Saturday
Night Live Thanksgiving"
airing Wednesday at 9 p.m.,
when it will reheat such past
comedic dishes as Adam
Sandier singing his "Turkey

investigates sexually
related crimes, is
actually the daughter
of the late Hollywood
sexpot Jayne Mansfield.

5. This popular comedy
mystery series
followed a brilliant but
detective suffering from
a total of 312 phobias.

6. This other unusual
detective, the comic
hero of two films and
an animated TV series,
specialized in the
rescue of kidnapped
or otherwise missing

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26 LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 14 spurnedd wifeturns to her grandmother. (Co )(HD) ends up in prison with a bunch of other misfits. (C) Reunion interrupted.

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ABC7 News @ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Middle Al Last Man Modern Fam- (31) Super Fun Nashville: I Fall To Pieces
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (ON) goes to college. Standing ily: Best Men Night Singing Rayna is in a coma from the
2 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) (CC)(R)(HD) Bud'san- Best men. (R) in public. (R) crash. (CC) (R) (HD)
_____ day. (N)(HD) ____________ ______ nouncement. (R (HD) ______________________
ABC News The lat- ABC World TheList (IV G) AskAmerica Middle: The LastMan(CC) FamilyBest 1:31) Fun Night Nashville: I Fall To Pieces
2M) estnews. News(N) (HD) (IV G) Drop Off (R) (HD)) men. (R) (R) Rayna in coma. (R) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle: The Last Man (CC) Family Best (:31) Fun Night Nashville: I Fall To Pieces
M i 6(N) News(N) (CC) (N) (CC) (R) Drop Off (R) (H) men.(R) (R) Rayna in coma. (R) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) Survivor: Blood vs. Water Criminal Minds A team of elite CSI: Crime Scene Investi-
CBS 101 10 10 n6pm Local Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N)(H) (CC)(N)(HD) FBI criminal profilers tryto piece nation: Girls Gone Wild (CC)
r) 'newsreport. Scott Pelley(N) (HD) together a kirler's mind.(CC) (HO (N) (HP)
(N)) (HD))
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- Survivor: Blood vs. Water Criminal Minds Elite FBI CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
21 3 1 5 (NH) (HD tion (N) (COC) (N) (HD)) profilers seek killers. (HD) lion: Girls Gone Wild
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Making of The Sound Saturday Night Live: Saturday Night Live Thanksgiving
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CCO (N) of Music Live! Behind the Some of the most popular Thanksgiving and family-themed
... and weather, events. (N) (H) weather; more. (H() scenes look at the album. (CC) sketches in SNL history. (CC)O (N) (HD)
(N) (HD())
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Making of The Sound of Saturday Night Live: Saturday Night Live Thanksgiving
0 2News (N) tune (N) (HD)) Music Live (N)(HD)) Thanksgiving and family-themed sketches. (N)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider The X Factor: Performance Show (CC) (N) (HP) FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) R) (H) ries of the news day are up-
SFO 3 13 3 3 13 and reported by the FOX 13 datedbytheFOX13Nightly
News Team. ()News eTeam. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV The X Factor: Performance Show (CC) (N) (HD) FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
3M__. 4 4 news; weather. (N) (R)(H) news report
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) 3 Steps to Incredible Health! with Joel Yanni Live: The Concert Event (CC) (R)
M. News (CC) port(N) (HD)) P N o(NFuhrman, M.D. The obesity crisis. (R)
PBS 204 204 4 16 Sesame Street: Dont Get CatinHatR) PegCatCC) Heirloom Meals' Old House (N) Home (CC (N) Pride & Joy Southern food.
IIJ Pushy Rositas trouble. (HP (R) +t ()Thanksgiving (R) (HD) 4(HD) (CC) (R) (HD)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: My Life as a Turkey Carol Burnett: The Mark Twain Prize Comic honored with
x0 News (CC) port (N) (HP) Man raisesturkeys. (R) Mark Twain Prize. (CC) (R) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Family (CC) Family The Big Bang The Big Bang Planes, Trains and Automobiles ('87, Comedy) Steve News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
IM (P)HD) MannV'sfather. ()HD)) (HD) Martin. A man gets an unwanted traveling buddy.
CW 9 Queens'"Bor- Queens (IWP) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Planes Trains and Automobiles ('87, Comedy) Steve Engagement Rules Male as-
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MYN I1 14 Raymond: Seinfeld(CC) FamilyFeud Family Feud Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Cops Re- Cops Re-
11 11 11 4 Cookies (P) (IVPG) Contract killer. (HD)) Double murder. loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland(CC) Family Time Family Joe can Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Special Victims
MXI (HD)) (1HD) machine, walk. Contract killer. (H4D) Double murder. Unit Serial rapist.
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Family (CC) Family The Big Bang The Big Bang Law & Order: Special Victims Law&Order: Special Victims Office Final TheOffice:
32 (1 4 ) HD) Mannys father. ()HD)) (HD) Unit Serial rapist. Unit: Storm (HD) gathering. Mafia (HD)
ION 2 2 2 13 1 1 Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law& Order: Criminal Intent WWE Main Event (N) Flashpoint: A CalltoArms Flashpoint: Team Player Hos-
i Headless body. Difficult decision. Stopping a gang. (R) stage situation. (R)
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & JackVan Impe GreatAwakenTour Destined Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Supernatural Life Today
F22 2 ness healing. (CO Reign (CC) erts (CO(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 2244 10 Joyce Meyer First Life(CC) JackVan Impe Great Awaken Tour Faith Life Dr. Charles Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Angel Braham
S22 44 10 HD) (CC)( Church Martin (CC) cles Show
TLF 2 El nifioquevino del mar Pequefios Gigantes Talento Pelicula Pelicula
S23 23 23 95 5 Felipin el naufrago. (CC) infantil.
UNIV I15 15 15 6 Noticias (CC) Noticiero Coraz6n indomable Amor Porque el amor manda Relato Lo que la vida me rob6 MentirparavivirOriana
i 1i 1 1 (N) Univision (N) interesado. (CC(H) ) de un amor. (HD) Boda sin amor. cambiasuidentidad.(HD)

E2626 26 26 39 5011 The First 48 Witness helps Duck Phil Duck (CC) (R) Duck Yearly Duck Hunt falls Duck New Duck New Duck Taxi- Duck Radio
A&E 9 8 case. (C) (R) (HD) chaperones. (H)n) cook-off., apart. yfrend. duck blind. dermy gift. show. (R)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Gone with the Wind ('40) A feisty Southern belle juggles Gone with the Wind ('40, Drama) ***y 2 Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh. A feisty Southern
AMU o o 5 30 53 romance and survival during the U.S. Civil War. belle juggles romance and survival during the U.S. Civil War. (NR) (CC) (H)H)
S4 4 44 44 3 6 130I To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 13 available. Available. available, available, available.
BE 35 35 35 35 40 222 7(106 & Park (CC)(N) (HD) SoulMan(CC) Soul Man Husbands(CC) Scandal: Icarus Olivia has ade-Scandal Mellie's interview.
B 5 32 (HD)) R) cision to make. (HD)) (CC) ()HD)
BRAVO 68 68 68 6825451 185 lShahs of Sunset Secrets Shahs of Sunset: Sorry. Not The Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of At-
BRAVO spilled. (IR) Sorry Rafting trip. (R) lanta Homeless. (R) lanta Moving out. (R) lantaTexting scandal.
COM 66 66 6666 15 207 (:56)South Prk :27) Tosh.0 (R) (:58)Colbert (:29) Daily (:59) Key & South Prk(R) South Pric South Park (R) SouthPrk(R) Key&Peele(R
__OM 7 R) 1HD1) Report Show(HT) Peele(R) (HD) Fishsticks (HD) 1HD)) (H1)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 431 Street Outlaws Street rac- Street Outlaws Street rac- Street Outlaws Street rac- Street Outlaws Street rac- Bear Grylls: Escape from
D 0 0 43 12_0( ing. (CC) (HD) ing. (CC) (HD) ing. (CC) (HD) ing. (CC) (HD)) Hell: Mountains (N)
E! 4646 46 46217 26 196 E! Entertainment Specials Se E! News (N) (HD) Fashion Police: 2013 Ameri- Total Divas: Seeing Red Eva The Soup (N) Burning Sur
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 9 cretHollywood.(R) can Music Awards (R) Marieflirtswith T.J. (4HD) prise. (N)
ES 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Burn Notice: Family Business Late Night with Jimmy Fallon The Getaway: Eve in Kingston The Getaway Comics in Am- How I Rock (N) Alternate:
WS 8 8 8 11 11 weapon smuggling. Will Forte. (HD) Kingston, Jamaica. sterdam. (CC) (N) (HD) (4HD) Montauk (N)
NT1131 1 17 25 EWTN Christ the Ser-Daily Mass Celebration of the EWTN Live Interviews on EWTN HolyRosary Catalogue (TV Vaticano
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Nightly (N) vant Holy Eucharist. (N) evangelism. Nightly R (G) G) Rti
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46199 5:30) Snoopy Come Home (72, Family) Bon Voyage Charlie Brown (And Don't A Boy Named Charlie Brown ('69, Family) *** Peter
FAM 5061,S noopyvisits first owner in hospital. Come Back) **12/ Exchange students. Robbins. A boy participates in a spelling bee. (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 716 Diners: Belly Diners Syra- Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant Stakeout Ja- Restaurant: Impossible La
S3 3 61Up(R) cuse, N.Y. Elyria, Ohio. (R) (HD) S Hagerstown, Md. (R)(HD) maica, N.Y. (N) (HD) Porte, Ind.(N) (HD)
F 51 51 51 511 58 49 53 (5:30) Death Race ('08) **1y2 A framed ex-con must out- Green Lantern (11, Action) Ryan Reynolds, Michael Clarke Duncan. A Green Lantern
FX_ 5 5 84 run criminals in a deadly road race for his freedom. mysterious ring grants a cocksure test pilot superpowers. (CC) ('11)
GSN1 17017019 19 34 8 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 ( G) ( (F) IVP) VPG) (VF) (VFU ) (IVP) (VPG) (VF)
HALL 5 11 0 5 Window Wonderland (13) A serious woman competes Christmas Magic ('11) An event planner must save a The Christmas Ornament
HLL against her carefree department store co-worker. struggling restaurant owner before going to heaven. (13) Holiday decoration.
IT 801 1 8 8 3 6128 lAmerican Pickers Barn; circus; American PickersAtomic-era American Pickers Memorabilia American Pickers (CC) (N) Bible Secrets Revealed (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 bike. (CC) (R) (HD)) clock. (CC) (R) (HD)) sought. (CC)(1HD) (HD)) (N) (1HD)
OME 1 4 4 4 5 41 Income Property Renting out Income Property Renting out Buying and Selling Helping Property Brothers House International
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 16u rooms. (CC) (HD) rooms. (CO(HD) families. (HD)) Fixer-uppers. (HD)) Hunters (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 ThanksGifting: Event Marlyn Mig in: Holiday Healthy Gifts Holiday Home Great Gifts Holiday gifts.




OWN 58 58 58 4 103161 For Better (R) ForBetter(R) ForBetter For Better (R) ForBetter: Th For Better (R) ForBetter(N) ForBetter(N) IFor Better For Better (R)
8 5 5 7 161 (HD) (1HD) Guysin jail. |(HD) Exam 1(HD) (HD) 1(HD) IGuysiniail. i(HD)
5 5IKE 57 6 (4:30) The Fast and the Furi- Transporter 2 ('05, Crime) **'/2 Mercenary becomes in- The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ('06, Action)**
57 _____ 57 57 29 63 54 ous: Tokyo Drift ('06) volvedin the kidnapping of a politician's son. (PG-13) Young man involved in dangerous racing. (PG-13)
SYFY 61 61 6 17 6253 3180 Paranormal Witness Skep- Paranormal Witness: The Paranormal Witness: The Ex- Paranormal Witness Alien Haunted Highway Dry
7 67 67 67 6 18 tic challenged. (R) Harpy Malevolent spirit, orcist Senior exorcist. crafts. (N) Tortugas. (N)
TB 9 9 9 5 6 Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld (IVPG) Family(CC) Family Parallel Family Lois' Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (HD) Barber (HD) worlds heritage. (HD) (HMD) (HM) (HD)
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 (:15) The Anderson Tapes (71) A criminal plotting a high Field of Dreams ('89, Fantasy) A strange voice tells a The Leopard ('63) Life changeE
_____ ____ profile burgla is observed b law enforcement. farmer to turn his cornfield into a baseball diamond. after a revolution.
TIC 45 45 45 45 5 12 139 Cheapskates ExtremeNet Extreme(CC) (R) Cheapskates: Extreme Help; ExtremeLeft- Extreme (CC) (N) Extreme: An- Hoarding: Buried Alive In-
S4 4 7 Sharing. worth. (R) (HD) Shell reuse. overs. (R) (HD) gel; Mark vade. (CC) (N) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Recoil Senator William Castle: Reality Star Struck Re- Castle: Target Girl gets kid- Castle: Hunt Castle finds his Castle: Scared to Death Curse(
61 61 6 6 28 H. Bracken. (HD) ality TV murder. (HD) napped. (CC) (HD) own life in jeopardy. DVD. (CC) (HD)
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49 49 49 49 55 60 (HD) Tour (N) (lID) Winning Drive (H1D)
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N 6 4 6 6 4 7 1 The latest news. (N) Susteren(N)(HD) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) dates. (N) (CP(N) (HD)
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___ __ 55 __ __ holiday with their daughter. (PG) (CC) a e t l overcome a horrible injury. (PG)(CC) encounter a corrupt town.
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___ __thief with expensive tastes. (PG-13) (CC) flame retardants. (CC) (14D) kingdom from dragon. (CC)
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HB03 304 304 304 304 304 404 protects his children as aliens launch a deadly attack on Coming Phil refuses Tonys together, an ambitious young woman and a wealthy
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A Charlie Brown
8 p.m. on ABC
Charlie Brown's friends
pull together to save the
holiday when the luckless
boy's plans for the perfect
Thanksgiving celebration
are nearly destroyed by
some questionable menu
selections on the part of
his caterers, Snoopy and

The Godfather
8 p.m. on AMC
A decorated veteran re-
luctantly lays his scruples
aside and dives into the
world of organized crime as
he takes over control of his
family's Mafia empire from
his ailing father, but new
threats and old enemies
conspire to destroy them.
0 (HD)

The Big Bang Theory
8 p.m. on CBS
"The Love Spell Potential"
When the girls' trip to
Las Vegas ends up falling
through, the guys decide to
invite them to play Dun-
geons & Dragons, causing
Sheldon and Amy's relation-
ship to take an unexpected
turn; Raj and Lucy go on an
awkward date. (HD)

You Again
8 p.m. on CW
When a young woman finds
out that her brother is going
to marry a girl who used to
bully her in high school, she
goes on a mission to expose
the girl for who she truly is,
and her mother runs into
the same predicament with
the fiance's aunt. (HD)

Pitch Perfect
8:30 p.m. on HBO
A young college freshman
joins the school's all-girls a
capella singing group and
attempts to inject some
new energy into their musi-
cal selections in order to


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help her team defeat their
male rivals in a campus
competition. (HD)
The Millers
8:31 p.m. on CBS
"Plot Twists" When Carol
decides that it's time to
rearrange everyone's posi-
tions in the Miller family
cemetery plot due to the
two divorces, Nathan is
forced to approach his
ex-wife and ask her to sign
her space back over to the
family. (HD)
9 p.m. on FOX
"Puppet Master" Blaine and
Kurt suffer from control is-
sues as Blaine is sure of his
master plan to win Nation-
als, and Kurt is adamant on
his band performing their
first official gig against the
protest of his bandmates;
Sue gets in touch with her
inner femininity. (HD)
Two and a Half Men
9:31 p.m. on CBS
"Bazinga! That's From a TV


Top 10 Video
1. After Earth
(PG-13) Jaden Smith
2. This Is the End (R)
James Franco
3. Iron Man 3 (PG-13)
Robert Downey Jr.
4. World War Z
(PG-13) Brad Pitt
5. The Great Gatsby
(PG-13) Leonardo Di-
6. Now You See Me
(PG-13) Jesse Eisen-
7. Kevin Hart: Let Me
Explain (R) Kevin Hart
8. The Frozen Ground
(R) Nicolas Cage
9. Epic (PG) ani-
10. The Heat (R)
Sandra Bullock

An entertainment match-up
that was bound to happen,
"Lady Gaga and The Mup-
pets' Holiday Spectacular"
blends music, congenial
puppets and mad outfits as
it airs Thursday at 9:30 p.m.
on ABC.

Show" Alan and Walden find
themselves caught in the
crossfire when Jake slips up
and ends up cheating on his
older girlfriend with her 18-
year-old daughter. (HD)

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. The Conjuring (R)
Warner Bros.
2. The Heat (R) FOX
3. Pacific Rim
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
4. The Internship
(PG-13) FOX
5. The Croods (PG)
6. The Little Mer-
maid -- Diamond
Edition (G) Disney
7. Barbie & Her
Sisters in a Pony Tale
(NR) Universal
8. Iron Man 3 (PG-13)
9. The Hangover,
Part III (R) Warner
10. After Earth
(PG-13) Sony


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ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment A Charlie Brown Modern Fam- Lady Gaga and The Muppets' Holiday
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (C) (ON) Thanksgiving Snoopy's ly: Party Spectacular The Muppets return to cele-
26 news of the Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) ((HD)) cooking ruins hanksgiving Crasher Birth- brate the holidays with Lady Gaga in a vari-
_____ __ day. (N(HD) ______ ______ meal (O) (HD)) day party. ety show. (C)(N) (HD1))
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21 H est news. News (N) (HD)) (FVG) Thanksgiving Dog ruins dinner party. Spectacular Gaga and Muppets. (N) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? A Charlie Brown Family Birthda Lady Gaga and The Muppets'Holiday
AM__ 6(N) INews (N) (C( (N) (CC(R) Thanksgiving Dog ruins dinnerparty. SpectacularGaga and Muppets.(N) (H)
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CBS 1010 10 1, Cowboys from AT&T Stadium (live) ((C) (H)) Theory Dun- Plot Twists Ones Unortho- Hal Men Jake, Sherlock Holmes helps NYPD
10 1 g1eons& Cemetary plot. dox genius, the cheater. (R) solvetheir toughest cases. (CC)
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