Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
Sun Coast Media Group ( Charlotte Harbor, FL )
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Full Text

Deep freeze warning: Midwest residents must stay indoors PAGE 1

Charlotte Sun,

Half of the vocal duo the Everly Brothers is remembered
for blending voices in rock n' roll harmony. THE WIRE PAGE 1

Find out how to cut your budget by starting in the SEE FLAIR
grocery aisle. INSIDE

VOL. 122 NO. 5


SUNDAY JANUARY 5, 2014 $2.00


When less

is more

The nice thing about my bathroom
scale is that if you don't like the
reading, you can step back on and
get a different and
'atf, sometimes more
pleasing number.
S"It was a good
l feeling this morn-
.H ing after weighing
in at 186 and
S checking again af-
ter a shower to get
a bounce to 184. It
is the fastest way
Derek I know to lose 2
pounds. Sometimes
DUNN-RANKIN it goes the other
CHAIRMAN way, a number best
ignored. For all of
you who are trim enough to feel smug
about your weight and a little superior
to the rest of us, if you are younger
than 40, your day will come.
The charts all agree I am about
20 pounds overweight. At one time I
blimped up to more than 50 pounds
heavier than I am at now. The holiday
season is too bountiful for those of
us of flimsy moral character who are
easily tempted. If you can't pass up
a cup of coffee and a jelly doughnut
on a normal day, there is no way to
ignore the hospitality calories of the
After quitting smoking, all evidence
suggests nothing will assist good
health more than getting rid of excess
weight. Like the alcoholic veteran
of AA said, there is no problem in
quitting "done it a thousand times."
I have actually lost a few pounds
during this holiday season by violat-
ing most diet book advice and going
to just two meals most days and
snacking on nuts. Nuts, with all their
fat and protein, are the latest fad for
curbing your appetite.
I consider myself something of an
authority on the subject of diets.
Weight Watchers can brag on
millions of success stories. Along with
lots of good eating plans, they have a
gimmick that gives a participant that
immediate encouragement of a nice
weight loss the first week on the plan.
Part of the prescription is to drink
eight glasses of water a day. You might
think three or four extra glasses of
water would add, not subtract. At the
end of the first week, the additional
water has diluted and washed out
a lot of the salt in your system, so
you retain less water. Presto a few
pounds are off. Lots of applause from
fellow dieters at the weekly meeting
and lecture. Very encouraging.
I was never that fond of the Atkins
Diet. About 50 to 60 pounds over-
weight, Dr. Atkins trimmed down
by sharply cutting sugar and starch
from his diet and loading up on fats
and protein. I call it the hamburger-
without-the-mustard-and-bun diet.
The doctor did not live long enough
to fully profit from his best-selling
books. He died at 72.
Jenny Craig is selling plans and
frozen food packages. The approach
is convenient, and Jenny Craig makes
money from a monthly fee and the
profit on the prepackaged foods that
are part of the plan.
The South Beach Diet was perhaps
the most successful I tried. I am ready
to take another run at it with a target of
losing 10 pounds by the end of March.
The toughest part for me is the first
two weeks. No bread, pasta, potatoes
or fruit that includes the grapes in
a glass of wine. All the fish, eggs, beef
and chicken you want, plus eating your
fill of spinach and broccoli.
There is a little more flexibility in
phase two. I may start there. You will
hear from me in April if successful.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Access road block irks businesses

Although drainage improve-
ments along U.S. 41 aren't
slated to begin until Monday,
merchants already are up in
arms over the planned closing
of the road in front of their
"Is there any thought what-
soever given to the businesses
in this town?" asked Guy
Padhaisky, owner of the Watch
Doctor, which, for eight years,
has operated from 3782 N.
Tamiami Trail. "It's a laugh."
Starting Monday, the north
and south access roads south of
Conway Boulevard will be shut

down for at least seven months.
During this time, work crews
will install larger drainage pipes
under U.S. 41 and its access
roads to increase the flow of
several waterways, alleviating
flooding concerns in advance
of next summer's project to
widen Midway Boulevard to
four lanes.
Traffic along U.S. 41 will
not be affected during con-
struction, but the access-road
closures could impact local
businesses, especially during
their busiest time of the
year. Besides the potential
repercussions on his business,
Padhaisky also is worried how



Work crews have begun to stage heavy equipment along the
3800 block of North Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte to improve
the flow of the Pompano Waterway, a project that will close the
U.S. 41 access roads for seven months. Increasing water capacity
under U.S. 41 is needed to lessen flooding problems with the
upcoming widening of Midway Boulevard.

Blaze severely hurts man



The inside of a mobile home south of Punta Gorda is charred after an early Saturday morning fire. The home's resident, identified by friends as
Charlie Lau, was flown to Tampa General Hospital with severe burns, and was listed in critical condition.

Mobile home fire leaves New Year's hopes in ashes

Charlie Lau was in the mood to
celebrate on New Year's Eve, having just
won a $57,000 settlement after being
struck by a motorist a year and a half
ago while riding his bike ride on U.S.
41, at Midway Boulevard.

'Song' a highly

guarded secret

There is no shortage
of whimsy in this little
city. From costume-clad
conquistadors to an
all-tuba Christmas band,
this place certainly has its
fair share of small-town
It's part of Punta Gorda's
That's why it was of
little surprise that local
resident Donna Goff
recently serenaded City
Council members with a

Carl Anderson, a neighbor and his
"best friend," was with him to watch
the ball drop at midnight.
"He said he couldn't wait to see
what was going to happen in 2014.
Everything's good," Anderson recalled.
But the new year didn't bring good
fortune. Anderson said Lau was the
man who was airlifted to Tampa
General Hospital after his mobile

song that is perhaps one
Punta Gorda's best-kept
"When you come to
Punta Gorda," sang Goff
with a slight crack in her
voice. "When you stand
upon her shore ... when
you live in Punta Gorda,
you will longer live and
live to love her more."
Written in 1925 by
A.J. Holt, the "Punta
Gorda Song" was created
to commemorate the
founding of the Punta
Gorda Rotary Club,

home, on the 11200 block of Tamiami
Trail, caught fire early Saturday
Anderson's wife, Tammy Clark, was at
their friend's bedside Saturday after-
noon. She said Lau's head was shaved,
his face badly burned, and he was
unable to breathe on his own.

FIRE 111

State's growth boon to

local Realtors. builders

Punta Gorda Realtor
Catherine Sanders believes
Florida's increasing population
not only will lead to more
homes being sold, but it also
will spark an increase in con-
struction in Charlotte County.
According to U.S. Census
Bureau estimates for July 2013,
Florida remains the fourth
most-populous state in the
country, with about 19.55 mil-
lion residents. The Sunshine
State did not surpass New York
as the third most-populous
state when the figures were

released last week, but it
should in the months to come.
New York retained its
position by about only
100,000 residents, and Florida
gained around 230,000 resi-
dents over last year's figures,
according to the agency's esti-
mates. New York gained only
about 75,000 new residents.
Therefore, Florida likely will
surpass the Empire State and
move into third place by the
early part of 2014, perhaps as
soon as March, according to
figures published by The New
York Times.

INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 2 Obituaries 5,7 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 THE WIRE: Nation 2-3 Health 31 World 5-6,81 State 7 Weather 8 SPORTS: Lotto 21 CLASSIFIED: Comics 18-20 Dear Abby 19 1 TV Listings 21
Sunday Edition $2.00 :F- "-" Look inside for valuable coupons- -' ", CHARLIE SAYS.
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7 05252 00075 3 Partly cloudy; 30 percent chance of rain : AL. .....ME E. ...... ... ... ..... 4

Pick of the Day
2004 Chevy,
50,000 miles,
/& $8,700

i. .Ifflt. l

Our Town Page 2 C The Sun ISunday, January 5, 2014

Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 1 days.
Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard......................... $16.47
3 Months............................ $66.51
6 Months.......................... $113.05
1 Year ............................... $197.69
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Above rates do not include sales tax.
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ....................... $16.40
3 Months.......................... $74.09
6 Months ....................... $119.54
1 Year............................. $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.
Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
Sunday Only
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$58.81 $110.56 $186.19
Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.
Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
toll-free at 877-818-6204.You may
visit our office at: 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.


The team at Auto Air Specialist
would like to welcome you into the
New Year! We have such an
amazing team here at Auto Air

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.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Klayton Lee Keesling, 30, 2600
block of Chapman Blvd., Punta Gorda.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Daniel Adam Martinez, 20,
11400 block of First St., Punta Gorda.
Charges: two counts of violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Mathew R. Leatherman, 25,
2500 block of Luther Road, Deep

Creek. Charge: grand theft. Bond:
Ruby Felicia Stackhouse, 44,
10200 block of Winnipeg St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: violation
of driver's license restrictions). Bond:
Shane Marcus Poling, 41, 22000
block of Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charge: failure to appear (original
charges: operating a vehicle in an
unsafe condition and failure to

Coast oIc
Der tolc

Specialist. Our technicians are
certified and specialize in FULL
AUTO diagnostics. We've been
voted #1 in Charlotte County and
couldn't have done that without the
support from all of our amazing
We can't tell you the countless
times our customers come in to our
shop before a long trip just to be
reassured that their vehicle is
running to its full capacity or
sometimes it's just to stop by and
say hello if they haven't seen us in a
Like we've said time and time
again, we're here for you. When
you walk through that door you're

notify of a change of address). Bond:
Skirena Nichole Stockton, 27,
15300 block of Orchid Drive, Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Charlene Marie Jordan, 53,
13500 block of Goodrich Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: none.
Tyler James Green, 21,16600
block of San Edmundo Road, Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Elizabeth Johanna Smith, 31,
22500 block of Walton Ave., Port



American Legion 103,
Cafe opened for breakfast/lunch
Thu-Sun 7 am-2 pm Public invited.
Help us support our vets! 2101
Taylor Road, PG. 639-6337
Market @ Post 103, Shop
our great selection of fruits, vegs,

plants, crafts and more. Help us
support our vets! 2101 Taylor Road.
Sierra Club Hike, Morgan
Park, Arcadia hike, 8:30-11 am, led
by master naturalists. Reservations
required. 941-639-7468.
Farmers Market, History
Park market open every Sunday
9 am-2 pm, 501 Shreve St., between

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 Publisher ...................... 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

Check the
Sun Classified
plci olvCasfe
ha htyo ed
L- - - -.

Virginia Avenue and Henry Street.
Doug Swenson, The
Yoga Sanctuary, 9 am-3:30 pm,
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Member Memorial Service at noon;
NFL Ticket, lunch 1:30-5:30 pm.
Punta Gorda Elks, Wings
& Rings 2-5 pm, music by TaT 2, Tiki
open at 1 @ 25538 Shore Drive, PG.
637-2606 members and their guests
American Legion 103,
Dart Tournament 1-4 pm. 501 Soft
Tip $3 per rd. Win cash and meet new
friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor
Road, PG. 639-6337
Garden Tour, Guided tour of
gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve
St., PG, 2 pm, $5 suggested donation;
Q&A. 380-6814.
Jazz Concert, Bud
Leeds Ensemble,"Jazz" Russell,
award-winning violinist with dazzling
improvisations, 3 pm, 1971 Pinebrook


Waterbirds of Florida,
Presentation by Jerry Waters, 9 am,
CHEC, 10941 Burnt Store Road, PG.
941-575-5435, public invited.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm,
Races with Peggy @ 3 pm, Dinner
with Linda 4:30-7:30 pm; tacos, taco
salads and more. Cornhole @ 6pm
Sisterhood Meeting,
Important meeting; Game Day
discussion DVD "Tiles that Bind"

1617 TamiamiTrail
Port Charlotte, FL 33948
1111 S.Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda,FL33950

ww ..)aasta enis c mI" & b L"............ .......... 33-40



-// I)

treated like family. When you leave
here, we want you feeling
comfortable with our service. Our
experience and skills will have you
leaving with the satisfaction of our
efficiency and knowledge.
So, come and give us a try
for all your automotive needs.
We're happy to help. Make an
appointment today or just swing by
for any questions. We're here
Monday through Friday from 8am
to 5pm in the Whidden Industrial
Park off Harborview Road. Or
simply check out our web
page at:

We look forward to seeing you!

Charlotte. Charges: three counts of
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, possession
of drug paraphernalia and driving
with a suspended or revoked license.
Bond: $9,000.
Nathan Henry Tuset, 30, 22100
block of Belinda Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Leonard Whitney Jaress Jr., 51,
100 block of S. Ravenna St., Nokomis.
Charges: two counts of violation of
probation. Bond: $20,000.
Lori Marie Jackson, 52, 2000
block of Mississippi Ave., Englewood.

1 Oam. at Temple Shalom.
Punta Gorda Elks, Light
Lunch 11 am-2 pm, Chicken Night
4:30-8 pm, Karaoke 6:30-10:30 pm,
Tiki open at 4 @ 25538 Shore Drive,
PG. 637-2606 members and guests
Four Leaf Strummers,
Music by banjo group, Fishermen's
Village, Center Stage, 11:30 am-1 pm,
639-8721 or 941-637-0515


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1 st & 3rd
Tuesday at 8 am, Stefano's Restaurant,
401 S. Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers,
woodcarving & burning every Tues @
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd.
8 am to noon, call Bob 391-5064
Sierra Club Paddle, Peace
River paddle with master naturalist,
9 am-3 pm. Reservations required.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Diane 11 am-2:30 pm,
Dinner 5-8 pm, AYCE pasta, pizza,
pasta and much more, Karaoke with
Sour Notes 6:30-9:30 pm

Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Raymond David Clark, 60, of
Clearwater Beach, Fla. Charges:
assault, and improper exhibition
of dangerous weapons or firearms.
Bond: $1,500.
Mercedes Monique Brady, 26,
100 block of Citrus Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $500.
Christopher Allen Kast, 21,
21400 block of Bryn Mawr Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: leaving the scene
of an accident involving property
damage, and resisting arrest. Bond:
Compiled by Gary Roberts

Google Earth
Genealogy, 10 am Mid-Cty
Library, PC. Learn how to use Google
Earth for genealogy research. Register: or 613-3162
Meet the Author, James
Kelly at the library to sell and sign
copies of his books, 10 am-1 pm @
424W. Henry St. 833-5460
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11 am-2 pm, members and their
guests. L.B.O.D. Meeting at 6 pm,
Lodge Meeting at 7 pm, members
only @ 25538 Shore Drive, PG.
Foreign Film,1 pm, FGCU
Herald Court Square, PG. "Waking Ned
Devine"(United Kingdom, 1998). $5.
American Legion 103, Bar
Bingo @ 6 pm. 75% payout; 100% on
coverall! Public invited to play. Help
support our vets! 2101 Taylor Road.


Woodcarving, and wood-
burning 8 am to noon, Cultural Center.
Come and join us. Bev 764-6452

North Port Denta

Pain Free Dentistry
"As a fellow professional, during my winter
vacation I received exceptional professional
care. I appreciate the office management an
follow through care I received at North Port
-Dr. Dave Constantine, D.M.D.
(Retired Oral Surgeon)
"I was in need of full mouth reconstruction
that included the placement of multiple
S imnplainl. I needed e\peil ..jre I J:io'eNorth
S Poiri Denial The Iilmeni l r i.till poised my
e*pe'a .irlio. I .aIII no-iable o etii ainvthing I
,.all[ I ,-i ionelle i .jn ihel irle [lie besL"
Thank Lou,
-Dr I oh liniilk.M D

l. Ilh l ,I I I I I 'lh 111- 111.1. 1? Iw I
Il.M ll lllh. I )11M I l I I H lh. i l. North Port C (oinIwnI 1488M4' Tiiniii 'Trail, North Port, FL
HoWtr Mon-FS i311r i -im illpni






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


Featured Events
Share the Love for the Kids Home Tour, Tour 7 PGI
homes Feb. 15,10 a.m.-4 p.m. Begin tour and view raffle items at Isles
Yacht Club, 1780 W. Marion Ave., PG. Advanced $20 tickets at PGICA,
2001 Shreve St.; $25 day of tour. Lunch tickets available. Sponsored by
Beyond Ourselves. Proceeds: New Operation Cooper Street; Back Pack
Kidz. 916-9338.
The King's Brass in concert, The Charlotte Chorale presents
The King's Brass in concert, Sat., Jan. 25,4 p.m., First United Methodist
Church, 507 W. Marion Ave., PG. The King's Brass uses all corners of the
concert hall to lift hearts with their joyful sounds of secular and sacred
music. $20 adults; $10 students. 941-204-0033.
Voices For Kids Fundraiser, Join Krista Fogelsong and The
Goldtones at Muscle Car City Museum, 3811 Tamiami Trail, PG, Jan. 10,
5:30-8 p.m. Tickets $60: includes hors d'oeuvres & museum. Beer and
wine bar available. Call 941-613-3233 for tickets. Proceeds benefit the
abused, abandoned, and neglected children in the community.
2nd Annual Taste of North Port, Wine and food tasting
along with live music by Myakka River Bluegrass Band. Thurs., Jan. 16,
6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., at the North Port Library, 13800 Tamiami Trail.
Tickets $20. Purchased at Friends Bookstore at the North Port Library, or
at Info: Charlotte at 941-429-2207.

Take Care of




(left to Right) IT
Stephen A. Spencer, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA
Laini R. Gaar, MD Laura E. Marano, PA
Jeffrey R. Hunek, MD Elizabeth L.Weber,ARNP



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OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014




:The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014





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:Our Town Page 4 C The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS

Father's pain creates drug awareness through sculpture

Steve Jordan's son, Jamie,
died at 28 of complications
from drug usage, he lost
his best friend.
Jordan had a hard time
coping in the past two
years since Jamie's death.
Eventually, he channeled
his sadness into something
that could help bring
awareness and be a tribute
to Jamie.
Jordan began creating a
life-size portable sculpture
with the names of other
local young people who
died due to drug-related
'A parent should never
have to bury their child,"
said Jordan, a 30-year
resident of North Port. 'As I
was working on the Tree of
Life, I got help from people
who were recovering from
drug or alcohol addictions.
Together we worked on
this project for hours. It
was a way for me to begin
my healing process, and
for them to work on some-
thing with great meaning."
Jordan named his
artwork the Tree of Life
If It Saves One Life. It is
a combination of etched
glass with a tribute to
Jamie. It has a small statue
of an angel.
Above the angel are
many branches. Attached
to some of them are hearts
made of bronze with the
names of people who
have died some as
young as 15 including

Marissa Martek, Sean
Connor, Calvin Pepe,
Kristopher Van Camp,
Gerome Battis, Jillion
Whimier, Sherri Comstock,
Crystal Degregoria, Mary
Tayler, Thomas Zellas,
Christopher Wilson,
Brandy Celine, Catlin
Pries Tap, Nathan Easterly,
Candice Brown Courtright,
Chad Desantis, Justin
Davis and Vinny Milano.
Also on the tree is
15-year-old Nick Block's
name. He was found dead
of an accidental drug
overdose alongside his
mother, who survived an
overdose and is now in
federal prison along with
her husband, who was
implicated in supplying
his family with the pills
and alcohol in a North Port
hotel room in 2010.
"Most of the people on
the tree are from the North
Port area," said Candace
Townsend, certified
addiction counselor at
Tri-County Counseling.
'Addiction is a deeply
concerning issue because
it impacts family members
who have suffered a loss.
Steve is offering to add
names of others who have
died from addiction to
his Tree of Life as a way to
help more families."
Two years ago, Sarasota
County shut down pill
mills, where doctors were
prescribing medication
freely with limited state
supervision. As a result,
there were fewer deaths
(in some cases accidental)

m You are

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Most Insurances & Self Pay
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941-766-3416 i
.7_ -


Steve Jordan touches his son Jamie's copper heart on the sculpture he created as a tribute to
him and to promote awareness about the impact of drugs and alcohol on family and friends of
overdose victims not just the substance user.

from prescription medi-
cations from 2011 to 2012.
However, Jordan said, it
was too late for his son.
"I can't get my son back,"
he said. "The one thing
I can do is offer the Tree
of Life If it Saves One Life
to churches, schools, at
the library and other local
places to display for a
month at a time. It will cre-
ate conversations between
children and their parents.
It reminds people of those
young people we have lost
over the years. There are
teenagers' names on the
tree, as well as those in
their 30s.
"By letting our youth
know the reality of the
damage drug abuse caus-
es, maybe we can stop it at
the root easier than trying
to undo a problem that
seems to be unstoppable
once it's started," he said.
Longtime resident Nellie
Milano recently visited the
Tree of Life. She cried as
she touched the bronze
heart with her sonVinny's
name on it.
"He died in October of
2012," she said. "I miss him
every day. It's so hard for
me. I hope this tree brings
healing. It's not easy when
you lose a child."
For more information
about the Tree of Life,
call Steve Jordan at

H Thomas
Board Certified
Eye Physician
& Surgeon

| ,,Eye Health

Above: "The Tree of Life If It Saves One Life" is on display at
Tri-County Counseling, and is available to be loaned out to local
churches and other groups who want to increase awareness
about drug and alcohol addiction.


complete medical exam with one of
our board certified eye doctors
includes prescription for eyeglasses,
and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and
other eye diseases. Offer applies to
new patients 59 years and older.
Differ does not apply to Freedom an(
Optimum health plan participants.
I Coupon Expires 1/14/2014

Code. CSOO|
I _



guest artists
Sea Grape Gallery,
113W. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, will
showcase the artistry
of Nancy Perkins, a
wildlife painter, and
of Nancy Giffin, the
creator of Nantucket
and Shaker baskets.
Perkins has a passion
for painting nature
and wildlife. Her goal
is to capture nature's
essence and represent
it to the viewer to en-
lighten their awareness
of nature's magical
moments. Giffin brings
her knowledge of the
Nantucket and Shaker
traditions and culture
into her art. She
enjoys the challenge
of creating custom
commissioned pieces.
Both artists' works
will be on display at
Sea Grape Gallery
during the month
of January. Their art
also may be viewed at
com. Perkins and
Giffin will be available
at Sea Grape Gallery
during January's
Gallery Walk to
describe their art and
creative processes.
To learn more about
Sea Grape's Guest
Artist Program, call

Thrift stores
benefit Humane
Suncoast Humane
Society's three thrift
stores are bursting
at the seams with
quality merchandise.
Items range from
high-quality furniture
and electronics, books
and clothing to fine
china, jewelry and
household goods. All
thrift store proceeds
will benefit the
programs, services and
animals at Suncoast
Humane Society, an
nonprofit animal care
center in Englewood.
The Humane
Society's thrift stores
are at the following
Rialto Shopping
Center, 656 Tamiami
Trail, Venice.
North Port Plaza,
14942 U.S. 41.
Shopping Center,
228 S. Indiana Ave.
For more informa-
tion, call the Suncoast
Humane Society at
941-474-7884, or visit

B Thursday,

January 9, 2013


Join us for the afternoon as we unveil our new Memory Care community designed
specifically for those with Alzheimer's Disease or other related dementia. Come meet
our caring staff and experience the Royal Palm difference.
Personal tours of the community will be available!

Welcome to Holiday. Welcome Home.

Royal Palm Retirement Centre

Independent Living Assisted Living Memory Care
I A2500 Aaron Street, Port Charlotte, FL 33952
SETIREMENT 941-787-5143 I

Duplicate Bridge

Temple Beth El

Bridge /
Beginners Welcome .
EveryThursday at 1 PM
Starting Winter Session 4,
January 9, 2014 |
Cost is $6
S Grab your favorite
Partner and join us
for a fun filled day!
Sanctioned by the American .j
Contract Bridge League. '
Please make reservations | '4
with Shelli Wetherson i 4
941-497-7184 0
Temple Beth El.
North Port Jewish Center
3840 South Biscayne Dr.
North Port, FL 34287

:OurTown Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


C OurTown Page 5



Aida B. Baver
Aida B. Bayer, 88, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Monday, Dec. 30,
2013, at Consulate Health
Care of Port Charlotte.
She was born July 28,
1925, in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
to Louis and Fannie
Bayer, and moved to Port
Charlotte in 1971 from
Miss Bayer was a retired
registered pharmacist.
During her years in Port
Charlotte, she worked at
all of the local hospitals,
including the former
Bon Secours-St. Joseph
Hospital (more recently
Peace River Regional
Medical Center), the
former Medical Center
Hospital (Charlotte
Regional Medical Center),
and Fawcett Memorial
Hospital. Miss Bayer was
a member of Temple
Shalom of Port Charlotte.
She is survived by her
friend, S. Lynne Horton of
Punta Gorda, Fla.; there
are no immediate family
Graveside services will
be held at 2 p.m. Monday,
Jan. 6, 2014, at Restlawn
Memorial Gardens in Port
Charlotte. Rabbi Solomon
Agin of Temple Shalom
will officiate. Friends
may visit online at www. to sign
the memory book and
express condolences.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory Port Charlotte

Enso A. Bertonili
Enso A Bertonili, 87, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, Jan. 1,
2014. Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Theresa Bonello
Theresa (nee Longo)
Bonello, 80, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., and formerly
of New York, went to be
with the Lord, Thursday,
Jan. 2, 2014, in Port
Charlotte, Fla.
She was born Feb. 4,
1933, in NewYork, N.Y, to
Saverio and Angelina (nee
LaRocca) Longo.
Theresa resided in Punta
Gorda since 1989. She
was a devoted Catholic.
Theresa will be missed by
all who loved her.
She is survived by
her loving husband of
58 years, James G. Bonello;
daughters, Mary Ann
(Tom) Hebert of Florida,
and Michele (Robert)
Osenbruck of New Jersey;
grandson, Christopher
(Jen) Osenbruck;
granddaughter, Danielle
Osenbruck; three nieces;
and one nephew. Theresa
was preceded in death
by her infant daughter,
Suzanne Marie Bonello;
and many aunts and
The Mass of Christian
Burial will be celebrated
at 11 a.m. Wednesday,
Jan. 8, 2014, at Sacred
Heart Catholic Church, 211
W Charlotte Ave., Punta
Gorda. Memorial Gifts may
be made to a local Multiple
Sclerosis Foundation, in
Theresa's name.
Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Vernetta J.
Vernetta J. "Neats"
Brandow, 98, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., was raised

upon eagle's
wings and
,a, --> presented
r to the Lord,
.. <,J Monday
Dec. 30,
2013, in Port
She was
bom Feb. 20,1915, in
Carrolltown, Pa., but was
raised in Patton, Pa.
Vernetta, who left her
native Pennsylvania

for NewYork City, N.Y's
garment district, later
moved with her husband,
Lt. Cmdr. HenryW "Bill"
Brandow (whom she
met while working for
the Department of the
Navy), to Albuquerque,
N.M. In 2009, Vernetta
moved to Port Charlotte.
A retired Administrative
Assistant for the Federal
Government, she loved to
travel, and was a member
of St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church of Port
Vernetta is survived
by her daughter, Karen
Sanchez of Port Charlotte;
son, HenryW (Heidi)
Brandow III of Reno, Nev.;
seven grandchildren; and
11 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Bill, in
A Memorial Mass
celebrating Vernetta's life
will be held at 11 a.m.
Tuesday Jan. 7, 2014, at St.
Charles Borromeo in Port
Charlotte. Friends may
to sign the memory book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory, Port Charlotte

Doris C. Croteau
Doris C. Croteau, 84,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Jan. 3,
2014, in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Marie Jose Flynn
Marie Jose Flynn, 95, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., died
Sunday Dec. 22, 2013, in
Port Charlotte,.
She was born Oct. 30,
1918, in Bartlesville, Okla.,
to James Murry Flynn and
Mae Linneman Flynn.
Marie was a longtime
resident of Port Charlotte.
She was a retired nurse
and teacher, and a
member of St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic
Marie is survived by
her two sisters, Gene St.
Paul of Guilford, Conn.,
and Nancy Curtin of St.
Petersburg, Fla.; two niec-
es; and five nephews. She
was preceded in death by
her brother, James Flynn;
and her sister, Peggy
A Memorial Funeral
Mass will be celebrated
at 11 a.m. Thursday,
Jan. 9, 2014, at St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic
Church. Inurnment will
follow at the Church
Memorial Garden. Please
visit the online tribute for
Marie Jose Flynn at www., to sign
the guestbook and offer
condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

David L. Glessman
David L. Glessman, 49,
of Punta Gorda, Fla., died
Tuesday, Dec. 24, 2013, at
Fawcett Memorial Hospital
in Port Charlotte, Fla.
He was born March 18,
1964, in Concord, Calif., to
Bob and Judy Glessman.
David grew up in
California. He worked
in the Drywall and
Handyman trade with his
father. David moved with
his parents to Ellenton,
Fla., in 2003, then to Punta
Gorda in 2004, where he
resided with his fiancee.
David is survived by
his parents, Bob and
Judy Glessman; sisters,
Debra Glessman, Darlene

(Patrick) Moriarty and
Diana (Timothy) Clausen,
all of Indiana; nieces
and nephews, Andrew
Glessman, Matthew
Moriarty, and Brian and
Taylor Clausen, all of
Indiana; daughters, Britnay
Cunha and Brea Glessman;
four grandchildren,
Danton, Kayden, Bentyn

John Mattison Morton Sr.
John Mattison Morton Sr., 92, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Dec. 27, 2013, after living a very
healthy and active life.
He was bom March 12,1921, in
Washington, D.C., to Elizabeth Roberta
(nee Dean) and Henry Scott Morton,
Sand grew up in Silver Spring, Md.
An avid sailor, John began his
passion as a child, building and sailing
boats with his father and brothers on
the Potomac River and Chesapeake
Bay. John began sailing solo at the
age of 13, and continued sailing well into
", :y his late 80s. As a young man, he took an
interest in cars and mechanics.
John served in the U.S. Army Air Forces
inWorldWar II as a Flight Engineer on B-24 Liberator
bombers assigned to the legendary 98th Bomb
Group, 15th Air Force in southern Italy. He flew many
combat missions from September 1944 to the war's
end, and was a recipient of the Air Medal with 2 Oak
Leaf Clusters. Upon his return home from the war,
John continued to work for the U.S. Government for a
total of 34 years, culminating his career as an admin-
istrator for the Agency for International Development,
U.S. State Department, where he assisted in providing
relief for underdeveloped countries.
He met his young bride-to-be, Phyllis Jean Perry,
when they both worked for the same government
agency, and married in 1953. They raised a family of
two daughters and one son in the Maryland suburbs,
where John resumed his passion for sailing with his
children. After retiring in 1976, the family moved to
Punta Gorda Isles, Fla., where, for the last 36 years,
John lived his dream of life on the water, and enjoyed
sailing his 30-foot sailboat, Elixir, around the waters of
Charlotte Harbor.
John loved visiting with his grandchildren and
watching them grow, and enjoyed frequent holiday
visits with his family, with whom he shared his love of
Big Band music and waterfront life. John and Phyllis
recently celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary.
He will be remembered for his love of family, his
unique sense of humor, and his ability to see the best
in people.
John leaves behind, with fond memories, his
wife, Phyllis; daughters, Melinda (Robert) Bendt of
Sharon, Mass., and Lisa (Michael) Burkhart; son, John
M. (Diane Burkhart) Morton Jr. of Sanford, Fla.; his
dear grandchildren, Natalie, Caroline and Mattison
Burkhart of Lewisburg, Tenn.; one sibling, his loving
sister, Susanna Northway of Royal Oak, Mich.; and 26
nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by
his parents; sisters, Margaret Herbert, Elizabeth Bold,
Nellie Rawlings and Helen Fitzgerald; and brothers,
William and Henry Scott Morton Jr.
He will be laid to rest at Sarasota National Cemetery
in Sarasota, Fla. To express condolences to the family,
please visit and sign the
online guestbook.
Arrangements are by Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

and Blakleigh of California;
and his fiancee, Susanne
Hirko of Punta Gorda.
The Memorial Service
will be held at 10 a.m.
Friday Jan. 10, 2014,
at Christ Community
United Methodist Church,
27000 Sunnybrook Road,
Harbour Heights (Punta
Gorda), Fla. (next to Deep
Creek Elementary School).
A luncheon will follow the
Memorial Service in the
Waters Fellowship Hall,
next door to the church.
The Rev. Duane Waters will
lead the Memorial Service.

Peter Hall
Peter "Pete" Hall, 83, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Jan. 2,
2014, with his
A. family by his
.*,-' /;. side.
He was born
Dec. 6,1930, in
Detroit, Mich., to Charles
and Clarice Birt Hall.
Pete served his country
in the U.S. Army as a
paratrooper in the 82nd
Airborne during the
Korean conflict. After
leaving the military, Pete
joined the Detroit Police
Department, where he
served for 25 years until
his retirement. During his
time on the police force, he
walked a beat, rode horses
as a mounted officer, and
finished his career as a
Detective Sergeant. He was
a quiet, strong man who
was admired by all who
knew him.
Pete is survived by his
two sons, Verne (Dena)
Hall of Punta Gorda, and
Frank (Diane) Scudder
of Port Charlotte, Fla.; his
daughter, Jeanneane (Dale)
Grandstaff of Crestview,
Fla.; seven grandchildren,
Laurence Randolph (Tara)
Scudder, Jessica Rausch,
Krista (Jason) Kuhn, Ashley
(Casy) Lloyd, Shawn
(Sue) Hall, James (Lisa)
Hall and Patrick Hall; and
10 great-grandchildren,
Jackson, Wyatt, Haley,
Ella, Kannon, Kennedy,
Nicholas, Jacob, Conner
and Charlie.

The family will receive
friends from 10 a.m.
until the Funeral Service at
11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 11,
2014, at Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home,
635 E. Marion Ave., Punta
Gorda. Military honors
and burial will take place
at Royal Palm Memorial
Gardens in Punta
Gorda. Please visit www. to leave
the family condolences
and to sign the online
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Kelley M. Johns
Kelley M. Johns, 62, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, Jan. 1,
2014. Arrangements are
by Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Punta
Gorda Chapel.

Glen Scott Keeney
Glen Scott "Scotty"
Keeney 73, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
*'": Jan. 1,2014, in
Port Charlotte,
surrounded by
family and friends.
He was born Dec. 11,
1940, in Kansas City, Mo.,
to Glen S. and Helen
Enlisting in the U.S
Navy after high school,
he served honorably
through three campaigns
in Vietnam, and retired
as an Aviation Electronics
Chief Petty Officer. After
the Navy, Scott worked
for Iowa Electric Light &
Power and EDS for over
20 years as a computer
programmer, moving to
Port Charlotte in 2007.
He loved his children
and grandchildren. A real
Christian, he gave endless
hours of his time and
support to those in need.
Scotty is survived by his
children, Tammy Mclntire
Stefanovic, Terri Cosby,

Edna Mae Liebel
Mrs. Edna Mae (nee Yopp) Liebel, 76, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., and formerly of Hatfield, Pa., passed
away smiling and peacefully, Monday, Nov. 25, 2013,
M earning her angel wings, atVenice
.-e Regional Medical Center in Venice, Fla.
She was born Oct. 15, 1937, in
a' $ .' Philadelphia, Pa.
Later, leaving Hatfield, she became a
Charlotte County Fla., resident 24 years
ago, making her an adopted Floridian.
/ Edna drove a school bus for the North
SPenn School District for 25 years, and
was known as "Sam." She was a member of St. Francis
of Assisi Parish.
Edna raised two children and made a home for her
family everywhere they lived. She was a loving wife
and a hardworking individual. Edna was a devoted
wife, loving mother and encouraging grandmother
and great-grandmom.
She is survived by her loving husband of 54 years,
Richard J. Liebel of Port Charlotte; son, Richard J. (Kim)
Liebel II; daughter, Teresa M. (Robert) Allen; grand-
children, Krystal and Kody of Port Charlotte, Tiffani
of NorthWales, Pa.; great-granddaughter Alonnah of
Port Charlotte; sister, Ruth Dillon of Philadelphia; and
brother, Howard Yopp of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
A Funeral Mass will be said at 10 a.m. Friday,
Jan. 10, 2014, at St. Francis of Assisi Parish, 5265
Placida Road, Grove City Fla., with interment in the
Memorial Garden. Edna's wish was to help in cancer
research. In lieu of flowers, submit memorial con-
tributions to: Ronald McDonald House Charities of
Southwest Florida, 16100 Roserush Court, Fort Myers,
FL 33908; Make-A-Wish Foundation, 1223 S. Tamiami
Trail, Sarasota, FL 34239; or St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital, Memorial-Honor Program, 501
St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. You may share a
memory with the family at
Arrangements are by Englewood Community
Funeral Home with Private Crematory, Englewood, Fla.

Sharon A. Hunt
Sharon A. Hunt, 72, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Jan. 3, 2014, at Tidewell
Hospice in Port Charlotte.
She was born Aug. 17,1941, in
Goshen, Ind.
Sharon was a graduate of Jefferson
Township High School in Goshen,
and had been a resident of Charlotte
County, Fla., since 1969. She was
employed at First Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Port Charlotte from
S 1969 until 1995, retiring as Assistant
Vice President in charge of Personnel.
From 1995 until 2012, Sharon was the bookkeeper
for Restlawn Memorial Gardens in Port Charlotte.
She was a member of First Baptist Church of Port
Charlotte, where she also was the organist and the
handbell choir director for many years.
She is survived by her loving family, including two
daughters, Marsha (Jim) Cummins of Lebanon, Tenn.,
and Denise (Steve) Scharf of Port Charlotte; a son,
Kenton (Kelli) Hunt ofWilliamsport, Pa.; six grandchil-
dren; and two great-grandchildren.
Visitation will be held from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
Monday, Jan. 6, 2014, at Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel. Funeral services will be held
at 2 p.m. Tuesday Jan. 7, 2014, at First Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte. The Rev. Jim McCarty will officiate.
Entombment will follow at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port Charlotte.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Lottie
Moon Christmas Offering, c/o First Baptist Church of
Port Charlotte, 20035 Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte, FL
33952. Friends may visit online at www.robersonfh.
com to sign the memory book and extend condolenc-
es to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Mark DeRyke, Jeff Keeney
and Brian Keeney; and six
Memorial services
will be held at 11 a.m.
Monday Jan. 6,2014, at
New Day Christian Church
in Port Charlotte. In lieu
of flowers, donations are
suggested to the Glen
Scott Keeney Memorial
Fund at New Day Christian
Church, 20212 Peachland
Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL
33954. Friends may visit to
sign the memory book and
extend condolences to the
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory, Port Charlotte

John Michael
John Michael "Mike"
Kristich, 70, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed away
Dec. 29,
was born
Sept. 27,
1943, in
Mich., the
son of John and Catherine
Mike moved from
Royal Oak, Mich., to Port
Charlotte, Fla., in 1961.
Mike and his wife Grace
owned and operated Sign
Zone Company from
1984 until Grace's death in
2008. He worked for Rolls
Landing in Port Charlotte.
Mike was a fun-loving guy

who made friends with
people from all walks of
life. He carried his little
dog, Spyke, everywhere he
went, and was known to
dress Spyke in costumes
representing the current
Mike will be greatly
missed by his son, Kraig
(Sabrina) ofWinter Park,
Fla.; stepson, Ben (Lisa)
Chapin of Port Charlotte;
sons from a previous
marriage, Kevin, Kirk and
Keith; sisters, Patricia
(Doyle) Carter of Highland,
Mich., Sharon Pressley of
Punta Gorda, Gaffil (John)
Pratt of Opelika, Ala.,
and Nancy (Tim) Sain of
Gainesville, Fla.; brother,
Robert (Patricia) Kristich of
Bakersville, N.C.; grand-
child, Kieran; step-grand-
children, Olivia and Tyler;
and many nieces and
nephews. He was preceded
in death by his wife and
soul mate, Grace; parents;
and brother-in-law, Ron
A memorial will be held
at a later date for Mike's
cremated remains to join
Grace's in the Peace River.
Memorial donations may
be made in Mike's mem-
ory to the Animal Welfare
League of Charlotte
County, 4519 Drance St.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33980. To
express condolences to the
family, please visit www. and
sign the online guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.


Mom starts own 'wish' foundation

Denise Durasky's son,
Willie, succumbed at
age 25 to cystic fibrosis
in 2012. Now, she wants
to make sure other CF
sufferers don't have to
wait until it's too late to
find a little refuge from
the disease.
With the aid of Laurie
Calderon, whose son,
Dusty, passed away in
November, Durasky
has set up Willie's Wish
Foundation for Cystic
Fibrosis, a nonprofit
organization whose pur-
pose is to grant wishes
to children and adults
fighting CF while they
are still healthy enough
to enjoy them.
"In the end stages
of CF, you're not going
to enjoy your wish,"
Durasky said. "It's like
drowning from the
inside out, the way
the lungs fill up with

According to
the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation's website,
CF is an inherited
chronic illness that
affects the lungs and di-
gestive system of about
30,000 children and
adults in the U.S. and
some 70,000 worldwide.
A defective gene and its
protein product cause
the body to produce
unusually thick and
sticky mucus that leads
to life-threatening lung
infections and obstructs
the pancreas, stopping
natural enzymes from
aiding the body in
breaking down and
absorbing food.
"Both my husband
and I carry the gene
that could produce a
child with CF, but tests
weren't developed to
identify it until 1989,
after our children were
born," Durasky said.
"We learned too late if
both parents carry
the gene, there is a


From left, Denise Durasky, president of Willie's Wish Founda-
tion, her late son Willie, daughter Michelle and husband Bill.

1 in 4 chance that
each child will develop
the disease. And our
24-year-old daughter,
Michelle, was born with
CF as well."
Durasky, 45, said
the Make-A-Wish
Foundation which
grants the wishes
of children with
life-threatening medical
conditions graciously
granted wishes for
Willie and Michelle

some years ago. But
last year, she said, the
organization's protocols
changed, especially in
cases of kids with CF.
"Now, a child with
CF has to be in the end
stages of the disease
before they'll grant
a wish," she said. "In
the end stages, they
have 24-hour oxygen
requirements, low
oxygen saturation and
hospitalization. They

are wheelchair-bound
and are pretty much in
respiratory failure."
Lisa Andrews,
Suncoast regional direc-
tor for the Make-A-Wish
Foundation, said the
organization has specif-
ic criteria it adheres to
in granting wishes for
those with debilitating
diseases, including CF.
She conceded, however,
that there might be
room for alteration
of that criteria in the
"Make-A-Wish is
currently working with
a group of leading
pulmonologists and
medical advisers from
around the country
to review our eligibil-
ity guidelines around
this life-threatening
condition," Andrews
said. "As of now, there
are no changes to be
Durasky said most
kids with CF wish for
a trip to DisneyWorld,

Universal Studios or
Legoland, and she
wants to grant those. A
website for the effort
has recently launched,
called www.willieswish
foundationforcystic, along
with a Facebook page,
titled Willies Wish
Foundation for Cystic
Fibrosis. Both are set
up with information
for donors and wish
applicants, and the
Facebook page offers
opportunities to
purchase T-shirts and
calendars as additional
means to raise funds
for the cause.
"We want to be able
to grant wishes to
children and adults as
well, because there is
no wish foundation that
grants wishes to adults,"
she said. "Some adults
with CF never had a
wish granted as a child.
Last year, we lost more
than 150 people to the


Let Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating Evaluate Your Ac To See If You Can Save

John and Carrie Gable own Dale's
Air Conditioning & Heating, 18260
Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte. The
Gables run a focused business on
customer service and pride
themselves in providing service on
your heating and cooling unit, and
pool heater. They strive to educate
their customers on how to keep
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to do to extend the life of the unit.
Dale's can advise you on your
duct design and insulation and
explain the effects of the sun
exposure on each side of your
house. If you feel your electric bill
is too high, you may need a new
unit. You can count on the
service, advice and fair pricing

that you receive and a thorough
and complete check at each
service visit. Call Dale's Air
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number is 941-629-1712 and
business hours are 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday,
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Gold & Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte

Steve Duke, owner of
Westchester Gold is on site
to assist you with jewelry

purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old gold
and other valuables. Duke
says, iWe pay top dollar
for your items and have
been in business for more
than 37 years. Don't be
fooled by We Buy Gold
offers from others, see us
first for the best prices
They specialize in pre-
loved Rolex watches, new
and estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare

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


Q. How do I clean my
pool cage without the
expense of hiring a
professional? What other
services do you offer?
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's
investment. For more
information call Pool
Cage Plus at 941-584-
7937 or go to

Q. My spouse just had a
little fender bender. Now
we don't know where to
get the car repaired. Who
can you recommend?
A. Whether you have a

small dent in your car
door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new
condition at Jackie's Auto
Body. This first rate repair
shop is known by local car
dealers as a first class auto
body work and custom
paint shop. Jack D'Amico
has over 35 years of
experience and uses only
the finest PTG paint
products and materials
and has state-of-the-art
equipment. Jackie's Auto
Body accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are always
available to give a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto
Body is located at 19888
Veterans Highway, Port
Charlotte. Trust the pros
to make your vehicle like
new again.

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

A. For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair a
call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,
repairs, replacement parts,
etc. Only superior quality
replacement parts are
used and rates are very
reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle is
necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is 941-
743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable
price, call or stop by Dr.

Go To Absolute Blinds

For The Best Selection

Of Window Treatments
S Absolute Blinds has
Been in business in
I .. Charlotte County and
k _- : the surrounding area
for over ten years and
has become one of
[ the largest and most
successful licensed
window treatment
Absolute Blinds companies in
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte Southwest Florida.
call 941-627-5444 With unbeatable
With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made while you wait, free advice from
a professional decorator, and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters, horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top treatments, cornices, draperies
and more is among their offering. Absolute Blinds is
a Graber dealer and estimates are free. If you need
window coverings for home or office, Absolute
Blinds is there to assist you. The store is located at
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte and the phone
number is 941-627-5444. Past and present customers
can like Absolute Blinds' Facebook page. For more
information, visit their website

D's Auto Repair.

Q.What is the best alarm
system and installer?
A. Here is a quick
reference when choosing
to purchase an Alarm and
Monitoring System.
Proper installation is very
important. If you don't
have a radio cell back up
installed on your alarm
and the phone lines are
cut there is no alarm or
police-emergency contact
available. Most
companies charge $40-
$60 per month for a radio
back up system. Quality
TV only charges $29.95
per month. QualityTV

has professional
installers, installing
hardwired systems in
every door and window
in your home. No bulky
transmitters on your
doors and windows. No
batteries to change.
When it comes to your
security needs, Quality
TV is your Security
Expert. Give them 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. For more
information, please visit
their website at


OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


C OurTown Page 7



Edith H. Nask
Edith H. Nask, 77, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Saturday, Nov. 30,
She was born Oct. 16,
1936, in Philadelphia,
Pa., to George and Alice
Edith moved from
Exton, Pa., to this area
in 2003. She was an avid
bowler, and a member of
the Chikadees at Treasure
Edith will be greatly
missed by her daughter,
Amy (Keith) Corbett of
Port Charlotte, Fla.; son,
Eric Nask of Maryville,
Tenn.; brothers, George
Horlacher of Punta
Gorda, Harry of Cherry
Hill, N.J., and Jimmy of
Philadelphia; sister, Joanie
Foglie of Philadelphia; and
seven grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by
her husband, Robert.
A memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Saturday Jan. 11,2014, at
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services in
Punta Gorda. To express
condolences to the
family, please visit www. and
sign the online guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Eugene R. Novak
Eugene R. "Gene"
Novak, 90, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
Dec. 28,
2013, at
in Port
He was born
Feb. 7, 1923, in
Buffalo, N.Y,
to Joseph and
Mary Novak, and moved
to Port Charlotte 20 years
ago from Buffalo.
Gene was a retired tool
and die maker for Trico
Products, and a U.S.
Navy veteran of World
War II. He was a member
of Port Charlotte United
Methodist Church, where
he was active in the Men's
Club for many years. He
also was a member of
Punta Gorda, Fla., Lodge
115 F&AM, and American
Legion Post 110 of Port
He is survived by his
loving family, including
his wife, Daphene F.
Novak; daughter, Diane
Novak; and granddaugh-
ters, Alicia McNamara and
Caitlynn Pavlovsky.
Memorial services
will be held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday Jan. 8,2014,
at Port Charlotte United
Methodist Church. The
Rev. Brian James will
officiate. Interment with
military honors by the
U.S. Navy will be held
at 11:30 a.m. Thursday
Jan. 9, 2014, at Sarasota
National Cemetery in
Sarasota, Fla. Friends
may visit online at www. to sign
the guestbook and extend
condolences to the family,
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Larry Scott Parke
Larry Scott Parke, 46,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
Jan. 3, 2014, at Peace
River Regional Medical
Center in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory,
Englewood, Fla.

Mervis Sinclair
Mervis Sinclair, 94,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Jan. 3,
2014, in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

George H.
Waterman Sr.
George H. Waterman
Sr., 88, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away Tuesday,
Dec. 31, 2013.
He was born
,", April 17,1925,
in Brooklyn,
George served in the
U.S. Navy, and worked
at the Brooklyn Navy
Yard until its closure.
As a teacher, he taught
industrial arts at the
Intermediate School level.
George was an ac-
complished vocalist and
musician, performing
with numerous choirs,
including the Charlotte
Chorale; the North Port
Chorale; the Cultural
Center of Charlotte
County Community
Chorus; the Senior Choir
of Episcopal Church of
the Good Shepherd in
Punta Gorda, Fla.; the
Community Hand Bell
Choir of Port Charlotte;
and the Charlotte County
Handbell and Recorder
Ensembles; and as a
member of the Church of
the Good Shepherd Bell
He enjoyed many other
hobbies, including cricket;
amateur boxing; kite
flying; bowling; solving
jigsaw, crossword, cryp-
togram and logic/math-
ematical puzzles; and he
was an avid baseball fan.
George leaves his wife
of 31 years, Alma (nee
Abraham) Waterman; his
first wife, Viola; his sons,
George Jr. (Angela) and
Gerard; his daughters,
Venita and Victoria; five
grandchildren; nieces;
nephews; godchildren;
and many close friends.
A funeral service will
be held in New York at
a later date. In memory
of George, the family
requests that donations
be made to Episcopal
Church of the Good
Shepherd, 401 W Henry
St., Punta Gorda, FL


Jose DeCasto
Jose DeCastro Antunes,
59, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away
Thursday, Jan. 2, 2014.
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte,

Sharon Davids
Sharon Davids
Hammond, 82, of St.
Petersburg, Fla., and
formerly of Englewood,
Fla., diedWednesday,
Jan. 1,2014.
She was born Dec. 4,
1931, in Englewood, to
Donnell and Laura (nee
Davids) McRae.
Sharon was a descen-
dant of the Englewood
Pioneers, the Davids
She is survived by
her children, Barbara
Camp, Laura Valance,
Jerry Elbrecht and David
Elbrecht; a brother,
Pharon Enochs; a
sister, Delta Sewell; and
several grandchildren,
great-grandchildren, niec-
es and nephews. Sharon
was preceded in death by
her parents; her son, John
Elbrecht; her daughter,
Shirley Snedeker; her
stepfather, Clarence
Enochs; her brother, Gene
Enochs; and her cousin,
Orville Davids.
Honorary pallbearers
will be H. Vernon Davids,
A. Norman Davids, 0.
Wendell Davids and

Ronald W Davids. A gath-
ering will be held from
10 a.m. to 11 a.m., with
funeral services to follow,
Tuesday, Jan. 7, 2014, at
Lemon Bay Funeral Home
in Englewood. Burial
will follow at Lemon Bay
In lieu of flowers, do-
nations maybe made to

Englewood Church of the
Nazarene, 404W Green
St., Englewood, FL 34223.
You may express your
condolences to the family
Arrangements are by
Lemon Bay Funeral Home
and Cremation Services.

Katherine Scott
Katherine Scott, 77, of
RotondaWest, Fla., passed
away Friday, Jan. 3, 2014,
at Tidewell Hospice Inc.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory,
Englewood, Fla.


Walter Klinger
Walter Klinger, 90, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, Oct. 22,
2013, in
Manassas, Va.
He was born
"' Oct. 29,1922, in
Walter immigrated to
the United States at age 6
with his sister, Hedy (who
preceded him in death
in May 2000), to reunite
with their parents in
Philadelphia, Pa., where
he graduated from Olney
High School in 1941,
and later continued
his education at Drexel
Employed as a tool and
die estimator for 43 years
at the Budd Company,
during his apprenticeship,
Walter enlisted in the U.S.
Navy, where he honorably
served for two years at
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.
After his service, Walter
met his wife of 65 years,
Clare (who preceded
him in death in February
2013), and lovingly raised
four children -Walter,
Tom, Nancy Rogers and
Annette Bauerlein -
while serving as assistant
scout master to Troop
372, church deacon, and
family camping/canoeing
After retiring from the
Budd Company in 1987,
Walter and Clare moved
to North Port. He became
well-known for his letters
to the editor while also
enjoying golf, fishing and
Walter was a treasured
and devoted husband,
father, grandfather of
eight, and great-grandfa-
ther of four.
A memorial celebration
will be held at 11 a.m.
Thursday Jan. 9, 2014,
at the LivingWaters
Lutheran Church in North
Port. Condolences maybe
sent to www.bakerpostffih.


There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

Obituaries are accepted from fu-
neral 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 2p.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


Charlotte County births
Arielle Annagail Potter, to Kelly and Nathan
Potter of Port Charlotte, at 6:43 p.m. Dec. 19. She
weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce.
Christopher Wayne Miller Jr., to Stephanie
Sugiarto and Christopher Miller of Port Charlotte, at
4:22 p.m. Dec. 23. He weighed 8 pounds, 7 ounces.
Mason Michael Grine, to Samantha Grace and
Joshua Joseph Grine of Punta Gorda, at 11:12 p.m.
Dec. 26. He weighed 3 pounds, 11 ounces.
Christian Alexander Pitts, to Rebecca Livesey
and Michael Pitts of Port Charlotte, at 7:33 p.m. Dec. 30.
He weighed 6 pounds, 9.3 ounces.
Jillian Rae Marr-Templeton, to Jena Marr and
Robert Templeton of Port Charlotte, at 1:12 p.m.
Dec. 31. She weighed 6 pounds, 10 ounces.
James Micheal Levi Acrea, to Tonya Taylor and
James "Mike"Acrea of Arcadia, at 2:22 p.m. Dec. 31. He
weighed 6 pounds, 7.8 ounces.

Charlotte County marriages
Erwin Martin of Cleveland, Ohio, and Angela Charmain
Coleman of Port Charlotte
Ryan Lee Rowley, stationed in Europe with the U.S.
Army, and Rebecca Elisabeth Graham of Erbstadt, Germany
Steven Arthur Ruthven of Port Charlotte, and Doreen
Marie Ratchford of Port Charlotte
Christopher Patrick Richards of Englewood, and
Shannon Marie Cannady of Englewood
Richard David Wrath of Alma, Mich., and Dorie Green
of Alma, Mich.
Thomas Bernard McArdle of Chicago, III., and Michelle
Suzanne Lang of Chicago, III.
Darren William Francisco of Grand Blanc, Mich., and
Michelle Lynn Jacobs of Grand Blanc, Mich.


Museum to hold
MLK breakfast
The Blanchard House
Museum will hold its
annual Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. Breakfast from
8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Jan. 18
at Punta Gorda Middle
School, 1001 Education
Ave. The keynote speaker
will be Eddie Moore,
executive director of New
Operation Cooper Street.
Tickets are $12 for adults,
and $6 for children 12 and
younger. Seating is limit-
ed. For more information,
or to purchase a ticket,
call 941-575-7518.

tournament set
The Redneck Corn
Hole League will hold a
tournament at noon Jan. 18
at the Port Charlotte Elks,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd.
Registration will begin at 11
a.m., with the tournament
to begin at noon. There will
be food and drink specials
available. The public is
invited. Participants are
requested to bring non-
perishable food for the
Charlotte County Homeless
Coalition. For more
information, call Mike at

center to host
The Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center will
hold a volunteer meeting
and guest presentation at
9 a.m. Monday at CHEC's
CaniffVisitor Center, 10941
Burnt Store Road, Punta
Gorda. JerryWalters, the
featured guest speaker,
will talk about Florida's
waterbirds, illustrated with
his photos. During his
professional career as a
science teacher and his re-
tirement years, he pursued
his interests in the natural
world of amphibians,
reptiles and birds, and the
conservation and preserva-
tion of Florida's unique and
threatened habitats. He is
a certified Florida master
naturalist and a Florida
master naturalist instructor.
For more information,
contact Eileen Tramontana
at 941-575-5435 or eileen@

Stewart John Hart II of North Las Vegas, Nev., and
Jacqueline Baez of North Las Vegas, Nev.
John Joseph Forr of Punta Gorda, and Mary Jane Gales
of Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Gabriel Douglas Battisfore of Port Charlotte, and
Courtney Kim Sanders of Sarasota
David William Morrison of Punta Gorda, and Teresa
Ann Kucway of Punta Gorda
Steven Anthony Australie of Durham, N.C., and Rosie
Jane Saldanfia of Durham, N.C.
William David Volz of Englewood, and Joy Ann Darrah
of Englewood
Mark Alan Young of Punta Gorda, and Esperanza
Entrina Labrador of Punta Gorda
Vincent Anthony Melore of Punta Gorda, and Jennifer
Susan Warzecha of Punta Gorda
Christopher Jeffrey Schultz of Port Charlotte, and
Alicia Lynn Schriver of Port Charlotte
Joseph Duane Walsh of North Port, and Kristen Lee
Millwater of North Port
Alexandr Zaluzhny of Port Charlotte, and Yelena
Victorovna Savitskaya of St. Petersburg, Fla.
Maxwell Carson Riddle of Port Charlotte, and Kristina
Taylor Rambo of Punta Gorda
Piotr Aleksander Tylek of North Port, and Wanda Alicja
Dabrowska-Tylek of North Port
James Michael Carss ofWaterford, Mich., and Ravin
Alexandria Carss of Waterford, Mich.

Charlotte County divorces
Beth Ann Caseman v. Gary Lee Caseman
Alan Nicholas Fortunato v. Jennie Fortunato
James M. Katsiamakis v. Theony J. Katsiamakis
Mellissa Ann Kirkv. Daniel Charles Kirk
Kevin Whitaker v. Nicole Whitaker
Timothy Wilkinson v. Caroline Wilkinson

Happy 13th birthday to David
Adam Yanni on his special day

Happy 12th birthday to Happy 13th birthday to Jeffrey
Michael L'Herault on his Adam Yanni on his special day
special day Jan. 3. Jan. 9.

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

Looking for a Friend?

Find him in the Classifieds S!LJ MitAlli^

with healthy mouth cleaning

Only $98-70^
Hurry! Exp. 1/31/14
New Patients only In
absence of gum disease ,- .

O(94 1) 429 -86 2
#0] 15,0210, 0330, 0110

Happy 16th birthday to Lara
Goulding on her special day
Dec. 29.

Diabetic Care
Foot Pain
Foot Surgery
3 Diabetic Shoes
-New Patients Welcome

39 941-613-1919
Dr. Michael Metyk 3191 Harbor Blvd. Unit D
Podiatric Surgery Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, January 5, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Judge right

to rule against

state drug tests

OUR POSITION: We applaud
a federal judge who ruled
Tuesday against Florida's law
requiring applicants for welfare
benefits be drug tested.
That was the simple
decision a federal judge
made when ruling on Florida's
ill-conceived law that requires
people seeking welfare benefits
be tested for drugs.
U.S. District Judge Mary
Scriven's order backed up an
earlier temporary ban on the
Scott and Florida lawmakers
will likely appeal. We believe
they should not waste their
money. This was a poor idea
from the start and one cooked
up to play to a conservative
voting base.
When announcing the
program, Scott said it would
save the state money. And, of
course, it would keep those no-
good drug users from getting
taxpayers' money to feed their
There were problems from
the start.
When a Navy veteran, who
was seeking assistance to
care for his 4-year-old son,
refused to take the drug test,
the American Civil Liberties
Union came to his defense. The
ACLU sued, citing the premise
that "everyone who needs a
little help has a drug problem,"
according to Luis Lebron, the
veteran who applied for the
The cost of testing so many
people was always a red flag.
Second, we wonder if someone
passed the initial test, did they
ever have to be tested again? If
not, how could the state assure
those welfare recipients did
not later engage in drug use?
And, another issue is that those
people, are the most needy.
Banning them from receiving
benefits is more likely to drive
them to become drug pushers
than encourage them to clean
up their acts. And, finally,
another problem we have with
the program is it did not test
for alcohol abuse by far the
most common drug problem.
The program lasted only a
few months before an earlier
court ruling put everything on
During that time, as revealed
in a previous Sun editorial, the
ACLU's research showed the
drug testing did not save the
state money but cost it money.
Since anyone who passes
the test must be reimbursed,
it cost the state $118,140 for
the testing more than would
have been paid out in benefits.
Overall the net cost to the state
was $45,780 not a lot of
money, but not on track to even
approach the millions of dollars
in savings Scott had touted.
That same study showed
that only about 3 percent of
those tested, failed. And the
most common drug found in
testing was marijuana a drug
that is being legalized in some
states and some are pushing to
legalize in Florida.
In all, we believe the drug
testing program was a huge
failure, even in its limited trial.
Don't get the wrong idea. We
believe drug use is deplorable.
It hurts families, it creates
serial dependents and it is
harmful to health, sometimes
to the point of being fatal.
But, politicians who want to
punish the poorest Floridians
and make it nearly impossible
for them to care for their chil-
dren, all because they smoked
a joint, need to find another
issue to champion.


health care reform

Your column on health care
- "How will we pay?" is
very interesting and informa-
tive. Let's also ask, "How will
we put a stop to high costs?"
We now pay twice as much
for health care as any other
country on the planet and
have no increase in longevity
to show for it. Liability insur-
ance and defensive medicine
are huge cost increases.
Any financial connection
between a doctor and a
patient is rendered remote by
a third-party payer the gov-
ernment and/or private health
insurance. Insured patients see
medical service as essentially
free at the point of service,
leaving any immediate concern
for cost with the side interested
in maximizing income.
Also, in my opinion, the
business side of the medical
industry functions too much
like a monopoly with inade-
quate control. There is little
transparency in fees charged for
medical services. In the case of
hospitals, one has a slim chance
of selecting one based on
quality of service and cost. One's
hospital "choice" is primarily de-
termined by their doctor, their
medical policy, an ambulance
driver or where one lives.
There is a book by Michael
Kalthoff titled, "Saving Private
Health Care." He provides
solutions to both the high cost

of health care and paying for
it answers to our important
Answers are already "out
there." Implementation is,
perhaps, the most important
problem that needs address-
ing. We need to work on that.
Peter Wohld
Punta Gorda

Lone Star State
fits to a T

I could not help but notice a
most serious error in Hints from
Heloise in the Jan. 2 issue of the
Sun: "Heloise's texas caviar."
Texas is one of the 50 states
in the U.S. As such, it should
be and must be written with a
capital letter T.
Those of us from Texas know
this, and we even know that
Oklahoma is also a state in
the U.S., and like it or not, we
always use the capital letter 0.
Bill Timm
North Port

for journalism
I just read, "Want to save
investigative journalism." It
seems the writer has a love af-
fair with his own importance.
He states the wrongs he and
his friends have uncovered,
such as poor children working
in tobacco fields, innocent
people in border towns being
gunned down by border patrol
officers, etc. Like the border is
not a war zone.

If he really wanted to expose
what is going on down there,
why does he not tell us what
the land owners are finding left
on their property? Try prayer
rugs and Qurans among the
usual trash. He quotes no
figures, but he does list most
of his ultra-left-wing bene-
factors. Then to add insult to
injury he lobbies for people to
contribute money to the fund
he led and was compensated
financially from which he.
I have a hard time figuring
out why you would print that
article as an editorial and not
as an advertisement or plea
for money. In my opinion, this
man is a sham.
Richard R. Coppola
Rotonda West

Second Amendment
guarantees all others

Some facts for those who
advocate "gun control."
Alfred Flatow was a German
Jew who won first place in
gymnastics in the Olympics.
In 1932, he registered three
handguns as required by
the liberal Weimar Republic.
The next year the Nazi Party
led by Adolf Hitler seized
power. In 1938 using the gun
registration records, all Jewish
gun owners had their firearms
seized and their owners were
Mr. Flatow's arrest report
stated, "Arms in the hands of
Jews are a danger to public
safety." Mr. Flatow died in a
concentration camp.
Some here have selective
memory, and deny the

existence of any right to keep
and bear arms and argue that
firearms should be restricted
to the military and police.
In 1941, the U.S. Congress
authorized the president to
requisition certain property
for defense. However, the
legislation also prohibited
any construction of the act
to "require the registration of
any firearms possessed by any
individual for his personal
protection" or "to impair or
infringe in any manner the
right of any individual to keep
and bear arms."
Thank God for the Second
Amendment, which guaran-
tees all of our other freedoms.
Harvey Goldstein
Deep Creek

Higher taxes
and death panels?

Your recent column, "How
will we pay?," was another of
the Sun's liberal solutions to a
Please name one service,
not involving the U.S. military,
that our government has
provided successfully. There
is none.
Social Security is bankrupt,
along with Medicare and
Medicaid. The same govern-
ment that you want to be in
charge of our health care is
the same government who
after the years and $60 million
can't even provide a website to
sign up for government health
care. There will not be the
same health care available to
young people for old people
because it is too expensive.
That our precious ruling class
will have their own "special"
insurance that will be paid for
by the taxpayer. That the cost
will be outrageous and service
lousy with our government
unions and bureaucrats
running health care. That
development of new drugs
and treatments will evaporate
because there will be no
incentives for private compa-
nies to make the investments
in time and money to develop
Why not get government
out of our health care system
altogether? Allow national
private health care insurance,
instead of 50 different Blue
Cross Blue Shields. Limit
lawsuits against doctors, hos-
pitals and other health care
providers to damages only. No
more pain and suffering crap.
Reward people who avoid or
minimize their use of health
No, you want more taxes,
poor health care and death
panels? That's what you and
Obamacare are offering. When
will we ever learn?
Richard Gasser
Port Charlotte

Where are the jobs? Still in China

A friend recently got stuck
when he tried to explain
to his son, who was
struggling to find a job, how
our economy got to be the way
it is. He asked my help since I
am a well-known crank on the
matter. I offered him three short
Last summer I was in a Home
Depot standing in front of a
veritable mountain of new air
conditioners. They were all from
China, which was no surprise.
But to be annoying I asked a
passing clerk where they were
made. He was a young man,
hired more for the spring in
his step than his knowledge of
international sourcing. We both
looked at the boxes, piled in a
pyramid, eight levels high. The
boxes didn't say anything about
China. But they did say "Made
in PRC."

Jeff Danziger
Los Angeles Times

'Are these from China?" I
He paused a moment. "No,
they're from Puerto Rico."
Or consider this example from
last month: A textile factory
in Italy caught fire and seven
workers were killed. They were
all imported Chinese nationals
working for Chinese companies
operating in Italy so they could
put a "Made in Italy" label on
their cloth.
A third example: The city of
NewYork decreed a few years
ago that each bedroom in the
city must have a carbon monox-
ide detector. There are roughly
11 million bedrooms in New

York City, so the law created a
huge market. Further, the devic-
es have a life of five years, after
which they must be replaced, so
the continuing market was also
guaranteed. A manufacturing
enterprise could hardly find a
surer customer base.
But was there a rush of
companies here in the United
States gearing up to manufac-
ture 11 million devices for this
guaranteed sale? No. Almost
all the detectors were made in
China or Taiwan.
Over the last 20 years,
countries around the world
have ditched their communist
governments, or at least turned
their backs on strict communist
economic principles. At the
same time, India and other Asian
nations have rapidly moved into
global trade. This has meant bil-
lions more workers around the

world competing with American
workers to make stuff and
offer services. At the same time,
shipping has become more
efficient and economical, and
international communication
has become cheap, instanta-
neous and simple. And since the
international workers are willing
to accept extremely low wages,
they have the advantage. Around
the world, subsistence farmers
have transformed themselves
into subsistence factory workers.
And during this entire period,
what did the U.S. government do
to meet this challenge? Nothing.
Our clueless, bellowing national
leaders from both parties took
no action to meet the effect of
this new competition. Many
American companies embraced
the changes, happy to make



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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page 9

Path to e

school, job,


NewYork City
Mayor Bill de
Blasio gave a St.
Crispin's Day speech for
progressives at his New
Year's Day inauguration
ceremony. He evoked a
city ravaged by a crisis
of inequality. What Rudy
Giuliani was to out-of-
control crime, de Blasio
wants to be to rampant
inequality its scourge
and vanquisher.
Yet for all his impas-
sioned egalitarianism,
the new mayor neglected
the great equalizers,
those qualities that are
the bedrock of success
in America and the
key to mobility. Like
so many others on the
left, de Blasio is loath to
detract from the false but
ideologically congenial
narrative of the rich
dispossessing the poor.
So he gives short shrift
to the basics of marriage,
education and work -
all grounded in an ethic

of personal responsibility
- that make it possible
for people to escape and
avoid poverty.
Anyone can be a victim
of bad luck- especially
in a weak economy -
but the essential formula
for eluding poverty isn't
complicated: Graduate
from high school, get a
job and get married be-
fore having children. Ron
Haskins of the Brookings
Institution writes in the
journal National Affairs,
"Census data show that
if all Americans finished
high school, worked full
time at whatever job
they then qualified for

with their education,
and married at the same
rate as Americans had
married in 1970, the
poverty rate would be
cut by around 70 percent
- without additional
government spending."
The breakdown of
marriage, in particular,
drives impoverishment.
The poverty rate is about
six times higher for
single-parent families
than two-parent families.
About 70 percent of
all poor families with
children are single-par-
ent families. According
to Robert Rector of The
Heritage Foundation, if
single mothers were to
marry the fathers of the
children, about two-
thirds of them would
no longer be poor, in a
stupendously effective
anti-poverty program.
Then there's educa-
tion. A college degree
is a rocket booster on
income mobility. Among

children from families
in the bottom fifth of
the income distribution,
84 percent of those who
go on to get a college de-
gree will escape the bot-
tom fifth, and 19 percent
will make it all the way to
the top fifth, according
to Haskins. Among kids
from those families
who don't get a degree,
45 percent will remain
in the bottom fifth. (In
his speech, de Blasio did
cite his highest-profile
educational initiative,
more funding for pre-K
And, finally, there's
work. "Even in good
economic times," Robert
Rector writes, "the aver-
age poor family with chil-
dren has only 800 hours
of total parental work
per year the equiva-
lent of one adult working
16 hours per week. The
math is fairly simple:
Little work equals little
income, which equals

poverty. If the amount
of work performed
by poor families with
children was increased
to the equivalent of one
adult working full time
throughout the year, the
poverty rate among these
families would drop by
The bottom line is
success ultimately
depends on habits that
money can't buy. In a
book-length study of the
influence of parental
income on the prospects
of children, Susan Mayer
found a complicated
picture. She writes that
"parental characteristics
that employers value and
are willing to pay for,
such as skills, diligence,
honesty, good health,
and reliability, also
improve children's life
chances, independent of
their effect on parents'
income. Children of
parents with these attri-
butes do well even when

their parents do not have
much income."
This is the rub and
the dishonesty at the
center of de Blasio's
vision. The rich aren't
causing anyone to have
children out of wedlock,
or drop out of high
school, or stop looking
for a job. They aren't
undermining discipline
or eroding industrious-
ness. They have nothing
to do with failing schools
or dangerous neigh-
borhoods. Even if you
believe their incomes are
too high and their taxes
too low, they don't make
it harder for anyone else
to get ahead.
In other words, they
don't cut anyone off from
the foundations of suc-
cess that are the coun-
try's great equalizers.
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

Income equ

dividends for Democrats

merican liberal-
ism and the Dem-
ocratic Party -
two partially overlapping
but by no means identi-
cal institutions have
set themselves an un-
usually clear agenda for
2014: reducing economic
inequality and boosting
workers' incomes. These
are causes they can fight
for on multiple fronts.
Raising the minimum
wage should offer the
course of least resistance.
Although congressio-
nal Republicans may
persist in blocking an
increase in the federal
minimum wage, they
do so at their own peril.
Raising the wage is one
of the few issues in U.S.
politics that commands
across-the-board public
support. A CBS News
poll in November found
that even 57 percent of
Republicans support
such an increase.
Democrats have
concluded that they
can turn Republican
legislators' opposition to

Harold Meyerson
The American Prospect

raising the wage into an
electoral issue by using
state ballot measures. As
states are free to set their
own minimum-wage
standards though the
rates take effect only
when they exceed the
federal minimum -
Democrats are working
to put wage-increase
initiatives before voters
in states that will have
contested House and
Senate races in 2014,
including Arkansas,
Alaska, South Dakota and
New Mexico. Such ballot
measures have proved an
effective way to increase
turnout of low-income
and minority voters,
which can translate into
more ballots cast for
Democratic candidates.
(Although economic
libertarians object to
the minimum wage on
theoretical grounds, a

look at the states that
have refused to enact
minimum-pay statutes
suggests that the real op-
position to the minimum
wage is rooted in some-
thing else. Those states
are Alabama, Louisiana,
Mississippi, South
Carolina and Tennessee
- places where per-
sistent racism and the
heritage of slavery seem
to me a far more likely
cause of opposition to the
minimum wage than any
ideological infatuation
with the works of Ayn
Most efforts to raise the
minimum wage this year
are likely to come in blue
states and cities. The re-
cent leftward movement
of U.S. cities, symbolized
by the landslide elec-
tion of Bill de Blasio as
New York's mayor, is
an underappreciated
factor in U.S. politics.
Twenty years ago, six of
the country's dozen larg-
est cities had Republican
mayors. Today, none do,
even when those cities

- including Houston,
Dallas and Phoenix are
nestled in red states.
The transformation of
major U.S. cities is rooted
in demographics, as
immigrants and young
professionals both
preponderantly liberal
constituencies have
clustered in urban areas.
In some states, cities
have the power to raise
the minimum wage above
the state level. That's how
San Francisco was able to
set its wage level above
California's and why
Seattle is likely this year
to raise its minimum
wage well above that in
the rest of Washington.
New York City lacks that
power, though it's proba-
ble that de Blasio will try
to persuade legislators
in Albany that his city -
one of the least affordable
on the planet should
be given that freedom.
Whether they can raise
their minimum wage or
not, the nation's ever-blu-
er cities have a range of
other options to increase

incomes. They could
require developers that
receive municipal tax
breaks or other assistance
to pay their employees
a living wage above the
minimum wage. They
could enact paid sick
leave or paid family
leave requirements. They
could reduce the local
cost of living by requiring
developers of luxury
housing to build afford-
able housing as well.
At the federal level, too,
Democrats can do more
than battle for a higher
minimum wage. They
could call for an increase
to the earned-income
tax credit, an idea much
loved by some conser-
vatives (Ronald Reagan
especially) that provides
a federal supplement to
the income of workers
who fall below the poverty
threshold. They could
refuse to vote for the
Trans-Pacific Partnership
- a trade pact being
negotiated with Pacific
Rim nations, including
such notably low-wage

countries as Vietnam
- or for the "fast-track"
authority that would likely
guarantee TPP passage
unless the Congressional
Budget Office can demon-
strate that the measure
won't lower the wages of
U.S. workers.
The ongoing efforts
of fast-food workers
and Walmart employees
to win higher pay will
continue to remind both
the public and legislators
that millions of adults
earn poverty-level wages
in today's United States.
With the near-elimination
of collective bargaining
from the private sector,
it will largely be up to
Democrats in Congress,
state legislatures and
city halls to provide
the wage boosts that
unions once secured.
That would help millions
of Americans in their
pocketbooks and some
Democratic candidates at
the polls.
Harold Meyerson is
editor-at-large of The
American Prospect.

Politics by the numbers: Battlegrounds and ballots

wo years from
today, Iowa
dark, brooding,
enigmatic Iowa will be
enjoying its quadrennial
moment as the epicenter
of the universe. And in
10 months, voters will
vent their spleens if
they still are as splenet-
ic as they now claim to
be in congressional
elections. Some num-
bers define the political
In an October poll,
60 percent favored voting
out of office every con-
gressional incumbent.
The poll was taken just
11 months after voters
re-elected 90 percent of
House and 91 percent
of Senate incumbents.
Democrats are more
likely to lose control of
the Senate than gain
control of the House.
Ninety-three percent
of Republican House
members represent
districts Mitt Romney
carried, 96 percent of
Democratic members

represent districts Barack
Obama carried. Since
the mid-19th century
emergence of the current
two-party competition,
no party holding the
presidency has ever won
control of the House in
any midterm election.
Larry Sabato and
Kyle Kondik of the
University of Virginia
Center for Politics note
that since the Civil War,
the average turnout in
presidential elections
has been 63 percent and
in midterms 48 percent.
The decline comes
mostly from the party
holding the presidency,
and analyst Charlie
Cook says three crucial

components of Obama's
coalition unmarried
women, minorities
(more than 40 percent
of Obama's 2012 vote)
and young people are
especially prone to
skipping midterms. In
the seven midterms since
1984, voters under 30
averaged 13 percent of
the midterm vote, down
from 19 percent during
presidential years.
Furthermore, for
House elections much
of the Democratic vote
is inefficiently concen-
trated in and around
large cities. Obama won
80 percent or more in
27 districts; Romney did
so in only one. That is
why in 2012, Democratic
House candidates got
about 1.4 million more
votes than Republican
candidates, but did not




win control of the House.
Today the 30
Republican governors
- four short of the
all-time GOP high of 34
in the 1920s -represent
315 electoral votes.
Republicans have a
52 percent majority of
state legislative seats.
After the 2012 elections,
Republicans controlled
the governorships and
legislatures in 25 states
with 53 percent of the
nation's population;
Democrats had unified
control of 13 states
with 30 percent of the
Since the emergence
of the Republican Party,
only two Democratic
presidents, Franklin
Roosevelt and John
Kennedy, have been
followed by Democrats,
and both FDR and JFK


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died in office, so their
successors ran as incum-
bents. But Republicans
have not decisively won
a presidential election
since 1988. Since then,
no Republican nominee
has won more than
50.8 percent of the vote.
In the six elections
1992-2012, Republicans
averaged 211 electoral
votes, Democrats 327.
Republicans lost the
popular vote in five of
these elections, and in
the sixth, 2004, George
W Bush's margin was
the smallest ever for a
In 2012, Obama

became the first pres-
ident since Ronald
Reagan to win two pop-
ular-vote majorities, but
Obama got 3.6 million
fewer votes than in 2008,
a 5 percent decline. (The
last re-elected president,
Bush, got 11.6 million
more votes in 2004
than in 2000.) Except
for a small gain among
those 30-39, Obama lost
ground among every
age cohort. And in 2012,
Republicans improved
the share of votes they
got in 2008 from men
(in 2012 Obama became
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The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

C OurTown Page 9


Courts will reap what they sow

orgive me for not
feeling charitable
toward John Roberts'
Tiny Tim routine this holi-
day season.
The chief justice invoked
both Scrooge's ghosts and
George Bailey's guardian
angel in the first sentence
of his annual report on the
federal judiciary, released
on NewYear's Eve, in which
he begs for more money
for the courts. "Both A
Christmas Carol' and 'It's
aWonderful Life' have
happy endings," he writes.
"We are encouraged that
the story of funding for the
federal judiciary though
perhaps not as gripping a
tale -will too."
I agree with Roberts
on the merits, that the
judiciary "consumes only
the tiniest sliver of federal
revenues," and that it
deserves more. But there is
rough justice here: Roberts
and his fellow jurists are
being starved by a system
that they, in large part,
No, Roberts didn't draft
the "sequester" or the other

budget-cutting measures
that have caught the federal
judiciary in the same net as
other federal programs -
everything from Head Start
to Homeland Security.
But his conservative
majority has made the
Roberts court the most
pro-business court since
the 1930s, and he and his
fellow justices have done
a great deal to expand
the rights of the wealthy
and the powerful most
notably by allowing them
to spend unlimited sums to
purchase lawmakers and to
sway elections. The wealthy
and corporate interests
have responded by buying
a Congress determined
to shrink government
and to weaken its reach

- including that of the
This is the consequence
of Roberts' judicial philoso-
phy. This, Mr. Chief Justice,
is what limited government
looks like.
A widely cited study
published last year in the
Minnesota Law Review
ranked the 36 justices
who served on the court
since 1946 and found
that Roberts and Justice
Samuel Alito were the most
pro-business of all. The
other three conservatives
on the current court were
also in the top 10.
"Whether measured
by decisions or justices'
votes, a plunge in warmth
toward business during the
1960s (the heyday of the
Warren Court) was quickly
reversed; and the Roberts
Court is much friendlier
to business than either
the Burger or Rehnquist
Courts," the study con-
cluded. "The court is taking
more cases in which the
business litigant lost in the
lower court and reversing
more of these.... The

Roberts Court also has af-
firmed more cases in which
business is the respondent
than its predecessor courts
The most important of
all these rulings was 2010's
Citizens United, which
essentially allows unlimited
spending in elections by
corporations and others
with means. These inde-
pendent expenditures ex-
panded from $144 million
in 2008 to $1 billion in 2012,
according to the Center
for Responsive Politics, a
campaign-finance watch-
dog. Independent expendi-
tures in the 2014 cycle are
running ahead of the 2012
level and triple the rate of
spending in 2010.
The political system,
already stacked in favor
of wealth, has been
submerged in the new
spending. Consider two of
the top items in Thursday's
edition of the closely
watched Politico Playbook
("presented by the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce"):
"Social conservatives make
big money plans," and

'Americans for Prosperity
launches seven-figure
ad campaign." Both
are "super-PACs" made
possible by Citizens United
The unchecked flood of
cash goes to fiscal conser-
vatives, social conservatives
and even liberal groups,
but the bulk goes toward
electing candidates devot-
ed to shrinking the federal
government. That, and
partisan redistricting also
blessed by the Supreme
Court, has created a situa-
tion in which Republican
lawmakers in Congress
know that they'll only lose
their jobs if they get beaten
in primaries for being in-
sufficiently militant about
shrinking government.
Hence the fiscal cliff,
sequestration, debt-limit
showdowns, endless votes
to repeal Obamacare and
the government shut-
down so much so that
business interests, which
bankrolled the tea party, are
beginning to have buyer's
"The United States courts

owe their pre-eminence
in no small measure to
statesmen who have looked
past the politics of the
moment and have support-
ed a strong, independent,
and impartial judiciary,"
Roberts wrote.
Arguing that the courts
had already cut costs to
the bone, he spoke of dire
consequences if funding is
not increased: "fewer public
defenders... commercial
uncertainty, lost opportu-
nities ... a genuine threat to
public safety."
And also less en-
forcement by courts of
regulations and protections
for consumers, workers
and shareholders. From
the point of view of those
who buy elections, that's a
desirable result.
Roberts may see his
fellow jurists as victims of
a Dickensian system. But
they are the authors of this
Christmas carol.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post columnist.
Readers may reach him at

Binge-watching President Obama's gloomy shows

after Christmas
dinner, I intended
to begin a hol-
iday-season television
binge. As I often do with
things that could be entire-
ly recreational, I made my
watching into work. Given
how hard it is to get into
President Barack Obama's
head, I decided to get into
his viewing habits. I tuned
into programs he says he
I hit limits. I couldn't
get beyond the point in
"Breaking Bad" where
the high school teacher
turned meth dealer begins
to take pleasure in selling
drugs and killing rivals.
"Game of Thrones" was too
period-costumey and gory.
"Mad Men" is so yesterday,
though the president
struck a chord with his
observation that it was a
reminder of how hard it
must have been for his
mother to work at a bank
in the Don Draper era.
There were still plenty
of shows to choose from.
I dipped back into "House
of Cards," in preparation
for the new season in
February, and devoured


profits off underpaid Asian
workers while allowing
huge swaths of American
industry to die.
Two observations are
often made to justify this
disruptive period. The first
is that the situation is an
inevitable outgrowth of
globalization and natural
economic laws. In this
scenario, nothing that the
foreign manufacturers
have done to U.S. workers
differs from what American
manufacturing did to the

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"Homeland." Both are dark
and twisted tales in which
the knife is hidden but
will be used. Why doesn't
the president take a break
from the real-world snake
pit he's in with, say, "The
Obama hearted "Cards"
just a few weeks ago when
he took aside Netflix Chief
Executive Officer Reed
Hastings at aWhite House
meeting of technology
gurus to discuss problems
Obama said he wished he
could be "ruthlessly effi-
cient" like Kevin Spacey's
Machiavellian character,
Frank Underwood, who is
"getting a lot of stuff done."
His skill set includes killing,
sleeping with a reporter
who prints his every word,
and conspiring with his

older economies in Europe.
Lower costs and cheaper
goods will always gain mar-
ket share. Sometimes that
share will be 100 percent.
A second explanation
holds that what we are see-
ing is the necessary cost of
the death of communism.
Under this logic, commu-
nism was held in place by
violence and oppression,
and sooner or later it would
have to be maintained
by wars. Countries that
depend on each other
economically are less likely
to go to war, not wanting to
fight with their customers
or suppliers. Thus the
resulting pain of unem-
ployment is preferable to
wholesale conflict.
But are those two ob-
servations valid? To assess
them, we have to under-
stand our history. War, it is

wife to do in the politicians
who deprived him of
his appointment to be
secretary of state.
The chilliest pair
since the Macbeths, the
Underwoods have no
counterpart in the real
Capitol, where the deni-
zens are more like Henry
Higgins ("oozing charm
from every pore/he oils
his way across the floor").
Whatever you think of
Speaker John Boehner, it
isn't his style to strangle a
dog with his bare hands
as Underwood so breezily
did, but to kick back with
a merlot and a pack of
Camel Ultra Lights.
Before Obama poured
his charm on Hastings, he
made awfully nice with
the cast of Showtime's
"Homeland." Its two
stars Claire Danes, who
plays the beautiful, bipolar
Central Intelligence Agency
officer, and Damian Lewis,
who plays Marine Sergeant
Nicholas Brody- have
scored invitations to the
White House. Lewis, who
is British, was seated at
the president's table last
year at a state dinner for

said, is God's way of teach-
ing Americans geography.
Perhaps unemployment is
how we learn economics.
Are Americans, whose jobs
have been shipped over-
seas, the walking wounded
in the war against Marxist
totalitarianism? That's a
stretch, but perhaps it will
make lawmakers feel better
when they vote to cut off
unemployment benefits. If
you're keeping score, they
can shout, capitalism has
defeated communism. We
won. Oh, by the way, don't
bother to show up for work
It's hard to explain all
this to younger Americans,
who are generally a hopeful
and cheerful lot. It means
hinting that a great deal,
maybe all, of what they
have been taught so far in
school is wrong, or at best

U.K. Prime Minister David
Cameron. Obama famous-
ly guards his privacy, but
he told Lewis that he keeps
current with the show on
Saturday afternoons when
the first lady takes their
daughters to play tennis.
Those kids must play a
lot of tennis. I'm behind
on "Homeland," but the
leader of the free world
isn't. I dipped into the first
two seasons to get in the
mood and then found I
wanted to fast forward
through the third. The plot
is repeating itself and the
hacks (Senator Andrew
Lockhart, the CIA critic) are
more interesting than the
crazed heroes, including
the agency's acting director
Saul Berenson (whose
wife has let a lover into
his bedroom and a spy
into his computer), and
Danes' Carrie Mathison,
who is out to clear Brody,
the father of her child, of
charges that he bombed
CIA headquarters.
Still, it's easy to see why
the president got hooked:
Is Brody a loyal Marine,
happily back with his fam-
ily after a long captivity, or

useless. It means offering a
full explanation of human
nature, including its awful
and miserable character-
istics, its meanness and its
fearful avarice.
That information is no
fun to deliver. The worst
human traits should be
broken to the young in
small pieces, so the facts
can be digested and
compared with what they
already know.
My friend invited me
over to talk to his son,
suggesting I could explain
the new economic realities
more clearly than he could.
No, thanks, I said. He's
your kid. You do it.
JeffDanziger is a political
cartoonist and author of
"Rising Like the Tucson,"a
novel about the Vietnam
War He wrote this for the
Los Angeles Times.

is he a terrorist, radicalized
by a U.S. drone strike that
killed a child he had been
That plot got at the com-
plexities of Obama's world
as the president grappled
with killing Osama bin
Laden and trying to figure
out who is friend and who
is foe in the Middle East,
and who might turn from
one to the other, in Iran,
Libya, Russia and Syria.
I didn't get to the
final episode. But without
reading too much into the
president's TV viewing, isn't
sticking with a show gone
bad like keeping those who
bungled Obamacare on
staff? Move on, turn the
channel, already. There's
a new Washington show,
CBS's "Hostages," in which
the president's doctor is
being pushed to kill him
during surgery. And no, not
because of Obamacare.
Obama told People
magazine that the fam-
ily watches "Parks and
Recreation" and "Modem
Family" but that his tastes
run darker. That's an un-
derstatement. His favorites
are among the gloomiest


the first person to win
a presidential election
while losing the male
vote by seven points),
whites, young voters
and Jews. And indepen-
dents: John McCain lost
them 44-52 but Romney
won them 50-45. And
by September 2013,
independents were
leaning Republican by
18 points, above even
the 14-point advantage
Republicans had in
In three of the most
intensely contested
states in 2012, Florida,
Virginia and Ohio,
Obama's victory mar-
gins averaged 2.6 points.

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shows on TV, if you leave
out "Scandal," which takes
its major plotline from
the incident that got Bill
Clinton impeached amid
the black holes and casual
homicides from "24."
Instead, the president's
list should include HBO's
"Veep," which captures
Washington's tragi-comic
side and whose cast has
visited the real vice pres-
ident. The running joke
is Vice President Selina
Meyer's first question upon
returning to her office:
Has the president called?
He never has. Spot on
is Jonah, a supercilious,
low-level aide in theWest
Wing who becomes king
of all he surveys upon
entering the lowly VP's
suite. Ask most cabinet
officials how close that is
to their lot in life.
Things could be worse
for the president. He might
have had to climb the
greasy pole of politics with
a stop as vice president.
Being No. 2? That's dark.
Margaret Carlson is a
Bloomberg View columnist.
Readers may reach her at

But even if he had lost
all three he still would
have won with 272 elec-
toral votes. Analyst
Jeffrey Bell calculates
"Of the 12'battle-
ground' states, Obama
won 11 eight of
them by a margin of
more than 5 percentage
points. Remarkably,
this meant that if there
had been a uniform
5 point swing toward
the Republicans in
the national popular
vote margin that
is, had Romney won
the popular vote by
1.1 percentage points
instead of losing it
by 3.9 Obama still
would have prevailed
in the Electoral College,
winning 23 states and
272 electoral votes."
These numbers sug-
gest that the great polit-
ical prizes can be won
by either party. There
will be more numbers
to contemplate by the
time the 1 percent of
Americans who live in
Iowa are heard from.
George Will is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


C OurTown Page 11


which was chartered on
April 25, 1925, according
to Rotarian and keeper of
the songWayne Goff.
"The song was written
so they (the Rotary club)
could sing it at the 16th
annual international
Rotary convention in
Cleveland, Ohio," Goff
said. "They got a standing
ovation for two reasons:
one, because of the song;
and two, because 100 per-
cent of that club attended
the convention."
The song is owned by
the Punta Gorda Rotary
Club and, like fine china,
is brought out on only
special occasions.
"It's been a very guard-
ed song," Wayne said. "It's



the project will affect the
U.S. 41 and Conway in-
tersection, which already
is congested.
"It's a nightmare to
begin with," he said. "Now
they're going to com-
pound the problem, and
it's going to back up there
For its part, the county
acknowledges that
businesses along the
access roads maybe in-
convenienced, said Brian
Barnes, capital projects
engineer with the county's
Community Development
"There will be some
disruption; there's no
way around it," Barnes
said. "We try to work with
the businesses during
construction because we
know they are open."
Frank Carnelli is the
owner of Gatorz Bar &
Grill, located at 3816 N.
Tamiami Trail, just a block
from the construction site.
Carnelli was notified of
the upcoming road clo-
sure last Monday morning
by one of the workers.
"It's probably going to
really hurt business," he
said. "But what can I do?"
Carnelli also was upset
about the project's timing.
"We start our season
right now," he said. "It's
just pitiful that they are
doing it now."
The closures will take


"We've already started
to see an increase in con-
struction," said Sanders,
owner of Five Star Realty
in Punta Gorda.
According to Sanders,
a Realtor since 1979,
construction of new
homes all but ceased with
the economic downturn.
Over the past few years,
as many people were
leaving the area as were
moving in, she said.
"But a lot of people that
moved out are coming
back now," Sanders said.
Suzanne Graham,
chairwoman of the
Building Industry
Association's governmen-
tal affairs committee,
agreed with Sanders.
Graham also said new
home construction is
beginning to take off
The population
increase, and the pro-
jections that Florida will
surpass New York, is "fab-
ulous for the construction
industry," Graham said.
From October 2012

to July 2013, permits
were issued for a
total of $62.4 million
worth of construction
in Charlotte County,
according to figures
provided by Charlotte
County Community
That surpassed the

been handed down from
Rotarians over the years
to guard. I happen to be
the guardian of the song
at the moment. We allow
it to be sung only once or
twice a year."
The song made an
appearance at a City
Council meeting last
month at the request
of Councilman Tom
Cavanaugh, who attended
an event where the song
was sung.
With rhyming lyrics,
the Punta Gorda song
describes residents'
fervent affection for their
"Here the air is sweet
"Here the excellencies
"Here pineapples are
the greatest in the world.
"Here mankind
may find rebirth in a

place near the Pompano
Waterway, where
60-inch-diameter pipes
will be placed under all
three roadways, along
with a new weir, a dam-
like structure to regulate
water flows.
The $8.9 million
construction cost largely
will be paid by sales-tax
Traffic detours will be
in place and motorists
are encouraged to
exercise extreme caution
while traveling in the
vicinity of construction
zones, county officials
said. Through-traffic
will be blocked at two
access road locations: the
northbound access road
from Conway Boulevard
to Herkimer Street, and
the southbound access
road between Conway
and Dow Road Northeast.
Access will be available
for business patrons,
The drainage improve-
ments are being done in
conjunction with the
U.S. 41 Storm Structures
- Micro Tunneling
Project, which also
includes work at the
Fordham and Elkcam
waterways, located a
little north of Conway
Boulevard. The Elkcam
Waterway will be
enhanced with three
84-inch-wide pipes run-
ning under U.S. 41, while
the Fordham Waterway
will receive a new weir.
"A weir is a water-
control structure that

paradise on Earth.
"Here's where Punta
Gorda's glories are
"It's a bit Mayberry-
ish, you must admit,"
City Manager Howard
Kunik said with a hearty
chuckle. "I mean, where
else would have someone
sing to the City Council?"
Cavanaugh believes the
song represents a slice of
the city's history, and is
indicative of how many
residents still feel about
the community.
"It was a very special
treat for the City Council
and those that attended
to enjoy a rendition of
something that most
people probably have
never heard before,"
Cavanaugh said. "I think
it's wonderful."

is sort of a seawall that
arches across a canal,
holding water back but
allowing it to spill over
when it reaches a cer-
tain elevation," Barnes
explained. "Otherwise,
we'd be draining all of
north Charlotte County to
a desert."
Construction related
to the Elkcam and
Fordham waterways will
result in only occasional
access-road interruptions.
All of the drainage work
being performed is in
anticipation of expanding
Midway Boulevard from
Harbor Boulevard to Kings
Highway. Road construc-
tion is set to begin this
summer and continue
through late 2016. Midway
Boulevard, a major east-
west thoroughfare, already
has been widened to four
lanes, from U.S. 41 to
Harbor Boulevard.
The Midway Boulevard
project will include install-
ing new sidewalks, curbs
and gutters, but will elim-
inate the swales that now
exist, necessitating the
drainage improvements
farther downstream.
"The drainage work will
allow us to continue with
the widening of Midway
Boulevard," Barnes said.
"Midway is driving the
whole thing."
Construction costs for
second phase of widening
Midway Boulevard will
total $17.4 million, and
will be funded mostly by
the sales-tax referendum
approved in 2008.

A model home built by Rock Hard Homes of Punta Gorda can be
seen standing along Deborah Drive in Punta Gorda. A home of
this type, which is 3,901 square feet with an in-ground pool and
tile floors, would cost about $465,000 if built on an existing lot.

total amount of con-
struction permits issued
from October 2011 to
September 2012 by
$19.3 million, according
to the figures.
Graham believes the
increase in population
really will be felt in the
larger cities like Miami,
Orlando and Jacksonville.
"We won't see the
magnitude of new
construction like those
larger cities, but we'll see
a slow, steady increase,"
she added.
An increase in demand
for homes would reduce
the inventory of houses
available for purchase in
the area, but it also would
increase the selling price,
said Sharon Neuhofer,
president of the Punta
Gorda-Port Charlotte-
North Port Association of
Realtors, and a Realtor with
Coldwell Banker Morris
Realty in Punta Gorda.
"A nice increase in

population would be
a healthy thing for our
market," she said.
However Neuhofer
doesn't think a sharp
increase in population
could be sustained by
the current housing
"But a slow, steady
increase in population
would be good for us,"
she said.
The increase in popu-
lation also will cause an
increase in renovations
to older homes, as well
as sparking construc-
tion of new houses,
Graham said. That is
because many of the
older homes will need
upgrades when they are
purchased. Upgrades
could include projects
to make the homes
more energy-efficient,
she said.
"Remodeling has
already picked up,"
Graham said.

A mobile home in the Pelican Perch RV Park south of Punta Gorda was gutted by fire Saturday,
sending the lone occupant to the hospital, where he remains in critical condition. The cause of
the fire was unknown late Saturday.


He suffered severe
burns from the waist up,
she said, his hands and
arms singed from possi-
bly trying to put out the
blaze. Doctors told her
Lau's lungs were black
from inhaling smoke.
He was listed in critical
condition Saturday.
Lau had just moved
into the Pelican Perch
RV Park south of Punta
Gorda two weeks ago,
Anderson said, moving
out of his niece's home
in Port Charlotte with
the money from his
accident settlement. He
spent his time getting
settled in his new home,
buying some appliances
and filling his fridge
with food. But that's not
where his money went.
"He was a good guy.
Anybody who needed
anything, his money
went like this ...," said
Anderson, gesturing
away with his hand.

"He was in a lot of need
when we met him, and
we helped him out.
When he had money, he
helped us out."
Anderson has known
his friend for seven
years, saying they
shared similar back-
grounds, including both
being disabled veterans
with ongoing health
"In the last couple
of weeks, he had two
or three seizures,"
Anderson said. "He
smokes a lot. You buy
him a carton and it goes
Units from the Punta
Gorda Fire Department
and Charlotte County
Fire/EMS responded to
the blaze at 5:32 a.m.
Upon arriving, firefight-
ers found heavy smoke
and flames coming from
the front of the mobile
home, according to
a press release Punta
Gorda Fire Chief Ray
Briggs sent out Saturday
During a search of
the home they found an

unconscious male, who
was treated at the scene
and flown to Tampa
General Hospital with
life-threatening burns,
the release said. The
statement indicated the
victim is 62 years old,
although Clark said he
is 68.
The cause of the fire
is still under investiga-
tion by the State Fire
Marshal's Office.
"He was sitting
against the wall in the
bedroom when the
firemen pulled him out
by his legs," Clark said.
Clark had spent time
with Lau the previous
night, talking and
watching a football
bowl game on TV. She
planned to return
Saturday to give him
a "Charlie Box," filled
with stuff for his
"We were taking care
of him," Clark said.
"The last thing I said
to him was, 'See you
in the morning for

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OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014



/5/ 3112


Per FL Statute 713.78
Time of Sale 10:00 am
Location of Sale: Al Auto Body,
23309 Harborview Rd.
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980
Date of Sale: 1/27/14
VIN: 1LNFM82W1WY706799
1998 Lincoln
VIN: 1C3EL45X93N507436
2003 Chrysler
Publish: January 5, 2014
130547 2984907
GULLOTTA'S TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell
these vehicles on 1/17/2014, 9:00am at
Englewood, Fl 34224-8237, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida Stat-
ues. GULLOTTA'S TOWING reserves the
right to accept or reject any and/or all
Publish: January 5, 2014
288316 2984934

^^ 3122^

CASE NO: 09004154CA
RUBEN CRUZ; et al,
suant to a Non Jury Trial of Fore-
closure dated October 29, 2013
entered in Civil Case No.:
09004154CA of the Circuit Court
of the 20th Judicial Circuit in and
for Charlotte County, Florida, Bar-
bara T. Scott Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at www.char- at 11:00
am on the 12 day of February,
2014 the following described
property as set forth in said Sum-
mary Final Judgment, to-wit:
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any.
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated this 31 day of October,
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
DIV. MGR., PHONE; (239)
533-1700, FAX: (239) 533-
PHONE: (943) 637-2110,
FAX; (941)637-2283, JEM-
PHONE: (239) 252-8800,
FAX: (239) 774-8818, MMID-
(239) 533-1723, FAX: (239)
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2013

^1^ 312^^ ^^ 3122^ ^1 3122^^

322180 2984996

CASE NO. 2009-CA-005286
Division No.
S Section.


suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Octo-
ber 15. 2013, and entered in
Case No. 2009-CA-005286 of the
Circuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein THE
SERIES 2006-10 is the Plaintiff
JOSE MARCOS are the Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash www.char-, the
Clerk's website for on-line auc-
tions, at 11:00 A.M. on the 19
day of February, 2014, the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Order of Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 23 day of October,
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, CHARLOTTE County,
PUNTA GORDA FL 33950-, Coun-
ty Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
"Apre ako ki fet avek Americans
With Disabilies Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe
nan program sa-a dwe, nan yun
tan rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33950-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8771
oubyen 1-800-955-8770 i pasan
pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
Personnes en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au, CHARLOTTE County, 350
GORDA FL 33950-, County
Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 ou 1-800-955-
8770 Via Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33590-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-87700o 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Publish: 12/29/13 and 1/5/14
109440 2982568
CASE NO.: 09006986CA
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment (in
Rem) dated October 8, 2013,
entered in Civil Case Number
09006986CA, in the Circuit Court
for Charlotte County, Florida,
INC. is the Plaintiff, and VICTOR
BATISTA, et al., are the Defen-
dants, Charlotte County Clerk of
Court will sell the property situat-
ed in Charlotte County, Florida,

A/K/A TODD A. KOHS, et al,
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

described as:
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at
at 11:00 AM, on the 7 day of
February. 2014. Any person
claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date
of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the
Dated: October 18. 2013.
Charlotte County Clerk of Court
By: Kris tyP.
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, Charlotte County
Justice Center, 350 E. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL 33950,
telephone (941) 637-2113, TDD
1 800 955 8771 or 1 800 955
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
apre ako ki fet avek Americans
With Disabilites Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe
nan program sa a dwe, nan yun
tan rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero Charlotte
County Justice Center, 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL
33950, telefon nam se (941)
637-2133, oubyen TDD 1 800
955 8771 oubyen 1 800 955
8770 i pasan pa Florida Relay
En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
personnel en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
an Charlotte County Justice Cen-
ter, 350 E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950, le telephone
(941) 637-2113 TDD 1800955
8771 ou 1 800 955 8770 Via
Florida Relay Service.
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento, ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte Charlotte
County Justice Center, 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL
33950, Telefono (941) 637-2113
, TDD 1 800 955 8770 o 1 800
955 8771 Via Florida Relay Ser-
Publish: 12/29/13 and 1/5/14
276862 2982519
CASE NO.: 11002872CA
AIXA ARIAS: et al.,
pursuant to a Summary Final
Judgment filed on October 8,
2013 in Civil Case No.
11002872CA, of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Punta Gorda, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at www.char- in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes at 11:00 AM on the 7
day of February. 2014, on the fol-
lowing prescribed property as set
forth in said Summary Final Judg-
Dated this 22 day of October,
As Clerk of the Court
By: Kristv P.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 12/29/13 and 1/5/14
334261 2982535
CASE NO.: 2011-CA-002098
JPM ALT 2006-$1,


suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated 14th October,
2013 and entered in Case No.
2011-CA-002098 of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial
Circuit in and for Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida in which U.S. Bank,
National Association as trustee
for JPM ALT 2006-S1, is the Plain-
tiff and Todd Kohs a/k/a Todd A.
Kohs, El Galeon Condominium
Association, Inc., Sheila A. Kohs,
Mortgage Electronic Registration
Systems, Inc., as nominee for
ERA Mortgage, Patriot Bank Min-
nesota f/k/a Lino Lakes State
Bank, are defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash in/on at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 7th
day of February, 2014, the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment of
2, PAGES 40-A AND 40-B, AS
1770 GULF BLVD, UNIT 10,
ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224-5788
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated in Charlotte County, Florida
this 21 day of October, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: Kristv P.
Deputy Clerk
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 3-800-955-8771.
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: 12/29/13 and 1/5/14
272484 2982559
Case No. 13-0186-CA
FIRST BANK, a Missouri State
Chartered Bank, as successor
by merger to COAST BANK OF
FLORIDA, a Florida State Char-
tered Bank,
DOES 1-3,
suant to Final Summary Judgment
in Foreclosure entered in this
cause on April 16, 2013 and the
Order Canceling (and Reschedul-
ing) Foreclosure Sale entered on
October 4, 2013, in the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, I will sell the property situated
in Charlotte County, Florida,
described below, at public sale to
the highest bidder for cash,
except as set forth hereinafter, on
February 12, 2014 at 11:00 a.m.
Sin accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes.
Dated: 12/5/13
By J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2014
100738 2985019

A Bargain



Check the



A Whole


of shopping

is right tat




SERIES 2005-AR6,
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated the 14th, October,
2013, and entered in Case No.
08-2012-CA-004004 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Florida in which Deutsche
Bank National Trust Company as
Trustee for Washington Mutual
Mortgage Pass-Through Certifi-
cate Series 2005-AR6, is the
Plaintiff and Gregory K. Smith, are
defendants, the Charlotte County
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash in/on at www..charlotte. real-
foreclose.corn, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 12th
day of February, 2014, the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment of
ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224-5430
Any person claiming an interest in
the suplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated in Charlotte County, Florida
this 22 day of October, 2013
Barbara T Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: Kristv P.
Deputy Clerk
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; Pax. (941) 637-
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2013
272484 2985015

YOU CAN .....

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

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results

volunteer guides lead walk-
ers through the trails found
at CHEC, giving everyone
an opportunity to learn
more about Florida plants,
animals and ecosystems.
Participants are to meet
at the sign in the parking
lot. For more information,
contact Eileen Tramontana
at 941-575-5435.



American Legion
Post 103

Sunday Darts winners
Dec. 29: Round 1:1-Bill Kirkaldy,
Mickey Mullaney; 2-George Stern,
Paul Martin; 3-Pam Kirkaldy, Bill
Sutton. Round 2:1-Marion Goodman,
Christ Azarias; 2-Henry Tropea, Ron
Hickson; 3-Fran Smith, Bill Kirkaldy.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County

Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Dec. 26 (a.m.): 1/2-Barbara and
Harry Schuster; 1/2-Bob Bonjean, Joe
Talbot; 3-Leon and Martha Bisson.
Dec.26 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Lynn Bessey,
Glen Williamson; 2-John Avery, Doug
Brenner; 3/4-Ernie Bourque, Mary Ann
Baird; 3/4-Brad Steele, Dottie Harrop.
E/W: 1 -Bill Murphy, Bonnie Elliott;
2-Peter Hannak, Jerry Ungar; 3-Jerry
Warren, Ellie Fox.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners Dec. 29: Don Eagleston,
1663; Jan Howard, 1561; Jerry Filar,
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Dec. 30:1 Virginia Clayton,
672; 2-Mike Hess, 660; 3-Jan Howard,
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Dec. 26:1-Paul
Headrick, 1629; 2-Jerry Marshall,
1573; 3-Lavaun Berkland, 1526.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Dec. 27:1-Annette Everling, 89;
2-Debra Norcross, 87; 3-Mary Lewis,
Pinochle winners Dec. 21:1-Jan
Howard, 669; 2-Sally Durbano, 660;
3-Terry Lyons, 646. Dec. 28:1-Paolo
Lombardo, 713; 2-Tony Rottenbucher,
676; 3-Mary Lavine, 664.

Deep Creek Elks

Monday Bridge winners
Dec. 30:1-Rick McAdams, 5410;
2-Tom Zinneman, 3610; 2-Kathy
Beattie, 3610; 3-Nancy Nagrant, 3590;
4-Linda Kopp, 3370.

Isles Yacht Club

Scrabble winners Dec. 27:
Judith Howell, 235,192; Liane Riley,


Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Dec. 23: N/S: 1-Pat Betts, Mary Ann
Baird; 2-John Bush, Goran Hanson;
3-John and Sharon Curley. E/W: 1-Ken
and Patty Earl; 2-Kathy Hewett,
Marie Nadle; 3-Florence Burns, Polly
Engebrecht. Dec. 27: N/S: 1-Lynn
Bessey, Glen Williamson; 2-James
Kioski, Polly Engebrecht, 3-Joe and
Millie Walorz. E/W: 1-Ken and Patty
Earl; 2-Chuck Skarvan, Peter Hannak;
3-Pat DeNapoli, Bill Murphy.



Train show,
sale offered

Regal Railways will pres-
ent a Model Train Show &
Sale from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Jan. 18 at the Englewood
Elks Lodge, 401 N. Indiana
Ave. Early bird admission
is from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.
Various vendors will be
on-site with scales of trains,
tracks, accessories and
much more for sale. There
also will be a model train
layout for children to enjoy.
The admission charge for
adults is $5; children
12 years old and younger
are admitted free. For more
information, call Joe at
727-244-1341, or visit www.

Nature walks

The Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center will
hold free guided nature
walks at 10 a.m. every
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday at Alligator Creek
Preserve, 10941 Burnt Store
Road, Punta Gorda. Trained

:The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS C OurTown Page 13

Former Charlotte educator Massolio retiring

Massolio, one of the
assistant principals at
North Port High School,
will retire from the
district effective Jan. 10.
Massolio, who was also
a teacher and admin-
istrator in Charlotte
County before coming
to Sarasota County, has
been with the Sarasota
district for 11 years. His
retirement was accepted
by the Sarasota County
School Board during its
Dec. 10, 2013, regular
Massolio, who could
not be reached for com-
ment, served as adminis-
trator in charge of NPHS
beginning May 17, 2011,
when superintendent
Lori White placed former
principal George Kenney
on administrative leave,

as the
i district
an inves-
tigation of
use of hyp-
nosis with
MASSOLIO students.
subsequently was named
interim principal of the
school, effective July 1,
"The appointment
of an official interim
principal was necessary
to facilitate planning
and scheduling for the
2011-12 school year,
and for other official
duties of the principal,"
Steve Cantees, executive
director of high schools
for the Sarasota County
School District, said at
the time. "Bill has done
an admirable job as
administrator in charge
during this challenging

time for North Port High
School's students and
staff, and as an assis-
tant principal there for
four years. The school
remains in excellent
Massolio, who holds
a bachelor's degree in
history, and a master's
degree in educational
leadership from the
University of South
Florida, began his
teaching career in
1981 at Charlotte High
School in Punta Gorda,
and was named an
assistant principal of
that school in 1990.
In 1998, he became
coordinator of curric-
ulum and instruction
for Charlotte County
Public Schools, and was
appointed director of
secondary education
for that district in
2001. He taught at-risk
students at Murdock

Middle School in Port
Charlotte in 2002-03.
Massolio began
working for the
Sarasota County School
District in 2003, when
he was named an
assistant principal at
Riverview High School
in Sarasota. In 2007, he
became an assistant
principal at NPHS. In
2010, he was named
Assistant Principal of
the Year for the Sarasota
district. He also was
in charge of the Most
Improved Student pro-
gram at NPHS, which
recognizes graduating
seniors who turned
their academic careers
Massolio held the in-
terim principal position
at NPHS until June 2012,
when the district hired
David Jones to take over
leadership at the school.


Antique vendors
at Farmers
A Farmers Market
will be held from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Jan. 12 at the History
Park, 501 Shreve
St., Punta Gorda. In
addition to the regular
vendors, there also will
be antique dealers at
the market. Enjoy the
music of the Fiddle
Crabs while you shop.
For more information,
call 941-380-6814.

Maestro to hold
Maestro Raffaele
Ponti, conductor for the
Charlotte Symphony
Orchestra, will hold a
Behind the Notes discus-
sion 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
conductors interpret the
same pieces of music
uniquely. Remaining
"Behind the Notes" dis-
cussions will be held the
following dates at FGCU's
Renaissance Academy,
117 Herald Court,
No. 211, Punta Gorda:
Thursday- an
"Exhilarating" start to the
new year.
Feb. 20 -a "Brilliant"
concert not to be missed.
March 20 a
"Triumphant" finale to
the concert season.
Tickets cost $20 per
session. For more infor-
mation, or to purchase
tickets, call 941-505-0130.

i Charlotte Sun 4 _
charld le Sun
7 201,F3DE S C11A1



It'a aix 1tmal
It's aeciaion rmal

Charlotte Sun o
Readers t
Said It Again
This Year: -2

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Of The Dozens Of Options
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S21942 Edgewater Drive
Port Charlotte, Fl. 33952


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Howell Law Firm, P.L.
2705 Tamiami Trail, Suite 218, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
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To schedule your personal visit,
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Congratulations to All of The 2013 Reader's Choice Winners

1st Place & Finalist Winners can advertise in FUTURE SECTIONS like this

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:The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

C OurTown Page 13

The Best of

I Aa



Open House new year, new classes

ew Year's Day is
a time for new
beginnings, a
fresh start, or to turn
over a new leaf. That's
why we make "New
Year's resolutions" to
lose weight, improve
our health, find a hob-
by, develop a skill, or
learn something new.
To help you
keep those resolu-
tions, Florida Gulf
Coast University's
Renaissance Academy
in downtown Punta
Gorda is offering you
a sneak peek at its
diverse Winter/Spring
course curriculum. For
your preview of what's
coming up at the
Renaissance Academy,
stop by our Open
House from 4 p.m. to

Rick Ramos

6 p.m. Thursday.
During the Open
House, you'll get a
chance to meet, greet
and hear an introduc-
tion to their classes
from some of the
Renaissance Academy's
Instructors like
Robert McMillan,
whose sneak pre-
views of his courses
"Presidents, Foreign
Policy and Fun

Vignettes" and
of Panama and the
Panama Canal" are
based on his service
to four U.S. presidents
and as a board mem-
ber and chairman of
the Panama Canal
Commission. Jumping
into 21st century diplo-
macy, Dr. Ben Crosby
highlights the themes
of his always-popular
"Great Decisions, 2014"
course, an examination
of current foreign
policy issues.
Leaving foreign
policy behind, Cheri
Zimmerman will
describe the journey
she will lead into the
paranormal in "Tarot
101." From mysticism
to the often mysterious

world of computers,
Paul Holmes gives an
overview of his fun and
useful "20 Ideas for
Unusual Gifts Created
on the Computer," and
his "Creating Computer
Illustrations" courses.
Local author/story-
teller Don Landy's "The
Life, Love and Loss of
our Forever Friends"
is sure to be popular,
given the nearly
118 million dog and
cat owners in the
United States. Sticking
with the theme of
"living things," Rick
Johnstone peeks into
the foliage of "Bonsai:
The Living Sculpture
101." Frank Ferrante
will explain how his
"Combat Fishing"
course can help you

"land that trophy-sized
fish or just take home a
tasty dinner."
While you're visiting,
take a few moments
to sit down and savor
a cup of coffee or tea
at the new "Yellow
Rose Caf6" outside the
Renaissance Academy's
front door, while you
peruse the Winter/
Spring 2014 Catalog.
The caf6 is named for
Virginia Rountree,
the benefactor who
graciously donated
the table and chairs,
who is nicknamed
"Yellow Rose of Texas,"
and is the mother of
Renaissance Academy
Director Nancy Staub.
To take advantage of
the sneak peek into the
Renaissance Academy's

Winter/Spring 2014
Catalog of courses, to
enjoy some refresh-
ments, to maybe win a
door prize, and to reg-
ister for a class, or two,
or three, come visit us
at 117 Herald Court,
Suite 211, between
4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Oh, and we might
just help you keep
some of those resolu-
tions. Happy New Year,
and we hope to see you
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's down-
town Punta Gorda
Herald Court Centre
Renaissance Academy.
He can be reached at

Charlotte Sun 4





fo Al ou Vts!,

CHoi-, "
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Robin Lindecamp

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Congratulations to All of The 2013 Reader's Choice Winners

1 st Place & Finalist Winners can advertise in FUTURE SECTIONS like this

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:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

:The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

Charlotte Sun



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C OurTown Page 15

:OurTown Page 16 C


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

Visitors chill at Arts & Crafts Show


With Saturday afternoon
temperatures in the low
60s, with a slight sprin-
kle, visitors to the Arts &
Crafts Show at Gilchrist
Park understandably
were dressed in jackets
and scarves.
Still, This & That Crafts
of Englewood was doing
business as brisk as the
weather with its cre-
ations of custom-made
shell mirrors, pepper
grinders and Florida
boondoggles, which
are wreathes made of
cabbage palms.
"It's nice today," said
Diana Joseph, who, with
her husband Tommy, has
operated the boutique
for 15 years. "Yesterday
was terrible; the wind
was fierce."
Of course, for Ron and
Shannon Catton, and
their goldendoodle Toby,
down from Ontario,
Canada, the climate was
"This is yummy, and
you're not sliding around

either," said Shannon,
who noted the tempera-
ture in her Canadian
hamlet was a balmy
-20 degrees.
Actually, Shannon is a
native of Australia, and
sees similarities between
Down Under and Punta
Gorda, which the couple
visit regularly from their
winter home in North
Fort Myers.
"If I could live here
full time, I would," she
said. "It has palm trees,
the waterfront and really
friendly people."
And there was plenty
of eclectic art on display.
Jennifer Howes of Punta
Gorda is a fan of What
the Fork? offering jew-
elry crafted from antique
"Very creative. People
can make art out of
anything," Howes said.
Theresa Marston of
Port Charlotte especially
likes the imprints done
on spoon necklaces.
"It's so neat," she said.
"I should give them my
old silverware set."
Irene Singer, who
comes down from

Donna Dinneen of the Decor Factory in North Port is known as the concrete
gardener, making her own castings and molds for her outdoor menagerie.

upstate New York every
winter to set up shop in
Plant City, Fla., said peo-
ple appreciate What the
Fork? for its uniqueness.
"Everyone likes it
because it's different. We

take it to the extreme,"
Singer said.
Meanwhile, Don and
Jennifer Cramer are on an
extended winter vacation
in their RV, making their
first trip to Florida. They

4 p.m. today.

also don't mind the
chilly temperatures,
which remind them of
their home in Iowa in
the fall.
"It felt good to
have a sweatshirt on

today," Don said.
The three-day Arts
& Crafts Show runs
through today, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in
Gilchrist Park.

Deb Carling, center, of Chaos Glass, came from Orange City, Fla.,
to show off her glass wind chimes at the show.

Fran Page, at left, and Cindy Rich take in the beauty provided Music at the three-day Arts & Crafts Show was presented by
by Robert Lawrence of Bodin's Tropicals, which came all the way local band Old Hat, featuring bass, guitar and hammered
from Georgia for Saturday's Arts & Crafts Show. dulcimer.

Splash offer

art-rageous experience


you've ever yearned
to paint like an artist
but felt a little intimi-
dated at the prospect
of mastering acrylics,
canvas, brushes, and
easel, Marquelyn Raposa
has the perfect answer
- Splash.
Raposa, 67, has lived
in North Port for
10 years. She prefers to
be called Marki and is a
graphic designer and art
instructor with a mas-
ter's degree from Rhode
Island School of Design.
She also owned an art
gallery and has received

myriad awards and
grants for her fine art
paintings and designs.
Her Splash concept:
throw a party (usually
in the banquet room
of a local restaurant or
activity center) where
people have a few drinks
in a relaxed atmosphere
and complete, in one
evening, a painting -
all supplies included.
Marki said she first
saw this done in Rhode
Island at an event called
Drink and Dabble, run
by artist Charlie Hall.
"I went, checked it
out, and it was so much
fun, a party atmo-
sphere," she said. "Now
I'm a traveling art show.

People with no experi-
ence go and have a good
time. In fact, that makes
it even more fun. The
best part of this is for
me is being able to meet
people from all over the
area, having such fun
conversations and shar-
ing my love of painting
and being creative. Every
single piece someone
does is different from all
the others. What a great
thing to witness."
Here's how it works.
For $40 (or less, for
larger groups), Marki
supplies each partic-
ipant with a 16-by-20
canvas on a tabletop
easel along with acrylic
paints, brushes and an

apron. Refreshments
and alcohol are not
included, although she
said most venues run
drink specials and have
a reasonable menu from
which to order. Using
a completed painting
on display as a guide,
the group paints step
by step, along with
Marki and an assistant.
Participants are encour-
aged to wear comfort-
able clothing but keep
in mind paint might get
on it.
"We do provide
aprons, but accidents
do happen," she said.
"People usually come to
the restaurant to eat and
drink first, then we set

up the easels and have a
good time. I start out with
a group of people that
don't think they can paint
and before the evening is
over, they can. It's a great
way to spend an evening,
whether it's a girls' night
out, a group event or a
couples' date night."
Marki added Splash
works well for fund-
raisers or corporate
team-building exercises,
too. She has even attract-
ed a small group that
started out doing this
as a lark and has since
evolved into a cadre of
serious art students.
"I've got about five
people, I'm telling you,
that are following me,"

she laughed. "They did
their paintings, took
them home, then got
additional paints to
improve their work."
Upcoming events are
at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday
at Valenti's Ristorante,
1200 E. Venice Ave.,
Venice; 6:30 p.m. Jan. 14
at Torch Bistro, 2113 S.
Tamiami Trail, Punta
Gorda; and 3 p.m.
Jan. 22 at Beach Road
Wine Bar & Bistro, 1350
Beach Road, Englewood.
For more information
about Splash or to
book a group for an
upcoming painting
party, visit www.letsget, or call

Support Health in our

Our Clinic offers crisis health care
and medication to those in need in
Charlotte County.
Please include the Virginia B. Andes
Volunteer Community Clinic in your
charitable giving for 2014.


Community Clinic

A Commitment to Caring

A Recent Success Story...
I am a patient at the Virginia B. Andes Clinic. I had an abscess on my
chest that they removed for me. I also have a cardiac condition that
B the cardiologist at the Clinic is working very hard with me to help
me manage this. Everyone at the Clinic treats me with nothing but
care and respect. I have no insurance and have had no income for a
year now. I did not know where to turn. I called them and they saw
me right away. The Virginia B. Andes Clinic is truly a blessing for me.
Without them I would not be able to get the medical care that I need.

We need your support to

continue our mission in 2014

Click the '2014 Giving' button at
Or mail a check to: 21297-B Otean Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33952
I(941) 766-9570 ext. 4 I


Some participants start out painting as a lark and have since
embraced it more seriously, Raposa says.

Marki Raposa of North Port, left, leads a recent Splash event
where participants gather for drinks and complete a painting in
a single evening.


Was Kim's uncle
eaten alive by dogsP

Thinly supported claims that
the North Korean official was
killed by 120 hungry, wild dogs
are circulating on the Internet.
Writer Joshua Keating muses on
the believability of the claims
in a commentary piece.
Page 5 -

Kerry cites some
progress in Mideast

Kerry acknowledged that
some of the most intractable
disputes between Israelis and
Palestinians were unsolved
after more than 20 rounds of

Page 8 -

Move considered for
brain-dead girl

located a
to put in
tubes for
the girl's

- Page 2 -

Cubans aghast
at car prices as
new law kicks in

A new Kia Rio hatchback that
starts at $13,600 in the United
States sells for $42,000 here,
while a fresh-off-the-lot
Peugeot 508 family car, the
most luxurious of which lists
for the equivalent of about
$53,000 in the U.K., will set you
back a cool $262,000.
Page 5 -

Congress eves
sentencing changes

An unusual alliance of tea
party enthusiasts and liberal
leaders in Congress is pursuing
major changes in the country's
mandatory sentencing laws.
Page 2 -


heHWire r

h eJ t ^ |^

Arctic blast descends

Northerners face life-threatening cold conditions


The deep freeze expected
soon in the Midwest,
New England and even
the South will be one
to remember, with
potential record- low ..
temperatures heighten- t a
ing fears of frostbite and .
It hasn't been this cold
for decades 20 years
in Washington, D.C., 18
years in Milwaukee, 15 in N.
Missouri even in the
Midwest, where bundling
up is second nature. di,
Weather Bell meteorolo- .
gist Ryan Maue said, "If .
you're under 40 (years
old), you've not seen this
stuff before."
Preceded by snow in
much of the Midwest,
the frigid air will begin
Sunday and extend into
early next week, funneled
as far south as the Gulf
Coast. Blame it on a Mike Ashley of Muskegon walks his 6-year-old collie lab mix, Riley, in Muskegon, Mich., on Saturday. Winds were
"polar vortex," as one recorded to be blowing 20 to 30 mph with gusts up to 45 mph and temperatures in the low 30s. A deep freeze is
expected to arrive over the Midwest Sunday with potential record-low temperatures, heightening fears of frostbite
ARCTIC 14 and hypothermia.

Nick warms himself on a steam grate with three other homeless men by
the Federal Trade Commission, just blocks from the Capitol, during frigid
temperatures in Washington, D.C., Saturday.


ATLANTA Fifty years
ago, ashtrays seemed to
be on every table and
desk. Athletes and even
Fred Flintstone endorsed
cigarettes in TV commer-
cials. Smoke hung in the
air in restaurants, offices
and airplane cabins.
More than 42 percent of
U.S. adults smoked, and
there was a good chance
your doctor was among
The turning point
came on Jan. 11, 1964.
It was on that Saturday

morning that U.S.
Surgeon General Luther
Terry released an em-
phatic and authoritative
report that said smoking
causes illness and death
- and the government
should do something
about it.
In the decades that
followed, warning labels
were put on cigarette
packs, cigarette commer-
cials were banned, taxes
were raised and new
restrictions were placed
on where people could
light up.
"It was the beginning,"
said Kenneth Warner, a

Sergey Bondair of Leonia, N.J., pulls his son Sasha, 2, on a wooden sled
through Overpeck County Park, Friday, in Leonia. Bondair, who grew up in
Siberia, enjoys the freezing weather.

ort turns 50

University of Michigan
public health professor
who is a leading au-
thority on smoking and
It was not the end.
While the U.S. smoking
rate has fallen by more
than half to 18 percent,
that still translates to
more than 43 million
smokers. Smoking is still
far and away the leading
preventable cause of
death in the U.S. Some
experts predict large
numbers of Americans
will puff away for

Dog found treading water

miles from shore in Tampa Bay


- A fisherman discov-
ered a small dog treading
water about two miles
from shore in Tampa Bay,
rescuers said.
The commercial fisher-
man saw the dog's nose
rising above the waves
Thursday morning, the
Tampa Bay Times reports.
The bay water tempera-
ture was 68.
"We're assuming she
fell overboard at night
and nobody even knew
it," Suzy Johnson, who is
helping take care of the
dog, told the newspaper.

This photo shows the dog
that was rescued in the Gulf
on Thursday.
The fisherman took the
dog to Demens Landing
marina, where resident
Tony Basile wrapped the
dog in a towel.
"She shook all night,"
Basile said.
The pooch was wearing

a red collar with the name
"Baby" written in rhine-
stones. A trip to Banfield
Pet Hospital revealed she
had a microchip.
Workers there scanned
the chip and discovered
she had been reported
missing two years ago.
But the phone number
associated with her name
doesn't work.
A Banfield spokesper-
son told the newspaper
the dog's family might
have reported her missing
and then found her
and never updated the

DOG 14


In this April 9,1965, file photo, Luther Terry,
surgeon general of the U.S., testifies in Wash-
ington before the House Commerce Committee
Son proposed labeling of cigarette packages.

Phil Everly

dies at age 74

NEWYORK -Art Garfunkel answered
the door to his Manhattan apartment
holding a framed black-and-white picture
of two smiling men. It was a test.
Correctly identifying
Phil and Don Everly in the
picture would reveal me
Sas a journalist knowledge-
able about music and the
roots of Garfunkel's career.
Flustered, I failed. It should
have been obvious.
EVERLY The Everly Brothers, who
will blend their voices no
more following Phil's death at 74 Friday
from chronic obstructive pulmonary
disease, were the architects of rock 'n'

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

Congress push for sentencing changes underway

-An unusual alliance
of tea party enthusiasts
and liberal leaders in
Congress is pursuing
major changes in the
country's mandatory
sentencing laws.
What's motivating
them are growing
concerns about both the
fairness of the sentences
and the expense of
running federal prisons.
The congressional
push comes as President
Barack Obama and his
Cabinet draw attention
to the issue of manda-
tory sentences, particu-
larly for nonviolent drug
Supporters say
mandatory minimum
sentences are outdated,
lump all offenders into
one category and rob
judges of the ability to
use their own discretion.
They also cite the high
costs of the policies.
The Justice Department
spends some $6.4
billion, about one-quar-
ter of its budget, on
prisons each year, and
that number is growing
"People are coming
here for different rea-
sons, but there is a real
opportunity," said Sen.
Dick Durbin, D-Ill., one
of the Senate's leading
proponents of sentenc-
ing changes.
The push is being led


In this Sept. 4 photo, Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., the Senate assistant majority leader, walks at
the Capitol in Washington. An unusual alliance of tea party enthusiasts and liberal leaders
in Congress is pursuing major changes in mandatory sentencing laws amid growing concerns
about the fairness of the sentences and the exploding costs of running federal prisons. "People
are coming here for different reasons, but there is a real opportunity," said Durbin, one of the
Senate's leading proponents of sentencing reform. "It's a pretty rare political situation."

by the Senate, where
Durbin has worked
with tea party stalwarts
such as Sen. Mike Lee,
R-Utah, on legislation
that would give judges
more flexibility to deter-
mine prison sentences in
many drug cases. At the
same time, a right-left
coalition is pressing for
changes in the House.
Prison costs have
soared in the past

30 years, when laws
requiring mandatory
prison time for many
drug offenses were put
in place.
The yearly cost for
one federal inmate
ranges from $21,000
to $33,000 depending
on the prison's level of
security. About half of
the nation's more than
218,000 federal inmates
are serving time for drug

crimes and virtually
all of them faced some
form of mandatory
minimum sentencing.
drug policies once
united Republicans and
Democrats who didn't
want to appear weak on
crime. Now reversing or
revising many of those
policies is having the
same effect.
The Fair Sentencing

Act, passed in 2010,
drew bipartisan support
for cutting penalties on
crack cocaine offens-
es. The bill reduced
a disparity between
crack-related sentences
and sentences for other
drugs, though it only
addressed new cases,
not old ones.
Durbin, one of that
bill's chief sponsors, has
written a much broader
bill with Lee, called the
Smarter Sentencing Act.
It would expand a pro-
vision that gives judges
discretion for a limited
number of nonviolent
drug offenders. The new
law would allow judges
the same latitude for
a larger group of drug
offenders facing manda-
tory sentences.
It's one of four bills
dealing with sentencing
that the Senate Judiciary
Committee is expected
to take up early in the
year. The committee
chairman, Sen. Patrick
Leahy, D-Vt., said he
wants one consensus bill
to clear the committee.
Leahy is a co-sponsor
on the Durbin-Lee bill
but has also introduced
legislation with Sen.
Rand Paul, R-Ky., that
would expand the safety
valve even more, to
all federal cases with
mandatory sentences if
certain conditions are

Move considered for girl declared brain dead

- Legal counsel for a
California hospital and
the family of a 13-year-
old girl declared brain
dead after sleep apnea
surgery began discussing
the possibility of moving
her to another facility,
after a judge laid out the
conditions for such a
The judge said Friday
that the mother of the
child may remove her
from an Oakland hos-
pital if she assumes full
responsibility for the
Later Friday, lawyers
for Children's Hospital
Oakland and the mother
of Jahi McMath emerged
from a settlement
conference with a federal
magistrate offering few
details about the daylong
talks that followed the
developments in state
court. But Christopher
Dolan, who represents
Jahi's mother, said he was
pleased with the progress
that was made.
"Today has been about
clarity. It's been about
knowing exactly what
path we have to walk
down, what doors are
now open, and what

obstacles have been
removed," Dolan said.
"We know how to get
from here to where we
want to be, which is Jahi
in another place where
she is receiving care."
It was unknown when
the girl might be moved
or if she would be, since
her family still is trying
to finalize where she
could be taken and find
a medical team to carry
out the transfer. A court
injunction prohibiting
Children's Hospital from
removing the ventilator
that has kept Jahi's heart
pumping since her Dec. 9
surgery expires at 5 p.m.
Tuesday, and Dolan said
the family would work to
get her relocated before
After spending weeks
in a very public and tense
fight with the hospital,
Jahi's family does not
plan to disclose any
more about their plans
for her continued care
until she is resettled, her
uncle, Omari Sealey, told
"It's been up and down,
up and down, and now
we finally have a blue-
print of how to accom-
plish our objective, so

This undated file photo
provided by the McMath
family and Omari Sealey
shows Jahi McMath.

we are very happy about
that," Sealey said.
The potential break-
through came earlier
Friday when Alameda
County Superior Court
Judge Evelio Grillo
said Jahi could be
transferred under a
deal with Children's
Hospital that will hold
the girl's mother, Nailah
Winkfield accountable,
for developments that
could include Jahi going
into cardiac arrest.
"She's definitely
showing the

Winkfield said Friday.
"If I felt that my child
was suffering in any
type of way, I would
not keep her on that
machine. I love her that
much that I would let
her go. But because
I see those improve-
ments every day, I will
fight for Jahi every day
until my heart stops or
her heart stops."
The hospital has
argued since before
Christmas that Jahi's
brain death means she
is legally dead and she
should be disconnected
from the ventilator. It
also has refused to fit
her with a feeding tube
or a breathing tube that
would help stabilize
her during a move,
saying it was unethical
to perform medical
procedures on a dead
Winkfield, refusing
to believe her daughter
is dead as long as her
heart is beating, has
gone to court to stop
the machine from
being disconnected. She
wants to transfer Jahi
to another facility and
hoped to force Children's

Hospital either to insert
the tubes or to allow an
outside doctor to do the
Grillo on Friday reject-
ed the family's move to
have the hospital insert
the tubes, noting the girl
could be moved with the
ventilator and intrave-
nous fluid lines she has
now. He also refused to
compel the hospital to
permit an outside doctor
perform the procedures
on its premises.
Dolan said the family
has located an unaffiliat-
ed physician to put in the
tubes and that an outpa-
tient clinic in New York
that treats people with
traumatic brain injures
has expressed willingness
to care for Jahi.
Jahi went into cardiac
arrest while recovering
from surgery to remove
her tonsils, adenoids and
uvula along with bony
structures from her nose
and throat and palate
tissue. Three doctors have
declared the girl brain
dead based on exams and
tests showing no blood
flow or electrical activity
in either her cerebrum
or the brain stem that
controls breathing.

Rapid fall for Army general accused of sex crimes

(AP) -With a single star
studded on each shoul-
der of his immaculate
dress blues, Brig. Gen.
Jeffrey A. Sinclair waited
his turn to go through
the metal detectors at
the federal courthouse
at Fort Bragg, just like
everyone else.
He smiled broadly
at one of the armed
military police officers
posted at the door and
asked: "How many
jumps do you have?"
The young soldier,
wearing the wings of a
paratrooper with the
elite 82nd Airborne,
stood a little straighter as
he confidently answered
28. Sinclair nodded in
approval, not mention-
ing the 217 jumps listed
in his own log. After a
few more pleasantries,
Sinclair put his arm
around the man and
smiled again as another

MP snapped a cellphone
The exchange last
summer would be
routine for a general
building rapport with
enlisted troops but
for the fact that Sinclair
is believed
to be the
U.S. Army
officer ever
with sexual
SINCLAIR assault.
51, has pleaded not
guilty to eight criminal
charges including forc-
ible sodomy, indecent
acts, violating orders and
conduct unbecoming
an officer. He faces a
maximum sentence
of life in prison at a
court-martial scheduled
to begin March 3.
While he denies the
most serious allegation

that he physically forced
a female captain under
his command to perform
oral sex, the married
father of two concedes
he carried on a three-
year extramarital affair
with the junior officer.
That admission alone
will almost certainly end
his 28-year Army career,
as adultery is a crime
under military law.
The female captain
who made the initial
complaint admits to
having consensual
sex with Sinclair on
numerous occasions,
both before and after the
alleged assaults.
Prosecutors also allege
the general had inap-
propriate contact with
other women, including
female officers expected
to testify that he asked
them to provide nude
photos of themselves.
The case against
Sinclair comes as the

Pentagon is already
grappling with a string of
embarrassing revelations
involving sexual miscon-
duct within the ranks.
Prosecutions over
such charges are on the
rise even as the mili-
tary's own data suggests
only about 1-in-8 sexual
assaults are reported or
prosecuted. Influential
members of Congress
are now pushing to
remove decisions about
the prosecution of sex
crimes from the mili-
tary chain of command.
Anu Bhagwati,
executive director of
the advocacy group
Service Women's Action
Network, said Sinclair's
court-martial will be
closely followed.
"The military has
always had a problem
with sexual assault,
but they have never
experienced this sort
of political pressure

and public scrutiny,"
said Bhagwati, a former
Marine captain.
Prosecutors portray
Sinclair as a sexual
predator who abused his
position of authority to
prey on a subordinate
trained to follow his
orders, threatening to
kill her and her family if
she told anyone of their
Sinclair's defense
lawyers have suggested
he is the victim, both of
a jealous ex-lover and
overzealous prose-
cutors facing intense
pressure from top
military and political
leaders to send a
message that sexual
misconduct will not be
tolerated. They say the
evidence against him
is weak a case that
in the past might have
been resolved with a
quiet reprimand and
early retirement.


University of
Arizona to lead
asteroid mission
University of Arizona is
leading a $1 billion proj-
ect to land an unmanned
craft on an asteroid that
may pose a hazard to
The Arizona Republic
reports that the school is
heading a project called
OSIRIS-Rex that is sched-
uled for a September
2016 launch from Cape
Canaveral, Fla.
According to the
project's mission, the
unmanned craft is slated
to bring back a sample
of asteroid Bennu, which
is a third of a mile in
Scientists say that if
Bennu hit the Earth, it
would gouge a crater
four miles wide and
cause widespread dam-
age for hundreds
of miles.
One calculation puts
the probability of colli-
sion in 2182 at 1 in 1,800.
The contract for the
mission is the university's
largest space contract to

Boeing to build
777X at
Seattle hub

(Bloomberg) Boeing
gained a decade of labor
peace after its largest
union voted to accept
contract concessions in
exchange for a promise
to base production of the
new 777X jet and three
other models at its Seattle
Machinists' union
members late Friday
voted 51 percent in
favor of ratifying the
new agreement, which is
effective through 2024.
The deal would freeze
pensions starting in 2016,
a term that Ray Conner,
who heads Boeing's com-
mercial airplane unit, had
said was non-negotiable.
"Boeing got what it
wanted," said Richard
Aboulafia, an aerospace
analyst with Teal Group,
a consulting firm. "This
probably takes care of a
host of problems for years
to come."

Barbara Bush
released from
Houston hospital

(LA Times) -After six
days of receiving treatment
for pneumonia, Barbara
Bush the wife of one
president and the mother
of another was released
from Houston Methodist
Hospital on Saturday
"I cannot
thank the
Doctors and
Nurses at
/ enough for
BUSH making sure
I got the best
treatment and got back to
George and our dogs as
quickly as possible," Bush,
88, said in a statement.
Barbara Bush, the wife
of the 41st president,
George H.W Bush, 89, was
admitted to the hospital
on New Year's Eve for a
"respiratory-related issue,"
spokesman Jim McGrath
said in a statement.

George Goodman
dies at 83
George Goodman, a
journalist, business
author and award-winning
television host who under

the pseudonym 'Adam
Smith" made economics
accessible to millions of
people, died Friday at age
83. Goodman's son, Mark
Goodman, said his father
died at the University
of Miami Hospital after
a long battle with the
bone marrow disorder

Obama eyes modest momentum on Capitol Hill in 2014


WIRE Page 3

President Barack Obama
returns to Washington
this weekend eager to
test whether a modest
budget deal passed in
the waning days of 2013
can spark bipartisan
momentum on Capitol
Hill. As he opens his
sixth year in office, he
also faces legacy-de-
fining decisions on the
future of government
surveillance programs
and the American-led
war in Afghanistan.
Looming over it all
will be the November
congressional elections,
Obama's last chance to
stock Capitol Hill with
more Democratic law-
makers who could help
him expand his presi-
dential playing field.
For Republicans, those
contests are an oppor-
tunity to seize control
of the Senate, which
would render Obama a
lame duck for his final

two years in the White
The wild card in 2014,
for the White House
and congressional
Democrats facing
re-election, will be the
fate of the president's
health care law. The
website woes that
tainted its launch have
largely been resolved
and enrollment has
picked up. But the White
House has been tight-
lipped about who has
enrolled, raising uncer-
tainty about whether
the insurance exchanges
are on track to get the
percentage of young and
healthy people who are
critical to keeping prices
The health care
questions aside, Obama
spokesman Josh Earnest
said the White House
enters the new year
buoyed by the "modest
amount of legislative
momentum" generated by

In this Dec. 20 photo, President Barack Obama laughs as he is
asked a question during an end-of-the year news conference in
the Brady Press Briefing Room at the White House in Wash-
ington. Obama returns to Washington eager to test whether
a modest budget deal passed in the waning days of 2013 can
spark bipartisan momentum on Capitol Hill.

the December budget deal.
"We're hopeful Congress
can build on it and make
progress on other priorities
where common ground
exists," Earnest said.
It won't take long to
test that proposition,

with debates on unem-
ployment insurance,
budget spending and the
government's borrowing
limit expected in quick
succession in the opening
weeks of the year.
If all three can be

resolved in drama-
free fashion by
Washington standards,
of course the White
House believes it could
create a more favorable
atmosphere for Obama
to pursue second-term
priorities such as an im-
migration overhaul and
a higher minimum wage,
though both would still
face steep odds.
The president is
scheduled to arrive in
Washington on Sunday
morning after an
overnight flight from his
home state of Hawaii.
He's spent two quiet
weeks on the island of
Oahu golfing and spend-
ing time with his family
and childhood friends.
Upon his return,
Obama will step back
quickly into the debate
over expired unem-
ployment benefits for
1.3 million Americans.
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid, D-Nev.,

has scheduled a vote
Monday night on a bill
that would reinstate
the benefits for three
Obama will try to
make his case the
following day, holding a
White House event with
some of those whose
benefits expired at the
end of December.
"For decades,
Republicans and
Democrats put partisan-
ship and ideology aside
to offer some security
for job-seekers, even
when the unemploy-
ment rate was lower
than it is today," Obama
said in his weekly radio
and Internet address.
"Instead of punishing
families who can least
afford it, Republicans
should make it their
New Year's resolution to
do the right thing and
restore this vital eco-
nomic security for their
constituents right now."

Study: Mexican-Americans may have memory problems earlier

AUSTIN, Texas (Austin
American-Statesman) -
New research suggests
that Mexican-Americans
might develop memory
problems that could lead
to Alzheimer's disease as
much as a decade earlier
than non-Hispanics.
If the work is confirmed
by additional studies,
Mexican-Americans with
mild cognitive impairment,
or MCI, could be identi-
fied earlier and put into
treatment sooner, said Sid
O'Bryant, the study's leader.
His team has done
other work that suggests
Mexican-Americans get
MCI earlier, but "I would
never have expected there
to be that much of an age
difference," said O'Bryant,
an associate professor
and interim director of
the Institute for Aging
and Alzheimer's Disease
Research at the University
of North Texas Health
Science Center.
Little research has been
done on MCI and Mexican-
Americans, who make up
65 percent of the nation's
Hispanic population.
The study- recently
published in the journal

Alzheimer's & Dementia
- included researchers
from the University of Texas
Southwestern Medical
Center in Dallas and the
UT Health Science Center
in San Antonio.
Researchers not affiliated
with the study called it a
good first step but said
larger groups from the
general population need
to be studied over time to
verify the stark difference
in MCI onset age and the
reasons for it. O'Bryant's
team looked at two groups
of Mexican-Americans in
Texas who were taking part
in either a community-
based or a clinical study of
mental aging. Those in the
clinical group already were
having memory problems.
Studying such groups,
which is common in
research, limits the ability
to draw conclusions to the
population at large, said
Mary Haan, a biostatistics
and epidemiology pro-
fessor at the University of
California, San Francisco,
School of Medicine.
Haan has studied
cognitive impairment in
older Mexican-Americans
in Sacramento, Calif., and

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found that they have an
earlier onset of certain
chronic conditions, such
as high blood pressure,
diabetes and obesity, she
said. Those conditions are
risk factors for dementia,
so "it's reasonable to think
they might have an earlier
onset" of MCI as well, she
O'Bryant's team also saw
a similar early onset of dia-
betes: at an average age of
48 for Mexican-Americans
and 57 for non-Hispanics,
according to the study.
His group suspects that
depression, education level

and metabolic dysfunc-
tion, which can include
diabetes, are risk factors
for Mexican-Americans
who develop cognitive
"He's at the beginning
of a process that could go
on for many years," said
Dallas Anderson, program
director in epidemiology
at the National Institute on
Aging, part of the National
Institutes of Health, which
provided some funding for
the study. "We need to be
like detectives to get to the
bottom of it." Scientists are
eager to find treatments

that can prevent or delay
the onset of Alzheimer's. Of
the medicines in use today,
some may help lessen
severity of symptoms,
such as memory loss and
k LIC. #CPC057330
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confusion, but for a limited
time, according to the
Alzheimer's Association.
More than 5 million
Americans have
Alzheimer's disease.

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The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014 FROM PAGE ONE

Movie producer Zaentz dies at age 92

Francisco Chronicle)
- Saul Zaentz, a titanic
presence on the Bay Area
cultural scene, and a
music producer whose
second career as a film-
maker made his name
synonymous with quality
cinema, has died. He was
92 and had Alzheimer's
As the force behind
Fantasy Records and the
former Saul Zaentz Film


meteorologist calls it, a
ing pool of cold, dense
"It's just a large area
of very cold air that
comes down, forms over
the North Pole or polar
regions ... usually stays
in Canada, but this time
it's going to come all
the way into the eastern
United States," said
National Weather Service
meteorologist Phillip
Schumacher in Sioux
Falls, S.D.
The predictions are
startling: 25 below zero
in Fargo, N.D., minus
31 in International
Falls, Minn., and 15
below in Indianapolis
and Chicago. At those
temperatures, exposed
skin can get frostbitten in
minutes and hypother-
mia can quickly set in as
wind chills may reach 50,
60 or even 70 below zero.
Even wind chills of
25 below zero can do
serious damage, accord-
ing to National Weather



decades to come.
Nevertheless, the
Terry report has been
called one of the most
important documents
in U.S. public health
history, and on its 50th
anniversary, officials are
not only rolling out new
anti-smoking campaigns
but reflecting on what
the nation did right
that day.
The report's bottom-line
message was hardly
revolutionary. Since 1950,
head-turning studies that
found higher rates of lung
cancer in heavy smokers
had been appearing in
medical journals. A widely
read article in Reader's
Digest in 1952, "Cancer by
the Carton," contributed
to the largest drop in cig-
arette consumption since
the Depression. In 1954,



roll harmony. Simon
& Garfunkel were
unimaginable without
them. John Lennon and
Paul McCartney took
their cues, too. Their
harmonies (and don't
forget George Harrison)
formed the bedrock of the
Beatles' sound.
Like Garfunkel, Phil
sang the high notes. He
had the lighter colored
hair. He would step away
from the microphone,
like on "Cathy's Clown,"
to let older brother Don
sing a few lines alone and
you noticed how unre-
markable Don's voice was
unadorned. Only when
that voice merged with
his brother's as a single,
new voice did it become
The Everly Brothers'
reign on the pop charts
was relatively short, from
the mid-1950s until the
British Invasion swept in
a new generation in the
early 1960s. The Everlys

Center in Berkeley, he
was central in creating
what Chronicle arts
reporter Jesse Hamlin
once called "a golden era
in Bay Area independent
filmmaking and jazz and
rock recording" in the
1970s and '80s.
"You win some, you
lose some," Zaentz said of
the film business, but few
won as often as Zaentz.
He produced only 10 films
in his entire career. Three

of them "One Flew
Over the Cuckoo's Nest"
(1975), "Amadeus" (1984)
and "The English Patient"
(1996) won the Oscar
for best picture. Two
others Peter Weir's "The
Mosquito Coast" (1986)
and Philip Kaufman's "The
Unbearable Lightness of
Being" were no less
distinguished, and his
last film, "Goya's Ghosts"
(1996) was almost in that

Zaentz specialized in
complex literary adap-
tations that Hollywood
studios generally find
too intricate to put on
film. In this way, he was
a welcome throwback
to an earlier Hollywood
tradition of producer,
dating back to Irving
Thalberg and David 0.
Selznick, who wanted to
make intelligent films
that challenged and
uplifted the public.

Ice floats on the surface of Lake Michigan, Friday, in Chicago. Single-digit temperature
hitting Illinois after the state was blanketed in snow. Meanwhile, residents are bracing
deep freeze. Highs early next week likely won't reach zero and wind chills could sink t

Service meteorologist
Scott Truett in St. Louis.
"A person not properly
dressed could die easily
in those conditions,"
he said of the expected
wind chill in Missouri at
daybreak Monday.
Already, parts of New
England dropped into
the negatives Saturday,
with East Brighton, Vt.,
seeing 30 below zero
just after midnight and
Allagash, Maine, hitting

the American Cancer
Society announced that
smokers had a higher
cancer risk.
But the tobacco
industry fought back.
Manufacturers came
out with cigarettes with
filters that they claimed
would trap toxins before
they settled into smokers'
lungs. And in 1954, they
placed a full-page ad in
hundreds of newspapers
in which they argued that
research linking their
products and cancer was
It was a brilliant
counter-offensive that
left physicians and
the public unsure how
dangerous smoking
really was. Cigarette sales
In 1957 and 1959,
Surgeon General
Leroy Burney issued
statements that heavy
smoking causes lung
cancer. But they had little

receded, but it was plain
the newcomers had been
Sweet as they sounded,
their hits resonated be-
cause they taught a huge
post-World War II genera-
tion as it was growing up
that love wasn't all roses,
blue skies and candy.
"Bye bye love," they sang.
"Bye bye happiness. Hello
loneliness. I think I'm
a-gonna cry."
In the sumptuous "All I
Have to Do is Dream," the
romance is frustratingly
unrequited. "I need you
so, that I could die," they
sang. "When Will I Be
Loved," they wondered.
Even success was fraught
with worry: the couple
in "Wake Up Little Susie"
fretted over whether
anyone would believe
their excuses when they
fell asleep watching a
With their two acoustic
guitars and a sound
that referenced rock
and country, the Everlys
would be categorized
today and be mostly on
the country music charts.
Thankfully, things were
freer when they were

minus 36. The cold will
sweep through other
parts of New England
where residents are
digging out from a
Snow will reduce the
sun's heating effect,
so nighttime lows will
plummet because of
the strong northwest
winds, Maue said. Fresh
snowfall is expected
Saturday night, ranging
from up to a foot in

eastern Missou
southern Michi
to 8 inches in c
Illinois, 8 or mo
in western Kent
up to 6 inches i
The South als
dip into temper
rarely seen. ByT
morning, weste
central Kentuck
be below zero -
nitely record-bi
said weather se

In this March 14,1953, file photo, Michael Miller, 5, of Fargo,
N.D., holds one of his last candy cigarettes in the year North
Dakota's governor signed a bill forbidding the sale or possession
of candy packaged to resemble cigarettes.

Amid pressure from
health advocates,

President John F.
Kennedy's surgeon

In this April 1,1960, file photo, Phil, left, and Don of the Everly
Brothers arrive at London Airport from New York to begin their
European tour. Everly, who with his brother Don formed an
influential harmony duo that touched the hearts and sparked
the imaginations of rock'n' roll singers for decades, including
the Beatles and Bob Dylan, died Friday.

young and their music
was heard by everyone.
Phil and Don Everly
pioneered another rock
staple: feuding partners,
often brothers, who

were never as compel-
ling apart as they were
together. Phil famously
threw down his guitar
and walked offstage
during a 1973 gig in


The dog is brown,
about 18 inches tall
and 20 to 30 pounds.
Her caretakers aren't
sure what breed she is,
but said she appears
well- groomed and
cared for.
Veterinarian workers
are continuing to try
and find the dog's owner
and all are hoping for a
happy reunion after the
dog's lucky rescue.

Meteorologist Christine
Wielgos in Paducah, Ky.
And in Atlanta, Tuesday's
high is expected to hover
in the mid-20s.
S The arctic chill will
S affect everything from
sports to schools to
i flights. Mike Duell, with
flight-tracking website, says
to expect airport delays
and flight cancellations
because of the cold
"For some of them,
they run into limitations
on the aircraft. They're
only certified to take
AP PHOTO off at temperatures so
es are low so if they get into a
ig for a particular cold front it
o 45 below, can prevent them from
being able to legally take
ri and off," he said. "In a lot of
gan, 6 cases, it's just ice."
central Sunday's NFL playoff
wre inches game in Green Bay could
tucky and be among one of the
n middle coldest ever played a
frigid minus 2 degrees
so will when the Packers and
ratures San Francisco 49ers
Monday kickoff at Lambeau
irn and Field. Medical experts
ky could suggest fans wear at
- "defi- least three layers and
breaking drink warm fluids -
rvice not alcohol.

general, Dr. Luther Terry,
announced in 1962 that
he was convening an
expert panel to examine
all the evidence and
issue a comprehensive,
debate-settling report.
To ensure the panel was
unimpeachable, he let
the tobacco industry
veto any proposed
members it regarded as
Surveys indicated
a third to a half of all
physicians smoked
tobacco products
at the time, and the
committee reflected
the culture: Half its
10 members were
smokers, who puffed
away during committee
meetings. Terry himself
was a cigarette smoker.
Dr. Eugene Guthrie, an
assistant surgeon gener-
al, helped persuade Terry
to kick the habit a few
months before the press
conference releasing the

California, prompting
Don to tell the crowd,
"The Everly Brothers
died 10 years ago." Ray
and Dave Davies of
the Kinks carried on
that fractious tradition,
as did Noel and Liam
Gallagher of Oasis.
Simon & Garfunkel in-
vited the Everly Brothers
to be their opening act
for a 2003 tour. Paul
Simon, often exasperated
by his on-again, off-
again partner and quite
accomplished on his
own, couldn't help but be
amused by the irony of
two partnerships where
real-life harmony didn't
match what was onstage.
Phil and Don hadn't seen
each other for three years
before meeting in the
parking lot before the first
"They unpacked their
guitars those famous
black guitars and they
opened their mouths
and started to sing,"
Simon told Rolling Stone
magazine. "And after all
these years, it was still
that sound I fell in love
with as a kid. It was still

Politician writes
resignation letter
in Klingon
N.C. (AP) Call it a
politician boldly going
where no one has gone
On Thursday, David
Waddell used the
Klingon language to
write his letter of resig-
nation from the Indian
Trail Town Council in
North Carolina.
Waddell says he
opted to use Klingon,
the language of a
warrior race on the
"Star Trek" TV shows
and movies, as an
inside joke. Mayor
Michael Alvarez is
calling the letter
Waddell says he is
resigning at the end
of this month. His
four-year term expires
in December 2015.
Waddell says he
also needs to devote
time to mounting a
write-in campaign on
the Constitution Party's
platform against U.S.
Sen. Kay Hagan.


Today is Sunday, Jan. 5, the
fifth day of 2014. There are 360
days left in the year.
Today in history
On Jan. 5,1964, during his
visit to the Holy Land, Pope
Paul VI met with Patriarch
Athenagoras I of Constantinople
in Jerusalem.
On this date
In 1781, a British naval expe-
dition led by Benedict Arnold
burned Richmond, Va.
In 1895, French Capt. Alfred
Dreyfus, convicted of treason,
was publicly stripped of his rank.
(He was ultimately vindicated.)
In 1914, auto industrialist
Henry Ford announced he was
going to pay workers $5 for an
8-hour day, as opposed to $2.34
for a 9-hour day. (Employees
still worked six days a week; the
5-day work week was instituted
in 1926.)
In 1949, in his State of the
Union address, President Harry S.
Truman labeled his administra-
tion the Fair Deal.
In 1957, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower proposed assistance
to countries to help them resist
Communist aggression in what
became known as the Eisen-
hower Doctrine.
In 1970, Joseph A. Yablonski,
an unsuccessful candidate for the
presidency of the United Mine
Workers of America, was found
murdered with his wife and
daughter at their Clarksville, Pa.,
home. (UMWA President Tony
Boyle and seven others were
convicted of, or pleaded guilty to,
the killings.)
In 1972, President Richard
Nixon announced that he had
ordered development of the
space shuttle.
In 1983, President Ronald
Reagan announced he was
nominating Elizabeth Dole to
succeed Drew Lewis as secretary
of transportation; Dole became
the first woman to head a
Cabinet department in Reagan's
administration, and the first to
head the DOT.
Today's birthdays
Former Vice President Walter
F. Mondale is 86. Actor Robert
Duvall is 83. Pro Football Hall
of Fame coach Chuck Noll is 82.
King Juan Carlos of Spain is
76. Talk show host Charlie Rose
is 72. Actress-director Diane
Keaton is 68. Actor Ted Lange
(lanj) is 66. Rhythm-and-blues
musician George "Funky"
Brown (Kool and the Gang) is
65. Rock musician Chris Stein
(Blondie) is 64. Actress Pamela
Sue Martin is 61. Actor Clancy
Brown is 55. Actor Ricky Paull
Goldin is 49. Actor Vinnie
Jones is 49. Dancer-choreog-
rapher Carrie Ann Inaba is 46.
Actress Heather Paige Kent
is 45. Rock singer Marilyn
Manson is 45. Actor Shea
Whigham is 45. Actor Bradley
Cooper is 39. Actress January
Jones is 36. Actress Brooklyn
Sudano is 33.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


SThe Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014


WIRE Page5

Cubans aghast at car prices as new law kicks in

about sticker shock]
Cubans are eagerly
flocking to Havana car
dealerships as a new law
takes effect eliminating
a special permit require-
ment that has greatly
restricted vehicle own-
ership in the country. To
their dismay on Friday,
the first day the law
was in force, they found
sharply hiked prices,
some of them light years
beyond all but the most
well-heeled islanders.
A new Kia Rio hatch-
back that starts at
$13,600 in the United
States sells for $42,000
here, while a fresh-off-
the-lot Peugeot 508
family car, the most
luxurious of which lists
for the equivalent of
about $53,000 in the
U.K., will set you back a
cool $262,000.
"Between all my
family here in Cuba
and over in Miami, we
couldn't come up with

that kind of money,"
said Gilbert Losada, a
28-year-old musical
director. "We're going to
wait and see if they lower
the prices, which are
really crazy. We're really
Cuba's Communist-run
government traditionally
has placed huge markups
on retail goods and
services paid for with
hard currency, a policy
that amounts to a tax on
people who can afford
such goods. The practice
applies to everything
from dried pasta, to
household appliances, to
Internet access.
The astronomical
sticker prices on the
cars will likely mean
fewer sales and the
state leaving money on
the table, noted Philip
Peters, a longtime Cuba
analyst and president of
the Virginia-based Cuba
Research Center.
"There's a lot more
money to be made at

People gather outside a government-run car dealers
sells used vehicles in Havana, Cuba, Friday.

lower price points,"
Peters said. "It's a
short-sighted tax-
man's mentality....
Paradoxically, they
mark it up so much that
they're not going to make
any money. But that's the
Havana legalized the
sale of used cars by pri-
vate individuals in 2011.
But longstanding rules

remained in pla
ing Cubans to o
permit to purch

the need for a permit,
but does not allow
Cubans to import au-
tomobiles directly. The
S government retains its
monopoly on that, and
alone decides a vehicle's
market value. Some
exceptions will still exist
allowing diplomatic mis-
sions and foreign entities
to import vehicles.
The Ferrari-like price
schedules for even
mundane new cars are
a signal that automotive
AP PHOTO scarcity and high de-
hip that mand will likely continue
to reign in Cuba, which
is famous for the 1950s
ce requir- American cars that still
btain a rumble through the
Ministry streets long after they
iase a became museum pieces

new or used car from
state-run dealerships.
Permission took months
or years to obtain, result-
ing in a black market in
which car buyers would
often quickly flip them
for a big profit.
The new law eliminates

Because replacing a
car is so difficult, those
lucky enough to own a
finned Detroit classic or
a boxy Russian import go
to great lengths to keep
them on the road as long
as possible, swapping

in makeshift parts and
resorting to creative
At a used car dealer-
ship in western Havana
on Friday, there were a
few relatively affordable
A 1997 BMWwas the
cheapest vehicle and the
first to sell shortly after
the dealership opened
at 8 a.m. It went for
$14,457 to a young man
who declined to talk to
reporters, so it wasn't
known how many miles
it had previously logged.
But even many of the
used cars had eye-pop-
ping asking prices,
such as a 2009 Hyundai
minivan that listed for
"Let's see if a revo-
lutionary worker who
lives honorably on his
salary can come and buy
a car at these prices,"
said Guillermo Flores,
a 27-year-old computer
engineer. "This is a joke
on the people."

Was Kim's uncle eaten alive by 120 hungry dogs?

can do a lot in jour-
nalism with the word
"report." For instance,
see NBC's "Kim Jong Un's
executed uncle was eaten
alive by 120 hungry dogs:
Did this really happen?
We don't know! Experts
seem skeptical. It first
appeared in English in
the Singapore-based
Straits Times, which cited
a three-week-old story
in the pro-Beijing Hong

Kong paper Wen Wei Po,
which was itself pretty
thinly sourced. Perhaps
not quite grasping how
the viral Internet works,
the Straits Times reporter
chose to lead with how
the execution would
"adversely affect bilat-
eral relations" between
North Korea and China
rather than the naked
man being eaten alive by
ravenous dogs.
For what it's worth,
a New York Times
report from last month
cited "South Korean

intelligence officials and
news media" reported
that Jang Song-thaek's
aides were executed by
anti-aircraft machine
gun but that he himself
was killed by "more
traditional means."
But we don't know
for sure that it didn't
happen. There have been
other reports of exotic
execution methods used
against North Korean
senior officials. Brutal
torture is certainly com-
mon in the North Korean
penal system.

Which brings us back
to the central dilemma of
following news out of the
world's most politically
isolated country. The
majority of the most
outrageous stories we
get filter out through
defectors or experts
with definite agendas
to the South Korean or
Chinese media and are
then repeated by Western
newspapers or blogs.
The North Korean
government doesn't
bother to correct any-
thing written about it

abroad, and it's usually
impossible for foreign
outlets to independently
verify whether, say, Kim
Jong Un's ex-girlfriend
was executed for making
a sex tape. So given the
Internet's insatiable
appetite for weird North
Korea stories, it becomes
a bit of a free-for-all.
The North Korean
government does so
many bizarre things we
can confirm that a few
of these dubious rumors
must surely be true,

Air-fare forecast: Keep an eye out for price cuts

We can look forward
to some good news for
travel in 2014. We expect
to see lots of sales for
the slow winter season,
which is a nice way to
start off the year.
There are a number
of periods of the year
when travelers pay a
premium. Those include
New Year's, spring break,
summer, Thanksgiving
and Christmas. The
periods between these
peak times offer some
great prices, and January
and February, when ev-
eryone goes back to work
and school, are some of
slowest months of year.
We should also see
deals during March,
excluding spring break.
This year Easter is on
April 20, so we'll see
travel bargains after
the holiday through
Memorial Day.
If you are heading to
Europe, fares in summer
- June to early August
-will cost $500 to $700
more than off-peak
Because Easter falls
in April, the low winter
season is longer this
year. If you can get
on an airplane before
March 27, you should
find the lowest airfares
to Europe that we'll see
until next November. A
family of four could save
$2,000 to $3,000 round
trip over summer rates.
Another tip for flying to
Europe is to do compar-
ison shopping with fares
out of Houston, where

many fares are $200 to
$400 cheaper than Dallas
Another low season
we'll see is sometime
after Aug. 18 in Texas,
when kids head back
to school. In other
parts of the country, it
may be later because
school starts later. This
period will last until
Thanksgiving, and we'll
also see bargains be-
tween Thanksgiving and
If you've ever wanted
to fly up front, you can
find some bargain rates
this winter.
There are $300 to $500
discounts on round-trip
first-class fares to select
Caribbean, Central
American and Mexican
For example, we found
a round-trip fare for trav-
el Feb. 4-11 from Dallas
to Cancdn for $658 in
first class.
While there are some
first-class sale fares
available in January,
there are many for travel
in February. Remember
you do get three bags in
first class, so if you want
to bring a lot of baggage,
the fees for checking
three bags round trip,
plus your coach-class
ticket, would probably be
more than the first-class
A great piece of
news for 2014 is that
in October the Wright
Amendment restrictions
on nonstop flights out
of Love Field will go
away. Southwest will be
able to offer nonstop

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flights anywhere in the
continental U.S., and I
expect to see nonstops
from Dallas to Orlando,
Las Vegas, Los Angeles,
Atlanta, Chicago, Denver
and many other cities.
We've seen Southwest
put ads out for new
nonstop routes five to six
months in advance, and
we should see introduc-
tory fares on these new
nonstop flights. Don't be
surprised to see some
of the prices of nonstop
intro fares come down
How will the other
airlines respond to the
new Southwest routes
and airfares? For sure
everyone will match,
unless they already have
lower airfares. We could
also see some competing
airlines offer sale fares

in September, before
Southwest can fly on
those routes, especially
competing airlines with
one-stop service on the
same routes.
In 2013, Southwest
offered three wild and
crazy sales, and we ex-
pect to see them again
this year. The first was
in February, for travel
from April through
early June, the second
in June, for travel from
the end of August
through mid-Decem-
ber, and the third in
October, for travel
between Thanksgiving
and Christmas and for
travel in winter 2015.
When I say wild and
crazy, these fares were as
low as $98 round trip, in-
cluding Dallas to Corpus
Christi, New Orleans and

Harlingen. Today, the
cheapest round trip to
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travel dates, but if you
want to travel when the
kids are out of school,
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Friday." I wouldn't hold
my breath.

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-Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

AI-Qaida group says responsible for Beirut bombing

al-Qaida-linked group
claimed responsibility on
Saturday for a suicide car
bombing last week in a
Shiite-dominated neigh-
borhood in Lebanon, as
its fighters fought other
rebels in neighboring
Syria in the most serious
infighting since the
uprising began.
It was the first time the
al-Qaida-linked Islamic
State of Iraq and the
Levant claimed respon-
sibility for an attack in


Bangladesh vote
unlikely to stem
wave of violence
DHAKA, Bangladesh
(AP) The run-up to
Sunday's general election
in Bangladesh has been
marked by bloody street

neighborhood that is
bastion of support for the
Shiite group Hezbollah.
ISIL vowed more
It was "the first small
payment of a heavy
account which these
criminal hypocrites
should wait for," it said in
a statement, referring to
Hezbollah. The statement
was posted on a website
used by Sunni militants.
The al-Qaida group
sought to punish
Hezbollah and their

Lebanon, underscoring
how the ever more
complex Syrian war is
increasingly spilling over
into its smaller neighbor.
The group may
have rushed to claim
responsibility to try to
divert attention from the
infighting in Syria, said
Aymenn al-Tamimi, an
expert on the country's
militant groups.
At least five people
were killed in the
Thursday attack that
targeted a south Beirut

clashes and caustic po-
litical vendettas, and the
vote threatens to plunge
this South Asian country
even deeper into crisis.
The opposition and its
allies are boycotting the
vote, a move that under-
mines the legitimacy of

ordinary Shiite Lebanese
backers for sending
fighters to Syria to shore
up forces of the Syrian
president Bashar Assad,
who is trying to quell an
armed uprising against
his rule.
The bombing was the
latest in a wave of attacks
to hit Lebanon in recent
months. The violence has
targeted both Sunni and
Shiite neighborhoods,
further stoking sectarian
tensions that are already
running high as each

opposition has pressed its
demands through general
strikes and transportation
blockades. Civilians have
been caught up in the
bloodshed, with activists
torching vehicles belong-
ing to motorists who defy
the strikes, leading to a
growing sense of desper-
ation over the political
impasse. Up to 50 schools
and other facilities to be
used as polling stations
have been burned down
since Friday, TV reports
"I want to go to
vote, but I am afraid of
violence," said Hazera
Begum, a teacher in
Dhaka. "If the situation is
normal and my neighbors
go, I may go."
The chaos could
exacerbate economic
woes in this deeply
impoverished country of
160 million and lead to
radicalization in a strate-
gic pocket of South Asia,
analysts say.

community in Lebanon
lines up with its brethren
in Syria on opposing
sides of the war.
It also reflected how
Lebanese are turning on
each other. On Saturday,
Lebanese authorities con-
firmed the identity of the
suicide bomber, the state
news agency reported.
Local media identified
him as a Lebanese citizen
from a northern border
town with Syria.
Thursday's bombing
came a week after a car

AI-Qaida figure
dies in custody
in Lebanon

leader of an al-Qaida-
linked group that carried
out attacks across the
Middle East before
shifting its focus to Syria's
civil war died on Saturday
while in custody in
Lebanon, the army said.
In a short statement,
the Lebanese army said
Majid al-Majid "died this
morning while undergo-
ing treatment at the cen-
tral military hospital after
his health deteriorated."
It did not elaborate.
Earlier, a Lebanese
army general told The
Associated Press that
al-Majid died after suffer-
ing kidney failure. He was
speaking on condition of
anonymity in line with
regulations. State-run
National News Agency
said al-Majid died "after

the election and makes it
unlikely that the polls will
stem a wave of political
violence that killed at
least 275 people in 2013.
Much of the capital,
Dhaka, has been cut off
from the rest of the coun-
try in recent weeks, as the

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bombing in Beirut killed
prominent Sunni politi-
cian Mohammed Chatah.
The top aide to ex-Prime
Minister Saad Hariri was
critical of Assad and his
Hezbollah allies.
In November, suicide
bombers targeted the
Iranian Embassy in
Beirut, killing over 20
people. Iran is the chief
patron of Hezbollah
and an ally of Syria, and
the Islamic Republic's
embassy is located in an
upscale Shiite district.

his health conditions
Al-Majid, a Saudi
citizen, was detained in
Lebanon late last month
and had been held at a
secret location.
He was the purported
commander of the
Abdullah Azzam Brigades
- a Sunni militant
group with al-Qaida
links and one of the 85
most-wanted individuals
in his native Saudi Arabia.

Putin stops Sochi
demonstration ban
Russian President
Vladimir Putin has
rescinded a blanket
ban on demonstrations
in and around the
Winter Olympics and
Paralympics in Sochi.
An order published
on the Kremlin's web-
site Saturday says that
meetings, gatherings,
demonstrations, marches
and picketing that are
not connected with the
games may be held in
places or along routes
approved by the Interior
Ministry, which is in
charge of the country's
Putin last year ordered
a ban on any demon-
strations in Sochi not
connected with the
games from Jan. 7 to
March 21. The move
was widely criticized
by human rights
Although the Saturday
order lifts the blanket
ban, Russian authorities
generally are stingy about
granting rally permission
to opposition groups and

January 6 & 7, 20141 10am 3pm, Daily 45


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I -n !2lr olol 7


The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


WIRE Page 7

Providing health care complicated in rural areas

In this rural part of the
Panhandle, Christopher
Mitchell finds few
takers when he delivers
his message about the
importance of explor-
ing insurance options
under the federal health
People in the conser-
vative-leaning area tend
to have a bad impression
of President Obama's
signature law because of
negative messages they
hear on talk radio or from
friends, said Mitchell,
marketing director for
a network of nonprofit
health clinics. Even for
those with insurance, a
doctor's visit may require
a long drive because
there are few providers
in the area and some
are selective about the
coverage they accept.
Around the country,

advocates spreading
the word about the
Affordable Care Act in
rural areas face similar
difficulties. Coupled
with the well-publicized
glitches for the online
insurance marketplaces,
their stories illustrate the
broader challenges in
meeting President Barack
Obama's goal of reducing
the number of uninsured
in places with some of
the highest percentages
of uninsured residents.
"I tell people that I
am not here to advocate
for the law, I am here
to support the law and
empower people to be
able to use and under-
stand the law," said
Mitchell, whose employ-
er, PanCare of Florida,
received a federal grant
for outreach efforts. "But
when people are hearing
over and over and over

that it is bankrupting
America, it is hard to
break through."
On a recent afternoon,
Mitchell made his pitch
to half a dozen patients
in the waiting room of
a low-slung brick clinic
surrounded by pine
trees on the two-lane
state road that serves as
Freeport's main street. In
areas like this where
one-story houses and
mobile homes sit far
apart on lots of tan,
sandy soil and pine
needles many poor
residents could benefit
from federally subsidized
health insurance but
aren't open to it.
Among those uncon-
vinced by Mitchell's pitch
was Laressa Bowness, who
brought her father to the
clinic for dental care.
"I get frustrated
because I hear so much

stuff. The politicians who
put the system into place
have lost their sense of
reality. They don't under-
stand what people who
work face," said Bowness,
who added that most
people she knows don't
have health insurance
because they simply
cannot afford it.
In a sparsely populated
area of Michigan, retired
nurse Sue Cook criss-
crosses the 960-square
mile Sanilac County to
help people sign up for
insurance through the
online exchange. The
spread-out county has
only 42,000 residents.
"There are many chal-
lenges we're facing right
now," said Cook, who
leads an all-volunteer
team of health care
professionals at Caring
Hearts Clinic in Marlette,
65 miles north of Detroit.

"You've got somebody
in the northeast part of
the county that has no
transportation to get
here to even sign up.
"We're finding that
even if I go to the far end
of the county, there's the
issue of not havingWi-Fi
to hook up to," she said.
"Those are huge hurdles
for us to try to conquer
in a large county like
Kathy Bannister
recently signed up with
Cook's help after many
failed attempts. The
self-employed beautician
secured a plan from
Blue Cross Blue Shield of
Michigan with a monthly
payment of $215 after
subsidies. She now pays
$500 for a comparable
plan from the same
"The whole idea was
to make it easier for

people," said Bannister,
51, who had a heart-valve
replacement 13 years
ago. "I'd been calling
and calling and calling,
and a lot of people
would have given up. It's
To the north, Nick
Derusha is director of
the health department
for four Upper Peninsula
counties with a high rate
of uninsured residents:
Mackinac, Luce, Alger
and Schoolcraft. The
region covers a vast ex-
panse but only consists
of about 35,000 people.
Barriers faced by peo-
ple in the area include
a shortage of health
workers, a lack of trans-
portation and Internet
and cable connectivity.
"There are many
barriers to care, as well
as health care coverage
alone," Derusha said.


Tree trimmers
shocked by power
line near Orlando

One tree trimmer is dead
and another injured after
coming into contact with
a power line in central
The landscapers were
working in a subdivision
Saturday morning in
Winter Park, about seven
miles north of Orlando.
Firefighters say two
workers were shocked
while trimming trees.
One was pronounced
dead at the scene and
a second was taken to
Orlando Regional Medical
No further informa-
tion was immediately

Homeless man
discovers human
skeletal remains

Deputies are investi-
gating the discovery of
human skeletal remains
found by a homeless
The Volusia County
Sheriff's Office reports the
bones were found early
Saturday near Ormond
Beach, about five miles
north of Daytona Beach.
A homeless man called
911 and led deputies
to the discovery, about
50 feet from the road and
near a homeless camp.
Investigators say the
bones appear to be
old and were naturally
bleached and covered in
The county medical
examiner will assess the
remains. The sheriff's
office major case unit is

Historic, damaged
St. Augustine
seawall renovated
-A St. Augustine seawall
built between 1837 and
1846 has been renovated
and will soon be open to
the public.
The wall was damaged
by Hurricane Floyd in
1999 and parts of it
collapsed during Tropical
Storm Gabrielle in 2001.
Over the last 50 years, the
wall's coquina rock had
steadily deteriorated.
The St. Augustine
Record reports legislators
secured a $4.7 million
Federal Emergency
Management Agency
grant and the city con-
tributed a $1.6 million
The seawall has
long been a part of St.
Augustine's history; it
replaced one the Spanish
built in 1696 that was
torn down in 1837.
The new wall was
built 13 feet out into
the Matanzas River and

leaves the 1846 wall intact
but protected.
A public ceremony will
be held on Feb. 7.

Fla.'s mangroves
expand up state's
Atlantic coast
MIAMI (AP) Florida's
mangroves are moving
further up the state's east
coast, the latest indicator
of global climate change.
The Miami Herald
reports Florida's
Atlantic coast gained
more than 3,000 acres
of mangroves in the
past three decades.
That's according to new
research published in
the Proceedings of the
National Academy of
Sciences journal.
Scientists documented
the mangrove growth by
looking at satellite images
from 1984 to 2011.
Brown University
postdoctoral researcher
Kyle Cavanaugh says that
while there are examples
of climate changing
having a negative impact,
this could be different.
The mangroves are re-
placing salt marshes, but
both are important and
highly productive coastal
Cavanaugh says
scientists must determine
what the changes mean
for Florida's ecosystem
but are likely no cause for

Trolley service
links Homestead,
national parks

Public transportation is
coming to Everglades
National Park.
A new trolley service
that launches Saturday
will link Homestead with
Everglades and Biscayne
National Parks.
Free trolley rides from
downtown Homestead
to visitor centers within
the two national parks
will run every weekend
from January to April. The
route includes a stop at
the beach at Homestead's
Bayfront Park.
The trolley stop at
Homestead's Losner Park
connects to Miami-Dade
County bus routes.
The National Park
Service, the city and
the National Parks
Conservation Association
collaborated on the
trolley service.

Atwater to seek
presidency of
Florida Atlantic
Florida Chief Financial
Officer Jeff Atwater, who
appeared on his way to an
easy re-election this fall,
announced Saturday that he
wants to become the next
president of Florida Atlantic
Atwater said in an email

to his staff that he has a
"unique and special affinity"
with the Boca Raton-based
school and he had been
approached to seek the
post. FAU's board of trustees
is expected to choose a new
president Jan. 17.
'After much thought and
discussion with my family,
I have decided to place my
name into consideration
for this position," Atwater
Atwater joins nearly
50 other people seeking


the job, but Florida has a
lengthy history of turning
to high-powered politicians
to run its public universities
since state schools are heav-
ily reliant on state money
and support from the
Florida Legislature. Former
Lt. Gov. Frank Brogan held
the job of FAU president
from 2003 to 2009.
Gov. Rick Scott said in a
statement that Atwater that
has the "experience and
skill to be an outstanding

Appeals court
throws out murder
- A Florida appeals
court is throwing out a
second-degree murder
conviction against a
Panhandle man who
asserted he shot someone
in self-defense.
The 1st District Court
of Appeal ruled Friday
that a Santa Rosa County
jury was given conflicting

instructions about the
state's self-defense and
controversial "stand your
ground" law.
The court stated it was
wrong to tell jurors that
Robert Franklin Floyd
needed to use "reason-
able means" to escape
danger in order to avoid a
Floyd was convicted
after investigators said he
shot and killed 18-year-
old GeTyron Lopez

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-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


Becoming partly

800 / 660
30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature@ Today

1 3 4y^2

Cil 7C 0. 01 70 74

b4 I1) OJ U6 11 14T h
8a.m. 10oam. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m. TeS
The higher the UV Index number, Today
the heater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; Monday
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. The Moon
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive Today composite of effective temperature oday
based on eight weather factors. Monday
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday

0 50 100150200 300 500 Jan 7
0 50 100 150 200 300 500

0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
7rees *
Gross G,'Vif
Weds' .0o0o.* po'
M olds --t
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

Normal High/Low
Record High 84
Record Low 29
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 0.4[


5" (1987)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.28 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 0.28 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

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


Isolated rain

72 / 38o
30% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 81/67 showers all day possible
Sarasota 77/65 part cldyall day possible


Rise Set
7:18 a.m. 5:49 p.m.
7:19 a.m. 5:50 p.m.
Rise Set
10:27 a.m. 10:45 p.m.
11:08a.m. 11:45 p.m.
Full Last New

Jan 15 Jan 24 Jan 30

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 9:12a 2:59a 9:38p 3:25p
Mon. 10:08a 3:56a 10:34p 4:21p
Tue. 11:01a 4:49a 11:26p 5:13p
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 5:01a
Mon. 6:05a
Today 3:38a
Mon. 4:42a
Boca Grande
Today 2:43a
Mon. 3:47a
El Jobean
Today 5:33a
Mon. 6:37a
Today 1:53a
Mon. 2:57a

Low High Low

12:35p 6:49p ---
12:37a 7:27p 1:14p

10:51a 5:26p 10:53p
11:30a 6:04p ---

9:12a 4:31p 9:14p
9:51a 5:09p 10:38p

1:04p 7:21p ---
1:06a 7:59p 1:43p

9:30a 3:41p 9:32p
10:09a 4:19p 10:56p

Hi Lo W
68 41 c
77 66 pc
78 65 pc
82 68 sh
78 62 c
81 69 sh
81 67 sh
81 64 sh
74 54 c
71 54 c
81 73 sh

i Lo W
2 21 pc
3 36 c
7 35 c
2 40 sh
6 27 c
3 41 sh
336 c
6 36 c
2 21 sh
2 20 sh
1 47 sh

;''".' .- *;" .. .

Breezy, colder Partly cloudy Isolated rain
Breezy, colder Partly cloudy Isolated rain

12% chance of rain

78 65

St. Petersburg

Longboat Key %


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

Gulf Water



700 / 560
14% chance of rain

Plant Cit

80 63

800 / 630
60% chance of rain

Winter Haven

Bartu .
80, 64

-lOs -Os 1 0, 1 1

Os 20s 30s I 40s I 50s 60s I 70s 80% 90s

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
ni1e" k '" .Win'P:: : .
|452 W'' -i Opeg. "
2712 2 AOn"raai
BIII n. MBinpgB _Mineapolis Toromlonic 3027
P ,115 -15/-27 31'14
'( e.oo "*"[ wN York
/ .\* 28 '2 44/41
'.*.%*. Chicage.-,-.".'
*SanF rancisco i ',''
62/449\ D -nver wn..nion
la' \Kansas C-rtl.' i~hPg
7,171 A ll~ar N
El Paco
S "5302 Houston
Chiahuah u
MonderryMa I

Fronts Precipitation
.Y--Y w a.. ^ *s^ i^^ j^i|*,j iy vv
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High .......... ................ 76 atAlice,TX

n 80 '66
Engleuud '.. A.
77 66 ""
':,.0 Punta Gorda
Placida% 81/66
Boca Grande*

Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2014

Publication date: 1/5/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
S 6-12 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
S 6-12 1-3 Light

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
80 71 sh 79 53 sh
79 62 c 67 26 c
79 62 pc 67 26 c
81 66 sh 76 30 c
82 70 sh 84 41 sh
80 68 sh 75 41 c
77 58 c 63 21 sh
81 63 sh 78 32 c
80 64 c 67 29 c
66 34 c 43 20 pc
68 27 c 41 17 pc

Fort Myers

Cape Coral


Lehigh Acres

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

j Heiena
Sanibel Honolulu
79/71 Houston
Bonita Springs Indianapolis
86 7" WORLD Cl

AccuWeather.conm '

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

Hi Lo W
81 71 sh
72 59 c
78 64 pc
79 64 c
77 65 pc
68 39 c
77 64 pc
79 64 c
82 64 sh
82 69 sh
80 64 pc

Hi Lo W
83 41 sh
64 23 sh
67 35 c
66 26 c
69 35 c
48 19 pc
67 32 c
72 31 c
78 34 c
82 41 sh
66 28 c

Buenos Aires

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
40 19 pc 43 22 s
35 30 sf 36 28 sf
52 21 c 27 5 pc
41 40 i 44 9 pc
1 -5 sn 27 25 pc
58 12 r 24 4 pc
29 17 pc 34 25 pc
42 40 i 50 17 r
35 20 c 20 3 sf
32 28 sn 39 6 r
49 12 c 18 -4c
49 38 c 42 8 pc
11 -18 sn -12-17 c
36 -8 sn -2-11 pc
33 7 sn 9-11 sf
55 45 c 50 15 r
38 -2 r -1-14c
33 29 pc 41 6 r
36 19 pc 35 22 pc
18 1 sn 33 16 pc
4 -16 c -4 -7 pc
28 2 sn 2 -9 sf
-20 -30 c -14-24 c
15 6 sf 20 6 sf
-23 -32 c -20-27 pc
38 37 i 44 11 r
9 1 sn 33 22 pc
78 65 pc 78 68 sh
59 27 c 45 23 pc
28 -15 sn -11-15 pc

Ul 1. -

Hi Lo W
52 44 r
57 42 pc
35 23 c
46 41 r
93 73 s
65 49 pc
29 15 s
80 66 r
50 43 sh
22 3 pc
46 21 r
41 31 r
50 46 pc
51 42 c

Low ................... -29 at Fryeburg, ME

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

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

Hi Lo W
58 17 r
12 -8 c
51 15 r
56 37 s
75 51 pc
39 -5 r
45 9 i
8 -16 sn
-15 -27 c
61 22 c
46 3 sn
75 28 c
44 44 i
62 49 c
25 9 pc
7 -13 c
44 42 i
67 43 s
44 17 c
34 32 pc
45 29 pc
44 42 i
54 43 sh
26 11 pc
23 -7 sn
60 27 pc
73 50 pc
62 44 pc
46 32 c
41 39 i

Hi Lo W
72 44 pc
30 27 sn
27 22 sn
50 46 pc
-23 -32 pc
87 74 pc
55 43 r
26 18 s
85 75 s
85 66 pc
44 35 c
31 14 sn
41 30 c
-21 -29 c

Hi Lo W
31 10 pc
5 2 pc
21 -1 pc
57 35 s
76 51 pc
1 -5 pc
17 7 pc
-12-12 c
-17-19 c
33 10 pc
10 1 pc
38 24 pc
50 8 c
52 13 sh
25 17 pc
1 -4 pc
47 8 pc
67 43 s
17-13 sf
45 12 r
42 34 c
54 14 r
47 8r
29 16 pc
-4 -5 pc
46 22 pc
73 48 s
62 44 pc
45 37 c
45 5 pc

Hi Lo W
70 40 t
35 -6 i
27 -4 c
52 46 r
-11-16 c
87 75 pc
55 43 s
27 23 pc
84 75 sh
82 61 s
48 34 s
17 0 sf
42 33 c
-18-27 c


44 42 pc
51 46 r
43 23 s
43 32 r
91 73 s
64 49 pc
-2 -5 sn
84 70 sh
49 41 r
-11 -12 s
40 33 c
39 38 c
50 43 r
45 41 c

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

Kerry cites some progress in Mideast diplomacy

I(AP) U.S. Secretary
of State John Kerry on
cSaturday cited progress
on the Mideast peace
process, yet acknowl-
edged that some of
the most intractable
disputes between
Israelis and Palestinians
were unsolved after
more than 20 rounds of
"This is hard work,"
he told reporters after a
AP PHOTO 2 12-hour meeting with
Palestinian President
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, and Palestinian Presi- Mahmoud Abbas, their
dent Mahmoud Abbas talk before a meeting at the presidential second in two days.
compound in the West Bank city of Ramallah on Saturday. Kerry Afterward, Kerry
is on his 10th visit to the region to try to craft a peace treaty resumed his shuttle di-
that would create a Palestinian state alongside Israel. plomacy by heading back

to Jerusalem for his third
set of discussions with
Israeli Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu in
as many days.
"We're not there yet,
but we are making
progress," Kerry said
outside Abbas' West Bank
headquarters. "We are
beginning to flesh out
the toughest hurdles yet
to be overcome."
Kerry is trying to nudge
Abbas and Netanyahu
closer to a peace pact
that would establish a
Palestinian state along-
side Israel.
The talks have entered
an intense phase aimed
at getting the two sides


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to agree on a framework
and provide guidance
toward a final settlement.
Reaching a deal on that
framework is not expect-
ed on this trip, Kerry's
10th to the region for
peace talks.
He cited difficult com-
plications and enduring
mistrust that have built
up over the years.
All of that, Kerry said,
has to be "worked through
and undone and a path-
way has to be laid down
in which the parties can
have confidence that they
know what is happening
and that the road ahead is
real, not illusory."
He said he was confi-
dent that his most recent
talks with both sides
had "fleshed out- even
resolved certain kinds
of issues and presented
new opportunities for
"It's a tough process,
step by step, day by day,"
Kerry said.
Despite criticism,
protests and difficult
questions from their
constituencies, the Israeli
and Palestinian leaders
are committed to the
idea of their people living
peacefully, side by side,
and are convinced that
progress so far is suffi-
cient to keep negotiating.
"I think over the next
week, we have some very
serious homework all
of us to do," Kerry said.
The chief Palestinian

negotiator, Saeb Erekat,
said after the Kerry-
Abbas discussions that
"failure, to us, is not an
He urged Israel to refrain
from taking any steps that
would pre-empt or prevent
negotiations on a final
agreement, such as new
Israeli settlements or the
demolition of Palestinian
homes. He said Kerry had
not presented any pro-
posed documents to the
Palestinian side, only ideas,
and that the U.S. seeks a
permanent, not interim
solution to the conflict.
Ahead of Kerry's
arrival in the region
this week, Israel had
said it would announce
plans to build 1,400
new Jewish settlement
homes. But Israel
backed off making the
announcement, at least
while Kerry was around.
On Sunday, Kerry
planned to meet
with Jordan's King
Abdullah II and Foreign
Minister Nasser Judeh
in Amman. From there,
Kerry was set to visit
Saudi Arabia for talks
with King Abdullah.
Kerry was expected
to return to Jerusalem
Sunday night and be
back in Washington early
this coming week.
Next weekend, Kerry
said he would meet with
members of the Arab
League to discuss the
status of the talks.



Find it in the CLASSIFIEDS!



'-i 44 r


Sunday, January 5,2014 @SunCoastSports

Miami athletic director
thinks Golden will stay,
*Page 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

Largo 69,
Port Charlotte 41




VENICE Bill Specht
tried to send Port
Charlotte High School a
message on Saturday, go-
ing with a small lineup to
open the contest against
Largo, a team the Pirates
could conceivably see in
the regional final.
It worked at times -
other times it looked like
a regional finalist against
a short-handed squad.
Packers star sophomore
Donavan Hale scored a
game-high 21 points and
Brandon Jones added 13
points, 12 rebounds and
five blocks in a 69-41 rout
of the Pirates at the Battle
at the Beach.
Harrison Rains scored
10 points to lead Port
Charlotte (8-4), which
gave up a 19-1 run in the
third quarter to let the
game slip out of reach.
"Right now, it seems
like every game we're
playing 3-on-5 (or) 4-on-5
because we don't have
enough hustling," Specht
said. "I'm proud of the
young kids we put in.

Port Charlotte: at Island Coast,
Wednesday, 7 p.m.

Mariner 81,
Lemon Bay 54

Lemon Bay: vs. Sebring Friday,
7:30 p.m.



VENICE -The same
issues that plagued
Lemon Bay High School
during its own Adidas
Holiday Classic cropped
up again in a big way on
Saturday. The Manta Rays
couldn't match up with
Mariner, a hyper-athletic
squad which utilizes
pressure defenses.
Lemon Bay fell 81-54 to
the Tritons at the Battle at
the Beach at Venice High
School. Mariner's Kaleb
Darrett led all scorers
with 24 points, many
coming when the Tritons
were using a press de-
fense the Mantas couldn't
cope with.
The Mantas committed
32 turnovers in the loss,
and Mariner had 35 of its
points come directly from
those giveaways.
"In our last three
games, we're averaging
over 20 turnovers,"
Lemon Bay coach Sean

* NFL: Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44


Greatest comebacks in NFL playoff history:

Bills def. Oilers
* Buffalo trailed 35-3, won 41-38 in OT
Colts def. Chiefs
* Indianapolis trailed 38-10, won 45-44
49ers def. Giants
* San Francisco trailed 38-14, won 39-38

Date Deficit

Jan.3,1993 32

Jan.4,2014 28

Jan.5,2003 24

Date Deficit

Lions def. 49ers
* Detroit trailed 27-7, won 31-27
Cowboys def. 49ers
* Dallas trailed 21-3, won 30-28
Dolphins def. Browns
* Miami trailed 21-3, won 24-21

Dec. 22,1957 20

Dec. 23,1972 18

Jan.4,1985 18

Indianapolis quarterback Andrew Luck dives for a touchdown after recovering a fumble by the Colts' Eric Berry during the
second half of Saturday's wild-card playoff game against the Kansas City in Indianapolis.

Cool hand Luck

Colts' QB leads historic rally as battered Chiefs crumble

Pagano couldn't believe his eyes.
Andrew Luck couldn't believe his
ears. Colts fans couldn't believe
the scoreboard, and the Kansas
City Chiefs couldn't believe their
incredibly bad luck.
It seemed unfathomable.
On a day Luck appeared to be
pressing and, at times, as bad
as he ever has while putting
Indianapolis in a 28-point deficit,
the Colts quarterback somehow

Saturday's results
Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44
New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24
Today's games
San Diego at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. (CBS)
San Francisco at Green Bay, 4:40 p.m. (FOX)

turned things around. He threw
three of his four touchdowns
in the second half, scored on a
fumble return and connected
with a wide-open T.Y. Hilton on a
64-yard TD pass to give the Colts

an improbable 45-44 wild-card
victory Saturday.
"One for the ages," said
Pagano, Indianapolis' coach. "I
think somebody said that it was
the second-largest comeback
or whatever in the history of
whatever. I guess 21 wasn't large
enough at half, so we thought
we've give them another sev-
en, you know, just to make it
Actually, rallying from 28
down made the latest of Luck's

Southeast Duals

Lemon Bay: at Manatee (HS)
Duals, Friday, TBA (includes Port
Charlotte, Venice)



Dodge doesn't do any re-
search on his opponents.
The Lemon Bay High
School senior doesn't
look up rankings or past
results, he just walks onto
the mat and waits to see
who shows up across
from him when a match
"I don't like to know,"
Dodge said Saturday. "I
just show up and wrestle."
So far this season, his
blind preparation has
worked against almost
every opponent. Dodge
went 9-0 during the CF
Athletic Southeast Duals
this weekend, earning
himself an all-tourna-
ment team medal. The
160-pounder is 34-5 on
the season, and leads the
Manta Rays in wins and
He's also a team
"Ryafn's doing a
very nice job as a stu-
dent-athlete at Lemon
Bay," Mantas coach
Gary Jonseck said. "He
represents our athletic
department the way we
want student-athletes to
represent it. He carries
himself well, he's polite,
he works hard, he beats
some very good wrestlers
yet he's humble about it."
Dodge was also a
four-year member of the
Lemon Bay boys cross
country team, which
placed 15th at the Class
2A state championship in
Even though cross
country season ran late,
there was hardly any
transition for Dodge, who
is experiencing more
success this season than
in any of his previous
three years.
"Each sport has it's
own, certain kind of
conditioning," Jonseck
said. "But it's always
better to come from a
sport because you have
some kind of physical
conditioning. With cross

* COLLEGE FOOTBALL: BCS championship

Florida State's Jonathan Akanbi poses
with the Coaches'Trophy on Saturday
in Newport Beach, Calif.

'Noles, Ti

There will be a funeral amid
the celebration after the BCS
championship game on Monday
No. 1 Florida State or No. 2
Auburn will be the last team
to hoist the $30,000 Waterford
crystal football that goes to
college football's champion and
has become emblematic of the
Bowl Championship Series.
Then the BCS will be buried in
the Rose Bowl after 16 years of
revolutionizing the sport and
frustrating so many of its fans
and participants.
"We wouldn't have a playoff
if we didn't have the BCS," BCS

gers put BCS to rest

WHO: Florida State (13-0)
vs. Auburn (12-1)
WHEN: Monday, 8:30 p.m.
WHERE: Rose Bowl, Pasadena, Calif.
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 620 AM, 820 AM 1040
AM, 1250 AM

executive director Bill Hancock
said Saturday during media day
for the championship game.
In the end, the BCS turned
out to be not a destination for
college football's postseason but
part of its evolution.
Even one of its harshest critics
concedes it did some good.

"It's better than what we had,
but it should have lasted four
years not 16," said Yahoo! Sports
writer Dan Wetzel, who wrote
the book "Death to the BCS."
The idea for the BCS came
from former Southeastern
Conference Commissioner Roy
Kramer. The story goes that he
jotted it down on a napkin. The
goal was to take a bowl system
that rarely matched the top two
teams after the season and give
it a structure that would pro-
duce 1 vs. 2 every season.
Before the BCS, there were 11
bowl games in college football
history that matched the Nos. 1
and 2 teams in The Associated
Press college football poll.
BCS 13

INDEX I Lottery 2 1 Community Calendar 2 1 ShoreLines 2 1 MLB 2 Collegefootball 31 College basketball 41 Scoreboard 5 1 QuickHits 5 1 NBA 61 NHL 61 NFL 6-8 1 Preps 8 1 Golf 8

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Jan. 4N .................................. .. 6-1-8
Jan. 4D ..................................... 2-2-4
Jan. 3N ....................................... 2-9-1
Jan.3D ....................................... 3-8-3
Jan. 2N ....................................... 8-0-3
Jan. 2D ....................................... 2-2-8
D-Day, N-Night
Jan. 4N....................................1-0-1-9
Jan. 4D ...................................8-3-1-2
Jan. 3N....................................9-7-5-3
Jan. 3D....................................8-2-6-6
Jan. 2N....................................1-2-1-4
Jan. 2D....................................4-5-3-7
D-Day, N-Night
Jan. 4 .......................... 1-8-17-20-21
Jan. 3 .......................... 7-16-17-24-33
Jan. 2 ............................2-7-13-16-23
2 5-digit winners.......... $122,948.32
326 4-digit winners............. $121.50
11,296 3-digit winners............. $9.50
Jan. 3 ................................4-10-13-19
M egaBall...................................1...... 1

Dec.31 ............................11-13-18-34
M egaBall...........................................4
0 4-of-4MB......................$1,000,000
5 4-of-4...................................$1,346
52 3-of-4 MB ..........................$283.50
1,222 3-of-4.................................$36
1,443 2-of-4 MB...........................$21
Jan. 4...................14-15-23-34-36-37
Jan.1 .......................1-8-15-19-32-48
0 6-digit winners.............$5,000,000
31 5-digit winners.............$3,867.50
1,585 4-digit winners............. $63.50
31,643 3-digit winners ..................$5
Jan. 4 ........................ 19-20-37-41-58

Jan. 1 ........................ 15-24-40-48-52
05 of5 + PB.....................$50 Million
0 5 of 5............................... $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB...........................$10,000
51 4of 5 ...................................... $100
$60 million
Jan. 3 ........................ 22-24-25-40-70
M egaBall........................................... 5

Dec.31 .....................8-12-34-52-58
M egaBall...........................................8
0 5ofS+ MB............................. $61M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
19 4of 5 ....................................$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:

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Matt Stevens Assistant SE

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Zach Miller. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


The company Bucs' Smith is keeping

A t the risk of doing
S something a little
L. Different with this
space this week, we're
checking out how new
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
coach Lovie Smith com-
pares to other coaches
in recent history. Maybe
we can discern what to
expect, based on other
coaches in the past -
note that no coach listed
below matched his Super
Bowl success elsewhere.
The coaches here
went to their first Super
Bowls in 1987 or later
and subsequently joined
another team sometime
after that.
For the record, Smith
was 81-63 with the
Chicago Bears, making
the playoffs three times
and one Super Bowl in
nine years. If he can stand
up to the rest of this list,
he'll be in good shape.

Bill Parcells: Won

R C)b


Super Bowls 21 and
25, 77-44 record with
New York Giants; lost
Super Bowl 31 with New
England, 95-8 record
with New England,
NewYork Jets, Dallas. If
Parcells' only post-Giants
gig had been his stint
with the Patriots, it would
have been worthy of
a Hall of Fame career.
But Parcells also added
playoff appearances with
the Jets and the Cowboys,
further cementing his
Mike Holmgren: Won
Super Bowl 31, lost Super
Bowl 32, 75-37 record
with Green Bay Packers;
lost Super Bowl 40,
86-71 record with Seattle

Seahawks. Holmgren won
four consecutive division
titles in Seattle, some-
thing he never did (with
Brett Favre in his prime!)
in Green Bay.
Jimmy Johnson: Won
Super Bowls 27 and 28,
44-36 record with Dallas;
36-28 record with Miami.
Johnson made as many
playoff appearances with
the Dolphins as he did
with the Cowboys (three),
but never attained the
same playoff success, and
his Miami tenure left you

Mike Shanahan: Won
Super Bowls 32 and
33, 138-86 record with
Denver Broncos; 13-18
record with Washington
Redskins. Shanahan
showed his coaching
chops in 2012, leading
a Redskins team led
by rookie quarterback
Robert Griffin III to the
playoffs. He was fired this

0 MLB:

Tampa Bay's James Loney, above hitting a game-winning home run off Baltimore relief pitcher
Tommy Hunter on Sept. 23, solidifies the Rays infield as well as the batting order.

Loney keeps Rays

infield in shape

Few were happier about
the Tampa Bay Rays'
re-signing of 1B James
Loney than his fellow
infielders, including 3B
Evan Longoria and 2B
Ben Zobrist, who did
their part to retain their
security blanket.
"I talked to those two
guys a little bit on text
(message)," Loney, 29,
said Friday, when his
three-year, $21 million
deal was officially
announced. "We kind
of texted back about
winning and having the
same guys back and how
good that could be."
Loney, Zobrist,
Longoria and SS Yunel
Escobar were all Gold
Glove finalists last
season and big reasons
for the team's defensive
renaissance: They made
55 fewer errors than in
2012 and finished second
in the majors in fielding
percentage. The fact that
none of the four won a


Days until Tampa Bay Rays
pitchers and catchers report for
spring training on Feb. 14 at
Charlotte Sports Park

Gold Glove was a surprise
to many, especially Loney.
"The Gold Glove thing
is really funny," he said.
"They probably should
do away with it because
I don't think it's that
Loney said it'll be a lot
of fun for the foursome to
be together next season,
though they'll have set a
sparkling standard.
"I think it's unrealistic
to say that they'll be even
better," executive VP
Andrew Friedman said of
the infield.
"They were a huge part
of our success last year.
We anticipate them being
a huge part of our success


next year. They're ex-
tremely gifted in all facets
of the game. If you look at
the offensive production,
the defensive production,
just the total game we
feel like we have one
of the more productive
infields in baseball. That's
obviously a good thing
and something we were
highly motivated to try to
keep together."

Rays rumblings: While
the team's offseason shopping list
is nearly complete, and the 40-man
roster full, Friedman said the club
will continue to monitor the reliever
market and "see if anything makes
sense."RHP Fernando Rodney, the
closer the past two seasons, is still a
free agent, and the price would have
to be right, but pitching coach Jim
Hickey says he "wouldn't be surprised"
if the former All-Star returns ...
On the position player side,
Friedman said the team could add
another in a bench role. Free agent
OF Sam Fuld, for one, said it"would
definitely be nice to be back if the
opportunity is right."...
Though the team reportedly
claimed LH reliever Pedro Figueroa
from the Oakland A's on Thursday, it's
not official yet.

week, so we'll never know
what he could have done
given more time, but
that's part of the deal in
Dan Reeves: Lost four
Super Bowls, 110-73
record with Denver;
lost Super Bowl 33 with
Atlanta, 80-92 record
with New York Giants and
Atlanta. Reeves posted
sub-.500 records over his
tenures with New York
and Atlanta, but caught
lightning in a bottle with
the "Dirty Bird" Atlanta
Falcons in 1998. Without
that 14-2 team, his record
would have been much
George Seifert: Won
Super Bowls 24 and 29,
98-30 record with San
Francisco; 16-32 record
with Carolina. Of the
coaches listed here,
Seifert was the oldest
(59) when he started
his post-glory gig. But
he never had a winning
season with the Panthers.

John Fox: Lost Super
Bowl 38, 73-71 record
with Carolina; 34-14
record in three seasons
with Denver. Fox nudged
the Broncos to an AFC
West crown in his first
season with an 8-8
record. Since then, Peyton
Manning joined the team
and altered his trajectory
significantly. The Broncos
have gone 26-6 the past
two years and are the
presumed favorite in the
Andy Reid: Lost Super
Bowl 39, 113-93 record
with Philadelphia; 11-5
record in one season with
Kansas City. It's hard to
argue with what Reid
did in Kansas City in his
first season, taking the
team from a 2-14 record
in 2012 to an 11-5 mark
and a playoff berth this
Contaa Rob Shore at 941-206-1174


Charlotte Warriors
football: FSYFL registration for
January-April season 6-8 p.m. at
Charlotte Field, 2610 Carmalita St.,
Punta Gorda. Fees: $135 for football,
$75 for cheer. Pop Warner registration:
Feb. 6,6-8 p.m., and Feb. 8,9 a.m.-1
p.m. for August-December season.
Fees: $200 for football, $200 for cheer.
Free clinics: May-July. Call (941-347-
7200 or email info@charlottewarriors.

Port Charlotte Little
League baseball: Spring
signups 6-8 p.m. at the Harold Avenue
Rec Center. Birth certificate and three
proofs of residency. Cost: $75 forT-ball
and grapefruit, $85 for minors and
majors, $95 for juniors and seniors.
Other signup dates: Wednesday,
Jan. 13,16,6-8 p.m.; Jan. 11,18,
10a.m.-2 p.m. Visit www.portchar- or call Darcy,

Englewood Area Youth
Baseball: Cal Ripken and Babe
Ruth for boys 4-15 and girls 4-8.
Registration (fee is $30): Tuesday
and Thursday, 6-7:30 p.m., Jan.11,
11a.m.-3 p.m.Tryouts:Jan. 18and
25 for all boys 9-15 not returning to
same team. Registration, tryouts at
Englewood Sports Complex. Call Bill,

Snowbird Classic: Seeking
volunteers to help with admissions,
scorekeeping, public address
announcing, concessions, program
selling and parking. Event held at South
County and North County parks from
Feb. 14 to March 22. Call 941-876-3226
or email

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

Punta Gorda City
Championship: Jan. 24-25,
at St. Andrews South G.C. and Twin
Isles C.C., 36-hole stroke play, 10 a.m.
shotgun start daily, championship and
handicap flights available. Entry fee:
$100. Entry deadline: Jan. 14. Open
to male and female amateurs with a
Punta Gorda mailing address. Contact
Don Ross, 304-280-2538, or Mark Katz,

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

Franz Ross Park YMCA:
All Sport, Soccer and T-ball. Register in
person, online at CharlotteCountyYMCA.
comor call 941-629-9622.

Charlotte Harbor
Multihull Association: For
multihull owners or those interested in
them. No dues. Meets first Monday of
each month 6 p.m. at Harpoon Harry's.
CHMA/or call Ron, 941-876-6667.

Englewood Sailing: Open
house at the Sailing Center at Indian
Mound Park in Englewood on Jan. 11
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. For those inter-
ested in taking a class or volunteering
for the nonprofit organization. Visit or call Craig,
941-697-0536, or Bill, 941-586-8654.

Punta Gorda Sailing
Club: Racing and cruising programs
for all ages. Call Bill, 781-910-3217 or

Franz Ross Park YMCA:
For ages 3-13. Register in person,
online at or
call 629-9622.

North Port Youth Soccer
annual meeting: Wednesday,
6:30 p.m., at Narramore Soccer
Complex (behind Glenallen Elementary
School). Election of board members
and officers will take place. Contact

Charlotte County Half
Century League signups:
For 50-and-over team,Tuesdayand
Thursday from 5:30-7 p.m. at Carmalita
Softball Complex, 6895 Florida St.,
Punta Gorda. Cost: $50. Season starts
Jan. 14. Games played on Tuesday,
Thursday nights. Call Bruce 941-743-
9694 or John 239-243-6150.

Men's senior league: Open
practices every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, 8:30 a.m. at Englewood
Sports Complex. League starts up in
January and runs through the middle
of March. Registration forms available
at the Englewood Sports Complex office
building. Call 941-460-9645.

60-plus Evening Slow
Pitch league: Signups for the
winter/spring season, Tuesday and
Thursday, 5 p.m. at the Carmalita
Complex, Punta Gorda. Anyone turning
60 by January 2015 is eligible. Season
starts in mid-January. Contact Vince,

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

Free adult clinic:"SERVE"
format, conducted by professionals Pete
Zeeh and Art Richards. Saturday, 10
a.m. at Rotonda Community Park. All
levels of play welcome.

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

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014



Miami AD thinks coach will stay

Source says

Penn St. meets

with Golden
MIAMI Another day of
silence from Al Golden. Another
day of uncertainty in the world
of University of Miami football.
While Hurricanes fans,
players, recruits and their
families wondered Saturday
about the future of the Miami
football program, Golden -the
subject of speculation that he

is contemplating leaving UM to
coach at his alma mater Penn
State remained mum.
But Miami athletic director
Blake James told
the Miami Herald
in a text message
that he had
been in "regular
with Golden, and
seemed optimistic
that Golden will GOLDEN
'Al and I are in regular
communication," James said
Saturday in the text. "He is our
football coach and I believe he
will be our coach going forward.
Go Canes!"

James became the first Miami
official to speak publicly about
the situation.
Miami President Donna
Shalala, reached by email
Saturday night, said, "We don't
know anything yet."
Earlier in the day, a person
close to the Miami football
program told the Miami Herald
that Penn State officials were
scheduled to fly to Opa-Locka
Executive Airport on Saturday
morning to meet with Golden
about the vacancy.
Meanwhile, players, parents
and even assistant coaches
wondered about what would
happen next. In the past when
similar coaching situations

arose, Golden would eventually
squash the speculation with a
statement. But there has been
no such statement.
One top recruit,
four-star defensive tackle
Travonte Valentine of Hialeah
Champagnat Catholic, changed
his mind about Miami Saturday
for his new leader LSU.
Valentine told at the
Army All-American game, "Until
Al Golden says he's staying, I'm
decommiting from Miami.""
But the father of UM junior
center Shane McDermott and
Shane's younger brother Kc,
a 6-6, 301-pound offensive
lineman who is reporting to
UM this week to begin his

Hurricanes career, said he
understood the situation.
"I love Al Golden just love
the guy," said Randy McDermott.
"We have an affinity for the
current coaching staff, so in that
respect it would be disappoint-
ing. But it doesn't change the fact
that Kc and the (other incoming
recruits) will still get a degree
from the University of Miami
and will be Cane for life."
Golden, 44, was a tight end at
Penn State and graduated from
there in 1991. If he is offered
the job, which online site rivals.
com reported Friday, Golden
is expected to make a lot more
money in State College.




six seasons, and there was
even a split championship
in 2003, when Southern
California finished No. 1
in the AP poll but didn't
reach the BCS title game.
LSU won that. Clearly that
wasn't what the confer-
ence commissioners who
ran the system had in
mind. So they tinkered,
"I think some of the crit-
icism came because of the
tweaks early on that were
made," Hancock said.
The LSU/USC con-
troversy was followed a
season later when the
BCS' simple, fatal flaw was

d11U* vUA&~tiMiUv1imd. AL L11 dL-
point many fans were
in revolt and the BCS
became an easy target for
its detractors.
"It became cool to
criticize it which is
unfortunate," Hancock
Maybe so, but it's not as
if it was all unfair. And it
was hard to buy some of
the reasons commission-
ers such as Jim Delany
of the Big Ten and Mike
Slive of the Southeastern
Conference were pushing
to explain why a playoff
just wasn't possible.
They cited the academic
calendar, the charity

"They used so many
excuses that were demon-
strably untrue," he said. "It
drove fans crazy because
fans were not as dumb as
the BCS wanted them do
Slive, motivated by what
happened to Auburn,
proposed a "plus-one" in
2008, which would have
changed the BCS to a
four-team playoff. It was
shot down, but it was the
beginning of the end.
Wetzel's book came out
in 2010 and it challenged
everything about the BCS
from how it picked the
teams to where the money

was coming from people
who were ostensibly a part
of the system.
"That's when I knew
the thing was doomed,"
Wetzel said.
With momentum
building for change, the
last crack that made the
BCS crumble came after
the 2012 season, when the
national championship
game matched two SEC
teams: Alabama vs. LSU in
New Orleans.
The commissioners met
a day after the game and
started constructing a
four-team playoff.


ties to


9 Missouri 41, No. 13
oma St. 31:In Arlinton,
Missouri, the Cotton Bowl
Than just a meeting with old
homa State.
about maintaining the SEC's
ing Cotton Bowl dominance
the Tigers were responsible for
e's only blemish.
was always in the back our
d running back Henry Josey,
or three touchdowns. "We
Id up the rep for the SEC."
S final score wasa 16-yarder
left to finally put Mizzou
stay in a wild fourth quarter,
e Ray returned a fumble 73
a touchdown after that in a
story over the Cowboys late

12 Clemson 40, No. 7
tate 35: In Miami Gardens,
went out in style. Sammy
probably played his finale as
d threw for 378 yards and five
wns, Watkins had a record-set-
t with 16 catches for 227 yards
scores, and Clemson rallied to
SState 40-35 on Friday in the
3owl -a game the Tigers lost
its two years ago.
is became Clemson's career
s leader and set an Orange
'rd for yardage. The Tigers
nsecutive 11-win seasons for
me in school history.
tate quarterback Braxton
s shaken up in the fourth
aying afterward he had a
b and a shoulder issue. He
234 yards and Carlos Hyde
3 more for Ohio State (12-2),
tits second straight game
ng won each of its previous
coach Urban Meyer, whose
Bowl Championship Series
Ito 4-1.


Vandy rally

Sd defeat Ho

Texas BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Okah,
STexas Patton Robinette Texas, for
threw two 50-yard was more
de is o n touchdown passes to rivalOklal
d is o s Vanderbilt recovered after decade-lo

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS blowing a 24-point lead in which 1
to beat Houston 41-24 the league
LOUISVILLE, Ky. on Saturday in the BBVA "That
Charlie Strong remains Compass Bowl. mind,"sai,
Louisville's coach for the "I Robinette, starting who ran f
moment, telling assistants after senior Austyn Carta- had to ho
Saturday morning he Samuels had season-end- Josey's
hasn't decided to accept AP FILE PHOTO ing surgery to repair a torn wth3
with 3:08 l
Texas' offer to become its ACL in his left knee, also
coach, but the Longhorns Florida State running back James Wilder Jr. eludes Bethume-Cookman's Jarkevis Fields this had an g-yard scoring run ahead to:s
em aed b the season in Tallahassee, Fla. Wilder's father, nicknamed"The Sikeston Train; played for Missouri ha Vhan 8- t ar tan Scorig r
remained confident they a adritbita2-
would get their man. lead in the first half. yards for
Cardinals spokesman e r o eAfter Houston (8-4) 41-31 vic
Rocco Gasparro said pulled even by scoring 24 Friday nig

dheisionchatd b ree sn made, rnnn W ild e r r u niriste Iwas avlikter lcpaig :ad thion Brianimbdterow'sr Ohrioh S
Saturday that Strong points in the third quarter,
told his staff that "no I Vanderbilt reclaimed the No.1
decision had been made" lead on Brian Kimbrow's Ohio St
on whether to leave thee 21 -yard touchdown run in TajhBoyd
school after four years m the fourth quarter. Watkins p
The coach had not met Vanderbilt (9-4) closed well. Boyd
with athletic director the season with five touchdos
Tom Jurich and university straight wins ting night
president James Ramsey i e finds 1 fortune t r, and two s
as expected because the gGrim es oo a d n s Tgers assistant North Dakota St. 35, beat Ohio
AD's return from Colorado Towson 7: In Frisco, Texas, Brock Orange Bo
was delayed by weather. By BLAIR KERKHOFF said. "He ran hard, I run Grimes was also a Missouri Jensen and North Dakota State got by 37 poili
Two people familiar KANSAS CY STAR hard. I'm like the newer assistant in 1984,the final year of the their perfectending, capping a 15-0 Watkir
owith Texas' search t h taold LOS ANGELES n version of him." Warren Powers'regime. season with a 35-7 victory over Towson reception
The Associated Press on LSA GLSrcpin
TeuAssy aid gt t t Son g Florida State running Wilder, a junior, is the "I was a volunteer coach, paying as the Bison claimed their third straight Bowl reco
Saturday night that's Wilder Jr., has Seminoles' third leading them to let me coach"Grimes said. FCS championship in coach Craig Bohl's posted co
was expected to accept the watched film of his father rusher at 542 yards per "I lived in a trailer and remember final game at the school. the first ti
school's offer to replace playing in college and at game. He averages 6.9 waking up one morning with an inch Jensen threw a touchdown pass io
Mack Brown, who stepped M Ohio Sl wa
down last month, but that times suppresses a laugh yards per carry and has of ice on the inside of the windows. and was one of four North Dakota State
no formal announcement Not because that : of how scored eight touchdowns. The season ended, the staff was players who ran for scores.
op rma anop mein He grew up in Tampa, out of work, and Grimes was loading The Bison joined Appalachian State quarter,rsa

wacigashould -recorde unti passes WAld h agthsGier Sr., "Th crto h w eta lrd pu-1)ba ;cptloeBwackderibil
would be made until James Wilder Sr., "The Fla., and didn't consider a truck to return to Texarkana, Ark., as the only FCS teams to win three cracked ri
today to give Strong time Sikeston Train," from following in his father's to work in his brother's Mexican consecutive championships. They are threw for
to meet with Jurich. The Missouri ran. footsteps at Missouri. restaurant when he got a call from the first undefeated champs at that ran for 11
people spoke on condition "But that option, man, Louisiana-Monroe, looking for an level since Marshall in 1996, the year which los

hsjnof yarnishngywity bec useth tht' wha thepl ye ran in3 25 Sth t emi 01 n oe ih Cesn(ls edofOi ttefe havowM*'1'"in~r
of anonymity because the that's what they ran in the Wins of change: Three years offensive line coach. "I'd have been before the Thundering Herd moved to after havi
process had not yet been day," Wilder said. "It looks ago, Auburn offensive line coach J.B. flipping tacos otherwiseGrimes said. Division I. 24 under

ag, Auur ofesv lin coc flppn tao otews, Grimes BowaForda.
completed. kind of funny today." Grimes was trying to figure out how Bohl last month accepted the job as record in I
The older Wilder, a Kansas would beat anybody as the Dogs having days: Auburn Wyoming's coach. games fel
USC's Lee is headed to member of Missouri's Jayhawks'offensive line coach. Today, is a about a touchdown underdog _5,Byo4
NFL: Southern California receiver Hall of Fame, finished his he's getting the Tigers ready to play in against Florida State, and ifthe trend BL S O EB
Marqise Lee said he's passing up his college career in 1980 as the BCS National championship. holds, that's precisely where the Tigers
senior season to enter the NFL draft the Tigers' career rush- "I can remember walking into want to be.
The BiletnikoffAward winner made the ing leader. He was the that first team meeting, knowing the With four down and one Wednesday's results Clemson 4
logepce noneetFia V fMsor's17 Heart of Dallas Bowl
y MVP of Missouri's 1978 program had won the Orange Bowl a remaining, underdogs have won all At Dallas
nightwitha message posted on his Liberty Bowl victory over couple ofyears earlier, and thinking, the BCS games. NorthBTexas36,UNLV14 Missouri 4,
Twitter account. Lee was the nation's LSU and went on to an 'Where are those guys?"' Grimes said. Oklahoma, a 17-point underdog, Gator Bowl
Twiter ccont.LeewasthenatonsAt Jacksonville
top receiver as a sophomore in 2012, excellent NFL career. "A lot had changed!' defeated Alabama in the Sugar Bowl. Nebraska 24, Georgia 19
catching a school-record 118 passes And he taught his Grimes was a part of the two Central Florida (plus-17) beat Baylor Capital One Bowl Vanderbilt
At Orlando
for 1,721 yards and 14 touchdowns. son the nuances of the Turner Gill teams that finished 5-19. in the Fiesta; Michigan State (plus-7) South Carolina 34,Wisconsin 24
He struggled with injuries throughout position. Grimes joined Gus Malzahn's Arkansas got past Stanford in the Rose; and OutbackBowl
hisjunior year, finishing with just 57 "He played at 6-3, 225, State team in 2011,and moved with Clemson (plus-3) held off Ohio State LSU21,owa tTapa Arkansas
his~ junirye2 1,ishngwwhaj14~ p~m.(ESPN)
receptions forl791 yards and fourTDs. I'm 6-3, 230,"'Wilder Jr. Malzahn to Auburn in 2012. in the Orange. Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif. BCS
Michigan State 24, Stanford 20
Fiesta Bowl Florida Sta
CS exposed. What happens work the bowls did, the went. At Glendale, Ariz p.m. (ESPN
when there are three soundness of the formula "Very few people under- UCF 52, Baylor 42
Thursday's result Eai
worthy teams for a game used to pick the teams, stood the whole system," Sugar Bowl
FROM PAGE 1 built for two? Undefeated the negative ramifications he said. At NewhOrleans EastvsWe
FROMrn PAGEtaOklahoma 45, Alabama 31
The BCS produced three Auburn was the odd team a playoff would have on More and more the Friday's results
such matchups in the fst out among perfect USC the regular season and q of the BCS OrangeBowl
-- and Oklahoma. At that scheduling, Wetzel said. AtMiami South vs. b

\Ao ,pakuIk"

Dinner served Wednesday,
Thursday & Friday 5pm 8pm.
Lunch 7 Days a Week
X0 'T $1 9 Presentad"
to receive
', 4 Player Special anytime
I Valid through 1/14/14.
Not valid with other offers.

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 SP Page 3

0, Ohio State 35
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
1,Oklahoma State31
Saturday's result
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
41, Houston 24
Today's game Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 9
Monday's game
S National Championship
At Pasadena, Calif.
ite (13-0) vs. Auburn (12-1), 8:30
Jan. 18
ast-West Shrine Classic
At St. Petersburg
est, 4p.m. (NFLN)
Jan. 25
Senior Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
North,4p.m. (NFLN)

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014




Gators escape

Spiders' web

Michael Frazier II scored
18 points, including three
3-pointers in the second
half, and No. 12 Florida
rallied to beat Richmond
67-58 on Saturday.
The Gators trailed 48-45
with about 6 minutes to
play before seniors Scottie
Wilbekin, Casey Prather
and Pat Young took over.
Wilbekin hit a baseline
floater, Prather followed
with his first of two layups
and Florida (11-2) went
ahead for good on Young's
three-point play.
Dorian Finney-Smith's
3-pointer gave the Gators
some cushion down the
stretch, and they closed
it out from the free throw
line barely.
Florida missed six of
eight free throws in the
final minute. The Gators
need one more home win
- they open Southeastern
Conference play against
South Carolina on
Wednesday night to
match the school record
of 24 set between 2006
and 2007.
Florida didn't play
particularly well, shooting
26 percent from 3-point
range, turning the ball

Florida's Scottie Wilbekin shoots
Ododa defends during the first h

over 14 times and man-
aging just 10 assists. But
coach Billy Donovan's
team used its experience
and leadership to escape
with another home win.
Richmond (10-5) made
six 3s in the second half,
including five by Lindsay.
Lindsay answered consec-
utive 3s by Frazier with 12-
plus minutes remaining
with a shot from the wing.
Richmond was up 46-42
with 8:34 remaining, but
Frazier's third 3 sparked


Florida's comeback.
The Gators have won AP PHO
five straight and 10 of
five straight and 10 of Miami's James Kelly, left, and Syracuse's Baye Moussa Keita, right, battle for a rebound during
11 the only loss a the first half of Saturday's game in Syracuse, N.Y.
buzzer-beater at then-No.
12 Connecticut. This was
another non-conference
quality win.
Syracuse holds off
Davis 0-1 0-2 0, Nelson-Ododa 3-4 0-0 6,
Williams 2-3 0-0 4, Anthony 6-14 1-1 15,
Lindsay 7-19 0-0 19, Sparrow 1-3 0-0 3,
Taylor 3-5 0-0 7, Allen 2-6 0-0 4. Totals 24-
551-358 iami in ACC opened
Yeguete 1-3 0-0 2, Prather 5-11 2-5 12,
rYoung 6 36 15, Wilbekin 413 2-5 2 10, By JOHN KEKIS first nine shots. Garrius scored twice inside to st
Frazier II 6-10 3-4 18, Hill 1-5 00) 2, Fin-
ney-Smith 2-40-25,Walker 1-20-03.Totals ASSOCIATED PRESS Adams, who led Miami a 10-4 Orange run.
265610-19 67. with nine points, and Jerami Grant hit a julr
Halftime-Florida 25-23. 3-Point Goals- SYRACUSE, N.Y. C .J. f hn Mn erm th
Richmond 9-25 (Lindsay5-12,Anthony2-7, freshman Manu Lecomte er from the free throw
Sparrow 1-1,Taylor 1-3, Nelson-Ododa 0-1, Fair scored 15 points, hit 3-pointers and Rion jumper, Fair converted
Allen 0-1), Florida 5-19 (Frazier II 3-7, Fin- including the go-ahead Brown hit a jumper from spinning layup in the
ney-Smith 1-2,Walker 1-2, Hill 0-3,Wilbekin rht
0-5). Fouled Out-Williams. Rebounds- basket with 4:16 to go, and deep in theright corner to lane and Tyler Ennis hit
Richmond 22 (Davis 6), Florida 44 (Fin- NO. 2 Syracuse rallied late stake the Hurricanes to a a driving layup to give
ney-Smith 13). Assists-Richmond 12 to beat Miami 49-44 on it et a 4- l e i
(Davis, Lindsay Taylor 3), Florida 10(Prather On 35-29 lead with 12:22 left. Syracuse a 43-40 lead wi
3). Total Fouls-Richmond 21, Florida 12. Saturday in the Orange's Fair scored the Orange's 3:19 left.
A-12,012. Atlantic Coast Conference first basket of the half and Miami pulled within a
debut. first in 10 minutes span- point on a reverse layup
Syracuse (14-0, 1-0) en- ning halftime when he by James Kelly, but Enni
tered the game as one of drained a 3 from the right scored again, and Coon
seven unbeaten teams re- corner with 11:08 left. and Ennis both hit two
maining in Division I and Syracuse overcame free throws in the final
struggled against Miami a 25-7 deficit and beat minute as the Orange
(8-6, 0-2), the reigning then-No. 8 Villanova by survived.
conference champion. 16 points a week ago, but
The Hurricanes are the the Orange struggled to SYRACUSE 49, MIAMI 44
r only team in the confer- find any rhythm against MIAMI (8-6)
once with no returning Miami. With 7:54 left, Kirk 1-30-02,Adams3-80-09,Kelly4-5
8, Reed 1-32-25, Brown 3-9 0-0 7, Akpe
starters, and they lost Trevor Cooney was 2 of 0-0 0-0 o, Lecomte 3-6 0-0 8, Swoope
their ACC opener 61-60 in 11 from the field, all from 0-0o,Jekiri2-51-25.Totals 17-40344
overtime to Virginia Tech 3-point range, easily his Grant 2-7 1-2 5, Fair 6-14 2-215, Christ
in early December. worst performance of the 3-5 2-2 8, Cooney 2-12 5-611, Ennis 4-
On this day, they gave season. Cooney entered 10, Gbinije 0-0 0-0 0, Keita 0-2 0-0 0.T,
the Orange a game until the game shooting 50 Halftime-Syracuse 25-21. 3-P
Sthe final horn. percent from long range Goals-Miami 7-19 (Adams 3-7, Lecc
Miami, which trailed by (43 of 86), tops in the ACC. 2-4, Reed 1-3, Brown 1-4, Kelly 0-1), S
cuse 3-15 (Cooney2-12, Fair 1-2, Ennis
AP PHOTO four points at halftime, Two free throws by Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-M
AP PHOTO :2 Aas5,Srcs 9(hita
started the second half Davon Reed gave Miami 27 (Adams 5), Syracuse 29 (Christma
Assists-Miami 13 (Adams, Brown 4),
as Richmonds'Alonzo Nelson- with a 14-4 run as the a 40-35 lead with 6:11 left acuse 10 (Ennis 7). Total Fouls-Miam4
alf of Saturday's game. Orange missed their before Rakeem Christmas Syracuse 11. A-21,839.

Oklahoma State,
UConn tumble;
Cincinnati tips
No. 18 Memphis
SOUTH BEND, Ind. Notre
Dame sent quite the message
in its Atlantic Coast Conference
Eric Atkins scored 19 points,
Pat Connaughton had 16 and the
Fighting Irish upset No. 7 Duke
79-77 on Saturday.
The victory comes in the wake
of leading scorer Jerian Grant's
dismissal from school two weeks
ago for an academic violation
and provides a much-needed
confidence boost as the Irish
begin play in their new league.
"It's really important for our
group given the two weeks we've
had to feel like, 'Hey, we may
still have a shot at this thing.'
Because nobody else thought we
had a shot," Notre Dame coach
Mike Brey said.
Atkins scored seven points
during a decisive 20-4 run as
Notre Dame rallied from a
10-point deficit and held on to
win two weeks after squandering
an eight-point lead in the final 50
seconds against No. 3 Ohio State
at Madison Square Garden.
"It definitely gives us a lot of
life. Everybody's confidence is up
now, winning such a big game,"
Atkins said.
The Irish (10-4, 1-0) improved
to 13-6 against top-10 teams at
home under Brey. It was the first

No.13 Iowa St. 73,Tex
62: In Lubbock, Texas, Georges Nia
points and Melvin Ejim added 16 to
State (13-0,1-0 Big 12) pastTexas'
0-1), extending the Cyclones'winni
school record-tying 13 games.

Texas Tech's Dejan Kravic, center, goes after a loose ball under press
Iowa State's Dustin Hogue, front, and Georges Niang during Saturday

loss in an ACC opener for the
Blue Devils (11-3, 0-1) in seven
Duke used a 9-0 run to open
a 49-40 lead early in the second
half and stretched the lead to 60-
50 when Andre Dawkins made
a 3 from the top of the key with
about 11 minutes left.
But when Notre Dame went to
a small lineup to try to guard the
Blue Devils better from behind
the arc, Demetrius Jackson hit a
3 to spark the 20-4 run.
"I thought that was the biggest
shot of the game," Duke coach
Mike Krzyzewski said. "If we get
a stop, we could have gone up by
12. That was a huge shot."

Kansas State 74, No. 6
Oklahoma State 71: In Manhattan, Kan.,
Marcus Foster scored 17 points and Nino Williams
made two free throws with 5.7 seconds left
lifting Kansas State (11-3,1-0 Big 12) to a victory
against Oklahoma State (12-2,0-1), which was
plagued by foul trouble after already missing two
key players.

SMU 74, No. 17 UConn 65:In


re from
V's game.

Dallas, Nic Moore had 20 points and six assists
to lead SMU (11-3,1 -1) to a victory over
Connecticut (11-3,0-2) in its first win as a
member of the American Athletic Conference.

Cincinnati 69, No. 18 Memphis
53: In Memphis, Tenn., Sean Kilpatrick scored 11
of his 18 points down the stretch and Cincinnati
(13-2,2-0 AAC) overcame early shooting woes to
beat Memphis (10-3,1-1).

No. 1 Arizona 71, Washington
62: In Tucson, Ariz., NickJohnson scored 24
points and Aaron Gordon had 18 points and 11
rebounds, and Arizona (15-0,2-0 Pacific-12)
beat Washington (9-6,1-1) for its best start since

No. 3 Ohio St. 84, Nebraska 53:
In Columbus, Ohio, LaQuinton Ross scored 11
points, including two 3-pointers as Ohio State
pulled away, leading the Buckeyes (15-0,2-0 Big
Ten) past Nebraska (8-6,0-2) in a final tuneup
before their biggest test of the season, at No. 5
Michigan State on Tuesday night.

No. 5 Michigan St. 73, Indiana
56: In Bloomington, Ind., Gary Harris scored 26
points and Michigan State (13-1,2-0 Big Ten)
beat Indiana (10-5,0-2).

Kas Tech
ang scored
Lead Iowa
Tech (8-6,
ing streak t

No. 14 Louisville 83, Rutgers
76: In Piscataway, N.J., Russ Smith scored 22
points and Louisville (13-2,2-0 American AthI
Conference) used its press and free-throw
shooting to win a foul-plagued game against
Rutgers (7-8,1 -1). The game featured 62
personal fouls.

No. 23 Massachusetts 73,
Miami Of Ohio 65: In Amherst, Mass.,
Chaz Williams had 18 points and eight assists,
leading Massachusetts (12-1).

No. 25 Missouri 69, Long Beac
State 59: In Columbia, Mo., Jabari Brown
scored 22 points to power Missouri to a victor
against Long Beach State (4-10). The Tigers
(12-1), who open Southeastern Conference pl
at home against Georgia on Wednesday, have
won 26 in a row at home, the longest current
streak in the nation.


No. 1 UConn 90, Memphis 49:
Memphis, Tenn., Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis scc
21 points and top-ranked Connecticut (15-0,;
routed Memphis (7-5,0-2) in its first visit to o
of their new American Athletic Conference riv

No. 7 Louisville 64, Cincinnati
45: In Louisville, Ky., Shoni Schimmel scored
points to lead Louisville (15-1) past Cincinnati
(7-7) in Antonita Slaughter's first game since
recovering from a blood clot in her lung.
Slaughter, who entered the game to enthusiasm
cheers from the home crowd of 8,370, played
minutes and had five points and three reboun



to win

at FSU

Anderson scored 16
points and Akil Mitchell
added 11 points along
With 13 rebounds
SSaturday to lead Virginia
Sto a 62-50 win at Florida
State (9-4) in the Atlantic
SCoast Conference opener
Sfor both schools.
'TO Virginia (10-4) led by
as many as 15 in the
opening half and 22 in
the second half.
Tobey O 0-0 0, Mitchell 4-113-10 11, Har-
ris 0-0 0-0 0, Brogdon 3-105-611, Perrantes
4-8 3-4 14, Anderson 5-14 5-7 16, T. Jones
0-0 0-0 0, Nolte 2-5 0-0 6, Gill 0-3 2-4 2, At-
kins 1-30-2 2.Totals 19-5818-3362.
SWhite 4-9 5-8 15, Gilchrist 0-2 0-0 0, Bo-
janovsky 0-1 4-64,Bookert3-12 0-07,Bran-
don 2-102-3 6, Smith 1-21-1 3,Thomas4-8
1-3 9, Miller 2-8 1-1 6, Ojo 0-0 0-0 0.Totals
Halftime-Virginia 30-17. 3-Point
art Goals-Virginia 6-16 (Perrantes 3-5, Nolte
2-4, Anderson 1-4, Brogdon 0-3), Florida
St. 4-14 (White 2-3, Bookert 1-3, Miller
lp- 1-4, Smith 0-1, Brandon 0-1, Thomas 0-2).
Fouled Out-Bojanovsky, Miller. Re-
bounds-Virginia 41 (Mitchell 13), Florida
St. 38 (White 7). Assists-Virginia 9 (Ander-
son 4), Florida St. 8 (Miller 4). Total Fouls-
Virginia 21, Florida St. 28. A-5,588.
UCF 78, Temple 76: In
ith Orlando, Isaiah Sykes had 23 points
and 15 rebounds as Central Florida
a (9-4,1-1) earned its first American
Athletic Conference win in a victory
s over Temple (5-7,0-2).
ey UCF 78, TEMPLE 76
TEMPLE (5-7)
Lee 6-13 0-0 12, Williams 1-6 0-0 2, Cum-
mings 9-14 10-10 31, DeCosey 6-112-2 14,
Pepper 4-120-19, Brown 3-6 0-0 7, Pender-
gast 0-0 0-00, McDonnell 0-01-21,Watson
0-1 0-20.Totals 29-6313-1776.
UCF (9-4)
Spurlock3-8 0-0 7, McCrory6-106-818,Wil-
son 8-10 1-3 18, Sykes 9-175-9 23, Newell
50-0 2-8 3-4 7,Walker 1-3 0-03,Williams 0-3 0-0
ejiori 0, Goodwin 0-1 0-0 0, Blair 1-1 0-0 2.Totals
e 0-1 30-61 15-2478.
4. Halftime-UCF 40-38. 3-Point Goals-
Temple 5-13 (Cummings 3-3, Brown 1-1,
tmas Pepper 1-6, Williams 0-1, DeCosey 0-2),
722 UCF 3-13 (Wilson 1-2, Walker 1-2, Spurlock
totals 1 -3, Goodwin 0-1, Newell 0-2,Williams 0-3).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Temple
point 27 (Brown 7), UCF 41 (Sykes 15). Assists-
te Temple 9 (Cummings, DeCosey 3), UCF 14
(Sykes 6). Total Fouls-Temple 19, UCF 14.
Syra- A-4,815.
s 7) Houston 67, South
Syr Florida 58: In Tampa, TaShawn
Thomas scored 13 points to lead
Houston (10-5,2-0 AAC) to a victory
over South Florida (9-6,0-2), which
has dropped four of five games since
an 8-2 start.
HOUSTON (10-5)
McLean 0-2 0-0 0, Thomas 6-10 1-3 13,
Morris 3-9 0-0 9, Barnes 1-4 2-2 4,Womack
5-6 1-2 12, Knowles 3-106-8 12, Simmons
2-4 2-2 6, Stiggers 3-10 3-711.Totals 23-55
h 15-2467.
S Rudd 3-102-7 9, Perry 4-9 2-4 10, Egbunu
1-47-109,Allen Jr. 1-9 0-03, McLendon 0-1
toa 8,LeDay3-41-1 8,Hawkins0-10-0 O.Totals
Halftime-Houston 34-26. 3-Point
Goals-Houston 6-14 (Morris 3-6, Stiggers
2-5, Womack 1-1, Thomas 0-1, Simmons
0-1), South Florida 5-21 (Abdul-Aleem 2-7,
S LeDay 1-2, Allen Jr. 1-5, Rudd 1-6, Hawkins
etic 0-1). Fouled Out-McLean. Rebounds-
lei Houston 37 (Barnes 9), South Florida 41
(Allen Jr, Egbunu 9). Assists-Houston 14
S (Simmons,Thomas 5), South Florida 14(AI-
len Jr. 6). Total Fouls-Houston 19, South
Florida 22. A-3,921.
Northern Kentucky 73,
Jacksonville 66: In Highland
Heights, Ky., Travis White hit a pair
of clutch 3-pointers as Northern
Kentucky (6-9,2-1 Atlantic Sun)
surged past Jacksonville (5-9,1-2).
North Florida 78,
Lipscomb 73: In Nashville,
Y Tenn., Demarcus Daniels converted 4
of 6 free throws in the final minute to
y clinch North Florida's (9-7,3-0 Atlantic
Sun) win over Lipscomb (5-9,0-3).

Auburn 81, Florida A&M
50: In Auburn, Ala., KT Harrell scored
22 points and Allen Payne added 16
with 13 rebounds and five assists as
rn Auburn (8-3) routed Florida A&M
0red (411).

Florida Gulf Coast at Stetson,
I p.m.

Check out Zach Miller's pregame
stic and postgame reports today at


Notre Dame knocks off Duke in debu

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 SP Page 5


Sports on TV
ESPN Bowl, Arkansas St.
vs. Ball St., at Mobile, Ala.
NBC PGATour, Tournament of Champi-
ons, third round, at Kapalua, Hawaii
TGC PGA Tour, Tournament of Champi-
ons, third round, at Kapalua, Hawaii
FS1 -Southern Cal at UCLA
4:30 p.m.
CBS San Diego St. at Kansas
FS1 -Oregon at Colorado
FS1 -Providence at Villanova
SUN -Toronto at Miami
1 p.m.
CBS Playoffs, AFC Wild Card game, San
Diego at Cincinnati
4:30 p.m.
FOX Playoffs, NFC Wild Card game, San
Francisco at Green Bay
NBCSN San Jose at Chicago
8:55 a.m.
FS1 -FACup, third round, Chelsea at Derby
11:30 a.m.
FS1 -FA Cup, third round, Swansea City at
Manchester United
NBC Olympic trials, speed skating: short
track, at Kearns, Utah
1 p.m.
NBCSN George Washington at Saint
NBCSN Dayton at Saint Louis
FSN -Kansas at Baylor

Glantz-Culver Line
Tonight Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Ball St. 9 7 (65) Arkansas St.
BCS National Championship
At Pasadena, Calif.
Florida St. 91/ 81/ (67) Auburn

at Cincinnati 5 7 (461/2) San Diego
San Francisco 1 21/2 (46) at Green Bay

at Minnesota 81/2 Purdue
at Michigan 141/2 Northwestern
at Kansas 71/2 San Diego St.
at Illinois St. 61/2 S. Illinois
atWichita St. 13 N. Iowa
at UCLA 141/2 Southern Cal
Missouri St. 1 at Loyola of Chicago
at Colorado 31/2 Oregon
at Arizona St. 10 Washington St.
atVillanova 121/2 Providence
atWisconsin 7 Iowa
North Carolina 5 atWake Forest
atMurraySt. 12 UT-Martin
at Lehigh 3 Boston U.

at Detroit 3 (1931/2) Memphis
Golden State 21/2 (204) atWashington
Indiana 8 (1921/2) atCleveland
at Miami 61/2(2001/2) Toronto
at Oklahoma City 11(1981/2) Boston
at Dallas 61/2(2021/2) NewYork
at L.A. Lakers 21/2(2011/2) Denver

at Pittsburgh
at Carolina
Tampa Bay
at Chicago

-220 Winnipeg
-135 Nashville
-160 Vancouver
-130 at Edmonton
-150 San Jose

American League
terms with OF Quintin Berry on a minor
league contract.
National Football League
Toney Clemons and DT Casey Walker to re-
serve/future contracts.
CHICAGO BEARS-Signed DTChristian
Tupou to the practice squad. Signed G Der-
ek Dennis to a reserve/future contract.
Hepburn and CB DeQuan Menzie to re-
serve/future contracts.
Smith to a reserve/future contract.
Jake McDonough from the practice squad.
Brad Wing to a reserve/future contract.
JeffTedford offensive coordinator.
Johnson to a reserve/future contract.
National Hockey League
G Jason LaBarbera to Rockford (AHL).
TOWSON Suspended CB Jordan Love
and TE James Oboh from the FCS champi-
onship game.

At Queensland Tennis Centre, Brisbane,
Purse: Men, $511,825 (WT250);Women,
$1 million (Premier)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Lleyton Hewitt,Australia,def. Kei Nishiko-
ri (2), Japan, 5-7,6-4,6-3.
Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, def. Jere-
my Chardy (8), France, 6-3,6-7 (3), 6-3.
Serena Williams (1), United States, def.
Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, 6-4,7-5.

At SDATTennis Stadium, Chennai, India
Purse: $459,140 (WT250)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Edouard Roger-Vasselin (7), France, def.
Marcel Granollers (6), Spain, 6-2,4-6,6-3.
Stanislas Wawrinka (1), Switzerland, def.
Vasek Pospisil (5), Canada, 6-4,5-5, retired.

At Perth Arena, Perth, Australia
Purse: $1 million (ITF Exhibition)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
France 2, Poland 1
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France, def. Grzegorz

Panfil, Poland, 6-3,3-6,6-3.
Agnieszka Radwanska, Poland, def. Alize
Cornet, France, 6-3,6-7 (7), 6-2.
Cornet and Tsonga, France, def. Rad-
wanska and Panfil, Poland, 6-0,6-2.

At The Khalifa International Tennis &
Squash Complex, Doha, Qatar
Purse: $1.195 million (WT250)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Gael Monfils,
France, 6-1,6-7(5), 6-2.

At Longgang Tennis Center, Shenzhen,
Purse: $500,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Li Na (1), China,def. Peng Shuai (5), China,

At ASB BankTennis Centre, Auckland,
Purse: $250,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Ana Ivanovic (2), Serbia, def. Venus Wil-
liams, United States, 6-2,5-7,6-4.

Atlantic Division
Boston 42 28 12 2 58 124 89
LIGHTNING 41 2512 4 54116 95
Montreal 43 24 14 5 53 112 102
Detroit 43 19 14 10 48 114 121
Toronto 43 21 17 5 47 119 127
Ottawa 44 19 18 7 45 126 141
PANTHERS 42 1620 6 38101 134
Buffalo 42 12 26 4 28 74 118
Metropolitan Division
Pittsburgh 43 30 12 1 61 136 98
Philadelphia 42 21 17 4 46 111 116
Washington 42 20 16 6 46 128 128
N.Y. Rangers 43 21 20 2 44 105 115
Carolina 42 17 16 9 43 103 123
New Jersey 43 17 18 8 42 101 110
Columbus 42 18 20 4 40 113 123
N.Y. Islanders 43 14 22 7 35 112 143
Central Division
Chicago 44 29 7 8 66 165 121
St. Louis 41 29 7 5 63 150 95
Colorado 41 26 11 4 56 120 104
Minnesota 44 22 17 5 49 106 113
Dallas 41 20 14 7 47 120 124
Winnipeg 44 19 20 5 43 118 129
Nashville 42 18 18 6 42 101 127
Pacific Division
Anaheim 43 30 8 5 65 142 108
San Jose 42 26 10 6 58 139 109
LosAngeles 42 25 13 4 54 110 88
Vancouver 42 23 12 7 53 113 101
Phoenix 41 20 12 9 49 123 127
Calgary 41 14 21 6 34 96 128
Edmonton 44 13 26 5 31 112 153
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.
Friday's results
Chicago 5, New Jersey 3
Pittsburgh 5, N.Y Rangers 2
LIGHTNING 2, CalgaryO0
Anaheim 5, Edmonton 2
Saturday's results
PANTHERS 5, Nashville 4, SO
Boston 4,Winnipeg 1
Colorado 4, San Jose 3
Buffalo 2, New Jersey 1
N.Y Rangers 7,Toronto 1
Ottawa 4, Montreal 3, OT
Carolina 3, N.Y Islanders 2
St. Louis 6, Columbus 2
Detroit 5, Dallas 1
Minnesota 5,Washington 3
Philadelphia 5, Phoenix 3
Vancouver at Los Angeles, late
Today's games
Winnipeg at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Nashville at Carolina, 7 p.m.
San Jose at Chicago, 8 p.m.
LIGHTNING at Edmonton, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Anaheim, 8 p.m.



Atlantic Division
g 31 1510 1 5 36 84 88
281512 1 0 31 79 77
301016 2 2 24 73 99
North Division
ati 3120 9 1 1 42108 83
e 3017 7 3 3 40104 96
0oo 301611 1 2 35 85 77
'ne 301311 2 4 32 89 98
301017 3 0 23 88 116
South Division

South Carolina3324 6 1 2 51 102 64
Florida 322010 1 1 42111 93
Orlando 311712 1 1 36 86 86
Greenville 321415 2 1 31 78 83
Gwinnett 331219 0 2 26 80 97
Mountain Division
Colorado 31 18 8 3 2 41 102 85
Alaska 2919 9 1 0 39 93 57
Idaho 311611 2 236 99 91
Utah 2911 15 1 2 25 66 79
Pacific Division
Ontario 3122 5 1 3 48 95 75
Stockton 31 1611 0 4 36105 98
San Francisco32 12 16 3 1 28 79112
Bakersfield 291216 0 1 25 73 89
LasVegas 30 819 3 0 19 72 108
Note: Two points are awarded for a win,
one pointfor an overtime or shootout loss.
Friday's results
Florida 3, Greenville 2, OT
Wheeling 3, Elmira 2, OT
Gwinnett 4, South Carolina 0
Toledo 5, Reading 3
Orlando 6, Utah 5
Cincinnati 2, Kalamazoo 1,OT
FortWayne 3, Evansville 2, OT
Colorado 3, Bakersfield 2
Ontario 6, LasVegas 5
San Francisco 4, Stockton 2
Alaska 4, Idaho 3
Saturday's results
South Carolina 3, Greenville 0
Elmira 4,Wheeling 3, OT
Gwinnett 8, Florida 1
Evansville 2, Fort Wayne 1, OT
Cincinnati 6, Reading 2
Bakersfield at Colorado, late
Ontario at LasVegas, late
Stockton at San Francisco, late
Idaho at Alaska, late
Today's games
Utah at Orlando, 1 p.m.
Kalamazoo at Fort Wayne, 5:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Ontario, 6 p.m.

Friday's results
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2, Hartford 1, SO
Rochester 5, Utica 2
Syracuse 6,Toronto 3
Adirondack 1, Hershey 0, OT
Grand Rapids 3, Chicago 1
Springfield 4, Albany 3, OT
Providence 3,Worcester 0
Binghamton 5, Manchester 4, OT
Lake Erie 4, Milwaukee 2
Norfolk3, Bridgeport 1

Iowa 3, Rockford 2, SO
Oklahoma City 5, San Antonio 2
Hamilton 2, Abbotsford 1
Saturday's results
Toronto 5, Utica 2
Portland at St. John's, ppd.
Lake Erie 6, Milwaukee 1
Springfield 2, Providence 1
Hershey 5, Rochester 1
Worcester 3, Hartford 2
Binghamton 6, Syracuse 5, OT
Manchester 4,Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2
Norfolk3, Bridgeport 2, SO
Chicago 4, Iowa 3, SO
Oklahoma City 5, San Antonio 3
Rockford 4, Grand Rapids 2
Hamilton at Abbotsford, late
Portland at St. John's, 2:30 p.m.
Worcester at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Rockford at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Binghamton at Wilkes-Barre/Scranton, 4:05
Manchester at Hershey, 5 p.m.

Pro basketball
Atlantic W L Pet GB
Toronto 16 15 .516 -
Boston 13 20 .394 4
Brooklyn 12 21 .364 5
Philadelphia 11 21 .344 51/2
NewYork 10 22 .313 61/2
Southeast W L Pet GB
Miami 25 8 .758 -
Atlanta 18 16 529 71/2
Washington 14 16 .467 91/2
Charlotte 14 20 .412 111/2
Orlando 10 23 .303 15
Central W L Pet GB
Indiana 26 6 .813 -
Chicago 14 18 .438 12
Detroit 14 19 .424 121/2
Cleveland 11 22 .333 151/2
Milwaukee 7 25 .219 19
Southwest W L Pet GB
San Antonio 26 8 .765 -
Houston 22 13 .629 41/2
Dallas 19 14 .576 61/2
NewOrleans 15 17 .469 10
Memphis 14 18 .438 11
Northwest W L Pet GB
Portland 26 7 .788 -
Oklahoma City 26 7 .788 -
Minnesota 16 17 .485 10
Denver 15 17 .469 101/2
Utah 11 25 .306 161/2
Pacific W L Pet GB
LA. Clippers 23 13 .639 -
Golden State 22 13 .629 1/2
Phoenix 19 12 .613 11/2
L.A. Lakers 14 19 .424 71/2
Sacramento 10 21 .323 101/2
Friday's results
Toronto 101,Washington 88
New Orleans 95, Boston 92
Golden State 101,Atlanta 100
Houston 102, New York 100
L.A.Clippers1l9,Dallas 112
Denver 111, Memphis 108
L.A. Lakers 110, Utah 99
Saturday's results
Miami 110, Orlando 94
Indiana 99, New Orleans 82
Brooklyn 89, Cleveland 82
Chicago 91,Atlanta 84
Oklahoma City 115, Minnesota 111
San Antonio 116, L.A. Clippers 92
Milwaukee at Phoenix, late
Philadelphia at Portland, late
Charlotte at Sacramento, late
Today's games
Memphis at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Golden State at Washington, 6 p.m.
Indiana at Cleveland, 6 p.m.
Toronto at Miami, 6 p.m.
Boston at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
NewYorkat Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

College football
Saturday's result
At FC Dallas Stadium
Frisco, Texas
North Dakota State 35,Towson 7

College basketball
Alabama 64, Robert Morris 56
Alabama A&M 68, Jackson St. 61
Alabama St. 68,Grambling St. 51
Alice Lloyd 75, Cincinnati Christian 70
Anderson (Ind.) 67,Transylvania 60
Anderson (SC) 78, Catawba 55
Ark.-Pine Bluff78, MVSU 73
Asbury 63, Brescia 60
Auburn 81, Florida A&M 50
Austin Peay 80, SE Missouri 74
Barber-Scotia atWinthrop, ppd.
Belmont 64,TennesseeTech 62
Campbellsville 69, Cumberland (Tenn.) 68
Centre 48, Sewanee 46
Charlotte 88, NC A&T 72
Chattanooga 72, Furman 63
Christian Brothers 69, Shorter 58
Cincinnati 69, Memphis 53
SColl. of Charleston 60, Howard 50
Cumberlands 73, Shawnee St. 67
Davidson 78,Wofford 63
Dayton 83, Mississippi 80, OT
Delaware St. 70, Campbell 60
ETSU 71,KennesawSt. 55
Erskine 83, North Greenville 70
Florida 67, Richmond 58
Fort Valley St. 66, Kentucky St. 55
Freed-Hardeman 74, Hannibal-LaGrange56
Georgia Southern 80, Samford 78
Georgia St. 73, South Alabama 63
Hampton 87, Radford 60
Houston 67, South Florida 58
James Madison 60, UNCWilmington 55
Lane 91, Clark Atlanta 84
Lincoln (Pa.) 73,Winston-Salem 71, OT
Lincoln Memorial 84, Lenoir-Rhyne 60
LouisianaTech 126, Longwood 52
La. Monroe 103, La.-Lafayette 98, 20T
Maryland 77, Georgia Tech 61
Maryville (Tenn.) 85, Ferrum 74
McNeese St. 82, New Orleans 69
Mercer 62, SC-Upstate 60, OT
Mount Olive 76, Limestone 74, OT
N. Kentucky 73, Jacksonville 66
Nicholls St. 64, SE Louisiana 61
North Florida 78, Lipscomb 73
Northwestern St. 99, Lamar 85
Ohio 79, UNC Asheville 70
Old Dominion 71, George Mason 66
Pittsburgh 74, NC State 62
Princeton 80, Liberty 74
Reinhardt 73, Milligan 70
Rhode Island 74, LSU 70
Rio Grande 79, Georgetown (Ky.) 72
Spalding 68, Fontbonne 66
St. Augustine's 77, Elizabeth City St. 74, OT
St. Catharine 77, LindseyWilson 56
Tennessee 98,Tusculum 51
Towson 81, Coppin St. 79

UAB 96, Newberry 75
UCF 78,Temple 76
Union (Ky.) 52, St. Andrews 49
SVM1I128,Washington (Md.) 54
Virginia 62, Florida St. 50
W. Carolina 74, Elon 62
SW. Kentucky 60,Troy 51
S Xavier (NO) 75, Fisk46
Albany (NY) 81, Hartford 56
SBentley 61, Post (Conn.) 53
Bethany (WV) 66,Thiel53
Caldwell 67, Chestnut Hill 64
SCanisius 67, St. Peter's 63
Clemson 62, Boston College 60
SColumbia 81, St. Francis (NY) 61

Creighton 79, Seton Hall 66
Delaware 82, Cal Poly 72
Georgetown 77, St. John's 60
Hunter 75,CCNY65
lona 118, Niagara 92
La Salle 76, Penn 57
Louisville 83, Rutgers 76
Manhattan 83, Fairfield 57
Montclair St. 87, Rutgers-Camden 58
Mount St. Mary (NY) 65, Mount St.Vincent 58
NC Central atWagner, ccd.
NJIT 64, St. Francis (Pa.) 56
NYU 60, Kenyon 44
Quinnipiac 94, Monmouth (NJ) 77
Randolph-Macon 63, Gettysburg 55
Roger Williams 76,W. New England 65
S. Connecticut 81, Dominican (NY) 73
Sacred Heart 66, New Hampshire 53
Sage 100, St. Joseph's (LI) 78
Saint Joseph's 53, Denver 52
Shenandoah 72, Emory& Henry60
Siena 62, Rider 47
Slippery Rock 78, Shippensburg 65
St. Bonaventure 81, Cornell 57
St. John Fisher 59, Elmira 44
Staten Island 64, Baruch 53
Syracuse 49, Miami 44
UMass 73, Miami (Ohio) 65
Vermont 62, Dartmouth 53
William Paterson 86, Skidmore 75
Bradley68, Drake 57
Cleveland St. 77, Milwaukee 49
Detroit 58,Wright St. 53
E. Michigan 92, Rochester (Mich.) 54
Green Bay85,Youngstown St. 69
IPFW 110,Kalamazoo74
Illinois 75, Penn St.55
Indiana St. 81, Evansville 62
Kansas St. 74, Oklahoma St. 71
Marquette 66, DePaul56
Michigan St. 73, Indiana 56
Missouri 69, Long Beach St. 59
Morehead St. 85, E. Illinois 77
N. Dakota St. 96, Mayville St. 45
Notre Dame 79, Duke 77
Oakland 75,Valparaiso 70
Ohio St. 84, Nebraska 53
SIU-Edwardsville85, E. Kentucky 79
Saint Louis 75,Yale 55
William&Mary78,W. Illinois 67
Xavier 79, Butler 68
Arkansas 104, UTSA71
Arkansas St. 74,Texas St. 69
Cent. Arkansas 86, Houston Baptist 69
Harvard 69, Rice 54
IncarnateWord 100,OurLadyoftheLake85
Iowa St. 73,TexasTech 62
North Texas 76, UC Riverside 72
Oklahoma 88,Texas 85
SMU 74, UConn 65
Southern U. 60, PrairieView 57
Stephen F Austin 73, Sam Houston St. 56
Texas A&M 63,Texas-Pan American 46
Texas A&M-CC 71, Oral Roberts 64
Texas Southern 83, Alcorn St. 66
Tulsa 73, Cal St.-Fullerton 57
UALR 72,Texas-Arlington 70
West Virginia 74,TCU 69
Arizona 71,Washington 62
Gonzaga 86, Pacific 64
Idaho St. 83, E.Washington 72
Montana 82, Sacramento St. 70
Montana St. 68, N. Arizona 66
N. Colorado 91, S. Utah 55
Nevada 61,Wyoming 58
New Mexico 80, Colorado St. 73
San Francisco 76, Pepperdine 66
Santa Clara 86, Loyola Marymount 81, OT
UC Santa Barbara 81, Master's 52
Utah 80, Oregon St. 69
Utah St. 86, San Jose St. 67
Weber St. 79, Portland St. 62

Belmont 62,TennesseeTech 53
Chattanooga 69, Georgia Southern 60
Davidson 83, Samford 68
Florida Gulf Coast 72, Stetson 56
Furman 73, Appalachian St. 54
Gardner-Webb 69,Winthrop 56
Grambling St. 66, Alabama St. 63
High Point 76, Campbell 62
Howard 71, Morgan St. 66
Jackson St. 77, Alabama A&M 70
Jacksonville 71, Mercer 67
Kennesaw St. 59, North Florida 51
La Salle 65, George Mason 50
Lamar 84, Northwestern St. 79
Liberty 71, Coastal Carolina 62
Longwood 78, Charleston Southern 71
La.-Lafayette 68, La.-Monroe 49
Louisville 64, Cincinnati 45
MVSU 60, Ark.-Pine Bluff49
McNeese St. 82, New Orleans 59
Miami 84,Wake Forest 53
N. Kentucky 73, ETSU 63
Nicholls St. 84, SE Louisiana 55
Presbyterian 70, Radford 45
SC-Upstate 92, Lipscomb 69
SE Missouri 75, Austin Peay64
South Alabama 65, Georgia St. 57
Southern Miss. 90,William Carey 49
Tennessee St. 78,Jacksonville St. 76, OT
Towson 66, Coppin St. 59
UConn 90, Memphis 49
UNC-Greensboro 73, Elon 62
UT-Martin 88, Murray St. 87
W. Kentucky 86,Troy 69
Wofford 61,W. Carolina 58
Albany (NY) 75, Northeastern 66
Bryant 77, Fairleigh Dickinson 63
Butler 75, Seton Hall 69
Hartford 56, Dartmouth 43
Marquette 82, Georgetown 80, OT
Princeton 66, Drexel 59
Robert Morris 61, CCSU 59
Rutgers 68, Houston 47
Sacred Heart 95, St. Francis (Pa.) 88
St. Francis (NY) 52, Mount St. Mary's 47
Temple 75, UCF 54
UMBC 47, Binghamton 32
VCU 71,Duquesne68
Villanova 68, Providence 59
Wagner 71, LIU Brooklyn 65
Akron 87, Ball St. 78
Bowling Green 62, Buffalo 50
Bradley 77, Evansville 76
Cent. Michigan 84,Toledo 71
Creighton 86, DePaul78
E. Kentucky 59, SIU-Edwardsville 54
E.Michigan 88, Kent St. 70
IUPUI66,Youngstown St. 57
Idaho 92, Chicago St. 42
Loyola of Chicago 60, S. Illinois 48
Michigan St. 81, Minnesota 56
Morehead St. 75, E. Illinois 64
N. Illinois 74, Ohio 51
North Dakota 63, N. Colorado 51
Oakland 86, Rochester (Mich.) 39
South Dakota 74, Cleveland St. 70
UMKC 77, Seattle 65
W. Michigan 88, Miami (Ohio) 78
Arkansas St. 87,Texas St. 71
Cent. Arkansas 67, Houston Baptist 54
North Texas 69, Cameron 41
South Florida 76, SMU 62
Southern U. 88, Prairie View 74
Stephen F Austin 89, Sam Houston St. 59
Texas A&M-CC 58, Oral Roberts 53
Texas Southern 69, Alcorn St. 44
Tulsa 84, Valparaiso 70
UTSA 63, Abilene Christian 58
West Virginia 71, Oklahoma St. 67

BYU 69, Saint Mary's (Cal) 67, OT
CS Bakersfield 61,Utah Valley 59
E.Washington 67, Idaho St. 55
Fresno St. 72, Boise St. 63
New Mexico St. 66, Grand Canyon 63
Portland St. 66,Weber St. 60
Sacramento St. 91, Montana 81
San Diego 75, Pacific 70, OT
San Francisco 77, Pepperdine 61
Santa Clara 69, Loyola Marymount 65
UNLV 72, Air Force 65
Utah St. 78, San Jose St. 65
Wyoming 72, Nevada 64


Serena Williams celebrates after beating Victoria Azarenka
6-4, 7-5 in the final of the Brisbane International tournament
Saturday in Brisbane, Australia.



BRISBANE, Australia
(AP) This was one time
Serena Williams didn't
mind being pushed into
the deep end, to use her
own description.
The top-ranked
Williams carried her
winning momentum
into 2014, beating
No. 2-ranked Victoria
Azarenka 6-4, 7-5 Saturday
to defend her title at the
Brisbane International
and set the tone for the
Australian Open.
The Williams sisters
were hoping to both win
a WTA Tour event in the
same week for the first
time in 15 years, but Ana
Ivanovic prevented that
when she beat Venus
Williams 6-2, 5-7, 6-4
in the final of the ASB
Classic in Auckland, New
It was the end of a
personal drought for
second-seeded Ivanovic,
who claimed her 12th
career singles title and her
first since Bali in 2011.
The men's final in
Brisbane today will feature
two 32-year-old former
No. is.
Top-seeded Roger
Federer and Lleyton
Hewitt earned three-set
semifinal victories to ad-
vance, renewing a rivalry
that stretches back to the
last millennium.
Serena extended
her winning streak to
22 matches with the
emphatic win over the
reigning Australian Open
champion, making it
back-to-back victories
over two of her main
rivals. She beat four-time
major winner Maria
Sharapova in straight sets
in an intense semifinal,
her 14th consecutive win
in that frosty duel.
"It was a great test. It
showed me where my
level was," Williams said,
looking ahead to the
Australian Open. "I'm
happy I was able to play
both Maria and Victoria,
because they brought
their A games against me.
I know now what I need to
do for Melbourne I look
forward to it."...
Rafael Nadal opened his 2014
campaign by winning his first title of
the year in defeating Gael Monfils 6-1,
6-7 (5), 6-2 at the Qatar Open in Doha,
Qatar. Nadal showed why he's the
top player in the world all week long.
Although he wasn't in top form in this
first event of the season, he battled
to win his 61st career title, one shy of
Guillermo Vilas' total, seventh on the
all-time Open era list.
"I think I played my best match of
the season of the tournament -
today,"Nadal said after the exciting,

two-hour final."l was happy with how
I played:'"...
Stanislas Wawrinka and Edouard
Roger-Vasselin registered hard-fought
wins to set up the final of the Chennai
Open. Top-seeded Wawrinka saw a
resurgent Vasek Pospisil of Canada
concede their semifinal at 6-4,5-5
due to a back strain while Frenchman
Roger-Vasselin sweated it out against
Spanish player Marcel Granollers for
a 6-2,4-6,6-3 victory in Chennai,
India. ...
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga and Alize Cornet
gave France its first Hopman Cup
title by winning the decisive mixed
doubles match against Poland in the
final. The French duo routed Agnieszka
Radwanska and Grzegorz Panfil 6-0,
6-2 in Perth, Australia....
Top-seeded Li Na defended her
title in Shenzhen, China, by defeating
Peng Shuai 6-4,7-5 in only the second
all-Chinese final on the WTA Tour. Li
captured her eighth career WTA title
and first since Shenzhen last year.


Injured Vonn skips more
races: LindseyVonn has not skied
for two weeks and will "most likely"
skip next weekend's World Cup speed
races in Austria, her coach said, leaving
her status for the Sochi Olympics up
in the air.
Vonn remains in the United States
after aggravating her surgically
repaired right knee at a downhill race
in Val d'lsere, France, on Dec.21.
"She's recovering and preparing
and everything is (up) in the air,"U.S.
Ski Team women's head coach Alex
Hoedlmoser said, adding that Vonn will
"most likely not"race in Altenmarkt-
Zauchensee, Austria, next weekend....
Petter Northug revved up his prepa-
rations for next month's Sochi Olympics
by winning the penultimate stage of
the Tour de Ski in Val di Fiemme, Italy,
cutting into the overall lead of fellow
Norwegian Martin Johnsrud Sundby.
Northug clocked 24 minutes, 45.6
seconds over the 10-kilometer classical
stage. Sundby crossed second, 9.7
seconds behind, and Chris Jespersen,
yet another Norwegian, was third....
Irina Avvakumova of Russia ended
Sara Takanashi's unbeaten streak this
season by earning her first women's ski
jump World Cup victory on home soil
in Chaikovsky. Avvakumova had jumps
of 100 and 101.5 meters for a total
of 249.2 points to beat Carina Vogt of
Germany by 4.3 points.


Celski, Smith clinch
2nd Olympic short track
spots: In Kearns, Utah, J.R. Celski
dominated the 500 meters at the U.S.
Olympic short track speedskating trials,
clinching his second event for Sochi.
Jessica Smith led all the way in winning
the women's sprint, ensuring she'll
skate at least two events in Russia.
Eddy Alvarez, a former inline skater
from Miami, earned his first Olympic
berth after finishing second to Celski in
both 500'A'finals. Alvarez clapped as
he crossed the line behind Celski in the
second men's final. Alvarez caught up
with Celski and grabbed him for a hug.
Celski, from Federal Way, Wash., and
Alvarez have competed against each
other since they were children.





Wade and Chris Bosh
each had 20 points and
the Miami Heat rallied to
beat the Orlando Magic
110-94 on Saturday night.
Rashard Lewis added
18 points and LeBron
James 15 points, eight
rebounds and eight
The Heat's win was
their eighth straight over
the Magic. It was also
Miami's 22nd consec-
utive divisional victory,
leaving it just one win
short of tying Boston's
NBA record of 23 set in
Both teams played
without starters Saturday.
The Magic were without


WHO: Toronto (16-15) at
Miami (25-8)
WHEN: Today, 6 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena,
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM

center NikVucevic,
who missed his second
straight game with
a sprained left. Heat
forward Shane Battier
also was out with a sore
Jameer Nelson led
Orlando with 21 points
and Tobias Harris
added 17 points and 10
The Magic lost their
third straight.
Wade has been pacing

WHO: Orlando (10-23) at
Los Angeles (23-13)
WHEN: Monday, 10:30 p.m.
WHERE: Staples Center,
Los Angeles
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

himself recently in back-
to-back game situations,
but started Saturday.
Miami hosts Toronto on
With Battier out, Heat
coach Erik Spoelstra
started Lewis in his place,
and got quality minutes
from him all night. He hit
three 3-pointers, and had
eight points during a big
Heat third-quarter run.
The Magic tried to ad-
just to Vucevic's absence

by shifting Glen Davis
to center and inserting
Andrew Nicholson in to
start at power forward.

HEAT 110, MAGIC 94
MIAMI (110)
James 5-13 5-815, Lewis6-11 3-3 18, Bosh
9-9 2-3 20, Chalmers 4-6 0-0 9, Wade 8-15
4-5 20, Allen 0-41-1 1, Andersen 1-3 4-4 6,
Cole 3-5 0-0 8, Beasley 4-7 5-7 13, Anthony
0-1 0-0 0, Mason Jr. 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 40-74
Harris 7-16 2-2 17, Nicholson 0-4 0-0 0, Da-
vis 5-9 4-6 14, Nelson 7-11 2-2 21, Afflalo
5-16 6-6 16, Oladipo 5-13 4-4 16, Maxiell
0-1 0-2 0, Moore 2-5 2-2 6, Harkless 2-4 0-0
4, Price 0-1 0-0 0, O'Quinn 0-0 0 0 0.Totals
Miami 30 18 33 29--110
Orlando 24 22 24 24- 94
3-Point Goals-Miami 6-16 (Lewis 3-6,
Cole 2-3, Chalmers 1-3, James 0-1, Ander-
sen 0-1, Allen 0-2), Orlando 8-26 (Nelson
5-8, Oladipo 2-6, Harris 1-5, Harkless 0-1,
Moore 0-1, Afflalo 0-5). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Miami 48 (James 8),
Orlando 44 (Harris 10). Assists-Miami
23 (James 8), Orlando 16 (Nelson 6). Total
Fouls-Miami 16, Orlando 24. Techni-
cals-Orlando defensive three second.
A-18,846 (18,500).

Miami's LeBron James, right, scores over Orlando's Tobias Harris
during the first half of Saturday night's game.




to clip


Trailing after the first half,
the Pacers fell back on
what they do best, upping
the defensive pressure to
frustrate the Pelicans and
pull out the victory.
Paul George scored 24
points and grabbed 10
rebounds to lead four
Pacers in double figures
and Indiana rallied from
a seven-point, second-
quarter deficit for a 99-82
win over New Orleans on
Saturday night.
George said the Pacers
had to get after Eric
Gordon after the former
Indiana University star
repeatedly drove the lane
in the first half to score 17
of his 21 points.
"He's a tough matchup,"
the 6-foot-9 George said
of the 6-4 Gordon. "He's
so quick. He has a great
center of gravity. He has
great second and third
"I did what I do: use my
length and crowd him."
George said the Pacers
knew they had to defend
better after New Orleans
shot 52.5 percent (21
of 40) in the first half.
Despite getting good
looks, the Pacers shot 41.9
percent (18 of 43) before
"We knew eventually
that the shots we were
going to fall," George
said. "We just play so
well defensively, we know
that's going to keep us in
the game. We just stuck to
our defense."

Nets 89, Cavaliers 82: In
NewYork, Deron Williams scored 21
points, Paul Pierce added 17 while
moving past Allen Iverson into 19th
place on the NBA's career scoring list,
and Brooklyn beat Cleveland, which
played without star guard Kyrie Irving
and shot 37 percent.

Bulls 91, Hawks 84: In
Chicago, Mike Dunleavy scored 11 of
his 20 points in the fourth quarter to
help Chicago beat Atlanta. Luol Deng
added 17 points and 11 rebounds for
the Bulls, hitting two free throws with
8.8 seconds left to seal the win.

Thunder 115,
Timberwolves 111: In
Minneapolis, Kevin Durant scored
23 of his season-high 48 points
in the fourth quarter and hit the
winner with 4 seconds to play to rally
Oklahoma City from 13 points down
to a victory over Minnesota. Durant
went 7 for 11 from the field and hit
four 3-pointers in the final quarter to
help the Thunder rebound from two
straight losses at home.


Nashville's Patric Hornqvist, left, upends Florida's Scottie Upshall during the first period of
Saturday night's game.

Panthers win shootout

to survive Predators

Kopecky scored the
winner in the sixth round
of a shootout, and the
Florida Panthers beat the
Nashville Predators 5-4
on Saturday night after
wasting a two-goal lead
late in the third period.
Kopecky's shot went
past Marek Mazanec high
on the glove side, improv-
ing Florida's record in
shootouts to 5-5.
Jonathan Huberdeau
scored the first goal in
the shootout for Florida.
Kopecky also scored in
regulation and Marcel
Goc, Sean Bergenheim
and Brad Boyes also
scored for the Panthers.
Tim Thomas made 38
saves in his second start
after missing eight games
due to a groin injury.
Florida won for just the
second time in six games.
David Legwand scored
in the shootout for
Nashville. Paul Gaustad,
Seth Jones, Mike Fisher
and Craig Smith scored
in regulation. Mazanec
stopped 25 shots.
Nashville is 0-4 in
shootouts this season and
0-17-2 when trailing after
two periods.
Nashville 1 1 2 0- 4
PANTHERS 2 1 1 0- 5
Florida won shootout 2-1
First Period-1, Nashville, Smith 12 (Spal-
ing, Legwand), 6:32. 2, Florida, Boyes 11
(Barkov, Gilbert), 11:03.3, PANTHERS, Ko-
pecky 4 (Goc, Huberdeau), 17:56. Penal-
Second Period-4, Nashville, Fisher 11
(C.Wilson), 16:32. 5, PANTHERS, Bergen-
heim 9 (Barkov, Boyes), 17:29. Penal-
ties-Campbell, Fla (cross-checking), 8:05;
Spaling,Nas (interference), 9:24.
Third Period-6, PANTHERS, Goc 8
(Huberdeau), 1:34. 7, Nashville, Jones 4
(Josi, Weber), 14:52. 8, Nashville, Gaustad
6 (Hornqvist, Weber), 19:12. Penalties-
Fisher, Nas (goaltender interference), 10:26;
Fleischmann, Fla (hooking), 15:59.
Overtime-None. Penalties-None.
Shootout-Nashville 1 (Smith NG,

WHO: Tampa Bay (25-12-4)
at Edmonton (13-26-5)
WHEN: Today, 8 p.m.
WHERE: Rexall Place, Edmonton
TV: Sun Sports

WHO: Florida (16-20-6)
at Montreal (24-14-5)
WHEN: Monday, 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Bell Centre, Montreal,
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

Legwand G, C.Wilson NG, Hendricks NG,
Hornqvist NG, Bourque NG); PANTHERS
2 (Barkov NG, Huberdeau G, Boyes NG,
Bjugstad NG, Kulikov NG, Kopecky G).
Shotson Goal-Nashville 10-12-164-42.
PANTHERS 10-7-11-1-29.
Power-play opportunities-Nashville 0
of 2; PANTHERS 0 of 2.
Goalies-Nashville, Mazanec 7-8-3 (29
shots-25 saves). PANTHERS, Thomas 10-
10-2 (42-38).
A-15,796 (17,040). T-2:41. Referees-
Dean Morton, Kelly Sutherland. Lines-
men-Ryan Galloway, Scott Cherrey.

Senators 4, Canadiens 3,
OT: In Montreal, Clarke MacArthur
scored on the power play 58 seconds
into overtime and Ottawa beat the

Blues 6, Blue Jackets 2:
In St. Louis, Patrick Berglund scored
twice and Vladimir Sobotka and Alex
Pietrangelo each had a goal and an
assist as the Blues beat Columbus for
their fifth straight win.

Flyers 5, Coyotes 3: In
Glendale, Ariz., Jakub Voracek scored
the game-winner with 8:08 left and
Philadelphia rallied from a two-goal
deficit to beat Phoenix.

Rangers 7, Maple Leafs
1: In Toronto, Dominic Moore scored
twice, Carl Hagelin had a goal and
an assist, and New York cruised to a
victory against the Maple Leafs.

Red Wings 5, Stars 1: In
Dallas, Jimmy Howard made 44 saves
and Henrik Zetterberg scored two
goals, leading Detroit to a victory.

Hurricanes 3, Islanders
2: In Uniondale, N.Y., Jordan Staal
and Brett Sutter scored 57 seconds
apart in the second period, and
Carolina beat the Islanders yet again
for their third consecutive win.

Sabres 2, Devils 1: In
Buffalo, N.Y., Matt Moulson and Matt
D'Agostini scored power-play goals to
lead the Sabres past New Jersey.

Avalanche 4, Sharks 3: In
Denver, Nathan MacKinnon had two
goals and Semyon Varlamov stopped
30 shots, including several big saves
down the stretch, to help Colorado
hold off San Jose for its third straight

Bruins 4, Jets 1: In Boston,
Defenseman Torey Krug had two goals
and an assist, and Tuukka Rask made
36 saves to lead the Bruins to a victory
over Winnipeg.

Around the league: The
New York Rangers acquired tough
guy Dan Carcillo from the Los Angeles
Kings on Saturday for a seventh-round
pick in the 2014 draft. Carcillo fills a
role for New York, which lost Derek
Dorsett to a broken left fibula for four
to six weeks. Carcillo appeared in 26
games this season for Los Angeles,
getting a goal and an assist with 57
penalty minutes. ...
Forward Andrew Cogliano, who
is on pace for the best season of his
NHL career, agreed to a four-year, $12
million contract extension with the
Anaheim Ducks. Cogliano has 13 goals
and 12 assists and a plus-16 rating
while playing in all 43 games for the
Ducks. ...
Goalie Jonathan Quick is back in
uniform for the Los Angeles Kings
after a 24-game injury absence. The
Kings activated Quick from injured
reserve shortly before their game
against the Vancouver Canucks on
Saturday night.

* NFL:

Titans give up

on Munchak

Tennessee Titans general
manager Ruston Webster
thinks Mike Munchak
helped the franchise that
drafted him back in 1982
through a challenging time
i three seasons as head
Unfortunately for
Munchak, loyalty to the
NFL team with which
he spent 31 seasons just
wasn't enough anymore.
The Titans fired
Munchak on Saturday after
spending the past week
talking about changes
needed for a franchise
that has not reached the
playoffs since 2008 and last
won a postseason game in
January 2003.
"In the end, we were not
able to agree just on the fu-
ture or the direction of the
franchise, and I felt it was
time to make a change,"
Webster said at a news
Munchak became the
seventh NFL coach fired.
He said in a statement
issued through the team
that he had hoped this day
would never come and
that he couldn't express
his sadness at leaving a

Seven coaches have been fired
(records in parentheses):
Rob Chudzinski, Browns (4-12)
Leslie Frazier, Vikings (21-32-1)
Gary Kubiak, Texans (61-64)
Mike Munchak, Titans (22-26)
Greg Schiano, Bucs (11-21)
Jim Schwartz, Lions (29-51)
Mike Shanahan, Redskins (24-40)
Two coaches have been hired:
Bill O'Brien, Texans
Lovie Smith, Buccaneers

franchise he had been with
for more than 30 years.
Munchak had a season
left on his contract and
was 22-26 overall. He had
been with this franchise
since 1982 when the
then-Houston Oilers
made him a first-round
draft pick, and he joined
the coaching staff as an
assistant the year after he
Webster has to oversee
this franchise's first coach-
ing search since February
2011 when Munchak was
promoted and only the
second since this franchise
left Texas for Tennessee in

TAMPA- Former
California coach Jeff
Tedford has been hired
as offensive coordina-
tor for the Tampa Bay
New Bucs coach
Lovie Smith made the
announcement Saturday,
saying Tedford has a
"successful and proven
track record as a teacher
and developer of young
Tedford led Cal from
2002-12. During his long
coaching career, Tedford
has worked with six
quarterbacks eventually
selected in the first round
of the NFL draft, including
Aaron Rodgers.
Smith was hired as Bucs
coach Thursday, replacing
Greg Schiano. The Bucs
finished last in the league
in passing and total
offense while going 4-12.

Phillips fired as Texans
assistant: Wade Phillips was
fired as the Houston Texans'defensive
coordinator a day after Bill O'Brien was

hired as the team's head coach. Phillips
was the interim head coach for the final
three games of the season after Gary
Kubiak was fired and also directed the
team for a game after Kubiak had a
mini-stroke Nov. 3 at halftime against
Indianapolis. Houston lost its last 14
games to finish an NFL-worst 2-14.

Redskins will interview
Caldwell today: Baltimore
Ravens offensive coordinator Jim
Caldwell is scheduled to meet today
with Washington Redskins general
manager Bruce Allen, said John Wooten
of the Fritz Pollard Alliance. The Alliance
helps promote the hiring of minority
coaches in the NFL. Caldwell will
become at least the fourth candidate to
interview as the potential replacement
for Mike Shanahan. Allen also plans to
interview NewYork Giants defensive
coordinator Perry Fewell and others.

No charges after
stabbing at Broncos game:
Denver prosecutors have declined to
file charges against a man who was
arrested for allegedly stabbing three
people in a parking lot at the Denver
Broncos'stadium after a game. They did
not think they could win a conviction
because no one could positively identify
a suspect.

to beat Magic m


Tedford officially

joins Smith's staff

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

SThe Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

* NFL PLAYOFFS: San Francisco vs. Green Bay

* NFL PLAYOFFS: San Diego vs. Cincinnati

Warminn nn tn an irv aamp Ben als, Dalton

ww"...."..r. winw u" "oK t

GREEN BAY, Wis. -Josh
Boyd isn't into making a
fashion statement, and he
doesn't think he needs to
go sleeveless to show off
his toughness.
All the Packers defensive
lineman wants is to stay
warm in the subzero
weather when Green Bay
hosts the San Francisco
49ers in an NFC wild-card
showdown that could be
one of the coldest playoff
games in NFL history.
So many intriguing story
lines between these two
NFC powers, and yet the
arctic cold may trump
them all.
"Yeah, I'm definitely
going sleeves," said Boyd,
a rookie from Mississippi.
"I mean, I don't see it as a
tough guy thing. I just see
it as being comfortable."
The National Weather
Service forecast called
for a high temperature
in Green Bay today of 2
degrees, with north-north-

Ice forms on the beard of Bob Schweitzer as he helps clear ice
and snow from the seats at Lambeau Field in Green Bay, Wis.,
on Friday. Today's playoff game between the Packers and San
Francisco 49ers could be one of the coldest in NFL history.

known as the "Ice Bowl"
won by the Packers 21-17
over the Dallas Cowboys
at Lambeau Field on New
Year's Eve. The tempera-
ture dipped to minus-13,
and the wind chill that day
was minus-48.
Linemen are renowned
for toughing out inclement
weather without sleeves
under jerseys. Don't want

as tough as they come,
and even he might wear
sleeves for what he
estimates would be just
the second or third time in
his 13-year career.
"You're not going to
have an advantage having
no sleeves. You're not
going to scare the oppo-
nent," said Smith, who has
61/2 sacks.

49ERS AT PACKERS looking
WHO: San Francisco (12-4)
at Green Bay (8-7-1) po f
WHEN: Today, 4:40 p.m. l vaff
WHERE: Lambeau Field,
Green Bay, Wis.

a long time ago," he said. CINCINNATI-
Players might be Cincinnati quarterback
warmer than the 80,000 Andy Dalton wasn't even
fans expected to pack in kindergarten the last
S expected to pack time the franchise won
frigid Lambeau. Once they: a postseason game, but
get to the sideline, players : easo o, fut
:23 years' worth of futility
can take a break on heated: and frustration will be
benches. They'll likely strapped to his shoulder
wear long, heavy coats pads this afternoon when
while not in the game. the Bengals face the San
"This is not the nor m.
"This is not the norm. Diego Chargers in an AFC
Anytime you get outside wild-card game.
the nrm fr whteve wild-card game.
the norm for whatever Dalton is enjoying
your occupation, it's obvi- the best season of his
ously challenging mentally three-year career, having
and physically" Packers set the franchise record
coach Mike McCarthy for touchdown passes
said. and passing yards while
Footing will be a key leading the Bengals to the
issue. Lambeau has a AFC North Division title
heating system buried and a third consecutive
beneath the turf, encom- postseason berth.

passing 30 miles of pipes.

Rut after suhnar

; to end




west winds making it feel to give the opponent Across the line of scrim- There was a brief "break" playoff performances and j
more like minus- 15 to even the slightest idea mage, center Jonathan Saturday with tempera- first-round exits the last
minus-20. that you're soft, the line of Goodwin said he had no tures rising into the upper: two years, only a victory g
The coldest NFL game thinking goes. problem wearing sleeves. 20s, which McCarthy said against San Diego (9-7) b
on record is the 1967 Well, 49ers defensive "I gave up on the 'don't gave groundskeepers a key will qualify Dalton as a a
championship game, tackle Justin Smith is wear sleeves to look tough' day to work on the field, success in the eyes of i
many. t
"People can keep
* NFL PLAYOFFS: New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 saying whatever they want r
because we haven't won
Saints kik E to u a playoff game," Dalton r
said. "You've got to win. 0
Saints kick Eagles to curb That's what it comesdown a
T to. And for us to get where [
SAITS26,EALES24we want to go, we need to la
By BARRY WILNER NewOrleans 0 6 14 6-526 w
ASSOCIATED PRESS Philadelphia 0 7 7 10 24 "For me, we need to [
Second Quarter get a win in this one," he i]
PHILADELPHIAs- NO-FG S.Graham 36,8:37. continued. "I understand t
Shayne Graham, signed Phi-Cooper 10 pass from Foles (Henery a sa a r an s
kick), 1:48.wa'atsaehran s
by the Saints just over NO-FG S.Graham 46,: 00. what we're trying toX)
two weeks ago, kicked a ThirdQuarter
1967.dEfil-22,e1NO-Moore 24 pass from Brees (S.Graham accomplish."
32-yard field goalkick),1008 Dalton is hardly the first
final play Saturday night NO-Ingram 4 run (S.Graham kick), 3:54.qartr ac t eis
to give New Orleans Phi-McCoy 1 run (Henery kick), :32. quarterback to lose his t
togirst Fourth Quarter first two playoff games. a
its first road playoff Phi-FG Henery31,11:14..John Elway, Peyton d
victory, 26-24 over the NO-FG S.Graham35,8:04.
Phi-Ertz 3 pass from Foles (Henery kick), Manning and Eli Manning u
Philadelphia Eagles. 4:54. each started 0-2 and they d
Graham's third field NO-FG S.Graham 32,:00. rebounded to win a com- y
goal sent the Saints A-69,144 bined five Super Bowls. n
(12-5) to Seattle for next NO Phi Ih
Saturday's divisional Firstdowns 26 17 Instead it's the matter in rh
TotalINetYards 434 256 which Dalton has lost that s
playoff game against Rushes-yards 36-185 22-80 has fueled the skeptics.
the NFC's top seed. The Passing 249 176
Punt Returns 3-31 1-29 In his first two playoff ti
Seahawks routed the Kickoff Returns 4-98 5-124
Saints 34-7 during the Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-47
Comp-Att-Int 20-30-2 23330 NFL SCOREBOARD
season. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-1 2-19
Drew Brees threw Punts 3-35.0 5-48.8
for a touchdown, Mark Fumbles-Lost 0-0 00
Penalties-Yards 7-85 4-38 In
Ingram rushed for 97 Time of Possession 34:53 25:07 W adcrday offs
yards and another score, lndianapolisa5urdaysrsults44
and the Saints' defense RUSHING-New Orleans, Ingram 18-97, New Orleans26, Philadelphia 24
slowed Chip Kelly's K.Robinson 8-45, Sproles 4-29, Brees 5-13, Today'sgames
up-tempo offense just Stills 1-1. Philadelphia, McCoy 21-77, Foles San Diego at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. (CBS) c
1-3. San Francisco at Green Bay, 4:40 p.m. (FOX)
enough. New Orleans PASSING-New Orleans, Brees 20-30-2-
had been 0-5 in post- 250.Philadelphia, Foles23-33-0-195. APHT D i lA
RECEIVING-New Orleans, Sproles 4-31, AP PHOTO Divisional layoffs
season games outside Graham 3-44, Stills 3-35, Ingram 3-17, Jan.11
of the Big Easy since Moore 2-31, Colston 2-16, Meachem 1-40, New Orleans Saints'Luke McCown, left, and Shayne Graham Green Bay, San Francisco or NewOrleans at S
entering the league in Watson 1-27, Hill 1-9. Philadelphia, Conopr celebrate after Graham's extra point on Saturday against the Seattle,4:35 p.m. (FOX)
1967. Ertz3-22,Celek2-16. Philadelphia Eagles. Cincinnati or Indianpolis at New England,
8:15 p.m. (CBS)
Jan. 12 A
Green Bayor San Francisco at Carolina, 1:05 (F
* NFL: Tampa Bay1711-- 7

WHO: San Diego (9-7)
at Cincinnati (11-5)
WHEN:Today, 1:05 p.m.
WHERE: Paul Brown Stadium,

appearances a 31-10
oss at Houston two years
go and a 19-13 defeat in
louston last season -
)alton has failed to lead
he team on a touchdown
drive in 23 possessions,
going 41 of 72 for 384
ards with four intercep-
ions and a 48.6 passer
"I don't think anybody
in this team is going to go
n and say, 'Well, I played
great in the playoffs, it's
ust Andy's fault,'" Gruden
aid. "It's a total team
game. We'll have to play
better and I think we're in
State of mind right now
hat we're pretty confident
o do that."
That confidence is well
Not only is the offense
anked 10th in the NFL as
opposed to 22nd in 2011
nd 20th in 2012, but the
Bengals beat the Chargers
ast month in San Diego
nd today's game is at
Paul Brown Stadium
n Cincinnati, where
he Bengals are 8-0 this--
eason and 11-1 dating
back to last year.
"This is a confident
group, not only me, but
his team, this offense
nd everything that we're
Loing," Dalton said. "We
understand what we've
Lone the last couple of
ears. There's a different
mindset now. Guys are
eady to take that next
tep, to get a big playoff
win and that's something
hat this team needs."

.m. (FOX)
idianapolis or San Diego at Denver, 4:40
.m. (CBS)

Jan. 19
FC divisional winners, 3 p.m. (CBS)
FC divisional winners, 6:30 p.m. (FOX)

Super Bowl
Feb. 2
At East Rutherford, N.J.
FC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m.


Bucs with the most, least


TAMPA-The man
wearing a headset rather
than a helmet has the
bigger impact on any
NFL team. That's why the
hiring of Lovie Smith as
coach of the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers is almost
certain to enhance the
performance of several
players. Which ones will
his arrival benefit most?
The least? Let's take a look
into our crystal football.

Adrian Clayborn:
Under coach Greg
Schiano, the defensive
end didn't thrive. Instead
of putting his hand in
the dirt, he was mostly a
stand-up end who lined
up on the weakside of
the formation (opposite
of the tight end). Schiano
believed Clayborn's Erb's
Palsy, a nerve condition
that occurs during

birth and can weaken
a shoulder or biceps,
affected his ability to get
off blocks. Clayborn never
complained and still
produced. Smith likely
will return Clayborn to a
three-point stance and
isn't as likely to drop him
in coverage.
William Gholston: At
6-foot-6, 281 pounds, the
end might be one of the
Bucs' most athletic pass
rushers. It wouldn't have
taken 14 weeks for Smith
to start him. His defenses
thrive on speed and
athleticism, and Gholston
has no shortage of both.
He stands to benefit
tenfold if defensive line
guru Rod Marinelli is
extracted from the Dallas
Gerald McCoy: The
defensive tackle has
made two straight Pro
Bowls and last week
was named an All-Pro
despite a saloon door of
defensive line coaches
and coordinators. McCoy

is the most productive
three technique in Tampa
Bay since Warren Sapp
and could post similar
numbers in Smith's one-
gap, 4-3 system. There
will be a consistency to
the game plan, and the
days of running stunts
and games on every play,
giving McCoy a longer
route to the quarterback,
are over.
Doug Martin:
Assuming the running
back fully recovers from
his torn labrum, he
needs only to look at the
production of Chicago
Bears running back Matt
Forte to get excited about
2014. Smith is committed
to running but also makes
good use of his backs in
the passing game.
Lavonte David: Smith
became Derrick Brooks'
position coach in his sec-
ond pro season. David,
the current weakside
linebacker, is on the same
glide path as the future
Hall of Famer. He has

to gain

made first-team All-Pro.
Now he has the coach
who pulled the talent out
of Brooks.

Mike Glennon: Before
he was fired, Schiano told
his players the Bucs had
found their quarterback
for 2014. Smith won't
have as much loyalty. He
almost certainly will bring
in a veteran free agent to
compete (ex-Bear Josh
McCown, anyone?) and
could even draft a quar-
terback with the seventh
overall pick. Ultimately,
competition will be good
for Glennon and the Bucs.
Darrelle Revis: The
Tampa 2 is the founda-
tion for everything the
Bucs will do, but it doesn't
mean Revis can't be
Revis. Besides, when he
is playing off the receiver,
it will allow him to keep
his eyes on the quarter-
back and create more

Before Noon After Noon After 2pmr



23 BTamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941-889.7065
Fax: 941-889,7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!

SP Page 7

~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


They played their tails
off, we were right there
with them. But when
you're playing 3-on-5 (or)
4-on-5, it's tough against
a good basketball team."
Specht didn't name
names, but the team's
starting lineup didn't
leave much doubt.
Already without starting
guards Kyle Collins (eye)
and Tyler Specht (ankle),
the Pirates' coach opted
to leave regulars Nicksen
Blanc and Sean Phillip
on the bench to open the
But that didn't seem to
bother the Pirates early
when a 7-2 run spurred
by good defense and deft
passing helped Port
Charlotte stake itself to a
13-10 lead after the first
quarter, capped by Chase
Leggett's 3-pointer.
Blanc and Phillip made
their entrances at the end
of the first quarter, but
Largo's Jones proved too
bouncy for either of them
(he blocked three shots
by Blanc alone).
"I've noticed in the
last three or four games
against really good teams,


Huber said. "Up until
Christmas break, that's
never been an issue -
we'd been averaging 10
turnovers a game."
But it was a deciding
factor on Saturday.
Joe Garza scored 18
points to lead Lemon Bay
(5-8), hitting four of the
Mantas' six 3-pointers.
Isaiah Darrett also had 20
points for Mariner (11-3),
and Rodney Hunter
added 18 for the Tritons.
If there is good news for
the Mantas, it's that they
have almost an entire
week to manage the issue
before a District 5A- 11
clash against Sebring,
possibly for the top seed
in the district. The Blue
Streaks will bring many
of these same issues into
Garza drained the
Mantas' first 3-point
attempt from the left
wing on an inbounds
play to open the contest.
But Lemon Bay struggled
to close down Alex Sillie
inside early, as he scored
three of the Tritons' first
four buckets, all easy
looks in the paint.
Then the Mariner
press began to take hold,
forcing 12 turnovers in
the first quarter alone.
"(We need) confidence
with the ball and being
physical with the ball, not

(we're) slowly starting to
have to outhustle other
teams," Specht said. "You
can't outmuscle the other
teams.... It's my job to
get that back in them."
Leggett had seven
points and Rains scored
six by halftime as the
small Port Charlotte
lineup hung tough.
Largo used its tran-
sition game to grab a
26-21 lead at halftime as
the Packers' athleticism
and the Pirates' care-
lessness with the ball (11
turnovers in the second
quarter alone) began to
take effect.
"At the beginning of the
year, our bigs were carry-
ing us, and right now our
guards are fighting their
tails off," Specht said.
"They just need to get
some help. And it starts
with the hustle points."
But hustle wasn't
enough in the third
quarter when a 19-1 run
put the contest away.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or

Largo 10 16 19 24-69
PortCharlotte 13 10 5 13-41
LARGO (69): Reed 1, Crawford 2, Riley 5,
Brandon Jones 13,Almonte 8,Allen 4, Mur-
phy 7, Hale 21, Kearse 2, Drayton 6. Totals:
PORT CHARLOTTE (41): Leggett 7, Breton
3, Suber 7, Price 7, Washington 2, Harrison
Rains 10,Blanc 5.Totals: 14 (2) 11-15 41.

just panicking and getting
rid of it," Huber said.
"Every pass that's thrown
has to be an aggressive,
intended purpose. It
can't be a reactionary hot
Lemon Bay did show
a spark in the last 4:20
in the second quarter
after Hudson earned a
technical foul for hanging
on the rim after a dunk.
The Mantas cut through
the pressure enough for
a 10-0 run and slicing a
21-point lead down to
A Ryan Straub 3-pointer
at 6:02 of the the third
quarter cut the lead to
40-32. But when the
Tritons put the press back
on, the Mantas began
giving away possessions
again. Kaleb Darrett and
Hudson each scored six
points as Mariner pulled
away with a press-fueled
17-2 run to pull away for
"We'll get better at
(dealing with pressure,"
Huber said. "We can't get
worse at it. We already
gave up 27 turnovers.
We're not going to give
up 37."
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or

Mariner 25 13 23 20-81
LemonBay 11 18 11 14-54
MARINER (81): Davis 2, Kaleb Darrett 24,
Alex Sillie 13, Rodney Hunter 18, Isaiah Dar-
rett 20,Taylor2.Totals33 (3) 12-1681.
LEMON BAY (54): Jackson 8, McGill 1, Joe
Garza 18, DiLorenzo 2, Straub 9, Hill 6, Cut
ting5,Beitz5.Totals 19(6)10-1954.

I Kingsway Country Club
dftmhk "Experience Pure Golf"J

* PREP WRESTLING: Buzz Hill Invitational

Bobcats finish as best

Florida team in tourney

North Port

takes second;

Charlotte earns

sixth place

Port High School placed
second and Charlotte
placed sixth at the two-
day Buzz Hill Invitational
that finished Saturday in
The Bobcats placed
higher than any other
school from Florida,
finishing 1412 points
behind first-place
Cannon-McMillon, a
team from Pennsylvania.
They finished 26.5 points
ahead of third-place St.
Thomas Aquinas.
Alejandro Torres a
113-pounder, 138-pound-
er Dacoda Flenard and
182-pounder Roman
Morales were North Port's

Girls soccer
Port Charlotte at DeSoto County,
North Port at Sarasota-Riverview,

top place-winners by
finishing second in their
respective brackets.
Anthony Tripke (106
pounds), John Cruz
(132), Matt Detert (145)
and David Towers (160)
all placed third in their
weight classes, while
Marcus Kirkland (195)
placed fourth, Chris
Fritz (152) fifth and Josh
Patterson (120), Josh
Pollard (170) and Jake
Bennett (220) placed
"I wanted us to place
in the top three," North
Port coach Mark Kemble
said. "It was a pretty good
field with a lot of quality

teams, so I thought we
wrestled pretty well for
where we're at this point
in the season."
Ryan Adams was
Charlotte's top place-win-
ner after finishing second
in the 220-pound class.
Heavyweight Bucky
Dennis finished third,
while 126-pounder Dylan
Mooney finished fourth.
Two other Tarpons
placed in the top six: Tyler
Rainville (195 pounds)
and Travis Locklear (160)
both finished sixth in
their weight classes.
"We had our ups and
downs, but every wrestler
we brought scored points
for us, which is a neat
thing," Charlotte coach
Evan Robinson said.
North Port will host
Charlotte in a dual meet
on Wednesday, and both
teams will wrestle at a
tournament at Palmetto
High School on Saturday.

* GOLF: PGA Tour

Johnson's 66 gives him

three-shot lead in Hawaii

KAPALUA, Hawaii On
the golf course with the
widest fairways on the
PGA Tour, Zach Johnson
believes that keeping the
ball in the short grass
is key to success. On a
course that favors power
players because the par
5s can be reached in two,
Johnson didn't make
birdie on any of them
Stranger still is that
he matched the best
score of the day and
had a three-shot lead
in the Tournament of
The only explanation
is that Johnson is playing
some pretty good golf.
"Am I surprised? No.
It's only two days, so it's
halfway done for me,"
Johnson said after his

7-under 66 gave him a
three-shot lead. "I'm very
comfortable as a competi-
tor. One of my goals every
year is those par 5s, and
I'm a little bitter about
that right now. But I'll get
over it."
Defending champion
Dustin Johnson birdied
half of the holes for a
66 and was three shots
behind, along with Matt
Kuchar (68) and Jordan
Spieth (70). Zach Johnson
was at 13-under 133.
Dustin Johnson ap-
proaches the Plantation
Course differently. He
birdied all the par 5s with
his length, and only fell
back with a pair of bogeys
on the back nine when he
missed short putts. Even
so, he was in good position
heading into the final two
rounds of a tournament
that ends Monday.
"This golf course sets

up well for me," Dustin
Johnson said. "I can reach
all the par 5s, and there's a
few short holes where you
can drive it up close to the
green. So if I chip and it
and putt it well, I'm going
to shoot a good score
pretty much every time."
So what does Zach
Johnson make of that?
"I would say I'm up by
three gross, and by eight
or nine net, based on that
rationale," he said.
Clearly, there's more
than one way to get
around a course built on
a side of the mountain on
the west end of Maui.
Kuchar had his second
straight round of 68 with
some good birdies and a
few bogeys. Spieth had
said he shouldn't make too
many bogeys on this course
if he kept it in play, though
he made one on No. 7 to
lose some momentum.


PGA Tour
At Kapalua Resort, The Plantation
Kapalua, Hawaii
Purse: $5.7 million
Yardage: 7,452; Par 73
Second Round
ZachJohnson 67-66 133
DustinJohnson 70-66 136
Matt Kuchar 68-68 136
Jordan Spieth 66-70 136


country being an endur-
ance-type sport, I think
that helped Ryan get
through all three periods
of wrestling."
It will also help Dodge
through a busy stretch of
the wrestling season that
started with the two-
day dual tournament.

Webb Simpson
Michael Thompson
Ryan Moore
Kevin Streelman
Brandt Snedeker
Ken Duke
Jason Dufner
Adam Scott
Harris English
Chris Kirk
Woody Austin
Patrick Reed

Lemon Bay wrestled nine
duals over the weekend,
going 5-4 to earn 10th
place, and will wrestle 18
more duals in the next
two weeks at similar
After that, Lemon Bay
hosts the Ryan Bidwell
Memorial on Jan. 25 and
the District 1A-12 meet
on Feb. 1.
In this first busy
weekend, Dodge wasn't
the only Manta to do

*.c. (,i,.,q/nq(.,, |Golf Special a.m.r i
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Sang-Moon Bae
Martin Laird
Billy Horschel
Russell Henley
Bill Haas
Scott Brown
Jonas Blixt
D.A. Points
Brian Gay
John Merrick
Derek Ernst

69-73 142
71-72 143
72-72 144
72-72 144
71-73 144
71-73 144
71-74 145
76-70 146
73-73 146
72-74 146
70-76 146
71-76 147
79-76 155

well. Jack Lipp went 8-1,
Dominic Schofield went
7-1 and Bobby Caspolich
went 7-2. Schofield sat
out of the last match on
Friday as a precaution
after experiencing some
pain in his elbow.
"We're real happy
with how we wrestled
this weekend and we're
looking forward to getting
back to school next week
and getting back into
training," Jonseck said.
Venice finished in
fourth place with a
6-3 dual meet record.
145-pounder C.J.
Trammell earned an
all-tournament team
honors for going 8-1.
Port Charlotte finished
in 14th place out of 15
teams after going 1-8.
Contaat Zach Miller at 941-206-1140

At Southeast High School, Bradenton
Teams: 1. Brandon 9-0, 2. George Jenkins
8-1,3. Jesuit 7-2,4. Venice 6-3,5. Palmetto
5-4, 6. Dunedin 4-5, 7. Southeast 5-4, 8.
Countryside 5-4,9. Sarasota 4-5,10. Lemon
Bay 5-4,11. Berkeley Prep 3-6,12. Booker
2-7,13. Sarasota Military Academy 2-7,14.
I1 [ i, [ :I I I i ,[ ,


amazing comebacks one
to remember.
Indianapolis (12-5)
became only the second
playoff team to rally from
that big a deficit, accord-
ing to STATS. Buffalo
rallied from 32 points to
beat Houston 41-38 in
January 1993, though that
one required overtime.
The Colts, winners of
four straight, travel to
either Denver or New
England next weekend for
the divisional round.
Luck was an incredible
mix of good and bad,
finishing 29 of 45 for 443
yards, the second-highest
yardage total in franchise
history for a playoff
game. He also matched
his career high with three
interceptions. Hilton
broke franchise playoff
records with 13 catches
and 224 yards, and also
caught two TDs.
But it was the way
Indy won that made it
Luck played angry and
frantic, turning a steady
stream of halftime boos
into a chorus of cheers.
"I don't know if it ever
crossed my mind on how
it would be remembered,"
Luck said after winning
his first playoff game four
seasons quicker than
it took his predecessor,
Peyton Manning. "When I
took a knee, and you feel
the buzz and the energy
of the crowd and see your
teammates' faces, that
makes it special."
For Kansas City, it was
another brief, miserable
postseason appearance.
The Chiefs (11-6)
finished their remarkable
turnaround season with
three straight losses and
an eighth straight post-
season defeat none
more shocking than this
one. The eight consecu-
tive losses broke a tie with
the Detroit Lions for the
longest playoff skid.
And they were beaten
up, too.
Starting running back
Jamaal Charles left with
a concussion on the
opening possession. Knile
Davis, Charles' backup,
left in the fourth quarter
with what appeared to be
a left knee injury. Receiver
Donnie Avery and cor-
nerback Brandon Flowers
were knocked out with
second-half concussions,
and linebacker Justin
Houston was out with a
knee injury when Hilton
caught the winning pass.

KansasCity 10 21 10 3- 44
Indianapolis 7 3 21 14 45
First Quarter
KC-Bowe 6 pass from A.Smith (Succop
kick), 8:11.
Ind-Hilton 10 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
kick), 4:34.
KC-FG Succop 19, :53.
Second Quarter
KC-Avery 79 pass from A.Smith (Succop
kick), 14:39.
KC-Sherman 5 passfrom A.Smith (Succop
kick), 13:05.
Ind-FGVinatieri 37,9:14.
KC-Davis 4 run (Succop kick), 1:51.
Third Quarter
KC-Davis 10 pass from A.Smith (Succop
kick), 13:39.
Ind-D.Brown 10 run (Vinatieri kick), 11:47.
Ind-D.Brown 3 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
kick), 7:32.
KC-FG Succop 42,4:12.
Ind-Fleener 12 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
Fourth Quarter
Ind-Luck 2 offensive fumble return (Vi-
natieri kick), 10:38.
KC-FG Succop 43,5:36.
Ind-Hilton 64 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
kick), 4:21.

First downs
Total Net Yards
Punt Returns
Kickoff Returns
Interceptions Ret.
Sacked-Yards Lost
Time of Possession



RUSHING-Kansas City, Davis 18-67,
A.Smith 8-57, Charles 3-18, Gray 2-5, Mc-
Cluster 1-3. Indianapolis, D.Brown 11-55,
Luck 7-45, Richardson 1-0.
PASSING-Kansas City, A.Smith 30-46-0-
378. Indianapolis, Luck 29-45-3-443.
RECEIVING-Kansas City, Bowe 8-150,
McCluster 7-52, Davis 7-33, Hemingway
2-30, Fasano 2-6, Sherman 2-1, Avery 1-79,
Jenkins 1-27. Indianapolis, Hilton 13-224,
Fleener 5-46, Brazill 4-54, D.Brown 4-47,
Whalen 2-26, Rogers 1-46.

-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014




Englewood man's battle against
kidney disease inspires others
Page 4

Teen first in Florida to receive
temporary artificial heart

Milk studies compound debate
over what type to drink
Page 12

Alcohol, tobacco, drug use far
higher in severely mentally ill
Page 17




Sunday, January 5,2014

',*,' ." *'"." I0
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:Page 2 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 5

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
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"' ,, l ,, ," llll| ,i l M i ,.,,l l t lll 1 111

Medical Advertising Executive
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Columnists and Contributors
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Supportgroup 'ri rii .11,1 ,iillr 1i
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received', 'ii' 1 'tobeincludedin
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
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Letters to the editor(.,,,,ii *iiliiiir IIi
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A cleaner future

The start of the year always
bring us futurists who predict what
things good and bad are going
to occur in the coming months.
However there are some things that
are happening without being recog-
nized that can make big changes in
our lives this occurs frequently
in medicine these days. There are
things happening that will affect our
quality of life.
Air quality is one of those subjects
that we often talk about. I was
reminded of this when a friend of
mine recently returned from a trip
to China. He said that the smog was
worse than anything he had ever
been in.
Remember those days when you
approached a city in a plane, and
the entire metropolitan area was
covered with a blanket of smog?
We have certainly improved our
air quality, but we are still emitting
carbons into the air that can affect
our health. Automobiles are still one
of the major sources of air pollution.
I saw on the Internet where a
futurist was predicting that we
would all be driving electric cars in
two years not hybrids that still
have an internal combustion engine
but totally electric (no emissions)
cars. At first, I thought this guy was
really in left field, and no way would
the American driver convert that
quickly, if at all. I started to think of
all the problems with a conversion.
First, you would have to have a car
with sufficient speed and range for
the public to buy into a program -
and the product would have to be
priced properly. There would have
to be a network of charging stations
that would give a quick charge and
have you back on the road in a
reasonable time. Americans like to
take road trips in their cars.
I thought this was impossible until
I read what Tesla Motors is doing
with its electric automobile. The
company offers different battery





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:Page 2

The Sun /Sunclay lar ialay '20I4




The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 3


measure time

Yes, you




Average ER Wait Times
(Three quarters ending Q4, 2012)




Fawcett Memorial

Peace River

Florida (Average for all
reporting hospitals)

Times measure door to medical provider. Data is sourced from CMS Hospital Compare through 4Q2012.

So, what makes Fawcett Memorial Hospital different?
Our ERWaitTimes are consistently lowerthan the national average and average
of other Florida hospitals. Timely and effective care in hospital emergency
departments is essential for good patient outcomes. Delays before receiving
care in the emergency department can reduce the quality of care and increase
risks and discomfort for patients with serious illnesses or injuries.
We work hard every day to improve quality and expand services because we
are committed to your care, and nothing's more important than your health.

SFawcett Memorial Hospital

6 6 6 6 6 *-Ulu
S 6MEN"-

o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 3


Englewood man's battle against kidney disease inspires others


At age 65, Englewood resident
Doug Curtis kept a schedule that
would exhaust people half his age.
As owner and manager of three
businesses one of which required
extensive national and international
travel he felt invincible.
He wasn't.
What he thought was the aftermath
of a past bout with kidney stones was
actually much worse: chronic kidney
disease. Curtis responded by going
into denial.
By that point in his life, Curtis's
resume looked like it belonged to
more than one person.
Originally from Michigan, Curtis
was a district manager for a chain of
drug stores before managing depart-
ment stores for several years. Then
he became a polygraph examiner.
He moved to NewYork and ran the
largest polygraph firm in the country
- with clients that included the FBI
and the CIA, as well as inmates on
death row who looked to his test as
a last resort if they had lost all other
appeals. He was recruited by the
movie studio MCA Universal to head
a retail division as vice president
of operations. Then he entered the
liquidation business buying and
selling companies and doing bank
"At the same time I was doing that,
I started up a construction company
with a guy who was in construction
in Englewood, and I ran the business
part of it," Curtis said. "That was with
Bill Truex, who is a commissioner
now. I sold my business to him and
his wife.
"At the same time I was doing that,
I had Mike Douglass doing all of our
plumbing work. He got into some
trouble and I invited him in to use
my facility because I owned a ware-
house. He came in and we became
partners, and we took that business
from doing $800,000 to almost $5
million a year and we did that in
four years.
"At the same, I was doing bank
appraisals and buying and selling
companies, so I was traveling in
Europe, all over Canada, into Asia
and all over the United States."
It was his cardiologist who con-
vinced him to see a kidney specialist
immediately. From there, Curtis
was sent to a meeting of others with
kidney problems. It turned out to be
a turning point.
"I go to this meeting," Curtis
recounted, "and they were going
to tell me all about the options I
have. There's about 10, 15 people
in the room, and I'm sitting next to
this guy. He asked, 'Is this your first
time here?' I said, 'Yeah, but I've got
to get out of here because I've got
to get back to work.' And he said,
'Well, you're not going to be working
long because you've got a kidney
problem.' I said, 'I travel all over the
United States.' And he said, 'Well,
you're not going to be doing that
He asked if I was married. I said,
'Yes,' and he said, 'Well, you're going
to be a burden on your family. Do
you urinate?' I said, 'of course.' And
he said, 'You might not be doing that,
either.' I thought, 'What a negative
guy this is.'"
Curtis walked out, went to his
car and "cried like a baby for 10

minutes." Realizing he couldn't run
from the problem any longer, he told
his wife, and agreed to return to the
Three days a week Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday were
spent at the clinic where he would
receive dialysis. But Curtis wasn't
ready to slow down on managing his
"I was bound and determined
that I was not going to quit my job
because I loved what I was doing
and there was no way I was going
to stop," Curtis said. "So on Tuesday
morning I would go to the clinic at 6
in the morning, get done at 9 and be
at the airport in Fort Myers by 10:30.
I'm on a plane by 11, and I'm in New
York or New Jersey or anywhere.
"I would work the rest of the day,
work all day Wednesday, hop a flight
Wednesday night, so I could go to
dialysis on Thursday, then catch a
plane Thursday afternoon so I could
work Friday. Then I would come
home Friday night so I could be at
dialysis on Saturday. I did that for
six months, and I couldn't handle it
It turned out he was a candidate
for ambulatory peritoneal dialysis
- a type of dialysis that patients
can perform on their own. It freed
Curtis from the tyranny of his clinic
dialysis schedule, although it's more
"Doug is fabulous," said Laurie
Carpenter, certified peritoneal
dialysis nurse and administrator at
Gulf Coast Dialysis, Port Charlotte.
"I've even written papers about him
and presented them at international
conferences because he is so excep-
tional. He just epitomizes what a
patient can do with attitude, and I
think that was the thing that really
set Doug apart it wasn't about
money, it wasn't about access.
"He had the same physicians any-
body locally could have. But he had
determination, and he had drive and
ambition. That made him hold on to
that work ethic that he has. The thing
I wrote the paper about was that I
tracked his mileage for six months,
and in that time, he flew more than
100,000 miles while doing peritoneal
Inspired by a book about Lance
Armstrong, Curtis surrounded
himself with a team who would en-
courage him, monitor his results and
motivate him to improve. It wasn't
long before he was being asked to
speak publicly about his experience
and accomplishments in the face of
kidney disease.
"I had a bracelet made up which
I wear today that says, 'Believe.
No excuses.' And I kind of lead my
life that way. I believe that, with the
condition I have, I was going to be
the best I could, and there would be
no excuses not to do that," he said.
"When I first found out I had this
kidney problem, I was scared. I
thought my life was over. I thought
how am I going to be able to afford
the lifestyle I had? And you think
of all the negative things instead of
what you can do about them. You
just panic.
"Now, I look at myself totally dif-
ferent. The material things that were
important really are not that import-
ant. Do I like nice things? Absolutely.
But they're just things. For some
people, it's hard to understand that."
And if you think Curtis's story is

inspiring so far, you haven't heard
the best part.
It started when he was invited to a
family wedding in Michigan.
"My family there didn't know I had
a problem because I didn't tell them,"
he said. "I thought it was a stigma -
which it's not, but I thought it was."
It was there he met up with his
rarely seen step-nephew and his girl-
friend. They had a brief talk before
parting company.
Several months later, Curtis dis-
covered that the couple were going
to be married in Port Charlotte.
He invited them and their wedding
party to his home for a celebration
(he hadn't been invited to the wed-
ding because they were so seldom in
When they returned three months
later on vacation, Curtis took the
couple to dinner. His step-nephew's
new wife asked about the bracelet.
"So I told them about my kidney
problem," Curtis said, "and I had just
come back from a doctor's conven-
tion in Washington, D.C., where I
spoke about my case. She asked what
my blood type was, so I told her and
we left. Three weeks later, she called
me and said, 'I had my blood tested,
and I would be honored to give you
my kidney.'
"I said, 'Wait a minute. First of
all, I'm 27 years older than you. You
come from a family of nine kids.
You've got two kids of your own. My
step-nephew's got two kids. Why
would you want to give an old man



We have your
convenience in
mind with 12
locations to
better serve

your kidney when you could maybe
help out your own family some day?'
She said, 'You inspire me.' I said,
'Thank you. That was a nice gesture.
But just because we're the same
blood type doesn't mean we're the
same tissue type. Not only that, you
would have to go through all kinds of
testing, you'd also be out of work if
the transplant ever happened. Thank
you. It's a very nice gesture, and I'm
very honored.' And I leave it like that.
"Four months later, she called up
and said, 'I sent all my records to
Tampa General Hospital where you
have all your medical records, and I
got word today that we're a match.
I'll be down in two weeks for the
operation. If you don't mind, my
husband and I would like to stay at
your house.' She's an angel, and she
changed my life forever."
With a new kidney, Curtis was free
to return to the business of living.
Not that it's easy.
"Patients who get a transplant need
to understand that this is another
treatment for this disease they have,
which is incurable," Carpenter said.
"It's a treatment not a forever
guarantee. They're accountable to
take a regimen of medications that
prevent rejection, they still have to
go a transplant unit or doctor's office
every month to get lab work drawn,
and there's always an adjustment in
medications to prevent rejection.
And they always have to be mindful

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UNIT 102




:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 5

Teen is first in Florida to receive

temporary artificial heart


Min Meica Scoo Letur Seie

MEDICAL CENTERS are pleased to offer free educational lectures
on how to live a healthy, active life. Each week, our experts will
present the latest information on a variety of heath topics and
answer your questions. Choose any or all of the sessions offered
and watch for others in the coming weeks.

Wednesday, January 8,2014

Elder Law Issues and Senior Advocacy I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Leslie Tar, M.D., MPH, Esq.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Shoulder Pain: Non-Surgical and
Surgical Treatment Options I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Jeffrey Bentson, M.D.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Tuesday, January 14,2014

Heart Failure Advanced Therapy I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Wing Yeen, M.D.
Peace River Regional Medical Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Leslie Tar, M.D., MPH, Esq.
Elder Law Attorney

Jeffrey Bentson, M.D.
Orthopedic Surgeon

Wing Yeen, M.D.
Thoracic Surgeon

Minimally Invasive Aneurysm Repairs I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Thomas Kartis Jr. M.D.
Peace River Regional Medical Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Thomas Kartis Jr., M.D.
Thoracic and Vascular Surgeon

Light refreshments served. Seating is limited, so registration
is required. Please call 941-637-2570 to register.

A Charlotte Regional Peace River
Charlotte Regional and Peace River Regional Medical Centers are now affiliated
with Bayfront Health: 6,000 professionals in seven hospitals across five counties,
united to bring state-of-the-art care to Florida's Gulf communities.

) Bayfront Health
SIndependet member of the med-c staff


When 16-year-old Nalexia
Henderson arrived at University
of Florida (UF) Health's Shands
Children's Hospital in Gainesville, she
thought she just had a bad stomach
virus. It was an understandable
self-diagnosis she had been experi-
encing severe stomach pains and had
been throwing up for several days.
The Sanford teen never suspected
her condition could be related to the
heart transplant she had received at
Shands in 2007.
"She came into the hospital in
May, and she was extremely ill at
that time," said Dr. Mark Bleiweis,
the cardiothoracic surgeon who had
performed the initial transplant. "She
was in profound heart failure and
shock all of her organs had begun
to shut down and so she was really in
critical condition."
Far from a stomach condition,
Henderson was actually suffering
from severe cardiac allograft vascu-
lopathy, a condition in which the
coronary arteries are severely dam-
aged by risk factors associated with a
heart transplant.
"We had to make some very quick
decisions," Bleiweis said. "We elected
to take her to the operating room
and were immediately giving her
epinephrine or adrenaline boluses to,
basically, keep her alive. When we got
her to the operating room, we put her
on a temporary support device called
The acronym is for extracorporeal
membrane oxygenation, a method
of providing cardiac and respiratory
support to patients whose heart and
lungs can no longer function. But she
needed more than temporary support
- her previous transplant was failing,
and taking her organs with it.
"We got her through the initial
critical period," Bleiweis said, "but we
had to have a long-term plan for her.
It became clear that the heart was not
recovering and we had to consider a
second heart transplant. She couldn't
stay on the temporary support device
for very long, so we had to consider
other options for long-term heart
That's how Henderson became the
first patient in Florida to receive the
SynCardia temporary Total Artificial
Heart, the only approved mechanical
device that eliminates the symptoms
and source of heart failure.
"The SynCardia Total Artificial Heart

is a totally implantable system that
is pneumatically driven driven
by air in and out of an air sac that is
juxtaposed to a blood sac, so when
the air is sucked out of the pump, the
blood fill the blood sac or the ventri-
cle," Bleiweis explained. "When air is
pushed back into the pump, it pushes
blood out through the one-way valve
out to the main arteries."
UF surgeons implanted the device
in early June in an effort to stabilize
Henderson so she would be healthy
enough to survive transplant when a
donor heart becomes available. The
hope is that the second heart trans-
plant will last longer.
Henderson received her first heart
transplant after developing dilated
cardiomyopathy her heart became
enlarged and weakened.
"Unfortunately, there is a certain
subset of patients that develop
cardiomyopathy a heart muscle
problem where it can't pump very
well and we never, ever find out
what the etiology (cause) is, so we call
it idiopathic, which is an unknown
etiology," Bleiweis said. "So we never
knew, but we surmised it was a virally
induced, inflammatory process near
the heart or some genetic predisposi-
tion to heart failure."
The SynCardia device should buy
Henderson some time. However, it has
one major drawback: It is powered by
an external machine nicknamed "Big
Blue." At 418 pounds and the size of a
washing machine, Big Blue provides
pneumatic power to the heart, but it
isn't conducive to patient mobility.
Fortunately, Henderson was re-
cently transitioned to the Freedom
Portable Driver, a wearable power
supply for the SynCardia heart. The
driver is the first wearable power
supply for the SynCardia heart and
is undergoing a Food and Drug
Administration investigational device
exemption clinical study in the United
The portable driver will allow
Henderson to walk around the
hospital more freely instead of being
confined mostly to the pediatric
intensive care unit.
"She's awaiting another transplant
now," Bleiweis said. "We never can tell
when it will happen. It's only by donor
availability, and it's not predicted. She
has been in the hospital since May
and we're still waiting for a donor, so
it can happen any time now.
"The SynCardia is an excellent
device. Hopefully there will be newer,
smaller devices in the future."


. If unimhmI_-! -


o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 5

l.. I

Prevent the spread of disease clean your hands


The video starts with a man leaving
his workplace restroom, and he is car-
rying around a urinal with him every
place he goes afterward. The water
cooler. Onto a table in a meeting. He
shifts it from one hand to the other in
front of the coworkers he's trying to
give him a high five.
All his coworkers are horrified and
The point of the commercial?
Only four out of five people wash
their hands after using the bathroom,
according to the Florida Department
of Health, who made the commercial.
And when people neglect to wash
their hands, their germs are trans-
ferred onto everything they touch. In
this case, you can see it happening -
in reality, you don't.
"Hand washing should be done
a lot," said Dianne Shipley, Florida
Department of Health in Sarasota
County (Sarasota-DOH) educator and
media liaison. "Not just after using
the bathroom, but before and after
meals, after taking out the garbage,
handling animal waste (such as
cleaning the litter box), changing
diapers, playing with grandchildren.
A lot of grandparents get sick because
they're around their grandchildren,
and kids are really good at sharing
Washing hands is considered one
of the first defenses in preventing the
spread of disease the cold and the
flu being two of the most common
ailments. More than 200 viruses cause
the common cold, according to the
Centers for Disease Control. The flu
is estimated to cost employers an
estimated $10.4 billion in direct cost
of health care and absenteeism, the
CDC reports.

The Sarasota-DOH is trying its best
to get the word about the importance
- and proper method of hand
washing. In 2009, the Clean Hands
Campaign was created in response to
the rise of the N1H1 virus that year
- and the shortage of its vaccine,
Shipley said. It is now an ongoing
campaign and is a partnership of
hospitals and health departments
in Charlotte, DeSoto, Manatee and
Sarasota counties. The health depart-
ment has worked with schools and
businesses to educate them about the
importance of hand washing and the
proper method of doing it.
"You need to wash your hands for
20 to 30 seconds about the amount
of time it takes to sing 'Happy
Birthday' twice," Shipley said. "People
need to rub between their fingers and
the tops of their hands, not just their
palms and it's recommended they
scrub down to their wrist."
It sounds simple, but the CDC said
most people wash their hands for
only six seconds. Even more fright-
ening are the results of a Michigan
State University study. Researchers
analyzed data from more than 3,800
people who regularly used public
restrooms and concluded that 15 per-
cent of men and 7 percent of women
do not wash their hands at all and
only half the men who used the toilet
washed their hands with soap.
Washing is only half the battle. After
washing your hands, Shipley said, you
should turn the water faucet off with
a clean paper towel to prevent recon-
tamination. And as hard as it may be,
avoid touching your eyes, mouth and
nose since they are the most common
points of entry for microbes.
For information, contact Ivelisse
Rivera at the DOH-Sarasota at 941-
861-2969 or visit www.cleanhand-

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Feeling Fit

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:Page 6

The Sun /Sunclay .larnijlay 5 "0I4

The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014 Page 7





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E For bone health, diet and

Yearly checkup are musts


If you're one of the lucky ones,
you'll go through life never giving a
second thought to your bones: They
don't break or weaken or fail to pro-
duce red blood cells in their marrow.
But many people do face bone
problems, especially as they age.
Researchers estimate that one in
three women and one in five men
worldwide will sustain a fracture
because of osteoporosis, and the
number of broken hips is expected to
skyrocket as the population ages.
However, the means exist to pro-
mote bone health, some as simple
as adjusting your diet and getting an
annual bone checkup.
"Osteoporosis is a significant pub-
lic-health issue that causes serious
problems and may indirectly lead to
death," said Dr. Brian Cruickshank, a
clinical assistant professor of ortho-
pedics with the division of sports
medicine at Stony Brook University
School of Medicine. "The key to
preventing this disease is knowing
and correcting the factors that we can
Specialists say bone density is the
main issue to worry about.
"As we age, we tend to lose the
scaffolding inside the bones that give
them their strength," Cruickshank
said. "If a bone becomes too weak
or thin, we call it osteoporosis. Weak
bones tend to fracture easier and can
affect an individual's posture."
Exercise, however, helps strengthen
bones and keeps them from deteri-
orating. Best for your bones is so-
called weight-bearing exercise, which
puts weight on your bones as you
move against gravity. Walking, jog-
ging, climbing stairs, playing tennis
and dancing are all weight-bearing,
as is weightlifting. Swimming and
biking are not. A side benefit: Exercise
can help prevent falls because it also
improves muscle strength, coordina-
tion and balance.
Calcium and vitamin D also are
crucial. "It's so important for young
people to eat dairy milk and
yogurt," said Dr. Frank Bonura,
chief of obstetrics/gynecology at St.
Catherine of Siena Medical Center in
Other good sources of calcium and
vitamin D, he said, include green
leafy vegetables, an especially good
source for vegetarians, vegans and
those who can't tolerate dairy prod-
ucts. "I like to tell students to remem-
ber that the dinosaurs had big bones,
and they didn't have milk or yogurt,"
he said. "That's because they ate a lot
of green, leafy vegetables."
Supplements, however, remain
open for debate.

Earlier this year, the U.S. Preventive
Services Task Force reported that
there hasn't been enough research to
know whether taking both vitamin
D and calcium supplements offers
any protection against broken bones
for men and for women who haven't
gone through menopause.
There's also insufficient evidence,
it said, on whether large doses of the
supplements could prevent fractures
in older women, but it noted that
lower doses less than 400 interna-
tional units (IU) of vitamin D-3 and
less than 1,000 milligrams of calcium
- do not prevent fractures in older
women but do make the develop-
ment of kidney stones more likely.
Cruickshank suggested talking to
your doctor to find out what would
be best for you. Bonura said he
recommends that senior women
take 1,000 international units (IU) of
vitamin D-3 each day with their main
meal. He tells his patients to keep the
vitamin bottle on the kitchen table so
they remember to eat it with food.
The task force also recommended
that all women older than 65 have
regular bone-health screenings, as
should younger women who are at
higher risk for bone problems.
"If you are a woman over 50 and
have a broken bone, have noticed
your posture becoming more
hunched or stooped or noticed sud-
den back pain, you should also see a
medical professional," Cruickshank
For men, the task force noted that
current medical evidence isn't strong
enough to support regular bone-
health screenings. However, Bonura
said he recommends them for men
70 and older.
Medications can be positive or
In people who have existing bone
problems, Cruickshank said, "there
are medications that can be pre-
scribed by physicians to slow or stop
bone loss or build new bone, increase
bone density and reduce fracture
risk." On the other hand, he said,
"there are also medications that are
used to treat other conditions that
may cause bone loss."
Bonura said that although the
prescription drugs that can improve
bone health work well, "no drug
reduces fractures 100 percent." That's
why preventing falls becomes espe-
cially important for older people, who
often don't recover after hip fractures
and die within the next year, he said.
He noted that some elderly people
use specialized underwear that
features discs designed to protect the
hip in a fall. However, a 2010 review
of existing research found that it's
not clear if this provides any real

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The SunM/Sunday, January 5, 2014

Page 8 The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

Go meatless one day a week


Any time of the year is ripe for diet
improvements, but the beginning of a
new year often inspires people to make
a fresh start. Perhaps overindulging on
holiday cuisine, or running into Santa
and taking one look at his waistline,
leads them to resolve to change their
eating habits.
"Meatless Mondays," an interna-
tional initiative which began in 2003,
has taken hold in numerous cities,
schools, businesses and organizations
to encourage folks to improve their
health and the health of the planet. A
meatless day primarily Friday has
also been followed for thousands of
years by many of the world's religions.
Incorporating one meatless day a
week presents multiple benefits and is
much easier and are more enjoyable
than you think. Let's take a look at the
many advantages and food options of
a meatless day: Research has shown
that reducing the consumption of
meat helps lower the risk of chronic
diseases such as cardiovascular
disease, arthritis and cancer.
Wholesome meat replacement
meals encourage a commitment to
better health and weight control.
They contain lean protein, powerful
nutrients and fiber, and can be just
as delicious and filling. The building
blocks of these meals are whole grains,
beans, lentils, vegetables, fruit, nuts
and seeds. Additionally, meat and
seafood are more expensive than
almost any other food; therefore,
abstaining from them one or two days

Judy E. Buss
per week reduces grocery cost, and
offers the opportunity to explore new
ingredients and recipes. Consuming
less animal flesh is also better for the
environment, since water and fuel use
is extremely high in the production of
this type of food.
Meals should contain enough pro-
tein when replacing meat and seafood.
This can be easily accomplished by
including soy products, such as tofu
or soy milk (in soups, stews or salads),
low-fat dairy, (whole grain pasta
and cheese), nuts or seeds added to
salads and breakfast cereals, and the
well-known combination of whole
grains with beans. Thousands of
mouth-watering, healthful dishes can
be prepared without meat, enhanced
by herbs, spices and delicious sauces.
So you see, you really don't have to
subsist on your lawn clippings on a
meatless day.
The following are three scrumptious,

easy to make main-dish recipes to get
you started. Happy and healthy New

Serves 2
1 cup uncooked bulgur
2/3 cups cooked chickpeas, drained
1/2 cucumber, peeled, chopped fine
2 stalks celery, finely chopped
3 tablespoons red onion, finely
3 tablespoons crumbled feta cheese
4-6 tablespoons fresh lemon juice
4 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil
1 tablespoon basil
1/8 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon black pepper
In a medium saucepan, bring one
cup water to a boil. Remove from
stove. Mix uncooked bulgur into
the water and let stand 30 minutes.
Meanwhile, in a large bowl whisk
together all dressing ingredients. Add
cucumber, celery, onion and chick-
peas. When bulgur is done, combine it
with the dressing mixture. Gently mix
in the feta. Cover and refrigerate for 30
Serves 2
1/2 green bell pepper, cut into
1-inch sticks
4 radishes, thinly sliced
3 green onions, sliced
1/2 Haas avocado, scooped into
small chunks
3 large leaves Romaine lettuce,
1-1/2 cups cooked chickpeas,

2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil
1 teaspoon lemon zest, finely grated
2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 clove garlic, finely grated
1 tablespoon dried basil
Salt and pepper
In a medium bowl, whisk the
dressing. Add all other ingredients and
mix well. Serve with whole wheat or
multi-grain toasted pita bread.
Serves 2
1 cup uncooked brown rice
1 cup cooked beans, drained
1-1/2 cups water
1/2 small eggplant, cubed
1 large tomato, chopped
1 medium yellow onion, chopped
4 cloves garlic, minced
1 tablespoon dried oregano
3 tablespoons olive oil
Salt and pepper to taste
Juice of 1/2 a small lemon
Cook rice as directed on package.
Separately, place 1-1/2 cups water in
a medium saucepan. Add eggplant
and cook, covered, 12 minutes, or
until somewhat translucent. Add
onion, garlic, tomato, oregano, salt and
pepper. Simmer 10 minutes, stirring
occasionally. Mix in oil. Simmer 5
more minutes. Remove from stove and
add lemon juice. Serve over the rice
and beans.
Judy E. Buss is a nutritional cooking
instructor She is a columnist and mem-
ber of the American Holistic Health
Association. For more recipes and tips,
find her on Facebook under Judy E.

Granola can add some important nutrients to your diet


Granola used to be one of those
foods like yogurt that you could only
find in health food stores where
earthy, health-conscious people
shopped. Fortunately, now granola is
mainstream. Not only does every gro-
cery store sell it, but they also carry
all kinds of flavors and varieties, with
additions such as fruit, spices, nuts,
flax, chocolate, honey and more.
Granola is great on its own as a
breakfast cereal, but it's also fun to
sprinkle over yogurt to add a little
crunch, to mix with dried fruits for a
mid-day snack, or to just eat right out
of the bag for an anytime snack.
Bare bones granola is basically oats,
with perhaps some nuts and sweet-
ener, toasted until crunchy. Muesli
contains similar ingredients, but it's

not toasted and has a chewier texture.
Oats, nuts, seeds and dried fruits can
add important nutrients to your diet,
including heart-healthy soluble fiber,
protein, vitamins, minerals, healthy
fats and phytochemicals (plant
compounds with health-protective
But many supermarket granolas
and muesli have extra ingredients that
contribute to high fat and/or high
sugar contents.
Before you grab some granola,
check these tips to make sure it's a
healthy part of your diet:
1. Pare down portions. Though it
can be healthy, granola isn't neces-
sarily a low-calorie food. If you're
sprinkling it on yogurt, limit it to a
few tablespoons. If you like it as a
breakfast cereal, mix one-half cup of
granola with one-half cup of another
whole grain cereal, such as shredded

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

-Feeling I
s'0E*oG OT AN

"OP" FOR inAio

[ n

wheat, oatmeal cereal, or bran cereal.
2. Check the sugar. Some granolas
are loaded with sugar; flip the box
over and check the label before
tossing it into your cart. Look for
those with 10 grams (2.5 tsp) of sugar
or less per serving. Keep in mind that
the grams of sugar listed on the label
include those found naturally in fruit.
Look to the ingredients list to identify
sources of added sugar, which can
include forms like honey, agave nectar
and corn syrup.
3. Know the ingredients. Granola is
a fairly simple food, so the ingredient
list should be short and include
ingredients you can find in your own

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Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

To chdue ourapoitmnt
Call 505-2020 ^^^^1
or v


Post-holiday weight-loss challenge kicks off


The holidays are over, and, hope-
fully, they have been times of good
cheer. The holidays also mean lots of
delicious food making our clothes
tighter and more uncomfortable. The
time to tackle this problem is now.
Join the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County's 12-week
post-holiday weight-loss challenge
to shed those unwanted pounds.
It starts at 5:30 p.m. Jan. 6 with a
weigh-in, dinner and program at the
Cultural Center's Conference Center.
Contestants are encouraged to weigh
in each week at the Cultural Center's
Fitness Salon. Their progress will be
posted at the salon and in Feeling Fit.
Contestants receive a free one-month
membership to the Fitness Salon and
a session with a personal trainer.
It takes only two people (18 years of
age or older) to make up a team for
this post-holiday challenge. Anyone
who doesn't have a partner will be
paired up by the Fitness Salon staff,
subject the participant's approval.
At the end of the 12-week challenge
(final weigh-ins no later than March
31), there will be a rewards reception
at which the grand prizes will be
handed to the top three teams. The
greatest percentage of weight loss
will again serve as the measure of
success. The grand prizes are cash
Encourage your family and friends
to join you in the challenge and the

fun. The entry fee for the challenge
is $30 per person. It includes the
dinner, the one-month membership
in the Fitness Salon (a $30 value), one
session with a personal trainer, and a

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chance at a cash reward. Late entries
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To register, either stop by the
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The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 9

:Page 10 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I.3rILI.31 y 5

The drug of exercise


If there were a drug that treated and
prevented the chronic diseases that
afflict Americans and we didn't give
it to everyone, we'd be withholding
a magic pill. If this drug was free,
in a country that spends more than
$350 billion annually on prescription
drugs, where the average 80-year-old
takes eight medications, we'd be
foolish not to encourage this cheaper
and safer alternative as first-line treat-
ment. If every doctor in every country
around the world didn't prescribe this
drug for every patient, it might almost
be considered medical malpractice.
We have that drug today, and it's
safe, free, and readily available.
Exercise has benefits for every body
system; it is effective both as a treat-
ment and for prevention of disease. It
can improve memory and concentra-
tion, lessen sleep disorders, aid heart
disease by lowering cholesterol and
reducing blood pressure, help sexual
problems such as erectile dysfunc-
tion, and raise low libido. Exercise
does it all.
Even with cancer, particularly colon
and recurrent breast cancer, the data
show clearly that exercise is a deter-
rent. Newer studies on a glycoprotein
called Interleukin 6 suggests that
general body inflammation, a factor
in almost every chronic disease, is
reduced by regular exercise.
The United States currently spends
more than $2.7 trillion, roughly 17
percent of GDP, on a health care sys-
tem that is financially incentivized to
treat disease. The more tests that are
run on patients, the more medicines
that are dispensed, the more proce-
dures that are performed, the greater
the financial burden for us all.
Despite far outspending any coun-
try in health care, the United States is
currently ranked 28th in life expectan-
cy. Our current system does very little
to encourage preventive health. We
are mortgaging our country's financial
future to pay for increasingly expen-
sive treatments for the same diseases
we could effectively delay or prevent.
Professionally and personally, I
have made dispensing the drug of
exercise a large part of my life. I treat
limping and hobbled athletes of all
ages in my sports medicine practice
at the Hospital for Special Surgery
in New York City. My waiting room
is filled with 8-year-old gymnasts to
80-year-old marathoners, all wanting
one thing: movement. My job is to
fix their aches and pains and to keep
them going. Before and after work,
I am one of them, an avid athlete
who has run 30 marathons and 11
Ironman triathlons. I'm what you
might call an exercise fanatic.
There probably is such a thing as
too much exercise, but I'm much
more worried about inactivity. As my
colleague Bob Sallis, past president
of the American College of Sports

Iediciiie -.i\. Laick ':of t ieS ireI tihe
public iheailthi epidemic of4 l nine "
'Seveit\ peiceicifit Ameinc .-iii ,iie
o,:vel \\eight. ;0 peiceit alie ,obese.
-Ind onhI\ ; \ei\ lnmaill ficti I ei xe -
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inid Behliai\-ial Econiuc i-,a t tihe
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nclil\ clh ,bee. u iiddle-aiged, mile
p;aIt c iip;-lt ;iIIid studied Ii X ltemIi to
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of,, obel.t\, m inbldh obese ien aiie
tloughi cictllrei,. it' vei\ difth:ic lt t-,
get them t,, clliail e thel beha -i,_,
patteis Obeit\ ;'inid ielated co-,lc-
dltio,-,l ajd diseaes. Ilcludlng hngli
blood piess,uie, diabete, aind lhgli
chiole iteiol. .i cco''u ti t, _-, ice p tl iin
i50 percent (: -uuiiual ihealti ch:ItI In
tile United Statee Sl'v iig_ thie obeutp\
epidemic i thie ke\ tI : ieducig iheailthi
caie-I e o-,tI
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into tlnee ,g p,:,ups :,n l :)[':,up ;lld
ix,-, Mliiicclla ll lceliiVIzed gioupi-,.
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achiee ai 16-pound xeiglit los-,,oei
11 xeekk, The control gioup kxai,
w\eiglied at legulal nxeekl\ uteilkak
w\ithlII,_-, o hl lcilal leVahid (-)le ie liia -
c~lalh iiicentli~zed ,gl,_-up n~a givenl
;li fL\ed sum ,_-t m,_-,lleV xeeklh that

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N ". e dl: I c i n ,=I.W:1e l- Fractulr e Ca' T, 1 ]re
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if moi Ie\h but could t iuMlif\ to i
p;i ine t 'o, l\ if tclie\ li lt tlheii eekl\
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Subject ,i-, in ;ill tliee gioc ups \eie
educihted 1i tile lc le i f' exe'icie ;Imid
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gilillg ,of, tlie ,tud \ tei 16 xeek,.
boli thlie fL\ed paVineunt did Io:ttei\
,\,tem l u object, liiad lo-t ,in'ic l iihaii
16 pound lile theli control glio''up
liiad ii-t Tlie iuilmlcial lice titVe as,
ielamtive lnall, eIel a gia g $ i l50 Il
,tot- l p \-i elln t ,-,v ei l \\eek,
Tl I, aI'I ;-i I 'iig-teiml ,, lu llii Fouli
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mo,-t stubjectr liiad ietui med t, theliii
pie ttud\ k eiglit But it lli tnhat
evel time im -t cli, allellglg caces, if
obett caih be lielped with the lglit

III thlie IJited Saitesr. ve i outmiell
imiceiilVeZe behlii_-is deemed c 'midu-
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in;IlI;ige. hiavyiig childiel. o-,wVillg
pipe Vc ever ciicciu tmig debt
s mIlluch ;is ve Ibeliee e ;lie fiee
t,, chli,,se. Big Bio'liei',s tax c,'de is
pulhlig ,:,Ul Sti [_.S f,:im ab,:,e I'm
not thagU tg thlt ths us poo,,l pihc\
O ll tile co-,i ;-iI\. e ,colui gl g t;-iv,_-,-
able behavl,:,l\ 0,l the gieatei g,:,,:,d
lielps keep tlihe tfbiic o o'uil scciet\
togethei aind tlihe lieels f oui ecoliiO-
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licit sI,_ugges[migII t eeicise cuies ;ill
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;aid ,,theil tactoiS cleail\ pla\ sigmnh-
caint lles In affecting iheailthi piles
\\ihait is becoming iciceaimsilng\ aippaii-
ent. lio\e\ei. is tihait theli diug: ciclled
exeicise can lielp pie\ent, alle\viate.,_-
tiealt IlmlOSt e\eil\ disease stae te

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sunclay .lar, ialay 5 "0I4

Wta-te'o--dic- "A rt treatment



that can

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o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 11

Milk studies compound debate over what type to drink


Raw, pasteurized, organic, whole,
skim. Choosing what sort of milk to
drink grows ever more complicated,
with several recent studies adding to
the debate.
The American Academy of
Pediatrics advised that pregnant
women and children not drink raw
milk because of the danger of bacte-
rial illnesses, including salmonella,
E. coli and listeriosis food-borne
diseases that can be fatal.
The academy in December also
endorsed "a ban on the sale of raw or
unpasteurized milk and milk prod-
ucts throughout the United States,
including the sale of certain raw milk
cheeses, such as fresh cheese, soft
cheeses and soft-ripened cheeses."
California is among 30 states that
allow the sale of raw milk and one of
the few that allows the sale in super-
markets. When raw milk production
is properly regulated, advocates
say, it is safe, delicious and provides
health benefits, including protec-
tions against asthma and lactose
Mark McAfee, whose raw milk dairy
in Fresno, Calif., Organic Pastures,
produces milk sold in 625 stores, said
the academy's position is confusing.
"This is not the raw milk we saw 50
to 75 to 100 years ago," he said.
A Minnesota study published last
month concluded that more people
were getting sick from raw milk than
had been recognized. And scientists
in yet another study reported that or-
ganic whole milk offered more of the
fatty acids good for the heart than
conventional milk. None of it is likely
to be the last word on a beverage that
many Americans consume every day
and rely on to provide nutrition for
their children.
Maureen Bligh, a registered dieti-
tian nutritionist, said some of the
controversy may have grown out
of the perception that it's better to
avoid processed food.
"We want to eat minimally pro-
cessed foods," she said, adding that
canned pinto beans, for example,
are processed but very healthful.
As for milk? She said milk is "highly
nutritious," and its benefits are not
diminished by pasteurization.
Minnesota health officials estimat-
ed that more than 17 percent of the
state's residents who drank raw milk
got sick, based on 10 years of health


FILE PH'-.T'-..

Raw milk from cows, goats and
sheep long has been identified as
a source of food-borne illness out-
breaks, causing symptoms such as
diarrhea, stomach cramps and fever.
It is also responsible for uncounted
sporadic illnesses, the Minnesota
officials said.
Pasteurization, introduced in the
U.S. in the 1920s, kills bacteria by
heating the milk.
The academy's statement contends
that the benefits of raw milk "have
not been clearly demonstrated in
evidence-based studies" and do not
outweigh the risks. The pediatric
group's stand supports the position
of other government health officials.
"They instituted pasteurization for
a reason to ensure safety for the
entire population, and it's especially
important for children and anyone
else who is vulnerable," Bligh said in
an interview.
The pediatricians estimate that 1
percent to 3 percent of dairy prod-
ucts consumed in this country are
not pasteurized. From 1998 to 2009,

that ilesulted m IK 1.8.; illhiesses, tn,,
]eatidinig d t deatli Thle p,:'pu IlaIt\ of
ia;i\ inulk piodl'ith. iiclutdlig _, oft
clieeses,. lia's been 'in--i the ie
\We lia\e i,_- ,cleltinlh evidence
thiliat c-liiliiig ia;in\ milk pio\ idet,
aii\ ;aid\aiiit;-ec 'o\ei paietei sized milk
;inld inulk pi'd' ctt:-.," ;-ild ;i a-tteineiie
fi,,in Di Y\,oine ;-ldo:nado,. lead
auditllih if tle polihc\ -rtemei.a, ;i pill-
e :,i ''f pediati its at the Staiifclid
Sclihl of Nledticie ;aiild aii ifeclr-tilS
diea',e e\peit But ielati\e t, tle
am'lluiirtA ia, \ -milk piod'ctlt ,-,r thie
imaiket. xe do -, ee a dlp'- l [pio ,_'iiI-
atek laige iuinbei 'Adisfiease aind
illinese, fiO in ia;ix\ milk "
The iU S F'd ;-it d iitlug_
_td iliiiiriari'-ii piolnibit tlie In-
leistate hlpipmei of f iaxn milk f''i

htlim in c,_-, iimtll ip[I ,_-,l .-1 h, _-tlough i11
all' :,\ trlai- p,,it ,1Aof''me cleaiil\
labeled iax\ clieeses
Nltc.:dee doee n,,t dispute hliat ome
iax\ milk i, i k\ i\ d tliar., lie s .it
iN \ li\ ;ill states iieed legulariin-, r,
i plo,:\e it, safet\
In hinnei,ie tra. fi, e\;inple, iai\
milk i, illegal. ,-, thlieie aie ii_- iegu-
l[in','i iliile in Cahlifo iiia. lie said.
thlieie lia\e been \ei\ fex illnesse,
He s;aid lie'i,_-,i otll -piiled theie aie
mfilectin-,i in places hlieie iax\ milk
i, umiitegulatedt because it' ;i black
ml iiket. ;a fiee-f-i-aill "
Nlt.:dee akl-o ,ee, bthliee, li-
[IV;itiloli He ;-,ild milk plcess,:,lS
oppo-e thlie saile ',f iax\ milk because
lithe\ ae in tlie business 'f pi'l:ceing

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:Page 12

The Sun /Sunclay .mla ialy5 20 4

I ,I I I I hII h h,,

Aw A

Finding the right fit when choosing a long-term care facility


About 10 years ago, when Donna
Braley was 79, her family started to
notice that she was having trouble
doing the things she'd always loved
to do crocheting, cooking, doing
crossword puzzles. Because her chil-
dren lived in different states, it took a
while for them to piece together their
stories and discover that their mother
needed help.
The family hired a geriatric care
manager, and "her assessment made
it obvious to us that Mom would soon
no longer be able to live at home
without full-time caregiving," said her
daughter Kathi Dunn.
The family moved Braley to a
semi-independent apartment in
a locked Alzheimer's facility in
Roseville, Calif., near her son Scott
and his wife, Amy. But after she was
there for a few months, she became
combative and difficult to manage.
So they found another Alzheimer's
facility that "looked like a model
home with a gourmet chef," said Amy.
"But it was too large." Braley would
roam the huge hallways and go in and
out of people's rooms, disturbing their
When money started to run short,
the family searched for another
option. They heard about a 15-person
facility that focused on dementia,
which seemed like a better fit and was
less expensive. The third time was the
charm: For the past two years, Braley

k "a

| A


Michael H.C.Wei, M.D.

Sleep Medicine Sen
All aspects of Sleep M
Sleep Apnea/Snoring
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has required total care and uses a
wheelchair full-time, but the staff at
her new home have found ways for
her to be as active as she can. When
her grandchildren visit, they play in
the back yard as if it were Grandma's
house, and the residents' families
watch out for one another.

Start the search
When it's time to get extra care
for your parents, you may be forced
to decide quickly, especially if your
parent has been in the hospital and
needs extra help as soon as he or she
is released.
"You're making a traumatic and im-
portant decision under pressure," said
Byron Cordes, a geriatric care man-
ager with Sage Care Management, in
San Antonio, Texas. "The hospital may
say you need to move your dad by the
end of business today, then just hand
you a magazine about senior-living
options and say, 'Good luck finding a
nursing home,'" he said.
Cordes recommends that you take
the time to find out exactly what
your parent needs. That often means
talking to the doctor, social worker,
nursing staff, case manager and
discharge manager. Or it may mean
hiring a geriatric care manager to help
coordinate the various care providers.
It can be challenging to balance
quality and cost. The median price of
a private room in a nursing home tops
$6,900 per month, and assisted-living
facilities cost more than $3,400 per

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month, according to the Genworth
2013 Cost of Care Survey.
So unless your parents have long-
term-care insurance, they or you, if
you're helping to pay the bills may
not be able to afford the ideal setting
for very long. Medicare covers very
little long-term care, and most people
aren't eligible for Medicaid until
they've spent most of their money.
But new resources can help you
make the decision.
"The landscape has changed for se-
nior housing," said Andy Cohen, CEO
of, where people share
reviews of nursing homes and assist-
ed-living facilities. "Some are more
like college dorms for seniors, with
good food, transportation and activ-
ities. A lot of children feel guilty, but
after they visit these places, they say
that Mom's healthier and happier."
Assisted living in many cases can
take the place of nursing-home care,
at least in the early stages of care, said
Sandra Timmermann, a gerontologist
in Fairfield, Conn. Some facilities
have continuing care, and residents
can move to another wing in the same
facility if they need more supervision.
Or you can hire a caregiver to provide
extra assistance in an assisted-living
facility so that you don't have to move
your parent to a nursing home. And
people with dementia and Alzheimer's
have many options for memory care.
Medicaid generally covers nursing
homes but not assisted-living fa-
cilities, so your parents can usually
choose assisted living only if they
have enough savings or long-term-
care insurance. (A few states have
Medicaid voucher programs, which
allow a limited number of people
to use Medicaid money for assisted
living; see for each
state's rules.)
The Medicare Nursing Home
Compare tool assesses more than
15,000 nursing homes throughout the
U.S. based on inspections, complaints
and staffing ratings. But it doesn't
include most assisted-living facili-
ties, which have different licensing
requirements in each state. You can
go to the Eldercare Locator or a local
Area Agency on Aging for help finding
assisted-living facilities, but these
resources don't assess the services.
Review sites, such as, let
you see others' experience with the
Several services can help you with
your search. CareScout includes
ratings and profiles for more than

90,000 assisted-living facilities, nurs-
ing homes and home-care providers.
For $495, you can work with a care
advocate, who helps assess your
needs and narrow the list to three or
more facilities to visit; the advocate
can also negotiate discounts at the
facilities. Many Genworth policy-
holders get free access to CareScout
for themselves or their parents, and
some employee-assistance programs
include access to similar services.

Hire a pro?
A geriatric care manager can help
you explore your options. Care
managers are also familiar with local
facilities and benefits programs, so
hiring one can be a good idea if your
family has multiple siblings or if
you're researching care options from
a distance. Go to www.caremanager.
org to search for care managers
throughout the U.S. They generally
charge $100-$180 per hour and are
not allowed to accept finder's fees
from facilities.
Geriatric care managers have made
a big difference for Jennifer Russell
of Tampa, Fla. Her mother, Margie
Yeagley, who lived in San Antonio,
seemed to be doing fine living alone
after her husband died. But four years
ago, Russell realized she needed more
Russell asked Byron Cordes, the
geriatric care manager, to have
Yeagley evaluated and discovered
she had significant dementia. Cordes
found an assisted-living facility in San
Antonio with a memory-care unit,
and they moved her mother right
away. After two years of traveling back
and forth between California, where
Russell lived then, and Texas, Russell
decided it would be easier to move
her mother to California.
Her first step was to find a care
manager in California, who helped
identify the best facilities and doctors.
When Russell's husband got a new job
in Tampa, they repeated the process
again. Russell's mother is now in a
memory-care wing of a large assist-
ed-living facility nearby.

What to look for
After you narrow the list to two to
five places, visit and ask questions.
And don't just talk with the marketing
people; talk with the people who are
providing the care.

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o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 13

Lifestyle choices may help treat mild case of obstructive sleep apnea


Dear Mayo Clinic: How does
having sleep apnea affect my health?
Are there treatments that I can try
for sleep apnea other than a CPAP
People who have sleep apnea
repeatedly stop and start breathing
when they sleep. There are two main
types of sleep apnea. The more com-
mon form is obstructive sleep apnea,
or OSA. It happens when muscles in
the back of the throat relax, narrowing
the airway and making it hard to take
in enough air. Central sleep apnea is
less common. It happens when the
brain doesn't send the proper signals
to the muscles that control breathing.
OSA can make it difficult to get
a good night's sleep. People with
this sleep disorder often do not feel
refreshed in the morning. They may
wake up with a headache and suffer
from fatigue and sleepiness through-
out the day. Lack of sleep can affect a
person's mood and the ability to think
clearly and concentrate.
Other problems can arise as a result

of OSA, too. It may lead to an increase
in blood pressure. It can raise your
risk for stroke and many types of
heart disease. Untreated OSA makes
recovery from surgery more difficult.
If you have OSA, your risk of being
in a motor vehicle accident is higher.
Severe cases of OSA may lead to
premature death.
To lower the likelihood of having
these problems, it's important to
have OSA treated. Using a continuous
positive airway pressure (CPAP) ma-
chine is the most effective treatment.
It works by using air pressure to hold
the throat open. To use it, you need to
wear a mask over your nose while you
While CPAP is a reliable way to pre-
vent OSA, some people find it uncom-
fortable at first. Making adjustments
to the fit of the mask and giving
yourself time to get used to it usually
are all that's needed to successfully
use a CPAP machine.
While there are no medications
available to treat this sleep disorder,
there are lifestyle choices you can
make that may help decrease OSA.
First, it's important to get to and

stay at a healthy weight. Not all
people who have OSA are overweight,
but having excess weight is the single
biggest risk factor for OSA. Losing
even a small amount of extra weight
can make OSA less severe. In some
cases, getting to a healthy weight can
cure OSA completely.
Second, if you smoke, stop.
Smoking can make OSA worse in
many people. If you need help
quitting smoking, talk to your doctor
about smoking cessation programs in
your area.
Third, keep the amount of alcohol
you drink to a minimum, if at all.
Alcohol causes the muscles in the
back of your throat to relax, increas-
ing symptoms of OSA. The same is
true for some medications, such as
sleeping pills and tranquilizers. If you
take medications, review them with
your doctor to see if any of them may
be contributing to your OSA.
Fourth, if you have persistent nasal
congestion, treatment for that con-
dition may help improve OSA. Talk
with your doctor about medication
Finally, if you sleep on your back,

try sleeping on your side 01i aibd-,lmenl
instead. When you sleep 1:1 \ v-iti
back, your tongue and soft palaie ina\
rest against the back ofyou 'iiuoait
and block your airway.
For cases of mild OSA, tIese life-
style changes may be all --ui need t -
successfully treat the disoidei Fi
more advanced cases, theie ;ie iIe-
ventions other than CPATP ltit- cain be
explored, including custiom-desigied
mouthpieces worn at nig I i t tliaIi lId
the lower jaw forward dui iig. -leep.
as well as a variety of surgicaIl pioce-
dures. A number of newel n' -C PAP
options seeking to open ilhe ai\ia\
during sleep are in various stges ,:i
development, such as specialized
nasal valves, oral suction de vices,. imd
implanted tongue nerve tiinulait:i-,i
A discussion with your heaithi caiie
team would be required i0 c-iiefullk
review non- CPAP interve i 1 i,,-1
beyond lifestyle changes.
Medical Edge from Maj'o (hiic is
an educational resource aiid doesu'f
replace regular medical cac To siub-
mit a question, write to: mucdincaldge,' For health infoi MaWnoi.

For those with arthritis, exercise can ease stiffness and increase mobility


Dear Mayo Clinic: I've been diag-
nosed with osteoarthritis, and my
doctor says I need to start exercising.
I want to, but the pain in my hips
and knees makes even a walk around
the block difficult. Are there activ-
ities that might work for someone
like me?
Your doctor is right. Exercise is
important for people with osteo-
arthritis. In the long run, regular
exercise can lower pain, ease stiffness
and increase mobility. As you've
found, though, exercising when you
have osteoarthritis is not always
easy. Fortunately, there are a variety
of exercises that most people with
osteoarthritis can do.
Osteoarthritis occurs when the
smooth surface of the cartilage that
cushions the ends of bones in your
joints deteriorates. There may also
be changes to the ends of the bones
of the joint that can lead to pain, as
well as degeneration of the tendons
and ligaments that support the joint,
which can cause joint instability.

In a joint affected by osteoarthritis,
there may be inflammation of the
joint lining, which also can con-
tribute to pain and stiffness. While
osteoarthritis can damage any joint,
it most commonly affects joints in
the hands, knees, hips, feet, neck and
lower back.
Exercise eases the symptoms of
osteoarthritis, in part, by strengthen-
ing the muscles around your joints.
It also helps maintain bone health.
Exercise gives you more energy
throughout the day to accomplish
your routine tasks and makes it easier
to get a good night's sleep.
Exercise also helps you get to -
and stay at a healthy weight. That's
critical for people with osteoarthritis.
Excess weight increases the wear and
tear on your joints, especially your
knees and hips. If you're overweight,
losing weight can lower the pain of
osteoarthritis, as well as lower your
risk of further joint damage.
Lack of exercise may actually
make osteoarthritis worse. When the
muscles around your joints are not
strong, the joints are more suscepti-
ble to becoming overloaded during

daily activities. That can add to wear
and tear changes in your joints and
increase pain and stiffness.
Even when you know the benefits
of exercise, finding ways to exercise
when you are in pain can be a chal-
lenge. Focus on exercises that will not
strain or overload your joints but will
strengthen the muscles around the
Water-based activities, such as
water aerobics or walking in water,
often are a good choice, especially if
you have knee or hip pain. Biking and
walking are reasonable options, as
well, but make sure you use sup-
portive footwear. If pain gets in your
way, take it slow. Try to work up to
about 20 to 30 minutes of exercise at
least three times a week. Break it into
shorter amounts of time if that helps
keep your symptoms in check.
It's also important to include
strengthening exercises, such as
weight training and range-of-motion
exercises, in your regular workout
routine. Strengthening exercises
target the muscles that support your
joints. Range-of-motion and stretch-
ing exercises help relieve stiffness and

improve joint function.
Before you begin any of (hese
exercises, talk to your doctii Baised
on your symptoms and chiei leilalI
considerations, he or she caii help
you create an exercise plali lhi- ih ts
your needs. Or, your doctoi ina\
recommend you work witl ia ph\licail
therapist. A physical their i p is caiIl
help you design an exercise pilgiain
and teach you how to do the e\eicises
in away that's both safe aiid effecmie
Keep in mind that finding aiciv\t ies
you enjoy is especially impAl tiI[
This will make it easier to sia\ \\-itli
an exercise routine in the I,:, ig Ill
Also remember that any aiin, ,umi,:i
activity is useful.
If you need to, start small aid
increase slowly. It may take s,,lnme
time, but if you stick with aii e\eicise
program, you're likely to eijl tlhe
benefits because you'll hai\ e less paiii
and stiffness and more mnl:bilit\
Medical Edge from Ma'o 1 IwNC is
an educational resource mid doL'os '
replace regular medical cmic To s1i'-
mit a question, write to* iidcald_,l-' For health intoi IUtI`oiI.
visit www.



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* Heart Attack COPD Stroke Anemia Memory Problems
* Asthma Osteoporosis Cancer Screening Hypertension
* Sexual Dysfunction Medication Interactions
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:Page 14

The Sun/Sunday, ..larii y 5 2'I5 4

Know your specialist: What is a dermatologist?


Your skin is your body's largest
organ and it works non-stop taking
care of you. It protects your other
organs, warms you up and cools you
down, and can reflect how healthy
you are inside. For all it does for
you, your skin deserves the expert
care of a dermatologist, a doctor
with extensive medical education,
training and experience in keeping
your skin, hair and nails healthy and

Why see a dermatologist?
If you've never been to a derma-
tologist before, you may not know
about the thousands of ways these
medical specialists can improve and
maintain your skin's health.
A dermatologist is uniquely trained
to analyze your skin visually. They
can spot potential problems and
diagnose a multitude of conditions
from minor to life-threatening. Once
a diagnosis is made, effective treat-
ment can be safely and conveniently
provided in the dermatologist's
Advances in research and tech-
nology allow today's dermatologist
to protect and care for your skin
with the latest medical, surgical and
cosmetic treatments. Dermatologists
can impact the lives of patients of
all ages, from an infant with a red
birthmark, or a child with eczema, to
an adult with sun-damaged skin, or a
senior citizen with shingles.

Training is extensive
After attending college, earning a
medical degree and completing an
internship, dermatologists receive
three more years of specialty train-
ing. During this period, they learn
how to diagnose and treat the more
than 3,000 diseases that can affect
the skin, hair and nails.
Many dermatologists have general
practices and see patients with all
types of skin concerns. Some der-
matologists gain additional training
and expertise in specific areas of
dermatology, such as cosmetics,
dermatopathology (diagnosing skin
diseases by looking at samples under
a microscope), pediatrics, or surgery.
Most dermatologists are board-cer-
tified. They have successfully com-
pleted all their medical education

and passed the rigorous examination
administered by the American Board
of Dermatology. Board-certified der-
matologists can use the designation
FAAD following their MD, standing
for Fellow of the American Academy
of Dermatology.

Specialized care
Whether you need medical, surgi-
cal, or cosmetic treatment for your
skin, you can find a dermatologist
who meets your needs. In fact,
dermatologists are credited with
developing many common treat-
ments and technologies widely used
in patient care today, from cortisone
and antifungal creams to harnessing
the power of the laser for skin resur-
facing and tattoo removal.
Dermatologists treat a wide range
of medical conditions of the skin,
such as acne, rashes, rosacea, psori-
asis, warts, and skin cancer. They use
the latest research to treat acute or
chronic diseases. Dermatologists also
treat a number of skin diseases that
are not visible on the skin, such as
excess sweating and itchy skin.
All dermatologists are trained
in surgical procedures, and some
choose to specialize in surgery.
They use leading-edge techniques,
often invented or perfected by
fellow dermatologists. For example,

dermatologists refined the tech-
niques used in Mohs surgery, a
special surgery to remove some of
the most common types of skin can-
cer. Dermatologists also developed
tumescent liposuction, a technique
to remove fat deposits which is per-
formed in the dermatologist's office
requiring only local anesthetic.

Cosmetic procedures
Some dermatologists specialize in
improving the health and appear-
ance of the skin with a variety of
surgical and non-surgical cosmetic
treatments, including filling in or
smoothing out wrinkles and scars,
eliminating spider veins or skin
discolorations, resurfacing skin with
microdermabrasion or chemical
peels, and removing or transplanting
Before undergoing any cos-
metic procedure, you should feel
comfortable asking questions of
the dermatologist. Ask about the
doctor's credentials and if he/she
is board-certified; how many of
these procedures the doctor has
performed; what are the expected
results; and if there are there any
risks. The doctor should be able to
show you before-and-after pictures
of previous patients.
The American Academy of

Dermatology has a downloadable
list of questions to ask prior to any
cosmetic procedure and a video that
demonstrates the importance of
seeking a board-certified dermatolo-
gist for any procedure.

Preventing future problems
Dermatologists are a great resource
for learning how to prevent skin, hair
and nail problems. They can teach
you how to protect yourself from the
sun to avoid skin cancer, caution you
about hair care practices that can
contribute to hair loss, and advise
you on how to care for your nails to
prevent common conditions like nail
Whether your dermatologist
provides general medical care for
your skin or focuses on a specialized
area of medical, surgical, or cosmetic
dermatology, he or she can be your
trusted partner in maintaining the
health of your skin, hair and nails.
To learn more, visit the "Derm A
to Z" page on the website for the
American Academy of Dermatology
(, where you'll find
lots of information and tips on skin
care. You also can locate a member
dermatologist in your area by typing
in your zip code at "Find A Derm."
Source: The American Academy of

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Standing L to R: Malcolm Kerstein, DDS, Robert
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o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 15

'Chemobrain' linked to disrupted brain networks


Research in breast cancer patients
may shed light on "chemobrain," the
mental fogginess that some cancer pa-
tients experience following treatment.
New imaging studies show disruptions
in brain networks of patients who
experience chemobrain.
For some cancer patients, the men-
tal fogginess that develops with che-
motherapy lingers long after treatment
ends. Now research in breast cancer
patients may offer an explanation.
Patients who experience "chemo-
brain" following treatment for breast
cancer show disruptions in brain
networks that are not present in
patients who do not report cognitive
difficulties, according to researchers
at Washington University School of
Medicine in St. Louis.
Results of the small study were
reported Dec. 12, 2013, at a poster
presentation at the San Antonio Breast
Cancer Symposium.
According to the researchers, many
breast cancer patients who receive
chemotherapy report long-term prob-
lems with memory, attention, learning,

visual-spatial skills and other forms
of information processing. The brain
mechanisms contributing to these
difficulties are poorly understood.
The investigators used an imaging
technique called resting state func-
tional-connectivity magnetic reso-
nance imaging (rs-fcMRI) to assess the
wiring among regions of the brain in
28 patients treated at Siteman Cancer
Center at Barnes-Jewish Hospital and
Washington University. Fifteen pa-
tients reported they were "extremely"
or "strongly" affected by cognitive
difficulties. The remaining 13 reported
no cognitive impairment.
The imaging studies suggest that
standard chemotherapy given to
breast cancer patients may alter con-
nectivity in brain networks, especially
in the frontal parietal control regions
responsible for executive function,
attention and decision-making.
"Chemobrain is most likely a global
phenomenon in the brain, but a set of
regions involved in executive control,
called the frontal-parietal network, is
perhaps the most affected brain sys-
tem," said Dr. Jay E Piccirillo, professor
of otolaryngology and a member of
the research team with expertise in the

use of brain imaging to study tinnitus,
or phantom noise. "We're confirming
previous studies that also have shown
this. And we're developing a solid
multidisciplinary working group at
Washington University to determine
how we can help these women."
Other studies also have used neu-
roimaging techniques to observe the

neural disruptions associated with
Alzheimer's disease, depression and
Washington University researchers
are beginning to investigate whether
cancer patients experiencing che-
mobrain may benefit from therapies
similar to those that help patients with
other cognitive disorders.



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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

f '


Alcohol, tobacco, drug use far higher in severely mentally ill


In an assessment of substance use
among people with severe psychiatric
illness, researchers at Washington
University School of Medicine in St.
Louis and the University of Southern
California have found that rates of
smoking, drinking and drug use are
significantly higher among those who
have psychotic disorders than among
those in the general population.
The study is published online in the
journal JAMA Psychiatry.
The finding is of particular concern
because individuals with severe
mental illness are more likely to die
younger than people without severe
psychiatric disorders.
"These patients tend to pass away
much younger, with estimates ranging
from 12 to 25 years earlier than indi-
viduals in the general population,"
said first author Dr. Sarah M. Hartz,
assistant professor of psychiatry at
Washington University. "They don't
die from drug overdoses or commit
suicide the kinds of things you
might suspect in severe psychiatric ill-
ness. They die from heart disease and
cancer, problems caused by chronic
alcohol and tobacco use."
The study analyzed smoking,
drinking and drug use in nearly
20,000 people. That included 9,142
psychiatric patients diagnosed with

schizophrenia, bipolar disorder or
schizoaffective disorder an illness
characterized by psychotic symptoms
such as hallucinations and delu-
sions, and mood disorders such as
The investigators also assessed
nicotine use, heavy drinking, heavy
marijuana use and recreational drug
use in more than 10,000 healthy
people without mental illness.
The researchers found that 30
percent of those with severe psychiat-
ric illness engaged in binge drinking,
defined as drinking four servings of
alcohol at one time. In comparison,
the rate of binge drinking in the
general population is 8 percent.
Among those with mental illness,
more than 75 percent were regular
smokers. This compares with 33
percent of those in the control group
who smoked regularly. There were
similar findings with heavy mari-
juana use: 50 percent of people with
psychotic disorders used marijuana
regularly, versus 18 percent in the
general population. Half of those with
mental illness also used other illicit
drugs, while the rate of recreational
drug use in the general population is
12 percent.
"I take care of a lot of patients with
severe mental illness, many of whom
are sick enough that they are on
disability," said Hartz. "And it's always
surprising when I encounter a patient

who doesn't smoke or hasn't used
drugs or had alcohol problems."
Hartz said another striking finding
from the study is that once a person
develops a psychotic illness, protec-
tive factors such as race and gender
don't have their typical influence.
Previous research indicates that
Hispanics and Asians tend to have
lower rates of substance abuse than
European Americans. The same is
true for women, who tend to smoke,
drink and use illicit drugs less often
than men.
"We see protective effects in these
subpopulations," Hartz explained.
"But once a person has a severe
mental illness, that seems to trump
That's particularly true, she said,
with smoking. During the last few
decades, smoking rates have declined
in the general population. People
over age 50 are much more likely than
younger people to have been regular
smokers at some point in their lives.
For example, about 40 percent of
those over 50 used to smoke regularly.
Among those under 30, fewer than
20 percent have been regular smok-
ers. But among the mentally ill, the
smoking rate is more than 75 percent,
regardless of the patient's age.
"With public health efforts, we've
effectively cut smoking rates in half
in healthy people, but in the severely
mentally ill, we haven't made a dent at

all," she said.
Until recently, smoking was per-
mitted in most psychiatric hospitals
and mental wards. Hartz believes that
many psychiatrists decided that their
sickest patients had enough prob-
lems without having to worry about
quitting smoking, too. There also were
concerns about potential dangers
from using nicotine-replacement
therapy, while continuing to smoke
since smoking is so prevalent among
the mentally ill. Recent studies,
however, have found those concerns
were overblown.
The question, she said, is whether
being more aggressive in trying to
curb nicotine, alcohol and substance
use in patients with severe psychiatric
illness can lengthen their lives. Hartz
believes health professionals who
treat the mentally ill need to do a
better job of trying to get them to stop
smoking, drinking and using drugs.
"Some studies have shown that
although we psychiatrists know that
smoking, drinking and substance
use are major problems among the
mentally ill, we often don't ask our
patients about those things," she said.
"We can do better, but we also need
to develop new strategies because
many interventions to reduce smok-
ing, drinking and drug use that have
worked in other patient populations
don't seem to be very effective in
these psychiatric patients."

Experts deconstruct myths about cholesterol


A study published recently in The
Lancet stated that high HDL might
not directly protect against disease.
This was noteworthy because high
HDL cholesterol is often touted as
protective against heart disease, while
high LDL cholesterol is linked to
higher rates of heart disease. So the
news that this might not always be
true begs the question: What other
cholesterol myths are out there? Here
are four key examples:
Myth 1: Having high HDL (the
"good" cholesterol) directly protects
you against heart disease.
This one's a little tricky. Although
it's long been thought that having
high HDL is protective, a new study
in The Lancet suggests that's not

S2012 /

necessarily the case across the board.
The study followed people who had
genetic markers for high HDL (and
had higher HDL cholesterol), but had
other similar risk factors for a heart
attack as people without the gene.
Although it was thought that
having higher HDL would confer a
13 percent lower risk against a heart
attack, researchers found that the
higher HDL group didn't have lower
rates of heart disease than people not
genetically predisposed to high HDL.
That doesn't mean high HDL isn't
still a good thing it's just that why
your HDL is high probably makes a
Healthy habits, such as exercise
and eating enough fiber and healthy
monounsaturated fats, happen to
raise your HDL and lower your risk of
heart disease.

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Myth 2: You shouldn't eat shrimp
(and other high-cholesterol foods) if
you have high cholesterol.
It used to be, if you had high cho-
lesterol, you were supposed to avoid
foods containing dietary cholesterol
at all costs. That's no longer the case.
We now know that saturated fat has a
bigger impact on raising your choles-
terol levels than dietary cholesterol.
So it's fine to eat eggs, shrimp and
other cholesterol-containing foods
in moderate amounts as part of a
healthy diet.
Myth 3: Potato chips contain
Dietary cholesterol comes only
from animal foods. Potato chips,
along with fruits, vegetables and
whole grains, have no cholesterol.
However, be sure to check the nutri-
tion facts label on the potato chip bag

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Potato chips are also high in calories.
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Myth 4: Toasted oat cereal is one of
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You've seen the claims on those
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toasted-oat cereal may reduce your
cholesterol. And while it's true that
this and other toasted-oat cereals do
have some soluble fiber, which helps
lower cholesterol, you can get even
higher doses from whole foods like
oatmeal, Brussels sprouts, bananas,
pears, beans and citrus fruit. By the
way, I love this kind of cereal, but
make sure to get extra fiber at break-
fast by topping it with fruit.

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 realfacts. Let's talk.

STom Kartis, M.D.
flU Double Board Certified
Trained in New York and Boston

We offer a complete range of
audiology services for our clients
including the following:
V Diagnostic Hearing Testing
V Tinnitus Evaluation & Treatment
V Hearing Aid Dispensing & Repair
V TV. EarsF
V Batteries & Supplies
The Best of Charlotte
for the Past 10 Years!

Ricardo Gauthier, Au.D
Doctor of Audiology


Z 941.505.0400 w
100 Madrid Blvd* Suite #315 Punta Gorda, FL 33950

o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 17



-113 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 5

Health lectures scheduled
Clailo,:tte Re:mionail aind Peaice Rimei MiIedicail Centeis mwill ,offel
liee kxeekl\ health lectuies At 1 p in
];J n 8. E)i Leslie Tai. ; local pli\_ici, n
;ind eldei lav\ ;-ttoiinevm. -ll discuss
eldei l-x issues ;Ind I e oi, ;-id oc;i\
At 1 p In ,i:tIhlipedic sui:ge:,lii
D)i Ieffiev Bentson iwill speak about
iol t gictll and-I ;-i i gicl otl .h-I ,,ptlio toi
we;it shlouldei p;-ii
TMe lectuies mII t;ike police ;it
Cihal Intte Re:io:n-il MIedica;i Centeil
inedic; office plaz;i. 1:; E MNu iion
A\e ini Puntit;i Goilda Eacli pli\iciin
wiii iold i qtmle-ti,- d-del
se1m' i folloIn thie lectuie
TMe lectuie is fiee Co'mlimpInent;ii\
sn-itck. Ind Ie\eie_ w-ii be seized
,Se-iti_ ii imitsied Attendees must
iegitei pll ,0I,:, the lectuie b\ c;illin:.
''41.' 250)t

Prostate support group
The Cinulo,:tte Cotlumt Pilstite
Suppilt ;-iI ndId Iifo I ;-Iti:nl ( ,io'up will
ineet fioit 1 15-:; p 3 I;i 17 ;1i-and
Feb 21 The l;iu;iiV\ speaikei \-ill
be Di NLuc NNeleei 'of 21mt CentuiV
O)IIcoloi_ He willii discus i nev optionI
in piostate bhiops\ Thieie will be ai
diScuiSSlIn following the piesentaition
)On Feb 21. tie speaikei w ill be Di
Ei c Lubliei fi,,i I Fli,:,ida (iancei
Nleetings take plaice;it Fai cett
Mlemo Iiil Hospita-l's H"U f;icilmtV
lo:,:ited in trhe Puiomenide NL ll. ine\t
1t the Shei Iff' office It i easiest t,:,
entel the m;ill via thie \\ inn DsIme
ililqtlue :,it H;ii boi Boule\;id The
gi,,up i- suppoiited b\ the l:,c;iI
.\telhc;-in C;incei Societv offce ;ind
lhie lo, i nl d il efie lim ent ;-iie pi,:-
\vided bv F-i\cett M emni i-l Hospit;iIl

Online talk show
Mlii S.piemnulli. NL\.CCC_-SLP i
speech-h;ut:u;-i:e p;iithiologimt ;ind
oiiei if V\ice A eiobics. LLC ;.I
pm1;ite pithiice seivingi: patients$ in
C-hiIlotte and S-i1;isot;-i C,,t\ll hosts
;-in online liteivie\v piog,.ill,:,i1o
topics peitining_ to:, likving)_x \ell \vith
P;ikinson,'s ;ind otiiei neuiloenic
The next \ voice Aeiobic_ Tailkin_ 2
You p,:dc;st ;-ils at 1 p II I lll- I 11.
fe;itut itg neuit loli, t ;-ind Paikin on,
e\peit Dr )Iosepli Fiiedm-inhl. i,:, will
1dicusts the bi;iimn ;iId beiie\il i in
patients ivtlh Pai kinsons dise;ise
\\Mile in\-ii people think 'of
P;ii kinle one dilea'ie ai piilii-il\ ;Ive
]o,,ement disoidei. cl;-ii;icteized
b\ ;i tie ,oi, hl ltakingo, i tlffne

A, inanv -ii. 'i peiceint ,1, people
Palkln_-,:,n_ also lhve withI beehaviloial
NVImptl ,,ltlS. itha;it ?include depie-
*l,1,l1. ;-i\ietV. dih ilpted s,leep ;iid
;ip;itlt\ Pi-hsindeltind.tiid,:, f these
i',,l-ltn,,:i pioblemi c;ii leave pei-
_ w011t' with P-ilklliS,:,l'S ;-nd thell Ioved
oIes cliifutled ;-iid 1i tilitedl
Fiiedmintiiw ill ,licuS ,olme ,cf tliese
issues. pio'\-ide guidlh -ice ,n ,it\i ,
c''pe. ;-iiid Sti:_eri, ,ii. I i cl minuiii-
-1i ll 1 w ith v,,l l \oi vi phhli\-icill
TR speaik vitlig :e.tle- ,It the 'lio,,
c;ill 888-787 -5265 Liteiin t tlie lihve,,n ,01 ali hl\ed1 s.ion,:, ;-iln1 fi:ll,:,n ;it
\\\\ ilogt;ilki id o, ,co,'in .' V';ice-
-eie,,l' s ise-eises Slpieln illi A\eh-ite
iS x \ \ \,hice;-ieio,,_hic; l\, co'in

Lung cancer support
T\\,:, luigic;-incei -l ppi:,[ g,:,Iup
meet Iicaillk
*'-:; p in the tliid \\elesdi.l-i\ ,of
ekei\ mI onll thl ;1t M 1 ,,! M eliiiial
Emeigeniic\ ROOm ;nid Heailthli Ciie
Ceniitei. :;45 Bobc.i \ illiage Ceiitei
Roadid. NIitli Pit i off Tiled'' B-lade
Bo:,tlev;-ilid Fo:I Iiio mit,:lt -i[I ,:,l ,;:lo;it;[
.liic ;it '.i41 -2L 0-.'-.-'- ,0,1 n ci h _. ,:c,-
lieni,';-iol colin
'-:; p in the secliid TTuesida \ of
the im ntlii ;it (C-Iiloltte Regi:_ ii. l
Medlicail Pliz;i. ifoi nit i ooi The pl;iz;i
I' Ioc;ited iie\xt t, Cli-iiu Iotte Re:gio,-iiiJ
Medical Ceniitei. ;it 1:; E Miii- iin A\e .
Pu at;-i (G l-i FoI li e l ,,fo i ;-itill.
c;-ill '-,4 1 -3::;7-'_l:i575:

Counselor joins practice
Lil_;a G(]1511. ;-i hcelise il m e tal
hIeailtlh c,-:,un eloi, lI;ia Ioned Et;-u
C,,tiil eliIl:_. Sei hce$ lit Nirli Poit
II Nl;-i\ V_'01 1. GutSIl m iadua;ited
film A Lmi,:,\ Ulilel1., M i. with
;i il-.irtel ,le:iee i in m e lt;i lieilthli
oi, i,l elilM Sie ieceil\edl hei licel-
tliie ;-llei t ,icce_ftll k c imnpletin: ;-ill
Floil id e iiie mel t -iid pl1;isiiit: trie
N;itioi;il NMeie lt;il Heailthli (Cei ticitilii
E\x;im it N,:,vembei -'01:;
D)i111it,_ghel le i _gi.teiedl iliteinshiip.
(Gj1 nI ,'',ltr- i lled liei cei tich ti- iir,i ;i
Ceitinfed C(-Ilic il- Ti ln ;-i Pilfe_.-i:,iiaiI
;-iid1 liia ,:,- i ked with clihildienii. dole_-
celtt$ ;- idiiladults liti ~ l Vhidi ;il, couple.
f;ilm il\ ii :gioup thlieilipV \ erril:_,
Sie li;pl expeiience kiig i ith
re\eil clinic init \ .ige iincie, )le -). il
hei pi 101 emplovnlent developed
;-illd im plem e ted ;i -'0 hiti s-t;ite-;ip-
pi:ved plimietlg piogliintlo ;-liS.t in
the letl hcllliIllA of ;mie,
(]tlSSIl'- ewpe eltce cludel ,
\\,:,I k with ;i wide \ai let\ of mental
hiealthi di-oid ih,taiib-tceahubne.e
eitiiige diloidei$. telf-in lti ri -tiii.
pl.:,t-tl-itiim ithic tie ,h, di s'idei ;ild

,:,-,:,, llll_- dl,,ldel W \Vith hei
iinpleineatiitiio '4f cieative theli.ipeu-
t.c techiiith e,. slie i ;-i ;iv,, -iire w ithli
childien ;ind -idlecen[-,
Slie i ;i iein el heif miigm;I Clii Limri
hl ,,l ,,letv. ._inei icai ( Cc -,ll ehlig
A ,oi;-it[Io,1-. A i- i I fo, i thIe
Tieitineiit ,of e t- i e\u tl _ei_. aiind the
titel ciit io, ;il i~i,:,l f Ti;i ln ;i
FoI moe infoimait:on. call '-i41 -5-,,_4-
8..7A;4 01 sviit e$t-ai itl ellln, ;g coltin

Cardiac education lunch
Begilnnig laiut16. Fakxcett
M eln",,ili-iI Ho,,pitil w ill hliot ;-i inc, tli-
1\ c;-idi ,;c Ihl lt;h -iId le;iIn It uell
filin ii,:''' -I p in i -it H '- it thlie
Pilimeneiide MIill
Thlie hi tr fiee eveiit w ill fe-itiie
; d-hotho ,;iih .lgeo, Di l,:,hli
M c ,llinle\. k it,: \- illi ,c-h$ I.15 it,,
\;ile ;Ind heait I h\ pa.;-
Coinpliineiit [i\ I cli \will be
provided Reeeiv;itiol,,t ii e iece%;-ii\
;`illd c;il be in -de b\I c Ilii(g C n-,l, t-
A-Ntlle ;It ''41 -6-'24-4441

Alzheimer's disease education
A pieseiit tii i(1- f 1i ,po:ut e$ ;,iid
c;iet;ikei ',f thlio-e witli Alzlieiineil-
will be hlield uip tUiii f tlie C(;iltlu -i
N;iti l;-il B;ink lit Putma- G ;- i ,:fioli
I1I a in :,, l n ,I;i N i Aigel tDll ;-il
'if thlie Neuitilpsvcliihtiic Ree;iicli
Ceiintei 'f S,,tlih e t Floiidi ind
Ben (Giaili;in f Nict -iNile \\eaillih
MNhiiiiagenent will peik ;it eaicli
-e-.-i' 'i
Dmi i;i w ill- pieselt [l ,,v;-itioi t
iit BiIIII Fitiiel e Life t\ le- to ;i better
Ia;ltit ien lhdcig demeltia Slie wll
d1 i nill ;il Itel oi\,,V \ 1 1igi ;ild
l\ inptolii ', f dei eit;-i i ;iin d lien t,
becl'mle clicei ied
D)tiii;-iI ill co,\ei lifest\ le fictoi,,
thliit iiicie;ie ;ii, d decie-ie tlie il1 k 'if
delmelti;i h'lie vill ;-ilIo co,,ei _,,-lme
iese;-ihh ,otlutcol e$ ;-ild detiki _
.Mzlieltneil invtlih_
Gi(l;iin will pie_-ent Aoldlng

Financial Smtpiises \Vheie i. the go::d
ine\--'' He ill discs 1I fol coilmmonl
hmiinc; il ui-pii i sesani ;- limit v\,ou
mIlhlit do to potentiiillv ;Ioidl themin
Micltdedl ii liWe di1t1ioi1m ;iie cnm-
inai intilc lic eptioD S ;iI-ibout iive lti .
lsk in;ii;ge-i ent ;iid health c,-ie
fulinid in

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzliennei .s Asocia;tion Flo Hiid;i
(Gulf Co;-st C-h;liptei-;aiffil;ited tlppOiIt
i_.1,ips ;iie fo i ftiVn inein hbel,
c;iiegVei\ ;-iand ,tliei iinteieiterd in
le;l inning ,, oie ib'ot .\Mzliennei dis-
e;ise Meetingl:_ ;-iie ,:pel [t,: eveiv,:,le
;id fiee of clihiige
FoI piogia in in oiitioii n ;id t[:
Vell imeetlng daire. tines ;,ilnd
loc ations,, plea se call I"00--7-900
,i1 'i41 -1:4;5- 470 Loccil meetings ;iie
lield at tie follow, ing ,,loc.i,,n
*Ro \;il P;-ilm Retiieneit rCentei,
'-*500 A;iio St Poit C-lirC ilottei. meets
;i it 0 ;i In :i tlie foUi tli Ttled;i\ of
tlie inilonth
South Poit Sqiiiiie i-H;lbioi
Tei iacei. :;23033:;:; \\estcliestei Bld. Po'it
Cli( iloltte. meets ;it 3 p in :it tlie tinid
Ttesd;i \ of tlie iinonth
*Smint M;-isndil;ini Kolbe Catliholic
Chluich. 1441 Speii St Poit
Clihilortte. meets ;it 2 30 p in :in tlie
fi tli Tlih-_da\ 'of tlie mininthli
*P irt C lihu Iitte itMied N letliodit
Clinclich. 21075 Q(e;id;i A\e Poit
Cli-ilottei. meet ;it 3 p in ,:it tlie tinid
Tliida\ v of tlie inlontli
*C liha Iotte H;a-u iii Healtlicauie, 4000
King__ Higlih \v. Poit C -hliiiltte. meet_
;it 10 on thlie secid Fi Md;iV of tlie
iLife C' e Centei. 450 Shieve St .
Ptiint;i G ,ida i mi eet ;it :; p in ,:i tlie
tlinid lond;i\ 'of tlie in ti lith
*Punti G,,id;i dIsles Civic
A. 'ociti:I, 2-'001 hlneve St Ptint;i
(Goid;-i. meets ;-t p in : i it lie second
Tued;i\ of tlie iontili
*o)e r-oto Count Public Libii \ v. 1-'5
NEWS 119

"f ap

At L.'\II On nI nN Oi. \ oi \\ ill II|\%' I I n a .'a 1 IO-a Ih L' ;i a htil .'|plh i.' \\ ith thi '
i%.'Stanii1ant-st\ .' I hniL'als s. -.' % .'i l nd ach li n .'\N.'1 % l\ dIo I \\ ith a full
cal da'IIiIi otf '\ 'nts ndl c \ Iand's ac t o Iic.' \\ tli I fili h'iolk d \>:' Ai1.' a% I I.' [to
i1ak.' I'1.' w Sho-t-lrtin and iaL'cpi)[' k:ta\ a a.L' :\ |alilablc

^^^; 'f t '/ f
- ^*~//,,.

aull us Iodiulr io t)schehdIelYour ,'ow
CIll'WI n Itltlr to \cl i' ll' \/" ' prsoilil lour and see ii7r ii'/ w ire
)Our Reatier \ Choce!

941--'66--991) 20480 Velerin; BlId..
Pori ('hnirlolle, FL 33954
%% %% .leii1 i t ol oilu l o | 1")or lliC h 1"Ilolle.coill
A.% tih'd Li% in, F.uiiI H 111548


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Dial 211 to connect to more than

880 health and human service providers,

representing local services available

throughout Charlotte County.

b We Not Only Listen. We Hear

"e Patient" elom, Ol atins Adored

S.E l P t IIE T V I ( C .. 1. 6,- 2.41
11 i' hi v i ,'lth ,'il'riI,, 33-'''+ ivri l,[,'i ll, ,I;i/i;/i ;/;i'" ; Ti I,, ,,'nv

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i^ ^ 1.,-'*t 5 .' .I..I .i -1 J P *.i 5 ,- ..i ,.1 '5I- ,'*. ',^*' *, **' 5 J 5^

.... 629-3366 ,, ^,1
S201' 4369 TAMIAMI TRAIL 0 I !?

The Sun /Sunclay lar ial y 5 "0I4

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 19



N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia meets
at 11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, please call
800-272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Weight management program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
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
Those enrolled will receive up
to three tobacco cessation calls in
addition to up to three weight man-
agement coaching calls. Participants
with Type 2 diabetes will receive up
to three calls with registered dieti-
tians trained in the weight loss needs
of people with Type 2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline



"Go completely unannounced and
walk in at whatever time of day you
can," said Cordes. "I've been in nurs-
ing homes when they've announced
that a tour is coming in. You see the
housekeeping staff spraying the halls
with Febreze and closing the doors to
patients' rooms." See how people are
treated at mealtime and how they're
treated at 8 p.m.
Next, schedule a meeting with



that they're more susceptible to
Still, Curtis now 71 years old
- works at least six days a week,
probably logging nine to 12 hours a
"But I love every minute of it,"
he said. "I'm on several boards of

participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobacco,
and have a body mass index (BMI) of
23 or higher.
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or
have had weight loss surgery in the
past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also ex-
panded its free nicotine replacement
therapy (NRT) offering. Any partic-
ipant 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 nicotine 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 re-
sult in greater suppression of tobacco
withdrawal symptoms than does the
use of a single medication."
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or
combination NRT can take advantage
by calling 877-U-CAN-NOW Both
programs are free and give partici-
pants access to a trained Quit Coach.
Tobacco users interested in quit-
ting are encouraged to use one of the
state's three ways to quit.
To learn about Tobacco Free

the marketing director to get more
details about how the facility cares
for residents. Every nursing home is
required to have a care plan. What
would be in the care plan for your
parent? What activities would the
facility offer to your parent? How
are the residents' physical needs
Ask about the patient-to-staff
ratio (Cordes usually recommends
18-20 patients per caregiving staffer).
What type of specialized training do
the staff have in dealing with your
parent's medical condition? Ask if
your parent will get any time outside

directors, involved very much in the
community.... I just want to lead a
healthy, active life."
One of his biggest joys is inspir-
ing others who suffer from kidney
disease knowing how they feel,
having been in the trenches himself.
"If there's one message that should
be out there, it's that if a person has
a problem, react to it now and don't
put it aside," Curtis said.
"I was in so much denial that I
kept saying I didn't have a problem.

Florida and the state's free quit
resources, visit www.tobaccofreeflor- or follow the campaign on
Facebook at
TobaccoFreeFlorida or Twitter at

Vision & hearing assistance
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglass-
es and surgeries to help prevent
blindness in individuals with vision
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services
are offered to those who otherwise
would not be able to get help.
Volunteers coordinate requests from
those in need with action through the
board of directors funding actions
and medical professionals who
In Punta Gorda, contact Ringelstein
at 941-637-9979. In Port Charlotte,
contact Teri Parson at 941-624-5705.
In North Port, contact North Port
Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In
Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at

Medicare insurance helpline
There are more Medicare insurance
options than ever before, and navi-
gating through the information can

the facility, especially if he or she is
in a locked memory-care wing of a
long-term-care facility (some have
Ask for a list of the costs, especially
for assisted living. In some facilities,
you may get a set number of hours
of personal care, and you may be
charged extra if your parent needs
more. After your visit, ask yourself: Is
this a place where you would want
to spend time? Is it clean? How does
it smell? Are the residents showered,
with clean clothes? Is the food
healthy and tasty? How would your
parent fit in with the other residents?

If you don't take care of yourself and
do something about your kidney
problem when you find out you have
it, you could end up that you don't
a chance for a transplant or you
don't have a chance to do dialysis at
"You limit your options if you don't
react to the situation as early as you
can. What I learned is that when you
think there's no hope, there is always
hope. I knew I wanted to do more
in life than just to sit home and feel

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 special-
ists 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
They can provide plan compar-
isons, 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

Celebrate Recovery meets
Liberty Community Church, 2759
Wylam Drive (off Veterans Boulevard
in Port Charlotte, between Harbor
and Orlando boulevards), North
Port, offers Celebrate Recovery (for
hurts, habits or hangups), at 7 p.m.
For more information, call

"Does the staff treat the residents
with respect or, better yet, like
beloved grandparents?" adds Amy

Things change
Your parent may start out in
assisted living but eventually need
care in a nursing home. No matter
what, monitor your parent's care with
the same critical eye you brought
to the selection process. If the place
isn't a good match, don't be afraid to
move your parent to one that feels
like home.

sorry for myself.
"I am so glad I got my kidney
because I am in better physical
shape than I've ever been in my life,"
Curtis said.
"Not everyone is going to get a kid-
ney, and I don't even try to encour-
age them, to say they've got hope
because that may not be the case.
But they can be the best they can
with the condition they have if they
follow the rules and the guidance of
the doctors and the nurse."

Complete Dental Care '

Monica Tabbita, DDS I Joseph Proscia, DDS *
General Dentists
1940 Tamiami Trail, Suite 102 I Port Charlotte
Call Today! 941-623-9415

$59 Cleaning, $1.00 Emergency
SExam & X-rays l Exam
(Reg. $321) Offer Expires 3/31/14. (Reg. $70) Offer Expires 3/31/14.

with any other offers, discounts or reduced-fee plans New Patients Only conjunction with any other offers, discounts or reduced-fee plans New >
I,,,I ,, I,,, ,, I,,, i,,, ll ,, I,, i ... ..i... .. iii ,, 111, 11,, 11, 11 IIIIII IIIII I i. l i I,,, 1 III, 1 1 11111., 1111111 I
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o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 19

:Page 20 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 5

Join us at the Mental Health Symposium for a panel
presentation about the Florida Baker Act and how it relates
to our community. Each speaker will present their
individual assessments of the Baker Act and the issues their
organizations expect to become prevalent in 2014.

Mental Health Symposium
Tuesday, January 14,2014
5:00 7:00 p.m.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center's Medical Office Buildii
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda
Light refreshments will be served. Free gift to first 50 regis

With behavioral health issues becoming more frequent
topics of discussion nationwide-and greater understanding
and de-stigmatization of mental illness-this educational
event is open to the general public as a means to assist with
awareness of mental illness and the new Florida Baker Act.

Featured Speakers:
Laurie Bousquet
Baker Act Coordinator, Riverside Behavioral Center
Captain Tom Lewis
ng Operations Comrmander, Punita Gorda Police Depaor tnmenit
Kathy Smith
Public Delfender, 20th Judicial Circuit
Major Mark Caro
trants. Chorlotte Counity Sheriff's Office

Seating is limited. All participants must register by calling 941-637-2570.

Behavioral Center
of Charlotte Regional Medical Center

Independent members ofthe medical staff

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An overly ambitious New Year's
resolution probably won't stick. This
year, ditch the desire for all-at-once
dramatic transformation. Instead,
consider simple, sustainable changes
to your everyday routine that can
make a big impact over time.
For example, if you wish to get
smarter about personal finances,
start by cutting back on grocery
expenses, which is our third largest

expense, according to US government
statistics. It's a way to save thousands
"Saving money at the grocery store
can seem tedious. But smart strate-
gies can eliminate time-consuming
coupon clipping and save you big
at the store," says Erin Chase, the "$5
Dinner Mom,"author, blogger and
frugal living expert.
To help you kick off the year right,
Chase is offering hassle-free tips for
cutting expenses:

Compare Prices
You can save up to 70 percent on
groceries by comparing prices across
stores, which adds up to hundreds,
even thousands of dollars annually.
But manual comparison shopping can
be tricky and involve running all over
Let technology do the work for you.
Over half of all consumers currently
use technology to grocery shop. Get on


Tequila .


cake S




Food fake out

Do you have your wine, teapot and nail polish?

Season 4 of'Downton Abbey'begins tonight

Downtown Abbey wine, avail-
able as either Bordeaux Claret
or Blanc. $16.99 at


True, you still may be a bit
weepy over Lady Mary Crawley's
tragic loss in the shocking ending
of season three, but you're
probably also shedding a tear or
two of joy at the thought of the
PBS return of"Downton Abbey"
Cue the jazz, ring for the
white-gloved servants and pour

yourself a spot o'tea. The fave
British TV series is back, complete
with a few new faces (welcome,
Paul Giamatti!) a return of others
we've been hard-pressed to go
without (Dowager Countess, you
complete us) and what's sure to
be tons of post-Edwardian era
This go-around, it's 1922, and
we can't wait to see what trials
and tribulations await the family
and its servants. Of course, we're

not the only ones. From beauty
products to tea sets to jewelry,
"Downton" has become a way
of life. What will get the show's
stamp of approval next? Time
will tell as Countess Violet
once said, "First electricity, now
telephones. Sometimes I feel as if
I'm living in an H.G. Wells novel."
Brit department store Marks &
Spencer launched a "Downton

Abbey" beauty line this fall, with
lip gloss, nail polish, candles and
more sold in Edwardian-designed
packaging. Online: www.
New drinking game: Every time
Carson rolls his eyes, take a sip
of Downtown Abbey wine. Snag a
bottle of Bordeaux Claret or Blanc

Take the time to disconnect, connect and converse


I recently checked into a hotel the
night before I was giving a speech, just
as I have a few hundred times before.
This evening they asked me something
I have never heard before: "Sir, would
you like to check in your smartphone
here at the front desk, so you won't be
disturbed?" Wow, that's a new one.
I like to keep my phone with me. It's
my lifeline to my family. I am pretty

good at muting it before bedtime, but
I can understand people needing to
unplug for a few hours. The experience
got me thinking: What if we were to
turn off our personal technology for
an entire day? No phone, no computer,
and no TV (just pray that football
season is over). The kids would have
to put down their iPad, and we would
have to figure out how to be together
without the beeps and buzzes that we
almost no longer hear (unless it's our

Another thing that technology has
taken away from us is the ability to
completely focus on what another
person may be saying. When we hear
that text tone, our minds go straight
to "Who could that be?" When a
phone rings, we all go for our hips
like gunslingers in the Wild West. We
have learned to multitask, which isn't
so bad unless we forget that, if we are
engaged in a conversation, we need





POpr Dermatology without the wait... So you have more time for things 'oii/ l e

Now in North Port
14840 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287

A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 4 No. 01 January5,2014

- ir, The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

No. 1229




1 One at a woman's
6 Fixes keys
11 Person who might
bump into you on a
16 Starbucks size
17 Model/actress
18 Brother of
19 Choice
20 Road runners
21 Animal with
a flexible snout
22 Unduly
23 Spoken instruction
in animal training
26 Best Musical of
1975, with "The"
27 Completely
29 He said the most
important thing for
poets to do
is to write as little
as possible
30 "Oh, hmm..."
31 Elevator
33 New York Titans'
35 Bit of hopscotch
42 Shady spot
44 In a state of conflict
45 Bee product
48 Iowa's
49 Name that's
Hebrew for
50 "Something
ought to finally go
my way
51 Philadelphia/New
Jersey connector
54 Half of sechs
55 "II 6tait fois"
(French fairy tale
For any three answers, call
from a touch-tone phone:
1-900-285-5656,$1.49 a
minute; or, with a credit
card, 1-800-814-5554.

56 Brand name
that's an anagram
of 31-Across
57 Rejections
58 Acted like a rat
60 "Howdy"
62 Item on a chain
65 Center of activity
68 Like some expenses
72 Pop icon?
73 Wash against,
as the shore
75 Like some duties
76 Finsteraarhorn, e.g.
77 It's often divided
into sections 0,2,4,
6, etc.
80 Country where
the Blue Nile
originates: Abbr.
81 Part of the healing
83 distance
84 A balconette is a
low-cut style of one
85 Mlle., in Madrid
86 Like a Monday
87 Symbols of dirtiness
89 the Air"
(2009 Clooney
90 Part of FEMA:
91 Rat
92 "Shoot!"
93 Pass again on the
95 Big dos
96 Fake
97 Precept
99 Dangerous person
to play against for
101 Old Olds
103 No-goodnik
106 Sounds from
107 Sincere
113 Ad Council output,
115 First president
with a Twitter
117 Decoration under
a dish

118 2010 earthquake
120 Walk heavily
121 Universal __
122 Blown out?

39 Harold's partner in
40 Ice
41 Friendly term
of address

123 Best hand in Texas 42 Madam
hold 'em 43 "The Wire" antihero
124 Talk face to face? 46 Downhill sport
125 Having a ton of 47
money to draw on 47 Tight ends?
52 "Come again?"
DOWN 53 Scott of "Happy
1 Presidential power Days"
first used by 59 You'll trip if you
James Madison drop it
2 Not on deck, say 61 "Gross!"
3 Sometimes- 62 Well-protected,
caramelized item nonrunning
4 First National quarterback
Leaguer with eight 63 Sign word often
consecutive 100- translated
R.B.I. seasons translated
... s into multiple
5 Chicken languages
6 Michael and Peter 64 Duds
7 Lab item that sounds Dd
like a popular 65 Tries
website 66 Emotional peaks
8 Birth-related 67 Pressing needs?
9 Reason for a food 69 Unlike eagles
recall 70 Appropriate
10 Big name in food ,
service 71 Silver, say
11 Show anxiety, in 73 Next-to-last
a way #1 Beatles hit
121989 world 74 Sully
champion figure 78 Spits rhymes
skater 78 Spits rhymes
13 Bear necessities? 79 Beer buy
14 Talk show starting 82 Tongue-lash
in 2012 85 Subject of a
15 Miniature 2009 national
24 To be, to Beatrice tournament
25 Jazz quintet's home cheating scandal
28 Half of the Nobel 88 "Meet the Press"
Prize winners, guest, for short
typically 94 Possibly
30 Secret society in Psb
Dan Brown's 96 Formed rising
"Angels & bubbles
Demons" 98 It's "not"
32 "Let's call it in Scotland
34 Muslim ascetic 100 Apiece, at
35 Low, moist area Wimbledon
36 On the way out 101 Army attack
37 worse than helicopter
d 102 Pitman,
death developer of
38 Hang (over) shorthand

104 Freedom Tower
105 Bar at the bar
106 Microwaveable
snack item

108 States further
109 Corner piece
110 Miniature
111 Dud

112 Jane who becomes
Mrs. Rochester
114 Cause of a sudden
drop in altitude

116 Marie Curie, e.g.:
119 Word often
shortened to one
letter in text


Food fake out

ave you ever bought something
"buttery"only to find that it contains
no butter? How about a product
with fruit pictured on the label but no fruit
Consumer Reports'local shopping ex-
pedition and its Facebook fans turned up
these examples of food fake outs. It asked
companies to explain the connections, but
most either didn't respond or were vague.
McCormick Bac'n Pieces. Bac'n bits
have no meat. They're a blend of soy flour,
canola oil, salt, caramel color, maltodextrin
(a thickener or filler), natural and artificial
flavors, lactic acid, yeast extract disodium
inosinate and disodium guanylate (flavor
enhancers), and red food dye. On the
other hand, they are cholesterol-free.
International Delight Gourmet Coffee
Creamer. "The taste of melted ice cream
(from Cold Stone Creamery) in your coffee"
the label teases. "Pour it on, buckle up and
blast off to the sweet'n creamy strato-
sphere." If you're expecting a dollop of
melted ice cream, you're in for a hard land-
ing. The Food and Drug Administration
insists that real ice cream contain at least
10 percent milk fat. This creamer is mostly
water, sugar and palm oil.
Wise Onion Rings. "Packed with



delicious, real onion flavor!"the label says.
But these rings bear little resemblance to
batter-dipped, deep-fried onion slices. The
top three (of 18) ingredients: corn starch,
tapioca starch and vegetable oil. There are
also four food colorings, one of them blue.
As for real onions, a company rep said
there aren't any. These are onion-flavored
rings, she noted, with a seasoning that
includes garlic powder, paprika and onion
powder. It's applied to the rings after
they're cooked.
Kellogg's Frosted Mini Wheats
Blueberry. The box pictures blueberries,
but the ingredients show no evidence
of actual fruit. They include whole-grain
wheat, sugar, corn ... and red and blue
food coloring. A Kellogg's consumer
affairs specialist acknowledged the lack of
blueberries, saying the cereal gets its flavor
from a "confidential and proprietary" blend
of natural and artificial flavors. Under FDA
labeling rules, the company doesn't have
to be any more specific than that.

Nabisco Oreos. That white filling lacks
milk, butter, eggs or any other dairy
component. (When Consumer Reports
asked a Kraft customer service rep what
makes the filling smooth and creamy, she
said the answer was a trade secret.) Oreos
have about a dozen ingredients, starting
with sugar, flour, various vegetable oils,
high-fructose corn syrup and cocoa.
Chocolate is the last ingredient.
Mrs. Butterworth's Original Syrup.
There's neither butter nor maple syrup in
this topping, though a representative from
Pinnacle Foods said that Mrs. Butterworth's
did include 2 percent real butter in the
1970s. Today's version lists high-fructose
corn syrup, corn syrup, water, salt, cellulose
gum (a thickener) and molasses before a
generic reference to "natural and artificial"
Bottom line: Many commercially pre-
pared products are loaded with the stuff
of chemistry class and tend to be high in
calories from added sugars. Consumer
Look past pretty pictures and tasty
names. Photos of fruit and words such as
"butter" may convey a false impression of
what's inside. The truth is on the label. The
FDA requires that ingredients be listed in


The white filling in Nabisco Oreos lacks milk,
butter, eggs or any other dairy component,
Consumer Reports notes.
descending order by weight.
Compare labels. Some processed foods
have more extras than others. In addition
to milk and cream, Kraft Simply Cottage
Cheese includes whey; salt; modified food
starch; guar, xanthan and carob bean
gums; and carrageenan. Daisy Cottage
Cheese, on the other hand, has three
ingredients: skim milk, cream and salt.
Beware of buzzwords. There's a
reason companies use "bac'n" instead
of bacon: It's not the real deal. Potato
"crisps" such as Lay's can't be"chips"
because the FDA requires a chip to
consist of a thinly sliced potato fried in
deep fat, not something fabricated from
dried potatoes with cornstarch, sugar
and soy lecithin.


If you received a Kindle tablet or e-reader for Christmas, then check out's
list of Top 100 free books and games. Of course, you also can see theTop 100 paid list
too. Plus, Kindle owners can borrow more than 100 NewYorkTimes bestsellers from local
libraries through the Kindle Owner's Lending Library, too. (You must have Amazon Prime
as well.) Also, you don't need an e-reader to enjoy the free content. Download Kindle for
your computer, smartphone or tablet and read books anywhere. Click here to download: bxuhbO. See the top 100 free Kindle books: luaKi n
Get a Facebook coupon for a free large Coffee-mate liquid creamer valued at $3.99
when you buy one. Visit the Coffee-mate fan page and click the Savings tab to get the
coupon. Print it out and then hit the back button on your browser to print it out a second
time. Get the deal: h9wTVt
-Sun Sentin

Foevr you Ho^cme and Patio&

\" M T' ""ii. 2__
9-5 Monday-Saturday (941)484-3313



board the trend to save
money and time.
For example, with a
new app called Favado,
you can view sale prices
from multiple stores to
locate the best deals.
With just a few clicks
from your computer or
smartphone, you can
'el enjoy the satisfaction of
having paid the lowest
price possible. You can
also use the app to cre-
ate and share shopping
lists. For more informa-
tion or to download the
app, visit www.Favado.

Loyalty Programs
For additional savings,
sign up for loyalty or
club cards. Items on sale

with loyalty cards change
periodically, so stock
up on things you buy
regularly when prices
are low. Make tracking
sales easier with an app
like Cardstar that stores
all your loyalty, rewards
and membership cards in
one place. This can help
you rid your wallet and
keychain of all those loy-
alty cards from multiple

Follow the Cycles
Most groceries you
purchase regularly will
eventually go on sale. In
fact, most items go on
sale every eight to 12
weeks. The key is to buy
as much of the item as
you need while it's on
sale to last you until the
next cycle.

Buy In-Season
In-season fruits and

vegetables tend to be
more affordable. Find out
what is in season in your
local area and purchase
accordingly. A new app
called Seasons can tell
you what's in season
locally. With 214 entries
that include an image,
description and seasonal
stats, users can easily
decide what to buy.

Buy One, Get One
Many grocers offer
buy-one, get-one free
sales. This is a great way
to save without clipping
coupons. You can easily
uncover these sales on
a shopping app like
Don't waste money
paying more for grocer-
ies than necessary. With
a little planning, you can
score great deals on the
things your family needs
and wants.

-Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 FLAIR Page 3

Appliances have the

sound of musi


The sounds of your kitchen can be
very annoying: the beep of the fridge
when you don't fully close the door, the
shrill alarm on a microwave timer, the
buzz of the oven when it's preheated.
Designers at GE are trying to make the
kitchen a friendlier place. The company's
upcoming Monogram dishwasher will
be the first appliance to feature its own
special soundtrack; you'll be notified
with a classy piano number when your
plates and glasses are ready to unload.
"We wanted something less machine-
like and more social to fit in today's
open-plan kitchen," says Lou Lenzi,
director of industrial design for GE
Appliances. He says the goal is to get a
"less industrial aesthetic"for appliances.
"We wanted the sounds to blend in and
be harmonious, replacing the buzzing
and other jarring mechanical sounds."
Lenzi and his team spent two years
developing sonic palettes for each of
the GE four appliance brands: Artistry,
GE, Cafe and Monogram. According
to Julie Wood, spokeswoman for GE

for $16.99 at

Looking for something
to serve up during your
season premiere viewing
party? Check out the book
"Edwardian Cooking:
80 Recipes Inspired by
Downtown Abbey's Elegant
Meals"by chef Larry Edwards
(Arcade Publishing, $19.95).
From tea sandwiches to
chowders to lobster pud-
ding and honey cake, you'll
make Mrs. Patmore proud.

Now, what to serve


Appliances, the company worked with
a composer on long-form instrumental
soundtracks for each brand. "Then the
designers created interaction sounds -
or snippets -from the long-form piece
for actions such as power-on, power-off
and end-of-cycle;'Wood says. Here's the
Monogram, GE's luxury appliance
brand, features sophisticated piano
music plus plucked strings and a harp.
Artistry, the entry-level brand targeted
towards millennials, plays a garage
band-style mix with lots of guitar.
GE, the flagship brand, has upbeat
brass and swelling wind instruments
(think Aaron Copland).
Cafe, the all-stainless, more industrial
brand, has electric synthesizers and
wind instruments for a more techno
The new GE Monogram dishwasher
(Model ZDT870SSF) will be available
in February for about $1,800. More
musical appliances are in development.
Lenzi says he sees a further evolution to
personalized appliance sounds, similar
to having special ring tones on mobile

all those treats on?
Why, "Downton Abbey"
dishes, of course. Cost
Plus World Market offers
a teapot, teacups and
saucers and plates as
part of its Downton
Abbey Collection. (You'll
also find tins of tea,
shortbread cookies and
plum pudding.) Online:

Long to spend an hour
or two perusing the
jewelry of the Crawley
clan? At www.shoppbs.
org, you can snag a pair
of crystal pear drop
earrings, $25, much like
those favored by Cousin
Rose, at phew! a



Cost Plus World Market offers
a teapot, teacups and saucers
and plates as part of its
Downtown Abbey Collection.

fraction of the price.
Likewise, at www.bed-, you
can find 'Downton Abbey'
brooches, bracelets, pins
and more priced for less
than $40 a pop.

Win a free Snickers candy bar or other prizes in the Super Bowl Satisfaction sweepstakes.
Mars is giving away 990,000 free candy bars, 500 $100 Visa gift cards, 1,000 $25 Visa gift
cards, 10,000 candy bowls. No purchase is necessary and you can enter every day.
There are two ways to enter:Visit the Snickers fan page on Facebook and click the"Super
Bowl Satisfaction"tab to enter for a chance to win. Or, text SNICKERS to 78787 (data and
message rates may apply) and follow the directions, which was a giant pain in the smart-
phone after three text messages and entering via a website. It's quicker and easier to enter
on Facebook
I won a coupon for a candy bar, which is likely what you'll win, too, but you never know!
The sweepstakes ends on Feb. 28. Get the deal:
-Sun Sentinel


V E N T 1 5 T A C Y A T L A S
E L I T E A U T 0 S C 0 A T I



P E P S I A P A T C iv i c



A E LA P 'B ... L S F 0 R G E

mm m

H 0 5S H.. A R T F E T P S A
0 B A M A D 0 1 L Y H A I T I
T R A M P D 0 N 0 R E R R 0 R


o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 3


-Page4 The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014


0 p =

Look what I found! (941) 505-1624
16480 Burnt Store Rd.
By HERB FAYER Punta Gorda, FL 33955
U UDUv] o I 150463519

Drink in a Shirley Temple

mention Shirley Temple to collectors
and immediately the discussion
turns to dolls. However, as collect-
ible as her dolls are, there are many, many
other items featuring Shirley Temple.
She was the number one box office
draw from 1935 to 1938, and she showed
up on all kinds of items that either
promoted her or were promotions she did
for products.
Besides dolls, there were paper doll
books, doll clothes patterns, birthday cards,
coloring books, charm bracelets and scrap-
books. The movies starring Shirley Temple
brought in more money than any other
star of the time. Her face was everywhere.
Wheaties and Bisquick used her image on
cereal bowls, mugs and pitchers. Sheet
music showing her smiling face presented
songs from her movies. Soap shaped like
Shirley was a popular and inexpensive gift
for a child during the depression years.
Ideal was the only company licensed to
produce a Shirley Temple doll. The first doll
was made in 1934. It was made of compo-
sition, had eyes that opened and closed, an

open mouth with teeth and a head full of
curls. The dolls came in sizes from 11 inches
to 27 inches. The outfits varied and extra
clothes could be purchased separately.
Many of the outfits were based on what
she wore in some of her movies. The Ideal
Company Shirley Temple dolls were costly
and not everyone could afford one. Other
companies produced dolls that were
similar and sold for less. The curly hair on
these knock-off dolls suffered from the cost
cutting. Every hairstyle in her movies had
56 curls I haven't confirmed if this is true
of the dolls.
Also distributed were cobalt glassware
upon which were illustrated scenes from
different movies such as a water pitcher
with Captain January, the lighthouse
keeper who raises Shirley in the 1936
movie of the same name. In "Captain
January,"a scene where Shirley dances
the Hula was deleted after test audiences
called it immoral. Other collectibles include
postcards, magazines, advertisements,
photos, hand-held fans, books, jewelry and
tea sets.

An interesting footnote on the early
Shirley was that she did not believe in
Santa Claus because on one of her first
encounters with him he asked for her auto-
graph. In spite of that she posed for photos
of her as Santa and there are Santa's helper
dolls. There is a Canadian $20 bill known as
the Shirley Temple, but it is really a young
Queen Elizabeth, so don't get fooled.
Her movies generated an enormous
amount of collectibles. Different versions
of movie posters were made for each of
Shirley's most famous movies. Currently
these are valued at $1,000 and up it
really depends quite a bit on condition.
Other advertising included Press Books,
which were large books produced for
each Shirley Temple movie which adver-
tised all of the products that would be
released with the movie. These are worth
$250 and up. Other collectibles include
lobby cards, movie promos, giveaway
publicity photos, theater programs and
scripts. And, of course, one of the top
collectible areas is original reels of her films
in good condition.


Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at and
please tell him what city you're in.

Musicians we st in 2013I

Musicians we lost in 2013


I hope you and your
loved ones had an en-
joyable and safe holiday
season (thank goodness
it's over!). We have one
more week until the
major labels start releas-
ing new music for 2014,
so I thought it might be
an appropriate time to
write about some of the
musicians we lost in 2013.
I know it will not include
everyone who passed but
it will have what I felt was
the most notable.
Jan. 1, singer Patti
Page, 85. How could
anyone forget her song
"(How much is) That
Doggie in the Window"?
Jan. 30, Patty
Andrews, 94. The last
remaining member of the
most popular girl group
in history, The Andrew
Sisters. Biggest hit was of
course "Boogie Woogie
Bugle Boy."
Feb. 17, Mindy
McCready, 37. Country
singer who was born
in Fort Myers, rose to

stardom at the age of 21
but dealt with substance
abuse issues that eventu-
ally lead her to suicide.
Feb. 17, Tony Sheridan,
72. Singer, most known
his song "My Bonnie"and
his backing group called
the Beat Brothers, which
featured Paul McCartney,
John Lennon and George
Harrison and Pete Best
prior to them becoming
famous as The Beatles.
Feb. 18, Damon
Harris, 62. R&B singer
mostly known for his
time as a member of The
Feb. 21, Cleotha
Staples, 78. A member
of the gospel and R&B
group The Staple Singers.
Feb. 25, Dan Toler, 64.
Guitarist for the 1970s
band Dickey Betts & Great
Southern, then became
a member of The Allman
Brothers Band and The
Gregg Allman Band, and
a friend of local musi-
cian Mike Riley of the


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Jaume Serra Sparkling Wine
1 $7.99 ea. .750 ml

Feb. 27, Richard
Street, 70. R&B singer
mostly known for his
time as a member of The
Temptations, died just
nine days after fellow
member Damon Harris.
March 3, Bobby
Rogers, 73. Best known
as a member of the vocal
group The Miracles.
March 6, Alvin Lee, 68.
Guitarist for rock band
Ten Years After and wide-
ly known for his appear-
ance at the Woodstock
festival in 1969.
March 28, Hugh C.
McCracken, 70. Session
guitarist and harmonica
player who appeared
with many artists like
Steely Dan, Billy Joel,
John Lennon, Paul
McCartney, The Monkees
and Simon & Garfunkel.
April 13, Chi Cheng,
42. Bassist for the metal
band Deftones.
*April 18, Cordell
Mosson, 60. Bassist
for the funk band
April 21, Chrissy
Amphlett, 53. Lead singer
of the Divinyls, best
known for her hit "I Touch
April 22, Richie
Havens, 72. A native
New York folk singer
who gained tremendous
success from his version


to remember that who
we are with is just as
important as whoever is

of "Freedom/Motherless
Child"opening the
Woodstock Festival in
April 26, George
Jones, 81. Country music
star and member of the
Country Music Hall of
May 1, Chris Kelly, 34.
Member of rap group
Kris Kross, best known for
their hit"Jump" died of a
drug overdose.
May 2, Jeff Hanneman,
49. Guitarist of heavy
metal band Slayer, which
broke into the main-
stream in 1982, released
11 studio CDs and are
considered one of the
"Big Four" of Heavy Metal.
May 20, Ray Manzarek,
74. Keyboard player for
the rock band The Doors.
May 25, Ed
Shaughnessy, 84.
Longtime drummer for
Doc Severinsen's Tonight
Show Orchestra, who also
worked with Jimi Hendrix.
May 25, Clarence
Burke Jr. 64. Singer and
guitarist of the band
" Five Stairsteps" best
known hit"O-o-h Child."
May 25, Marshall Lytle,
79. Bass player for Bill
Haley & His Comets.
June 2, Mick Morris,
35. Bass player for the
rock band Eighteen

on the other end of the
For most folks, a quick
glance at their device is
all they need to refocus
on what's in front of
them. Unfortunately,
others are compelled to

June 23, Bobby "Blue"
Bland, 83. Blues singer
who influenced Van
Morrison and Eric Clapton
and many more blues
singers. He recorded what
are now blues standards
"Farther Up the Road,"
"Turn on Your Love Light"
and "Stormy Monday
Blues,'and is a member
of the Rock& Roll Hall of
June 24, Alan Myers,
58. Drummer for the new
wave band Devo.
July 26, J.J. Cale, 74.
Singer and songwriter,
most known for writing
the Clapton hits "Cocaine"
and "After Midnight," and
Lynyrd Skynyrd's "Call Me
The Breeze."
Aug. 20, Marian
McPartland, 95. Jazz
pianist and best known
as the host of a piano jazz
radio show on NPR.
Oct. 8, Phil Chevron,
56. Singer and guitar
player for the Irish band
The Pogues.
Oct. 27, Lou Reed,
71. An original member
of the band Velvet
Underground who then
on to a successful solo
career. He was most
known for "Walk on the
Wild Side."
Dec. 17, Ray Price,
87. He was known as
the country music savior

answer every ring and
to text back every mes-
sage they receive. Some
people have different
ring tones for different
people, which is a great
way to avoid answering
unnecessary calls. And
most of us have learned
not to bother answering
when a toll-free number
comes up.
But what about giving
up technology for an
entire day so that you
could devote your atten-
tion to the loved ones
in your life, the ones
who deserve it most? It
used to be that when
the power went out,
we'd light a fire, some
candles, and hang out.
Now, unless your phone
needs recharging, you
can get through a black-
out without missing an

when Nashville started to
become more pop and
stayed the traditional
course. His biggest hit
was "For the Good Times."
Dec. 20, Lord Infamous,
40. A rap artist who was
a member of the group
Three Six Mafia.
I think of all the
musicians we have lost
this past year, and I
wonder who will be gone
in 2014. I know it sounds
a bit morbid, but we are
all terminal beings. One
of the things I live by is
this, life is filled with joy
and pain, when someone
near and dear to us pass-
es, I hope that you have
had more joyous times
than painful ones. I hope
these musicians have
brought joy to your life
during the good times
and maybe even during
the tough times. Music
is a gift and I appreciate
when these talented
musicians share their gift
with me.
God bless and keep
rockin'in the new year.

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

episode of your favorite
I'm not in favor of roll-
ing back the clock and
giving up technology,
but I am suggesting that
once in a while we all
unplug and relate with
one another instead of
going online to chat. If
you have good people
around you, you can
give your time and ener-
gy to them. If you don't,
then it could be time to
get out of the house or
office and meet some
We can get a lot of in-
spiration and entertain-
ment from the people
in our lives, if we take
the time to connect and
converse. So next time
your phone runs out of
power, consider that it
may be a good thing.

Drastically Reduced
4 Bdr., 2 Bath Mega Storage
Large Island Kitchen Built-in Deck
X-lage Master Bdr. w/Glamore Bath
Bank Financing/Insurance Available T

...l I --- --- ....... .... ..... ..... i.. L..."

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014

Crw Ryl
$3.9 a


I., ,""" ,,:!f 0 .

The Sun /Sunday, January 5, 2014 FLAIR Page 5

Renowned Tequila Christmas cakef

Renowned Tequila Christmas cake

IThe patterns of our lives
isn't a straight line, it
crosses and re-cross-
es, drawing in and tying
together other lives, as we
do when we gather in the
ends of our thread to make
a knot. We are the threads.
Short and long, our ways
stretched across it, bright
and dull." (Anon)
Happy Birthday to
Capricorns, including me!
Odd that the column is
appearing on my birthday.
Don't really know what
to say about that except
thank you to all readers of
Eating on the Cheap, the
threads that have kept us
together. I have met so
many of you lovely folks
over the phone, through
emails and letters that it
makes today exceptional.
No plans for Jan. 5, but
it would be nice to have
pate, lobster and scallops
... maybe with several
oysters thrown in. But that
wouldn't be Eating on
the Cheap, would it? I just
might make my Jalapefio
Jelly, it's terrific first time
I ever made anything that
included sterilized jars.
Or better yet, the
famous Tequila Christmas
Cake recipe that ran in the
column last year... too

good to leave out!
Thanks for reading and
Happy New Year!

1 cup chopped cooked
1 cup diced celery
12 cup grated coconut
2 cup green seedless
Salt and pepper to taste
2 cup mayonnaise
thinned with a little cream
A cup chopped pecans,
1 ripe avocado
Mix together chicken,
celery, coconut, grapes
and nuts. Add salt and
pepper to mixture and stir
in mayonnaise. Chill. When
ready to serve, cut avoca-
do in half, remove seed
and fill with chicken salad.
(Recipe submitted byTulio
of Venice.)

4 large bone-in chicken
breast halves
1 small onion, thinly
1 small red bell pepper,
1 9-ounce jar orange
4 cup water
2 tablespoons

11/2 teaspoons curry
Salt and pepper to taste
4 cups hot cooked rice
Layer chicken, onion and
pepper in a 4-quart slow
cooker. Mix remaining in-
gredients except rice and
pour over mixture. Cover
and cook on low heat
6-7 hours or till juice of
chicken is no longer pink
when cut in thickest piece.
Serve over hot cooked rice.
4-5 servings.

pound chopped
jalapefio peppers
1 cup chopped red
pepper (optional)
4 cups white sugar
11/2 cups apple cider
1 pouch pectin (I used
Jel Ease)
Remove stems, veins
and most of the seeds
from jalapefio peppers
and red pepper. (I left
several jalapefio seeds in.)
In 5-quart pot, combine
jalapefios, sugar and
vinegar and bring to a
roiling boil for 3 minutes.
Remove from heat and
cool for 5 minutes. Stirring
constantly, add pectin and
let mixture continue to
cook for 2 minutes more,

then stir for 1 minute. Pour
into hot, sterilized jars and
top with sterilized lids.
Secure lids with bands and
allow jars to cool slowly,
creating a seal. (Jel Ease
instructions helped in the

Scup sugar
I tsp baking powder
I cup water
I tsp salt
I cup brown sugar,
lemon juice
4 large eggs, nuts
1 bottle tequila
2 cups dried fruit.
Sample a cup of tequila
to check quality.
Take a large bowl. Check
the tequila again to be
sure it's of the highest
quality, then repeat.
Turn on the electric
mixer. Beat one cup of but-
ter in a large fluffy bowl.
Add 1 teaspoon of sugar.
Beat again. At this point, it
is best to make sure the te-
quila is still OK. Try another
cup just in case. Turn off
the mixerer thingy. Break 2
eegs and add to the bowl
and chuck in the cup of
dried fruit. Pick the fruit up
off the floor, wash it and
put it in the bowl a piece
at a time trying to count

it. Mix on the turner. If the
fried druit getas stuck in
the beaterers, just pry it
loose with a drewscriver.
Sample the tequila to test
for tonsisticity. Next, sift
2 cups of salt, or something.
Check the tequila. Now
shift the lemon juice and
strain your nuts. Add
one table. Add a spoon
of sugar, or somefink.
Whatever you can find.
Greash the oven. Turn the
cake tin 360 degrees and
try not to fall over. Don't
forget to beat off the
turner. Finally, throw the
bowl through the window.
Finish the tequila and
wipe the counter with the
dog. (Recipe submitted by
Psychic Pattie.)

Crushed ice
Fruit juice
Ginger ale
Citrus fruit slices
Fill an insulated Tervis
Tumbler with crushed ice.
Fill to half with any fruit
juice. One of our favorites
is cranberry-grape with
apple. Fill the other half


with ginger ale from
Publix or Ale 8 ginger ale
from Kentucky. Garnish
generously with citrus
fruit wedges (lemon, lime,
orange, tangerine.) You
may also want to put some
wedges into the glass
before adding the ice.

1/2cup light cream
2 ripe bananas, cut up
1 cup softened coffee
ice cream
1 tablespoon sugar
1 tablespoon instant
coffee crystals
1 to 2 drops almond
Pour cream into blender.
Add bananas, ice cream,
sugar, coffee crystals and
extract. Cover and blend
at high speed till thick
and fluffy. Pour into 2 or 3
chilled glasses and serve
immediately. (Do not serve
with Tequila Cake!)

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls,
suggestions and recipes for her
column. Email her at mkleiss@, or call 941-889-7297.

Music-everywhere devices are multiplying


Music-streaming ser-
vices grabbed more love
from listeners in 2013,
reports Billboard.
It's a trend sure to
escalate in 2014, as
new converts come to
appreciate the virtual
universe of music
available via free and
low-cost ($5-$10 a
month) subscription
services (with millions
of selections) and the
specialty Wi-Fi/Internet
music players that nab
and serve'em up.
Hardware maker Sonos
and retail giant Best Buy
have been leading the
charge this holiday season
with instructive TV ads and
store displays on these
new-millennium digital
"stereos"- most wireless,
multiroom expandable
and controlled by a smart-
phone or tablet app.
Market savvy Bose and
Samsung will turn up
the heat next year for
their just-launched Wi-Fi
audio systems. To keep
you ahead of the curve,
Gizmo Guy has already
checked out a bunch.
Sonos: Laser-focused
on-streaming audio de-
livery, Sonos far exceeds
younger rivals in system
polish and the number
of free and paid music
services (more than 20)
you can pull down on its
Sonos hardware
creates a unique, "MESH"
wireless network for
ultra-stable signal relay
throughout the house,
to funnel the same
or different music to
specific room players.
The brand's small family
of products all feel and
sound substantial, from
the least expensive $199
Play 1 powered mono
speaker to the $699
home-theater Playbar
sound bar, which also
functions as a music/
radio streaming player.
Grade: A+
Bose SoundTouch: No
surprise, Bose's first-ever
Wi-Fi music system
products are attractive,
easy to use and built -
priced to last, be it
the AC/battery-operated

SoundTouch Portable,
my fave at $399, louder
and bassier SoundTouch
20 (also $399) or big
room-filling SoundTouch
30 ($699).
Six preset buttons (and
a wireless remote) call
up favorite Internet radio
stations from vTuner and
Pandora. The companion
SoundTouch control app
lets you dig deeper.
At the moment, Bose
systems don't support
on-demand paid music
services. "We want them
to be push-button acces-
sible;' shared an executive.
But your iPhone
or iPad music sub-
scription can be
wirelessly "thrown" to a
SoundTouch via a tap
of the on-screen AirPlay
icon. SoundTouch gear
holds true to Bose's big-
magic formula with
just a tad of midrange
"bump-up"for romantic
warmth and comfort.
Grade: B+
Pure: As one of
Britain's leading digital
radio makers, Pure's
family of affordable
music-streaming devices
and service deliver good
value. And just a little
The handsome,
spunky Jongo S3 Wi-Fi
and Bluetooth speaker
($199) is especially cool,
running on rechargeable
battery power (10 hours)
as well as AC, with super-
tight sounding front, top
and rear-firing speakers.
Also check out the Pure
Wi-Fi/Bluetooth tuner
(A2, $129), which delivers
streaming music to an
old-school stereo rig.
The unlimited Pure
Connect music stream-
ing service is a steal at
$5 a month, spotlighting
almost as many British
artists as American and
going way deep into
catalogs. We counted
100 available Grateful
Dead albums!
Grade: B+
Samsung Shape:
Designed for vertical
or horizontal place-
ment (as is the slightly
smaller Sonos Play 3),
the weighty, wedge
Samsung Shape M7
($399) is a fine-sounding

streaming music player
- when it works.
Gizmo Guy had
recurring problems
(system lockups, lengthy
pauses between tracks)
with two early produc-
tion samples, requiring
rebooting. The control
app for Android/iOS
phones is pretty slick,
and the first-gen product
comes with a small
but nourishing array of
streaming options -
Rhapsody, Tuneln Radio,
Amazon Cloud Player
and Pandora.
Also, a Shape M7
uniquely supports
Samsung Sound Share
tech built into some
Samsung TVs, function-
ing as a wireless, kick-ass
Bluetooth speaker for
the television, too. A
Visit the "cutting edge

major impetus to buy,
despite the software
Grade: B-
Phorus: The prom-
ise here is ultra hi-fi,
perfectly synchronized
multiroom sound, using
a "Wi-Fi Direct" com-
munications approach
called Play-Fi that's
theoretically better than
Bluetooth or Airplay
(which are also support-
ed in Phorus hardware).
But the improvements
are impossible to
detect on the modest,
cone-shaped Phorus
PSI1 speaker ($199).
And Phorus streaming
content is paltry, just
Internet radio (strictly
through the Android
app) and Pandora.
Grade: C-

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o The Sun/Sunday, January 5, 2014 Page 5


~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, January 5,2014

itts gfrev
It's a-fie
rock concert!


SCome and join us!
SBring non-perishable food
S' items for donation to The
i Salvation Army. Each item
gets you a ticket for the raffle,
S| I featuring awesome prizes!

ra33) 'as siEia3 ^I$

All fish entered in the tournament
Will be donated to The
"." :Salvation Army
'^^ ^ -"t. ~ and given to
a -w xpeople in
SA ~~'.TfJ ~need

/ .7

v THE TIME: Noon Saturday, January I11,2014
THE PLACE: The Fishery Restaurant in Placida
For full details or to register for the fishing tournament, go to



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Sunday, January 5, 2014 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V

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Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice


Single dad and former Venezuelan soccer
player Juan Pablo Galavis seeks a mate,
beginning Monday at 8 p.m. on ABC.,

Marilyn Monroe stars
in 1953's "How to Marry
a Millionaire," airing at
8 p.m. on TCM.

Jason Beghe stars as
Sgt. Hank Voight on
"Chicago P.D.," at
10:01 p.m. on NBC.

Geoff Stults is Staff Sgt.
Pete Hill on the new
FOX comedy "Enlisted,"
premiering at 9:30 p.m.

I '"k

Matthew McConaughey
stars in 1"The Lincoln
Lawyer," airing at8 p.m.
on TNT.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngNPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punta
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 6 ABC- Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 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 11
WFLA CB 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 [3 FOX- Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU W PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 -4 44 44
WTTA 38 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
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Rebounding from 'The Bachelorette"
'The Bachelor' Tries Again

FYI Televsion, Inc.
While former Venezuelan soccer
player Juan Pablo Galavis couldn't
win the heart of "The Bachelorette"
Desiree Hartsock last year, the single
father from Miami gets another
chance to find love as "The Bache-
lor," premiering Monday at 8 p.m. on
ABC. In searching for a stepmother
for his daughter, Camila, and a soul
mate for himself, Juan Pablo will
have quite a variety of hopeful Bach-
elorettes to choose from, 27 lovely
ladies including a pediatric nurse,
a personal banker, a grade-school
teacher, a free-spirited "flower child"
and a hairstylist who is already seven
months pregnant! Fortunately, he'll
get some pointers on navigating that
flirting field when soon-
to-wed "Bachelor"
Sean Lowe drops

host Chris
Harrison will
give viewers
an earlier look
at the Latin
love object on
Sunday at 8 p.m.
with the one-

hour special "The Bachelor:
Countdown to Juan Pablo."'
Although he was blindsided by
not getting a rose, the experience
of being on "The Bachelorette"
made Juan Pablo, 32, decide he
just can't give up on love and on
giving his daughter, Camila, what
she wants more than anything else
in the world a brother and a sis-
ter to complete their family. Even
with his added determination, Juan
Pablo notes that the role of "The
Bachelor" is more difficult than that
of a suitor for "The Bachelorette."
"I have a daughter," he explains,
"and being on 'The Bachelorette,'
I knew that I could go home week
one, week two, week three. In this
one, you have to be here for the entire
season, so it was going to be a little
bit of a time away from my daughter.
"Also I hate hurting people, but
at the same time you have to
take the risk of meeting people,
in this case 27, that I knew that
they knew a little bit about me.
They knew what I wanted and
th iU 1i 1 i -[.i iew that I wanted
tl, ,,1., Ii nily, have kids, so
ii Iiiii, h it was a risk but like
It ,iI )lentyoftimesyou
..ii meet people ev-
erywhere in a club,
or restaurant, but
you don't know
if that person
is on the same
page, you
know; you
don't know if
that person
wants to get
have kids,
or not.

"So, in this case it was easier
in a sense," Juan Pablo continues.
"But at the same time it's harder
because you have to say goodbye
to a lot of people. And I'm a happy
guy, so I'm always happy and I
think of that as every opportu-
nity I always see the positive thing."
That positivity was tested when
Juan Pablo first met Clare, the
Bachelorette who wouldn't let her
late-term pregnancy keep her from
competing for his love. "I was like
shocked, obviously," he admits, "but
I'm a dad and I know how that feels,
and single moms, single dads, you
know, when they don't have that
other person to raise their child, it's
just tough in the sense they need
that chance. And if I'm able to give
her that chance, it's great, you know.
It's not easy, but it's a hard situation."
As for what Juan Pablo is look-
ing for in a mate, a particular area of
physical compatibility rates highly,
but he has decided not to rush that
aspect of romance. "Looking for
a woman that is smart," he says,
"that is honest, that likes sports
a little bit maybe, and was look-
ing for somebody that knew how
to dance because I love dancing.
That's one of my biggest turnm-
ons, like I fall in love with that But
in this situation I say to myself,
'Juan Pablo, not all of them are go-
ing to dance. Not all of them will
be good dancers, so please don't let
them dance yet, and just get to know
them better.' And that's how I did it"
The fun-loving Venezuelan is
also intent on finding a woman who
will get along with his daughter,
but given that Camila has her real
mother, his will be the deciding vote.
"I don't need approval from her,
obviously; she's going to be 5," Juan
Pablo stresses. "When I'm dating on
the regular basis, I introduce [her]
to my girlfriend at the time, 'This
is a friend of Daddy's.' That's how
I treat it. We don't hold hands, we
don't kiss, we don't sleep over, we
don't do anything in front of my
daughter, because I don't want her
to grow up seeing Dad dating this
person. So, if I'm getting married
with somebody someday, definitely I
would introduce her as my girlfriend
because I am 100-percent sure
that I'm going to marry somebody.
"So, approval, no. Definitely have
to talk to her; she's got to love my
daughter and, you know, because

L Single dad Juan Pablo Galavis
seeks a wife and stepmother for
his daughter among a field of 27
Bachelorettes on "The Bachelor,"
premiering Monday at 8 p.m. on ABC.

she can't love me if she doesn't like
my daughter. It's not going to work:'
like many of his predecessors,
this year's "Bachelor" will ben-
efit from being an also-ran on "The
Bachelorette" learning the hard
way that in the end, there can only
be one. "If you're one of the 25 you
have to be clear and very mature to
understand that there's going to be
24 guys that are going to go home or
25 guys that are going to go home,"
Juan Pablo observes. "She's not go-
ing to keep three, she's not going to
keep two, she's going to keep one.
She can just keep one. like I said,
you have to be mature. You have to be
realistic in this whole situation, hon-
estly. Because the more mature you
are, the better it's going to end up."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
OQ&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:



1:00 p.m. FS1 Daytona Winter
Testing Thursday (Live)
1:00 p.m. FS1 Daytona Winter
Testing Friday (Live)


Men's College
1:30 p.m. CBS San Diego State
Aztecs at Kansas Jayhawks
3:00 p.m. FS1 USC Trojans at
UCLA Bruins (Live)
5:00 p.m. FS1 Oregon Ducks
at Colorado Buffaloes (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Providence
College Friars atVillanova
Wildcats (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Maryland
Terrapins at Pittsburgh Pan-
thers (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Tennessee
Volunteers at LSU Tigers
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Baylor Bears
at Iowa State Cyclones (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Creighton Blue-
jays at DePaul Blue Demons
9:00 p.m. ESPN Ohio State
Buckeyes at Michigan State
Spartans (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Kansas Jay-
hawks at Oklahoma Sooners

Ohio State senior guard
Aaron Craft leads the
Buckeyes in a "College
Basketball" game, airing
4 Tuesday at 9 p.m. on ESPN.

7:00 p.m. FS1 Georgetown
Hoyas at Providence College
Friars (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Wake Forest
Demon Deacons at Virginia
Cavaliers (Live)
8:00 p.m. MYN Mississippi
State Bulldogs at Kentucky
Wildcats (Live)
9:00 p.m. SUN Arkansas
Razorbacks at Texas A&M
Aggies (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Miami Hur-
ricanes at North Carolina Tar
Heels (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Memphis
Tigers at Louisville Cardinals
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Auburn
Tigers at Ole Miss Rebels
7:00 p.m. FS1 DePaul Blue
Demons at Butler Bulldogs
8:00 p.m. NBCS George Wash-
ington Colonials at La Salle
Explorers (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Marquette
Golden Eagles at Xavier
Musketeers (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Michigan
Wolverines at Nebraska
Cornhuskers (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Arizona Wild-
cats at UCLA Bruins (Live)
11:00 p.m. FS1 California
Golden Bears at Oregon
Ducks (Live)
11:00 a.m. ESPN2 Saint Louis
Billikens at Dayton Flyers
Noon ESPN North Carolina
Tar Heels at Syracuse Or-
ange (Live)
Noon FSN Boston College
Eagles at Virginia Tech Hok-
ies (Live)
Noon CW College Basketball
Teams TBA (Live)
12:30 p.m. NBCS St. Bonaven-
ture Bonnies at Massachu-
setts Minutemen (Live)
1:00 p.m. FS1 St. John's Red
Storm at Villanova Wildcats
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 Florida
Gators at Arkansas Razor-
backs (Live)
1:30 p.m. CW LSU Tigers at
South Carolina Gamecocks

1:30 p.m. MYN LSU Tigers at
South Carolina Gamecocks
2:00 p.m. FSN Duke Blue Dev-
ils at Clemson Tigers (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN Kansas State
Wildcats at Kansas Jay-
hawks (Live)
2:30 p.m. NBCS Rhode Island
Rams at George Washington
Colonials (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Memphis
Tigers at Temple Owls (Live)
3:30 p.m. CBS Kentucky Wild-
cats at Vanderbilt Commo-
dores (Live)
4:00 p.m. MYN Alabama Crim-
son Tide at Georgia Bulldogs
4:00 p.m. CW Alabama Crim-
son Tide at Georgia Bulldogs
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 Virginia
Cavaliers at North Carolina
State Wolfpack (Live)
6:00 p.m. NBCS Princeton
Tigers at Pennsylvania
Quakers (Live)
6:00 p.m. SUN Texas A&M
Aggies at Tennessee Volun-
teers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Georgetown
Hoyas at Butler Bulldogs

10:30 p.m. FSN Orlando
Magic at Los Angeles Clip-
pers (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN Phoenix Suns
at Chicago Bulls (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Dallas Mav-
ericks at San Antonio Spurs
9:30 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Lakers at Houston Rockets
10:00 p.m. FSN Orlando
Magic at Portland Trail Blaz-
ers (Live)
8:00 p.m. TNT Miami Heat at
New York Knicks (Live)
10:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma
City Thunder at Denver Nug-
gets (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Miami Heat at
Brooklyn Nets (Live)
10:00 p.m. FSN Orlando
Magic at Sacramento Kings
10:30 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Lakers at Los Angeles Clip-
pers (Live)

9:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Denver Nuggets (Live)


9:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 GoDaddy
Bowl Arkansas State Red
Wolves vs Ball State Cardi-
nals (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN Florida State
Seminoles vs Auburn Tigers

1:00 p.m. FOX NFL Playoffs
Teams TBA (Live)
4:30 p.m. CBS NFL Playoffs
Teams TBA (Live)
4:30 p.m. FOX NFL Playoffs
Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. CBS NFL Playoffs
Teams TBA (Live)


European Golf Tour
7:00 a.m. GOLF Volvo Golf
Champions: Third Round
from Durban Country Club in
Duban, South Africa (Live)

3:00 p.m. NBC Hyundai
Tournament of Champions:
Third Round from Plantation
Course at Kapalua in Maui,
Hawaii (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF Hyundai
Tournament of Champions:
Third Round from Plantation
Course at Kapalua in Maui,
Hawaii (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF Hyundai
Tournament of Champions:
Final Round from Plantation
Course at Kapalua in Maui,
Hawaii (Live)
7:00 p.m. GOLF Sony Open
in Hawaii: First Round from
Waialae Country Club in
Honolulu, Hawaii (Live)
7:00 p.m. GOLF Sony Open in
Hawaii: Second Round from
Waialae Country Club in
Honolulu, Hawaii (Live)
7:00 p.m. GOLF Sony Open in
Hawaii: Third Round from
Waialae Country Club in
Honolulu, Hawaii (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WIVTX 1040
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

9:00 p.m. FS1 Semper Fi-
delis All American Bowl from
StubHub Center in Carson,
Calif. (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN Oak Ridge
Pioneers at Montverde
Academy Eagles (Live)


7:30 p.m. NBCS Alabama-
Huntsville Chargers at Notre
Dame Fighting Irish (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCS Harvard Crim-
son vs Yale Bulldogs (Live)

8:00 p.m. NBCS San Jose
Sharks at Chicago Black-
hawks (Live)
8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Edmonton Oil-
ers (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCS Philadelphia
Flyers at New Jersey Devils

8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Winnipeg Jets
8:00 p.m. NBCS New York
Rangers at Chicago Black-
hawks (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Buffalo Sabres
7:30 p.m. SUN Washington
Capitals at Tampa Bay Light-
ning (Live)
1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Philadelphia
Flyers (Live)


9:30 p.m. FS1 Phoenix from
Phoenix (Live)


English League Soccer
7:45 a.m. NBCS Chelsea at
Hull City (Live)
10:00 a.m. NBCS Crystal Pal-
ace at Tottenham Hotspur



1. Name the last broth-
ers before Atlanta's
B.J. and Justin Upton
in 2013 to hit back-
to-back homers in a
major-league game.

2. Who holds the major-
league record for most
career major-league
pinch-hit home runs?

3. In 2012, the New
England Patriots ended
a record run for most
consecutive games
played without their
won-loss mark falling
below .500. How many
was it?

4. How many con-
secutive seasons has
Gonzaga men's basket-
ball coach Mark Few
notched at least 20

5. Who was the Wash-
ington Capitals' career
points leader entering

the 2013-14 NHL sea-

6. How many CONCA-
CAF Gold Cup soccer
tournaments has the
U.S. men's soccer team

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CNN Headline News
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And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52


ABC ABC7flersI, 6:ooam ABC7flers *I.7:O0am GoodMorningAmerica ThisWeekithh lers- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- PaidPro-
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CBS -1- .. WINK News @ 6AM Sunday (I) (HD) CBS News Sunday Morning (I) (II) Face the Nation (I) (II) All In I(( (IR)
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m_ gram gram _______ gram Live Chris Wallace (N) _Mass gram gram gram
PBS DeepakChopra, MD: What Are You Hungry Easy Yoga for Arthritis 3 Steps to Incredible Health! with Joel Capitol Up-Florida (CC)
__________ For? Weight loss plan. (CC) (R) (HD) Gentle yoga routine. Fuhrman, M.D. The obesity crisis. (CC) (R) (HD) date
PBS on20 2 European CEO(CC)(N) Crossroads Florida (CC) To the Con-Scully (CC) Barefoot (N) McLaughlin Moyers and Company Greek Odyssey Greek
c16 4 2 0 __, (CC)(R) ( (HD) I((tray(N) It0I(N) )(HD) (N) Politics in N.C. (N) adventure.
PBS 3 Curious Curious(CCO Arthur (R) Kratts(R) Curious(R) Cat in Hat (R Peg + Cat DinoTrain Cyber(CC)(R) Pledge Programming Highlights en-
I I3 Kids(R) (R) I(HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (CC) (R) (R) (HD) (HD) courage viewer support.
CW 6 21 6 PaidPro- PaidPro- OnSpot(C()O Chef Jeff PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro- Chat Room ThinkSolar Into Wild (CC) Paid Pro- PaidPro-
AC _1 ___- gram gram (R) (R) gram gram gram (N) oven. (R) gram gram
CW 4 PaidPro- In Touch with Dr. Real Life Career Day Hollywood Whaddya- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- 44 On The PaidPro-
m _________ -gram Charles Stanley (CC) 101 (N) (R) (R) do(N) gram gram gram Town gram
MYN 1 11 14 Townhall PaidSpon- Sacred Revealing PaidSpon- Keyof PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- The Ernest Angley
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MYN 8 9 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Lighthouse Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro-
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32 __ scored. House (N) scored. scored. (HD) ((CCHR) (CC)O I(N) (N) Icons (R) (R)
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 11 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Turning (CC) Leading In Touch with Dr. Hour of Power Hour of Catholic Paid Pro- Get Carter ('00, Action)
m __ 111a gram gram IN) Way (CC) Charles Stanley (CC) Power. Mass gram Enforcer's revenge.
WCLF 22 2222 2 Time of Destin Citylife Faith Life Joyce Search M. Love a Baptist Abundant Jerry Today Henry
22 U 2 Grace Reign (CC) Church Church Meyer(CC) Lyon Child Church Life Savelle Babers, Sr.
WRXY 22 44 Celebration under the Faith Life Van Impe In Touch with Dr. McGregor Baptist Christian Worship Word of Life
SM44 10 Silverdome Church (CC) Charles Stanley (C) Hour
TLF 23 23 23 95 Programa Programa Plaza S6samo Aventura animal Free Willie 2: Aventuras ('95) ** Jason Duma ('05, Familia)
50 3 3 pagado pagado Aprendiendo. (CC) Preguntas. (CC) (HD) James Ritcher. Un niho amante de las orcas. (CC) Leopardo huerfano. (CC)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Desayuno Desayuno Programa |Programa Paravolver a amarTras LahorapicoChistesy AI PuntoTemas Repdblica deportiva (N)
62 I ) 6 (HD) (HD) paado Ipado ado lafelicidad.(HD) risas. (CC) (HD) candentes. (CC) (HD) (CC) (HD)
N,.11S1 ,1 I / A I 1 a W 1,0 1 1 1 I
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50181 Paid Paid Criminal: A Thin Line Criminal (TV14) (HD) Criminal: Foundation Criminal (TVI14) (H) Walking Tall ('04) **
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Glory Road ('06) First all-black NCAA basketball squad. Reign Fire
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme Top 10 list. Freaky Freaky Untamed (CC) (HD) Gator Boys (R) (HD) Gator Boys (R) (HD) Gator Boys (R) (HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. B.Jones (TVG)(N) Voice(R) Moesha Moesha 35&Tick
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Thicker Counseling. Thicker: Kandi Rocks Thicker(R) Thicker Latest show. Shahs(R) 100 Days TonedUp
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ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 How I Rock How I Rock How I Rock How I Rock How I Rock How I Rock Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Angelus Luke Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litany of Bookmark Vaticano Jesus Apostolate Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Reign Mass Honey, I Blew Up the Kid ('92, Comedy) -k*1 Honey, I Shrunk the Kids Children shrink. Hook('91) *** (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -76 164 Paid Paid Barefoot Giada(R) Heartland ITrisha's Pioneer IRachael Guy Bite Sandwich Giada(N) Barefoot
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid America's Sweethearts Couple breaks up. Made of Honor ('08) **yl2 Wedding dilemma. Bride Wars ('09) **
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password+jWhammy Whammy LoveTrian Pyramid Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Brady Brady Brady Brady GoldGirl GoldGirl
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Marvels (CC) (R) (HD) Rome: Engineering an Empire (TVPG) (R) The Plague Dreaded disease. (TVPG) (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165Paid Paid Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Behind Build (N) Prop Bro (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Soft&Cozy HSN Today Diane Gilman iDiane Gilman P Heidi Daus Jewelry Heldi Daus Jewelry
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid (H1 ) Paid(HC) In Touch (CD) Amazing IDavidJere Osteean Paid(Hd) Unsolved (C (H) Cold Spring ('13) *1/2
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Berkus (CC(H) ( Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil (CC) (HD) Phil Robin McGraw. Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 (5:00) Herman philosophy Sundays with Carolyn & Dan Hosts discuss their favorite items. Computers
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. Cops (R) ICops (R)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 9 ('09) *** Dolls vs. machines. Treasure of Grand Canyon ('08)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Married Married Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 That Midnight Kiss ('49) ** Operatic trucker. The Picture of Dorian Gray A portrait of evil. Father Is Prince ('40) Always a Bride ('40)
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Paid(HD) Paid(HD) Paid (H) IPaid(HD) Paid(HD) IPaid(HD) FourWedd(R)(HD) FourWedd(R) (HD) FourWedd(R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law Killer ball player. Law: The Wheel (HD) Law: Mother's Day Law: Chosen (HD) Law Priest suspected. Law Fugitive witness.
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Vacation Attack (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Quiet Zone (R) Survivors (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Most Shock (R) Most Shock (R)
TVLND 6262 62 62 31 54 244GoldGirl GoldGirl GoldGirl Roseanne (TVPG) Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Nanny INanny Nanny INanny
USA 34 34 3434 22 52 50 House (CC) (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid SVU Double murder. SVU Schizophrenic. SVU: Choice (TV14)
WE 1i7 17111hi h 7 1749 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid L.A. Hair (R) L.A. Hair (R)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 RMeredith Paid(CC() Paid(CC) Facts David(N) Beyond Heat Night (CC() (H) In the Heat of Night Heat Night (CC() (H)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: When I went to see
"Catching Fire" at the
theater, they showed
a preview for a movie
called "Divergent," and
it looked pretty good.
What can you tell me
about it? -- Elizabeth F.,
via email

A: Like "The Hunger
Games," "Divergent"
also is based on a
trilogy of young-adult
books (these are
authored by Veronica
Roth). The other two
books, "Insurgent" and
"Allegiant," round out
the "Divergent" trilogy.
The sci-fi adventure

film, which comes to
theaters March 21, is set
in Chicago sometime in
the near future, when
people are divided into
factions according to
their personality. If you
don't fit into any one
faction, you are known
as Divergent, which
is how our heroine,
Beatrice Prior (Shailene
Woodley), is classified.
She soon discovers a
sinister plot brewing in
her seemingly perfect
society. The movie also
stars Kate Winslet,
Maggie Q, Ashley Judd
and Zoe Kravitz (and
yes, she is the 25-year-
old daughter of rocker
Lenny Kravitz and
actress Lisa Bonet).

Q; It's been only a few
weeks, but I am going

through some serious
"Scandal" withdrawal!
Please don't tell me that
it's done for the year! I
see that a new show has
taken its place. -- Nicole
D., via email

A: Don't worry, my little
gladiator, "Scandal" will
be back with all-new
episodes beginning Feb.
27. The show that's been
on in the meantime is
an eight-part miniseries
called "The Assets,"
which is based on real-
life events surrounding
CIA counterintelligence
officer Sandy Grimes
(played by Jodie Whit-
taker). The miniseries
is set in 1985 and takes
a look inside the true,
personal stories of the
conclusion of the Cold
War as told by the CIA.

Shailene Woodley

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

JAN. 5

CSS 28 28 2828 491 70 Paid Paid Paid |Paid Paid |Paid Outdoor Hook Paid IPaid IPaid IPaid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 70 Fiesta NFL Match NFL Prime. (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) Profile INFL Match Outside Sport Rpt Colin's New (HD) SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD)
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GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (5:30) PGA TOUR Golf (Replay) (HP)) GolfCntrl PGATOURGolf (Replay) ((P)__
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier League Match of the Day Premier League Premier League Premier Review Skiing (Taped) (HPD)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Reel Dream Paid Paid To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time.
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Dad Run Dad Run TUFF Pup Kung Fu Megaforce Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sanjay TMNT Sponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Berk(R) Tenkai Beyblade Pok6mon Ben 10 Titans Go! Titans Go! Universe Scooby: Camp (10)
CNBC 39 39 39 39 31 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday (N) Sanjay New Day (N) State (CC) (N) (HN) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 31 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) NewsHQ Housecall MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Lockup (R) (H1D) Hardball Business Upw/ 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
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) 2013 (R)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous IRidiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous IRidiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Friday
IVH1 50 50 50 50 43 23217 (4:00) VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) Therapy (R) (HD) Tl & Tiny Love (R)
CNE( 32 323030304015) Love Wrecked ('05) **A rock(:45) Six Days, Seven Nights ('98, Comedy) Chill Factor ('99) ** Colonel (:15) The Dark Knight
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 star is stranded with a fan. |Feuding couple is stranded on island. seeks revenge & bio weapon. (CC) Rises (12) (CC)
CINE2 321 321321 321321 321 422 Hide and Seek ('05) Bi- Heist ('01, Crime) **1/2 A cohort (:50) In Good Company ('05, Comedy) Dennis (:45) Swingers ('96)Lovelorn come-
IN 3\ 321 3\ 3232 3212zarre occurrences, forces a thief to do a job. (CC) Quaid. Man's new boss is half his age. dian's single life in LA. (CC)
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ENC 1501501515 1535 Men in Black III (12) The Transporter ('02) International :50) Roxanne ('87, Comedy) **1/2 A homely (:45) Kindergarten Cop ('90) **1/2
N iE 15150150150 150350_ Agents in the past. smuggling ring exposed. man helps another with romance. (CC) Way backtoschool.(CC)
HBO 30202323230302 Star Trek: Insurrection ('98) Picard (:45) The Presence (10, Horror) A Will Warrior First Look Fight Game 24/7 (CC) (Hl) Bought Zoo
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 protects a peaceful planet. woman is stalked by a ghost. (R) (R) 11)
H02 303303303303303303402 Primal Fear Diary of a Wimpy Kid ('10) **1/2 (:05) Meet the Fockers ('04, Comedy) **1/2 Getting On Broken City (:20) State of Play Obses-
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H03 304 304 304304 304404 Mars Attacks! ('96) **1/2 Martians (:45) Making Ocean's Twelve (04, Comedy) **1/2 A gang :10) First Cousin Once Removed Negotiator
HBO 304a 34 304 3 0 arrive and meet the president. of reconvenesfora European heist. (PG-13) (13) Alzheimer's disease. ('98)
SHOW -Salmon Fishing in the Yemen (12, Drama) Inside the NFL: 2013 Another Day/ Another Time; Cele- (:41) Inside "Inside House of
HOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 *** Sheik's vision of fly fishing. (CC) (HD) Week #18 (R) rating the Music (13) Llewyn Davis" (R) Lies(R)
TMC 30 30 30 30 30 3 3 Shortcut The Doctor (91) An arrogant physician experi- (:35) Before and After ('96, Drama) Meryl Streep. The Three Musketeers ('11) Luke
TMC 350 350 350 350 3550 385, 04 ences hospital life as a cancer patient. A teen may have killed his girlfriend. Evans. Defending the Kin.

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PBS McLaughlin Florida (CC) Brain Change with David Perlmutter, MD The Fab Four: Ultimate Tribute to Hit Man (72, Action) ** Bernie
j 3 (N) Wheat, sugar & carbs can harm brain. (CC) (R) (H)) the Beatles Beatles tribute. (CC) Casey. Man hunts his family's killers.
PBS 204 204 16 The Hot Rock (72, Comedy) An ex-convict and Death in Paradise Pris- Kitchen (CC) Cook's (R) Cooking: Martha: Bri- Home (CC)(R) Old House
a1 his an steal a diamond from a museum. oner stabbed. (HD) (R) (HD)) Soups oche (HD) (R)
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.. Pledge viewer support. viewer support. I__courageviewersupport.
CW 6 What a Girl Wants ('03) ** A New York City Bend It Like Beckham ('03, Comedy) *** Private Practice Father's Rules Jeff's Rules: 100th
26461 teenager creates a political scandal in England. Young woman follows her soccer dreams. (PG-13) respect. (CC)O (H)) friend. (HD))
CW Bend It Like Beckham ('03, Comedy) *** Knight and Day ('10, Action) **/2 Tom Cruise. Comics (CC) Middle (CC) 'Til Death Til Death
__ 1 9 ________9 Young woman follows her soccer dreams. (PG13) A woman and a rogue agent flee the CIA. (HD) (HD) (HD4))
MYN 1 PaidSpon- PaidSpon- Ernest Goes to Africa ('97, Comedy) Jim Paid Spon- Paid Spon- SAF3: Unknown Soldier Community Community
1Nl 11 11 scored. scored. Varney. Missing jewels land Ernest in Africa. (CC) scored. scored. Members trapped. (HD) (HD)
MYN Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Addams Addams House ('08, Horror) ** Two couples are Arena ('91, Science Fiction) *2/ A human enters
I MYN ___9 gram gram trapped in a house by a deranged killer. (NR) an intergalactic fighting competition. (PG-13)
IND 12 12 12 3 12 Movie Movie 30 Rock: Flu30 Rock(CC) How I Met HowlMet
32 Shot (HD)) (HD)) (HD)(
ION 2 2 2 13 26 17 11:00) Get Carter ('00) En- Leverage Team of crim- Leverage Military con- Leverage Racehorse Leverage Church Leverage: The Bank Shot
i 1 L 2 2 former's revenge, inals. (CC) (HD)) tractor. (CC) (HD)) owner. (CC) (HD)) threatened. (CC) (H)) Job Hostages.
WOLF 22 2222 2 Living GreenThe Turning Point Jeremiah Christ.& Jewish Van Penrry Stone Gaither Homecoming In- In Touch with Dr.
S22 Stones Word Study. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koevering (CC) spirational music. Charles Stanley (CC)
WRXY 22 Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- UnlkReve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through
S44 10 __ (CC) Child monies of Braham cian nation IBates Faith Bible(N)
TIF 3 2 (11:00) Duma '05) Si te casas te mato ('05, Comredia) Jennifer X-Men ('00) *** Sir Patrick Stewart. Los Entrebesosy tiros Caso
50N 2 -3 9 Leopardo huerfano. (CC) Lopez. Una madre se mete en lavida de suhijo. X-Men aprendencomousar sus poderes (CC) (H)) de asesinato. (R)
UNIV 15 15 15 6, Rep. dep. (1ii (:50) Fdtbol de M6xico: Puebla vs UNAM desde Tras laverdad Mundo de El chavo animado Como dice el dicho
62 111i) Universitario (Diredo) (C) (HPD) famosos. (HD) Versin animada. (HD) Relato y reflexion. (HD()

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Walking Tall ('04) ** Storage Storage Storage IStorage Storage IStorage Storage Storage Rodeo (CC) (R)H (I)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Reign of Fire Dragons rule Earth. Batman Begins ('05) ***12 A man becomes a masked vigilante. (CC) The Departed ('06, Crime) (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Gator Boys (R) (HP)) GatorBoys(R) (H)) Gator Boys (R) (HP)) Gator Boys (R) (HP)) Gator Boys (R) (HP)) Gator Boys (R) (H))
BET 35 3535 35 40 22 270 (11:30) 35 & Ticking (11) Romantic lives. (CC) B.A.P.S. ('97) *1V2 A woman poses as rich man's heir. (CC) A Thin Line Between Love ('96)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Courtney Courtney Matchmaker (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) IHousewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) IHousewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (10:28) Arthur (11)** South Prk SouthPik South Prk Vegas Vacation ('97) **1 2 IThe Ringer1/2 Special Olympics.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Moonshiner (R) (H)) Moonshiner (R) (H)) Survivor (CC) (R) (HP)) Lone: Safari Survival Dude: Green Hell (R) Dude Alaskan glacier.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Kardashian (R) (HD)) Kardashian Adoption. Kardashian (R) (H)) Kardashian Delivery. Kardashian (R) (H)) Kardashian (R) (H))
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks psych: Christmas Joy psych (CC) (HP)) psych (CC) (HD))
EWTN 243 243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of Dane Sings Bridges Reflection Rosary Finding Parables SavFaith TheNew
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 (11:00) Hook ('91, Fantasy) Man revisits past. Muppet Treasure Island A pirate's treasure. The Muppets Take Manhattan ('84, Family)
FOOD37 37 37 37 76 164 Kitchen (R) Trisha's Pioneer Guy'sAsianstir-fry. On Rocks (R) Mystery Mystery Diners EatStreet
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Bride Wars ('09) ** 13 Going on 30 ('04) Girl ages overnight. (CC) Date Night ('10) Tina Fey. Mistaken identity. Spider-Man 3('07)
GSN179 179 179179 34 179184 The Chase (R) Minute to Win It (R) IMinutetoWin lt(R) Fam.Feud IFam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Gold Girl IGold Girl I Married Who? (12) **21/2 The Wedding Dress ** Dress changes lives. Backyard (11) (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 3365 128 Civilization Lost Ancient electricity. (CC) (HD) Who Really Discovered America? (R) (HI)) Slang Slang Slang |Slang
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Prop Bro (R) (H)) PropBro (R) (H)) PropBro (R)(H)) PropBro (R) (H)) PropBro (R) (H)) Prop Bro (R) (H))
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QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Computers Susan Graver Style Keurig Coffee
SPIKE 57 575 57 29 63 54 Star Wars: Episode IV A New Hope (77) **** Adventure in space. Star Wars: Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back Search for Luke.
SYFY67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Treasure Lost City Raiders ('08) Battle for future. (CC) IRaiders of the Lost Ark ('81, Adventure) Seeking a relic. 2012 Global disaster.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Friends Friends Friends Friends IFriends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Tear Gas Squad (40) Jungle Jim: Jungle Jim (48) The Magnificent Seven (60) Hired guns fight. (:45) Good, Bad and Ugly (66)
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Four Wedd (R) (HD) Four Wedd (R) (HD) Sisters (CC) (R) (HD) Sisters JoAnn visits. Sisters (CC) (R) (HD) ISisters Feud to rest.
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Star Crossed Law & Order: Bitch Road to Perdition ('02) A mob hitman protects his son. (R) Inglourious Basterds ('09) (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) ~Bizarre (CC) (R) IBizarre (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Most Shock (R) Jokers Jokers Dumbest (R) Dumbest (R) IDumbest (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Kirstie IThe Exes Brady |Brady Brady Brady Footloose ('84) A Chicago teen moves to a small town. (R) Cosby
USA 34 4434 3422 52 50 SVU Killer minister. SVU Bridal dungeon. SVU Beaten infant. SVU: Escape (TV14) SVU Fraternity bond. SVU Genes of hatred.
WE 117 117 1117 117149 L.A. Hair (R) L.A. Hair (R) Roseanne osenne Roseanne Ros eanne CSI Miami (CC) (HD) CSI Miami (CC) (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Heat Night (CC) (H)) Heat Night (C) (H1) Heat Night (C) (HD) Heat Night (C) (HD) Heat Night (CC) (H)) Home Videos (TVPG)



America's Funniest
Home Videos
7 p.m. on ABC
The $100,000 is up for grabs
in this episode as the top
ten prize-winning finaliss
are battling to win it all
such as the "Toddler TV
Tantrum", "The Not So Se-
cret Santa", and the "Pen-
sive Pooper" just to name a
few of the previous winners
returning. (HD)

Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"Bob Fires the Kids" Bob
fires his kids from the
restaurant, thinking he's
depriving them of a sum-
mer vacation; the kids get
so bored with their freedom
that they secretly get hired
as weed-pickers by a mar-
ried hippie farmer couple;
Bob hires Mickey the bank-
robber. (HD)

Dateline NBC
7 p.m. on NBC
An examination of the link
between asthma and pov-
erty, looking at the details
on how living in such condi-
tions can trigger a greater
occurrence of asthma, with
camera's following a family
as they fight for changes to
help their children's well-

The Bachelor
8 p.m. on ABC
"Countdown to Juan Pablo"
Viewers get the chance
to get to know the new-
est bachelor for season 18,
Juan Pablo, a single father
from Florida looking for the
perfect step-mother for his
young daughter; in-depth
look into Juan Pablo's day-
to-day life. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Steal This Episode" Events
take a turn for Homer when
he is caught pirating mov-
ies online after Bart shows

him how to download them
illegally without having to
go to the theaters.

9 p.m. on ABC
"Homecoming" Everyone is
lost on the exact details of
what happened on the night
of Emily's wedding and the
Grayson's are keeping their
family close at hand, but it's
only a matter of time until
everyone begins question-
ing the loyalties of everyone
involved. (HD)

Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Peter Problems" Quagmire
and Joe help Peter find his
mojo again after Peter real-
izes that he can no longer
perform his manly duties,
much to his embarrass-

The Mentalist
10 p.m. on CBS
"White Lines"The FBI is
tasked with finding the
killer responsible for the

Alicia (Julianna Margulies)
represents a band suing
a TV show for copyright
infringement, but the simple
case becomes psychological
warfare when Will joins the
opposing council and uses
his knowledge of Alicia's
weaknesses against her
on "The Good Wife," airing
Sunday at 9 p.m. on CBS.

deaths of several DEA
agents; Jane manages to
get a date with a beautiful
woman tied to the case.


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 To Be Announced Info unavailable. iBeach To Be Announced Info unavailable. To Be Announced
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 NFL Cntdwn(HD) PBA Bowling: World Bowling Tour Finals Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) College GameDay WS of Poker (HD) Road to BCS Poker (Replay) (HD) WS of Poker (HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Fighting for a (CC) (HP) IFA Cup Goals (HD) ITip-Off College Basketball: USC vs UCLA (live) College Bball (Live)
FSN 72 2 72 72 72 56 77 Unlimited (HD) |Wom. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HD) BMX Supercross Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (9:30) PGATOUR Golf (Replay)(H14D) PreGame(N)(HD) Fix (HD) ITop10 4 PGATOURGolf (live)(H14D)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Skiing Peace Park Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) World Series (HD)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Reel Time (H1D) Captain's Fin & Skin TV (HD) Sportsman Reel Fish Sailing Worn. College Basketball (Live) (CC) (H1D)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Thundermn Thundermn Hathaways Hathaways Sanjay Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Camp Cartoon Planet (R) Johny Test Johny Test 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) INews HQ (DC)(N) FOX News(HD) Respected I NewsHQ CarolAft Housecall MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (Hi)) Meet Press (Hi)) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (Hi))
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (11:00) Hot 20 Countdown 2013 (R) Hazzard (CC) Hazzard (CC) Hazzard (CC) Hazzard (CC)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Friday After Next Moving out. The Longest Yard ('05, Comedy) Prison competition. Billy Madison ('95) **'/2 School once more.
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Love (R) Single (R) (H1D) Single (R) (H1D) Single: Fast Love Single (R) (H1D) ISingle (R) (HD) Single
CINE 3 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:15) The Dark Knight Rises ('12, Action) Bat- Freeloaders ('11, Comedy) Guys (:25) Ray ('04, Drama) *** Ray Charles rises from humble
INE33 32 32 32 u u u man protects Gotham from terrorist. try to stop sale of home. (R) beginnings to become a music industry icon. (CC)
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DISN 136 136136 136 99 45 2 Sharkboy Good Luck Good Luck Liv and LivHood- Liv(CC) (R) A.N.T.(R) Blog (CC) (R) Jessie (R) Shake It (R) Good Luck Good Luck
ISN 136 136 13 13 99 45 250 ( 05) R) (R) Maddie winked. (HD) (H1D) [11H) (HD)) (R) (R)
ENC 15010 150 150 150 35 (10:45)Cop (:40) Full Metal Jacket ('87, Drama) ***'/ (:40) Men in Black III (12, Science Fiction) Alien Stripes ('81)*** Cab driver
E__ N- -_ -_ 150 350"*" ('90) Marines head intothe Vietnam War. (R) (CC) assassinates Agent K in 1969. (CC) takes advantage of Army life. (CC)
HBO 2 302 302 302 302 302 400 We Bought a Zoo ('11) *** A (:45) Warm Bodies ('13, Romance) Nicholas Big Momma's House 2 ('06) Dis- Rise of the Guardians
HBO 3203 33002 dad seeks a fresh start for family. Hoult. A zombie falls for a human. (CC) guised FBI agent. (CC) (HI)) Mythical beings.
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S______News (N) greater occurrence of asthma. (CC)(N) p(N)(HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News Bob's Burgers American The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy American FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13i 13 13 events oftheday areexamined Hippiefarmers. Dad! Cloning Homer rates Tedd babysits. Failed mascu- Dad! Foreseen ries of the news day are up-
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FOX 4 4 To Be An- To Be An- Bob's Hippie Dad Cloning for Simpsons (N) Bob's Teddy Family (CC) (N) Dad Foreseen FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
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N 1 families seek vengeance. (PG-13) (C) Thicker than Blood (CC) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Family (CC) Family Peter's The Mothman Prophecies ('02, Thriller) Richard Gere. A journalist probes Leverage (CC)
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IND 12 12 12 3 12 Family: Family:After Big Bang(CC) Big Bang(CC) Glee: The Substitute Glee: Furt Sue's mother visits; Office: Branch Office: Survivor
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22 2 r File man Youngren Kolenda Duplantis (CC)
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62 15 15 15 6 Univisi6n (N) investliaci6n. (N) (HD) cameras. (CC) (N) (HD
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E! 46 4646 46 27 2i 196 She's Out of My League (10) An average guy with no He's Just Not That Into You ('09, Comedy) **1'/2 Ben Affleck. A needy Soup:
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HALL 34 Woman's first love. woman catches her fiance cheating. (NR) (CC) (HD)) tally gets married to a movie star in Las Vegas.
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FSN 172172 7 XterraAdv. (N) Ext. Games (N) Wrid Poker (Taped) (CC) (11) World Poker Tour: LA Poker UFC Unleashed Best of the Wrld Poker (Replay) (CC) (H11)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 7 (141 ) (141__ )) _______Classic- Part 1 (141)) __ best of UFC fights (N)
GOLF 14949 49 4 5 60 304 ? (4:00) PGA TOUR Golf: Hyundai Tournament of Champions: Third Round: from Plantation Course at Kapalua in Goff Central (NIPGATOUR
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60304 Maul, Hawaii (Live) (H1)) O G__olf (H1)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 o (5:00) World Series of NHL Top 10 NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: San Jose Sharks at Chicago Blackhawks from United NHL Overtime
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 protects his children as aliens launch a deadly attack on in Amish town. (CC) (RN) (H) sells defective drugs at a rave. Batman protects Gotham from
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___ __ with a trio of guards to defend Louis XIII. (PG- 13) (CC) by prejudice in post-9/11 Los Angeles. (CC) job getstough.


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APL 44 44 44 44 36 6813( Gator Boys Bi foot Gator Boys Gator Boys Gator Boys Gator Boys Bigfoot
BET 35353535 40 2221 We Done? Inspiration Inspiration Inspiration
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FOOD 37 37 37137 76 Restaurant IChopped Cutthroat Restaurant Guy's (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 51515151 5849 53(10:33) Thor ('11) *** Louie Louie Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 171797117 341 1 NewlywedThe Chase 1 vs. 100 Le ria Pramid Prami Dog Eat Paid Paid Paid Paid
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 The Stepfather ('09) OrhPremonition ('07) ** Paid Paid Paid Pai Paid Paid
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SYFY 67 67 67 6712 6418 Dungeons and ('12) Age of the Dragons Gryphon ('07) (H)D) .Twilight Twilight
TBS 59595959326252 Change ('11) SexandtheCity 2 (10) *1/2 (CC Mared IMarried Maried Married Married
TCM 65656565 16923 Moon Miami I Fatty Force (TYG) ]Pointe-Courte Seesaw 62) **12 (CC) MGM Par.
TIC 45454545 57172139 Breaking Sister (R) |Breaking (R) ISister (R) IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Luck No. Slevin ('06 Public Enemies ('09 *** (CC) T 20 _____Law (HP)) S'ville
TRAV 6969696926 6617MLK (R) Mysteries Open Area MLK (R) Mysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63636363 50 301 Top 20 Dumbest Funniest Funniest To 20 Paid Paid Paid Paid
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WE 11111111 1114 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 The Net ('95) **1/2 (CC) Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Dharma TilDeath Exiled ('98, Drama)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 TBA Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Coll. Ftbl (Live) SportsCenter NFL Prime. Coll. Ftbl (Replay) NFL Prime.
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 SportsCenter ESPN FC First Take SportsCenter Coll. Ftbl (Taped) FirstTake
FS1 4848484842 6983 Football IFOX Sports (N) IFOX Sports IFOX Sports IFOX Sports
FSN 72727272 56 77 Wrid Poker Unlimited Ext. Gmes Game 365 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 4949494955 60 PGA TOUR Golf: Hyundai Tournament of Champions: Third Round (H)GofCntrl
NBCS 71 7 11 5 61 90 US Ski Top 10 Volleyball Volleyball Auctions Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33 340140145 5776 Lightning Lightning NHL Hocke (HD) Paid Paid a iid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39393939 301 60 Minutes CarChaselCar Chase Car ChaselCar Chase Paid Paid Car Chase Car Chase Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 March of Penguins Anthony March of Penguins Anthon Early(N)
CSPN 1818 1818 3712109 Q&A(R) Capital News Today Toda inWashington Toda inWashington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71118 Huckabee Kelly File Stossel FOX News Huckabee MediaBuzz FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 8318! 40103 Heist: (R) ILockup ILockup Meet Press Heist: (R) Meet Press First Look Too Early
SNN 666 11 11 News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) I News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32( 32(0 32 Dark ('12) (CC) Offt Rebound ('05) 1(:45) 8mm ('99) (CC) |Brother ('02)
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Heat Diaries Magic Mike (R) Fantasies ('96) ISessions ('12) Ride Devil
DISN 13 13613136 99 45 25CAustin Jessie Good Lck Good Lck|Shakeif IA.N.T. OnDeck IMotocross** 1/2 Phineas |OnDeck FishHks lPhineas
PENG 15 1501 1503511Platoon IStripes ('81) (R) 1(:50) Basic Instinct ('92) (R) IKindergarten ('90)
HBO 303023023 40 Bodies (13) SEX/NOWI(:10) The Beach ('00) (:15) Stigmata ('99) Alive Day
HB02 24/7 (HD) ITed ('12) (CC) 1(:50) State Play Good Time **1/2 IConchord Bed Roses
HB03 3 3 Candelabra ('13) ** G.I. Jane Gender-neutral. Kings Courage Under ('96)
SHOW 34(3 30 36 Shameless Houseof Slither ('06) *** IHomegrown ('98) **1/2 AntiTrust (01) *1'/2
TMC 335 3 330 ght Nurse Betty ('00) **1/2 IPublic Sex ('09) (CC) Hannah ('07) ** *Swing Kids


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid iPaid iPaid Paid Paid iPaid Stooges Stooges The Usual Susects ('95, Crime) (CC)
PINE 03232030320302(:20) Dreamer: Inspired by aTrue Story (05)* (:10)High Roller ('03) Michael Imperioli. "The Kid" Prometheus ('12, Science Fiction) Expedition to
INE 3 3 32u uu uu u u Racehorse comeback. (CC) Ungar, a card rodigy. (C) learn humanity's origins. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Ride with the Devil ('99) **1/2 (:35) Dragnet ('87) Cops take on a cult. (:25) Me, Myself & Irene ('00, Comedy) Debt
E 15(: 1 0153 55) Waterworld ('95, Thriller) ** Futuristic ref- Chimpanzee ('12) A chimpanzee is Mr. 3000 ('04)**A former MLB (:20) Johnny Be Good
ENC 150 15_"" 5" _5" 150 350 ugees seek dry land. (CC) adopted by a male. player desires 3,000 hits. ('88, Comedy)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (:1 5) Home Fries ('98, Comedy) ** Pilots at- Buffy the Vampire Slayer ('92) ** Lupone (R) Taxi ('04) *1/2 Taxi driver has tips fo 0(:45) Rock
HBO 32 33 tempt to eliminate a witness. (CC) A hero is born. (CC) (HD) bumbling cop. (CC) ('12)
HBO2 303 303303 303 303 303 402 Bed Roses The Rocketeer ('91) **2 (CC (20) FatAlbert ('04) Cartoons aid girl. Fight Game Jack the Giant Slayer (13)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Little Manhattan First love. (:40) Love Child (11) *** (:5) Anna Karenina (12, Drama) Troubled affair. Red Tails
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Children on Their Birthdays ('02) A (:45) Skateland ('11, Drama) *1/2 Tragedy hits Sleepy Hollow ('99, Horror) **'/2 NYC investi- Rescue
SHOW 340 34 new girl in town. (CC) young man in small town. (CC) gator looks into beheadings. (CC) (07)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Swing Kids Prewar Nazi (:55) Why Stop Now ('12) ** Jesse (:25) Stakeout ('87, Comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. The Reluctant Fundamentalist
M 350 35 35 35 35 350 385 Germany. Eisenberg. Drug dealer. Cops watch a con's girlfriend. ('13) Post-9/11 America.
TOM 65 6565 65 1691230 Blues in the Night ('41, Musical) White Cargo ('42) ** A deadly To Have and Have Not ('44) ***,/2 A skipper Of Human Bondage (46)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Hired by a mobster. (CC) love triangledevelops.(CC) aids the French Resistance. (CC) **1/2(CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Stooges Stooges Behind Enemy Lines ('01) **1/2 (CC)
Odyssey Edward Scissorhands (90) (:20) Vehicle 19 ('13, Thriller) *1/2 Man fights to (:55) Red Eye ('05) In-flight kidnap- Menace
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420(6 nraqr
IN go u u u u u U -___ ( ***1/2 Suburban stranger. (CC) reveal police corruption. (R) (CC) ping by assassin. (CC) (96)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Great Exp. Answers to Nothing Intertwining lives. (:50) He Got Game ('98) A player chooses. (CC) (:l 0) Go ('99) (CC)
C 150150150150 Ladder 49 (:40) Enough ('02, Drama) ** Abused woman (:40) xXx: State of the Union ('05) *1/2 Ex-con (:25) That's My Boy ('12) Adam
_N a a- i- a( -a150 (0 trainsto protect herself. (CC) volunteers to save the President. Sander. irresponsible dad.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 302 400 M. Hussein (:25) Grace (:15) Date Movie ('06) Romantic (:45) Gideon's Army (13, Crime) Three public de Admission (13) ** A woman's
HBO I 3 (R) (R) mishaps. (PG-13) (CC) fenders in the South. (CC) Princeton career is at risk.
HBO2 303 303303 303 303 303 402 (10) Dangerous Liaisons ('88, Drama) Milestones (:40) Something to Talk About ('95) ** The Apparition *1/2 Evil spirit.
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Brokedown Palace ('99) **'1/2 (:50) Hyde Park on Hudson (13) (CC) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) Identity Thief (13)
SHOW 30 340 340 340 340 340 365 Tom and Huck ('95) **1 2 Boys (35) Swinging with the Finkels ('11) Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **1/2 A man Tumrner& Hooch Dog
SHOW_ 340 34(] 333 46witness murder. (PG) (CC) Couple swap. (CC) searches for his missing lover. (CC) (HD() sees murder.
TMO 350 30 35 35 530) 3 Foolproof ('03) Their 1:05) Crossing the Bridge ('92, Drama) Three But I'm a Cheerleader ('99) ** John Mellencamp: It's About You
TMC_ 3_ 3u 3C 3 8 first heist. men are recruited as smugglers. Accused of gayness. (CC) Musical ourney. (HD)
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 (5:00)The Band Wagon Lady for a Day ('33) *** Warren (:45) It Happened One Night ('34) A runaway so- The Whole Town's Talking ('35)
(1 1 (51 3 53) (CC) William. Apple aristocrat. cialite meets a reporter. (CC) Mistaken identity. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid ILegends of the Fall ('94) **1/2 Brothers love woman. (R) (CC)
INE 320 320320 320320 3220 (: 5) Backdraft ('91) Two conflicting brothers become :35) Argo (12, Thriller) ***'/2 Ben Affleck. Ira- (:40) Turbulence ('97) Serial killer
CINE J2 2(32( 30 firefighters and must find a serial arsonist. (R) nian revolution rescue. (R) (CC) (HD) stalks a flight attendant.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Reality Bites ('94) Two men woo girl. The Revenant (12) Zombie and friend. IMoonstruck ('87) Cher. (CC) Entrapment
EN 150 150 150 150 150 3 (4:55) Out of Africa ('85) Meryl (:40) Little Man ('06) *A criminal lit- (:20) Peggy Sue Got Married ('86) A dissatisfied The Jerk (79) Charm but
_N- "0 ] S 100Streep. Wife's romance. tie person plays a baby. woman revisits her past. (CC) no brains.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 302 400 (5:30) Off Air Station down- Nation (R) All Star Superman ('11, :45) Red Tails ('12) A squadron of black pilots faces racial Mission: Impossible ('96)
HBO 302 302 302time. (HD) (1HD1) Action) (CC) segregation during World War II. (CC) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Lucky One (12) Diary of a Wimp ('12) (CC) (35) Beach Kings ('08) (CC) (:15) Con Air ('97) Inmates take plane.
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Sondheim (:40) Home Fries ('98) ** (:20) Once Removed ('13) (:45) The Body ('12) A missing corpse. Sabina
Ow 340 30 30 30 30 35 Wicker Park ('04) A man searches 3 Men and a Little Lady (90) Child' (:15) Heavyweights ('95, Comedy) *'/2 Fat kids Series of Unfortunate
SHOW 340 34 34 3434 40 365m for his missing lover. imom engaged. (CC) rebel against a fitness guru. (CC ,4' ** I- ,1111
TMO 0 0 30 30 3 3 3 (05) When a Man Loves a Woman ('94, Drama) (:10) The Way Back (10) A group of prisoners escapes a Si- Swing Kids ('93) Three teens rebel
TMC 350 350 350 350 35 50 385 A woman battles alcoholism. berian labor camp during World War II. in Nazi Germany. (CC)
TPM 6 6 6 1 Stay Away, Joe ('68) Elvis Presley. (:45) Live a Little, Love a Little ('68) (:15) Double Trouble ('67, Musical)* Rock star Spinout (66) Women
TM 65 65 65 65 169 Tribe needs help. (CC) ** Romantic trouble. contends with thieves and fan. problems. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Stooges IStooges Love Actually ('03) Love stories. (CC)
GINE 32030323203032 Up Close & Personal ('96) ** Newsman men- 10) Dirty Rotten Scoundrels ('88) Pitch Perfect (12, Comedy) *** An all-girls a
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 320 420 tors ambitious newcomer. (CC) Smooth-talkin con artists compete. (CC) capella singing group. (CC) (HD))
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (05) The Deep End of the Ocean ('99) Heist ('01) Caper goes awry. 1(:45) Journey 2: Island ('12) Kiss Girls ('97) (R)
NP 101501501501 (5:45) Brave (12) Unin- (:20) 10 Years ('12, Comedy) **'/2 High school (:10) Sparkle (12, Drama)** Sisters try to (10) The Transporter ('02,
FNC 150 150 1 15 150 1 150 3_50 tended curse. reunion stirs old feelings. (CC) make it in Motown scene. (CC) Action)
HBO 3023230302323 0(:05) Don Juan De Marco ('95) (:45) Education M. Scoop ('06) *** Student journal- (:l 5) Les Mis6rables ('12, Musical) Life of run-
HBO **2 12 30 1 ,12 Romantic icon. (CC) Hussein(R) (HD) ist hunts for killer. (CC) away prisoner in 1800s Paris.
HBO2 3303 303 303 30 30 303 402 (5:30) Off Air (HD) |The Legend of Bagger Vance ('00) (:10) Dodgeball ('04) **1/2 (CC) (:45) Admission ('13) ** (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Mr. Holland's Opus ('95) Man becomes mentor. The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (12) Kings Safe House ('12)
SOw 30 30 30 30 30 35 Three Fugitives ('89) A desperate father robs a Barricade ('12) Father and kids go t The Illusionist ('06, Romance) A magician falls Woman
SHOWn 0 34 3 4 bank to support his daughter. 3 446mountain cabin. (CC) in love with a duchess. (CC)11**
TMPO 350 350 350 30 30 The Rainbow Tribe ('11) ** Sum- The Big Day ('00) Man tries to make Earth Girls Are Easy (89) ** (:40) Pieces of April ('03) ***
_TMC 0 3 ( 0 mer cam35 kids. (NR35 3 (CC) amends with brother. Geena Davis. Aliens in pool. Dysfunctional feast. (CC)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 30 The Florodora Girl ('30) Girl has (:45) Everything's Rosie ('31) **'/2 Millie ('31, Drama) **'/2 Prostitute The Firebird ('34) In- That
1O 1 1 3 trouble with rich suitor. Snake oil salesman. kills to protect daughter. vesti action. Woman
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Home Alone 41/2 Boy protects home. lAlong Polly ('04)
INE 320 320 320 320320 320 420 ( 15) Ray ('04, Drama) Ray Charles rises from humble begin- (:50) Never Been Kissed ('99, Comedy) A re- (:45) Bowfinger ('99) Star unwittingly
_INE sm_2_(3(2 nins ss to becomes a music industry icon. porter goes back to high school. appears in film. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Flawless ('99) A homophobic cop. (CC) (:55) Romy & Michele ('97) IHitchcock ('12, Drama) (CC) Me, Myself ('00)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 3 (4:55) Sparkle ('12) Making Just Visiting ('01) ** Jean Reno. Love & Basketball ('00) Omar Epps. Players fol- (:35) The Princess Diaries 2: Royal
N_ O 1] I SC 5 150"0Motown. r Incompetent wizard. (CC) low their hoop dreams to USC. Engagement ('04) **
HBO 302323030232304 Chamber Redemption Cans taken We Bought a Zoo ('11, Family) *** A dad (:45) Because of Winn-Dixie ('05, Family) A Jackthe
HB 3023030303002400('96) for cash. seeks a fresh start for family. (CC) lonely girl bonds with a stray dog. (13
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Bed of Roses ('96) ** (CC) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy ('11 (CC) (:45) State Play (:45) Fever Pitch '05) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 (5:30) Off Air (HD) jAmong Wolves (10, Drama) Page 36 Two Weeks Notice Millionaire in love. ILesMis ('12) (CC)
cn SO 0 30 30 34 34 30 (:15) D3: The Mighty Ducks ('96) *1/2 A hockey Dick Tracy (90, Action) Warren Beatty. A detec- Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12, Drama)
SHOn 34343(4 team enters a rpivater academy. tive battles evil villains. (CC) Sheik's vision of fly fishing. (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 3501350 385 The Last Patrol Earth- 1:05) Crossing the Bridge ('92, Drama) Three Our Song ('01) Teen girls try to keep (:40) The Doctor ('91) A physician
T_ 30 3 3 3( 3( _38 quake group. men are recruited as smugglers. their friendship (CC) becomes a patient. (CC)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Today We Chained ('34) A woman is a married Sadie McKee (34)A woman mar- (:45) ILive My Life ('35, Drama) ** Joan No Ladies
T 1 Live man's mistress. (CC) ries a wealthy alcoholic. Crawford. Kay takes a trip to Greece. (35)


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ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis Right This The View
ABC A 7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
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CBS H] 213 213 5 5 5 News INews CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
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NBC 2I 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _______NBC2 News @ 11am
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Community Movie
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away Disappeared Wicked Attraction
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password lPyramid
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SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Twilight Movie Movie
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TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 13919 Kids 19 Kids First Day Multiples BabyStry BabyShy 19 & Counting Teen Is Pregnan Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Variety Ext.Hme Extreme Baggage Baggage
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Variety Variety Storage Storage
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Cheers White Collar Movie Law & Order: SVU Law& Order: SVU
WE 117 117117117 117149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bridezillas Bridezillas
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker Law & Order
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live IFOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Magic LIVE MagicLIVE UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive TMorning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Billfish Winkelman Lund Americana The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Lightnin Heat Reel Dream Sailing Sailing Ski Classic
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Dad Run Dad Run Sam & Cat Fairly Sponge PAW Patrol Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball Grandpa Beyblade Pok6mon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNNNewsroom LegalViewwith
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Mornin s GoodMorning SNN Good Morning SNN GoodMorning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 4 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 My Super Sweet 16 IMy Super Sweet 16 My Super Sweet 16 MySuperSweet 16 My Super Sweet 16 16andPregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wives


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Suspects Cop Land ('97)* 2 Corruption battle. (R) (CC) (HD) Behind Enemy Lines ('01) A pilot's survival. (CC) Bourne ID
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 42(:10) Beyond ('12) *1/2 A young girl Primary Colors ('98) A Clintonesque candidate campaigns (:15) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) **-/2
_INE 320 3a 3a 3a 3 ] 0in kidnapped in Alaska. with an odd assortment of supporters. Married cou le hired to kill each other.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Debt ('11) *** IMoonrise Kingdom Runaway love. IChain Reaction ('96) ** (CC) Syriana ('05) Oil and intrigue.
S150 150 150 1 50 150350 Johnny Be (:50) Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason ('04, (:40) Unbreakable (00, Drama) *** Man un- Mr. 3000('04)** A former MLB
Fuuu____N *5 555 100 Comedy) -** Romance trouble. covers extraordinary, abilities. (CC) player desires 3,000 hits.
HBO 302 302 302 302302302400 Rock of Ages ('12) ** Two kids (:45) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12, Comedy) Retirees Just Like Heaven ('05) **1/2 Man 24/7 (CC) (HD)
HBO 3 0 3 3 3 0 chasing fame fall in love. land in shabby Indian palace. (CC) _loves ghost. (PG-13) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Jackthe IThe Chronicles of Riddick ('04) (CC) (:40) EDtv ('99) A reality TV star. (CC) iFight Game Beginners ('11)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Red Tails ('12) Black pilots. The Crash Reel Snowboarder profile. ISpy Game '01) *** An agent in trouble. Warrinor
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Rescue Dawn ('07) Pilot rallies other (:45) Dead Poets Society (89) ***I/2 Robin Williams. :55) Amlie ('01, Comedy) Audrey Tautou. A shy
HOnW 3 3 3 3( 3( ]0 POWs to escape. Charismatic teacher inspires students. (P6) waitress brings joy to others.
TMp 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Reluctant Cool Runnings ('93) Jamaican men (:15) Man on a Ledge ('12, Thriller) Ex-con threat- Welcome to the Punch ('13, Action) Reluctant
S3 ___ 3 form a bobsled team. ens to ump to his death. (CC) Criminal hunted. (CC) (13)
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 (11:00) Of Human Bond- The Postman Always Rings Twice ('46) Illicit The Locket (46) **/2 A woman The Reckless Moment ('49) ***
IM 1 1 16 30age(46) **1/2 lovers murder for money. (CC) gets back at her accusers. Murder cover up. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Behind |The Omen '06) Liev Schreiber. Boy is devil. (CC) Daylight ('96) A tunnel collapse traps commuters. Twister
INE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:30) Don't Be a Menace Ace Ventura: Pet Detective ('94) American Reunion ('12, Comedy) Friends at- Election (99) *** Election for
lN 3go ] C 3( (0 ('96 (CC) **12 Mascot kidnapped. tend high school reunion. (R) (CC) student body president. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (11:10)Go ('99) (R) End of Days** Satan comes to town. INothing to Lose ('97) (CC) Long Kiss Goodnight ('96)
N 150 150 150 150 150 350 My Boy (12) Oity of Angels ('98) An angel falls (:20) The Grudge (04, Horror) ** Female stu- Ladder 49 ('04, Action) Joaquin Phoenix.
FNC 1 1 1 1 (R) for a human woman. dent uncovers deal curse. (CC) Trapped firefighter reflects on career.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Detective (R) 24/7 (CC) (HD) Life of Pi ('12, Adventure) Suraj Sharma. A man (:45) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) **1/2 George Clooney.
Sis stranded after a shipwreck. A gang reconvenes for a European heist.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 amfAR Lethal Weapon Two cops partner up. 1(:50) Tim Hetherington (HD) (:10) Grosse Pointe Blank ('97) (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Identity Thief ('13) [Million Dollar Baby A female boxer. (:15) The Negotiator ('98 Taking hostages. (CC) Island
SHOW 34 340 340 340 340 340 365 Turner ('89) (:45) Cocktail ('88, Drama) **/2 Tom Cruise. Dare (09) **1/2 Three teens' last (:15) Being John Malkovich ('99) Hapless pup-
__HOW 340 334430:]** 1/2 Hotshot bartender falls n love. (CC) year of high school. (CC) peteer finds secret portal. (CC)
WTMP 3505050303 8W. (08, Drama) **I/2 Josh Brolin. A film biogra- :10) Sling Blade ('96) ***/2 Billy Bob Thornton. A sim- (:25) Albino Alligator ('96) Fugitives
_TMO 350 35h 350 350 350 350 385 p of George W. Bush. (CC) (HD)) ple-minded man befriends a boy. (R) (CC) (H)) hide in a seed bar.
TM 65 6565 65 169230 (15) His Girl Friday ('40, Comedy)***-k-2k-k2 An Cover Girl ('44, Musical) Rita Hayworth. A beau- Gilda ('46, Drama) Rita Hayworth. A casino
IMI 65 65 I 1 editor spars with his ex-wife. (CC) tiful chorus girl finds fame. (CC) owner weds a woman with a past.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Behind Enemy Lines II ('06) *1/2 (R) (CC) Reign of Fire ('02) Dragons rule Earth. Braveheart ('95) Fight for freedom. (R)
GINE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 Turbulence Mama (13) **1/2 A man takes in American Ruby Sparks ('12) *** A fictional :20) White Men Can't Jump ('92, Comedy) Bas-
E 320 32 32 32( 3 (R) his troub ed nieces. (CC) (R) character becomes real. ketball hustlers work scam. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (11:45) Entrapment ('99) *** 1(:40) Heat ('95, Crime) A detective tracks a master thief. (R) |Hide and Seek ('05) **/2 (CC)
10 10 15 15 15 TheJerk 1(:50) Brave ('12) *** Kelly Macdonald. Scot- The Banger Sisters ('02, Comedy) (:10) Raising Helen (04, Comedy) **/2 Girl
_N 150 15 15 15 150 5 79 tish princess fights curse. (PG) (CC) Former roupies (CC) must care for sister's children. (CC)
HBO 30303030303040(1100) Mission: Impossi- Two Weeks Notice ('02) **-/2 Mil- :45) EDtv ('99) A store clerk instantly becomes a star when his State of Play Obsessive
HBO 302 302 302 302 30 02 400 ble (6) lionaire in love. (CC) (HD) everydaV life is shown on TV. (CC) parents. (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 24/7 (CC) (HD)) Nancy Drew ('07) Murdered actress. |The Wedding Date ('05) ** Real Sports (H[I) The Game
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 (11:40) Sabina Rivas ('12) ICourage Under Fire ('96) Dead pilot. (:40) Presumed Innocent ('90) *** (R) Life of Pi
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (11:00) Series of Unfortu- The Joy Luck Club ('93, Drama) *** Kieu Chinh. Chines The Perks of Being a Wallflower (:15) Mumford & Sons:
SHOW 0 3( 333 0 nate ('04) Imothers with American daughters. (CC) 1('12) Shy freshman. Road (V14)
TMO 350 350 350 3Swing Kids The Apostle ('98, Drama) *** A fiery (:45) Out of Time ('03, Thriller) **-/2 Police chief The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream
M 0 0 0 30 1 30 30 preacher revives a small church. (CC) is implicated in murders. (CC) date becomes dreadful.
TOM 165 6565 65 16 230 Spinout (:45) Tickle Me ('65, Musical) *1/2 A rodeo cow- Girl Happy ('65) Singer watches (:15) Kissin'Cousins ('64, Musical) *1/2 A family
(Mv S S S \ 366) Sboy hires on at a dude ranch. (CC) over gangster's daughter. resists selling its land. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Actually ('03) (CC) Dave ('93, Comedy) Man takes over for president. ITitanic Romance blooms on the doomed vessel.
INE 320320 320 320 320 320 420 (:ss5) The Three Stooges ('12) ** Cruel Intentions ('99) Wicked teen- (15) The Dark Knight Rises ('12, Action) The Dark Knight resurfaces to
S320 32 32 32 32 320 42Hel ping orphanage. (CC) agers wager in sex. (R) protect Gotham from a brutal, new enemy.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Kiss Girls ('97) (R) IThis Means War Dating same woman. Meet Joe Black ('98) A tcoon's daughter flirts with Death.
N 150 15 15 150 150 50 T sport. :45) Full Metal Jacket .('87, Drama) Marines (:45) Harold and Kumar Go to (:15) 10 lYears ('12, Comedy) **1/2 High school
S150550150 150n350 s d ito the Vietnam War. (CC) White Castle ('04) (R) (CC) reunion stirs old feelings. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Les Mis6rables Runaway Warm Bodies ('13) *** A zom- (:45) The Presence ('10) A woman is (:15) Rise of the Guardians ('12, Fantasy) Mythi-
HBO 302 30 30 30 2 prisoner. bie falls for a human. (CC) stalked by a host. cal beings fight an evil spirit
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Admission 1(:40) Namath (CC) (HD) (:10) HotFuzz ('07) Cop in a quiettown. (:15) SherlockHolmes ('11, Action)***
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Safe House ('12) Dead Man and Happy ('13) 1(:45) The Island ('05) **1/2 Utopian society. (PG-13) Red Line ('99) (R)
cSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 3465 *(11:30) The Woman inthe 1:55) Rescue Dawn ('07, Adventure) Pilot rallies Passion Play ('11) *1/2 Two lovers Billy Bathgate ('91) A mobster's
HOnW 33 43( Fifth ('11) other POWs to escape. (CC) attempt to evade a killer. protege gets promoted.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 A Film with Me in It ('10) *** Altered (06) Three hunters capture The Big Day ('00) Man tries to make Meet Wally Sparks ('97) ** Host
ITM5 350 35I 35an Moran. Hiding bodies. an alien being (CC) amends with brother. finds scandal. (R) (CC)
TOM 65 6565 65, 1623) (11:45) That Certain Woman ('37) Green Light ('37)**A doctor The Sisters ('38) *** Errol Flynn. (:45) The Gorilla ('39) ** The Ritz
IMv (5 5 1 30-** Widowed moll. (CC) tests a new vaccine. (CC) Three daughters. (CC) -Brothers investigate.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Along Polly ('04) Cujo ('83) **1/2 Dog becomes rabid. (CC) Poseidon ('06) Trapped with fear. (CC) Pearl Harbor ('01)
GINE 320 320 320320 3 3 Bowfinger (:25) Trouble with the Curve ('12, (:20) Roll Bounce ('05, Comedy) Bow Wow. Tal- (15) American Reunion ('12, Comedy) ***
i3 1 ('99)9 Drama) Baseball scout. ented skating brings popularity. Friends attend high school reunion.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Me, Myself '00) lBattlefield Earth /2 Aliens defeat Earth. Magic Mike ('12) **1/2 Stripper's journey. |The Debt ('11)***
FP 10 0 10 10 Diaries 2 Bridget Jones: The Edge of Rea- (:20) Looper ('12, Action) Bruce Willis. Mafia hit (1:20) Witness ('85, Drama) Harrison Ford. A cop
mENC 1501501501 150 350 ('04) son Romance trouble. man pursues his older self. (R) enters an Amish community
HBO 302302 302 302 2 3 o (11:30) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) State of Play Obsessive Just Like Heaven ('05) **/2 Man First Look Life of Pi ('12) A man is stranded af-
HB 302 30** 30 30 30 02 400 /2 Giants vs. humans. parents. (R) cloves ghost. (PG-13) (CC) (R) ter a shipwreck. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Pitch 1(:45) The Bourne Legac ('12) Agent's mission. |The Lovely Bones A murder victim. Warrior Roxbury
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 (11:00) Les Miserables ('12) (:40) Infamous ('06) A book's genesis. Beautiful Creatures Family secrets. Million $
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Cocktail ('88, Drama) Hotshot bar- (:45) Dare ('09) Three teens' last year (15) Mean Girls ('04, Comedy) *** Teen Wicker Park ('04) Missing
SHOW_ 34 34] 3C334 05 tender falls in love. (CC) of high school. (CC)' makes hit with A-list cliue. (CC) (HD) woman.
5TMG 3 0 0 0 0 35 Doctor (91) (:45) Powder ('95, Science Fiction)** Albino (:40) Sling Blade ('96) ***/2 Billy Bob Thornton. A sim- Inthe Name ofthe Fa-
TM 3502350 35 35 350 350 385 **l/2 with special powers faces abuse. p1e-minded man befriends a boy. (R) (CC) (HD)) their ('93) ***/2
TOM 165 16 16 230 No More Ladies Game of The Gorgeous Hussy ('36) ** Political turmoil Love on the Run (36, Comedy) SpyThe Bride Wore Red ('37, Drama)
jealousy. follows lovely woman. (HR) (CC) pans discovery. (CC) **12 Rich husband. (CC)
I~ I n

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ABC 26 11 T Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABCN] 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS IM 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H] 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
FOXM 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZ Live Judy Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury Jud Judy
PBS a: 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece Thomas Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 16 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Travel Globe Trekker Greek Odyssey Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS ]M 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape Sew It All Thomas |Sid Clifford WordGirl Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW AM 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW I 9 9 9 4 America jAmerica Paternity Paternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYNh X 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WLF I 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM] 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF i] 23 23 23 95 5 (11:00) Privilegio Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Laura El Chavo
UNIV6Z 15 15 15 6 Hoy Larosade Lamujerdel El gordo y laflaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 444 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Pit Bulls Fatal Attractions Infested! Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Movie Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Sweat & Heels
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh ITosh Tosh Tosh Sunny Community Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Street Outlaws Street Outlaws Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Jake and IDoc Mc Jessie Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Good Luck Austin Austin Austin
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & CiSex&C ex&C I SeC ex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars
FOOD3 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer lBarefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 130Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 21/2Men 21/2 Men Movie How I Met HowlMet 21/2Men
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Shop |Shop Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Chain Chain Shop Shop The Chase
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home& Family GoldGirl GodGirl Gold Girl Gold Girl Home Home Home Home
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American American American American American Restor American American American American Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 AKKADJewelry Heidi Daus Jewelry Hal Rubenstein Eyeko AHAVA TechnoMarine Sigal Style Jewelry
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Q Check Fashion Clearance Dennis Basso Host of Beauty FlatterYour Figure Linen Closet
SPIKE 57 57 57 7 29 63 54 Gangland Gangland Gangland Gangland Gangland Gangland
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Movie Movie Movie Movie
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Cougar Cougar Cougar Cougar Cougar Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids Little Ltte Gown Gown My600-lb Life My 600-lb Life
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Baggage Baggage Baggage Baggage Bourdain Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke 1:10) Gunsmoke 1:20) Gunsmoke Bonanza :36) Bonanza Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 117 117 117 149 Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace CSI: Miami CSI: Miami
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Law& Order WGN Midday News Law & Order Law & Order Law & OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Insiders NFLLive Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly Outside College ESPN FC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 World Poker Tour High School Football NASCAR Race Hub Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 NBA Basketball Driven |Burton Sailing World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 3041(11:00) Morning Dunhill Hilites PGA TOUR Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Dash Next Bite Winkeman Lund Intothe Saltwater Americana PowerNat. PowerNat. Dakar Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 College Basketball Rev 3 Champion Xterra Champion Hall Fame Inside UCF Canes Game 365
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Dora Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly Sanjay Invasion Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 8012412446 20 257 TomJerry Tom Jerry TomJerry Tom Jerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle MSNBC Live The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News IPaid SNN News Daytime Paid INews Paid News News News Live 5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Yes, Dear Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 21016 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI& Tiny Black Ink Crew Tough Love: Co-Ed Miami Monkey To Be Announced Basketball Wives Hollywood


Every Witch Way
7:30 p.m. on NICK
"I'm a Witch" Emma finds
her magical powers intensi-
fying after she locates the
Hexoren before preparing
for her first date with Dan-
iel, but unbeknownst to her,
Maddie has plans to make
the date a disaster; Diego
learns that he has powers
and tries to hide them. (HD)

The Bachelor
8 p.m. on ABC
Juan Pablo meets 27 beauti-
ful women, each eager to
meet him after falling for
him on "The Bachelorette";
several of the ladies try to
stand out during introduc-
tions, as well as the first
cocktail party; only 18
ladies may move into the
house. (HD)

The Real Housewives
of Beverly Hills
8 p.m. on BRAVO
"Catfight on the Catwalk"
Carlton plans to get a new
tattoo that celebrates her
religion, meanwhile Yolanda
scorns Brandi for her recent
behavior; the time arrives
for Kyle's charity fashion
show, where she hopes
Joyce and Brandi can act
civil toward one another.

Hart of Dixie
8 p.m. on CW
"Who Says You Can't Go
Home?" Ready to make her
move to New York City offi-
cial, Zoe returns to BlueBell
to get a good reference
from Brick, only to be sent
on a wild hunt for George
that has her turning to a
dismayed Lemon for help;
Wade desperately tries to
save face from Zoe. (HD)

Vanderpump Rules
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Sur of the Border" The


Ridge expressed his disappoint-
ment after learning that Brooke
had spent the past year in a rela-
tionship with Bill Spencer. Despite
having the holiday blues, Katie
contemplated forgiving Brooke.
Ridge and Katie commiserated
over the parts they played in push-
ing Bill and Brooke together. Liam
made one final plea for Hope
to marry him. Bill attempted to
make Brooke realize that Ridge
was not the man for her. Carter
put his law books aside for the
day and joined Maya in a sexy
photo shoot. Quinn and Donna
competed in a power play over
who had more pull at Forrester
Creations. Liam confronted Quinn
for throwing a wrench in his wed-
ding to Hope. Wyatt attempted
to lift Hope's spirits by showing
her his favorite Hawaiian haunts
and traditions. Wait to See: Ten-
sions mount between two former
adversaries. Hope lets Wyatt know
where she stands. Katie makes a
final decision.

Daniel accused Brady of relaps-
ing on drugs. Will refused to keep

the secret about Nick. JJ schemed
to undermine Jennifer's date with
Liam. On New Year's Eve, Sami
and EJ worked together to help
Sonny. After a physical alterca-
tion with Daniel, Brady agreed to
get clean. Nicole and Eric tried
to resist their attraction to one
another. Jennifer called JJ out on
his manipulative tactics. EJ gave
Sami an ultimatum about their
future. Will was rattled when he
ran into someone unexpected at
the river. Gabi was freaked out by
Abigail's message from beyond
the grave. Kate plotted Jordan's
downfall as she watched her and
Rafe growing closer. Daniel and
Nicole saved Brady from a danger-
ous situation. Sami demanded
that EJ finally come clean about
Kristen. Gabi sought EJ's help as
Abigail got closer to uncovering
the truth. Wait to See: EJ tries to
stop Abigail from talking to Hope.
Victor apologizes to Marlena.
Later, Marlena has an unexpected
message for Nicole.

The finally reunited Patrick
and Robin rang in the new year
together. Britt gave Lulu some
shocking news. Sonny dared his
son Morgan to shoot him. Rafe

group heads south to Cabo
San Lucas to celebrate
Stassi's 25th birthday, but
the party is quickly soured
when a rude comment
comes from Scheana; Katie
is somehow thrown into the
latest fight; Stassi lashes
out at everyone.

Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Who Am I?" It has been
three months since Cath-
erine last saw Vincent, and
upon his return she finds
that their epic love has
altered drastically, as Vin-
cent himself has undergone
unexplainable changes that
leave Catherine desperately
searching for answers. (HD)

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"Return to Sender" With a
serial killer running ram-
pant around the city, the
squad rushes to capture
the sadistic murderer in the
hopes of preventing any-

made another play for Molly's
affection. A fearful Shawn tried
to convince TJ not to talk to the
police. Julian's trust in Morgan
and TJ began to wane. Silas
continued to feel the pressure
from Detective West. Nathan
told a suspicious Anna why he
moved to Port Charles. Later,
Silas received a visit from Nathan.
Franco panicked when he thought
he saw Heather. Ava and Carly
got into a nasty argument. Julian
refused to let Morgan out of the
business. Sonny urged Shawn to
get TJ far away from the danger
of Port Charles. Sam was left in a
state of shock after Nathan's visit.
Heather was out for blood. Wait
to See: Franco searches for a miss-
ing Carly. Sabrina asks Felix for
advice. Heather hatches a plan.

Billy was amazed that Chelsea
was able to forgive Adam so
quickly. Kevin and Chloe grew
closer while remembering little
Chloe over the holiday season.
Jill was shocked to find the music
box wrapped under the Christmas
tree. Courtney felt uncomfortable
when Noah said that he wanted
to meet her family. Billy consoled
Kelly after finding her crying in
the park. Meanwhile, Victoria's
flight got canceled and she arrived

When Sandrine's (Sandrine Z
Holt) betrayal becomes
known to Duncan, he formu-
lates a way to use it to his
advantage in order to save
the lives of his daughter
and wife on the two-hour
season finale of "Hostages,"
beginning Monday at 9 p.m.
on CBS.

more unnecessary blood-
shed; a seemingly simple
game of chess suddenly
takes a turn for the worse.

home early looking for Billy. Nikki
warned Dylan to beware of what
he might find when searching for
his father. Traci and Ashley urged
Jack to start 2014 with a fresh
start and perhaps a romance. Sha-
ron met Stitch for the first time.
Adam took measures to ensure
that his baby didn't end up under
Victor's guardianship someday.
Wait to See: Sharon continues
to be haunted by hallucinations.
Dylan meets Ian's wife. Kelly is
shocked when she sees the other
dinner guest.


ABC7 News @ABC World The7 Entertainment The Bachelor Juan Pablo meets 27 beautiful women, each 01) Castle: Under Fire ((OC)
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) eagerto meet him, butonly 18 may moveon; several of the IN) (HD)
2 6newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) ladies try to stand out. ((C) (N)(HD)
___~~_____ ~day. (N) (HD)__________________________________________________
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorld The List (V6) AskAmerica The Bachelor Juan Pablo greets the women, whoworkto :01) Castle: Under Fire ((C)
28 est news. News (N) (HD)) I(VG) impress him from the start. ((C() N) (HD) IN) (HD))
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelor Juan Pablo greets the women, whoworkto :01) Castle: Under Fire ((C)
7 7 7 0 7 7 __ News(N) ((CC) (N) ((CC) (R) impress him from the start. ((CC) N) (HD) H (HN))D)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) 2 Broke Girls Mom: Absti- Hostages: Suspicious Minds Hostages: Endgame The First
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune ((C) (R) (N) (H) Straycat. (CO(((R)nence and DuncantriestouseSandrine's Lady confronts Ellen as she pre-
10 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) (NHD) (HD) Pudding Taking betrayal to his advantage. (CO (N) rest operate on President
(N) (HD) it slow. ((HD()) r ncaid.
CBS 11 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Broke Girls Mom Takingit Hostages: Suspicious Minds Hostages: Endgame First Lady
213 2 (Nl(HD tion(N) Stray cat. slow. Sandrine's betrayal. fronts Ellen. (N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Blacklist: Pilot An The Blacklist: Anslo Garrick The Blacklist: Anslo Garrick
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 8at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight ((C) O(N) ex-government agent decided tc The newest member of the Part 2 Red tries to bargain
8 and weather, events. (N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) turn himself in after being on the blacklist sneaks onto the FBI with Garrick. (CC) (R) (HD)
Srun. (R) (HD() black site. (R)
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Blacklist: Pilot An agent The Blacklist: Anslo Garrick The Blacklist Liz disarms
2 0 News (N) tune (R) (HD() returns. ((C) (R) (HD)) FBI infiltration. (R) hammers. ((C) (R) (HD()
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ ((CC) (N) The Insider Almost Human: Simon Says Sleepy Hollow: Necroman- FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 11 events of the dav are examined (()(N)(HD) Kennex is targeted by a vir- cer The Headless Horse- riesofthenewsday areup-
a 13 13 13 3 13 and reported bythe FOX 13 tual killer. (((C)IN) (HD) man's true motives. (CC) (R) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) (HD)) News Team.(N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons (R) Almost Human: Simon Says Sleepy Hollow: Necromancer FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
4 4_ 4 news; weather. (N) R(H) (HD) Virtual kller. (N) (HD)) True motives. (R) news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Boise Antiques Roadshow Mother Independent Lens: Invisible
SNews (CC) port(N) (HD)) Madoura late. (N) Teresa note. (R) (HD)) War Rape in military.
4 204 204 16 Sesame Street The Count's Cat in Hat (R) Peg +Cat(() Europe ((C)(R)Rudy Maxa ((CC) Travels ((CC) (R) The Travel De- Globe Trekker Nashville;
im 1 booth. (CC (R) (HD(HD()) (RR) (R tective Memphis. ((C) (R)
PBS 3 3 BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour ((CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Boise Antiques Roadshow Mother Queen & Country Monarchy
m 3 News (CC) port(N) (HD)) Madoura plate. (N) Teresa note. (R) (HD)) traditions. (R) (HD))
CW 6 21 6 FamilyHaley Family(((CC) Big Bang ((( Big Bang((CC) Hart of Dixie Zoe's wild hunt. BeautyandtheBeastMysteri- News @lOpm (N) (HD)
M I I I arrested. (HD)) (HD I(HDH ((C) (R) (HD)) ous changes. (R)
CW 9 9 9 4 Queens (VPG) Queens (IVPG) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men ((C) Hart of Dixie Zoe's wild hunt. Beauty and the Beast Mysteri- Rules Jeff's Rules ((CC) (HD)
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MYN 11 I, 14 Raymond ((CC) Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Cops Re- CopsRe-
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A 2 2 2 13 26 18 Lies CIA mole. (HD) game. ((C) (HD)) chopath. ((C) (H)() ing spree. ((C) (HD)) abducted. (H1D)
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22 2 22ness healing. erts(CC) (CoI(Nr) (C(C) (CC_)
W Y 22 44 10 Joyce Meyer Entertain- Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Prophecy in
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TLF 23 23 23 95 Fuego en la sangre Seduccion El gran show delosPeques Justicia verdadera: El angel de la muerte ((C) (HD) )ao colateral('02)Un
S0 223_ vengadora. (1VPG1) Talento infantil. (HP)) diplomatic hace justicia.
UNIV 1 1 1 6 Noticias((CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
6 1 12 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) cambiasuidentidad.(HD) v maldad. ((CC) H) sin amor. ((C) (HD) Humi de hoqar.

A&E 26262626 3 Duck ((C) (R) Duck Bass Pro Duck Guys get Duck ((C (R) Duck Testing Duck New Duck: Plan Duck Scooter; Duck New Duck: CEO for
A&E 26 26 26 26 11) shop. hottub. (1HD) facility. boyfriend. Bee(R) turtle. duck blind, aDay
A 56 56 56 56 3 T1 rhe Bourne Identity ('02) ***- An amnesiac wanted by I Am Legend ('07, Thriller) A military scientist is immune to (01)Twister ('96) Helen Hunt.
---- -- -- 5 5 30 53 Z3the U.S. government searches for clues to his past. a virus that transforms humans into monsters. Storm chasers. ((OC)
AI4 4 4 4 1 61 (5:00) Walking the Amazon Ex- River Monsters: Goes Tribal Naked Castaway: Stranded Naked Castaway New shelter Naked Castaway Feral goat;
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 plorers' journey. (HD) Angling methods. (R) Host seeks basics. inland. ((C) (H4D) raft. ((C) ()HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 2220106 & Park Top music vid- Kingdom Come ('11, Documentary) **Vy2 Amos Poe, Edward Burns. Deliver Us from Eva ('03, Comedy) A hired
BET- 3 3 3 22 eos. (CC) (N) (HD)) Filmmakers uncover the perseverance of independent filmmaking. date ends up falling for Eva. (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly Vanderpump Rules Stassi's Real Housewives Beverly
BRAV 6 6 6 6 Group divided. ((CO (R) Show prep. ((CO (R) Kyle's fashion show. (N) birthday. (N) Kyle'sfashion show. (R)
COM 66 66 6666 152 27 10 South Pik (R) Tosh.O ((CC)(R) ColbertRepo DailyShow(CC) (OFuturama()V14 Futurama: SouthPrk(R) SouthPark: South Pik(R) SouthPark
COM 66 66 66 66 27 190 (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) Naturama (HD) IW.T.F. )(HD) uNewfad.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43120 Street Outlaws Race for top Street Outlaws Family rival- Street Outlaws: Full: Show- Street Outlaws: Drag Week Street Outlaws: Papa's Got a
S40 40 40 40 4 spot. ((CC) (R) (HD)) ries. (CC) (R) (HD)) down Lowdown (N) (CC) (N) (HD) Brand New Bug (N)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 96 Total Divas Professional female E! News The entertainment world's latest Keepin aith the Keeping with the Kardashians Cameras
S46 46 46 46 wrestlers.(H)ews. (HD)ns H) follow socialite and family. (H)
ES 82 82 82 82 118118160 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
IS 11 60 others. ((C) (HD) others. ((C) ()HD)) psychic by police. (HD)) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD)
EWIN 243 243 243 12 o 17 EWTN Mother Daily Mass Celebration ofthe The Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- Holy Rosary TheWorld Over Newsfrom
WiN 2 \ 2 8 Nghtly (N) Teresa Hoy Eucharist. (R) program. (TVG) tion (YG) around theworld. ((OC)
FAM 55 55 5 55 10 46 9 Matilda ('96, Fantasy) Danny DeVito. A young girl uses Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban ('04, Fantasy) **** Daniel Radcliffe. A
F_______ ____4_19 magical talents to get even with a wicked principal. young wizard learns that an escaped convict may have betrayed his parents.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 1 164 Diners: Family Diners Syra- Guy's Grocery Games Two Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives Rachael vs. Guy: Contes- Mystery (N) Mystery Chi-
FOOD 37373737 76 164 cuse, N.Y. minutes. (R) Favorite moments. tants arrive. (N(H) H) cagocafe.
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 The Other Guys ('10) Two mismatched New York City de- Hall Pass ('11, Comedy) Husband allowed affair tries luring Hall Pass ('1 1) **Y2 Owen
FX 1 ) ) 4 3 tectives are given the opportunity of a lifetime, women at bars with pals, causing trouble. (CC) Wilson. Wife allows affair.
GSN 179 179 179 1719 179 1 Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179171717 34 179184 )(IG) P) ) (VPG) MP) a) MPG)
HiALL 5 5 17 7 3240 The Good Wife: Lifeguard Sus The Good Wife: Infamy Pe- The Good Wife: Painkiller Doc-The Good Wife: Bad Doubting Frasier(IVPG) Frasier Parade
pALL ----- -- vicious judge. (HD) ter'sfall.(CC) (HD)) tor client. (CO) (H)) innocence. (HD) [(C) hosts.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Modern Mantrvels: Engines Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars: Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) (:31) Pawn
HIT 8h 8l 8) 8 1 ) Dri)ngtheworld.(R) (HD) (HD) _J$=MC2 (HD) HD) HD) (HD) Stars(R)
AMr 4 e 1 They Are They Love It or List it A comfortable Love It or List ft: SafelyAt Love It or List It A couple at House Hunters ((O(IN)
HOME 411 4 4 4 53 42 165 Now?(R) Now?(R) home. (C) (R) (HD)) 1Home A backyard view. odds. (C) (N) (HD)) Hunters (N) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Amika Styling tool. ProForm Health Soft&Cozy PRAI Beauty PRAI Amika
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 11 Hoarders: Susan & Michael Hoarders: Debra & Patty Hoarders: Adella; Teri Con- Hoarders: Verna; Joanne Hoarders: Jim; Susan
L 6 6 6 6 41 10 Hoarding endangers. Clothes and debt. (HD)) demned. (C (HC))D) Ex-cop evades law. (HD) Towering hoard. ((C) (HD)


OWN 58 5858 58 103 161 Dateline on OWN: Mean Girls Dateline on OWN Sudden lyanla Fix MyLife Don and Iyanla Fix My Life Sisters. lyanla Fix M Life Absent fa
58 58 58 58 41 103 1 Families divided. (R) death. (CC) (R) (HD) Felisha. (CCHR) (41) :( ) (R) (H)) ither. (CC (R) (HI))
IE 51 51 51 5 29 63 54 Cops (CC) (R) Cops Re- Cops: Coast to Cops: Coast to Cops New Jer- Cops: Coastto Cops: Coastto Cops: Coastto Cops: Coast to Cops Woman
SP(57 57 57 57 29 63 54 D) strictedroad. |cast ICoast seycop. Coast ,Coast Cot Cst t in bikini.
SYFY 61 61 61 67 6253 180 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader ('10, Fan- Stargate ('94, Science Fiction *** Kurt Russell. A language expert
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TBS 59 5959 593262 52 Seinfeld(iWG) Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld(CC) Family (CC) Family (CC) Family (CC) Family: Tea Big Bang(CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang First
(11 (Hi 1D 111 (111 (141)) Peter (HP) 1(HDW dafe.
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 TLady in the Lake ('47, Mystery) Robert Montgomery. A pri- Private Screenings: Robert Osborne Actor The Third Man ('49, Thriller) A man finds
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TIC 45 454545 5 7239 Sister Wives: Picking Up the Bakery Boss: Bigger& Batter Cake Boss Al- Cake Boss (R) Cake Boss (R) Cake Boss (N) Bakery Boss: Baked Euphoria
C 45 45 45 45 57 72 13 Pieces New homes. Father's wishes, gator. a(H2) (4H1) [(H1) Change of taste. (N)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 5 5 Castle: Probable Cause Murder Castle: Under the Influence Mu- Major Crimes Car lot explo- Major Crimes Killer on the Rizzoli & Isles Jane's past.
INI 0 1 oi o 01 8 M5 5 evidence. (HD)) sic industry. (HD)) sion. (CC) (R) (HD) loose. (CC) (N ) (Iii (CC) (R) (HI)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 1710 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: vFood:Las Bizarre Foods with Andrew BizarreFoodswithAndrew Hotel(CC)(N) Hotel(CC)(N)
69 69 69 6' 26( 6 170 "Street stands. (R) Boise Vegas(R) Pungent dishes. (R) Dangerous antics. (N) i _
TT Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Full Throttle Saloon (N)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183Tow(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Towing Towing Towing Tow(N) I
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:48) Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 34 34342252 50 NCiS: Los Angeles Abby joins NCIS: Los Angeles: Breach WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
3 _____ theteam.(CC)(HD) Terror at home. (HD)
WE 117 117 7 117 410 Law & Order: White Rabbit Law & Order: Competence CSI: Miami: Fade Out Murder CSI: Miami: Skeletons Neme- CSI: Miami: Deviant Sex of-
117 i 1 1 11 Cop killer chase. (HD) CVan Buren kills kid. they wrote. (CC) (HD) sis' new plot. (CC) (HD)) fender killed. (CC) ((H)
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-
1 1 1 V 11 V ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. line news. (N) (HD)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNlTE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 5 College GameDay: from Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif. (N) Pregame 2014 Vizio BCS National Championship: Florida State Seminoles vs Au-
292 92__9_ 1 8 (CC) (HD) Rusb (N) burn Tigers from Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif. (live) (HI)
ESPN2 30303030 6 A 7 SportsCenter: from Bristol, College Basketball: Maryland Terrapins at Pittsburgh Pan-CrossFt CrossFit CrossFit CrossFit
30_ 30 30 30 Conn.(N) (CC) (H1D) others from Petersen Events Center (live) (H1D) Games (HD) Games (HID) Games (HID) Games (HID)
FS1 4848 4848 42 69 83 FOX Football Daily (N) (CC) UFC Ultimate Insider (CC) UFC Unleashed Light heavy- Monday Night Fights: Golden Boy Promotions: Jermell
48 48 4 48 42 83 (HID)iinm S (HID) weight. (CC) (R) (H1D) Charlo vs Jose Angel Rodriguez (Replay) (HID)
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Miami Marlins Ship Shape UFC Reloaded: UFC 145: Jones v Evans (Taped) (HID) Magic LIVE! (N NBA Basket-
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7 7I 7 Talk 61 (N Ice(N)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 76 BMX Super- Reel Time Ship Shape Captain's Fin & Skin (R) Sport Fishing Sportsman Into the Blue Saltwater Exp. Game 365
cross38 38 401 401 45 76 TV (R) Tales (H1D) A(D) Adv. (lHD) (1D) (1HD)
NI 25 25 25 25 24 Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Sam & Cat (R) Witch Way Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse Ear FullHse Full House
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 (D) First date. piercings. Vicky s mom. First date.
TN 80 8 10241 6 20 7 Regular: Free (:45)Gumball Adventure(R) Regular(R) Universe(R) Grandpa(R) King of the Hill Cleveland FamilyGuy Rick and
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
NN 2 2 32 3 3 1Room (N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breakingnews.IN) (H1) (IHD)) Later (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
SPN 8 8 8 8 37 10--Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
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FNC M M M 8 i\ 11 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (14D) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (D)
MSNB 8383 8383 185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MNB 3 83 83 83 8 Sharpton. (N) (iD) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (ID) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (NN)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid IPaid SSNN Evening Edition (N) Paid -News (N) News (N) INews (N)
CMITV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Reba (HI) Reba: All Fore Reba (Hii) Reba: The Dukes of Hazzard Casino Smokey and the Bandit ('77) *** A driver hauls illicit
CMV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221One Thanksgiving on wheels. (CCO) -beer to Georgia while his buddy distracts the police.
MT 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Wolf Deadly teen were- Teen Wolf Deadly teen were- Teen Wolf Deadl teen were- Teen Wolf Dead teen were- Teen Wolf (N) (lI)
M 3 33 3 8 0 wolf seeks love. (fD) wolf seeks love. (D) wolf seeks love. (D) wolf seeks love. () Wof4lD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23117 To Be Announced Info un- Basketball Wives Looking Basketball Wives Looking TI and Tiny Black Ink Crew Harlem par- Basketball
V 1 0 0 0 0 4 available. for success. (H1D) for success. (HPD) (14D) or. (CC) (HID) (IHD)
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Sarah Michelle Gellar. A jaded young woman and her Lucas angersthe investorsof ar Than All Dead Partnerships are Expedition to learn humanity's
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CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 intrigue surrounds convoluted six Americans from their haven in the Canadian boy and girl run away from their New (98) Love
_____ Mid- East oil deal. ambassador's house during the Iranian revolution. (CC) England Town after falling in love. (CC) triangle.
Jessie High Austin & Ally Good Luck Dog with a Jessie (CC) (R) College Road Trip ('08, Comedy) An Liv and Mad- Good Luck
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 schoolfriends. Austin's cover. Hotel Bog Internet (HI) overprotective father joins her daughter's die: Sleep-A- Bob's bad
_____ (R) (R) residence. (R) photos. girls-only university tour. (G) (CC) (HI)) Rooney advice. (R)
(:15) The Phantom ('96) ** A jungle-dwelling super-hero Dante's Peak ('97, Drama) **,'2 A (:50) Waterworld ('95, Thriller) ** A loner
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 tries to protect magical skulls from an evil industrialist and volcanologist travels to the Northern helps refugees seek mythicaldryland in an
___ __ _____ his group of pirates bent on ruling the world. Cascades just before a mountain erupts. (CC) otherwise watery world. (CC)
(5:45) 24/7 (CC) (:45) Snow White and the Huntsman (12, Fantasy) When her ruthless Education M. (:45) Rock of Ages (12, Comedy) In 1987
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (H) queen of a step mother hires a hunter to kill her, Snow White joins forces Hussein (N) (HP; Los Angeles, two young people fall in love
___ __ with her hired killer in a campaign to kill the evil ruler. while they are chasing fame. (CC)
(5:15) Beginners (11) Ewan Lethal Weapon 2 ('89, Action) ,, Mel Gibson, Danny Savages ('12) ,kk Blake Lively. Marijuana growers must
HBO2 303303303303303303402 McGregor. Father comes out of Glover. Riggs and Murtaugh go after a drug-smuggling save theirkidnapped girlfriend from a Mexican cartel. (R) (CC)
____ the closet at 75. South African diplomat. (R) (__1)__ __()
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 John Krasinski. Natural gas company representatives try to White Satin Armor Richies returns. (CC) (HN) Unwanted Black pilotsfightforfreedom in
___ buy out a small rural town. (R) (CC) (DHN) defiance. (C ((HP) ______1attention. (HP) WWlI. (P-13(
People Like Us ('12, Drama) *** Chris Pine, Elizabeth The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11, Killing Them Softly (12,
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Banks. A brother and sister meet for the first time after their Romance Kristen Stewart. Bella and Edward tie the knot Crime Brad Pitt. Enforcer
___ __- elderly father dies. (PG-13) (CC) (IHD) but their marriage and honeymoon cause problems. investigates Mob heist.
(5:40) The Reluctant Fundamentalist (13, Thriller) Riz The Look of Love (13, Profile) ** Steve Coogan, Anna In the Name of the Father('93)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 385 Ahmed, Kate Hudson. A Pakistani man regales a journalist Friel. An entrepreneur becomes the wealthiest man in Man falsely accused of deadly
___ of hisstruggles after the 9-11 attacks. (CCO) Britain by focusing on erotica. (NR) bombing. (R)

JAN 6-i -i--i

ABC [2 7 111 7 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 11 News Kimmel Niqhtline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
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Every Witch Way
7:30 p.m. on NICK
"Magic Fight Club" Emma
and Maddie create more
suspicion when they have
a magic fight in the school
hallway, attracting the
attention of the school's
principal, and Katie finds
herself in a difficult situa-
tion when she has drawn
the affection of Diego and

8 p.m. on AMC
During the 13th century, a
Scottish farmer becomes
a folk hero as he builds
a grassroots resistance
against English rule after
his wife is murdered at the
hands of occupying British
forces, which begins the
First War of Scottish Inde-
pendence. E (HD)

8 p.m. on CBS
"Kill Chain" The theft of a
remote drone is linked to
an elusive terrorist, leading
Gibbs and the NCIS team to
partner up with the Depart-
ment of Defense and Gibbs'
former girlfriend in order
to track it down before it is
used in a large-scale attack.
The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"House of the Rising Son"
Upon the insistence of
Elijah, Rebekah arrives in
New Orleans and finds that
she has missed more than
expected after hearing of
Hayley's surprising news;
Klaus remains one step
ahead of Marcel; Marcel
seeks Davina's help with a
new diabolical plan. (HD)
The Biggest Loser 15:
Second Chances
8 p.m. on NBC
Former competitors get a


Poor "Suburgatory,"
which returns Wednes-
day, Jan. 15, at 8:30 p.m.
on ABC, has never been
a ratings darling. But it

Jeremy Sisto

has survived while other
ABC comedies have
not. When season three
opens, George (Jeremy
Sisto) and Tessa (Jane
Levy) aren't as worried
as they used to be
about fitting into their
suburban neighborhood.
His breakup with Dallas
(Cheryl Hines) is still the
hottest gossip in town.

Tessa is in her senior
year and has decided
being different isn't such
a bad thing. Viewers
will see a change this
season. "I think (creator)
Emily Kapnek's got an
extraordinary voice,"
says Paul Lee, president
of the ABC Entertainment
Group. "She's going to
bring the show back to
all the sort of fish out of
water story that it was
originally intended to be,
and that the first season
enjoyed. I know she's
having a lot of fun with it.
I read the first script, and
it's really good.".

On Tuesday, Jan. 14, at
10 p.m., PBS presents
"Frontline: Secret State of
North Korea." Two years
on the job, and North
Korea's Kim Jong-Un is
still the world's youngest
dictator. He rules with
an iron fist, which is
more than evident in the
secret footage shown
on the program. But
holding the reigns so

chance to re-enter the com-
petition, meanwhile NAS-
CAR driver Carl Edwards
helps with his own fitness
tips; after a kettle bell chal-
lenge on the beach, fan fa-
vorite Abby Rike returns to
encourage everyone. (HD)

9 p.m. on CW
"Heaven Can't Wait" While
Castiel finds that he is be-
ginning to enjoy his human
life, Dean does everything
he can to keep him safe, but
the task grows increasingly
difficult when a local news-
paper announces a string of
mysterious disappearances
in the area. (HD)

9 p.m. on FAM
"Revival" Caleb returns
from his trip to Rosewood
and deals with the af-
termath of his time with
Miranda; Remy's dreams
are key to understanding
the pact, but something

tightly may not have
the results the dictator
would like. Secret selling
is a big business in the
country. While it may
seem as though many of
those secrets are going
out of North Korea, just
as many are coming in.
Being caught with illegal
DVDs means immediate
imprisonment (and in
some cases execution),
while only recently
were the restrictions on
women wearing pants
instead of skirts lifted.
The documentary shows
dissent among the
masses, and some of the
people there are open
about their distrust of
the government. It's an
interesting look inside
this secretive nation.

Kelly Armstrong's
"Women of the
Otherworld" novels come
to life with the new 13-
episode "Bitten" series,
premiering Monday, Jan.
13, at 10 p.m. on Syfy.
Elena Michaels (Laura
Vandervoort) is a lone
female werewolf. She has
no desire to be a part of

Premiering Tuesday at 9 p.m.
on CBS, "Intelligence" stars
Josh Holloway as Gabriel, a
high-tech intelligence opera-
tive enhanced with a super-
computer microchip in his
brain, an implant which con-
nects him directly into the
global information grid.
doesn't want her to wake
up; Miranda haunts, but her
target has a ghostly friend
as well. (HD)

the pack, and she was
determined to escape
the man who turned
her into a wolf. Now she
works as a photographer
in a big city and does
her best to hide her
inner beast. But it isn't
long before she's drawn
back into pack business
and torn between her
two worlds. Greg Bryk,
Greyston Holt and Paul
Greene also star.

For many people, the
weather might be chilly
this winter, but begin-
ning Tuesday, Jan. 7, at
10 p.m., Bravo will experi-
ence "100 Days of Sum-
mer." The new reality
series follows successful
Chicagoans as they work
and play hard during
the hot summer months.
There are nightclub own-
ers, fashionistas, real es-
tate moguls and expert
partiers. The Windy City
residents have set goals
they plan to accomplish
over the next 100 days.
Some will make it, others
will fail, and it all makes
for some interesting

JAN. 7
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8 9 (HN)) doctor. placement. Beauty queen. (HN)) (CC) (HN)) Unit: Misleader
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ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Criminal Minds: Lo-Fi Random Criminal Minds: Mayhem Ter- Criminal Minds: Magnum Criminal Minds: Broken Inac- Criminal Minds: Carbon Copy
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WCLF 22 2222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Rhema Praise Great Awaken Tour Henry Babers, Richard Rob- Hannah (CC) Perry Stone Life Today
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s ________ engadora. (IVPG) Talento infantil. (H)) autotransportarse a cualquier lugar del planet. (CC) (H) Llamado a accin. (CC)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias(CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 inch piano. (HD)) duggery (HD)) (HD) (HD) (HD) returns. [(N(HD I(N)(HlD)
C 5 5 5 5 5 (5:30)Twister ('96, Drama) **12 A storm chaser teams up Braveheart ('95) *'**1/2 Mel Gibson. A farmer organizes a resistance against the tyr-
AMC 56 6 6 wih his ex wiie in pursuit of killer tornadoes. (CC) anny of English rule. (R) (CC) (HN))
AI 4 44 44 11 1 Wild Russia: Urals Mountain Wild Russia: Primorye Forest Wild Russia: Caucasus Moun- Africa: Congo Dense popula- Africa: Cape Ocean cur-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 range. (CC) (H)) [dwellers. (CC) (HD)( tainous region. (H)) tions fight tolive. (CC) rents. (CC)
106 & Park BowWow and KeshiaChante countdown the Being MaryJane (13, Drama) ***- A television news Being Mary Jane: Storm
B-T 3 2 top 10 videos chosen by the audience. (N) (HD)) anchor attempts to maintain balance in her life. (NR) Advisory(N)
>BRAVO 68 68 68 68254 51 15 Vanderpump Rules Stassi's Real Housewives Beverly The Real Housewives of At- Shahs of Sunset Water 100 Days of Summer:
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COM 66 666666 152 1 27 1 oSouth Pik (R) Tosh.O (CC)(R) Colbert Repo Daily Show (R) Kroll Show (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.O (CC) (R) Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Tosh.O(CC)(R) KrollShow(R)
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33 6 128 (HD) Dream On (HD)) Cadillacs. Pants classics. (HD)) (HD1)) (HD)) (N)
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OWN 58 58 58 58 4103161 rThe Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have
58 8 8 1 x Nots Katheryn's secret. NotsThetruth.(R)(HD)N) NotsJeffery comes out. Nots Benny's condition. NotsThetruth.(R)(HD)
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___ __ _____ parenting on the eve of his son's wedding. (CCO) violent husband. (PG-13) (CC) deadly curse. (CC)
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__ __ tutor who has an affair with his wife. (R) (CC) (H1D) reveals her rise to power. (PG-13) (CC) (H1D) George W. Bush. (CO)


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8 p.m. on CW
"Keep Your Enemies Closer"
When a lead on Deadshot
arises in Moscow, Amanda
Waller brings in Diggle to
inform him of Lyla's disap-
pearance, but the situation
turns upside down after an
oblivious Isabel insists she
join Diggle, Oliver and Felic-
ity in their trip to Russia.
Step Brothers
8 p.m. on FOX
Two grown men who live
with their single parents
become step-brothers when
their parents marry, and
they are reluctantly forced
to share a bedroom, but
they soon discover similar
interests, become best
friends and help each other
find jobs.0 (HD)


8 p.m. on NBC
"Three Amigos" Miles, Mon-
roe and Rachel are receive
an unexpected surprise
as they travel south of the
border; Neville and Julia
carefully walk a dangerous
line together; Charlie and
Gene continue their efforts
to try to find Aaron. (HD)
Super Fun Night
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Li'l Big Kim" Kimmie is
tasked with landing a fa-
mous rap artist as a client,
but she has a reputation for
hating all lawyers, leading
to Kimmie tapping into an
alter ego that gets the rap-
per and her crew into a club
in an attempt to win her
business. (HD)
Modern Family
9 p.m. on ABC
"And One to Grow On" Phil
ends up in jail after he
tricks Luke into taking a
dance class; Jay and Gloria


throw birthday parties for
both Manny and Joe, but
they're worried Manny may
aim too high when it comes
to the ladies. (HD)
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"In Too Deep" With Ultra on
a mission to track down the
identity of a new break-out
who has used his powers
to commit crimes, Steven
works to find him but is
shocked to find an Ultra
swat team has been called
in and must turn to John,
Cara and Russell for help.
Law & Order: Special
Victims Unit
9 p.m. on NBC
"Psycho/Therapist" De-
tective Benson is forced
to confront Lewis in the
courtroom, where she must
relive the horror of the at-
tack, revealing information
about her ordeal that she
had previously kept secret;

Wrestlers Turned Actors

1. Of all the professional
wrestlers who have
made their way from the
ring to the big screen,
none have cooked up
as many leading film
parts in such a short
time as this man, whose
breakout role came as
an ancient warrior in
a fantasy-adventure

2. That wrestler had an
ongoing feud with this
WWE rival, who has
starred in such action
movies as "The Marine"
and "12 Rounds."

3. This 7-foot-four-inch
gentle soul appeared in
a handful of films, but
is best known for his
role as Fezzik in "The
Princess Bride."

4. This 12-time world
champion was
nicknamed "Hollywood"
for his prolific movie
and TV work, which
includes a starring role

Kat Dennings and her "2
Broke Girls" co-star Beth
Behrs serve as hosts of "The
40th Annual People's Choice
Awards," the only major
awards show where fans
determine the nominees
and winners across catego-
ries of movies, music and
television, airing live from
the Nokia Theatre LA. Live
Wednesday at 9 p.m. on CBS.
Lewis makes every possible
effort to secure a legal vic-
tory. (HD)

on an action series and
a reality show about his

5. A defiant antihero
in the ring, this retired
wrestler has acted
in a dozen films, and
infamously fractured
the neck of Sylvester
Stallone during a fight

6. A co-star in that
Stallone movie and
its two sequels, this
wrestler was also a
collegiate and Pan
American Games

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231 213 5 5 5 N HD tion (N) (HD) (4(HD)
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NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News;Tonight (CC) (N) Miles, Monroe and Rachel trave Unit: Psycho/Therapist Benson Stone Drug cartel murders
N and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) south ofthe bordertogether. (CC) confronts Lewis in the court- are investigated. (CC) (N) ([HD)
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NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (1HD) NBCNightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) Revolution: Three Amigos Law & Order: Special Victims (:01) Chicago P.D. Drug cartel
2 0 News (N) tune (N) (HD)) South of border. (N) (HD) Unit Lewis in court. murders. (N)1HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) The Insider Step Brothers ('08, Comedy) *** Will Ferrell. Two FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 1 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) grown men who live with their single parents become ries of the news day are up-
3 13 13 13 13 13 and reported bythe FOX 13 step-brothers when their parents marry, and they are reluc- dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
SNews Team. (N) tantly forced to share a bedroom together. (R) (CC) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV Step Brothers (08) Two grown men are forced to share a FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
4___ _____ 44 news; weather. (N) R)(H)) bedroom when their parents get married. (CC) news report. (N)
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C 3 3 3 3 News (CO) port(N) (HD)) (R) (HD)) (CC) (N) (HD) story. (CC)(N) (HD)
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m News (CC) D port(N) (HD) (R) (HD)triz) h (H1)N) viewer support.
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AC6 21 6 trip.t brother. (H D (HD) B (CC) (R) (HD)) break-out. (R) (HD)
CW Queens (VPG) Queens: 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Arrow Deadshot in Moscow. The Tomorrow People A new Rules Jeff's fa- Rules (CC) (HD)
W D (HM)) MaybeBaby (HD) (4HD) (CC) (R) (HD)) break-out. (R) (HD)) other.
MYNN 11 14 nRaymond (CC) Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud <> College Basketball: Mississippi State Bulldogs at Law & Order: Criminal Intent
NS___ _____ Wizard (VPG) (TVPG) V Kentucky Wildcats from Rupp Arena (live) (CC) Grave-robbing. (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland (CC) Family (CC) Family: Dog Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Special Victims
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3 12 12 12 38 12 trip. brother. ( (H) Unit: Chat Room Unit: Painless (HD) (4HD) (4HD)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent WWE Main Event (N) Burn Notice Kidnapped fam- Burn Notice: Turn and Burn
C i 3 8 Poisoning victim. ______ Bomb kills robber. ily. (CC) (HD)) Girl's stalker. (CC) (HD)
WCLF 22 2222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith& JackVan Imp Great Awaken Tour Destined Richard Rob- GospelTruth Supernatural LifeToday
22 I I ness Ihealing. (CC) a I Get AaeReign (CC) erts (CC) (CC((N) (CC) (CC)
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_AM 4 ____(_1() HD (CC) Church Martin (CC) cles Show
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50 1_3 vengadora. (IVPG) Talento infantil. (HD) enfre una familiar de rehenes y la suya propia. (CC) Asesino a sueldo. (CC)
UNIV 15 15 15 Noticias(CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
2 I I (N) Univisi6n (N) cambiasuidentidad.(1H) ymaldad. (CC() |) sin amor. (CC) (H) Humi dehoqar.

A& 262262 K 1The First 48 Family killing. Duck(CC)(R) Duck(CC)(R) Duck Pickup; Duck Largest Duck(CC)(R) Duck(CC)(R) Duck(CC)(R) Duck(CC)O(R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 0 181 (CC)(R)(HD) (4)HD) 1 HD)) gator. |order. (HD) (HD) (HD 14HD)
AMP 56 56 56 56 5 (4:00) Braveheart ('95, Drama) A farmer organizes a resis- Titanic ('97) An aging survivor of the Titanic tells the story of her forbidden romance with a
AMC 56 56 56 6 30 53 231 stance against the tyranny of English rule. (R) (CC) young, dashing vagabond during the ship's infamous maiden voyage.
I 4 44 44 44 6 Gator Boys: Xtra Bites Angry Gator Boys: Deadliest Catches Gator Boys Dangerous Finding Bigfoot Possible en- Finding Bigfoot East Texas
L 44 44 44 44 6 6 mother gator. (R) Behind the scenes. gators. (CC) (R) (HD)) counter. (CC) (R) (HD)) hunt. (C) (R) (HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22270 n106 & ParkWild-Out Wednes- Husbands (CC) Husbands (CC) Being Mary Jane: Storm Ad- Scandal Crisis management. Scandal Crisis management.
B- 3 3 0 1 day. (CC) (N) (HD) (R) )R) visory (R) (CC) (1HD) (CC) (1HD)
BIAVO 68 68 68 68 254 511 Shahs of Sunset Water The Real Housewives of At- Real Housewives Beverly Top Chef: Mississippi Mud Top Chef: Oui Si A Challenge
BAVO 6 68 68 6 launch. (R) lanta Athens. (CC) (R) Kyle's fashion show. (R) Bugs Seafood. (CC) (R) Spanish and French.
CM 666666 1521 c South Pik (R) Tosh.O (CC)(R) ColbertRepo DailyShow(R) Wrkholic (R) Wrkholics: In South Prk(R) South Park: South Pik(R) SouthPar:
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 HD) R) (HD) (HD) Line (HD) T.M.I. (R) HD) 1%( R)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4321 onDude, You're Screwed Chil- Lone Target: Safari Survival Survivorman: Jungles of Gre- Survivorman (CC) (N) (HD) Lone Target Phantom Recon
DIS 0 0 40 0 S 43 10 ean volcano. (R) (HD) Anti-poacing group, nada (CC) (R) (HD) ____________ Unit. (CC) (N) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26196 o(4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keeping with the Kardashians Cameras The Soup (HN) Burning Love
46 46 46 46 unavailable, news. (HD) (HD) follow socialite and family. (HD) )(HD)
ESO 82 82 82 82 1181181W mBurn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps On The Table On The Table How I Rock It How I Rock It How I Rock It Alternate
E 11 118 others. (CC) (HD)) others. (CC) (HD) (HD) 4(HD) (HD) 4(HD) [4HD) Route (HD)
EIN 2414 12 1 EWTN Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the EWTN Live Interviews on EWTN Holy Rosary Catalogue Vaticano
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 85 Nightly (N) Teresa Holv Eucharist. (N) evangelism. Nightly (R) (1VG) (TYG)
FAM 55 1 469 Ravenswood: Revival Dreams The Hot Chick (02) **- A spoiled and cruel teenage girl Happy Gilmore ('96, Comedy) A hockey player turns golfer
FAM 55 5 5 55 10 46 199 are key. (R) (HD)) inhabits the body of a middle-aged petty crook. and makes the sport into a media circus. (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -1 164 Diners: Hand- Diners St. Restaurant: Impossible: Derl's Restaurant: Impossible Plains Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Impossible Ma-
F D crafted Louis, Mo. Pittsburgh journey. I Mont. (R)(HD) Ledgewood, N.J. (N) (H) son, Ohio. (R) (H4)
X 1 5 5 49 53 (4:30) Predators Transformers: Dark of the Moon ('11) **-1/2 While struggling to find ajob and impress his new girl- American Horror Story Myste-
FX 1 5 51 51 ('10) friend, Sam Witwicky must help Optimus Prime and the Autobots foil a Decepticon plot. rious house. (HD)
GSN 1719179 179 1719 17919 Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Mindof a Man Mind ofaMan Mind ofa Man Mind of a Man FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
(GSN 179VPG) I(V ) (VPG) I(VPG) (N) (N) (N) (N) (IVPG) ()VPG)
I- 5 1 1 30 The Good Wife: Doubt Sorority The Good Wife: Boom Alicia The Good Wife: Mock Pe- The Good Wife: Unplugged Frasier (IVPG) Frasier
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HI 8 8 8 6 more. (CC) (R) (HD)) secret. (CC) (R) (HD)) company. (R) (HD)) addition. (N) (HD)) Cadillac. (R) (HD)
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19151 Kitchen: featuring Philips Coin Collector Coin Collector Cooking Kitchen: featuring Philips
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Wife Swap: King; Reeves Kim of Queens Ill-mannered Kim of Queens Disap- Wife Swap: Aguirre; Ray Wife Swap: Jeffrey; Greiner
LI 36 36 36 36 41 Money. (1v14) (CCj client. (CC) (R) (HD)) proving. (CC) (R) (HD) Punk/conserva ive. (CC) Women swap homes.


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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (1 (14)D Affairs wings Guy cure. (H14) (41) I(41) I(HD)
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TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Sister Wives Settling in. (CC) Extreme Cheapskates My Strange Addiction Trans- Strange(R) IStrange(R) IStrange(N) Strange(R)
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63 63 63 63 50 30 183driver. Tow (R) stylist. WideLoad Tow (R) Tow(R) Tow(N) Repo(N)
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CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNrTE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
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FO1 Fo_____bi___yN(D) College Friars from Dunkin Donuts Center (live)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Access (N) Raising Canes College Football: 2014 AT&T Cotton Bowl: Oklahoma Inside: Making Magic LIVE! (N NBA Basketball: Orlandovs
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GOLF 49494949 55 60 304 Golf Central (N European School of Golf (N) (HD) Feherty: Keegan Bradley Feherty: Michelle Wie (HD) Feherty: David Duval (HD)
49 49 49 49 55 60 04 Tour (N) I(HD) l
NBCS 1 71 71 71 54 61 90 Pro Football NHL Live (N) NHL Rivals NHLLive(N) I NHL Hockey: New York Rangers at Chicago Blackhawks from NHL Overtime
...____ _.Talk(N) United Center (live) (CC) (HD)) (HD)
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TooN 80 1924124 46 20 2 (:15) Adventure Gumball: The Johny Test (C) Titans Go! (N) Berk Gustav's Regular (R) King of the Hill Cleveland American American
N80 80 6 (R) Storm (N) chance. (CC) Show(HD) Dad!(HD) |Dad!(HD)

CNBC 39 39 3939 37 102 Mad Money (CC) (N) The Kudlow Report (N) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper360o Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
CNN 2 3 3 3 1Room (N) (N) ,yond the news. (N) Breakingnews. (N) (HD) (HD)) Later (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
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FNC M M M 8 i\ 11 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (HD) talk. (C) (N) (HD) dates. (N) (C) (N)UiHD)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 3 3 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (HlD) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid -News (N) News (N) INews (N)
CMV 41 41 4 4 23 24 221 Reba (HD) Reba Brockthe Reba Sales- Reba (HD) The Dukes of Hazzard Bank We Are Marshall ('06, Drama) A coach tries to rebuild a
CMV 4 4 4 4 23 24 221coach. man Van. gold robbery. (CC) university football program after a plane crash.
MT 33 33 3333 48 210 Wolf Watch Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Teen Mom 2: Season 5 Snooki and JWoww Jersey Real World: Ex-Plosion (N)
MIV 3 3 3 33 48 210 __ ___ ___ ___ Launch Special (R) (HD) Shore girls. (HD)l_______
VH1 50 5050 5043 7 Hollywood Exes Exes rein- Movie Miami Monkey Miami bar Tough Love: Co-Ed Love
VH1_ 505 0 323vented. (HDN) o_______________opens. (HD) pros & co-eds. (HD)
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 trouble or bloodshed, a man with $2,000,000 enters a Robberyturns into a hostage Forever Carrie is flooded by Ben Affleck. Iranian revolution
___ __sleepy town, only to find himself under attack. situation. (R) memories. (R) (HD)) rescue. (R) (CC) (HD)
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DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Bertram's Aly's friend. (R) Alumni Blog (CC)(R) RossesGet Maddie: Brain- Left for Cameron's film. Shake It Up! Jam contest. (R)
_____ mother. (R) (HD) (HD) interview. (R) / Real (R) A-Rooney Tennessee. (R) Head injury.
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ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Kathleen Turner. Woman contemplating divorce goes back Macdonald. A Scottish princess named Wayans. A criminal little person poses as a
___ __ in time to her senior year of high school. (CC) Merida must fight off an unintended curse. baby to retrieve a stolen diamond.
24/7: Red Wings/Maple Leafs: Rock of Ages ('12) In 1987 Los Angeles, a city boy and a Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) ,*** Tom Cruise, Jon
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___ __ _____ 04 (CC) (H1D) while pursuing their aspirations of fame. (CC) after being branded a traitor. (PG -13)( (HD)
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___ __ into a living hell. (R) (CC) (HD) (HP)D) parolee must try to find a way to avert disaster. (R)
(5:50) Life of Pi (12) -***'2 Suraj Sharma, Irrfan Khan. A The Sopranos: Mr. Ruggerio's Girls Older Girls: Boys Snow White and the
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 zookeeper's son is surrounded by loose animals after a Neighborhood Buggingfhe man.(CC)(HD) E-bookdeal; Huntsman (12) **1 2Kristen
___ __shipwreck. (P6) (CC) (HN) basement (HD)) ]more. Stewart. Queen vs. maiden.
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 2013 (13) ,***- The Rolling Stones perform live at the Sports) 1970Alabamavs. USC #19 (CC) (R) (HD) (HN)
___ __ _____ well-known Hyde Park in central London. (CC) (R) football game.
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TMC 350 3503 350 35 35 50 385 Danes. An actress breaks a rule in a time when women are years, a couple tries slowly ending things by ('08) **1k-k2 Simon Pegg. A British journalist
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ABC3 11 News Kimmel Niqhtline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
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FOX I 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 30Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
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TRAV 696969692 6611 Sturgis Sturgis Mega RV Sturgis Bizarre Paid |Paid Paid Paid
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CSS 2828282849 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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CINE 32 320 320 4 Argo (12) Traveler 6 Days 7 Nights ('98) Sinsations 2 Leaving Vegas ('95)
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Alexander ('04) (CC) Night Out (10) New Year's Eve ('11) The Return **
DISN 13 13613 1 99452AN.T. Shake It Cory Hannah Zack IA.N.T. |OnDeck OnDeck Wizards |Wizards OnDeck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
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The Vampire Diaries
8 p.m. on CW
"Fifty Shades of Grayson"
Damon seeks Stefan's aid
in tracking Elena down, but
events take a turn when
Dr. Wes releases his secret
weapon; the disturbing his-
tory of Whitmore College is
revealed to Elena; Kather-
ine finds that Nadia could
be the key to solving her
dilemma. (HD)

8 p.m. on NBC
"Basic Intergluteal Nu-
mismatics" Greendale is
in a state of panic when a
bandit who sneaks around
dropping coins down
people's pants forces Dean
Pelton to mobilize a campus
wide investigation; Jeff
and Annie begin their own
investigation, methodically
questioning the staff. (HD)

Parks and Recreation
8:30 p.m. on NBC
"Second Chunce" Leslie has
difficulty accepting her last
day in office and makes
future plans with Ben; Chris
and Ann finally learn the
sex of their child; Andy
returns to Pawnee after
having been in London. (HD)

The Millionaire
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Mr. Superficial and the
Nutjob Magnet" Unable
to connect with women
because of his superficial
personality and constant
need for jokes, Robbie
needs help digging deeper
to find a connection, while
a gym owner from Orange
County needs help finding
a potential step-mother for
his kids.

9 p.m. on CW
"Hearts and Minds" Despite
the growing tension within


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the castle, Mary and Francis
find that they have grown
closer against their bet-
ter judgment, as Mary is
faced with the decision of
whether or not to lie and
have a man killed so that
she can escape her engage-
ment. (HD)

The Crazy Ones
9:01 p.m. on CBS
"Outbreak" Simon ends up
giving Lauren a chance to
work with a sizable client
facing a massive PR disas-
ter after everyone else at
the office calls in sick with
the flu. (HD)

The Michael J. Fox
9:30 p.m. on NBC
"Secret" Mike becomes
concerned that he's off his
game after he gets a scoop
that a mobster named Jared
Norwood is living in his
own building; lan and Eve
find out that Norwood gave
Graham a statue; Leigh and


Top 10 Video
1. Red 2 (PG-13)
Bruce Willis
2. The Heat (R)
Sandra Bullock
3. The Internship
(PG-13) Vince Vaughn
4. White House
Down (PG-13) Chan-
ning Tatum
5. R.I.P.D. (PG-13)
Jeff Bridges
6. Grown Ups 2
(PG-13) Adam Sandier
7. Pacific Rim
(PG-13) Idris Elba
8. The Mortal Instru-
ments: City of Bones
(PG-13) Lily Collins
9. Disney's Planes
(PG) animated
10. The Smurfs 2
(PG) animated

Thursday at 10 p.m., the
eight-part ABC miniseries
"The Assets" continues its
recounting of real-life CIA
counterintelligence officers
during the final showdown
of the Cold War in 1985 as
they hunt the mole that
would turn out to be the
most notorious traitor in U.S.
history, Aldrich Ames (Paul
Harris try to keep their new
relationship secret. (HD)

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. The Wolverine
(PG-13) FOX
2. The Smurfs 2
(PG) Sony
3. Disney's Planes
(PG) Disney
4. The Mortal Instru-
ments: City of Bones
(PG-13) Sony
5. Red 2 (PG-13)
6. Turbo (PG) FOX
7. Monsters Univer-
sity (G) Disney
8. Breaking Bad:
The Complete Series
(TV-14) Sony
9. Man of Steel
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
10. Bond 50: Cel-
ebrating Five Decades
...(NR)MGM Studios

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______ News (N) (CC) (N) ((CC (R) Crown Safety of asset. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) The Big Bang: (:31) The The Crazy (31) 2 1/2 Men (:01) Elementary: All in the
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API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 foot inaylight. (R) lenges. (R) Sized Training horses. livery Phred'sfriend. begins.(R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 70106 & Park Top music vid- Belly ('98) *1'/2 Best friends excel at a life as drug lords, but Joy Road ('04, Crime) (R)
BET 13 3 3 3 7 eos. (CC) (N) (HD) grow apart as they aspire to different lifestyles.
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 iThe Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker Courtney (N) Toned Up
BRVO_ 8 68 68 2 5 8 Southern; designer. Cancellation. (CC) (R) Diving in. (C((C)(R) Superficial. (CC)(N) Launch. (N)
S6 6 66 66 1 7 1 South Park Tosh.O (CC(R) R Colbert Repo Daily Show(R) Chappelle's Chappelle's Tosh.OBubb Tosh.O(CC)( R) Sunny Dee Sunny Gun
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Auction. (HD) R) (HD) Show Show Rubb.(R) (HD)) changes. debate.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Moonshiners (CC) (R) (HD) Treehouse Masters: Sky High Treehouse Masters Family Treehouse Masters Dream Treehouse Masters Grad's
___ _Spa Japanese tub. clubhouse. (CC) ()HD) treehouse. (CC) (HD) treehouse. (CC) (HD)
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Kardashians(HD) news. (HD) Kardasnians (HD) Kardas ians (HD)
ES 82 82 82 82 118 n1181 Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Best Bars In America Best Best Bars In America Best
E 8160 artisanal craft beers. (H) artisanal craft beers. (HP) artisanal craft beers. (HP) bars in U.S. (HD)) bars in U.S. (HD)
EWIN 243 243 2431 12 7 285 Culture Jour- Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the The World Over News from CrossingGoal Holy Rosary Life on the Rock Friars inter-
EWTN 243243243nalism. Teresa Hoy Eucharist. (R) around theworld. (CC) (VG) (1VG) view.
FAM 5 55 55 55 10 46 199 Middle (CC) Middle Sum- Happy Gilmore ('96, Comedy) A hockey player turns golfer Bedtime Stories ('08, Comedy) An uncle tells tales to his
FM1__ _10 4HD1) mers end. and makes the sport into a media circus. (CC) niece and nephew, and the stories come true.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -14 Cupcake Wars: Wicked Musi- Donut: Donut Autumn Chopped: Teen Invasion Tuna; Chopped Canada Mac and Cutthroat Kitchen
F76 164 cal opening. (R) (HD)) Camping theme. cereal. (R) (HD)) cheese. (N) Applesauce. (R)
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 5 How I Met 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Anger Ed in Knight and Day (10, Action) **Y/2 Tom Cruise. An innocent woman is Knight and
(M 4)_ 4 (1V14)HD) (HD) (H4D) trouble. connected to a rogue agent being sought by the CIA. (PG-13) (CC) Day('10)
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