Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

g^^J W nj g \ i MEDAL CC

For full Olympics coverage, see SPORTS section inside.
OUNT: I.Russia Gold 4* Silver 6 Bronze 5 2.Netherlands Gold 4-Silver 4-Bronze:6 3. United States -Gold: 4.Silver: 3 -Bronze: 7

VOL. 122 NO.47

Io Sun AAC Pick of the Day
Steam mop, V52
I, n Today's
ANDWEEKLY Classifieds

Theriotte Sun~'

The 2006 ban on utilizing state money for travel to Cuba, The addition of Ryan Hanigan has given the team's
even [or research, is hindering researchers,. catching a measurable boost. SEE SPORTS PAGE 1





Potatoes, rutabagas

and chewing gum

A leisurely walk this week with the sun on
my face brought back summer memories
of days free of responsibility, exploring the
woods and fields around the old greenhouse
where we lived in
.a Palisades, N.Y Maybe in
'"H those Depression days we
t? 'had too many potatoes
and rutabagas, for many
around eating.
In the spring, the huge
old cherry tree would give
forth dollops of sweet
sap in the grooves of old
Derek injuries. It was better
than any stale baseball
DUNN-RANKIN cardbubblegum.
CHAIRMAN Next to our 200-year-
old frame house, a field
of goldenrod invited twisting of the stems into
tunnels and hideaways.
In the woods behind the house, a stand of
young birch trees had replaced the hardwood
logged out years earlier. In a sunny opening, a
patch of wild asparagus invited tasting. Along
an abandoned stone wall, wild grapes tempt-
ed us to linger. In the front yard, a profusion of
dandelions hid sweet nectar in their stems.
It was in the summer that the country road
in front of the house was repaved by a racking
truck, followed by a tanker whose sprinkler
system sprayed heavy tar on the old asphalt
and gravel. As it dried, it made great chewing
Some things we learned the hard way.
Playing mumblety-peg and marbles was
a youthful introduction to the perils of
gambling. To get in the game and be one of
the gang required a contribution a marble
would do. With the prized horde I had left
from Christmas, I was introduced to a winner-
take-all game. It was my first venture into this
game of skill. The leader drew his penknife
and traced a large circle in the clay. We each
contributed a hostage. I went home sadder
but wiser with an empty marble bag.
Visiting my older cousin David's family in
Hackensack, N.J., I learned about electricity
as I went down the wooden steps into the
basement. David asked if I had ever felt
electricity. "It is easy," he said, and unscrewed
the bulb over the stairs that was turned on by
pulling a string.
"Wet your finger and put it in there," he
said, and pulled the string. I have never want-
ed to mess much with electricity ever since.
Moving to Miami Beach, my brothers and
I discovered coconuts our very first week. A
hurricane had bent the tree in the empty lot
so that you could almost run up to the coco-
nuts. With legs wrapped around the trunk, we
could shimmy up and twist off a nut or two.
Pounding the point of the husk on a cement
sidewalk would open up the nut within.
Miami Beach emptied out in the summer,
and fruited trees in well-maintained yards
yielded kumquats, bananas and guava fruit
that wouldn't be missed.
At the head of Lincoln Road, we discovered
the Atlantic Ocean. There was a small beach
where we more or less taught ourselves to
As the Florida economy began to revive
in the late 1930s, there was always a new
construction site. Lumber had to be cut and
fitted. There were end pieces and bent nails
that could be straightened. It was raw material
for tree forts.
We lived only two blocks from the canal that
connected Indian Creek and Biscayne Bay.
The city had cut two lengths of a coconut tree
that looked like the beginnings of a catama-
ran. We collected enough scrap lumber and
scavenged enough nails to make a platform
that tied the trunks together. Coconut trunks
are very heavy. We could not budge our vessel
even an inch off the ground.
We comforted ourselves. Around the comer
from Central Beach Elementary School, a
candy store sold a frozen Three Musketeers
bar for a nickel.
No radio, no television, no money- and
we did not even know we were deprived.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the
Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached at

A true lifeline

911 operator's calm coaching saves lives


911 operator has been credited with
saving a life over the phone. Again.
Because her role in the most-recent
incident lasted only as long as the call
- about three minutes she didn't
even know it.
"We only hear half of what
happens," said Bethann Alexin,
the lifesaver. "We don't know the

outcome of these calls until we read
the newspaper."
Alexin's latest heroics came Jan. 26.
Stan Moeschl, 82, was with family
at his sister-in-law's house in Port
Charlotte, talking about a Caribbean
cruise he had just been on with his
wife Kathy. It was around 3 p.m.
"He was just sitting on the sofa
talking about what a good time he
had," Kathy said. "And all of a sudden,
he started jerking around."
Stan had gone into sudden cardiac

arrest. He stopped breathing and
turned blue.
"We called 911, and this very calm,
cool and collected woman walked us
through how to do CPR and what to
do," Kathy said.
The voice on the other end of the
line was Alexin. She's been working
in the Communications Section of
the Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
in Punta Gorda, assisting 911 callers
for five and a half years. Her

'Be Greek for a day

Above: Members of the Holy Trinity Pride of Greece Youth Dancers junior group put their talents on
display at Saturday's 21st Port Charlotte Greek Fest, to which Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church,
24411 Rampart Blvd., played host. The celebration continues from noon to 6 p.m. today. Right: Peter
Lambropoulos entertains the crowd with his Greek mandolin-type instrument, called a bouzouki.

21st annual event a cultural 'feast-ival'

Mike Smith of El Jobean were enjoying
their lunch of lamb shanks and gyros
at Saturday's Port Charlotte Greek Fest,
when a conversation with another
couple at the table soon revealed a con-
nection beyond their love of Greek food.
Remarkably, Mike and K.T. Addington

of Englewood were alums of the same
public high school in South Bend, Ind.,
albeit a few years apart.
"We sat down to eat and just started
talking," said Addington, who winters in
Englewood, while exchanging numbers
over a Greek salad. "We couldn't believe
we went to the same school."
Of course, table-time talk soon


PALM home may be first and last

hardly tell the students from the
The students, from Charlotte
Technical Center in Murdock, were
working eagerly and effortlessly

side-by-side with skilled professional
framers early Thursday, preparing to
install trusses at the unique PALM
home on Arden Terrace in Port
It's an innovative, cooperative
project where more than 50 area
construction businesses are providing
building materials at cost, and skilled

workers at no cost, as they mentor
students from the center's drafting
and construction programs in the
construction of a new home from the
ground up.
A creation of the Charlotte-DeSoto
Building Industry Association, PALM
PALM 114

IMN EX I THE SUN: Police Beat 41 Obituaries 51 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Legals 12
1 IN A THE WIRE: State 2.31 Nation 5-71 Science 8 Travel 8 World 9-10 Weather 10

Sunday Edition $2.00

7I1025 1 00711115 3
7105252 00075 3

uny High Low
? 74 48
Sunny; 0 percent chance of rain

'-" Look inside for valuable coupons --"
S SUNCOUpo This year's savings to date I:
1, VALUE METR $20P 04 1
i, VALUE METER $20,041 ,:
:-.- _._......

CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-181 Dear Abby 171 TV Listings 19




Animals reject the idea of
boundaries. It's what we do.

The Gulf Coast Chapter 1037 of the Vietnam Veterans of America auction, to be held from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday at the Punta Gorda Woman's Club, 118 Sullivan St.,
will include two tickets to the Daytona 200 among its featured items. A story in Saturday's paper misidentified the race. Also, an additional auction item not included
in that story is a pass to Minor League Baseball, good for all games throughout the U.S., any days, any times, for the entire 2014 season. For more information, call Ed
Schuppenhauer, auction chairman, at 941-423-7623.

Our Town Page 2 C The Sun ISunday, February 16, 2014

The first-place winner of the Children's Poetry contest Chris Gullotta, and his posse. A fifth-
grader at Englewood Elementary School, 12-year-old Chris read his winning poem "Life" for the
audience gathered at the annual Dearborn Street Book Festival, held Saturday in Pioneer Park in
Englewood. This was the first year for the Children's Poetry competition, with awards given out
at 1 p.m., followed by the Adult Poetry awards and the Short Story awards.

Author Henry C. Duggan III autographed a copy of his book"Silver's Odyssey" for Cindy Doherty at
the Dearborn Street Book Festival, held Saturday in Pioneer Park in Englewood.

Right: Stopping to enjoy the
sounds of jazz musician
Mike Parshall, live entertain-
ment for the book fest,
Tracy Ashabranner and
Kevin Glorioso get
caught up in the moment. -

Local children's author Jan Britland autographs one of her
Rodger Dodger books for Kim and Sheila Kiefer, who were
buying a gift for their grandchild at the festival.

Adult Poetry winners: first place, Ronald Walton for"Florida
Parking Lot"; second, Dobie Leonard Pasco for"A Quiet Year";
and third, Kelsey Fogo, 15, for"Windy Little City.":'

Short Story winners: third place went to Robert Yates for
"Damn"; and second place went to Jeffry Slack for"Waving to
Strangers.":' The first-place winner, Karen MacMillan, was unable
to attend the awards ceremony.

Left: Fifteen-
year-old Kelsey Fogo
from Lemon Bay
High School reads
her poem "Windy
Little City" before
the audience that
gathered for the
awards ceremony
at the Dearborn
Street Book Festival,
held Saturday in
Pioneer Park in



American Legion Cafe,
Now serving breajfast/lunch 7am-

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

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

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

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
Sunday Only
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Single Copy rates
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under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 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.

2 pm. Public welcome. 2101 Taylor
Road. 639-6337
Marketplace@103,7 am-
2 pm. Local fruits, vegetables, plants,
crafts, books, fishing supplies and
more! 2101 Taylor Road. 639-6337
Farmers Market, History
Park, 9 am-2 pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Avenue and Henry
Street. 941-380-6814.
100-Year Celebration,"AII
Things Native and Nature", 10 am-
3 pm, State Road 31, PG. See www. for details
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
11 am-6pm, 1133 Capricorn Blvd., PG.
Cold Sandwiches Only
Open House & Cookout,
11 am-3pm, Charlotte HarborYacht
Club, 4400 Lister St., PC. Free to
prospective members!

Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open
at noon; Invst./Orient 1 pm; Picnic on
the Water, 2-5 pm; Tiki open at 1 pm;
Music by Heart & Soul, 25538 Shore
Drive, PG. 637-2606
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


Sierra Club Paddle,
Prairie Creek Paddle 8:30 am-noon,
led by Florida Master Naturalists.
Reservations required. 941-637-8284
Donated Items Needed,
Donate for LCC Rummage Sale: Item
drop-off today through Thursday,
9 am-4 pm, 2300 Luther Road, Deep

Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation
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.................................. 941-205-6400
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero .................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
Arcadian 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

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

Creek Call 627-6060 for more info.
History/Mural Walk,
Honoring Helen Wrobbel, 9:30 am,
Laishley Marina Bldg., PG.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm;
Races with Peggy @ 3pm; Basket
Menu 4:30-7:30 pm, cheeseburgers,
tacos, salads and more; Cornhole @
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11 am-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30
pm. Join us! 23111 Harborview Road.
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
with Shirley! Happy Hour all day
every Monday. 20225 Kenilworth, PC.
Punta Gorda Elks, Light
lunch 11 am-2 pm; Chicken Night
4-8 pm; Karaoke w/Billy G, 6:30-
10:30 pm, Tiki open 4pm, 25538
Shore Drive, PG. 637-2606
Four Leaf Strummers,
at Fishermen's Village, Center
Stage, 11:30am-1pm. 639-8721 or
American Legion 103,
Veterans Appreciation Day serving hot
dogs noon-3 pm, 2101 Taylor Road.

Bar Bingo, 6 pm, Legion bar,
629-7442. Lots of fun. Priced right
with lots of action. Have dinner!


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet first and third
Tuesday at 8 am, Stefano's Restaurant,
401 S. Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers, Wood
carving/burning, Punta Gorda Boat
Club, W. Retta Boulevard, 8 am-noon.
Call Bob 391-5064 or stop by.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Diane 11 am-2:30 pm;
Dinner 5-8 pm, AYCE pasta, pizza,
spaghetti, and much more; Karaoke
with Sour Notes 6:30-9:30 pm.
FOE Eagles 33296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-

9:30 pm. Join us! 23111 Harborview
Harbor Lites Games,
Gather some friends to play @
Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400
Lister St. (Lunch included) 10 am.
Tickets: $25 Call: Judy 575-8050
Guided Nature Walk,
nature trails at CHEC's Alligator
Creek Preserve, 10 am. Call
Medicare Seminar,
Compass Financial Services Rep
@ Library to discuss Medicare, 11
am-noon, 424 W. Henry St. 833-5460
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11 am-2 pm; LBOD 6pm; Lodge Mtg.
7 pm @ 25538 Shore Drive, PG,
Foreign Film, 1pm, FGCU
Herald Court Square, PG. "Closely
Watched Trains" (Czech Republic,
1966) $5.941-1765

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

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

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

The SUN (USPS 743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.


Featured Event
Genealogy in the 21 st Century, DNA and Online
Databases, the hottest topics in genealogy. Wed., Feb. 19,8 a.m. to
4 p.m., Port Charlotte Beach Park, 4500 Harbor Blvd., PC. CCGS Genealogy
seminar, for beginners to advanced level. $35 per person; includes lunch
and snacks. Preregistration required. 941-979-8305;


OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

:The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 C OurTown Page 3



In-Stock For Delivery


:OurTown Page 4



The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

Traffic enforcement locations set

- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase
traffic enforcement at the
following locations:
Speed enforcement:
U.S. 41, between
Toledo Blade and
Midway boulevards, Port
U.S. 17, between Golf
Course Boulevard and
Washington Loop Road,
east of Punta Gorda.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Midway
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
U.S. 41 and Aqui Esta

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.

Drive, Punta Gorda.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Mariala Morris, 46,2500 block
of Luther Road, Deep Creek. Charge:
grand theft. Bond: none.
Jarrett Allen Waters, 18,
13500 block of Overton Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts each
of possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia; violation of probation;

and juvenile violation of probation.
Jason Robert Blair, 31,1400
block of Lullaby St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: out-of-county warrant.
Bond: $1,000.
Tammy Annette Kay Former,
41,24100 block of Belinda Ave.,
Port Charlotte. Charges: operating a
motor vehicle without a valid license
and violation of probation (original
charge: violation of probation). Bond:
Joseph Gevans Holorat, 52, of

Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: resisting
an officer). Bond: none.
SCharles Douglas Smith, 35,
23500 block of Peachland Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia,
introduction of contraband into
county detention facility and
violation of probation (original
charge: communicating threats for
the purpose of extortion). Bond:
Jamie Dean Stafford, 54,18400
block of Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charge: trespassing. Bond: none.
Joseph Barry Lynch, 50, 7400
block of Maroney Blvd., North Port.
Charge: out-of-county warrant.

Bond: $1,000.
Brook Lee Trammell, 18, of
North Fort Myers. Charge: violation
of probation (original charge:
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Robert John Casper, 62,
Flamboyant St., Nokomis. Charges:
two counts of petty theft, and
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana. Bond: none.
Thomas Joseph Stacy, 43,
of Fort Myers. Charge: violation
of probation (original charges:
burglary and petty theft). Bond:
John Timothy Cooper, 25,
9100 block of Casa Grande Ave.,
Englewood. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: failure

to carry vehicle registration). Bond:
Stephany Ann Stephenson, 34,
6200 block of Catalan St., Englewood.
Charge: DUI. Bond: none.
Michael Anthony Stockley, 48,
of Cape Coral. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: operating
a motor vehicle without a valid
license). Bond: $800.
Kenneth Lamar Armstrong, 32,
300 block of N. 16th Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: none.
Freddie King, 55, of Fort Myers.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
SCompiled by Gary Roberts

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
Feb. 6:1-Beverly Winslow, Geri
Dempsey; 2-Carol Jeffrey, Glen
Tschetter; 3-Louise and Lyle Rea.
Ladies Bridge winners Feb. 11:
1 Virginia Martin; 2 Diane Floramo;
3-Frances Dumke.

It's Chic to be GREEK

21st Annual

Greek Festival 201

Fri. Feb. 14 & Sat. Feb. 15, 11AM-9PM

Sun. Feb. 16, NOON-6PM

$3.00 Donation
GoodAll Weekend

Holy Trinity Greek

Orthodox Church

24411 Rampart Blvd.

Port Charlotte, FL

Greeks have

Authentic Greek Food Pastry
Church Tours Live Greek Bands
Greek Dance Lessons
Fri: 5:00 Sat: 2:30 5:30 Sun: 2:30PM
Grape Stomping
Fri: 7:00 Sat: 6:00 Sun: 3:00PM
Pride of Greece Dancers 1
Fri: 4:00 6:00 7:30PM
Sat: 1:00 4:00 7:00PM
Sun: 1:00* 4:00PM O
Raffle: $5.00 each 6 for $25.00
(,r'n Prize: 7 Ni,_'ht (Ciibbeain U0iiSe foi 2
Firlt Prize: 55 flati scCieen LCD TV
.A'coiil Prize: Apple iPad mini


wwsi4nsWhyYou Shllod

: .. .. .. .')



"All we have is our health and
it starts with our mouth."
Herman Machleit


r 7I
(wI m~~nue

r.lVV orl.U IIEf II/
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Thursday, February 20th @ 10a.m. to 12p.m.
^ ^Following the presentation, a panel of patients who have had dental implants will be available to
answer questions about their experience and how it has benefited them. If you have missing teeth
come and find out why dental implants are the preferred alternative to partial and dentures'

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.I^H To get your free Consumer Information
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ii"j sorts of family and financial matters, just
J .H visit, call 1 (888) 8 PUEBLO, or
t'I :las ~ write: Trusted Source, Pueblo, CO 81009.
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A pbhl sri ce mesg frmthe SG nea Sr icsAminitrtion

Quilt show comes
to event center
The Disconnected
Piecers Quilt Guild will
present its 10th biennial
Quilt Show from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Friday, and from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, at
the Charlotte Harbor Event
and Conference Center,
75 Taylor St., Punta Gorda.
This judged show will have
140-plus quilts made by
the members. Flo Shannon
will be the featured quilter,
and there will be a special
exhibit by Jean Smith.
The 'American Treasures"
album raffle quilt is a

American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners Feb. 9:
Round 1:1-Judy Tilley, Bill Sutton;
2-Wally Wallace, Christ Azarias;
3-Fern Tropea, Bill Kirkaldy. Round
2:1-Bruce Buzzell, Ron Hickson;
2-Harriet Ratynski, Bill Sutton; 3-Fern
Tropea, Nancy Gant.

tribute to the natural
beauty and bounty found
in our great country. This
quilt is hand-appliquOd
and machine-quilted by
the members. It has been
appraised for $3,500.
Members will sell raffle
tickets at the show.
The event will include
demonstrations, a mer-
chant mall, door prizes,
a quilters auction, and
on-site appraisals by Cindy
Claycamp. Mustang cars
will be on display. For more
information, call Susan
Slaton at 941-833-3379,
or email wazoo4u@gmail.


Slam Bridge winners Feb. 12:
1 -Carol Jeffrey, 4420; 2-Irene Runkle,
4270; 3-Cleta Clark, 4000.
Mahjong winners Feb. 11:
1-Nereid Maxed; 2-Connie Martell.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge
Group winners Jan. 25: Cheryl
Jakubowski, 4620; Dee Weisenberg,
4540; Trudy Riley, 4150; Fred
Jameson,4060. Feb. 1: Ann Lewis,
5490; Bob Mohrbacker, 5470; Trudy
Riley, 4660; Rachel Cavanaugh, 4110.
Feb. 8: Bob Mohrbacker, 5890; Fred
Kuss, 5640; Trudy Riley, 5000; Marty
Lauer, 4890.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners Feb. 12:
1-Betty's Kids, $50; 2-The Cat's Meow,
$25; 3-The Irish Elephants, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Feb. 4:Section A: N/S: 1-Ginger
Smith John Avery; 2-Joe Potter,
Randy Wentworth; 3-Evelyn Palmer,
Barbara Johnson. E/W: 1-Dave
Valliant, Bonnie Doeren; 2-Ted and
Nancy Thelin; 3-Florence Burns,
Ann Benmayor. Section B: N/S:
1-Joan and Ted Walbourn; 2-Sharon
Redmond, Dave Johnson; 3-Bonnie
Elliott, Mary Ann Baird. E/W: 1-Pat
Betts, Earl Lewis; 2-Judith Parker,
Robin Worcester; 3-Nancy Sennema,
Roger Papineau. Feb. 6 (a.m.): N/S:
1-Bob Bonjean, Jackie Forslund;
2-Evelyn Palmer, Rachel Cavanaugh;
3-Kathryn Olson, Sara Stic. E/W:
1-Bruce Baurer, Pat DeNapoli; 2-John
Parker, Carol Campbell; 3-Jerry and
Pat Lieb. Feb. 6 (p.m.): Section A:
N/S: 1-Margaret and Milo Kindall;
2-Jackie and Roger Papineau; 3-Ernie
Bourque, Mary Ann Baird. E/W: 1-Ken
and Patty Earl; 2-Doug Brenner,
Darlene Mallen; 3-Helen Sillivan,
Rosemary Mack. Section B: N/S:
1-Glen Williamson, Leslie Clugston;
2-Carol and Claudia Vancelette;
3-Joe Potter, Myra Sheppard. E/W:
1/2-Zenon Shpon, Eva Sacharuk;
1/2-Jerry Ungar, Peter Hannak; 3-Pat
DeNapoli,Judith Parker.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners Feb. 9: Mike Boczylo, 1711;
Jerry Marshall, 1701; Dick Lajoie,
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Feb. 10: 1-Ray Hardesty,
692; 2-Bonnie Weithman, 689;
3-Terry Lyons, 660.
Contract Bridge winners
Jan. 29: Barbara Allore, 5990; Leigh
Adams, 5820; Ernie Kamajtis, 5230.
Feb. 5: Ken Catherwood, 6170;
Trudy Riley, 5970; Dee Weisenberg,
5650; Carmen Fuller, 5350. Feb. 12:
Georgia Klemm, 5120; Marty Lauer,
4970; Tom Kirk, 4770; Frank Chielay,

Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Feb. 12:1 Lavaun
Berkland, 1650; 2-Gloria Ostrander,
1455; 3-Gracie Mascia, 1406;
4-George Speidell, 1404.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Feb. 6:1-Mike
Boczylo, 1721; 2-John Cahall, 1648;
3-Osborne Davis, 1555.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
Jan. 31: John Noble, 5930; Virginia
Clayton, 5420; Carol Hardesty, 5400;
Mid Noble, 4960. Feb. 7: John Noble,
4500; Mid Noble, 4490; Lila Jameson,
4270; Frank Chielay, 4220.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Feb. 7:1-Myrt Doyle, 80; 2-Gwen
Fisher, 73; 2-Linda Adams, 73.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners
Feb. 10:1-Carol Eisenbaugh, 4490;
2-Judy Gilbert, 3940; 3-Ann Beers,
3720; 4-Helen Witzke, 3460.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Feb. 7:
Joanne Collins, 259; Mary Lou Coutts,
109; Norm Goldman, 229; Diana Lehr,
133; Sandy Robinson, 264.
Duplicate Bridge winners
Feb.12: N/S: 1-Gail and Mike Fortier;
2-Carol Cass, Laurie Druyor; 3-Ann
and Tom Christman. E/W: 1-Bobbie
Fischer, Emma May Goddard; 2-Jan
Savino, Pat Slaughter; 3-Cynthia and
Dale Swope.

Country Club
Bridge-O-Rama winners
Feb. 7:1 -Betty Worthington, Judy
Strub; 2-Carol Fisher, Liz Brown (sub,
Carol Niemann); 3-Marlene Hempel,
Jo Becker (sub, Marilyn Gilbert);
4-Tessie Cox, Judy Mau.
Ladies Bridge winners Feb. 12:
1 -Mary Baxter; 1-Linda Bellmore.
Partners Bridge winners
Feb.12: 1-Richard Bryson, Bev
Bossert; 2-Jim and Gerrie McGee;
3-Dave Baker, Norma Block.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Feb. 3: N/S: 1-John Bush, Donna
Davis; 2-Goran Hanson, Tom Ohlgart;
2-Clifford and Barbara Reitz. E/W:
1-Chuck Skarvan, Earl Lewis; 2-Helen
Sullivan, Florence Burns; 3-Ken and
Patty Earl. Feb. 5:1-Jarmila Taud,
Peter Hannak; 2-Goran Hanson,
Tom Ohlgart; 3-Myra Sheppard, Joe
Potter. Feb. 7: N/S: 1-James Kioski,
Polly Engebrecht; 2-Ginger Smith,
John Avery; 3-Juhn Bush, Donna
Davis. E/W: 1-Glen Williamson, Betty
Lemon; 2-Mary and Stephen Chupak;
3-Tom Kraynak, AI Shuki.

Port Charlotte
Golf Club
Monday Bridge winners
Feb. 3:1 -Barb Allore; 2-Jo Brumfield;
3-Maureen Hogan.



"Wq 41-

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


C OurTown Page 5



Ruth E. Botts
Ruth E. Botts, 87, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Feb.6, 2014.
She was born Feb. 18,
1926, in Coopersville,
Mich., the daughter of
John and Sarah (nee
Vanden Berg) Van
Ruth loved her Lord
and her family; she
was a devoted wife,
mother, grandmother
and great-grandmother.
She served as a Sunday
School teacher and a
choir member, as well
as in many other capac-
ities, at Rockford (Mich.)
Baptist Church, and at
First Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte. She
will be remembered as
a prayer warrior, and
was a true example of a
Proverbs 31 wife.
Ruth will be greatly
missed by her daugh-
ters, Sally (Russ) Acker,
Lois Armour and Sue
(Pete) Elgersma; son,
Dan (Michele) Botts;
sister, Peggy Carlson;
sisters-in-law, Ivy
Van Wingerden and
Etta Van Wingerden;
brother, John (Jan)
Van Wingerden; 16
grandchildren; 10
and several nieces and
A memorial service
in celebration of Ruth's
life will be at 1 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 24, 2014,
at First Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte.
Memorial donations
may be made to
Tidewell Hospice via To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
corn and sign the online
guest book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Grace M. Cassan
Grace M. "Peg"
Cassan, 87, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
k nesday,
SH Feb.12,
was born
Dec. 30,
1926, in New Haven,
Grace, whose friends
knew her as "Peg,"
attended high school in
East Haven, Conn. After
that, she continued her
education at New Haven
Teachers College. She
married Henry Cassan
after World War II.
They had two children,
Michael and Sean. Peg
moved to Port Charlotte
in 1979, and worked in
the medical field until
the age of 85.
She is much loved and
missed by her family,
including her son,
Sean (Jan) Cassan; four
grandchildren; and sev-
en great-grandchildren.
Peg was preceded in
death by her husband,
Henry; and her son,
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port

James A. Crowell
James A. "Jersey Jim"
Crowell, 82, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed

away peace-
.-. :fully Monday,
-. Jan. 20, 2014,
at Tidewell
Hospice in
Port Charlotte.
He was born Nov. 28,
1931, in Newark, N.J.
James was a U.S.
Army veteran and a
Bronze Star recipient
of the Korean War. He
retired early from Ford

Motor Co. as an auto
worker, and moved to
Port Charlotte from
Little Falls, N.J., in 1994.
James was an officer
and a very active mem-
ber of VFW Post 5690
and American Legion
Post 110, both located
in Port Charlotte, and
had a lifetime member-
ship at the Riverside
Vets in Hawthorne, N.J.
He leaves behind many
cherished friends.
He is survived by his
five children, including
his daughter, Cynthia
Rec; and sons, Thomas,
James, David and
Michael; along with
seven grandchildren;
four stepchildren,
Michael, Janet, David
and Patricia; seven
step -grandchildren;
a brother, Edward;
a sister, Dolores
Wittschiebe; and nieces
and nephews. James
was preceded in death
by his beloved wife of
18 years, Amelia M.
"Patricia" Crowell; his
father, James; moth-
er, Catherine (nee
Madden); and sister,
Mary Leach.
A Committal Service
with Military Honors
by the U.S. Army and
American Legion Post
110 will be held at
10:30 a.m. Friday, Feb.
21, 2014, at Sarasota
National Cemetery
in Sarasota, Fla. A
celebration of his life
will follow at VFW Post
5690. In lieu of flowers,
donations would be
greatly appreciated to
the VFW Buddy Program
at; or to
Tidewell Hospice in
Port Charlotte, 5955
Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL
34238. Friends may visit to
sign the memory book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Fred Wendell
Linthicum Sr.
Fred Wendell
Linthicum Sr., 80, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and
formerly of
from this
life Wed-
Feb. 12,
2014, at
^H.. Bayfront
.;.. Health Port
He was
born Nov. 24, 1933,
on the family farm in
Dickerson, Md., the son
of Charles Hamilton
Sr. and Sophia Carlisle
Fred was a disabled
veteran, having served
his country during the
Korean War, where he
earned a Purple Heart.
He loved gardening,
NASCAR and Ford.
Fred is survived by
his wife of 37 years,
Carol O'BrienWeddle
Linthicum; five chil-
dren, Lori L. (David
Beach) Linthicum of
Myersville, Md., Robert
W Linthicum of Venice,
Fla., James R. Weddle
of Charles Town, W.Va.,
Carol Ann (David)
Hess of Potomac
Falls, Va., and Fred W
(Rachel) Linthicum Jr.
of Port Charlotte; nine
grandchildren, Sophie
Braunstein of Columbia,
Md., Rachel Braunstein
of Myersville, Kaiya
and Avery Linthicum of
Port Charlotte, Jordan,
Jason and John Hess of
Potomac Falls, and Jack

and PatrickWeddle of
Charles Town; sisters,
Mary Louise Beach
and Mary Hamilton
Linthicum; sister-in-law,
Marie Linthicum; and
numerous nieces and
nephews. In addition

to his parents, he was
preceded in death by
his siblings, Charles
"Buddy" Linthicum,
William Linthicum,
Dwight Linthicum,
Evelyn Keith and
Caroline Harrison.
Memorial services
in Port Charlotte and
Frederick are being
planned. Donations
may be made on Fred's
behalf at the DAV
(Disabled American
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port

C. Kay Miner
C. Kay Miner, 63, died
Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2014, in
Houston, Texas.
was born
Dec. 27,
S 1950, in
n, Goshen,
Kay lived
in Punta
Gorda, Fla.,
from 2009 to 2013.
She is survived by two
sons, Darren (Dawn)
Miner of Tomball, Texas,
and Gavin Miner of
Austin, Texas; six grand-
children; a great-grand-
son; and two sisters and
a brother-in-law, Linda
Doll and Patricia (Mark)
Fox, all of Punta Gorda.
Visitation will be
from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
and 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 18,
2014, at Titus Funeral
Home in Warsaw, Ind.
A service celebrating
Kay's life will take place
at 10 a.m. Wednesday,
Feb. 19, 2014, at the
funeral home. Gifts in
Kay's memory go to
the family to be used
at their discretion, and
may be made payable to
Darren Miner, c/o Titus
Funeral Home, P.O. Box
705, Warsaw, IN 46581-
0705. You may sign the
online guest book at
Arrangements are by
Titus Funeral Home,


There were no deaths
reported in Englewood


Ray W. Miller
Retired Lt. Col. Ray
W Miller, 87, began
his flight with eagles
Tuesday, Feb.
.... 11, 2014, after
.',-.. a long battle
with cancer.
He was
born Nov. 22, 1926, in
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Ray entered the U.S.
Army Air Corps as an
enlisted member, and
was a crew chief, and
then received his com-
mission through the Air
Cadet Training Program,
and got his pilot wings.
He was a pilot in the
B-29, F-86, B-47 and
the B-52. Ray Served in
World War II, the Korean
War, and flew during the
Cuban Missile Crisis.
Ray retired with 22 years
of active service, and
went on to a second
successful career with
the Federal Aviation
He married Ruth
White, and they cel-
ebrated 64 years of
wonderful marriage
and raised five children.
Ray and Ruth moved
from Long Island, N.Y.,
to Florida, and became
full-time residents of
Harbor Isles in 1986 in
North Port, Fla., and
have enjoyed an active
retired life. They were
fantastic role models for
a successful marriage,
because all children
have been married at
least 25 years.
He is survived by
his wife, Ruth; five
children, Sharon,
Stephen, Thomas,
Douglas and Jeanne; 12
grandchildren; and 13
Interment will be
at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota,
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port
Charlotte, Fla.

Margaret R.
Margaret R. Raven,
90, of North Port, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Feb. 13, 2014, at her res-
idence. Arrangements
are by Paul Schelm

We can help you plan and relieve your family of having to make
tough decisions during a period of great stress & grief.. Call us for
answers to your questions.

27200 Jones Loop Road
Punta Gorda, Florida 33982
Call (941) 639-2381 A &

Funeral Home, Lake
Suzy, Fla.

Nell Crossfield
Nell Crossfield
Robinson, 96, of
North Port, Fla., died
Thursday, Feb. 13,
2014, in North Port.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services,
Punta Gorda, Fla.,


Edward Weir
Haig III
Edward Weir "Ed"
Haig III, 72, of Arcadia,
Fla., passed away
Wednesday, Feb. 12,
2014, in Tampa, Fla.
He was born July 27,
1941, in Philadelphia,
Pa., to Edward W. Haig
III and Mildred Lescher
Ed attended high
school in New Jersey,
where he met and
shortly later married
his best friend and soul
mate, Doris M. Jones.
Together, they raised
three children. Ed
worked as a commercial
electrician for 30 years.
He was a member
of the International
Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers
(IBEW). His love for
camping and hunting
in Colorado was all it
took to relocate the
family there, where they
not only lived off the
grid, but off the land.
Ed generated their own
electricity, boiled their
own water, and worked
their ranch of buffalo,
pigs and cattle.
Over the years, they
also called Arizona, New

Jersey and Pennsylvania
home, before moving
to Florida in 1997. Ed
was very knowledgeable
of automobiles and
how they operated,
and enjoyed going to
NASCAR races. He was
such a loving and caring
husband, father, grand-
father and great-grand-
father, and will be
deeply missed.
Ed is survived by his
beloved wife of almost
52 years, Doris Haig;
son, Todd (Bonni)
Haig of New Jersey;
daughter, Leona (Mark)
Czwartacki of New
Jersey, daughter-in-law,
Amy Haig of New Jersey;
brother, Robert Haig
of Cape Coral, Fla.;
grandchildren, Olivia,
Eddie, Mark, Brynne,
Kimberly and Jaid;
and great-grandson,
Jackson. He was pre-
ceded in death by his
parents; his son, Edward
Haig IV; and sisters,
Jane Kalnas and Virginia
Online condolences
can be made at www.
Arrangements are
by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

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

A, I aOskLm rq:

A Ia f pt-pa.,a

A-A pranajulli firat?
You do not have to pre-pay for your arrangements.
However, if you want to freeze the price, then we will
put the money in a policy for you. We believe in
giving straight answers to your questions.
Nobody likes unexpected surprises.
Old FAstiONEd SERVIcE '01Z,\
TAYLOR FUNERAL (941) 833-0600 j
1515and Cremation Services TamamTr,350
and Cremation Services Punta Gorda, FL 33950


John Paul Korth
Sept. 2, 1942 Feb. 16,2013

You fought the bad guys,
my NYPD hero, but you couldn't
win the battle with cancer.
My heart is broken;
I lost my best friend, my husband,
the love of my life.
It's been one year
and I miss you so much every day.
I thank God for every day I had with you.

Your loving wife, Shari

Lois Albertine Strader
Toombs Bogie
Lois Albertine Strader Toombs Bogie, 96, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., peacefully went to be with her
Lord, Monday, Feb. 10, 2014, at Harbor Health
She was born July 22, 1917, in
Campbellsville, Ky., the daughter
of Arthur David and Metime Pearl
In 1937, she married Jasper D.
Toombs, and moved to Danville, Ky.
Lois ran two businesses, Interior by
Lois, with an Associate degree in
Interior Design; and a counseling center called
Life Line, with a Master's in counseling. She
truly loved the Lord and studied at Oral Roberts
University under the leadership of Oral Roberts,
and returned to Danville to establish Life Line,
which was co-sponsored by different churches
in the Danville area. Lois was an active and
dedicated member of First Baptist Church of Port
Charlotte, and First Baptist Church of Danville.
She will be remembered fondly by many friends
she has made over the years.
Lois was preceded in death by her first hus-
band, Jasper David Toombs; sons, Jasper Strader
Toombs and David Michael Toombs; second
husband, William Henry Bogie; and her brothers,
Clifford Strader and Russell Strader.
The family will receive friends from 10 a.m.
until a service to celebrate Lois' life at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2014, at First Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte, 20035 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, FL 33952. The Rev. Jim McCarty will of-
ficiate. A graveside service will be held at 11 a.m.
Friday, Feb. 21, 2014, at Bellevue Cemetery in
Danville, with the Rev. Tim Mathis officiating.
Memorial donations may be made to the
First Baptist Church of Port Charlotte Faithful
Campaign. To express condolences to the family,
please visit and sign the
online guest book.
Arrangements are by Larry Taylor Funeral

OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

n a country with a
population of more
than 315 million,
relatively few of us get the
opportunity to see the
president of the United
States in person. Fewer still
get to meet the president,
and only a small minority
gets the privilege of work-
ing with the president.
Unlike most Americans,
Robert McMillan has
worked for or met with
four different presidents.
He can add working
for one U.S. senator,
interviewing another
senator on a PBS TV show
he hosted, running for a
Senate seat, an audience
with a pope, serving
on the Panama Canal
Commission, and meeting
Marilyn Monroe, making
for one extraordinary life.
McMillan will recount
his extraordinary life in the
lecture "Presidents, Foreign
Policy and Fun Vignettes"
at Florida Gulf Coast
University's Renaissance

Rick Ramos

Academy in downtown
Punta Gorda. The session
is slated for 10 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Feb. 27.
During his life,
McMillan was privileged
to meet President Dwight
D. Eisenhower, and to
work with Presidents
Richard M. Nixon, Ronald
W Reagan and George
H.W Bush. Serving
on Reagan's Advisory
Committee on Women's
Business Ownership
exemplifies the kind of
work McMillan did for the
McMillan also will
discuss his run for the
U.S. Senate, a campaign

he says played a key role
in Bush's victory over
Michael Dukakis in the
1988 presidential election.
More than two de-
cades before his work
for Reagan, McMillan
had a front-row seat to
the 1962 Cuban Missile
Crisis, while working for
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating
(R-New York). As early
as the summer of 1961,
Keating was asking his
Senate colleagues, "How
long will it be before the
Soviet Union establishes
military bases and
missile-launching sites
in Cuba?" according to
As aWashington
insider, McMillan will
share his firsthand
recollections of America's
reaction to the Soviet
Union's nuclear-missile
deployments in Cuba.
"There was no doubt that
someone in Washington
was asleep at the switch
in 1961," McMillan said.

"It was comparable to
the intelligence failure in
A decade earlier, as
a first lieutenant in a
combat engineer com-
pany, McMillan was
dodging artillery, mortar,
machine gun and rifle fire
during the Korean War.
In addition to earning a
Bronze Star, McMillan met
Monroe while she was
touring Korea to entertain
the troops.
For more information
about this unique voyage
through 40 years of
American history, or to
register for the lecture,
call 941-505-0130. You
also can register online
at https://registerra.fgcu.
edu; enter the search term
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator at
FGCU's downtown Punta
Gorda Herald Court Centre
Renaissance Academy. He
can be reached at rramos@


Robert McMillan: an

extraordinary American life

Breakfast for
New Hampshire
The Loyal Order of
the Moose 2121,
3462 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, will
hold the 17th annual
New Hampshire
Breakfast at 8 a.m.
Feb. 24 at the lodge.
All past and current
residents of New
Hampshire are in-
vited. Breakfast will
be buffet-style with
scrambled eggs,
pancakes, biscuits,
bacon, sausage, coffee
and tea. The cost is $8
per person. This event
features a speaker
and a prize drawing.
Reservations may be
made by calling 941-
625-5679, 941-743-
3106, 941-426-7644 or
941-743-2783 -no
later than Monday.

Library parking
lot improvements
to begin
Parking lot im-
provements will begin

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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
their home heated and cooled in

the winter and summer, and
what 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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are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, with 24 hours
emergency service to their

John and Carrie Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating, 18260
Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte.

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Owner, Steve Duke, is on
site to assist you with
jewelry purchases and
appraisals, or the sale of
your old gold and other
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be

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


Q. Where can I go for
quality body work on my
antique car?
A. Local car dealers and
car collectors know where
to take their vehicles for
first class auto bodywork
or a custom paint job,
Jackie's Auto Body.
Whether you have a small
dent in your car door or
major collision damage,
your car will be put back
in like-new condition by
this first rate repair 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. My vehicle doesn't
seem to be running
properly. Is there a
certified auto repair
shop with reasonable
rates in this area?
A. For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair a
call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,
repairs, replacement
parts, etc. Only superior
quality replacement parts
are used and rates are very

reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they offer
the finest full service repair
in this area. With the
computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle is
necessary. True is well
known as an excellent auto
mechanic and the business
enjoys an excellent
reputation. Dr. D's is
located at 23415 Janice
Avenue in the Whidden
Industrial Park in Charlotte
Harbor and the phone
number is 941-743-3677.
For the best service at a
reasonable price, call or
stop by Dr. D's Auto Repair.

Q. I want to upgrade my
audio/video equipment.
Where can I go for good
service and a varied
selection at a fair price?

Absolute Blinds

Has A Window Treatment

For You
Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and
Sthe surrounding area
for over ten years and
has become one of the
largest and most
successful licensed

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

A. Known for its selection
of tvs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, QualityTV has a
great selection of other
products including security
alarm systems, metal
detectors, security
cameras, blue ray players,
tailgate portable antennas
and used tvs with an in-
house warranty. Quality TV
is a factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an on-

site repair shop. Owner
Mike Morales will match
prices on any in-stock tv.
Before you make your
purchase, give Quality TV
a call at 941-426-1773 and
allow them to give you a
quote, or stop by the store
located at 14212 W
Tamiami Trail, North Port,
and see their vast
selection. They can advise
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your
needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at


Monday at the Punta
Gorda Public Library.
The parking lot has
to be repaired, re-
sealed and striped, to
provide clearer paths
for pedestrians and
cars. The improve-
ments will continue
with the addition of
a book-drop lane. It
is predicted that the
parking lot will be
completely closed
to vehicular traffic
Feb. 23-24. A book
drop will be placed on
the front porch during
that time frame; use
caution when return-
ing materials.
Once complete,
the book-drop lane
will provide patrons
with a safer way of
returning materials to
the library, from the
window of the driver's
side of the vehicle. It
also will provide staff
with a safer arrange-
ment for emptying the
book drops.
For more in-
formation, call

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


C OurTown Page 7

Every night before he
went to bed, Harold
Marcou would kiss his
wife Evelyn three times.
Even though she was
struggling through
advanced stages of
Alzheimer's disease, he
wanted to make sure
she remembered him.
That tradition contin-
ued until he suffered
a massive stroke that
eventually took his life.
On Feb. 5, Marcou,
89, a decorated World
War II Navy veteran,
passed away at his
Punta Gorda home.
Born and raised in
Berlin, N.H., Marcou
enlisted in the Navy
and was assigned as
a boatswain's mate
aboard the USS Santee,
CVE-29, a light escort
carrier. The ship was
destined to see exten-
sive action in both the
Atlantic and Pacific
theaters of the conflict.
"My uncle's ship was
in Africa, Casablanca,
South America, the
Middle East, the
Philippines, New
Guinea, the North
Atlantic and Okinawa,"
Maureen Strange, his
niece, said.
On Oct. 25, 1942,
Marcou and his
shipmates narrowly
escaped injury while
steaming toward the
coast of Africa, when

"...J:: ""

Every night until he suffered from a stroke, Harold Marcou
would kiss his wife Evelyn, living with Alzheimer's disease,
three times before going to bed.

a 325-pound bomb
accidentally was
discharged from a U.S.
Marine Douglas SBD
Dive Bomber, while the
aircraft was attempt-
ing to take off from a
The bomb rolled
off the deck and
exploded near the
port bow, rocking the
Santee, destroying the
range-finder and a
searchlight base, and
damaging the radar
Strange said her
uncle was wounded on
two separate occasions,
when he received
shrapnel while man-
ning one of the ship's
guns, and on another

when he was blown
down an elevator shaft
when the ship was
struck by a kamikaze.
"He had to walk with
special shoes and two
canes after that," she said.
"He used to say, 'I'm put
together with springs,
wire and metal plates.'"
After the war, Strange
said, her uncle de-
signed jewelry and
retired as a sales man-
ager for the W.T. Grant
Co., before relocating
to the Deep Creek
section of Punta Gorda
in 1985.
"He became very ac-
tive in veterans affairs,"
Strange said. "He was
a life member of the
Veterans of Foreign

Wars, American Legion,
Disabled American
Veterans, AMVETS,
Florida Sheriff's
Association, U.S.
Naval Institute, Non-
Commissioned Officers
Association and the
Tailhook Association."
Strange said her
uncle also held the
position of assistant
chaplain for the
National Association
of Police Chiefs, and
chaplain for Florida
National Cemetery and
the Charlotte County
Veterans Council.
"We come from a real
military family," she
added. "There were
10 children, and
seven of them and their
children served during
World War II, Korea,
Vietnam, up until the
According to Strange,
Marcou was a great
man who gave so much
of himself to his fellow
veterans. He was fun to
be around and would
share that sense of hu-
mor by visiting hospi-
tals and nursing homes
nearly every day, until
he suffered his stroke,
to cheer up veterans
who were bedridden or
in wheelchairs.
"His daughter took a
picture of him kissing
my aunt," Strange said.
"It's hard for me to look
at it without crying.
We will miss him so

Harold Marcou, pictured with his wife Evelyn. The couple
moved to Deep Creek in 1985. Harold passed away Feb. 5 at Harold Marcou served aboard the USS Santee, a light cruiser,
the age of 89. during World War II. He was wounded twice.


Charlotte County
Kathryn Elizabeth Auger,
to Nikki D. and John E. Auger of
Punta Gorda, at 11:58 a.m. Feb. 6.
She weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces.
Derrec Leah Harvey Bass,
to Oceana and Shaun Bass of
Punta Gorda, at 1:08 p.m. Feb. 7. He
weighed 8 pounds, 1 ounce.
Zayden Lenn Martinez, to
Brittany Koger and Pedro Lee
Martinez of Arcadia, at 2:40 a.m.
Feb. 8. He weighed 6 pounds,
13.8 ounces.
Jalisiah Luther, to Stacy and
Jeremy Luther of Arcadia, at
8:50 a.m. Feb. 10. She weighed
7 pounds, 13.7 ounces.
Jack Dennis Creech, to
Angela D. and Billy R. Creech III
of Port Charlotte, at 7:37 p.m.
Feb. 10. He weighed 9 pounds,
2.7 ounces.
Levi Taylor McCarthy, to
Haley and Craig McCarthy of Port
Charlotte, at 10:57 a.m. Feb. 11. He
weighed 6 pounds, 11 ounces.
Michael Allen Hughes, to
Sarah and Glen Hughes Jr., at
8:08 p.m. Feb. 11. He weighed
8 pounds, 3.5 ounces.

Charlotte County
John Anthony Sanders of Punta
Gorda, and Linda Jane Tyler of Punta
Phillips Lynn Pittenger of Port
Charlotte, and Anna Christine Collins
of Port Charlotte

Jamie Michael Hunt of Arcadia,
and Stephanie Maria Norton of
Yuriy Volodimirovich Gulenko of
North Port, and Larisa Vladimirovna
Smirnova of North Port
Paul Robert Schiller of Port
Charlotte, and Angela Carol Crookes
of Port Charlotte
Mark Hugh MacDonald of
Clinton Township, Mich., and Judy
Susan Hallin of Clinton Township,
Clarke Augustus Winston of Port
Charlotte, and Clare Sibylla Williams
of Port Charlotte

7 Looking For A

SNew Car, New
4f.. Job, Pet,
Local Garage
if, Or More?

it You ve

Th Come To
77 The Right

ChIrlotte *DeSoto Englewood North Pon Vemice

to Ar tise


Scott Edward Kline of North Port,
and Deanna Lee Pierce of North Port
Daniel Paul Bornstein of Port
Charlotte, and Melissa Nicole Piscitelli of
Matthew Sean Chanza of Port
Charlotte, and Jessica Kaye Coffey of Port
Michael Lee Pitts of Port Charlotte,
and Rachel Lynne O'Neal of Port
*Yampier Mencio Gomez ofHialeah,
Fla., and Carla Noelia Yllescas Cardenas
of Port Charlotte
Alfred Wilson Adkins of Port
Charlotte, and Nicole Marie Decker of

Steven Michael Korpa of North Port,
and Jessica Erin Linder of North Port

Charlotte County
John M. Barna v. Georgia
Cullen Barna
William Dar Daniels v. Patsy
Suzanne Daniels
Derrick Gassman v. Amber
Edward F. Knopp v. Kathleen
J. Knopp
Gina Rose Newell v. Joshua
Hollister Newell
William Reid v. Joanne Reid


Dyes celebrate 70 years

John and Anne Dye celebrated their 70th wedding
anniversaryWednesday, Feb. 12, 2014. At 90, both are
active members of the South Port Square community.
While John was still in the Army, they married in
Akron, Ohio, in 1944. Following their wedding, they
moved to Fort Jackson, S.C., where John attended Officer
Candidate School. Following OCS, then-Lt. Dye and
Anne moved to Camp Fannin outside Tyler, Texas, where
John helped to train infantrymen prior to deployment
duringWorldWar II. He deployed to the Philippines for
combat duty in 1945, and returned the next year.
John spent most of his professional life in the insur-
ance industry in Medina, Ohio. Anne and John raised
their family at Chippewa Lake, Ohio, until moving to
Florida and eventually settling in Cape Coral, Fla. They
were avid boaters for many years.
John and Anne have four children, Jake (Pat) Dye of
Punta Gorda, Fla., Anne (Clayton) Brinker of Hatchbend,
Fla., Hester (Paul) Bixler of Chagrin Falls, Ohio, and Hope
(Steve) Myers of Thonotosassa, Fla.; they are blessed
with 10 grandchildren; and they try to keep track of 17
great-grandchildren around the world, from Japan to


$27 for a photo, up to 200 words

$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

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


1:'The Goldfinch,"by Donna Tartt
(Little, Brown: $30) A young man clings
to a painting years aftersurviving an
explosion at a museum that killed his
2."The Invention ofWings,"by Sue
Monk Kidd (Viking: $27.95) The fiend-
ship between a 10-year-old Charleston
slave and her reluctant 11-year-old
3:'Still Life With Bread Crumbs;'by
Anna Quindlen (Random House: $26)
An aging New York Cty photographer
finds unexpected romance in a rural
4."The Days of Anna Madrigal'by
Armistead Maupin (Harper: $26.99) The
final book in the"Tales of the City"series
follows landlady Madrigal on a roadtrip.
5."The Fault in Our Stars" by John
Green (Dutton: $17.99) Two teen-
agers fighting cancer fall in love.
6."The Circle," by Dave Eggers
(Knopf: $27.95) A naive young
woman gives her life over to a cult-
like Internet company.
7."Flora and Ulysses;' by Kate
DiCamillo (Candlewick: $17.99) A
cynical girl teams up with a squirrel
with superpowers of flight and the
ability to type poetry.
8."The Rosie Project;' by Graeme
Simsion (Simon & Schuster: $24) A
genetics professor designs a scien-
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9."On Such a Full Sea," by
Chang-Rae Lee (Riverhead: $27.95)
A 16-year-old sea diver's search
for her boyfriend in a futuristic
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10'"Ripper,"by Isabel Allende
(Harper: $28.99) A teenaged gamer
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her mother's disappearance.

1."Dutyby Robert M. Gates (Knopf:
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Obama during the wars in Iraq and
2."Little Failure/by Gary Shteyngart
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4."My Ufe in Middlemarch'by
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5."My Age of Anxiety;'by Scott
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of The Atlantic details his lifetime of
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6."My Promised Land/by Ari Shavit
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7."Everything I Need to Know l
Learned From a Little Golden Book"
by Diane Muldrow (Golden Books:
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8."1 Am Malala'by Malala Yousafzai
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9."A Short Guide to a Long Life,"
by David B. Agus (Simon & Schuster.
$17.95) An illustrated handbook
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10. "Let's Explore Diabetes With
Owls/by David Sedaris (Little, Brown:
$27) The essayist's recent collection of
life's travails and travel tales.



," I)

---// / I 0

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

Hey Charlotte County!
Come visit this family owned
and operated automotive

repair facility that has been
proudly serving Charlotte
County for years. They have ASE
certified technicians that always
provide excellent service!
Auto Air Specialist is a full
automotive repair shop offering
quality service on both foreign
and domestic vehicles. They can
handle anything from a simple
oil change to a major car repair
for your engine, transmission,
or tires. They are now also doing
alignments too!
Their state of the art
equipment helps them to meet
any needs allowing them to be

your Dealer alternative! they
want to exceed customers'
expectations by providing the
best products and the most
services for your dollar!
The family at Auto Air
Specialist strives to be your
one-stop-shop for all of your
automotive needs. Call them
today, and let them be your
friendly neighborhood garage.
Check out their website: or call
(941) 743-3113. Their located
at: 23355 Janice Ave Unit 6,
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.

A farewell kiss


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, February 16, 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


Airport traffic

numbers hit


OUR POSITION: Airport, tour-
ism numbers point to high-flying
future for Charlotte County.
oise complaints and
weather-related delays
and cancellations haven't
put a dent in the Punta Gorda
Airport's growing popularity with
travelers to and from Charlotte
A 113 percent spike in pas-
sengers coincided with the
expansion of destinations served
byAllegiant Air, the airport's
only carrier, which now flies to
and from 23 cities in the United
States. Passenger count grew
to 47,091 in January 2014 from
19,225 the same period last year,
according to airport Executive
Director Gary Quill.
The boom in airport traffic
also has had an impact on
overall tourism, and likely
contributes to rising home
sales and home prices in recent
months. In December 2013,
home prices were up 18 percent
over the year-earlier period. Bed
tax collections, which are levied
at 5 percent for hotel rooms and
short-term home rentals, rose
to a record $2.53 million during
fiscal year 2013, up 6 percent
from the previous year. Charlotte
Harbor & the Gulf Islands
Convention and Visitors Bureau
Director Lorah Steiner said this
year's collections are already
outstripping the 2012-13 pace.
The passenger numbers are
a credit to both Allegiant and
the airport's staff and authority
directors. The airline astutely
identifies underserved second-
ary or terciary markets with tens
of millions of potential fliers.
Focused mainly on the Midwest
and Northeast, the carrier
also offers flights to southern
destinations in North Carolina,
Tennessee and Kentucky.
The airport authority has
successfully navigated a thorny
public relations problem aris-
ing from landing and take-off
patterns that some residents of
Punta Gorda have protested.
Knowing they can't please every-
one, the airport has nonetheless
been accessible and responsive
to concerns. Allegient's success
is likely to attract additional car-
riers in the future, so getting the
right mix of noise abatement,
safety and scheduling right is
critical to the airport's continued
The number of flights isn't the
only reason air traffic has grown.
The authority has partnered with
the Punta Gorda and Charlotte
County chambers of commerce
and the tourism bureau to target
potential travelers in cities where
Allegiant flies. An expanded
terminal (with further expansion
planned), free short-term park-
ing, its central location to several
major Southwest Florida cities
and shorter security lines than
at major airports makes flying
into and out of Punta Gorda a
convenient alternative. While
the airline lacks the daily service
to most destinations that bigger
airlines offer, it is an attractive
option for travelers with flexible
arrival and departure schedules.
Charlotte County's growing
reputation as a vacation desti-
nation is also a factor. The travel
website Trivago recently named
Port Charlotte the country's top
value destination and tourism
bureau writer recruiting efforts
have translated in scores of
articles and photos featuring
Charlotte Harbor and other
area attractions in publications
around the U.S. and abroad. For
example, the Boston Globe re-
cently published a feature about
Placida and The Fishery restau-
rant. The opening of Tampa
Bay Rays spring training will
expose television and newspaper
audiences to the county, even
more eyes and ears.
There's no doubt the future for

the airport and the county are
looking up.


Inhuman treatment
in Lee County

I was shocked to read in the
"The Wire" on the front page
that a Lee County sheriff's
detective physically dropped
off a registered sex offender in
the woods to live there in Fort
Myers. Is this human?
Being a sex offender is a
sickness. The government
should try to cure this man.
If I would drop a cat or a dog
in the woods, I am sure that I
would be arrested for cruelty
to animals by the same
Shame on Florida that there
are no shelters for homeless
people in Lee County.
Are we civilized? Is this
democracy? Sometimes I
really wonder.
Peter Jacynicz
North Port

should be fired

The Tea Party of Punta
Gorda has completed in-
vestigating cyanobacteria
growth in Parkside's Sunrise
Waterway/Sunshine Lake,
which over three years has
spread rapidly to an algae mat
10 feet in height with highly
obnoxious odors emanating.
In 2009, residents began
warning the administration
of such disturbing, visual
TPPG interviewed several
Parkside residents, reviewed
scientific reports and re-
corded conduct exhibited
by administration leaders
after learning of, responding
to and addressing the prob-
lem, which commenced in
late 2012.
The extensive evidence
assembled clearly demon-
strates administrative
malfeasance. A long series
of errors by administrative
personnel assigned to identify
the mat's nutrient source (s)
and fix the problem, caused
remedial costs to explode to
$4 million and elimination of
the problem continuing long
beyond reason.
Based on irrefutable
evidence, we advised county
commissioners Jan. 28. The
county administrator is cul-
pable for this out-of-control
environmental disaster and
he should resign, and if he

does not commissioners must
terminate him.
Taxpayers, since it is your
money at risk, we ask you to
review the content of papers
posted on www.pgteaparty.
org, which provide a compre-
hensive history of the prob-
lem and identify the slipshod
nature of administrative
TPPG believes taxpayers
must be represented by
competent leaders, adept at
quickly solving significant
problems and in the process
judiciously safeguarding the
money entrusted to them. In
this case, no such attributes
have been demonstrated.
Given facts presented, if the
commissioners don't replace
the administrator, they
become direct participants in
this major problem.
William Bigelow
Port Charlotte

Super speeder
in Georgia

I read with interest the letter
in today's Sun from the "super
I, too, am a designated
super speeder in the state
of Georgia. I was ticketed in
February 2013, deservedly so.
I paid the $200 county fine,
then received notice of the
additional state fee of $200.
I paid it also and waited to
see if they were going to send
a bumper sticker that I would
be required to use, notifying
all that I am a designated
super speeder.

No 'war on w
in Israe

Republicans argue their
denial of choice to women is a
principled position and since
money is easily diverted (fun-
gible), any dollar for Planned
Parenthood is a dollar toward
paying for abortions.
This is pure hypocrisy
since the billions sent
to Israel championed
by Republicans are just
as fungible. Could it be
Republicans only choose
to wage war on America's
women? Subjecting American
women to a government-
mandated intrusive ultra-
sound is fine; Israeli women,
well, that's different. Really!
Sure doesn't seem like
a principled or consistent
position to the majority of
Douglas Kennedy
Punta Gorda

vet service

On Jan. 14 at 7:30 a.m., we
called a veterinary emergen-
cy service which several local
vets, including our own, refer
clients to for emergencies be-
fore and after regular hours.
Our pregnant female need-
ed an emergency C-section.
The "emergency vet" said,
"We are closing in 30 min-
utes. Sorry, you'll have to
go to your own vet." He was
heading home even after we
explained that our own vet
would not be in until 9 a.m.
We ended up driving down
Tamiami Trail toward our
own vet and called one we

Linda Smith drove by whose doctors were
Punta Gorda coming in at 8:20 a.m. So
we stopped there and the
S surgery was done by doctors
fomIen we'd never met. Fortunately,

Women are essential to the
survival of Israel. The Israeli
government doesn't have a
"war on women." It is the
opposite. They need their
women in war.
The Israelis respect a
woman's right to choose and
provide government money
for abortions.
The U.S. provides billions
in financial aid to Israel.
Republicans have supported
aiding Israel but not American
Planned Parenthood. Planned
Parenthood is for women's
health and, yes, that at times
includes paying for abortions,
since like the Israelis, Planned
Parenthood believes in a
woman's right to choose.

they were excellent doctors
and our girl lived to bark
about this experience.
But this is a flawed arrange-
ment: to have a time period
uncovered by anyone. We
could have lost the mother
and the entire litter.
This local veterinary
emergency arrangement
needs to be reconsidered and
reconfigured by the owners
and financial backers of this
"emergency vet."
Michele Matto, Jennifer Young
Port Charlotte

GI Bill was
very successful
The GI Bill is one of the
most successful bills that

Congress has passed.
I went to college after the
Korean War on the GI Bill.
We had a large contingent of
veterans. I would not have
been able to afford college
without the GI Bill.
The difference in perfor-
mance of students out of
high school and the veterans
was like night and day. The
veterans performed better
in every way. The dropout
rate of high schoolers at the
end of the first semester was
25 percent. The dropout rate
of the vets was zero.
The vets were more mature
and had learned discipline,
plus they felt they had
earned it and wanted to get
the most out of the program.
If a professor gave an assign-
ment that was due in a week
or two, the vets had it in
on time, the high schoolers
While working on my mas-
ter's degree at the George
Washington University one
evening, the professor stated
that the government could
afford to give the vets a free
education as the recipients
would earn enough extra
money and pay more extra
money in taxes than the
education cost.
I can personally attest to
this fact. The GI Bill is a win-
win program for the country.
William Nurse
North Port

Eliminate real
Parkside problems

Via media pressure on
commissioners, community
activists are now actively
attempting to feast on
$9 million of taxpayer money
the commission has dedicated
to the Parkside renovation
project, which has a price tag
of $35 million. The project's
only solid funding source,
which represents only about
25 percent of total project
cost, represents taxpayers'
money commitments and per
usual taxpayers have been
given no vote in the matter.
When activists, who are
rarely private-sector oriented
or fiscally responsible, see
other people's money they
attack like piranha, coming
forth with projects which
usually are "feel-good" in
nature or ill-timed.
On Feb. 4,in a Sun front-
page article, the activists
cited as their immediate pri-
orities several such projects.
Three are Elkham Boulevard
renovations ($652,000), land
purchase on which a band
shell will be constructed (no
amount cited) and McGuire
Park rebuild (no amount
Before any of the taxpayers'
$9 million is spent on the ac-
tivist priority list, it is manda-
tory three "real" problems in
the immediate area be elim-
inated. These are: Polluted
waters in Sunrise Waterway/
Sunshine Lake, where during
the past three years poor
administrative management
has needlessly wasted mil-
lions of taxpayer dollars with
significantly more remedial
expenditures expected in
the future; hundreds of
dilapidated and abandoned
houses; and high crime rate
The proposed projects
cited above will be a total
waste of money unless these
three critical and systemic
problems in Parkside are first
Taxpayers demand clear
and logically thinking, fiscally
conservative leaders take
control of this situation.
Carl Rehm
Punta Gorda

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


C OurTown Page 9

A lawsuit's strange twist

en. Rand Paul,
R-Ky., has been
caught using pur-
loined passages in several
of his speeches. Now
the aspiring presidential
candidate stands accused
of filing a lawsuit stolen
from its author.
Since December, the
libertarian lawmaker,
a tea party favorite,
had been working with
former Reagan adminis-
tration lawyer Bruce Fein
to draft a class-action
suit seeking to have
the National Security
Agency's surveillance of
telephone data declared
But when Paul filed his
suit at the U.S. District
Court in Washington on
Wednesday morning,
Fein's name had been
replaced with that of
Ken Cuccinelli, the failed
Republican gubernatorial
candidate in Virginia who
until last month had
been the state's attorney
general. Cuccinelli has
never argued a case in
that courthouse, and he
isn't even a member of
the D.C. bar (he also filed
a motion Wednesday

seeking an exception to
allow him to argue this
case in D.C.). But he
is, like Paul, a tea party
Fein, who has not been
paid in full for his legal
work by Paul's political
action committee, was
furious that he had been
omitted from the filing
he wrote. "I am aghast
and shocked by Ken
Cuccinelli's behavior and
his absolute knowledge
that this entire complaint
was the work product,
intellectual property and
legal genius of Bruce
Fein," Mattie Fein, his ex-
wife and spokeswoman,
told me Wednesday. "Ken
Cuccinelli stole the suit,"
she said, adding that
Paul, who "already has
one plagiarism issue, now
has a lawyer who just

takes another lawyer's
work product."
After the morning news
conference announcing
the suit, Cuccinelli told
me that "Bruce Fein will
be brought in later."
But a Jan. 15 draft of
the complaint written by
Fein has long passages
that are nearly identical
to those in the com-
plaint Cuccinelli filed
Wednesday. Except for
some cuts and minor
wording changes, they
are clearly the same
For example, Fein's
version said, "When the
MATP was disclosed by
Edward Snowden, public
opinion polls showed
widespread opposition
to the dragnet collection,
storage, retention, and
search of telephony
metadata collected on
every domestic or inter-
national phone call made
or received by citizens
or permanent resident
aliens in the United
Cuccinelli's version
said, "Since the MATP
was publicly disclosed,
public opinion polls

showed widespread
opposition to the drag-
net collection, storage,
retention, and search of
telephone metadata col-
lected on every domestic
or international phone
call made or received by
citizens or permanent
resident aliens in the
United States."
Fein wrote: "On
information and belief,
Defendants' Mass
Associational Tracking
Program since its com-
mencement in May 2006
has not stopped or been
instrumental in stopping
even one imminent inter-
national terrorist attack
or has otherwise assisted
Defendants in achiev-
ing any time-sensitive
Cuccinelli's version:
"Upon information and
belief, since its com-
mencement in May 2006,
Defendants' Mass
Associational Tracking
Program has not stopped
or been instrumental
in stopping even one
imminent international
terrorist attack or other-
wise assisted Defendants
in achieving any

time-sensitive objective."
The unceremonious
jettisoning of a constitu-
tional lawyer in favor of
the man best known for
his unsuccessful suit to
have Obamacare declared
unconstitutional suggests
that Paul's legal action has
more to do with politics
than the law. And there
are other clues. In Fein's
version, Sen. Mark Udall,
D-Colo., was listed as a
plaintiff along with Paul,
but in the final complaint
the Democrat was gone
and the tea party group
FreedomWorks was added
in his place. Both suits list
as defendants the director
of national intelligence,
the FBI director and the
director of the NSA, but
Fein's version had named
the defense secretary
and the attorney general.
Cuccinelli's version
dropped those two but
added President Obama
as a defendant, an incen-
diary change.
A Paul adviser said
Fein was paid $15,000
and that "multiple
attorneys" were involved
in the complaint. Behind
the scenes, Paul's team

reacted angrily to Fein's
Doug Stafford, Paul's
top political operative,
sent Fein an email
Wednesday afternoon
saying he expected Fein
would be involved in the
future, but he criticized
Fein for complaining
publicly. "That is crazy
and makes no sense if
your interest is to work as
part of the team. None,"
he wrote.
Cuccinelli, meanwhile,
complained in a separate
email to Fein that "our
clients don't want the
lawyers to become the
When Mattie Fein
responded in an email
to Cuccinelli calling him
"dumb as a box of rocks,"
Cuccinelli wrote another
email to Bruce Fein say-
ing, "I think this relation-
ship is untenable."
Paul, for his part,
canceled plans to have an
afternoon conference call
with reporters.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

Writing off the unemployed

ack in 1987 my
Princeton col-
league Alan Blind-
er published a very good
book titled "Hard Heads,
Soft Hearts." It was, as
you might guess, a call
for tough-minded but
compassionate econom-
ic policy. Unfortunately,
what we actually got
- especially, although
not only, from Republi-
cans was the opposite.
And it's difficult to find
a better example of the
hardhearted, softheaded
nature of today's GOP
than what happened last
week, as Senate Repub-
licans once again used
the filibuster to block aid
to the long-term unem-
What do we know
about long-term unem-
ployment in America?
First, it's still at
near-record levels.
Historically, the long-
term unemployed -
those out of work for
27 weeks or more have
usually been between
10 and 20 percent of
total unemployment.
Today the number is
35.8 percent. Yet extended

unemployment benefits,
which went into effect in
2008, have been allowed
to lapse. As a result,
few of the long-term
unemployed are receiving
any kind of support.
Second, if you think
the typical long-term
unemployed American is
one of Those People-
nonwhite, poorly educat-
ed, etc. you're wrong,
according to research
by the Urban Institute's
Josh Mitchell. Half of the
long-term unemployed
are non-Hispanic whites.
College graduates are
less likely to lose their
jobs than workers with
less education, but once
they do they are actually
a bit more likely than
others to join the ranks
of the long-term un-
employed. And workers

older than 45 are espe-
cially likely to spend a
long time unemployed.
Third, in a weak
job market long-term
unemployment tends
to be self-perpetuating,
because employers in ef-
fect discriminate against
the jobless. Many people
have suspected that
this was the case, and
last year Rand Ghayad of
Northeastern University
provided a dramatic con-
firmation. He sent out
thousands of fictitious
r6sum6s in response to
job ads, and found that
potential employers were
drastically less likely to
respond if the fictitious
applicant had been out
of work more than six
months, even if he or she
was better qualified than
other applicants.
What all of this
suggests is that the
long-term unemployed
are mainly victims of
circumstances ordi-
nary American workers
who had the bad luck
to lose their jobs (which
can happen to anyone)
at a time of extraordinary
labor market weakness,

with three times as many
people seeking jobs as
there are job openings.
Once that happened, the
very fact of their unem-
ployment made it very
hard to find a new job.
So how can politicians
justify cutting off modest
financial aid to their
unlucky fellow citizens?
Some Republicans
justified last week's
filibuster with the tired
old argument that we
can't afford to increase
the deficit. Actually,
Democrats paired the
benefits extension with
measures to increase tax
receipts. But in any case
this is a bizarre objection
at a time when federal
deficits are not just
falling, but clearly falling
too fast, holding back
economic recovery.
For the most part,
however, Republicans
justify refusal to help
the unemployed by
asserting that we have
so much long-term
unemployment because
people aren't trying hard
enough to find jobs, and
that extended benefits
are part of the reason for

that lack of effort.
People who say things
like this people
like, for example, Sen.
Rand Paul probably
imagine that they're
being tough-minded and
realistic. In fact, how-
ever, they're peddling a
fantasy at odds with all
the evidence. For exam-
ple: if unemployment
is high because people
are unwilling to work,
reducing the supply of
labor, why aren't wages
going up?
But evidence has a
well-known liberal bias.
The more their economic
doctrine fails re-
member how the Fed's
actions were supposed
to produce runaway
inflation? the more
fiercely conservatives
cling to that doctrine.
More than five years after
a financial crisis plunged
the Western world into
what looks increasingly
like a quasi-permanent
slump, making nonsense
of free-market orthodoxy,
it's hard to find a leading
Republican who has
changed his or her mind
on, well, anything.

And this impervious-
ness to evidence goes
along with a stunning
lack of compassion.
If you follow debates
over unemployment,
it's striking how hard it
is to find anyone on the
Republican side even
hinting at sympathy for
the long-term jobless.
Being unemployed is
always presented as a
choice, as something
that only happens to
losers who don't really
want to work. Indeed,
one often gets the sense
that contempt for the
unemployed comes
first, that the supposed
justifications for tough
policies are after-the-fact
The result is that mil-
lions of Americans have
in effect been written off
- rejected by potential
employers, abandoned
by politicians whose
fuzzy-mindedness is
matched only by the
hardness of their hearts.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via

Obama's lawmaking from on high

We were told
that President
Barack Obama
would wield his executive
power this year to defy
Congress. Instead, he is
defying his own health
care law.
The Obama admin-
istration announced
this week it is delaying
and changing the law's
employer mandate, the
latest in a series of seat-
of-the-pants revisions to
The president was
eager to highlight steps
he was taking to bypass
Congress in his State of
the Union last month,
but left this one out. If he
OF.T.M. .T. rM2

had demanded congres-
sional action to delay the
employer mandate, he
surely would have gotten
a bipartisan bill on his
desk forthwith. His call
for executive unilateral-
ism should be amended:
"Even if Congress will act
... I still prefer to act on
my own.

Congress long ago ced-
ed too much authority to
the regulatory apparatus
of the administrative
state, but this is different.
This is the executive
branch affirmatively re-
writing law in defiance of
our constitutional system
and the rule of law.
Obamacare is quite
clear that the employer
mandate "shall apply"
after Dec. 31, 2013.
Nonetheless, the Obama

administration delayed
it for a year last July.
The latest move is even
more brazen. It creates
a distinction between
employers with fewer
and more than 100 em-
ployees that doesn't exist
in the law, and delays the
mandate for another year
for businesses with
50-99 employees. At the
same time, it changes
the obligation on em-
ployers with more than

100 employees.
These aren't waivers
or delays, but detailed
revisions. Last year, the
Treasury Department
justified the delay as
"transition relief," a
euphemism right up
there with "shared

responsibility payments,"
the administration's
favored term for fines on
The examples that
the department cites of
prior transition relief


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Why immigration reform matters

istilled to their
essence, Re-
publicans' reasons for
retreating from immi-
gration reform reflect
waning confidence in
American culture and in
the political mission only
Republicans can perform
- restoring America's
economic vigor. With-
out this, the nation will
have a dismal future only
Democrats can relish:
government growing in
order to allocate scarce
Many Republicans
say addressing immi-
gration will distract
from a winning focus on
Obamacare. But a mature
party avoids monomania,
and Obamacare's mani-
fold defects are obvious
enough that voters will
not require nine more
months of reminders.
Many Republicans
say immigration policy
divides their party.
If, however, the party
becomes a gaggle of veto
groups enforcing una-
nimities, it will become
what completely harmo-
nious parties are: small.
Many Republicans
see in immigrants only

future Democratic
votes. This descent into
Democratic-style identity
politics is unworthy of
Republicans, and
unrealistic. U.S. history
tells a consistent story-
the party identified with
prosperity, and hence
opportunity, prospers.
Many Republicans
have understandable
cultural concerns,
worrying that immigrants
from this hemisphere
do not experience the
"psychological guillotine"
that severed trans-At-
lantic immigrants from
prior allegiance. But is
there data proving that
American culture has lost
its assimilative power?
Thirty-five percent of
illegal adult immigrants
have been here at least
15 years, 28 percent for
10 to 14 years and only
15 percent for less than

five years. Thirty-five per-
cent own their homes.
Are we sure they are
resisting assimilation?
Many Republicans
rightly say control of
borders is an essential
ingredient of national
sovereignty. But net
immigration from
Mexico has recently
been approximately zero.
Border Patrol spending,
which quadrupled in
the 1990s, tripled in the
2000s. With illegal entries
near a 40-year low, and
a 2012 Government
Accountability Office
assessment that border
security was then
84 percent effective,
will a "border surge" of
$30 billion more for the
further militarization
(actually, the East
Germanization) of the
1,969 miles assuage
remaining worries?
Many Republicans say
Barack Obama cannot
be trusted to enforce
reforms. This is, however,
no reason for not improv-
ing immigration laws that
subsequent presidents
will respect. Besides,
the Obama administra-
tion's deportations are,
if anything, excessive,

made possible by post-
9/11 technological and
manpower resources.
As The Economist tartly
notes, "a mass murder
committed by mostly
Saudi terrorists resulted
in an almost limitless
amount of money being
made available for the
deportation of Mexican
Many Republicans
say immigration runs
counter to U.S. social
policies aiming to reduce
the number of people
with low levels of skill
and education, and must
further depress the wages
of Americans who, at the
bottom of the economic
ladder, are already paying
the price for today's
economic anemia. This
is true. But so is this:
The Congressional
Budget Office says an
initial slight reduction of
low wages (0.1 percent
in a decade) will be
followed by increased
economic growth partly
attributable to immi-
grants. Immigration is
the entrepreneurial
act of taking the risk of
uprooting oneself and
plunging into uncer-
tainty. Small wonder,

then, that immigrants
are about 20 percent of
owners of small business-
es, and that more than
40 percent of Fortune 500
companies were founded
by immigrants or their
George W Bush was
the first president since
WoodrowWilson to serve
two terms and leave
office with the average
household income lower
than when he entered
it. Obama may be the
second when he leaves
during the eighth year
of a wretched recovery.
Forty-seven percent of
the House Republican
conference has been in
Washington 37 months
or less; 21 percent of
them have never held
any other elective office.
Many plunged into
politics because they
were dismayed about the
nation's trajectory under
the current president and
his predecessor. Many are
understandably disposed
against immigration
because they have only
dim memories of a more
dynamic America, and
have little aptitude for pol-
itics suited to, and aimed
at restoring, vibrancy.

Some Depression-era
progressives, expecting
capitalism's crisis to
produce a prolonged and
perhaps permanent scar-
city of jobs, hoped Social
Security would open jobs
for the young by en-
couraging older workers
to retire. Progressives
often are ambivalent
about scarcities because
they see themselves
as administrators of
rationing. But President
Bill Clinton, refuting
opposition much of
it from Democrats to
the North American
Free Trade Agreement,
splendidly said:
"Protectionism is just
a fancy word for giving
Opposition to immigra-
tion because the econ-
omy supposedly cannot
generate sufficient jobs
is similar defeatism.
Zero-sum reasoning
about a fixed quantity of
American opportunity
is for an America in a
defensive crouch, which
is not for conservatives.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Bill Gates

- the world is better than ever

ill Gates wants you
to feel much better
about the future of
mankind. Things are look-
ing up, he says, way up.
"By almost any mea-
sure, the world is better
than it has ever been,"
Gates wrote in his annual
letter chronicling the
work of the Bill & Melinda
Gates Foundation,
through which he plans
to give away most of the
fortune he made from
"People are living
longer, healthier lives.
Many nations that were
aid recipients are now
self-sufficient," he wrote.
"By 2035, there will be
almost no poor countries
left in the world."
By then, he added, the
child mortality rate in the
world's poorest countries
should be as low as the
U.S. child mortality was
in 1980. And the world's
population will soon stop
growing too, his wife,
Melinda Gates, wrote in
the letter. Once parents
no longer fear losing
children to starvation or
disease, she explained,

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they'll choose to have
fewer babies.
Does the Gates' letter
do a little bit of oversell-
ing in the service of their
optimism? Probably.
On health, for exam-
ple, where Gates has
spent billions, he cites a
study by Gates-funded
scholars suggesting that
child mortality in the
developing world could
fall to the 1980 U.S. rate
by 2035 -"with the
right investments and
changes in policies."
But the same study also
warns that the goal can't
be reached without those
investments and policy
On population,
Melinda Gates quotes
Swedish statistician
Hans Rosling, who has


are so tiny that they are
beneath notice. One
provision of the Small
Business and Work
Opportunity Act of 2007
changed the standards
that tax preparers had to
follow to avoid penalties.
The new rules went
into effect in May 2007,
but in June of that year
Treasury said it would
follow the old standards
for returns filed before
Dec. 31, 2007.
What the adminis-
tration is doing now is

ebulliently declared that
the number of children
alive in the world today
"is probably the most
there will ever be." Plenty
of population experts
think that's premature.
And, in any case, the
Gates Foundation is still
working to make contra-
ception more available,
including sponsoring a
global competition to in-
vent a more user-friendly
condom (to borrow
terminology from the
software industry).
But these are quibbles,
because Gates' letter
wasn't meant as a sober,
scholarly forecast. It was
intended to puncture the
widespread belief that the
world's deepest problems
can't be solved. And many
development experts
agree with Gates that the
primary momentum in
most of the developing
world today is one of
progress on poverty and
Last year, for example,
the United Nations
announced that the
global rate of extreme
poverty, defined as less

unilaterally changing
a law four years after
its passage to try to
delay the economic and
political pain past a
congressional election.
Michael Cannon of the
Cato Institute points out
that the law authorizes
waivers of the employer
mandate only for states
and, more specifically,
"only if the state enacts
a law that would provide
equally comprehensive
health insurance to as
many residents, and
only if that law would
impose no additional
cost to the federal
government, and only
if there is a 'meaningful

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than $1.25 per person per
day, has been cut in half
since 1990, far faster than
"The belief that the
world is getting worse,
that we can't solve
extreme poverty and dis-
ease, isn't just mistaken. It
is harmful," Gates writes.
"It can stall progress. It
makes efforts to solve
these problems seem
In particular, Gates is
worried that too many
people believe that
foreign aid is a waste of
taxpayers' money.
"Aid is a fantastic
investment, and we
should be doing more,"
writes the man who made
his name as a cutthroat
software entrepreneur.
As Gates put it to me in
an interview several years
ago, "If voters understood
it, they'd be for it."
Public opinion polls
suggest that he's right
about Americans not
understanding. Polling
has found that most
voters think foreign aid
accounts for anywhere
from 10 percent to half

level of public input'
over the waiver and its
approval, and even then
not until 2017."
Why did anyone both-
er to write this stuff? Just
think of all the lawyering
and negotiating that
went into the provi-
sions of the employer
mandate the careful
definition of terms, the
precisely calculated
fines only to be cast
aside with a dismissive
wave of the hand from
on high.
President Obama
seems to share some-
thing of the attitude of
King James I of England,
who once confided to

of the federal budget;
the actual figure is about
1 percent. And yet, many
of the same voters say
they're willing to support
foreign aid, as long as
they can be convinced
that it's effective.
In Gates' view, there's
plenty of evidence that
it is. "The increase in
farming productivity,
like the green revolution,
that's aid; billions would
have starved without aid,"
he told the Washington
Post recently. "Measles
deaths are down; that's all
aid. Smallpox eradication,
that's aid. Capitalism did
not eradicate smallpox; it
just doesn't know how."
And Gates presents
evidence that his efforts,
too, have had results.
Fewer children are
dying of preventable
diseases, thanks partly to
the large-scale vaccina-
tion programs Gates has
helped build. There's even
been progress in the glob-
al campaign to eradicate
polio, although last year
saw new outbreaks of the
disease in Syria, Somalia
and Kenya.

the Spanish ambassa-
dor of Parliament, "I
am surprised that my
ancestors should ever
have permitted such
an institution to come
into existence." But, he
sighed, "I am obliged
to put up with what I
cannot get rid of."
What makes the
president's cavalier
treatment of the legisla-
ture's handiwork in this
instance so remarkable
is that Congress did his
bidding. It passed the
law he desperately want-
ed. Yet he still treats it as
a series of suggestions
and little more.
President Obama's

Find The Perfect

There are even signs
that Gates' message
is getting through on
Capitol Hill.
Last month, even as
it was cutting federal
spending for most
discretionary programs,
Congress actually
approved the Obama
administration's full
request for international
health programs and,
after lobbying by Gates,
actually increased
U.S. funding for polio
The goal, the
Republican-led House
Appropriations Committee
said, was to "fulfill the
nation's moral obligation
to those in dire need."
Reducing childhood
disease and closing
in on the elimination
of polio are historic
achievements, to be sure.
But persuading Congress
to increase funding for
foreign aid? Now that's a
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.

hero Abraham Lincoln
had a famously wor-
shipful view of the rule
of law. "Let reverence
for the laws," he said
in his Lyceum Address,
"be breathed by every
American mother, to
the lisping babe, that
prattles on her lap let
it be taught in schools,
in seminaries, and in
President Obama's
implicit rejoinder:
Rich Lowry is the
editor of the National
Review. Readers may
reach him at comments.

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Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


C OurTown Page 11

High marks for Punta Gorda Fire

congratulations to
members of the
Punta Gorda Fire
Department. The depart-
ment received a perfect
score in a recent inspec-
tion by the state Depart-
ment of Health, Bureau
of Emergency Services,
according to a release
from Chief Ray Briggs.
In the release, Briggs
said state administrative
rules require the bureau
to conduct random
inspections of Emergency
Medical Service providers.
These inspections are
conducted to ensure
compliance with state law
governing the operation
and provision of basic and
advanced life support. In
the five major categories
inspected for compliance,
including apparatus and

equipment, no deficien-
cies were found.
In a post-inspection
meeting with City
Manager Howard Kunik
and Briggs, inspector
Shelly Lewis stated, "The
Fire Department has
outstanding personnel
and service records." She
went on to say the crew
inspections revealed
no deficiencies, and
characterized the staff as

Florida Gulf Coast
University's Renaissance
Academy in Punta Gorda
is collaborating with
award-winning North
Port artist Alberto Cruz
to provide opportunities
to new artists, according
to a release from the
university. Up to 24
of the participants in
Cruz's three Renaissance
Academy art classes will
show their work during
downtown Punta Gorda's
GalleryWalk on Thursday.
The show is slated for
5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at FGCU's
Herald Court Centre
facility, 117 Herald Court,
Suite 211. For those who
can't attend GalleryWalk,
the works will be on dis-
play at the Herald Court
Centre from 8 a.m. to

5 p.m. Monday through
Friday, until Feb. 28.

Maj. Paul Reeves
recently took over com-
mand of the Charlotte
County Composite
Squadron of the Civil Air
Patrol from Maj. Richard
Morrell, according to a re-
lease from Earle Bretz, the
squadron's spokesman.
Reeves spent a lifetime
in aviation, retiring from
commercial aviation in
2005, with a background
in both airline and
corporate flying as a
10,000-hour fixed-wing
and rotary-wing airline
transport pilot.
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@

Maj. Paul Reeves, left, shakes the hand of Maj. Richard Morrell,
the outgoing commander of the Charlotte Composite Squadron
of the Civil Air Patrol.


...., ._. Above: Judy Piotrowski
PHOTO PROVIDED proudly accepts her42-inch
LCD TV from David Obermier
Edison State College Charlotte Campus' team for the Punta Gorda Relay for Life event recently from a recent open house
played host to a yard sale. All proceeds from the sale will benefit Punta Gorda Relay for Life, drawing at Kays-Ponger &
which is set for April 5-6. For more information, visit Here, Uselton Funeral Homes and
Joyce Peek promotes clothing sales. Cremation Services.


S At left: Alberto Cruz, right, and Johana Reagin share a laugh
S *a bout an artistic point while Shirley Reis, foreground, of Punta
S. -- Gorda prepares her piece for the Gallery Walk Art Exhibit, set for
S 3 *v Thursday at Florida Gulf Coast University's Herald Court Centre
: 'a' in downtown Punta Gorda.

The only female artist in the group of 26 black painters known
as the Florida Highwaymen, Mary Ann Carroll will be at the
Punta Gorda office of Charlotte State Bank & Trust for a recep-
tion Friday. The event is set for 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at 2331 Tamiami
Trail, Punta Gorda.



(left to Right) | ^
Stephen A. Spencer, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA
Laini R. Gaar, MD Laura E. Marano, PA
Jeffrey R. Hunek, MD Elizabeth L.WeberARNP i n

P,4 l


Flea market
thrift spot
helps homeless
Jesus Loves You
Ministry Inc., the
county's only mobile
outreach program
for the homeless, will
benefit from spaces at
the Sun Flea Market,
18505 Paulson Drive,
Murdock, from January
through June. Stop by
the Charity Thrift Store
booths from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. Friday through
Proceeds go to
help this nonprofit to
provide services such as
in-depth case manage-
ment (which includes
helping individuals
file for Social Security,
veterans and other

benefits; facilitating
medical and mental
health appointments;
and much more), along
with a mobile food pan-
try and lunch program,
and a mobile clothing
and hygiene pantry.
Funds also will help the
ministry purchase tents,
tarps, sleeping bags,
etc., for those it helps.
The organization al-
ways can use donations
(monetary, along with
item donations, such
as furniture, that it can
resell) and volunteers.
To make a financial
contribution, mail a
check to Jesus Loves
You Ministry Inc., P.O.
Box 380275, Murdock,
FL 33938-0275. For
more information, call
Leslie at 941-661-8117.



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CodaastSK '. ''" Port Charlotte, FL 33948
weroastoo ty (941)613-2400
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4 6

Our Town Page 12 C The Sun ISunday, February 16, 2014



Z 3112 ^



Z 3116 ^

Last Known Address:
23437 Van Buren Ave
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
Current Address:
Last Known Address:
Current Address:
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:
LOT 17, BLOCK 2269,
A/K/A 23437 VAN BUREN,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623,
and file the original with this Court
either before 03/21/2014 ser-
vice on Plaintiff's attorney, or
immediately thereafter; other-
wise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on this 13th day of
February, 2014.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: J. Kern
Deputy Clerk
**See the Americans
with Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
272484 3002847


CASE NO: 09006082CA

^^ 3122^^

suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated December 23,
2013, entered in Civil Case No,:
09006082CA of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in Punta Gorda, Charlotte
County, Florida, Barbara T. Scott,
the Clerk of the Court, will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash online at WWW.CHAR-
M at 11:00 A.M. EST on the 10
day of April, 2014 the following
described property as set forth in
said 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 December,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
(941) 637-2281, WITHIN TWO
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
322180 3003065
CASE NO. 08-2010-CA-001692
SERIES 2006-6CB,
MARY N. CUSKER; et al.,
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated December 23, 2013, and
entered in Case No. 08-2010-CA-
001692 of the Circuit Court in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
SERIES 2006-6CB is Plaintiff and
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
, 11:00 a.m. on April 11. 2014,
the following described property
as set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on Dec. 31, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014

105230 3003083
CASE NO.: 10-002708-CA

^^ 3122^^

suant to a Final Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure dated February
5, 2014, and entered in Case No.
10-002708-CA of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE
RATION TRUST 2006-HE2 is the
Plaintiff, and PETER GILMORE is
the Defendant. The Clerk will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash on the Internet at:
at 11:00 a.m. on the 24 day of
March, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 15, BLOCK 1446, PORT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated this 7 day of February,
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
367007 3002874
CASE NO.: 10 003601 CA
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment dated
December 23, 2013, entered in
Civil Case Number 10 003601
CA, in the Circuit Court for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein
CENLAR FSB, the Plaintiff, and
JOSE SABINO, et al, are the
Defendants, Charlotte County
Clerk of Court will sell the proper-
ty situated in Charlotte County,
Florida, described as:
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at
at 11:00 AM, on the 10 day of
April, 2014. Any person claiming
an interest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the prop-
erty owner as of the date of the
lis pendens must file a claim with-
in 60 days after the sale.
Dated: December 30. 2013.
By: M. B. White
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
276862 3002933
CASE NO. 08-2011-CA-001275

Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered on

To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

^^ 3122^^

November 25, 2013, in the Cir-
cuit Court of Charlotte County,
Florida, the clerk shall sell the
property situated in Charlotte
County, Florida, described as:
a/k/a 33421 SERENE DR,
PUNTA GORDA, FL 33982-9569
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
, on March 31, 2014, beginning
at 11:00 AM.
If you are a person claiming a
right to funds remaining after the
sale, you must file a claim with
the clerk no later than 60 days
after the sale. If you fail to file a
claim you will not be entitled to
any remaining funds.
Dated this 3 day of December,
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is
(941)637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
schedule appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voce impaired, call
Publish: February 9 and 16, 2014
146641 3000237
CASE NO: 2012-CA-000176
and any unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors,
and other unknown persons or
unknown spouses claiming by,
through and under any of the
above-named Defendants.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, will on the 19th day or March,
2014, at 11:00 AM at www.char-, in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes, offer for sale and sell at
public outcry to the highest and
best bidder for cash, the follow-
ing-described property situate in
Charlotte County, Florida:
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered in a case Pending in said
Court, the style of which is indi-
cated above.
Any person or entity claiming an
interest in the surplus, if any,
resulting from the foreclosure
sale, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim on
same with the Clerk of Court with-
in 60 days after the foreclosure
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court this 30 day of
Jan., 2014.
TIES ACT. If you are a person
with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Barbara T. Scott

By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 9 and 16, 2014
109392 3000216
CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-003576


suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Dec.
23, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 08-2012-CA-003576 of the
Circuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein FIDELITY
BANK is the Plaintiff and WILLIAM
and UNKNOWN TENANT #2 n/k/a
Defendants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash
the Clerk's website for on-line
auctions, at 11:00 A.M. on the 10
day of April, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Order of Final Judgment, to
LOT 15, BLOCK 1638, PORT
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 30 day of December,
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: J. Miles
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- County
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 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, 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
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
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
33950-County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8770 6 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
109440 3003118
CASE NO.: 13-524-CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated December 9,
2013, and entered in Case No.
13-524-CA of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida
in which Nationstar Mortgage,
LLC, is the Plaintiff and Con-
stance J Wright-Albright also

known as Constance J. Albright,
Michael W Albright also known as
Michael William Albright, Tenant #
1, Tenant # 2, The Unknown
Spouse of Constance J Wright-
Albright also known as Constance
J. Albright, The Unknown Spouse
of Michael W Albright also known
as Michael William Albright, Unit-
ed States of America Small Busi-
ness Administration, are defen-
dants, the Charlotte County Clerk
of the Circuit Court will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
in/on at www.charlotte.realfore-

^^ 3122^^

close.corn, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 9
day of April., 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
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 11 day of December, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: M. B. White
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; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
272484 3002920






suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated Dec. 9, 2013. and
entered in Case No. 08-2013-CA-
001017 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida
in which Nationstar Mortgage.
LLC, is the Plaintiff and Craig V.
Spence, Any And All Unknown
Parties Claiming by, Through,
Under, And Against The Herein
named Individual Defendant(s)
Who are not Known To Be Dead
Or Alive, Whether Said Unknown
Parties May Claim An Interest in
Spouses, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, Or Other Claimants 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 28
day of March, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
LOT 16, BLOCK 2841, PORT
A/K/A 2273 EDNOR ST.,
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 11 day of December, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: J. Miles
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; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: February 9 and 16, 2014
272484 3000221

OurTown Page 12 C

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

:The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


C OurTown Page 13

Revamped Snook Haven hits $1M in first-year sales

- A little more than a
year ago, the restaurant
at Snook Haven, one of
the area's most popular
outdoor hangout spots
over the last 50 years,
was undergoing a
massive renovation in
preparation for being
reopened after the
Venice Pier Group was
awarded the contract to
run the county-owned
Now, as the restau-
rant celebrates its
one-year anniversary
of being run by Venice
Pier the owner of
Sharky's on the Pier
restaurant, headed
by Mike Pachota it
truly is a place that, as
a sign in front of the
restaurant says, "Snook
Haven: Where cool
people meet." Pachota
said this week that the
restaurant cleared over
just over $1 million in
sales for the year, de-
spite not opening until
February and being
closed for five weeks in
September, thanks to
road construction on
the dirt road leading to
the restaurant that is
located directly on the
Myakka River.
"It was a lot of work
and a lot of effort
on our part to do all
that, as well as do a

good job on food and
service," Pachota told
the Sarasota County
Commission earlier
this week. "I am happy
to report that we did
accomplish our first
year's main goal, and
that was to provide the
best barbecue in a safe,
friendly environment
that's smack-dab on
the river. That brought
Snook Haven back to
Snook Haven waitress
Ruthy Miller, who is
affectionately known
as "Miss Snook" and a
customer of 25 years,
was one of the first of
the 50 new employees
hired when Snook
Haven reopened. She
said that when the
restaurant started, most
of the staff were new in
the restaurant business
and had to learn on the
fly during the busy sea-
son. It now plays host
to banjo shows on its
outdoor stage that draw
hundreds of people on
Thursday, as well as
other well-attended
events on weekends.
"We did a good job,
but now we do a good
job and we're smooth,"
Miller said Friday. "It's
an incredibly fun time,
great entertainment,
great food and great
fun. Our guests come
out here not just
because we have great
food ... they come out

here because of what it
is. It's Old Florida and it
feels like Old Florida."
Miller said that
customers have been
saying the food at
Snook Haven is much
better than it used to
be. Minnesota resident
Al Simon, who stays
in the area for four
months each year, said
he comes to Snook
Haven at least five
times a week earning
him the title of Snook
Haven's first regular.
"I just love this atmo-
sphere, the friendliness
of the help and the food
is fantastic," Simon said
prior to eating lunch
Friday. "I just love ev-
erything about it. From
day one on it's been
great and it seems like
they've done it right
from the beginning on."
Pachota said he
didn't think it would
be possible to hit the
$1 million in sales mark
after being closed in
September, but credited
his staff in making a
late run that saw the
figures come in at
$1.03 million. That, in
turn, earned Sarasota
County $2,300 for its
7 percent bonus over-
ride called for in the
contract if there's more
than $1 million in sales.
Sarasota County
Christine Robinson,
who said she and her


The Snook Haven restaurant gets ready to open for lunch Friday. The restaurant topped
$1 million in sales during its first year of operation by the Venice Pier Group, despite being open

for only 10 months.
family are frequent vis-
itors to the restaurant,
said Snook Haven is a
fantastic example of a
public-private partner-
ship in action. Venice
Pier Group's contract
runs until July 2018,
when it will be up for
"Everybody enjoys it
and it's frequented by
many of those in South
County," Robinson said.
"I also see a lot of peo-
ple there with out-of-
state tags. I was worried
that we had lost a lot of

momentum because of
it's closing, but it's been
gained back and more.
It's just a success story
for Sarasota County."
Pachota said the tour
boat runs twice daily,
canoe rentals are up
and retail sales have
been good in addition
to food and beverage
sales. He is excited
about the upcoming
second year for Snook
Haven, which originally
opened in 1948 as a
fishing camp. The the
county purchased the

property in 2006 for
$2.5 million, in order to
protect and maintain
its cultural, historical
and environmental
assets, and to increase
public access to the
"The long-term po-
tential for Snook Haven
is great," Pachota said.
"It's almost unlimited.
We look forward to a
long, prosperous rela-
tionship with Sarasota



Wine & Jazz
Festival set
The Ninth Annual Wine
& Jazz Festival will begin
at 1 p.m. Saturday at
Laishley Park, 100 Nesbit
St., Punta Gorda. Live
entertainment will be
provided as follows:
1 p.m. to 2:15 p.m. -
Mindi Abair.
2:45 p.m. to 4 p.m. -
Richard Elliott.
4:30 p.m. to close
- Gerald Albright and
Norman Brown.
All of the acts will
perform in the finale.
Gates to the park will
open to the public at
12:30 p.m. Food and
drinks will be available
for purchase. For ticket
information, and more
information regarding the
festival, call 941-639-3720.

DAR to hold
The Charlotte Bay
Chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution
will hold a Presidents
Day Fashion Show at
6 p.m. Monday at Busey
Bank, 2815 Tamiami Trail,
Punta Gorda. Tickets
are $10 per person, and
may be purchased at the
DAR's business sponsors
- Busey Bank, Kays Kloset,
Pampered Chef and Park
Lane Jewelry or at the
door the night of the event.
Proceeds will benefit the
DAR-supported Tamassee
School. For more informa-
tion regarding the school,
visit www.Tdarschool.
org. For more information
regarding the fashion
show, call Kathy Knee at

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In observance of the Presidents Day holiday, all Charlotte County
government offices and Punta Gorda city offices will be closed Monday.
All post offices also will be closed. While 20th Judicial Circuit Courts are
open, the Charlotte County Clerk of the Circuit Court's offices will be
closed. Other offices and services will be affected as well, including:
County Administration Center: closed.
Charlotte County Utilities: customer service will be closed;
payments accepted by phone at 941-764-4300; or by electronic
billing at, and select"Utilities"from the
department list. Standby staff will be on call for utility emergencies at
Garbage pickup: Curbside collection, including trash, yard waste
and recycling, will occur as scheduled.
Mini-Transfer facilities: both the West Charlotte and Mid-County
facilities are closed.
Charlotte County Landfill on Zemel Road: open.
Charlotte Harbor Visitor & Convention Bureau offices: closed.
Visitors with questions about things to do can call 800-652-6090, or
Fire/EMS Headquarters will be closed; all other stations will be
Sunshine Ride: limited service for prearranged reservations only;
scheduling office closed.
Dial-A-Ride: open for regular operating hours.
Family Services Center: Charlotte County government offices at the
center will be closed; limited center activities will be available.
Charlotte County Library Administration: closed.
Libraries: closed.
Charlotte County Historical Center: closed.
Harold Avenue Recreation Center: closed.
South County Regional Park Recreation Center: closed.
Joseph A. Tringali Recreation Center: closed.
Community Services administration offices: closed.
Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center offices: open.
Port Charlotte Beach Recreation Center: closed.
Skate parks: open.
Pools: closed.
Charlotte Sports Park offices: closed.
Edison State College Charlotte Campus: open. Edison Collegiate
High School at the Charlotte campus will be closed, and will resume
classes Wednesday.
Charlotte County Public Schools: closed. Due to a professional
development day Tuesday, classes for students will resume Wednesday.
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office: The administrative office and the
four district offices around the county will be closed. There will be no
change in jail visitation hours.


:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


experience shows.
"We had never taken
CPR training; none of us
knew what to do," Kathy
said. "And she told us
precisely what to do."
Kathy and another
relative gave Stan mouth-
to-mouth and did chest
'All of a sudden, he
took a breath," Kathy
said. "(Alexin) helped
save his life."
Paramedics arrived
shortly thereafter.
"The rescue people
told us (Stan) was dead
and came back," Kathy
said. "It's a miracle, and
(Alexin) had a major role
in that."
Stan pulled through,
and returned alive and
well to his home in
Fort Myers. Alexin was


stands for Professionals
Actively Leading and
It's a precedent-setting
project for the industry
and the technical center.
But its future is in doubt,
even before its first home


Charlotte County 911 dispatch operator Bethann Alexin, who lives in North Port, recently helped
to save a life over the phone. It's at least the second time she's done so. Although pleasantly
surprised by the news, Alexin says it's part of her job to assist people.

pleasantly surprised to
hear he made it.
"You don't hear about
a lot of the good things,"
Alexin said. "Things like
this are nice to hear."
Ruby Moeschl, Stan's
sister-in-law, spoke with
Alexin during the 911
call, and described her
as "amazingly wonderful
and intelligent."
Alexin had a humble
reaction to the kind words.

is completed.
As reported in the
Sun last week, there has
been an alarming drop
in construction-trades
enrollment at the center.
Barney Duffy, the cen-
ter's director, said that,
for instance, an expand-
ed carpentry class meant
for 12 to 15 students has
attracted only two so
far, even though skilled
workers "are desperately
needed" in the industry.
According to Beth
Cantin, vice president
of Cantin Homes and a
CDBIA past president,
the lack of qualified
students could seriously
detour plans to extend
the PALM project into
building another new
home next year.
As she watched
students working closely


"That's what we're here
to do," she said.
It's not the first time
Alexin has helped to keep
someone alive.
In April 2010,
then-sheriff Bill Cameron
honored Alexin with
a Life Saver Award for
walking a 64-year-old
woman with a bro-
ken arm through the
Heimlich maneuver
over the phone. Her

with professionals and
learning valuable skills
from them, Cantin shook
her head.
"It's a shame," she
said, "that parents are
not encouraging students
to train for the construc-
tion industry, when, in
fact, technical-education
pay is comparable to a
college graduate's. It's a
skilled job with steady
pay. Just ask the owner of
any plumbing or air-con-
ditioning company.
"The PALM program
is in jeopardy," she
said, since "enrollment
numbers in construction
technology (at the tech
center) did not increase
as we had hoped. We
need to get the word
out that this program is
available to introduce
students to potential
Cantin said she is plan-
ning to hold a meeting
of parents, students and
teachers to address the
But she said the
current PALM project is
moving ahead smoothly,
thanks to the "amazing"
support of the building
"I wasn't sure when we

74-year-old husband was
choking on a sandwich
and was turning blue.
With Alexin's guidance,
the woman was able to
have the man breathing
by the time emergency
personnel arrived.
"You're calm during
(those kinds of calls),"
Alexin said. "But you get
that adrenaline rush af-
ter. You get off the phone
and are like, 'Wow.' I was

nervous about this job at
Alexin, 50, moved
to North Port from
Pittsburgh about a
decade ago, with her
husband and their three
children. She had been
working in embroidery,
but a friend who was a
deputy suggested she try
being a 911 operator -
there was an opening in
"It was so much to
absorb," Alexin said.
It took her about a year
to finish two months
of classroom lessons,
and about 800 hours of
additional training.
The county's dispatch
operators work 12-hour
shifts, alternating
between two-day
weeks and five-day
weeks. They work from
6:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.-
alternating between day
shifts and night shifts
every eight weeks.

Each day, they are as-
signed to either call-tak-
ing or dispatching, and
work fire, emergency,
police or teletype -
looking up license
plate numbers, warrant
information and other
helpful info for those on
the road.
"Every day is different,"
Alexin said.
From the beginning of
the month to Valentine's
Day, more than
7,500 calls for service
had come into the center
where Alexin works.
Alexin, who wakes up
at 4:15 a.m. to make it to
work when she's on a day
shift, shared a secret to
her success.
"Mountain Dew," she
said, adding three a day
isn't uncommon.
"I don't drink and I don't
smoke, but I drink a lot
of Mountain Dew."


Charlotte Technical Center students, from left, Daniel Jones, Ben DeFabbio, Dallas Fraley, Cody
Peterson and Joshua Almack prepare to help install trusses at the Charlotte-DeSoto Building
Industry Association's PALM home in Port Charlotte, where students work with professional

tradesmen in the building process
started the program that
it would succeed," even
minimally, Cantin said.
But now, "I'm thrilled.
Some lucky family is
going to get a gorgeous
The three-bedroom,
two-bathroom home,
built with the latest
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Large oak trees framing
the site have been saved
for landscaping.
Scheduled to be com-
pleted in "late spring,"
it is expected to sell in
"the high one hundreds."
Much of the proceeds
will go to the Future
Builders of America.
As a reporter watched
construction progress
seamlessly, professional
framers from Jordan
Construction and Truex
Preferred Construction
worked with students
to prepare roof trusses
and interior framing.
Raymond Building
Supply had provided
the framing materi-
als, and footers and
tie beams had been

supplied by Craig Jordan
Cantin said James
Weaver Roofing will
install and supervise the
dry roof construction;
Seabreeze Electric,
TitanZ Plumbing, and
Executive Heating and
Cooling will handle elec-
tric, plumbing and HVAC
installation next week;
and PGT will supply
impact-resistant, ener-
gy-efficient windows.
Cantin, marveling at
the activity at the site,
said when the project
is finished, "it will be
a huge success for the
students, the technical
center and the CDBIA."
And, she added, any-
one wishing to donate
to the project can buy a
long-sleeve T-shirt with
the inscription: "I sup-
port the PALM project
2014" for $20 by calling

Dr. Thomas R. Cherpak, D.D.S.
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:The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE C OurTown Page 15


returned to the food. For
30 years, the Smiths lived
near Tarpon Springs,
where friends who
owned Greek restaurants
weren't shy about shar-
ing. But after Hurricane
Charley, they moved to
"I came down to do
roofing and never went
back," Mike said.
However they missed
their Greek friends, and
their food.
Yes, Greek fellowship
is on full display this
weekend at the 21st
annual festival at Holy
Trinity Greek Orthodox
Church even if
you don't possess any
Hellenic heritage.
In ancient Greece,
people believed that one
of the forms of Zeus,
king of the gods, was
Xenious Zeus, god of
hospitality. Accordingly,
the Greeks believed it
was their obligation to
take care of visitors who
came to their homes and
For the past two

What: 21st Port Charlotte
Greek Fest
When: noon to 6 p.m. today
Where: Holy Trinity Greek
Orthodox Church, 24411
Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte
Features: authentic Greek
food and pastries, church tours
and a live Greek band
Special events: Greek
dance lessons at 2:30 p.m.;
grape stomping at 3 p.m.; Pride
of Greece Dancers at 1 p.m. and
Admission: $3 donation
Raffle: $5 each, or six for
$25: chance to win a grand
prize of a seven-night Caribbean
cruise for two, a first prize of a
55-inch flat-screen LCD TV, and
a second prize of an Apple iPad
More info: www.greekfest or 941-629-

decades, the folks at
Holy Trinity, on Rampart
Boulevard, have taken
this mythology to heart
at the Greek Fest, offering
up a Greek Marketplace
filled with vendors, Greek
dancers and bouzouki
music (which features
a namesake type of
Greek mandolin), and
a passport to delicious


The Holy Trinity Pride of Greece Youth Dancers entertain Saturday's crowd at the Greek Fest,
themed "It's Chic to be Greek"

Greek delicacies.
The Rev. loannis
Krokos, church leader for
four years, adopted this
culinary calling, and was
busy Saturday afternoon
frying up a batch of saga-
naki, or flaming cheese.
"We do this every year,
and we have a great time
doing it," he said. "Come

out to the fest and be
Greek for a day."
Helping out on the
saganaki grill was Mike
Doukas, who, along with
his wife Nickie, past pres-
ident of the Holy Trinity
Parish Council, have
been church members
for 20 years. Although
Greek Fest is a major

fundraiser for the church,
bringing in a third of its
annual income, Doukas
said the festival is more
about the spirit of giving
than receiving.
"This is an oppor-
tunity to share our
heritage," added Cathy
Sanders, one of many
volunteers responsible

for accommodating
Just part of the
rich Greek culture on
display along with
Greek dance lessons and
traditional grape stomp-
ing is the Holy Trinity
Pride of Greece Youth
Dancers, who present
several shows each day
in brightly colored native
"They learn about
where they come
from and what the
dances mean," Sanders
said. "These kids are
Pat August of Port
Charlotte was among the
multitudes taking in the
sights, sounds and tastes
on a beautiful, sun-lit
afternoon Saturday.
While anticipating the
Greek desserts to finish
her meal, she allowed the
spirit of the day to sweep
her away, to memories
of her childhood, when
a friend of her father's
would make sesame-seed
"I could even do a little
handkerchief dance,"
she said, then paused for
discretion to set in. "Oh, I
forgot my handkerchief."

Johnny Kartheiser of Port Charlotte dances with his 2-year-old
daughter, Khloe, before the Greek dancers take the stage.

F.,4' A..

In the Greek Marketplace Saturday at Holy Trinity's fest,
sisters Elaine Hanania and Nuha Dubbaneh offer hand-carved,
olive-wood religious articles, made in the Holy Land from the
Bethlehem Christian Family Mission.

Michael Petropouleas of displays a pair of
T-shirts in the Greek Marketplace at the festival.

Left: Members of the Holy Trinity
Pride of Greece Youth Dancers
senior group strut their stuff at
Saturday's Greek Fest, to which
Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox
Church played host.

Right: Visitors enjoy the food and
flair Saturday at Holy Trinity's
Greek Fest in Port Charlotte.


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:The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

C OurTown Page 15


:OurTownPagel6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

Into the wild

Babcock Ranch is celebrating its 100th anniversary this weekend, with an adventure of a lifetime
through Florida's ecosystems. With more than 300 guests visiting the location east of Punta
Gorda in the first two days, they had the opportunity to watch cattlemen round up historic
Cracker cattle; to take a tour of the ranch; to handle spiders, snakes and scorpions; and much
more. Here, one of the featured guests during the anniversary celebration, Gator John Kenyon,
brought his 3-year-old alligator, Sammy, for the visitors to hold Saturday. The celebration
continues today; for more details, visit, or call 800-500-5583.
Left: Self-
snake-lover Dora
Dirrman, from Port
S ... Charlotte, has a
-I- -T hold on this boa
constrictor, seen
here with handler
Gator John Kenyon,
during the anni-
versary weekend
at Babcock Ranch,
east of Punta

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North Port resident Nick Goodarzi puts on a brave face while holding this rose-haired tarantula,
brought in by Gator John Kenyon.

A busload of visitors who came to Babcock Ranch for the anniversary weekend arrives back at the
post Saturday after a tour of the ranch.

Mary and Gary Munkholm get an up-close and personal look at this emperor scorpion, brought in
by Gator John Kenyon.

You Are Invited!
I an evening full of
Tropical Fun, Food a Entertainment!
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at Holy Trinity Banquet Hall
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North Port resident Gene McCoy checks out the giant alligator
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., year-old
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:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

NO- '' II




Sea turtles released
after rehab in Keys

Two loggerhead sea turtles
rehabilitated in the Florida
Keys have been released back
into the wild. "Gizmo" and
"Kristi" swam into the water

Page 2 -

Ag-based curriculum
Kansas school

The door to a hen house burst
open on a chilly winter day
and several south-central
Kansas charter school students
scrambled inside, squealing
"Thank you!" to the chickens
as they checked for eggs and
replenished their grain.
Page 5 -

Calif. water
politics complicate
governor's decisions

As California struggles to cope
with its historic drought, Gov.
Jerry Brown is facing increasing
pressure to tackle longstanding
problems in the state's water
storage and delivery systems at a
time when the politics of the issue
have never been more tangled.
Page 7 -

Kerry in Indonesia to
talk climate change

U.S. Secretary of State John
Kerry is in Indonesia to discuss
climate change and press
authorities in Jakarta and
throughout Asia to step up
efforts to combat it.

Page 9 -

Olympics: Earth's
most political
apolitical event

Each time an Olympics approaches,
the ideal is articulated once
more: The true spirit of the
games, those who oversee them
say, brings humanity together
to promote amity and athletic
excellence. It is most certainly
not a place for the affairs of
nations and vested interests to
play out on a global stage.
Page 10 -

11 i rr rI' III III

h e W" ewww.sunnewspapers. net

Misconduct mars milI

Crackdown forces out increasing number of personnel

WASHINGTON The number of
U.S. soldiers forced out of the Army
because of crimes or misconduct
has soared in the past several years
as the military emerges from a
decade of war that put a greater
focus on battle competence than on
Data obtained by The Associated
Press shows that the number of
officers who left the Army due to
misconduct more than tripled in
the past three years. The number
of enlisted soldiers forced out for
drugs, alcohol, crimes and other

New reson

-What do you do with 15
million cubic yards of sand?
If you're Mosaic, one of the
world's largest phosphate
companies, you build two
award-winning golf courses.
And a spa. And an edgy,
modern hotel.
In the middle of central
Florida, far from any theme
park or beach.
Streamsong Resort opened
its golf courses and clubhouse
in late 2012, and last month, it
unveiled its 216-room lodge.
It's located in the tiny commu-
nity of Bowling Green, which
is closer in DNA to cattle
ranches than Disney.
In fact, Streamsong is diffi-
cult to find; the journey from
the Tampa Bay area included
a turn at a ramshackle BBQ
restaurant and a drive past
several cows. A medium-sized
metal sign with the resort's
name is the only thing
signaling that one has arrived
on the property.
Visitors are first greeted
by the sight of large, grass
covered dunes and blue
lakes, and instead of the flat
landscape of central Florida,
there are hills and dips and
yes, some green of the golf
courses. A modern-looking
hotel, with its slightly curved
exterior, is nestled near a lake.
The whole landscape is
nothing like anything in
Florida, possibly because it's
not groomed and plucked and
patterned with palm trees.
The property is oddly wild
and rough, yet zen-like and

t is

misconduct shot up from about
5,600 in 2007, as the Iraq war peaked,
to more than 11,000 last year.
The data reveals stark differences
between the military services and
underscores the strains that long,
repeated deployments to the front
lines have had on the Army's soldiers
and their leaders.
It also reflects the Army's rapid
growth in the middle part of the
decade, and the decisions to relax
standards a bit to bring in and retain
tens of thousands of soldiers to fill
the ranks as the Pentagon added
troops in Iraq and continued the


This April 23, 2013, file photo shows Army Chief
of Staff Ray Odierno testifying on Capitol Hill in

out of the ordinary for Florida

A '- .P'HOTOS2"r


This 2013 image provided by Streamsong shows golf courses at the new Streamsong Resort in central Florida
about 50 miles from Tampa. The new 16,000-acre luxury property has edgy modern architecture and two
award-winning public golf courses and is located on what was once a phosphate mine.
The resort was built on
what was once a phosphate
mine. The mining, which was .
last done on the property in
the 1960s, left behind the sand
and the dunes. About seven
years ago, a Mosaic executive
wondered what the company
could do with the property. -EB
"We needed to do some-
thing that was exceptional,"
said Rich Mack, the general
counsel for and executive
vice president at Mosaic. "You
can go to a lot of great places
in Florida. We needed to do Bl
exceptional, not just great." ... ,
This 2013 image provided by Streamsong shows the exterior of the new
RESORT 14 Streamsong Resort in central Florida.

Marine scientists blocked from Cuba research

TAMPA, Fla. Marine
biologists who study the Gulf
of Mexico have a joke: The
FBI, the DEA, the CIA none
of them have anything on
scientists when it comes to
tracking the flow of secretive

traffic between Cuba and the
United States.
"They have not gotten
the memo," quipped David
Vaughan, with Sarasota-
based Mote Marine
Laboratory, whose interna-
tional criminals are not spies
but spiny lobsters as well
as sharks and dolphins. "They

are constantly breaking the
travel embargo."
But one group of scientists
isn't laughing anymore, in-
stead watching helplessly as
they become the next punch
line in marine biology.
Like all employees of
Florida's public universities,
scientists are prohibited by

a law passed in 2006 from
using state money for travel
to Cuba.
More than most scientists,
though, marine biologists
see access to the communist
island nation just 90 miles
of Florida's shores as the


Syria peace talks in doubt after 6th day in Geneva


GENEVA U.N.-Arab League medi-
ator Lakhdar Brahimi ended direct talks
between the Syrian government and
opposition Saturday without finding a
way of breaking the impasse in peace
Saturday's talks, which lasted less than
half an hour, left the future of the nego-
tiating process in doubt and no date was
set for a third session.
Brahimi told a news conference that
both sides agreed that the agenda for
the next round should focus on four
points: ending the violence and terror-
ism, creating a transitional governing
body, building national institutions, and

To avoid losing another week or more
before resuming discussions, Brahimi '. f '
said he proposed that the first day should* J,.ba& -...
be reserved for talks on ending violence '
and combating terrorism, the main thrust
of the government's stance, and the
second for talking about how to create a
transitional body, as the opposition and
Western powers insist.
"Unfortunately the government has
refused, which raises the suspicion of the
opposition that in fact the government AP PHOTO
doesn't want to discuss the TGB (transi-
tional governing body) at all," Brahimi Syrian chief negotiator Bashar Jaafari, Ambassador
said. of the Permanent Representative Mission of Syria
"In that case, I have suggested that it's to the UN in New York, left, arrives for a meeting
not good for the process, it's not good during the second round of negotiations between
for Syria that we come back for another the Syrian government and the opposition at the
European headquarters of the United Nations, in
TALKS 14 Geneva, Switzerland, Saturday

Page 2 WIRE STATE NEWS The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

Sea turtles

released after

rehab in Keys

- Two loggerhead sea
turtles rehabilitated in
the Florida Keys have
been released back into
the wild.
"Gizmo" and "Kristi"
swam into the water
simultaneously Friday
with many of the roughly
200 spectators playfully
shouting Valentine's Day
Gizmo was discovered
last October suffering
from emaciation and
a head wound. It was
treated at the Turtle
Hospital in Marathon
with antibiotics,

lactulose, vitamins and
honey wound care.
Kristi was found
entangled in a fishing
trap line and received
physical therapy on a
back flipper as well as
antibiotics and vitamins.
The release marked the
launch of a cooperative
venture between Save-
A-Turtle, a Keys-based
turtle protection organi-
zation, and the Wyland
Foundation. Marine life
artist Wyland created
exclusive artwork that is
being integrated in Save-
A-Turtle's fundraising


In this photo provided by the Florida Keys News Bureau,"Kristi,'
left, and "Gizmo,";' two loggerhead sea turtles treated at the
Florida Keys-based Turtle Hospital, swim to open water off
Islamorada, Fla., after being released Friday. At left is marine
life artist Wyland, and at right, Richie Moretti, the hospital's
founder and director. The Valentine's Day release also marked
the launch of a cooperative fundraising venture between the
Wyland Foundation and Save-A-Turtle, a Keys-based turtle
protection organization.

Fla. man guilty of lesser counts in music shooting

-A 47-year-old software
developer was convicted
Saturday of attempted
murder for shooting into a
carful of teenagers after an
argument about their loud
music, but jurors couldn't
agree on the most serious

charge of first-degree
After more than 30 hours
of jury deliberations over
four days, a mistrial was
declared on the murder
charge that Michael Dunn
faced in the fatal shooting of
one of the black teens. The

I LaserGum!lT herap

12 jurors found him guilty of
three counts of attempted
second-degree murder and
a count of firing into an
occupied car.
Dunn was charged with
fatally shooting 17-year-old
Jordan Davis, of Marietta,
Ga., in 2012 after they got
into an argument over mu-
sic coming from the parked
SUV occupied by Davis
and three friends outside a
Jacksonville convenience
store. Dunn, who is white,
had described the music to
his fiancee as "thug music."
Dunn showed no emo-
tion as the verdicts were
read. Davis' parents each
left the courtroom in tears.
Earlier in the day, jurors
said in a note to Judge

Russell L. Healey that
they were having trouble
reaching agreement on the
murder charge. He asked
them to continue their
work, and they went back
to the deliberation room for
two more hours.
"I've never seen a case
where deliberations have
gone on for this length of
time..." Healey said after the
verdict. "They've embraced




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Owner of SUV in

wrong-way crash

has gotten threats
TAMPA(AP) -The when he saw his SUV
owner of a sport utility speeding away, then
vehicle driven the wrong turned around and urged
way down a Florida the other partygoers to
interstate says there was call the police.
nothing he could have Morris had had a few
done to stop a fiery crash mixed drinks but he had
that killed five people, not been acting strangely
Scott Enfinger of until he suddenly left,
Tampa told reporters Enfinger said.
Friday that he has "There is nothing I
received threats on could do to stop this,"
social media since the Enfinger said. "If I could,
crash early Sunday I would have moved
that killed Enfinger's heaven and earth.
friend Daniel Lee Morris Unfortunately, I had no
and four University of way of seeing this one."
South Florida fraternity Morris had recently
brothers, returned to Florida from
Authorities say Morris Michigan, and he had
was observed just after planned to join Enfinger
2 a.m. Sunday speeding in looking for work at
the wrong way down Port Manatee.
Interstate 275. A few Enfinger said the
minutes later, Morris threats he's received on
crashed head-on into social media prompted
a car carrying the four him to leave his home
fraternity brothers, with his fiancee and their
The fire was so intense children for several days.
that it took Florida "There's just a wide va-
Highway Patrol days to riety of threats, as far as
identify Morris' body. college students wanting
Hours earlier, Morris to retaliate. Somebody
had been at a barbecue even mentioned fire-
at Enfinger's home. bombing houses and
Enfinger said that as the things," Enfinger said.
party continued into The fraternity brothers
early Sunday, Morris killed in the crash were
went inside the home Jobin Kuriakose, Ankeet
and then drove out of the Patel, Dammie Yesudhas
driveway in Enfinger's and Imtiyaz "Jim" Ilias.
Ford Expedition, which Enfinger offered his
he took without asking. "deepest, heart-felt
Enfinger said he ran condolences" to their
barefoot after Morris families.


gather for slain
deputy's funeral
Thousands of mourners
have gathered in Orlando
for the funeral of a
sheriff's deputy fatally
shot while responding to
a car burglary call.
Law enforcement agen-
cies from across Florida
came to the First Baptist
Church of Orlando on
Saturday for the funeral
of Orange County Deputy
Jonathan Scott Pine.
Gov. Rick Scott has
ordered all American and
state flags be flown at
half-staff for Pine.

Woman faces life
sentence for
bank robberies
Florida woman is
facing a potential life
prison sentence after
admitting to robbing
three banks in which
she threatened tellers
with a gun.
The FBI says
53-year-old Renita
Mount Rayner of St.
Petersburg pleaded
guilty this week in
Ocala federal court
to bank robbery and
firearms charges.
A sentencing date
has not been set.

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Page 2 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


SThe Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


WIRE Page 3

Hospice worker: I was fired after getting cancer

(AP) Hospice of Palm
Beach County raised its
CEO's pay 30 percent to
$710,537 the same year a
mother of three said the
organization fired her
because she could work
only 30 hours a week
while fighting breast
cancer a situation the
hospice's founder called
The pay was revealed in
financial records for 2011
requested by The Palm
Beach Post last year but
not released until 2014
by the nonprofit hospice.
Its founding mission: to
provide palliative care
for people with terminal
illnesses including cancer.
Mitsy Tucker said she
was a secretary coordi-
nating care for patients
at home when she was
stunned to receive a
termination letter saying
her last day would be
Dec. 19, 2011. In her own
letter, Tucker pleaded with
CEO Dave Fielding to help
her understand why she
was fired six days before
"The termination hap-
pened during one of the
most difficult times of my
life, a very challenging time

frame where I was being
treated for breast cancer,"
Tucker wrote.
She said she could work
only 30 hours a week
after a leave for a double
mastectomy because
she needed continuing
treatment, including
chemotherapy. A termina-
tion letter reminded her,
"Failure to return to full
duty after completion of
Family Medical Leave may
result in termination of the
employee's employment."
Mitsy Tucker says she
needed to work only
30 hours a week to get
treatment for her breast
Hospice officials
declined to confirm or
dispute Tucker's account,
but the founder of the
organization found it
"It is outrageous to
treat your own employee
like that," said Stella
Monchick-West, who
founded Hospice of Palm
Beach County in her own
home in 1978 and is now
retired. "That's uncon-
scionable. Hospice of
Palm Beach County shows
such compassion to their
patients and their families.
Why wouldn't they show

that compassion to their
Fielding received more
than $288,000 in bonuses,
including an "incentive
bonus" based on the
organization's financial
results, a $100,000 "reten-
tion bonus" and $65,000 in
"deferred compensation"
to boost his 2011 pay,
records show. His bonuses
alone amounted to more
than 10 times what Tucker
said was her annual pay.
A statement from
Hospice of Palm Beach
County said, "Positive
employee relations are the
cornerstone of our organi-
zation, and out of respect
for the individual's privacy
we cannot comment on a
specific case. Our com-
mitment to fair treatment
for all employees is well
known in the community."
As for executive com-
pensation, "plans are
determined by third-party
compensation consultants
on an annual basis, and
administered by the
compensation committee
of our local board of direc-
tors," the statement said.
"Executive compensation
is set within standard
industry guidelines."
A little more than two

years after her firing,
Tucker, 48, said she is
fighting to remain can-
cer-free but has been
unable to get a new job
in the meantime. She
said she is doing the best
she can on Medicaid and
Social Security benefits
but cannot afford a breast
reconstruction procedure,
for example.
Tucker said she was
bom in Jamaica and
moved to Palm Beach
County in 1975. After
losing her job, she said
she was unable to afford
the premiums under a
program to extend her
health insurance. Her
children rallied to help
her as best they could,
she said. She said she has
two grown daughters, one
recently named a teacher
of the year at her elemen-
tary school, and a son who
is an Iraq War veteran in
the Army Reserves. She has
three grandchildren.
"He did not even
respond," Tucker recalled
at her Riviera Beach home
about the letter to the CEO.
"That, most of all, was my
biggest disappointment."
In 2012, The Post
reported the hospice let
go of nearly 5 percent of

its workforce, more than
30 employees, around
Memorial Day, even as
executive pay was rising
to average more than
$300,000 apiece among the
top 12 officers, according
to the latest records then
available. A hospice
statement blamed in part
a "challenging economy,"
though officials said they
later hired more than 50
Company officials
acknowledged at the time
that executive compensa-
tion included bonuses tied
partly to the organization's
"gross margin" meaning
money left after expenses
- but denied that exec-
utives had incentives to
increase their paychecks
by firing workers.
By Tucker's account,
she received a good
performance review before
a devastating diagnosis
of breast cancer in 2011,
which forced her to take a
leave while she underwent
a double mastectomy. She
never dreamed she would
be fired because she could
not work a full 40 hours
a week on her return, she
said. She wrote to Fielding
that she considered the
hospice "my second

The hospice told The
Post last year that an
IRS Form 990 document
showing executive
compensation for 2011
was not available. It was
finally turned over in
January along with records
showing Fielding's 2012
compensation falling to
Fielding's 2011 compen-
sation jumped by almost
a third to more than
$710,000 from $545,897
in 2010, which was itself
a 16 percent increase
over 2009, according
to IRS filings. His com-
pensation dropped to
just over $350,000 in
2012. Beginning in June
2012, Post articles called
attention to executive pay
amid layoffs.
Total bonus and incen-
tive pay to top executives
fell sharply from more
than $600,000 in 2011 to
less than $70,000 in 2012,
according to IRS filings.
At the time of the 2012
Memorial Day firings,
volunteer hospice board
chairman John Marino
defended executive pay as
appropriate to "attract and
retain the best possible

Preservation board moves to protect uncovered site

MIAMI (AP) -Miami's
historic preservation board
has rejected a developer's
plan to carve out and
display a remnant of a
major prehistoric Native
American village.
The board voted Friday
to ask MDM Group to
revise its plan to better
protect and showcase the
remnants. The remnants
include posthole patterns
believed to have been
the foundations of a
2,000-year-old Tequesta
village as well as parts of
a SeminoleWar-era U.S.
Army fort and Henry
Flagler's Royal Palm Hotel.
An attorney for the
developer tells The Miami
Herald that MDM Group
will appeal the board's
decision to the Miami city
Archaeologists and
preservationists want the
developer to redesign a
commercial and hotel
project to accommodate
the findings. About two

dozen people, including
members of Native
American groups and
descendants of Miami pi-
oneers, spoke at the board
meeting Friday, but none
supported the developer's
plan to carve out a section
of the limestone contain-
ing the circle formations
and placing it on display in
a public plaza.
Several board members
said the archaeological
findings add value and
commercial appeal to
MDM Group's project.
"How cool is this?" said
board member Hugh
Ryan. "We should be
excited about this. It's an
exciting opportunity. It
could be an international
Representatives for
the developer have said
a redesign could imperil
the project's viability. The
MDM Group's attorney,
Eugene Steams, argued
Friday that the postholes
are insignificant by

themselves and not worth said the site is "highly said its archaeological plan to remove one of the
preserving, significant" and could value is zero once it's been circular posthole patterns
An archaeologist qualify for inclusion on the excavated, stripped of from the bedrock and in-
consulting for MDM honorary National Register artifacts and analyzed, and stall it in an adjacent plaza
Group, Christopher Dore, of Historic Places. But he he called the developer's "adequate mitigation."


Forecasters add 1
subtropical storm
to 2013 tally
National Hurricane
Center has added one
subtropical storm to last
year's tally of tropical
Forecasters said this
week that as part of a
routine review of data
from the 2013 Atlantic
hurricane season, a
short-lived low that
developed south of the
Azores in early December
was determined to be a
subtropical storm. The
December storm was not
given a name.
That brings the tally
for last year's six-month
hurricane season to 14
tropical and subtropical
storms. Two of those
storms, Humberto and
Ingrid, became hurri-
canes. Just one storm
-Tropical Storm Andrea
- made landfall in the
United States.

1 dead, 5 injured
after mobile
home fire
Authorities say a 4-year-
old girl has died and five
other people are injured
after a fire in a Tampa
Bay-area mobile home.
Hillsborough County
Fire Rescue tells The
I.1 np.1 lit n i iii i ..
Ollr. i dhr.d1 111 1h,. Ilr

late Friday in Ruskin.
Spokesman Chip Shields
says three other children
and a man and a woman
were taken to hospitals
with injuries.
Shields says firefighters'
efforts to extinguish the
fire were hampered by
live power lines that were
brought down by the
The cause of the
fire remains under

Push to get young
adults to buy
health insurance
Advocacy groups are
planning a major push to
educate uninsured young
adults about their health
insurance options under
the Affordable Care Act.
Dozens of organi-
zations in Florida and
around the country were
participating in National
Youth Enrollment Day
on Saturday. Events
were held in Orlando,
Tampa and Jacksonville
to target so-called
"young invincibles."
U.S. Secretary of Health
and Human Services
Kathleen Sebelius was
scheduled to speak at
an enrollment event in
North Miami.
Insurers are counting
on "young invincibles"
to offset the costs of
.... IVl 11n0 ,,I.l. 1il- kri
1 lll l Ih .

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE



fight in Afghanistan.
The Army grew to a
peak of about 570,000
soldiers during the
height of the wars, and
soldiers represented the
bulk of the troops on the
battlefields compared
with the other services.
"I wouldn't say lack of
character was tolerated
in (war) theater, but
the fact of the last 10
or 12 years of repeated
deployments, of the
high op-tempo -we
might have lost focus
on this issue," Gen. Ray
Odierno, the Army's top
officer, told the AP last
week. "Sometimes in the
past we've overlooked
character issues because
of competence and
His comments mirror
concerns aired by Army
Gen. Martin Dempsey,
chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, several
times in recent months.
The ethical lapses,
Dempsey said, can be
attributed in some ways
to 10 years at war when
the military failed to
properly balance charac-
ter and competence.
"It is not the war
that has caused this,"
Dempsey said. "It is the
pace, and our failure to
understand that at that


Mack had played
college golf and some
competitive golf as an
adult, so he called in three
of the world's preeminent
golf course designers to
evaluate the property (Bill
Coore, Ben Crenshaw and
Tom Doak, the people
behind some of the
courses at Bandan Dunes
in Oregon, for you golfing
The golf course gurus
were initially skeptical
about even coming to
look at the property, said
"They expected central
Florida to be relatively
flat," he said.
But once they arrived
and saw how nature had
overtaken the dunes with
natural grasses and scrub,
and saw how the Florida
sunlight shimmered off
the rugged landscape, the
trio signed on.
The rest became


round and fall in the
same trap that we have
been struggling with this
week and most of the first
round," he said. "So I think
it is better that every side
goes back and reflect and
take their responsibility: do
they want this process to
take place or not?"
Brahimi said he
would consult with U.N.
Secretary-General Ban
Ki-moon, U.S. Secretary
of State John Kerry and


difference between
success and failure in
their field.
Now, they're being
left further behind as
researchers from other
states and from private
institutions in Florida
scramble to take ad-
vantage of new signs
that Cuba relations are
improving: an easing of
travel restrictions by the
White House, an agree-
ment to cooperate in
oil spills, even a tour by
the University of Tampa
baseball team.
Scientists already have

pace, we were neglecting
the tools that manage
us as a profession over
Over the past year,
a series of high profile
scandals from sexual
assault and damaging
leadership to mistreat-
ment of the enemy and
unauthorized spend-
ing has dogged the
military, leading to broad
ethics reviews and new
personnel policies.
Those scandals
included the demotion of
Army Gen. William "Kip"
Ward for lavish, unautho-
rized spending; sexual
misconduct charges
against Brig. Gen. Jeffrey
Sinclair; and episodes of
gambling and drinking
by other general officers.
More recently, there
have been cheating alle-
gations against Air Force
nuclear missile launch
officers and a massive
bribery case in California
that has implicated six
Navy officers. Examples
of troop misconduct in-
clude Marines urinating
on the corpses of Taliban
fighters and soldiers
posing with body parts of
Afghan militants.
As a result, Defense
Secretary Chuck Hagel
and other leaders say
ethics is a priority about
which they now rou-
tinely lecture troops and
officers. They also have
undertaken initiatives
aimed at identifying and

golfing history. Coore and
Crenshaw's team built one
course (the "Red" course)
and Doak built another
(the "Blue" course). They
still have the "Red" and
"Blue" names, after the
pen colors the designers
used to make initial
Both courses are
considered "minimalist"
golf, where players
generally walk while
playing (although carts are
available). Rates are $180
for walkers and $210 for a
golf cart with a forecaddie
during the winter season.
Caddies are also available
and they work for tips;
$80-$100 plus gratuity per
group is suggested. Rental
carts and clubs are extra,
and the resort discounts
both golf and hotel rates
in the summer season.
Tom Parke,
Streamsong's director
of marketing, said that
the courses are not your
"stereotypical" Florida golf
course, with paved paths
for carts. The Streamsong
courses are more similar

Russian Foreign Minister
Sergey Lavrov about a way
"I am very, very sorry,
and I apologize to the
Syrian people that their
hopes which were very
very high that something
will happen here," Brahimi
Syria's ambassador to the
U.N., BasharJaafari, said
the government accepted
Brahimi's proposed agenda
but a problem was raised
"by the other side when
they gave their own inter-
pretation of the agenda."
He insisted that the gov-
ernment is committed to

begun collaborating
with their counterparts
in Cuba on research
that could reverse the
deterioration of coral
reefs, prevent overfish-
ing, and lead to better
understanding of the gulf
They're doing work
that could benefit
Florida. They're just not
from USF, the University
of Florida or Florida State
"We are connected,"
said Donald Behringer,
an assistant profes-
sor at UF's School
of Forest Resources
and Conservation &
Emerging Pathogens
Institute. "In order to
understand our own

dealing with problem
service members.
"We're paying a lot
more attention to it now.
We are not tolerant at all
of those showing a lack
of character," Odierno
said. "We have to refocus
ourselves so we get to
where we think is the
right place."
In 2010, 119 Army offi-
cers were forced to leave
the service because of
misconduct; that num-
ber was fairly consistent
with the annual totals
since 2000. Last year the
number was 387.
For enlisted soldiers,
the numbers have
seesawed over the past
13 years, hovering near
9,000 at the start of the
decade and falling to
5,706 in 2007. Since then,
the number has climbed
When the country
needs a lot of troops on
the front lines, more
people with behavioral
problems are allowed to
come in and stay. When
the military begins to
shrink, commanders can
be much more selective
about who is kicked out
and who is allowed to
As the Army began to
reduce its ranks in recent
years toward a goal of
490,000 in 2015, leaders
have been more willing
and able to get rid of
problem soldiers. That is
likely to escalate because

the latest plan would re-
duce the Army to 420,000
later in the decade if
deep, automatic budget
cuts continue.
The Navy went through
a similar process.
When the decision was
made to cut the size of
the 370,000-strong naval
force in 2004, the num-
ber of sailors who left
due to misconduct and
other behavior issues
grew. In 2006, more than
8,400 sailors left due to
conduct issues.
As the size of the Navy
began to stabilize it's
now at about 323,000 -
the number of problem
sailors leaving also began
to decline steadily, drop-
ping each successive year
to a new low of about
3,700 in 2013.
In nearly one-third of
the cases each year over
that time period, the
problems involved drug
and alcohol use. More
than 1,400 cases each
year involved a "serious
offense" or civil or
criminal court case.
The Navy has become
known as the most
transparent service, often
quicker to publicly fire
commanders for miscon-
duct or poor leadership.
But the number of Navy
officers forced out has
remained relatively
constant, ranging from
84 to 107 annually for
the past eight years. The
bulk of those were for

This 2013 image provided byStreamsong shows the clubhouse
at the new Streamsong Resort in central Florida.

to European-style golf,
featuring many elevation
changes, wild grasses
and bunkers and
within months of opening
garnered several awards.
Golfweek magazine
named it the best new
golf course in 2012 and in
2013, the magazine listed
both courses on the top 40
public courses in the world.
There are 130 caddies
during the high season,
a clubhouse that serves
lunch and drinks near the
golf course, and 12 rooms

returning to negotiations.
"We promised our own
people to get back to
Geneva to continue the
Geneva talks as long as
it takes, because we are
extremely careful about
stopping the bloodshed
in Syria and combatting
terrorism," Jaafari told
reporters. "This I promise
you: We will be committed
to doing so."
Anas al-Abdeh, a
member of the opposition
negotiating team, said
his side accepted the
agenda but the govern-
ment's unwillingness
to go along with the

ecosystem we also have
to understand Cuba's.
"Unfortunately, it is
more difficult for us in
Florida than any other
state in the United States
to work with Cuba."
Senate Bill 2434, titled
"Travel To Terrorist
State," forbids money
that flows through a state
university including
grants from private foun-
dations to be used for
travel to a nation on the
U.S. list of state sponsors
of terrorism. Cuba is on
the list.
Sponsored by former
Senate President Mike
Haridopolos, the bill
was passed in 2006
without a single no vote
in either the Florida

for those that want to
wake up each morning on
the course.
"Those are for pure
golfers who literally want
to be at the course's
edge," said Parke.
Players don't have to
stay at the resort to use
the course; Parke said
that some visitors come
from the Tampa and
Sarasota areas just for the
And while Streamsong
is a golf-heavy resort and
conference center (think

order of discussions put
the prospects of a third
session of talks within the
"Geneva 2" negotiating
round in doubt. The first
two sessions lasted from
Jan. 22-31 and Feb. 10-15.
The first round, known as
"Geneva 1," resulted in a
roadmap for peace in June
2012 that was not followed.
Al-Abdeh called the
continuing stalemate in
negotiations a result of the
government's "continuous
effort to not talk and not
to discuss the issue of the
transitional governing
The Britain-based Syrian

House or Senate then
signed into law by Gov.
Jeb Bush.
Florida is the only
state in the country with
such a prohibition.
Professors can use
their own money to
travel to Cuba for
research, but only on
personal time. And it's
an expensive trip.
"I've been able to
cobble together money
for a plane ticket and
go to Cuba a few times,"
said Behringer, "but it's
hard. Faculty members
from other states can
use research money to
pay their way. This puts
Florida schools at a
An American who

what the service calls
"unacceptable conduct"
or unfitness for duty.
The Air Force, which
is smaller than the Navy
and Army, reported far
fewer cases of airmen
leaving for misconduct,
both for officers and
enlisted service mem-
bers. The number of
officers separated from
service since 2000 due to
a court-martial ranged
from a low of 20 in 2001
to a high of 68 in 2007.
For enlisted airmen, the
number ranged from a
high of nearly 4,500 in
2002 to a low of almost
2,900 in 2013.
Data for the Marine
Corp, the military's
smallest service, was not
broken out by officers
and enlisted personnel.
Overall, it showed that
Marines leaving the
service due to miscon-
duct was about 4,400 in
2007, but has declined
to a bit more than 3,000
last year.
Those forced to leave
for commission "of a se-
rious offense" has nearly
doubled from about 260
to more than 500 over
the past seven years. The
number of Marines who
left after court-martial
has dropped from more
than 1,300 in 2007 to
about 250 last year. The
Marine Corps also grew
in size during the peak
war years, and is now
reducing its ranks.

high-level executives
meeting in conference
rooms, then hitting the
links in the afternoon)
there is more to the
The hotel is something
out of South Beach, with
its concrete-and-wood
exterior except that
it overlooks a beautiful
and unusual Florida
landscape. There are
four restaurants on the
property (three in the
main hotel and one in the
golf clubhouse).
Visitors can go fishing
in one of the many lakes,
shoot sporting clays or
lounge by the pool. There
are fire pits for the slightly
chilly winter evenings
and a rooftop bar.
Eventually, some may
go to the resort just
for the spa, which has
a grotto-like feel with
marble, concrete and
diffused natural light. It
offers six thermal pools, a
steam room, a sauna and
treatment rooms, along
with a more traditional
beauty salon.

Observatory for Human
Rights, citing on infor-
mants on the ground, said
Saturday that the death toll
has reached 140,000 from
three years of violence.
More than 3,400 report-
edly have been killed this
month even while the
peace talks were being
held in Geneva. The U.N.'s
human rights office said
in January it has stopped
updating the death toll
from Syria's civil war,
confirming that it can no
longer verify the sources
of information that led to
its last count of at least
100,000 in late July.

worked on a new oil
spill cleanup protocol
involving five gulf
nations, including the
U.S. and Cuba, said he
is confident this agree-
ment will pave the way
for future collaboration
on environmental issues
between the U.S. and
When that day comes,
said Dan Whittle of the
Environmental Defense
Fund, protocols will be
based on research proj-
ects already underway.
The oil spill agree-
ment, brokered and
advanced through meet-
ings in Tampa, awaits
publication by the Coast
Guard before it becomes

Today is Sunday, Feb. 16, the
47th day of 2014. There are 318
days left in the year.
Today in history
On Feb. 16,1804, Lt. Stephen
Decatur led a successful raid into
Tripoli Harbor to bum the U.S.
Navy frigate Philadelphia, which
had fallen into the hands of
pirates during the First Barbary
On this date
In 1862, the GvOl War Battle of
Fort Donelson in Tennessee ended
as some 12,000 Confederate
soldiers surrendered; Union Gen.
Ulysses S. Grant's victory earned
him the nickname"Unconditional
Surrender Grant"
In 1868, the Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks was
organized in NewYork City.
In 1923, the burial chamber
of King Tutankhamen's recently
unearthed tomb was unsealed
in Egypt by English archaeologist
Howard Carter.
In 1937, Dr. Wallace H.
Carothers, a research chemist for
Du Pont who'd invented nylon,
received a patent for the synthetic
In 1945, American troops
landed on the island of Corregidor
in the Philippines during World
In 1959, Fidel Castro became
premier of Cuba a month and
a half after the overthrow of
Fulgendo Batista.
In 1961, the United States
launched the Explorer 9 satellite.
In 1968, the nation's first 911
emergency telephone system was
inaugurated in Haleyville, Ala.
In 1988, seven people were
shot to death during an office
rampage in Sunnyvale, Calif., by
a man obsessed with a co-worker
who was wounded in the attack.
(The gunman, Richard Fadrey, is on
death row.)
In 1994, more than 200 people
were killed when a powerful
earthquake shook Indonesia's
Sumatra island.
In 1998, a China Airlines Airbus
A300-600R trying to land in fog
near Taipei, Taiwan, crashed,
killing all 196 people on board,
plus six on the ground.

Today's birthdays
Actor Jeremy Bulloch is
69. Actor William Katt is 63.
Rhythm-and-blues singer James
Ingram is 62. Actor LeVar
Burton is 57. Actor-rapper
lce-T is 56. Actress ULisa Loring
is 56. International Tennis Hall
of FamerJohn McEnroe is 55.
Rock musician Andy Taylor is 53.
Rock musician Dave Lombardo
(Slayer) is 49. Actress Sarah
Clarke is 43. Rock musician
Taylor Hawlkins (Foofighters) is
42. Olympic gold medal runner
Cathy Freeman is 41. Singer
Sam Salter is 39. Electronic
dance music artist Bassnectar
is 36. Rapper Lupe Fiasco is 32.
Pop-rock singer Ryan Follese is
27. Actress Elizabeth Olsen is 25.
Actor Mike Weinberg is 21.

College offers
course in zombies,
Mich. (AP) Some
Central Michigan
University students are
getting schooled in the
undead this semester,
thanks to a religion
course that's exploring
apocalyptic themes in
biblical texts, literature
and pop culture.
Philosophy and reli-
gion faculty member
Kelly Murphy says she
always wanted to teach
a course on apocalyptic
literature, and she is a
fan ofAMC's TV show
"The Walking Dead."
The result is Murphy's
class, which is called
"From Revelation to
'The Walking Dead.'"
Murphy's class
will discuss biblical

texts, review popular
novels and watch clips
from movies such as
"Shaun of the Dead"
and "28 Days Later."
Students also will
discuss hypothetical
ethical and theological
problems that people
could encounter in a
post-apocalyptic world.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014


WIRE Page5

Ag-based curriculum invigorates Kansas school

WALTON, Kan. (AP) -
The door to a hen house
burst open on a chilly
winter day and several
south-central Kansas
charter school students
scrambled inside, squeal-
ing "Thank you!" to the
chickens as they checked
for eggs and replenished
their grain.
It's a morning ritual at
Walton 21st Century Rural
Life Center, whose focus
on agriculture saved it
from closing. The school
now attracts a steady
stream of visitors from
around the country who
watch students learn
through projects that
range from selling eggs
to showing pigs at the
county fair.
The farm curriculum,
although still relatively
unusual, has been

replicated in other Kansas
schools and proven
successful in more urban
environments, including
Chicago and Philadelphia.
"Kids love it," said
Walton Principal Natise
Vogt, adding that the stu-
dents fight over cleaning
up the animals' drop-
pings. "That's one of the
things that's important to
us. We want kids to enjoy
school. We want them
to be happy and want
to come to school, and
that's what the hands-on
learning does."
Located in a farming
community of 235 people,
the Walton school had
barely 80 students when
the school district decided
to transform the kinder-
garten to fourth-grade
building into an agri-
culture-focused charter


In this Thursday, Dec. 12, 2013 photo, second grader Hannah
Greene bottle feeds a calf during morning chores at the Walton
21st Century Rural Life Center in Walton, Kan.


Ariz. inmate makes
Valentine's escape
Arizona jail inmate who
escaped by climbing
two walls and crawling
through razor wire and
was reportedly meet-
ing his sweetheart on
Valentine's Day is back in
The Pinal County
Sheriff's Office says in
a release that inmate
Joseph Andrew Dekenipp
was caught a few hours
after he escaped Friday
from the county deten-
tion center.
The office says he
would undergo treatment
for serious cuts he got
from the wire before
being returned to the
The Arizona Republic
reports that the 40-year-
old Dekenipp was
arrested without incident
after he arrived at a
Coolidge saloon and grill
where he was to meet
his girlfriend. Coolidge is
about 35 miles southeast
of Phoenix.
Dekenipp has been in
jail since his arrest Jan. 10
on suspicion of vehicle
theft, trafficking in stolen
property, unlawful flight,
and driving on a sus-
pended license.
Officials say he is now
facing an escape charge.

Search underway
in Maui for missing
pregnant woman
WAILUKU, Hawaii (AP)
- A private search party
was looking for a missing
pregnant Hawaii woman
whose SUV was found
torched two days earlier
in a rural area.
Carly Scott's mother
reported her missing
Monday. She told police
a family member last saw
the 27-year-old redhead
Sunday night at her
sister's home in Haiku, in
northeast Maui.
The search continued
Friday for Scott, who is
five months pregnant.
Maui police said
someone in the search
party found "possible
evidence" Thursday. But
police aren't revealing
what was found. They're
asking searchers who
find possible clues not to
touch or move them.
The Makawao woman's
burned 1997 Toyota
4Runner was found
Wednesday in Haiku's
Peahi area.

UAW drive falls
short amid culture
clash in Tenn.
(AP) -The failure of the
United Auto Workers to
unionize employees at
the Volkswagen plant in
Tennessee underscores
a cultural disconnect
between a labor-friendly
German company and
anti-union sentiment in
the South.
The multiyear effort
to organize Volkswagen's
only U.S. plant was
defeated on a 712-626
vote Friday night amid
heavy campaigning on
both sides.
Mike Jarvis, who was
among the group of work-
ers in the plant that or-
ganized to fight the UAW,
said his colleagues were
unwilling to risk hurting
the plant, which he called
"the greatest thing that's
ever happened to us."
Southern Republicans
expressed great relief that
the UAW didn't manage
to gain its first win in
a foreign automaker in
the South. They worried
that a UAW victory could
have scared away future
manufacturing jobs.

Navy carrier strike
group deploys
More than 5,000 sailors
are heading overseas as
part of an at least eight-
month deployment.
The aircraft carrier USS
George H.W Bush and
guided missile destroyer
USS Truxtun departed
from Naval Station
Norfolk on Saturday.
Meanwhile, guid-
ed-missile destroyer USS
Roosevelt and guid-
ed-missile cruiser USS
Philippine Sea departed
Naval Station Mayport in
Florida. The group also
deployed with several
aircraft squadrons.
The Navy says that the
strike group will serve in
the 5th and 6th U.S. Fleet
areas of responsibility
conducting maritime
security operations,
theater security coopera-
tion efforts and missions
in support of Operation
Enduring Freedom.
The guided-missile
destroyer USS Arleigh
Burke also departed
Naval Station Norfolk on
Saturday for an inde-
pendent eight-month
Ballistic Missile Defense

school. Since making the
switch in 2007, enrollment
has grown to 183 students.
Only about 10 percent
of the students at the
school about 30 miles
north of Wichita live on
farms. But all of the kids
beg to give Freckles the
calf his bottle and Eeyore

the donkey his breakfast
Cody Eye, 10, of Newton,
said students learn math
by measuring food and
make money for the school
by selling the animals.
"It teaches us respon-
sibility," he said. "It
teaches us how to take

ry Stems


care of animals."
The school's profile got
a boost when the U.S.
Department of Education,
which provided a grant
to get the school started,
produced a video about
the transformation. The
community also bought
into the project, with one


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farmer donating runt pigs
and another loaning the
donkey during the school
Today, parents frequent-
ly call the school, eager
to nab a spot for their
children; one of the latest
additions to the waiting list
was a 3-week-old baby.


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Page 6 WIRE NATIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014


Gay-marriage foes scrambling

after court setbacks

(AP) Opponents of
same-sex marriage are
scrambling to find effective
responses, in Congress and
state legislatures, to a rash
of court rulings that would
force some of America's
most conservative states to
accept gay nuptials.
Some gay-marriage foes
are backing a bill recently
introduced in both cham-
bers of Congress that would
leave states fully in charge
of their marriage policies,
though the measure stands
little chance of passage.
In the states, they are
endorsing a multitude of
bills some intended to
protect gay-marriage bans,
others to assert a right,
based on religious freedom,
to have nothing to do with
gay marriages should those
bans be struck down.
In Utah, Oklahoma,
Kentucky andVirginia,
federal judges have voided
part or all of the bans on
same-sex marriage that
voters approved between
2004 and 2006. Each of the
rulings has been stayed
pending appeals, and a final
nationwide resolution may
be a few years away in the
U.S. Supreme Court.
The trend is unsettling to
the activists who oppose gay
marriage, and some have
called for extraordinary
measures in response.
Alabama Chief Justice
Roy Moore, known for
fighting to display the
Ten Commandments in a
judicial building, has written
to all 50 governors urging
them to support a federal
constitutional amendment
defining marriage as
between only a man and a
In Missouri, where
voters approved a
gay-marriage ban in 2004,
eight Republican House
members filed articles
of impeachment against
Democratic Gov. Jay
Nixon after he ordered his

In a Tuesday, Feb. 11,2014 file photo, Utah Attorney General
Sean Reyes stands outside the Utah Sate Capitol in Salt Lake
City. Reyes is hoping for extra help from lawmakers to pay for
the state's legal fight over same-sex marriage.

administration to accept
joint tax returns from same-
sex couples who were legally
married in other states. The
Republican House leader
has yet to schedule the
matter for public hearings,
but some GOP sponsors
insist they are serious.
"The people put it in the
constitution that marriage is
between one man and one
woman the issue is the
governor has absolutely ig-
nored the constitution and
the people's will," said Rep.
Ron Schieber, a Republican
from Kansas City.
The demand for religious
exemptions, meanwhile, is
widespread. Gay marriage
opponents have fought for
strong exemptions in every
state where lawmakers have
already decided the issue. In
New York, for example, gay
marriage was recognized
only after Gov. Andrew
Cuomo and the state's top
two legislators struck an
1 Ith-hour compromise on
religious accommodations.
However, the resulting
exemptions have generally
been limited in scope -
and haven't come anywhere
near to what gay marriage
opponents sought. In
Massachusetts and Iowa,
where same-sex marriage
won recognition through
the courts, there are no
religious exemptions related
to the rulings.
In light of this track

record, opponents in red
states have been proposing
pre-emptive bills with
broad accommodations for
religious objectors. Most
of the bills aim to protect
individuals or businesses
who, for religious reasons,
don't want to serve same-
sex couples.
Bills in Ohio, Mississippi,
Arizona, Idaho and
Oklahoma would allow
a person or company to
assert a religious freedom
defense against a lawsuit
from another private party.
For example, a baker who
refused to make a wedding
cake for a gay couple could
defend his decision as a
legally protected religious
In some states, they have
suffered setbacks.
The Kansas House passed
a measure last week provid-
ing a faith-based legal shield
for people who refuse to
provide services to gays and
lesbians. It details which
services would be exempted
- ranging from bakeries
to adoption agencies to
government clerks- and
allows faith-based refusal
of services to gay couples in
any domestic partnership.
But the top Republican
in the state Senate put
a quick stop to the bill's
momentum, declaring that
a majority of GOP lawmak-
ers in that chamber don't
support it.

Utah man found guilty of

teen babysitter's murder

OGDEN, Utah (AP) It
took a Utah jury just two
hours to find a man guilty
of killing a teenage baby
sitter and dumping her
body in the woods after
prosecutors say he gave
her a lethal dose of drugs
during a night of sex that
also included the man's
Eric Millerberg, 38, fac-
es up to life in prison af-
ter being convicted Friday
of child abuse homicide,
unlawful sexual contact
with a minor, obstruction
of justice and desecration
of a dead body in the
2011 death of 16-year-old
Alexis Rasmussen.
Sentencing was set for
March 18.
During a three-day
trial, prosecutors brought
detectives, medical
examiners, prisoners and

woods of northern Utah
AP PO and lied to police as the
r girl's mother desperately
searched for her for more
than a month.
Dea Millerberg, 40, is
awaiting her own trial
in April on charges of
desecration of a body.
She testified against her
Family and friends of
AP PHOTO Rasmussen cried when
ttEric Millerbethe verdict was read. It
Eric Millerberg en ters the was emotional for family
courtroom during his trial and friends that dearly
Wednesday, in Ogden, Utah. miss Rasmussen and
Millerberg's wife, Dea have been waiting more
Millerberg, to the stand than two years for this
to show that he recklessly day, said Scott Rudd, the
injected Rasmussen with victim's uncle.
lethal doses of heroin and "We are extremely
methamphetamine. thrilled about it. It helps
Prosecutors told jurors with a little closure,"
that Eric Millerberg and Rudd said. "But the fact of
his wife then dumped the matter is we still don't
Rasmussen's body in the have Lexi."

Small earthquake shakes SC

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- A small earthquake
shook South Carolina
and Georgia late Friday,
shaking homes and rattling
residents hundreds of
miles away.
The quake happened
at 10:23 p.m. EST and had
a preliminary magnitude
of 4.1, according to the
U.S. Geological Survey's
website. It was centered
seven miles west of the
town of Edgefield, S.C.
and was felt as far west as
Atlanta and as far north as
Hickory, N.C., each about
150 miles away.
"It's a large quake for
that area," said USGS

geophysicist Dale Grant. "It
was felt all over the place."
The U.S. Army Corps
of Engineers reported
two nearby dams on the
Savannah River appeared
to be undamaged, but
planned a thorough
inspection Saturday
morning, Edgefield County
Emergency Preparedness
Director Mike Casey said.
Casey said the quake was
centered in a sparsely pop-
ulated part of Edgefield
County where there are
a lot more rabbits and
deer than people. He was
driving around and hadn't
found any damage, but he
expects some reports of

minor damages to come in
once the sun rises.
Authorities across South
Carolina said their 911
centers were inundated
with calls of people re-
porting what they thought
were explosions or plane
crashes as the quake's low
rumble spread across the
Reports surfaced on
Twitter of a leaking water
tower in Augusta, Ga.,
following the quake, but
the tower was damaged
by ice from a winter storm
earlier this week and not
the quake, said Richmond
County Sheriff's Lt. Tangela

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Page 6 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


Calif. water politics complicate Brown's decisions

(AP) -As California
struggles to cope with its
historic drought, Gov. Jerry
Brown is facing increasing
pressure to tackle long-
standing problems in the
state's water storage and
delivery systems at a time
when the politics of the
issue have never been
more tangled.
For Brown, the drought
presents both opportunity
and risk for a governor
facing re-election who
also was in office during
California's last major
drought in the mid-1970s.
It comes as he is pitch-
ing a costly and conten-
tious proposal to drill two
35-mile-long, freeway-size
water tunnels beneath the
Northern California delta,
a project that will cost
at least $25 billion and
is opposed by environ-
mentalists who say it
will all but destroy the
imperiled estuary and has
divided the agricultural
The governor also faces
mounting pressure from

the state Legislature to ad-
dress an $11 billion water
bond measure that law-
makers from both parties
agree will require a major
overhaul before it goes to
voters in November.
Few things are more
politically divisive in
California than water.
Who gets it, who pays for
it, where and how it is
captured and transported
have proven to be political
minefields for California
governors for nearly a
The state's current
crisis has gained national
attention through pictures
of reservoirs turned to
mudflats, rivers slowed
to a trickle and farmers
ripping out orchards and
fallowing their fields. The
two Republicans in the
race to contest Brown's
expected re-election
campaign are intensifying
their criticism and say his
administration has not
done enough to improve
California's water supply
or help the hardest hit

Yet policymakers, water
agencies, farmers and
worried local government
officials hope the crisis will
produce enough urgency
to yield a rare political
compromise. Brown told
reporters in Tulare last
week that "if anybody can
get it done, I can get it
Now may be the time,
said Jay Lund, director of
the Center forWatershed
Sciences at the University
of California, Davis.
"Floods and droughts
and lawsuits always bring
attention to the water
issues," Lund said. "You
rarely see big strategic
changes in water manage-
ment without that sort of
motivation and attention
If the motivation has ar-
rived, so have the politics.
Last month, the Brown
administration announced
that for the first time it will
deny any water allocations
to thousands of Central
Valley farmers and
In explaining the

severity of the situation,
Chuck Bonham, di-
rector of the California
Department of Fish and
Wildlife, urged people
"to take a deep breath,
put down the arguments
we've all had in the past
and come together as
"This is not about pick-
ing between delta smelt
and long fin smelt and
chinook salmon, and it's
not about picking between
fish and farms or people
and the environment," he
But those arguments are
ever-present in California
water conflicts, as they are
this year.
Republicans in Congress
last month pushed
through legislation to
override federal limits on
pumping water from the
delta and stop efforts to
restore the San Joaquin
River, which Rep. David
Valadao, R-Hanford, said
was a "commitment to
putting California families
over fish."
Brown called the


In this Jan. 9, 2014 file photo a visitor to Folsom Lake, Calif.,
walks his dog down a boat ramp that is now several hundred
yards away from the waters edge. Gov. Jerry Brown was
governor the last time California had a drought of epic propor-
tions, in 1975-76 and now is pushing a controversial $25 billion
plan to build twin tunnels to ship water from the Sacramen-
to-San Joaquin River Delta to farmland and cities farther south.

legislation an "unwelcome
and divisive intrusion"
that would "re-open old
water wounds." It is not
expected to clear the
U.S. Senate, but it did
prompt Sens. Barbara
Boxer and Dianne
Feinstein, Democrats from
California, to respond with

a proposed $300 million
drought-relief package.
President Barack Obama
also paid his first visit to
Fresno on Friday to ad-
dress the drought, but it's
not yet clear whether his
administration will push
for a long-term solution
such as building more

US drug policy fuels push for legal pot worldwide

(AP) In a former
colonial mansion in
Jamaica, politicians huddle
to discuss trying to ease
marijuana laws in the land
of the late reggae musician
and cannabis evangelist
Bob Marley. In Morocco,
one of the world's top pro-
ducers of the concentrated
pot known as hashish, two
leading political parties
want to legalize its culti-
vation, at least for medical
and industrial use.
And in Mexico City, the
vast metropolis of a country
ravaged by horrific cartel
bloodshed, lawmakers have
proposed a brand new plan
to let stores sell the drug.
From the Americas to
Europe to North Africa and
beyond, the marijuana
legalization movement is
gaining unprecedented
traction a nod to suc-
cessful efforts in Colorado,
Washington state and the
small South American na-
tion of Uruguay, which in
December became the first
country to approve nation-
wide pot legalization.
Leaders long weary of
the drug war's violence
and futility have been
emboldened by changes
in U.S. policy, even in the
face of opposition from
their own conservative
populations. Some are ea-
ger to try an approach that
focuses on public health
instead of prohibition,

and some see a poten-
tially lucrative industry in
cannabis regulation.
"A number of countries
are saying, 'We've been
curious about this, but
we didn't think we could
go this route,'" said Sam
Kamin, a University of
Denver law professor who
helped write Colorado's
marijuana regulations.
"It's harder for the U.S. to
look at other countries
and say, 'You can't legalize,
you can't decriminalize,'
because it's going on here."
That's due largely to
a White House that's
more open to drug war
U.S. President Barack
Obama recently told The
New Yorker magazine that
he considers marijuana
less dangerous to con-
sumers than alcohol, and
said it's important that the
legalization experiments in
Washington and Colorado
go forward, especially be-
cause blacks are arrested
for the drug at a greater
rate than whites, despite
similar levels of use.
His administration
also has criticized drug
war-driven incarceration
rates in the U.S. and
announced that it will
let banks do business
with licensed marijuana
operations, which have
largely been cash-only
because federal law forbids

This Oct. 23, 2013, file photo shows Mexican lawmaker Fernando
Belaunzaran taking a photo with his phone while touring a legal
marijuana grow room, at River Rock dispensary, in Denver.

financial institutions from
processing pot-related
Such actions underscore
how the official U.S.
position has changed in
recent years. In 2009, the
U.S. Department of Justice
announced it wouldn't
target medical marijuana
patients. In August, the
agency said it wouldn't
interfere with the laws in
Colorado and Washington,
which regulate the growth
and sale of taxed pot for
recreational use.
Government officials
and activists worldwide
have taken note of the
more open stance. Also
not lost on them was the
Obama administration's
public silence before
votes in both states and in

It all creates a "sense
that the U.S. is no longer
quite the drug war-ob-
sessed government it was"
and that other nations
have some political space
to explore reform, said
Ethan Nadelmann, head of
the nonprofit Drug Policy
Alliance, a pro-legalization
group based in NewYork.
Anxiety over U.S. repri-
sals has previously doused
reform efforts in Jamaica,
including a 2001 attempt
to approve private use of
marijuana by adults. Given
America's evolution, "the
discussion has changed,"
said Delano Seiveright,
director of Ganja Law
Reform Coalition-Jamaica.
Last summer eight
lawmakers, evenly split
between the ruling
People's National Party

Obama signs debt ceiling measure into law

Calif. (AP) President
Barack Obama on
Saturday signed separate
measures into law to lift
the federal debt limit
and restore benefits that
had been cut for younger
military retirees.
Obama signed the bills
during a weekend golf
vacation in Southern
The debt limit measure
allows the government
to borrow money to pay
its bills, such as Social
Security benefits and
federal salaries. Failure
to pass the measure,
which the Senate passed
67-31 earlier this week
and sent to Obama for
his signature, most likely
would have sent the stock
market into a nosedive.
The Treasury
Department is now free to
borrow regularly through
March 15, 2015, meaning
lawmakers won't have to
revisit the issue until a
new Congress is sworn
in after the November

Separate legislation
passed in December
would have held annual
cost-of-living increases
for veterans age 62 and
younger to 1 percentage
point below the rate of
inflation, beginning in
2015. The measure was
designed to hold the
line on the soaring cost
of government benefit
programs, which have
largely escaped trillions of
dollars in deficit cuts over
the past three years.
The cuts were enacted
less than two months ago,
with a projected savings
to the government of
$7 billion over a decade.
Veterans groups and
some lawmakers said the
cut was a mistake, and
they began campaigning
to have the benefits
The pensions go to
veterans who retire
after 20 years of service,
regardless of their age.
Nearly 2 million retirees
currently are eligible,
including about 840,000
under age 62, according

to the Pentagon.
For a sergeant first
class who leaves the
service at age 42 after two
decades, the bill passed
in December would have
meant an estimated
$72,000 in reduced
pension payments.
Quick action by law-
makers on this year's
debt limit bill stands in
contrast to lengthy show-
downs in 2012 and last
fall, when Republicans
sought to use the must-
pass bill as leverage to
win concessions from
Obama. They succeeded
in 2011, winning about
$2 trillion in spending
cuts. But Obama has been
unwilling to negotiate
over the debt limit since
his re-election in 2012.
The bill he signed
Saturday is the third
consecutive debt measure
to pass Congress without
concessions from the
White House.
Republicans also have
been less confrontational
since a 16-day partial
government shutdown

last October sent the
party's poll numbers
Both bills were
flown out to Obama in
California late Friday
night, aWhite House aide

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and the opposition
Jamaica Labor Party, met
with Nadelmann and local
cannabis crusaders at a
luxury hotel in Kingston's
financial district and
discussed next steps,
including a near-term
effort to decriminalize pot
Officials are concerned
about the roughly 300
young men each week
who get criminal records
for possessing small
amounts of "ganja."
Others in the debt-shack-
led nation worry about
losing out on tourism
dollars: For many, weed
is synonymous with
Marley's home country,
where it has long been
used as a medicinal herb
by families, including as
a cold remedy, and as a
spiritual sacrament by
Influential politicians
are increasingly taking
up the idea of loosening
pot restrictions. Jamaica's

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health minister recently
said he was "fully on
board" with medical
"The cooperation on
this issue far outweighs
what I've seen before,"
Seiveright said. "Both sides
are in agreement with the
need to move forward."
In Morocco, lawmak-
ers have been inspired
by the experiments in
Washington, Colorado and
Uruguay to push forward
their longstanding desire
to allow cannabis to be
grown for medical and
industrial uses. They say
such a law would help
small farmers who survive
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mercy of drug lords and
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The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

WIRE Page 7


-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

8 reasons to visit Epcot this spring

(Cox Newspapers) -
Epcot's Flower &
Garden Festival turns 21
this year, and now's the
perfect time to make
a toast since the
new Spice Road Table
restaurant at Morocco
in the World Showcase
has some of the best
sangria we've ever
Here are eight reasons
to plan a trip to Epcot
during the festival,
which runs March 5 to
May 18:
Groovy bands: Gary
Lewis and the Playboys
("This Diamond Ring")
hit the Flower Power
concert stage for the
first time March 14-16.
The Alan Parsons Live
Project ("Eye in the
Sky") is also new this
year, May 16-18. On

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opening weekend,
March 7-9, the Guess
Who kicks off the
Flower Power concert
Monstrous Garden:
A new Mike & Sulley's
Monstrous Garden
(near the park's iconic
Spaceship Earth)
welcomes the kids with
a playland and special
topiaries, including
Peter Pan.
Hummingbirds at
Home: Do you want to
attract hummingbirds
to your garden? Check
out a new exhibit with
walk-through garden by
the National Audubon
Society. +TGIF Getaway:
8 reasons to visit Epcot
this spring photo
Gardens aglow: After
sunset, illuminated
gardens will cast a glow.

(AP) For tourism
in Florida, 2013 was a
record year.
Tourism in the
Sunshine State in-
creased by 3.5 percent
in 2013 compared with
the prior year, with

It's easy being green:
Kermit the Frog and
Miss Piggy will make
their topiary debuts
among the 100-plus
topiaries throughout
Epcot during the
HGTV stars: Alison
Victoria of "Kitchen
Crashers" and Matt
Blashaw of "Yard
Crashers" will appear
each weekend at the
Festival Center.
Outdoor Kitchens:
For the second year, 11
outdoor kitchens will
send delicious smells
wafting throughout
Epcot as chefs prepare
delights like smoked
turkey ribs and
"Piggylicious Bacon
Cupcakes." Last year's
top menu picks like
the Watermelon Salad

about 94.7 million
people visiting Florida
in 2013.
Gov. Rick Scott
announced last year's
numbers Friday at
Universal Orlando
Resort, where nearly

with local baby arugula,
feta cheese, pickled red
onions and balsamic
reduction will be back
for an encore at the
Florida Fresh Outdoor
Spice Road Table:
Now let's get back to
that sangria the
organic and delectable
Spice Road Signature
Sangria ($9.99 per glass)
at Morocco's newest
restaurant. Spice Road
is right on the lagoon
and offers spectacular
views of the Epcot
ball, but you could be
blind-folded and still
enjoy the tapas and
drinks here. We also like
the wine flights three
3-ounce pours of white
or red wine, all from the
Mediterranean region

3,500 new jobs are
expected to be created
this year. Universal
Orlando is building
the Wizarding World
of Harry Potter Diagon
Alley, adding a new
hotel and expanding the


Epcot Center in Orlando.

CityWalk entertainment
Visit Florida, the
state's tourism arm, said
the number of direct,
travel-related jobs also
was at a record high:
1,088,200 Floridians

employed in the in-
dustry, a 2.9 percent
increase from 2012.
Scott said he is pro-
posing that the Florida
Legislature boostVisit
Florida's budget by
57 percent to $100 million.

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(Los Angeles Times) -
Scientists have discov-
ered the fossil remains of
an ancient marine reptile
in the act of being born.
The fossil shows that
the little icthyosaur was
just starting to swim
headfirst out of its moth-
er's body at the time of
its death, with two other
icthyosaur embryos still
awaiting their own birth
The rare fossil was
discovered in what was
once an inland sea that
split China in two. Today,

the site lies 150 miles
east of Shanghai near
the city of Chaohu in the
Anhui province. Scientists
believe the embryos and
their mother were buried
in a landslide.
"It must have been
pretty close to where
they lived because their
skeletons were perfectly
preserved," said Ryosuke
Motani, a paleobiologist
at the University of
California, Davis.
Motani and his col-
leagues from Peking
University and the Anhui

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Geological Museum have
been working at the site
for three years. In that
time they have uncovered
80 new icthyosaur skel-
etons that date back to
the early Triassic period,
roughly 248 million years
Icthyosaurs, technically
called ichthyopterygians,
were a group of reptiles
that lived at the time
of the dinosaurs. They
looked a bit like dolphins
with a torpedo shaped
body and a long, thin
snout, and like dolphins,
they needed to swim to
the surface to breathe.
Adults were just under
3 feet long, and they
probably ate worms and
other small animals living
in the sea.
It is not uncommon for
reptiles and fish to give
birth to live young, but
while most land animals
give birth head first, most
air-breathing marine
animals like dolphins and
whales give birth tail first.
"This delays the
exposure of the head for
the last minute, which is
ideal for a water birth,"
Motani said. Unlike a fish,

a newly born icthyosaur
or a dolphin would need
to swim to the surface
in order to take its first
However, in the early
icthyosaur fossil scientists
found, the embryo icthyo-
saur is clearly coming out
of its mother head first.
In a new paper pub-
lished in the journal PLOS
One, Motani argues that
the headfirst birth of this
primitive icthyosaur fossil
suggests that giving birth
to live young first devel-
oped on land, and then
continued to evolve in the
"Icthyosaurs from a
much later time period
were coming out like
dolphins, tail first," he
said. "But this is the most
primitive kind of icthyo-
saur, and the headfirst
birth suggests to me that
its ancestors clearly lived
on land."
Motani added that
more findings from
the Chaohu site will be
coming soon.
"There are some very
interesting animals there
that we didn't know
before," he said.

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EPCOT offering tasty bites and beer,
special appearances by HGTV
INTERNATIONAL stars and the Flower Power
F LOW ER & concert series, with '60s bands.
(934-7639) or visit www.
When: March 5-May 18 The festival,
What: A 75-day flower and including all gardening programs
garden extravaganza, with 100 and exhibits, is included in
topiaries, 11 Outdoor Kitchens regular Epcot admission.

2013 was a record year for tourism in Florida

Fossil found in China shows ancient

reptile in the act of being born

I -_- --d- --.K- -A

I nave ever seen! ", TLorenz

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 WORLD NEWS WIRE Page 9

Kerry in Indonesia to talk climate change

JAKARTA, Indonesia
(AP) U.S. Secretary
of State John Kerry is
in Indonesia to discuss
climate change and press
authorities in Jakarta and
throughout Asia to step
up efforts to combat it.
Kerry is to deliver a
speech on the matter
here on Sunday, a day
after winning an agree-
ment with China to
cooperate more closely
in reducing the effects
of climate change. U.S.
officials are hoping that
other nations, particu-
larly those in the devel-
oping world, will follow
In his speech, Kerry

will make the case that
climate change is real
and is "pushing the plan-
et toward a tipping point
of no return, threatening
not just the environment,
but the global economy
and our way of life," a
senior State Department
official said. Kerry will
also highlight ways in
which Asian countries
are particularly affected,
the official said, speaking
on condition of anonym-
ity because he was not
authorized to preview
the speech publicly.
Kerry arrived in
Indonesia on Saturday,
shortly after the U.S.
and China issued a joint

statement saying they
had agreed on steps to
carry out commitments
to curb greenhouse gases
that trap solar heat in the
atmosphere. The steps
include reducing vehicle
emissions, improving
energy efficiency of
buildings and other
China and the United
States are the biggest
sources of emissions
of carbon dioxide and
other gases that cause
the atmosphere to trap
solar heat and alter the
climate. Scientists warn
such changes are already
leading to drought, wild-
fires, rising sea levels,

melting polar ice, animal
extinctions and other
extreme conditions.
The two governments
will "contribute signifi-
cantly to successful 2015
global efforts to meet this
challenge," the statement
It cited the "over-
whelming scientific
consensus on climate
change and its worsening
impacts, and the related
issue of air pollution
from burning fossil
fuels," and said the two
countries recognize the
urgent need for action.
Beijing and
Washington launched
the U.S.-China Climate

Secretary of State John Kerry steps off his plane after arriving at
Halim Air Field on Saturday, in Jakarta, Indonesia.

Change Working Group
last year. They promised
progress in five areas -
reducing vehicle emis-
sions, advanced electric

power grids, capturing
and storing carbon
emissions, gathering
greenhouse gas data and
building efficiency.

Venezuelan opposition leader

arrest sought

CARACAS, Venezuela
(AP) -Venezuelan
President Nicolas Maduro
said Saturday that a police
manhunt was underway
for Leopoldo Lopez, the
hard-line opposition
leader behind anti-gov-
ernment demonstrations
that ended with three
Lopez "ordered all these
violent kids, which he
trained, to destroy the
prosecutor's office and
half of Caracas and then
goes into hiding," the
socialist president told
thousands of supporters

at a rally in Caracas to
denounce what he called
a U.S.-backed, "fascist"
plot to oust him from
power. "Turn yourself in
The president said
security forces acting on
a Feb. 12 arrest order are
now looking for Lopez,
who hasn't been seen
since aWednesday night
press conference in which
he vowed that anti-gov-
ernment street protests
would continue.
Maduro didn't men-
tion Lopez by name,
referring to him only by a

frequently-used disparag-
ing nickname, the throne,
to denote what he consid-
ers the Harvard-trained
politician's haughty
political ambitions.
Still, his comments
seemed to confirm a
report Thursday by local
newspaper El Universal,
which published what it
said was a leaked copy
of an arrest order for
Lopez on charges ranging
from vandalism of public
property to terrorism.
While Cabinet offi-
cials and Maduro have
blasted Lopez all week

as the mastermind of
Wednesday's student-led
protests that ended in
clashes with police and
pro-government militias,
no official had until now
confirmed authorities
were looking to arrest
Aides to Lopez denied
he's ducking arrest and
say he remains in the
country. His lawyers,
who've been unable to
gain access to the alleged
arrest order, have urged
him to refrain from
making public statements
until one materializes.

Venezuela's President Nicolas Maduro speaks during a rally on
Bolivar Avenue in downtown Caracas, Venezuela, Saturday. The
signs read in Spanish "People of peace.":' Maduro said a police
manhunt is underway for opposition leader Leopoldo Lopez, and
denounced what he said is a "fascist" plot to oust him from power.

Al-Qaida-linked militants threaten Mali as France cuts force

GAO, Mali
(Bloomberg News) -As
Ali Aboubacar Maiga
sold red onions and po-
tatoes in this northern
Malian town, he shook
his head at France's
decision to start with-
drawing soldiers a
year after they routed
al-Qaida-linked Islamist

"We don't want
France to leave. The
more security we have
the better," Maiga, a
46-year-old farmer, said
in an interview in the
central market, which
the French rebuilt after
it was destroyed in
fighting. "Nowadays

we can work, it is way
better than it used to be
during the occupation."
France is reducing
the number of its
troops in the West
African nation to 1,000
from 2,500 now, with
President Francois
Hollande saying on
Jan. 8 the intervention's

objectives "have been
largely achieved." Yet
security in the north of
Africa's third-biggest
gold producer, especial-
ly towns such as Gao,
1,200 kilometers (745
miles) from the capital,
Bamako, is precarious.
Ethnic clashes earlier
this month near Gao

killed at least 24 people,
while four International
Committee of the Red
Cross workers and a
veterinary assistant dis-
appeared Feb. 8 while
traveling to the city. An
al-Qaida-linked militant
group claimed to have
kidnapped them.
Another militant

group, al-Qaida in the
Islamic Maghreb, said
it killed two French
reporters in November
in the town of Kidal,
about 388 kilometers
north of Gao, and
detonated a bomb the
next month that left two
UN peace-keepers dead
in the city.

r 2014



The New Physician

& Medical Guide

Publishes Sunday, March 16, 2014

Your Community is

Constantly Changing



Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port VeMice
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o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

WIRE Page 9


-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


74 / 48

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today


1 0

47 65 76 77 72 65
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Hi4i; 8-10 Very Higi; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150 200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees a .
Grass absent I
Weeds absent I
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 75/500
Normal High/Low 77/54
Record High 87 (2003)
Record Low 29 (1971)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 0.97"
Normal month to date 1.22"
Year to date 4.64"
Normal year to date 3.02"
Record 1.51" (1969)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 0.97 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 4.64 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24 hour period ending at 5 p.m.


Sunny &Warmer

78 / 53

0% chance of rain 0% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 75/52 sun none
Sarasota 69/47 sun morning

The Sun Rise Set 6
Today 7:04 a.m. 6:21 p.m.
Monday 7:03 a.m. 6:22 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 8:02 p.m. 7:46 a.m.
Monday 8:55 p.m. 8:22 a.m.
Last New First Full

Feb D 69/!
Feb22 Marl Mar8 Mar 16

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 6:19a 12:14a 6:41p 12:30p
Mon. 7:06a 12:55a 7:28p 1:17p
Tue. 7:56a 1:44a 8:18p 2:07p Shown
The solunar period schedule allows planning Temp
days so you will be fishing in good territory or highs
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 3:16a
Mon. 3:54a
Today 1:53a
Mon. 2:31a
Boca Grande
Today 12:58a
Mon. 1:36a
El Jobean
Today 3:48a
Mon. 4:26a
Today 12:08a
Mon. 12:46a

Low High Low

10:19a 4:07p10:16p
10:43a 4:27p 10:58p

8:35a 2:44p 8:32p
8:59a 3:04p 9:14p

6:56a 1:49p 6:53p
7:20a 2:09p 7:35p

10:48a 4:39p 10:45p
11:12a 4:59p 11:27p

7:14a 12:59p 7:llp
7:38a 1:19p 7:53p


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

Hi Lo W
64 41 s
69 50 s
68 50 s
77 59 s
67 45 s
75 61 s
75 52 s
71 47 s
67 37 s
65 38 s
74 66 s

Hi Lo W
68 50 s
74 55 s
74 55 s
78 63 pc
72 52 pc
76 66 pc
79 57 s
75 53 pc
73 45 s
71 47 pc
77 65 pc



Mostly Sunny

81/ 58

Partly Cloudy

82 / 60

0% chance of rain 0% chance of rain

68 '50

t, Peteisbuiig
8, 50


1 '-
Plant City
J72' 42

72 42


% I -i- *
Apollo Beach A
68/467 F. Me ad

I Id74/48
Engle~ood. ,a---.**... .
ulf Water ., Punta Gorda
nperature Placida% 74/44
630 Boca Grande$

Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2014
Publication date: 2/16/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
NNE 6-12 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
ENE 4-8 1-3 Light

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
73 65 s
70 44 s
71 46 s
70 50 s
77 61 s
74 52 s
67 37 s
72 47 s
70 47 s
64 44 s
66 49 s

Hi Lo W
77 68 s
75 52 pc
76 52 s
74 55 pc
79 66 pc
80 58 s
74 46 s
75 53 pc
75 53 pc
68 53 s
69 59 s

Fort Myers

Cape Coral


Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs__
74/52 ":'y

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

Hi Lo W
76 58 s
63 43 s
68 50 s
70 46 s
69 47 s
68 35 s
68 50 s
68 47 s
71 46 s
74 56 s
72 49 s

Hi Lo W
77 65 pc
69 50 pc
75 56 s
75 53 pc
74 53 s
72 45 s
76 57 s
72 53 pc
75 53 pc
77 62 pc
75 55 s


-10os I-Os O 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 8)s 90s

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

Partly Cloudy ; :flI Q : |)_-\. O O u
", ",* T J 53 '-5/-6 1 omreal \6
Minn N1YorkTo

0% chance of rain CnoFra""ncl -- / ". /17
6&W (Aa fty Washington
\Sari FrancIsco < -L \ j^
60 / lli 141 8" -'

Winter Haven L oArge-e-
72/49 F3/T2
E, Pow0 506
rto houro
,46 o. .Ch uu


77M1e A y

Fronts Precipitation
-Y-Y W *A i& -W- = EZ = 7 yn
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High .......................... 89 atYuma, AZ

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

Hi Lo W
71 43 pc
21 16 sn
58 36 pc
33 18 c
50 31 c
62 40 pc
47 35 c
31 14 pc
19 1 sf
19 -7 pc
37 19 sn
50 26 pc
28 18 pc
34 19 pc
25 6 sn
58 31 pc
31 15 sf
27 0 pc
71 56 pc
66 33 pc
26 20 pc
25 9 sn
17 10 c
0-20 c
16 11 c
29 8 pc
41 28 c
81 69 r
73 62 c
31 21 pc


Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W
47 37 s
66 46 sh
40 24 c
47 34 s
79 66 pc
68 50 pc
32 19 pc
83 69 s
48 42 pc
33 5 sn
38 19 sn
42 32 c
48 37 s
52 34 pc

Hi Lo W
62 39 s
23 12 sf
62 50 pc
33 26 pc
50 35 pc
64 54 pc
54 37 c
30 20 s
28 21 sn
17 9 pc
44 35 pc
51 39 pc
32 23 sn
43 29 i
30 23 sn
61 44 pc
35 28 r
25 6 pc
74 44 pc
62 35 s
39 26 sh
26 20 sn
30 22 sn
-7-26 pc
35 23 pc
28 14 pc
44 32 pc
78 70 r
76 60 pc
37 24 i

Hi Lo W
48 39 c
65 49 pc
39 22 c
45 34 pc
79 69 c
68 49 s
36 15 pc
83 70 s
50 39 sh
31 7 pc
25 14 sf
44 30 r
50 43 r
53 37 c

Low ............. -23 at Land O'Lakes,WI

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
68 50 pc
43 30 pc
49 29 pc
76 52 pc
73 52 pc
39 28 pc
58 44 pc
25 18 pc
21 15 pc
66 39 pc
50 32 pc
69 56 pc
29 17 pc
43 30 pc
67 47 pc
37 25 pc
30 17 pc
84 58 pc
28 6 sn
31 7 pc
51 42 r
31 11 pc
51 27 pc
56 34 c
36 26 pc
79 59 c
70 54 pc
60 46 pc
46 39 r
38 22 c

Hi Lo W
76 42 s
18 3 pc
15 -6 pc
51 37 pc
31 9 sn
81 75 r
64 52 pc
40 21 sn
88 70 s
81 68 r
47 34 pc
16 4 sn
44 39 r
15 8 sn

Hi Lo W
71 54 c
49 30 pc
54 39 c
74 50 s
72 52 s
50 33 sh
65 40 sh
30 21 sn
36 25 sn
70 53 pc
58 41 sh
73 61 pc
32 29 pc
38 35 pc
66 39 pc
49 27 s
32 29 pc
84 56 s
35 26 sn
25 11 s
51 41 r
30 18 pc
49 38 pc
55 34 s
44 28 sh
84 56 c
67 54 pc
59 49 pc
44 37 r
37 31 pc

Hi Lo W
77 44 s
14 7 pc
14 7 pc
51 38 pc
21 -3 pc
84 73 r
64 50 s
29 14 sf
87 71 s
79 66 pc
46 32 s
28 27 sn
44 38 r
29 19 c

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

Olympics: Earth's most political apolitical event

SOCHI, Russia (AP) -
Each time an Olympics
approaches, the ideal is
articulated once more: The
true spirit of the games,
those who oversee them
say, brings humanity
together to promote amity
and athletic excellence. It is
most certainly not a place
for the affairs of nations
and vested interests to play
out on a global stage.
"Olympics is not
about politics. It's about
the sport, fair play and
humanity," Dmitry
Chemyshenko, head
of the Sochi organizing
committee, said last week,
echoing his predecessors.
The new president of the
International Olympic
Committee, Germany's
Thomas Bach, was more
nuanced, saying before

the games began that
his organization must be
"politically neutral without
being apolitical."
And yet...
In Sochi this week, poli-
tics percolates everywhere,
which is not unusual. It
has lurked at the mar-
gins of Olympic Games
going back at least to the
moment in 1936 in Berlin
when German Chancellor
Adolf Hitler, a white su-
premacist, watched Jesse
Owens, a black American,
take gold in the 100-meter
The Olympics, you
might say, are the planet's
most political apolitical
Consider Friday night's
appearance by Russian
President Vladimir Putin
at the U.S. Olympic

Committee's USA House -
and wearing a Team USA
pin on his lapel, no less. It
was entirely good-natured,
but it couldn't have been
more political.
On the surface, it was
an Olympics host leader
cheerfully glad-handing
guests. But below the
bonhomie, it was hard not
to conjure a stew of words
and memories that evoked
old suspicions: ColdWar,
"We will bury you," spies,
the Eastern Bloc, NATO,
detente, nuclear prolifer-
ation. And new ones, too:
Edward Snowden.
Putin is only the most
obvious example. To watch
the Olympics and to
look beyond the marvel-
ous athletic performances
and the uncounted, often
unexpected friendships it

helps build is to see a
human anthill of scripts
and vested interests
playing themselves out.
"There is this absolute
insistence that there be
no politics. I think they
have to say that," says
Curt Hamakawa, a U.S.
Olympic Committee
official for 16 years.
"But the fact of the
matter is, that is not true.
And it comes across as
being a bit hypocritical,"
says Hamakawa, now an
associate professor of sport
management at Western
New England University
in Massachusetts.
"Government and sport is
pretty much intertwined
for most countries. I don't
know that they can escape
from it."
Several Olympics of the

In this combination of photos taken between Feb. 9 and
Feb. 13, spectators at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia,
show their national pride with face paint.

past half century have
been particularly political-
ly charged. Tokyo's hosting
of the 1964 Summer
Games showcased Japan's
return to the global stage
afterWorldWar II. In 1972,
Palestinian attackers killed
11 Israeli athletes in the

Olympic Village in Munich.
And of course there were
the boycott years -1976,
1980 and 1984-when
entire nations (including
the United States and the
Soviet Union) stayed away
because rivals either were
there or were hosting.


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Diao Yinan's 'Black Coal,

Thin Ice' wins in Berlin

BERLIN (AP) -Director
Diao Yinan's "Black Coal,
Thin Ice," a detective
thriller set in northern
China, won the Berlin
International Film
Festival's main Golden
Bear prize on Saturday.
The movie also picked
up the best actor award,
which went to Liao Fan
for his role as a former po-
liceman turned detective
investigating a mysterious
series of killings in a gritty
industrial region.
"It's really hard to be-
lieve that this dream has
come true a dream that
I've had for such a long
time and that didn't come
true for such a long time,"
Diao said as he accepted
the Golden Bear statuette.
"It's wonderful."
Wes Anderson's "The
Grand Budapest Hotel,"
a caper set in a fictional
spa town in pre-World
War II Europe with a
strong ensemble cast
including Ralph Fiennes,
Bill Murray and Edward

Norton, won the jury
grand prize, which comes
with a runner-up Silver
American filmmaker
Richard Linklater took the
best director honor for
"Boyhood," made over 12
years, which follows a boy
and his family from first
grade to college.
Japan's Haru Kuroki was
named best actress for her
part in "The Little House,"
from veteran director Yoji
Yamada, a film about a
covert love affair in Japan
set against the backdrop
of World War II.
Diao's winning entry
was one of three Chinese
films in the 20-movie
competition this year.
Another Chinese en-
try, director Lou Ye's
"Blind Massage" an
adaptation of a popular
novel that's set largely in a
massage center run by the
blind won the festival's
outstanding artistic
contribution prize for its

i 4'

Desoto Plaza
(863) 535-5674



Sunday, February 16,2014 @SunCoastSports

Hamlin wins
Sprint Unlimited race,
*Page 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

(Through 51 events)
G S B Tot
Russia 4 6 5 15
Netherlands 4 4 6 14
United States 4 3 7 14
Norway 4 3 6 13
Medals table, PAGE 5

NBC: 3-6 p.m., 7-11 p.m.,
11:35 p.m.-4:30 a.m.
NBCSN: 3 a.m.-7 p.m.
MSNBC: 3-10 a.m.
CNBC: 4-7 p.m.
USA: 3-5:30 a.m., 7:30-10
a.m., noon-2:30 p.m.
TV listings, PAGE 5

Aksel Lund Svindal of Norway is down
to his last good chance for gold at the
Sochi Olympics in the men's super-G,
one of five medal events on the

United States forward
T.J. Oshie reacts after scoring
the winning goal in a shootout
against Russia on Saturday in
Sochi, Russia. Oshie scored four
times in the shootout to lift the
United States to a 3-2 victory.
A win against Slovenia today
gives the Americans a
quarterfinal berth.

Oshie's bag of tricks cools Russia

SOCHI, Russia- T.J. Oshie
brainstormed while he skated
to center ice, desperately trying
to come up with one last move
to end an epic shootout. He
had already taken five shots
at Sergei Bobrovsky, and the
Russians were still even.
Yet Oshie was chosen for the

U.S. men's hockey team with
just such a situation in mind,
and the shootout specialist
concocted one last clever goal
to silence an arena filled with
screaming Russian fans.
Oshie scored four times in
the shootout and put the win-
ner between Bobrovsky's legs
in the eighth round, leading the
United States past Russia 3-2
Saturday in the thrilling revival

of a classic Olympic hockey
"I was just thinking of some-
thing else I could do, trying to
keep him guessing," said Oshie,
the St. Louis Blues forward.
"Had to go back to the same
move a couple times, but I was
glad it ended when it did. I was
running out of moves there."
International rules allow
the same player to take

multiple shots after the first
three rounds of a shootout, and
U.S. coach Dan Bylsma leaned
on Oshie's array of slick shots
and change-of-pace approach-
es to the net. Oshie scored on
the Americans' first shot before
taking the last five in a row,
going 4 for 6 against Bobrovsky
and disappointing a Bolshoy

0 MLB: Tampa Bay

Hanigan'S homework

Catcher goes

extra mile to

get ready for 4

Rays' pitchers

In December, the Tampa
Bay Rays acquired Ryan .........
Hanigan in a trade with
the Cincinnati Reds. By
January, the 33-year-old #
catcher was already por-
ing over film of the team's
pitching staff, trying to
learn everything he could ..."",,.. .
about the arms he would '
soon be catching.
It wasn't a task Rays 1'1.A
manager Joe Maddon /
asked Hanigan to do;
the backstop request-
ed the footage on his
own. He watched game
film, analyzed pitching
breakdowns, read up on
organizational philos-
ophies and even began
studying some of the
American League East
hitters Tampa Bay would
be pitching against.
"I wanted to get a feel for
what was working, what
wasn't," Hanigan said. "Just
to get a feel for the way
they were going at hitters."
When the Rays' pitch-
ers and catchers took
the field at Charlotte U,
Sports Park for their SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL

RAYS 8 Tampa Bay Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan takes part in the team's first spring training workout Saturday at Charlotte Sports Park.

0 NBA: All-Star Game

James, Durant share top billing as 1A, 1B

first pick in the 2014 NBA All-
Star fantasy draft...
"I'd go with LeBron," Toronto's
DeMar DeRozan said.
"I'll take KD," said Cleveland's
Kyrie Irving.
That's how close it is right
now between LeBron James and

Kevin Durant.
They are the very best of the
NBA's best, both so talented
that even guys who play against
them every night have trouble
deciding which one they think
is better.
"I think it's almost a situation
where you have 1A and 1B,
because both give you so many
different things out on the

court," Minnesota's Kevin Love
"1A, 1B," agreed Tony Parker
of the San Antonio Spurs, who
were knocked out of the playoffs
by Durant two years ago and by
James last year.
"As journalists you're always
going to try to choose, but me as
a basketball player and playing
against them, they're both great."

James was the MVP of the
game in 2008, the last time the
NBAs All-Star weekend came to
New Orleans. These days, he's
the MVP of most seasons, win-
ning four of the last five awards.
But King James might be giving
up the throne this time, with
multiple players believing
Durant will emerge with his first



INDEX I Lottery 21 Shore Lines 21 Football 2 | Auto racing 3 | NBA 31 College basketball 3-4 | Olympics 51 Scoreboard 6 | Quick Hits 6 | College baseball 71 Preps 7 | MLB 81 Golf 8



FHSAA finals


ends on

a high

ended his high school
wrestling career with a
perfect day on Saturday.
After the Charlotte High
School senior won his
fourth straight match to
earn third place in Class
2A at 138 pounds, his
dad, assistant coach Rob
Hoff, hugged him and
talked into his left ear
before he left the mat for
the final time as a Tarpon.
"He was just like, 'Great
job, it's been a great
career,'" Hoff said. "He's
been with me since the
beginning. It's pretty
awesome because there's
a whole other connection
with the coach."
The beginning is 11
years ago when Trey
started wrestling at age
7. From day one, Rob has
been his coach, always
sitting in the corner of the
mat when Trey looks his
On Saturday, as was
the case during many of
Trey's matches this year,
Rob frequently pointed to
his head to remind Trey
to think about what he
was doing.
"I wouldn't trade
it for anything in the
world, but it's definitely
nerve-wracking and kind
of makes it not as fun
because you're respon-
sible for the preparation
as well as absorbing the
emotional roller coaster
that's going on," Rob said.
"I'd never go back and not
do it, but it'll be nice to
not have to."
Rob had been to the
state tournament with
other Charlotte wrestlers,
but the first trip with Trey
as a qualifier turned out
to be a pretty good one.
Trey went 5-1, with three
wins on Saturday, to earn
the third-highest spot on
the podium.
"He had a great day to-
day," Rob said. "He was a
little nervous (Friday) and
didn't wrestle very well in
that quarterfinal match,
but really did pull it
together today. I thought
it was a fitting way to end
his career. Sometimes
you finish with a loss,
and that's always hard to
Next year, Rob will be
back in the wrestling
room continuing to
coach, but the Tarpons
lose the leadership of
Trey, a team captain.
"Both of them are

WHAT: 63rd NBA All-Star Game
WHO: East vs. West
WHEN: Today, 8 p.m.
WHERE: Smoothie King Center,
New Orleans
LAST YEAR: West beat East
INSIDE: Team Bosh wins second
consecutive Shooting Stars
contest; Damian Lillard repeats as
skills challenge champion, PAGE 3

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Feb. 15N .....................................5-9-4
Feb. 15D..........................2........2-1-4
Feb. 14N .....................................9-6-2
Feb. 14D ....................................9-6-6
Feb. 13N .....................................1-7-2
Feb. 13D ....................................9-7-8
D-Day, N-Night
Feb. 15N..................................6-9-1-4
Feb. 15D ..................................3-1-1-1
Feb. 14N..................................4-2-6-0
Feb. 14D .................................5-4-3-6
Feb. 13N..................................7-6-5-3
Feb. 13D .................................0-7-8-8
D-Day, N-Night
Feb. 15 ........................................... N/A
Feb. 14...................... 10-20-29-33-34
Feb. 13 .......................... 2-7-11-13-34
2 5-digit winners.......... $121,942.84
324 4-digit winners .................. $121
9,585 3-digit winners ................. $11

Feb. 14..............................2-20-28-37
M egaBall...........................................3

Feb.11 ...........................1-10-26-30
M egaBall......................................... 10
0 4-of-4 MB........................$1 million
5 4-of-4..................................... $1,366
43 3-of-4 MB ............................... $348
855 3-of-4...................................... $52
Feb. 15 ........................................... N/A
Feb.12 .....................5-8-19-34-41-49
Feb. 8...................12-16-26-34-42-47
0 6-digit winners .........................$8M
24 5-digit winners ............$ 5,366.50
1,315 4-digit winners..............$72.50
27,808 3-digit winners...................$5
Feb. 15 ..........................2-9-14-21-23
Powerball.......................................... 3

Feb.12 ...................... 36-44-49-52-57
Pow erball.......................................... 1
0 5 of5 + PB............................$284M
1 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
5 4of5 + PB...........................$10,000
94 4of 5 ....................................$100
$330 million
Feb. 14...................... 20-28-35-71-72
M egaBall..........................................17

Feb.11 ......................43-64-67-71-73
M egaBall...........................................4
0 5 of5 + MB...........................$139M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
21 4of5 ....................................$500

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

How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call
Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must
contain name, address and phone
Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.
Submit local golf scores: Email
scores to
Scores appear in the weekly Herald

SunCoast Sports Now
When news breaks, we blog it:
^ Share our photos
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event updates:

Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore. Staff writer
Zach Miller. Staff writer
Josh Vitale. Staff writer
FAX: 941-629-2085


Wells Report not exactly light reading

his colunm should be read
while listening to "Chicago
Seemed Tired Last Night"
by The Hold Steady (running
time: 3 minutes, 18 seconds).
This week's Shore Lines top
tip: The Wells Report is not light
reading before you go to sleep.
Even if you want to take
the viewpoint that "boys will
be boys" maybe even to the
extreme it's hard to read the
NFL-commissioned Wells Report
and not be taken aback by Richie
Incognito's behavior. Or just flat-
out horrified.
One interesting thing that
hasn't been mentioned is
that Incognito was clearly the
"ringleader" of the harassment
going on in the Miami Dolphins'
locker room, but before he came
to Miami, he played two seasons

for the St. Louis Rams. Assuming
Incognito's behavior was learned


Rob I

at the pro
level (likewise,
Incognito could
have learned it
in high school or
college), could
one conclude the
Rams had the
same locker room
On the other

hand, has Incognito ever left a
football team on good terms?
Similar to the New Orleans
Saints bounty case, it's probably
true this sort of thing goes on
more than most of us know.
Sports Business Daily re-
ported that commissioner Roger
Goodell made $44.2 million last

year. You'd think that's a fact that
will be brought up during the
league's next labor negotiation.
Pitchers and catchers report-
ed to the Tampa Bay Rays camp
in Port Charlotte on Friday, and
it's good to see you, David Price.
If you know the curling score,
don't tell me. It's on my DVR and
I haven't watched it yet.
Alabama coach Nick Saban
voiced his support this week to
a proposed rule that would limit
the effectiveness of hurry-up
offenses in college ball. Then
again, the last time Saban did
anything with a hurry-up was
when he was leaving Miami.
OK, fess up: When the college
football season started last
September, how many of you
had heard of Central Florida
quarterback Blake Bortles? Now,


Veterans running back Jason Petrone runs past Renard Rowe of the Suncoast Vipers on Saturday evening.

Still missing the point

Offense struggles
in Veterans' second

straight shutout
second consecutive game, a great
defensive effort by the Florida
Veterans was betrayed by an
ineffective offense that couldn't
take advantage of numerous
Three trips inside the red
zone produced nothing, and
the SuncoastVipers from St.
Petersburg made enough big
plays, including one at the end of
the first half and the Veterans lost
16-0, their second straight shutout
Quarterback Anthony Hargrove
(a former NFL defensive end)
again struggled to move the team
as the Veterans managed just 167
yards of total offense. Hargrove
was just 11 for 26 passing for 90
"I've been preaching it from the
beginning, we need to finish. We
can march 80 yards. If we don't
score, it doesn't matter," Veterans
coach and co-owner Brian Spears

said. "We need to help out our
defense and put points on the
board and give them something to
believe in."
The Veterans (0-2) had chances
to score. A 40-yard punt return
by James Taylor gave the Veterans
the ball at the Vipers 20 on their
second possession. Two plays later,
Suncoast's Jacobee Flowers picked
up a Clayton Stuarts fumble to end
the threat.
Early in the second quarter, a
bad snap on a punt again gave the
Veterans the ball in the red zone.
But again, Florida couldn't capi-
talize as a bad snap sent a 20-yard
field goal attempt from James
Priddy wide right.
Suncoast took advantage, nar-
rowly avoiding a safety and driving
74 yards on nine plays to set up a
Trevor Allen 27-yard field goal to
put the first points on the board.
Florida drove to the Vipers 45
toward the end of the half before
stalling after going for it on fourth
down. The Vipers struck quick,
with Keith Rutledge finding Lon
Woods on a 65-yard touchdown
pass with 13 seconds left in the
half to make it 10-0.
The Veterans defense came
up big midway through the
third quarter when a Greg Hart

interception gave them the ba
the Viper 39, but after driving
side the 10, a sack and income]
tion shot the drive in the earho
Tony Fudoli had another
interception for Florida inVipe
territory early in the fourth, bi
the offense produced a four-ai
out that pretty much ended th
Veterans hopes.
Rashad Lewis scored for
Suncoast in the closing mome
to end the scoring on a night
where the Vipers managed on]
174 yards of total offense.
Rutledge completed just six
passes on 11 attempts for 110
yards and two interceptions, bt
was enough.
"We started out slow with th
offense. Both defenses were je
But we held it together and ke
the consistency," Suncoast coc
TerryWhite said. "We have gre
defensive backs and our defen
stood together and kept its
Suncoast 0 10 0 6 -1
Florida 0 0 0 0 -
Second quarter
S -Trevor Allen FG 27 field goal, 3:16.
S Lon Woods 65 pass from Keith Rutledge (All
Fourth quarter
S Rashad Lewis 9 run (kickfail), 2:37.


Anderson earns first win for FGCU

Former Tarpon
Meyers takes

second in
Cupid Classic

DeSoto County High
School grad Garrett
Anderson earned his first
collegiate victory in relief
for Florida Gulf Coast
University as the Eagles
defeated Rhode Island 7-1
on Friday in Fort Myers.

Anderson (1-0)
pitched 21/3 scoreless
innings, pitching out of
a jam after hitting the
first batter he faced. He
allowed two hits and
struck out two.
The Eagles sprayed
13 hits under the lights
of Swanson Stadium on
Friday night. Every player
in the starting lineup
had at least one hit, four
Eagles picked up two.
FGCU split a double-
header with Rhode Island
on Saturday to improve
to 2-1 on the season. The

Eagles took the opener
7-1, then dropped the
second game 6-5.
Charlotte alum Jake
Noll gave the Eagles the
lead for good in the first
game with a bases-
loaded walk in the
second inning and later
had an RBI single.
He finished the game 2
for 3 with two RBIs.

Former Tarpon Meyers
paces USF: Charlotte High grad
Chase Meyers highlighted the Bulls'

performance at the Cupid Classic
Friday in Birmingham, Ala.
Meyers, who won a state
championship as a senior, placed
second in the high jump with a mark
of 2.00 meters.
Chris Grinley finished third in
section A finals of the 60 meter
hurdles with a time of 8.17. Also in
the hurdles, Landon Hargrove placed
seventh in a time of 8.84.
The women were led by freshman
Catherine Blaney and sophomore
Bethany Evans in the 3,000 meters.
Blaney finished fourth in a time of
10:03.90 while Evans came in fifth
with a time of 10:06.17.

being projected to go first in
NFL draft by three of the four
k drafts on
n the interest of full disclo-
, the first time I typed the
ve item, I wrote the UCF
*terback's name as Brett
f Bortles is selected among
op 12 picks, it will be the
nd time since 1999 that
tral Florida has had a quar-
ack drafted that high
intae Culpepper). The only
r schools in that window to
Stwo or quarterbacks picked
e top 12 picks: USC (three,
ally) and Oregon. (Though
s A&M and Fresno State
d also do it, depending how
SJohnny Manziel and Derek
get picked.)
tact RobShore at 941-206-1174 orshore@


Game Day Heat: 12U travel
team looking for players. Practices
Tuesday and Thursdays, 6 p.m. at
North Charlotte Regional Park. Call
Scott, 941-421-8378.

Red Sox dinner and
auction: Feb. 24,5:30 p.m.,
JetBlue Park, 11500 Fenway South
Dr., Fort Myers. Silent and live auction
items include a trip to watch the
Boston Red Sox on Fenway Park's
Green Monster. Contact Shannon at
239-334-1886 or, or

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
through 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.

Flag Football: Franz Ross
Park YMCA's flag football for ages 7-9
and 10-13 begins March 17. Register
at, or call

Sarasota Area Sports
Alliance scholarships: SASA
is awarding a limited number of
scholarships to qualified high school
student-athletes in Sarasota and
Manatee counties. For guidelines
and applications, log on to www.
Scholarships.html. Application
deadline is March 21.

Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
baseball, basketball, track & field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength and
conditioning, speed, agility, stretching,
mobility and weight management.
Call Elgin, 941-268-1891 or email

Foot Landing Running
Academy: Go from walker to runner
in six-week training program. Cost: $35.
Contact Scottand Krissy,239-216-1355

Harbour Heights 5K
Run/Walk: Saturday, 8 a.m., at
Harbour Heights park. Entry fee: $20.
Call 941-258-2890 or log on to www.

The (ommunity(alendar appears daily
as space permits. To have your activity

published, fax (941-629-2085) ore-mail
( event details to
the Sports Department atleast one weekin
advance. Phone calls willnot be accepted.
Submissions suitable for publication will be
edited for length and clarity.

Page 2 SP

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 SP Page 3


FGCU holds off

S.C. Upstate

- Bernard Thompson
scored 24 points and
hot-shooting Florida Gulf
Coast turned away South
Carolina Upstate 84-80 on
The Eagles (17-10, 11-3)
moved within a half-game
of first-place Mercer
(11-2) in the Atlantic Sun
Chase Fieler added 17
points and Jamail Jones
14 for FGCU, who made
30 of 51 shots for 58.8
percent, including 11 of
19 from 3-point range for
57.9 percent.
Upstate's Ricardo
Glenn had a career-high
24 points and grabbed
11 rebounds for his
conference-leading ninth
double-double. Jodd
Maxey added 16 points,
Torrey Craig 14 and Fred
Miller 10.
Glenn made two free
throws with 21.9 seconds
left to get the Spartans
(15-14, 8-6) within 82-80.
After a FGCU free throw,
Craig missed a 3-point try
and another FCGU free
throw sealed the out-
come. Craig, who has led


WHO: Mercer (20-6,11-2
Atlantic Sun) at FGCU (17-10,
WHEN: Friday, 6:05 p.m.
WHERE: Alico Arena, Fort Myers

Check out Zach Miller's pre- and
postgame reports on Florida
Gulf Coast men's basketball at

the conference in scoring
the last two seasons,
missed all nine of his
3-point attempts.
McKnight 3-4 0-06,Fieler7-8 1-417, Comer
2-53-4 8,Thompson 6-10 8-9 24, Jones 6-12
0-0 14,Hicks 1-1 0-02,Cvjeticanin 1-40 03,
Graf 4-7 1-410.Totals 30-51 13-2184.
SC-UPSTATE (15-12)
Glenn 8-8 8-1024, Craig 5-184-614,Maxey
5-9 6-1016, Blessing 3-6 0-0 8, Miller 4-8 0-0
10, Mawuenyega 2-3 0-0 5, Cuthbertson
1-4 0-0 3, Stephens 0-1 0-0 0, Buchanan 0-3
0-0 O.Totals 28-60 18-26 80.
Halftime-SC-Upstate 41-38. 3-Point
Goals-Florida Gulf Coast 11-19 (Thomp-
son 4-5, Fieler 2-3, Jones 2-3, Graf 1-2, Cv-
jeticanin 1-3, Comer 1-3), SC-Upstate 6-21
(Blessing 2-3, Miller 2-4, Mawuenyega 1-2,
Cuthbertson 1-2, Stephens 0-1, Craig 0-9).
Fouled Out-Fieler. Rebounds-Florida
Gulf Coast 30 (Jones,Thompson 6), SC-Up-
state 33 (Glenn 11). Assists-Florida Gulf
Coast 18 (Comer 10), SC-Upstate 18 (Bless-
ing 5). Total Fouls-Florida Gulf Coast 23,
SC-Upstate 17. A-NA.


Danica Patrick, front center, slides through the infield as Tony Stewart, left, Jeff Gordon (24), Kurt Busch (41), Ricky Stenhouse Jr.
(17) and Matt Kenseth, right, crash on the front stretch Saturday during the NASCAR Sprint Unlimited race at Daytona International
Speedway in Daytona Beach.

Unlimited survival

Hamlin wins exhibition race of attrition at Daytona

Denny Hamlin won a
race of attrition Saturday
night, beating just seven
other cars to the finish
of the exhibition Sprint
Only eight cars were
running at the end of
the 75-lap showcase at
Daytona International
Speedway on a bizarre
night that saw Ricky
Stenhouse Jr. end girl-
friend Danica Patrick's
race and the Chevrolet
pace car catch fire.
It set up a final 20-lap
sprint to the finish with
the second fewest num-
ber of drivers taking the
checkered flag in event
history. Only seven drivers
finished the 1981 race.
Hamlin charged to the
front right before he took
the white flag by diving to
the inside and sailing past
the few cars on the track.
He then drove away in his

Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota
for his second career
win in the Speedweeks
opener. He also won the
event as a rookie in 2006.
"That was survival
of the fittest for sure,"
Hamlin said. "With three
to go, we were at the tail
end of a very small pack.
It's really hard to get runs,
but this car was phenom-
enal. You saw it those last
couple of laps."
A 75-lap race split over
three segments, this
version had a heavy fan
involvement as sponsor
Sprint allowed fans to
vote for various aspects
of the race. Among them
was the starting order,
how the segments were
split and how the cars
lined up in the final
But it was mostly for
naught as half the 18-car
field was knocked out six
laps into the second seg-
ment when Matt Kenseth
cut across the front of

WHAT: 56th annual Great
American Race
WHEN: Feb. 23,1 p.m.
WHERE: Daytona International
Speedway, Daytona Beach
TRACK: 2.5-mile superspeedway
RADIO: Motorsports Radio
TICKETS: daytonainternational-
Jimmie Johnson

Joey Logano. It triggered a
nine-car accident on the
frontstretch including
Stenhouse's dramatic
late hit into the side of
Patrick's car.
"I got hit by my boy-
friend. What a bummer,"
Patrick said.
Stenhouse took blame
for ending Patrick's race.
He had difficulty seeing in
front of him because his
hood was badly crumpled

when he hit the back of
Kurt Busch.
"I just drilled her,"
Stenhouse said. "I didn't
see anything from the
time it started to the
time it ended. Talking to
Danica, I drilled her when
she was pretty much
sitting still. I couldn't see,
couldn't turn."
The accident left debris
and mangled sheet metal
all over the frontstretch
and brought the race to a
stop for just over 11 min-
utes. It ended the night
for Tony Stewart, who was
racing for the first time
since he broke his right
leg in an August sprint
car crash, and teammates
Patrick and Kurt Busch.
Kevin Harvick, driving
the fourth Stewart-Haas
Racing entry in the
field, seemed to have a
Chevrolet capable of con-
tending for the win but
suffered serious damage
that dropped him well off
the pace.

Florida State's Michael Ojo shoots as Wake Forest's Devin
Thomas (2) and Arnaud-William Adala Moto look on during the
first half of Saturday's game in Winston-Salem, N.C.

Seminoles rally

past Deacons

N.C. Ian Miller scored
a career-high 25 points,
and Florida State over-
came a large first-half
deficit to defeat Wake
Forest 67-60 on Saturday
Aaron Thomas added
19 points and 14 re-
bounds for the Seminoles
(15-10, 6-7 ACC), who
registered their first road
win since posting a 63-53
victory at Miami on Jan.
Wake Forest (14-11,
4-8 ACC) took control
with a 12-0 run, as Coron
Williams scored seven
quick points to push the
Deacons to a 21-6 lead.
The advantage grew to
as many as 16 points at
24-8 before Florida State
rallied, but still trailed
Wake Forest 29-23 at the
The Seminoles took
their first lead at 39-37
in the second half on a
Devon Bookert jumper
and held it down the
stretch. Miller's 3-pointer
with 2:12 remaining gave
Florida State a 61-55

WHO: North Carolina (17-7, 7-4
ACC) at Florida State (15-10,
WHEN: Monday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Donald L. Tucker
Center, Tallahassee

Williams led Wake
Forest with 18 points in
losing its fifth-consecu-
tive game.

FLORIDA ST. (15-10)
0. White 2-5 2-4 6, Ojo 0-0 0-0 0, Bookert
1-5 0-1 2,Thomas 7-175-8 19, Brandon 2-5
4-6 8, Smith 1-3 0-02,Gilchrist 0-10-00, Bo-
janovsky2-3 1-2 5, Miller 8-12 4-4 25.Totals
Thomas 1-4 0-0 2, McKie 4-8 5-6 14, Adala
Moto 0-1 1-2 1, Miller-McIntyre 4-13 1-3 9,
Jones 1-3 0-0 2,Williams 7-12 1-1 18, Over-
ton 0-0 0-0 0,Washington 0-0 0-2 0, Roun-
tree III 0-2 0-0 0, Cavanaugh 3-10 6-6 14.
Totals20-53 14-20 60.
Halftime-Wake Forest 29-23. 3-Point
Goals-Florida St. 5-17 (Miller 5-7,0.White
0-1, Smith 0-2, Bookert 0-3, Thomas 0-4),
Wake Forest 6-21 (Williams 3-8, Cavana-
ugh 2-6, McKie 1-3, Rountree III 0-1, Mill-
er-McIntyre 0-3). Fouled Out-O. White.
Rebounds-Florida St. 41 (Thomas 14),
Wake Forest 27 (Cavanaugh, McKie 7). As-
sists-Florida St.5 (Thomas 3),Wake Forest
12 (McKie,Williams 3). Total Fouls-Florida
St. 17,Wake Forest22. Technical-Thomas.

* NBA:

Team Bosh wins Shooting Stars title

FROM WIRE REPORTS the game," Bosh said. "He Lillard, Burke take skills Belinelli wins 3-point
NEW ORLEANS- won't let me do it yet but I challenge: Portland's Damian contest: San Antonio's Marco
.,..., ., + ]., 1,;. think that (Saturdav) will Lillard is an NBA All-Star skills Rplinplli won thpe -noint crnntpst at

Cnhls DOShH LOOK his
shooting range to a
different level in leading
his team to a Shooting
Stars title. It was the
second straight time he,
Dominique Wilkins and
Swin Cash won the event
at All-Star Weekend.
Bosh made two half-
court shots to seal the
"I keep asking coach to
let me shoot that shot in


MVP award this season.
"I think it's ultimately
going to be KD and
LeBron, and KD's team
is No. 1 in the West right
now," Portland's Damian
Lillard said. "He's getting
40 every night and flirting
with a triple-double,
so I think if they had to
pick an MVP right now it
would be KD."
But MVP is decided by
a media panel. Nobody
voting for that ever shares
the floor with James
or Durant. What about
somebody like Carmelo
Anthony, who plays the
same position, is sand-
wiched between them at
No. 2 in the scoring race,
and has teamed with both
on the U.S. Olympic team?
"As far as Durant,
he's a hell of a scorer,
great scorer, gets better
every year in all facets
of his game. Never seen

give him confidence if he
was watching."
Team Bosh defeated
a team of Karl Malone,
Kevin Durant and Skylar
Diggins. Each team must
make a layup, free throw,
3-pointer and halfcourt

-Shandel Richardson,
South Florida
Sun Sentinel

somebody his height
shoot the ball the way he's
capable of shooting the
ball," Anthony said.
"Then you look on the
flip side with LeBron, you
have somebody who's
so powerful, so athletic,
can do so many things,
can change a game in
so many different ways
throughout the course
of a game. So going up
against those two guys, it's
a totally different mindset,
game plan, focus that you
have to have because it's
coming at you from a lot
of different ways."
James has been consid-
ered the game's best play-
er for a while now, having
moved past Kobe Bryant.
Durant was the sensation-
al scorer he's on his way
to a fourth scoring title in
five years but without
the full array of skills that
James possessed.
But even with his 26.5
points, 7.0 rebounds
and 6.6 assists per game,
James isn't the only
guy filling up every stat

challenge champion for a second
straight year.
The team of Lillard and Trey Burke,
representing the Western Conference,
beat the tandem of Michael Carter-
Williams and Victor Oladipo of the
East in the final round by a tenth of
a second.
The skills course consists of
dribbling around obstacles, passing
to targets, and hitting shots from
medium and close range. The winning
time was 45.2 seconds.

category. Besides his 31.5
points per game, Durant
is also averaging 7.8
rebounds and 5.5 assists.
Love said James is like
"Old Faithful," because
"you know what he's going
to give you," and added
that "at this point it's going
to be very tough to pass
him" as the best player in
the world.
But he seems in the
Durant category when it
comes to the MVP ballot.
"I have to say with what
Kevin Durant is doing at
this point, it's pretty unbe-
lievable," he said. "Scoring
the ball at such a high clip,
and then you look at the
stat sheet and he's filling it
up in other categories as
well. His team is winning,
and LeBron is having
a great year, but it just
seems like what KD has
done has been pretty
James caused a stir this
week when he said he
believed he'd go down
as one of the top four
players in history during

NBA All-Star Saturday night.
The Italian, who previously played
for New Orleans, needed to win a
tiebreaker round in the final to beat
Bradley Beal.
The Washington All-Star had made
his final six shots, including two
"money balls"worth two points each,
to tie Belinelli's initial final-round
score of 19.

-Associated Press

an interview with NBA TV
that will air Monday. Yet
even as he looks toward
his place in the future, he
seems aware his status at
the present could be in
"LeBron for a few years
has known Kevin Durant
has been coming as a
player," said Dwyane
Wade, James' teammate in
"He wants to be the
best, one of the greatest of
all-time and he knows that
this young guy is coming
and he's trying to protect
his turf."
Durant sent a loud
statement when the
Thunder routed the Heat
in Miami during his
incredible scoring run of
12 straight games with 30
or more points. He scores
so easily that even other
guys who can fill it up are
in awe, and Irving said
he'd pick Durant at No. 1
in part because of what
Durant could do for his
own stats.

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014



Hurricanes sh

dismally from

field in 2nd los

Hokies this sea
Barksdale scored 12 points
Devin Wilson got all 12 ofh
final 3:37 as Virginia Tech ei
10-game losing streak with
victory against Miami, the I
second this season.
Wilson, who also had nin
assists, also came up with a
rebound for the Hokies (9-1
2-10 Atlantic Coast Confere
who hadn't won since beati
Maryland-Eastern Shore or




Ohio St.

- Annalise Pickrel had
17 points, 11 rebounds
and six assists as No. 25
Michigan State rolled to
a 70-49 victory Saturday
over Ohio State.
Michigan State closed
the first half on a 17-2
run, taking a 42-21 lead
into the break and led
by double digits the rest
of the way. Becca Mills
scored 17 points for
Michigan State. Aerial
Powers added 15 points
and tied a career-high
with five assists.
The Spartans (17-8, 9-3
Big Ten) have won five
of their last six games.
Michigan State is one
game back of No. 11I Penn
State for the top spot in
the conference.
Ameryst Alston scored
25 points and Cait Craft
added 11 to lead Ohio
State (14-14, 4-8), which
has lost four-straight.

BYU 62, No. 20
Gonazaga 52: In Provo, Utah,
Jennifer Hamson scored 18 of her
20 points in the second half, Lexi
Eaton had 15 points and 10 rebounds
and BYU ended Gonzaga's 13-game
winning streak. Morgan Bailey added
14 points for the Cougars (21-5,11-4
West Coast). Jazmine Redmon had 15
points for the Bulldogs (23-4,13-2).

No. 24 St. John's 69,
Villanova 56: In NewYork,
Aliyyah Handford scored 25 points
and Amber Thompson had a
career-high 17 rebounds to lead St.
John's (19-5,12-1 Big East). Reserve
Danaejah Grant added 14 points and
nine rebounds for the Red Storm.
Katherine Coyer had a career-high 18
points for the Wildcats (19-6,9-5),
who had won six in a row.


Sykes' b


TAMPA- Isaiah Sykes
scored the last of his 27
points with less than
2 seconds remaining,
lifting Central Florida to
a 75-74 victory against
South Florida in a
Saturday matinee.
Sykes scored 21 in the
second half and added

five assists to help UCF
(10-13, 2-10 American
Athletic Conference)
halt a nine-game losing
Tristan Spurlock had 16
points, eight rebounds,
four steals, three blocks
and three assists for the
Knights. Justin McBride
added 13 points and


lia Tech ends skidSArkTPine WOME4souTT
Alabama A&M 68, Alabama St. 65, OT Alabama St. 81, Alabama A&M 60
ST s Alcorn St. 67,MVSU63 Appalachian St. 76, UNC-Greensboro 67
Ark.-Pine Bluff 64, Southern U. 58 Asbury81,Point Park 65
Asbury86, Point Park 68 Barton 66, Lees-McRae 63
than three in the second half. That Auburn 92, Mississippi St. 82 Belmont 57,Tennessee St. 48
loot IRISH AT HURRICANES came on Adams three-point play Bridgewater (Va.) 71, Guilford 62 Bethune-Cookman 80, Delaware St. 51
the WHO Notre Dame (13-12, 4-8 ACC) at with 5:05 left, but Hokies scoring Carson-Newman67,Wingate60 Bowie St. 64,Chowan 56
Miami (12-13, 3-9) leader Jarell Eddie followed a with a CharlestonSouthern 84,Winthrop62 64 Campbell 72, Charleston Southern54 71
SS to ~~Miami (12-13, 3-9) hwn6,BweS.6
choa 5 oi t6 Chattanooga 71, Furman 54
SS to WHEN: Wednesday, 9 p.m. 3-pointer, one of only two baskets Christian Brothers 78, Lee 59 East Carolina 56, North Texas 49
sCin the game for him, and Wilson Coastal Carolina 75,Gardner-Webb60 Elon65,W. Carolina 61
DWHERE: BankUnited Center, Coral Gables avidson 88, Georgia Southern 73 Emory& Henry 79, Bridgewater (Va.) 67
o RADIO: No local affiliatetook over in the closing minutes. Delaware St. 79, Bethune-Cookman 67 Florida A&M 83, Coppin St. 80
Miami made only 5 of 27 shots in Duke 69,Maryland 67 Florida Gulf Coast 76, KennesawSt. 42
E.Kentucky86,JacksonvilleSt. 65 Georgia Southern 90, Davidson 82
the first, then missed 10 of its first ETSU 93, Stetson 66 Hampton 93, Norfolk St. 59
Year's Eve. It came with about 30 shots in the second half. Elon 86, Samford 69 Jacksonville St. 79, E. Kentucky62
Florida A&M 82, Coppin St. 71 Kentucky St. 75, Lane 58
seconds left and the Hokies ahead VIRGINIA TECH 52, MIAMI 45 Florida Gulf Coast 84, SC-Upstate80 KentuckyWesleyan 97, Central St. (Ohio) 82
and -4 ffmis o i tr MIAMI (12-13) Florida St. 67,Wake Forest 60 Lee 67, Christian Brothers 58
S 50 -45 offi a missed 3-point try by AkpejioriO -11-21,Swoope2-50-24,Kirk0-3 1-2 1, Brown Furman 76,The Citadel 67 Lenoir-Rhyne 63, Lincoln Memorial 55
is inthe Miami's Rion Brown. 4-16 1-2 12, Adams 4-12 5-7 13, Reed 2-80-0 5, Lecomte Georgia 61, Mississippi 60 Liberty 72, Gardner-Webb 62
0-ded a Mia i, (1213 3-9 rcie 13 0-50 0,Jekiri 0-00-20, Kelly 3-80-09. TotalsS 15-588-17 Hampden-Sydney69,Washington&Lee57 Limestone81,King(Tenn.) 75
S Miami ( -1, -9 receive 1 45 Hampton 79, Norfolk St. 73, OT Lipscomb 84, North Florida 76
a 52-45 points from Garrius Adams and VIRGINIATECH (9-15) High Point 72, Radford 65 Louisiana-Lafayette 77,ArkansasSt. 76
-ok s' Bron a 2 a Van Zegeren 2-60-1 4, Eddie 2-7 1-2 7,Thompson 3-8 2-4 James Madison 64, UNCWilmington 62 MVSU59,AlcornSt. 56
Hokies' Brown added 12 and 10 rebounds, 8,Wilson2-98-11 12,Emelogu3-61-29,Beyer0-0 0-00, KentuckySt. 84,Lane70 Marshall 71,Charlotte69
but the Hurricanes made 15 of 58 Johnston 0-1 0-0 0, Barksdale 5-9 0-0 12. Totals 17-46 12- KentuckyWesleyan 83, Central St. (Ohio) 79 Md.-Eastern Shore 66, Howard 57
e shots from the field (25.9 percent) 2052 Limestone 75, King (Tenn.) 72 MiddleTennessee 83, FAU 77
Sshotsfromth fiel 5.percen) Halftime-Virginia Tech 19-15. 3-Point Goals-Miami Lincoln Memorial 66,Lenoir-Rhyne 61 Mount Olive 60, Erskine 48
Huge and missed eight of their first 10 7-34 (Kelly 3-5, Brown 3-12, Reed 1-6, Lecomte 0-3, Kirk Louisiana Tech 85, Rice 46 Murray St. 83, E. Illinois 74
Sfree throws before finishing 8-for- 0-3, Adams 0-5), Virginia Tech 6-15 (Barksdale 2-3, Emel- Louisiana-Lafayette85,ArkansasSt. 67 N.Kentucky69,Jacksonville61
,ogu 2-4, Eddie 2-5, Johnston 0-1, Wilson 0-2) Fouled Louisiana-Monroe65,UALR49 NCA&T 75, Savannah St.61
nce), 17 atthe line. Out-None. Rebounds-Miami 41 (Brown 10), Virginia Marshall 59,Charlotte56 NCCentral57,SCState51
s The Hokies led almost through- Tech 39 (Thompson 12). Assists-Miami 8(Adams4),Vir- Md.-Eastern Shore 87, Howard 73 Presbyterian 56, High Point 48
ng The okie e amos oug- ginia Tech 11 (Wilson 9). Total Fouls-Miami 20, Virginia MiddleTennessee 81, Southern Miss. 64 Randolph-Macon 80, Guilford 74
New out, never letting Miami closer Tech 16. A-5,105. Mount Olive 70, Erskine 66 SC-Upstate 69, ETSU 60
Murray St. 72, E. Illinois 60 SE Louisiana 68, Nicholls St. 66
NC Central 67, SC State 53 SIU-Edwardsville81,Austin Peay65
North Carolina 75, Pittsburgh 71 SaintJoseph's 89, George Mason 75
SCOLLEGE BASKETBALL: Northeastern60,Coll.ofCharleston44 Samford61,Wofford55
Presbyterian 72, UNC Asheville 71 Shaw 66, St. Augustine's 62
Randolph-Macon 65, Emory& Henry 39 Southern Miss. 91,Tulsa 73
Richmonda82,SFordham 70 SouthernU. 77, Ark.-Pine Bluff68
SE Louisiana 71, Nicholls St. 66 St. Andrews 55,Truett-McConnell44
SIU-Edwardsville 83, Austin Peay68 Stetson 62, Mercer 49
Savannah St. 73, NC A&T48 Tenn.Wesleyan 58, Bryan 42
Shaw 83, St. Augustine's 74 TennesseeTech 71, Morehead St. 58
South Alabama 69,W. Kentucky 62 Troy111,Georgia St. 90
South Carolina 67, Alabama 66 Tulane 66, FlU 55
Sl ISt Bonaventure85, George Mason 73 UAB71,LouisianaTech 62
St. Catharine 78, Rio Grande 63 UALR 63, Louisiana-Monroe 47
Tenn.Wesleyan 82, Bryan 75 UNC Asheville 69, Longwood 52
Towson 85, Wi l iam & Mary 70 UTEP 65, Old Dominion 55
Troy85, GeorgiaSt. 81 W. Kentucky8l, South Alabama 55
STulane 86, UAB 80 Webster 54, Spalding 47
UCF 75, South Florida 74 Wingate 57, Carson-Newman 54
VMI177, Liberty 70 Winthrop 57, Radford 40
Vanderbilt 57,Texas A&M 54, OT EAST
Virginia 63, Clemson 58 American U. 72, Lafayette 61
Virginia Tech 52, Miami 45 Army 75, Bucknell163
SWofford 64, Appalachian St. 58 Boston U. 74, Loyola (Md.) 55
.....EAST Brooklyn 78, York (NY) 34
v Albany (NY) 74, Maine 63 Bryant81, Fairleigh Dickinson 51
Boston U. 87, Loyola (Md.) 72 Buffalo 66, N. Illinois 57
Brown 62, Penn 55 Canisius 75, Siena 66
Bucknell 173, Army 61 Castleton St. 91, Maine-Farmington 60
,rCCSU 74, Sacred Heart 69 Cincinnati 55,Temple 53
Castleton St. 98, Maine-Farmington 92 Columbia 65, Dartmouth 59
S Chestnut Hill 72, Post (Conn.) 69 E. Nazarene 67,W. New England 64
Columbia 69, Dartmouth 59 Fairfield 71, St. Peter's 39
Dominican (NY) 82, Sciences (Pa.) 69 Farmingdale 86, Sage 70
S Duquesne 83, Rhode Island 71 Fordham 43, La Salle 42
AP PHOTO Farmingdalet83,Sage79 Ga. Southwestern 77, GRU Augusta 69
Felician 70,Wilmington (Del.) 67 GeorgeWashington 78, UMass 54
Duke's Rasheed Sulaimon looks to pass as Maryland's Seth Allen (right) and Evan Smotrycz defend Hartford 61, New Hampshire 59 Harvard 84, Cornell69
Harvard 67, Cornell144 Holy Cross 76, Lehigh 68
during the first half of Saturday's game in Durham, N.C. Duke won 69-67. Holy Cross 72, Lehigh 67 Ithaca 64, Utica 53
Iowa 82, Penn St. 70 LIU Brooklyn 69, St. Francis (Pa.) 66
IOr a na e sa io r thaca 86, Utica 84 Manhattan 64, Niagara 56
I Lafayette 74, American U. 62 Moravian 76, Susquehanna 65
Navy 71, Colgate 61 Mount St. Mary's 76, Sacred Heart 63
Ohio 73, Buffalo 70 Mount St.Vincent 76, St. Joseph's (LI) 58
O range steal victory. raker70,FLoyol6 St Mar' Pn 7 Brown 51
Providence 84, DePaul61 Navy 76, Colgate 47
Rider 71, Fairfield 62 Penn 78, Brown 51
P 1 bNou d b0 C itcinatosiRobert Morris 69, Mount St. Mary's 61 Princeton 96, Yale 75
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS bounced back from its first loss since Saint Louis (23-2,0-0 Atlantic I0) SaintJoseph's 75,La Salle64 Purchase St.84,OldWestbury83
mid-November to beat Air Force broke a late tie with seven points in a St. Francis (Pa.) 89, Fairleigh Dickinson 82 Robert Morris 66, CCSU 49
SYRACUSE, N.Y. (10- 4,4-9). row for its 7thconsecutive victory. St. Joseph's (LI) 50, Mount St. Vincent49 Rutgers90,LUCF50
ak m Chi a ha (St. Lawrence 73, Hobart 62 St. Bonaventure 63, Duquesne 62
Rakeem Christmas had Stony Brook 78, Mass.-Lowell 68 St. John's69,Villanova 56
a key steal to set up C.J. No.f7 Kansas 95,TCU 65: No. 16 Iowa 82, Penn SusquehannaK91,Moravian 86 St. Lawrence 51,William Smith47
Fair's winning layup with In Lawrence,Kan., Perry Ellis scored a State 70: In State College, Pa., Syracuse 6,NCState 5 ThomasMore 08,Thies5
Thiel 74,Thomas More 67 Ursinus 67,Washington (Md.) 61
6.7 seconds left, helping career- high 32 points,AndrewWiggins Melsahn Basabescoreda16 pointsand UConnM86,lMemphis81,OT VCU70,RhodeIslando44
No. 1 Syracuse edge North added17 and Kansas (19-6,10-2 Big Iowa (19-6,8-4) won its fourth Big Ten UMass67,GeorgeWashington61 Wagner62, St.Francis(NY)53
SUrsinus 89,Washington (Md.) 76 William Paterson 75, Rutgers-Camden 50
Carolina State 56-55 on 12) overcame a sluggish start against road game of the season. Vermont 76, UMBC 52 Wilmington (Del.) 81, Felician 66
Saturday night to remain the Horned Frogs (9-15, 0-12). William Paterson 78, Rutgers-Camden 65 MIDWEST
Oun a n. to, rem i he Hre Fos( ,No. 17 Virginia 63, Yale 66,MPrinceton 65, OT Adrian 69, Kalamazoo 66
unb tn.n 8 D e 69 M n Cl msn58 In C n S. Jo York (NY) 70, Brooklyn 57 Akron 87, Ball St. 64
5Christmas had 14 No.8 Duke 69, Maryland Clemson 58: In Clemson, S.C.,Joe MIDWEST Ashland 83, Hillsdale63
points, 12 rebounds and 67: In Durham,N.C., Jabari Parker Harrisscored 16, includingacritical Akront62,N.I lllinoist54 Baker 58, Culver-Stockton 44
A points 1 rebounds and Albion 77, Olivet 55 Bi S 52, Conr (St PU 49
seven blocks as Syracuse scored 23 points and Duke (205,93 pointer with about three minutes Augsburg 80, Bethel (Minn.) 71Bethel (Minn.) 68, Augsburg 53
earnedits 10thsingle-dig- AtlanticCoast) beganarunoffour left,andVirginia(21-5,12-1)won BemidjiSt. 90,Concordia(St.P.) 77 BowlingGreen61,E .Michigan 56
eightdnightshbyhaBowling Green 66, VBall I St. 6 Bradleys4, Loyola of Chicago 49

games inot eigh nights by |holdingon 102, its Missour cosctv70lnios
it win despite shooting games in on for its ninth consecutive Atlantic Coast Carrolln(Wis.) (87,Monmouth (111.)64 ButlerB 67, Georgetown 59
35.2 percent. Jera i the victory in Maryland's (14-12,6-7) Conference game for the first time in Cincinnati 73, Houston 62 Carroll (Wis.) 58, Monmouth (I111.)53
352 ha e 2p a last scheduled visit to Cameron Indoor 32 years. Culver-Stockton 100, Bakerm 96 Cent Michigans. 88,tMiami7(Ohio) 47
SDavenport 67, Indiana Tech 46 Cleveland St 79, Detroit 74
r on d s and Stadium. Denver 73, IPFW 62 Concordia (Moor.) 60, St.Thomas (Minn.) 57
14 rebounds and FairNo.19 Texas 88, West Drake 70, Loyola ofChicagor62 Cornell (Iowa)68,oLawrenceh34
had I points on 5-of-6 No.10 Cincinnati 73, Virginia 71 In Austinexas, E. Michigan 65,Toledo44 Creighton s5,Providence64

Victor ~ ~ ~ No 10 Cininad 73, Virgini 23-f-5 Inhoo tin T4. ercn)xblnarisa18Dlahita6 et.Akna 7 outnBpit5
shooting. o Findlay 79, Lake Erie 69 Davenport 96, Indiana Tech 62
o nHouston 62: In Cincinnati, Sean Javan Felix scored 18 points as the Green Bay 68, Cleveland St. 54 Dayton 69, Richmond 58
T.J. Warren had 23 Kilpatrick scored 28 points and Justin Longhorns (20-5,9-3) stayed within a Hillsdale 64, Ashland 61 DePaul 89, Seton Hall 73
points for N.C. State. Jackson overcame foul problems to add game of the lead in the Big 12. Illinois St. 70, Bradley 54 Ferris St. 72, Lake Superior St. 68, 20T
Indiana St. 60,S. Illinois57 Findlay 85, Lake Erie 68
13 for Cincinnati (23-3,12-1 American IndianaWesleyan 92, Spring Arbor 66 Green Bay 81, Milwaukee 69
No.24 Connecticut 86, Athletic). Houston (12-13,4-8) has lost No. 22 Ohio State 48, Indiana -Southeast 103, Indiana- East78 Iowa St. 72,Kansas69
No. 20 Memphis 81: In sixofitspastseven llinois 39 In Champaign, I., Iowa St. 70,TexasTech64 Kansas St. 60,Texas-Tech 54
six3 of psois :nKalamazoo 65, Adrian 62 Kent St. 57,W. Michigan 48
Hartford, Conn., Shabazz Napier Aaron Craft scored 14 points, and Kansas 95,TCU 65 Marquette 75, Xavier 54
scored a career-high 34 points as No. 11 Iowa State 70, Ohio State (20-6,7-6 Big Ten) held KentSt. 83,Cent. Michigan 75 Mary 78, Sioux Falls75
Lake Superior St. 89, F erts t. B T Michigan St. 70, Ohio St. 49
UConn (20-5,W8-4 American Athletic) TexasTech 64: InAmes,Iowa, Illinois (14-12,3-10)to28.3 percent La Suern 7 S, Fr aBSt. 86 Michigan e 7, S
Lawrence 77, Cornel (Iowa)(68 Michigan Tech 73, SaginawValley St. 63
swept the season series from the DeAndre Kane had 17 points, and Iowa shooting. Marquette 81, Xavier 72 Minn. Duluth 67,Winona St. 52
Tigers (19-6,8-4). State (195,5 Big 12) won despite Michigan Tech 68, SaginawValley St. 53 Minn. St. (Moorhead)61,Wayne (Neb.) 50
Minn. St.-Mankato 82, Minn.-Crookston 55 Minnesota 82, Northwestern 64
blowing an 18-point lead in the second North Carolina 75, No. Minn. St.-Moorhead 90,Wayne (Neb.)79 Minot St. 76, SW Minnesota St. 66
No. 5 SDSU 64, Air Force half. 25 Pittsburgh 71:In Chapel Hill, Missouri 75,Tennessee 70 N.Michigan 84,Wayne (Mich.(69
56:InSanDigo Wistn SeprdN.C, ame Mchel c~oo ad24 N. Dakota St. 75, Nebraska-Omaha 59 Nebraska-Omaha 68, N. Dakota St. 57
SA"InSanDigo Wistn SeprdN.C, ame Mchel c~oo ad24 N. Michigan 74,Wayne (Mich.(66 New Mexico St. 74, Chicago St. 64
scored 14 of his 16 points in the final No. 12 Saint Louis 64, points and 12 rebounds to help North North Dakota 74, Montana 69 Northwestern (Minn.)82, Martin Luther 66
71 minutes,14 seconds and San Diego VCU 62: In St. Louis, Dwayne Evans Carolina (17-7,1 74Atlantic Coast) to its Northern St.(SD)BS, Augustana (SD)(7B Olivet8B2,Calvin 67
Ohio St. 48, Illinois 39 S. Dakota St. 83,W I.llinois 79
State (22-2,11-I Mountain West) had 21 points and 10 rebounds and sixth consecutive victory. Park 79, Benedictine Springfield 57 South Dakota 74, IUPU1 56
Purdue8B2, Indiana 64 St. Mary's (Minn.)69, Gustavus 62, OT
S. Dakota St. 62,W. Illinois 50 St. Norbert 64, Grinnel1 51
:SW Minnesota St. 75, Minot St. 72 Toledo 62, Ohio 58
tteSaint Louis 64,VCU 62 UMKC 87,Texas-Pan American 84
South Dakota 71,1UPU1 67 UT-Martin 102, SE Missouri 70
St. John's (Minn. (74, Carleton 67 Viterbo 76, Grand View 66
i se o d h l sp r s UF St.Norbert 113, G.rinnel1 88 Walsh85,Tifin 69
Valparaiso 77, Milwaukee 62 Wis.-Stevens Pt. 71 ,Wis.-River Falls 39
i g s c o d h lf s a k s UF W. Michigan 68, Miami (Ohio) 57 Wis.-Stout 60,Wis.-Platteville 59
Walsh 9l,Tiffin 6l Wis.-Superior 7l,Wis.-LaCrosse 66
Winona St. 68, Minn. Duluth 64 Wis.-Whitewater 64,Wis.-Oshkosh 46
Staphon Blair had 12 for Tennessee State (16-12,9 96 Atlantic Wis.-La Crosse 72,Wis.-Superior 63 Wright St. 103,11 I.Chicago 9l
theKnghs.ST TESCH DU E un. teso (18,8)wa hldto Youngstown St. 59,11 I.Chicago 56 Youngstown St. 84,Valparaiso 56
th K iht. T TESC DULE Sn) teso 7-8,-)ws ed SOUTHWEST SOUTHWEST
Victor Rudd had 2 1 MON DAY 23-of-53 shooting (43.4 percent). Abilene Christian 108, Dallas Christian 69 Cent. Arkansas 57, Houston Baptist 55
pitan nier-Arkansas 81, LSU 70 Northwestern St. 67, Lamar 60
bounds for ninF (1214 North Carolina at Florida State, Baylor 87, Kansas St. 73,2OT PrairieView92,Jackson St. 76
bon sfrU F(2 7 p.m. Delaware State 79, Houston Baptist 99,Cent.Arkansas83 SMU 67, Houston 50
North Texas 53, East Carolina 51 Stephen F. Austin 58, Sam Houston St. 52
3-10). Delaware State at Florida A&M, Bethune-Cookman 67: In Northwestern St.87, Lamar 67 Texas A&M-CC 61, Oral Roberts53
UC 5 OT LRD 4 7:30 p.m. Daytona Beach, Tyshawn Bell scored Oklahoma 77, Oklahoma St. 74 Texas Southern 84, Grambling St. 76
UC SSUT LOIA 4Prairie View 53, Jackson St. 50 Texas St. 54,Texas-Arlington 49
UCF (10-13) 21 points and grabbed 10 rebounds StephenF.Austin 67, Sam Houston St.60 UTSA63, Rice 61
SpurlockS-l115-716,BlairA60- 012,Sykes sists--UCF 16 (Sykes 5), South Florida 14 for Delaware State (1117,3-8 TexasBB, WestVirginia 71 WEST
11-24 4-527, Newell 1-3 2-45, Goodwin (leJr4.TolFus-UF1,othTexas A&M-CC 74, Oral Roberts 72, OT Colorado St.53, Fresno St.47
-30-02, Walker 01I 0-00, McCrory 0-0 (Alrlen Jr 4) Total FusUF1,Sth Mid-Eastern Athletic). Malik Jackson Texas Southern 74,Gramblinq St.71 Denver 71,1PFW66

0-0 0, Williams 0-2 0 0, Haney 0-1 0-00, Texas-Arlington 69,Texas St. 62 Idaho 69, Utah Valley 61
Wilson 00 0-00,McBride5-63-413.Totals scored 19 points for the Wildcats Texas-Pan American 68, UMKC59 Long Beach St.85,CalPoly72
29-5714-20 75. Florida A&M 82, Coppin (6-22,4-9) Tulsa 76, Old Dominion 37 Montana 52, North Dakota 49
SOUTH FLORIDA(12-14) State 71: In Tallahassee, Reggie U.oftheOzarks89,Concordia-Austin 85 N.Arizona 86, E.Washington 78
Rudd6-117-821,LeDayO-0 1-21,Egbunu UTSA66,FAU56 N. Colorado 65, Montana St. 59
3-52-38,AllenJr. 2-50-06,McLendon 1A Lewisscored 24 points, including six Texas-San Antonio 66, WEST Nevada75,NewMexico73
0-0 2,1Brock9-123-321,Abdul-Aleem 1-8 3-pointers, as ida A&M Florida A&Mtlantic (9-16,: In San California 72,Washington 59 Pacific 102, Loyola Marymount 95
0-0 3, Heath 1-2 0-0 3, Hawkins 0-0 2-2 2, 5 7 Mid Eastern Athletic erasedantic 6: In an E.Washington 84, N.Arizona 65 S.Utah 80,Weber St. 64
Perry 3-6 1-2 7, Omogbehin 0-00-00. To- Antonio, Devon Agusi scored 23 Gonzaga 86, Loyola Marymount 67 Sacramento St. 84, Portland St. 80
talks 26-53 16-20 74. five-point halftime deficit against Idaho St. 75, S. Utah 65 Saint Mary's (Cal) 74, Pepperdine 61
Halftime-South Florida 38-34. 3-Point Cppin State (9-16 6-6) points -eight of those in the final New Mexico 90, Nevada 72 San Diego 59, Portland 52
HafieSut lrd 33 PitCoppin State (9-16,6-6).SaDig59Potnd2
Goals-UCF 3-9 (Newell 1-1, Sykes 1-1, 2 minutes as Texas-San Antonio Portland 74,Pepperdine62 San Diego St. 77, Air Force 66
Spurlock 1-3, Haney 0-1, Walker 0-1, Wil- San Diego St. 64, Air Force 56 Santa Clara 74, San Francisco 73
liams 0-2), South Florida 6-17 (Allen Jr. 2-4, ETSU 93, Stetson 66: held off Florida Atlantic (10-16,5-6 Stanford 69,Washington St. 56 Seattle 74, CSBakersfield 67
Rudd 2-5, Heath 1-2, Abdul-Aleem 1-6). In Johnson CtT Rh Conference-USA). Bertne led Florida UCLA80, Utah 66 UC Riverside87, UC Irvine 75
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-UCF30 nJohnsonCity,enn.,ashawn Conference-USA).UNLV 73, Utah St. 62 UNLV 82, Utah St. 80
(Spurlock8),SouthFlorida31 (Rudd9).As- Rembert scored 21 pointsfor East Atlantic with 16 points. Wyoming 46, SanJoseSt. 38 Wyoming 103, San Jose St. 80

Page 4 SP

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 SP Page 5

Bode Miller would like to repeat his silver The U.S. will certainly medal in this discipline and Lindsey Jacobellis became an instant legend Steve I
performance in Vancouver. Aksel Lund Svindal that medal probably will be gold. Meryl Davis and in 2006 in Turin when she was far ahead and world,
of Norway is the defending Olympic champion Charlie White have five straight wins, including hotdogged a move on the final jump, crashed four-n
and likely to be near the top again. Ted Ligety last week in the team competition. Their toughest and finished second. She couldn't avenge it in couple
skied too conservatively in the combined so competition is Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir of Vancouver, where she was disqualified. This is a Russia
SOCHI 2014 you can expect him to be more aggressive. Canada, the reigning Olympic champions, final chance for her to make the victory stand, the



Medals table
(51 of 98 total events)
Nation G S B Tot
Russia 4 6 5 15
Netherlands 4 4 6 14
United States 4 3 7 14
Norway 4 3 6 13
Germany 7 3 2 12
Canada 4 5 3 12
Sweden 1 5 2 8
Switzerland 5 1 1 7
Austria 2 4 1 7
China 3 2 0 5

Today's schedule
Men's Super G, 2 a.m.
Men's 15km Mass start, 10 a.m.
Men'sTwo -Man (Run 1), 11 :15 a.m.
Men'sTwo-Man (Run 2),1250 p.m.
Men's 4x1 0km Relay (Classic/Free), 5 a.m.
United States vs. Canada, Mid.
Britain vs. Norway, Mid.
Sweden vs. Russia, Mid. .
Denmarkvs. South Korea,5 a.m.
Japan vs Switzerland,5 a.m. AP PHOTO
Sweden vs. Russia, 5 a.m.
United States vs Canada, am Shani Davis of the U.S. looks at the scoreboard after racing in the men's 1,500-meters at Adler Arena Skating Center on Saturday in
Norway vs. Switzerland, 10 a.m. Sochi, Russia. Davis finished 11th.
China vs. Canada, 10 a.m.
Germanyvs. Denmark, 10 a.m.
United StatesIvs.1Sweden,l10tam.
Ige Dancing short dance, 10 a.m.
Ice Hockey

Gru ARssavsSovka,70a .S w tches Suitlu
Group B: Austria vs N ra y, 3 a.m. b
Group A: Russia vs. Sova kia, 7:30 a.m.
Group A Slovenia vs United States, 7:30

Women's Snowboard Cross Seeding, 2 a.m.
Women's Snowboard Cross Quarterfinals, By MICHELLE KAUFMAN Turns out, the ward- the board; the U.S. is un- going on around me out
4:15 a.m. MIAMI HERALD robe change made no derperforming compared of my control that could
Women's Snowboard Cross Semifinals, 4:30
a.m. SOCHI, Russia --The difference. to where we could be," possibly have affected the
Women's Snowboard Cross Finals,4:45a.m. s In fact, the dAmericans Hansen said. "Statistically, things I did have in my
S SPEEDSKATING U.S. speedskating teamfct, t e t wer e cu be p by h the
Women's 1500,9 a .m. soul-searching and did worse Saturday than that's a fact." control.the energy was
desperate to recover from they had in previous Zbigniew Brodka of really bad. I really try hard
Today on TV what has been a disas- days. Shani Davis, who Poland took gold in to not make excuses, but I
NBC trous Olympics, ditched owns the world record in 1:45.006, KoenVerweij think if we could eliminate
3-6 p.m. Men's CrossCountry 415km its much-hyped high-tech the event and won the of the Netherlands silver all those distractions and
Relay Gold Medal Final; Women's Snow- suits and reverted to past two Olympic silver in 1:45.009 and Denny I could have just put that
boarding- Snowboard Cross Competition Dinn Ju st pu t
7-11 p.m. Figure Skating Ice Dancing familiar proven attire for medals, finished Ith. His Morrison of Canada energy into performing and
Short Dance;,Men's Alpine Skiing- Super-G Saturday's 1,500 meters. teammate Brian Hansen bronze in 1:45.22. skating, it would have been
Gold Medal Final; Women's Snowboarding
- Snowboard Cross Gold Medal Final;Wom- World-class athletes are was four spots ahead in Neither Davis nor a totally different outcome.
en's Speedskating- 1500 Gold Medal Final; creatures of habit, and seventh place. Hansen blamed the suit di- U.S. coach Kip

Tswo-Man Bose Competitio
Two-Man Bobsled -Competition this was one variable they For the seventh time this rectly for the U.S. woes, but Carpenter dispelled the
11:35 pm.-12:35 a.m. Men's Biath te y C d
Ion 15km Mass Start Gold Medal Final; could control, they figured. Olympics, U.S. skaters left both suggested the fuss and suggestion that the suits
Figure Skating-SIce Dancing Short Dance So, they voted during Adler Arena without any controversy surrounding were to blame for the
12:35-4:30 a.m. Primetime Encore a Friday night meeting medals. They are 0 for 21 in the suit was a distraction. team's poor performances.
NBCSN to discard the suits that possible medals and have Instead of relaxing and 'A skater does not lose
3-5 a.m. Men's Curling- United Statesth
avs.Canada were years in the making no top-six finishes. They focusing on their upcoming a second (in the 1,000)
5-7:15 a.m. Men's Cross-Country and specially designed by won 19 medals in the past race Friday night, they were because of a skinsuit," he
4xlOkm Relay Gold Medal Final (LIVE) Under Armour and engi- three Olympics, were ex- debating about what to said after training Friday.
7:15-10a.m.- Men's Hockey- Slovenia vs.
United States (LIVE) neers at Lockheed Martin pected to win at least a half wear. By the time the de- 'Anyone who thinks that
10 a.m.-2 p.m. Figure Skating Ice Aeronautics. Skaters had dozen medals here, and are cision was made to dump does not know speed
Dancing Short Dance (LIVE)
2-3 p.m. Men's Biathlon 15km Mass begun to second-guess in danger of being shut out the suits, the damage was skating. In my opinion,
Start Gold Medal Final the suits, which had never for the first time since the done, Davis said. the Dutch are just sitting
3- p.m. Hockey Encoreb e 9 "h dt io t n hd
5-7 p.m.-Game of the Day Hockey been tested in race condi- 1984 Sarajevo Games. "The distractions took deeper and pushinghard-
MSNBC tions before this Olympics "There is absolutely a toll on me," Davis said. er. They are just skating
5-8 a.m. Women's Curling United began. something wrong across "There werealotofthings better than us."
States vs. Canada (LIVE)
4-7 p.m. Men's Curling -United States
vs. Sweden UBOBSLED:
3-5:30 a.m. Men's Hockey Austria vs.
Norway (LIVE)A-h t
7:30-10 a.m. Men's Hockey Russia vs.
Slovakia (LIVE) Americans try again to snap drought
Noon-2:30 p.m. Men's Hockey- Finland
vs. Canada (LIVE)
Sat urday's ASSOCIATED PRESS Don't miss
medalists KRASNAYA POLYANA, Dallas Robinson will compete in
ALPINE SKIING Russia on Another the two man bobsled competition,
Women Olympics, another chance t- which starts today, with driver Nick
GOLD--Anna Fenninger, Austria tO end the drought for the Cunningham.
SILVER--Maria Hoefi-Riesch, Germany U bobsled pro gram that Robinson is the son of
BRONZE--Nicole Hosp, Austria US rga
has lasted 62 years. an Mike Robinson, who resides in
CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING And the one the team Englewood. The yugrRobinson
4xSkm Relay really wants to address spent part of the summer in 2012
GOLD--Sweden (Ida Ingemarsdotter, goes back 78 years. 1 working out in Englewood.
Emma Wiken, Anna Haag, Charlotte Kalla) h attm nH sas ceue ob
SILVER--Finland (Anne Kylloenen, Telstiea... Hisloscdudtoea
AinoKaisa Saarinen, Kerttu Niskanen Kris American two-man part of the fourman competition,
ta Lahteenmaki( bobsled won an Olympwhich is being held next weekend.
BRONZE--Germany (Nicole Fessel, Ste-Oymi
fanie Boehler, Claudia Nystad, Denise Her- medal was 1952, and the AP PHOTO Today's first two runs are
rmann) last time one claimed the scheduled to be televised on
SHORTTRACK SPEEDSKATING gold was 1936. Both of The U.S. two-man team, piloted by Steven Holcomb, speeds down tape delay during NBC'S prime
Men those numbers have been the track during Olympic training in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. time broadcast, which starts at 1
GODVitr0n0Rsi very much on the mind Vancouver Games four with something that's a p.m. Monday's final two runs are
SILVER--Vladimir Grigorev, Russia of the U.S. contingent years ago --ending, little bit better that usually scheduled to air on tape delay
BRONZE--Sjinkie Knegt, Netherlands for many years and will you guessed it, a 62-year costs a heck of a lot for during NBC's late-night broadcast
1500r~ surely be again today span between American just small increments of (1 a~m.)
G.OLD -Zhou Yan~g,..hina :... when Steven Holcomb, victories in bobsled's time, usually less than a

SILVER-Shim Suk Hee, South Korea :I
BRONZE-Arianna Fontana, Italy0 Cory Butner and Nick signature race. Improved tenth of a second," said finished fourth in the
SKELETON Cunningham drive their four-man sled technology U.S. men's bobsled coach World Cup standings, and
Men :sesit h is w a
GOLD-AlexanderTreov, Russia sleds into the first two was a huge part of that Brian Shimer, a former Cunningham won a silver
GOLD--Alexa nder Tretia kov, Russia
SILVER-Martins Dukurs, Latvia runs of the two-man event golden ride, and the U.S. Olympic driver, and two bronzes on tour
BRONZE-Matt Antoine, Prairie du Chien, at the Sochi Games. is hoping the same holds The results this year winter ust about ever
Wis. ris winter. just about every
SKI JUMPING "I'd say it's time," true at the Sochi Games. would suggest the weekend the BM sleds
SKI JMPINGweekend, the BMW sleds
Men Holcomb said. A fleet of new sleds Americans finally have a
K1r20te which the Americans
GOLD Kamil t i ld Fortunately for the designed by BMW are real chance of getting the
GOLD-Kamil Stoch, Poland *',i .i ii i are still learning certain
SILVER-Noriaki Kasai,Japan medal-starved U.S. crew, what American two-man Olympic breakthrough are still learning certain
BRONZE-Peter Prevc, Slovenia drought-snapping is one pilots drive now, with they've wanted for nuances about, given that
Men of Holcomb's specialties, much early success, generations, they've had them for a
1500 He was at the controls "You see the evolution Holcomb won five relatively short period of
GOLD-Zbigniew Brodka, Poland
SILVER-KoenVerweij,Netherlands of USA-I when it won of the technology and of the eight two-man time -were near, or at, the
BRONZE-Denny Morrison, Canada four-man gold at the every year you come up races this season. Butner top of the two-man heap.

Holcomb of the U.S. is ranked No.1 in the
but his chances for gold are better in the
ian. The Germans are expected to have a
of strong sleds. And Alexander Zubkov of
is a clear contender. Zubkov had carried
Russian flag in the opening ceremony.


Skicross racer's surgery
successful after spine frac-
ture: Olympic skicross racer Maria
Komissarova of Russia underwent a
626-hour operation on her fractured
spine following a training accident.
Russian freestyle ski federation
spokesman Mikhail Verzeba said
Komissarova fractured the 12th dorsal
vertebrae in her lower-middle back and
was taken to a hospital near the Rosa
Khutor Extreme Park for emergency
"The operation is over ... it's been
successful,"Verzeba said.
The Russian presidential website
said Vladimir Putin visited Komissarova
in the hospital.
Medical staff briefed Putin on the
surgery and further treatment and
the president"wished her a speedy
recovery/said the statement, which
gave no update on Komissarova's
The 23-year-old was practicing for
Friday's contest on a sunny morning on
the 1,200-meter course, which has nine
banked turns and 25 jumps.
She was taken by sled to the medical
services tent, and from there to the
hospital. Team doctors decided to do
the surgery immediately instead of
transporting Komissarova down to Sochi.

Austrian alpine dominance:
Anna Fenninger became the third
straight Austrian woman to win a gold
medal in the Olympic super-G. Maria
Hoefl-Riesch of Germany won the silver
and Nicole Hosp of Austria the bronze.
Skiers from Austria have dominated
the event since it began at the 1988
Calgary Games. Austrian skiers have
now won eight of a possible 24 medals
in the super-G.

Sweden wins cross-country on
furious rally: Charlotte Kalla erased
a 25-second deficit on the final leg
to give Sweden the gold in the relay.
Finland finished second to win silver,
and Germany took bronze. Norway was
well behind in fifth. The Norwegian
Women had not lost a 4x5-kilometer
relay since 2009 and entered the race
as huge favorites, with a team that
featured the top four skiers in the
overall World Cup standings.

China, Russia earn short
track gold: Zhou Yang of China
won her second consecutive short
track speedskating gold medal in the
women's 1,500 meters a race that
included a three-skater crash involving
500-meter gold medalist Li Jianrou of
China. Viktor Ahn of Russia won gold
in the men's 1,000, with teammate
Vladimir Grigorev taking the silver. It
was Ahn's second medal at Sochi.

"Russian Rocket" wins skeleton:
Alexander Tretiakov won gold in men's
skeleton. Known as the "Russian
Rocket,"Tretiakov finished well ahead
of Latvia's Martins Dukurs after hurtling
down a track he's trained on more than
anyone else. Matt Antoine of the United
States won bronze, the first skeleton
medal for the U.S. since Jimmy Shea
won gold in 2002.

Poland's Stoch sweeps ski jump
events: Polish ski jumper Kamil Stoch
completed a gold medal sweep of the
normal and large hills. Noriaki Kasai
of Japan won the silver on the large
hill and Peter Prevc of Slovenia took
bronze. Stoch joins Simon Ammann
and Matti Nykanen as the only men to
win both individual events at the same
Winter Games.

Canada women first through
to semis: Canada became the first
team to qualify for the semifinals in
the women's curling by beating Russia
and Japan. Sweden has the next best
record, one game ahead of China,
Britain and Switzerland. In the men's
tournament, China and Sweden earned
wins to stay at the top of the qualifying
round standings. Canada and Britain
are a game behind in the race for the
four playoff spots.

Sweden stays unbeaten;
Slovenia upsets Slovkia: Undefeated
Sweden beat Latvia 5-3 to become the
first men's team to advance to next
week's quarterfinals. Slovenia, playing
in its first Olympic hockey tournament,
surprised Slovakia 3-1. In the women's
tournament, Sweden upset Finland 4-2
and Switzerland beat Russia 2-0, setting
up next week's semifinals: Sweden vs.
the U.S. and Canada vs. Switzerland.

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 SP Page 5

Page 6 SP

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


Sports on TV
1 p.m.
FOX- NASCAR, Sprint Cup, polequalifying
for Daytona 500, at Daytona Beach
1 p.m.
TGC- PGATour, Northern Trust Open,final
round, at Pacific Palisades, Calif
CBS- PGATour, NorthernTrust Openfinal
round, at Pacific Palisades, Calif
TGC -ChampionsTour, ACE Group Classic,
final round, at Naples
TGC -LPGA, Women's Australian Open, fi-
nal round, at Cheltenham, Australia (same-
day tape)
1 p.m.
CBS -Wisconsin at Michigan
FS1 -Oregon St. at Oregon
FS1 -Villanova at Creighton
ESPN2 -Rutgers at Louisville
ESPNU Notre Dame at Boston College
FS1 -Georgetown at St. John's
ESPNU Colorado at Southern Cal
NBCSN Moe's Southwest Grill Classic, at
TNT- All-Star Game, at New Orleans
8:30 a.m.
FS1 FA CUP, round five, Swansea City at
1 p.m.
ESPN -KentuckyatTennessee
FS1 -Baylor atTexas
3:30 p.m.
See schedule, page 5

Glantz-Culver Line
Wright St. 1 at Oakland
at Michigan 41/2 Wisconsin
SMU 7 at Temple
at Oregon 81/2 Oregon St.
at Michigan St. 13 Nebraska
Wichita St. 12 at Evansville
atCreighton 31/2 Villanova
at Louisville 22 Rutgers
at Boston College Pk Notre Dame
Minnesota 2 at Northwestern
at St.John's 51/2 Georgetown
Colorado 31/2 at Southern Cal
at Drexel 101/2 Hofstra
atMonmouth(NJ) 1 Marist
at Manhattan 14 Niagara
Canisius 21/2 at Siena
W.Carolina 11/2 at UNC Greensboro
atQuinnipiac 7 St. Peter's
atWagner 4 Bryant

All-Star Game
At New Orleans
West 41/2 (293) East

At The Racquet Club of Memphis, Mem-
Purse: $647,675 (WT2SO)
Surface: Hard-Indoor
Kei Nishikori (1), Japan, def. Michael Rus-
sell, United States, 6-3,6-2.
Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, def. Yen-hsun Lu (4),
Taiwan, 6-1, retired.

At Buenos Aires Lawn Tennis Club, Bue-
nos Aires, Argentina
Purse: $567,760 (WT2SO)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Fabio Fognini (2), Italy, def. Tommy Ro-
bredo (3), Spain, 3-6,7-5,6-3.
David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Nicolas Alma-
gro (4), Spain, 6A, 6-2.

Surface: Hard-Indoor
Tomas Berdych (3), Czech Republic, def.
Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, 6-3,6-2.
Marin Cilic, Croatia, def Igor Sijsling,
Netherlands, 5-7,6-3,6-2.

At The Khalifa Tennis Complex, Doha,
Purse: $2.44 million (Premier)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
| Singles
Angelique Kerber (6), Germany, def. Jele-
na Jankovic (5), Serbia, 6-1,7-6(6).
kSimona Halep (7), Romania, def. Agniesz-
ka Radwanska (2), Poland, 7-5,6-2.

Houston 36 17
Dallas 32 22
Memphis 29 23
New Orleans 23 29
Northwest W L
Oklahoma City 43 12
Portland 36 17
Minnesota 25 28
Denver 24 27
Utah 19 33
Pacific W L
LA Clippers 37 18
Phoenix 30 21
Golden State 31 22
LA Lakers 18 35
Sacramento 18 35

Saturday's results
No games scheduled
Today's games
East vs.West, 8 p.m.

.679 2
593 61/2
.558 81/2
.442 141/2
.782 -
.679 6
.472 17
.471 17
.365 221/2
Pet GB
.673 -
588 5
585 5
.340 18
.340 18

Transactions H
BALTIMORE ORIOLES Claimed INF/ Atlantic Division
OF Jimmy Paredesoffwaivers from Miami. GP W LOT Pts GF GA
CLEVELAND INDIANS Agreed to Boston 57 37 16 4 78 176 125
terms with RHP Aaron Harang on a minor LIGHTNING 58 33 20 5 71168 145
league contract. Montreal 59 32 21 6 70 148 142
SEATTLEMARINERS- Agreedtoterms Toronto 60 32 22 6 70 178 182
with 1B Justin Smoak on a one-year con- Detroit 58 2620 12 64151 163
tract. Ottawa 59 26 22 11 63 169 191
National League PANTHERS 58 2229 7 51139 183
CHICAGO CUBS Agreed to terms Buffalo 57 15 34 8 38 110 172
with UT Emilio Bonifacio on a minor league Metropolitan Division
contract. GP W LOT Pts GF GA
MIAMI MARLINS-Assigned RHP Chris Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138
Hatcher outright to New Orleans (PCL). N.Y. Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146
HOCKEY Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167
American Hockey League Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161
AHL Suspended Syracuse D J.P. Cote Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175
Five games for an illegal check to the head Carolina 57 2622 9 61 144 158
ofanopponent. NewJersey 59 2422 13 61 135 146
ECHL N.Y. Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200
ECHL Suspended Idaho F Brett Rob- WESTERN CONFERENCE
inson two games and fined him an un- Central Division
disclosed amount for his actions during GP W LOT Pts GF GA
Friday'sgame. St. Louis 57 39 12 6 84 196 135
COLLEGE Chicago 60 35 11 14 84207 163
CHATTANOOGA Named Sean Daw- Colorado 58 37 16 5 79 174 153
kins running backs coach. Minnesota 59 31 21 7 69 145 147

College baseball
Alderson-Broaddus 3, Christian Brothers 0
Belmont 2-3, Bowling Green 1-8
Berry 1-1,Emory&HenryO0-4
I Bethel (Tenn.) 2-0, Olivet Nazarene 1-5
Boston College 4, Santa Clara 1
SBridgewater (Va.) at N.C.Wesleyan, ppd.
SCampbellsvilles5,St. Francis (Ind.) 1
Charlotte atVirginia Tech, ccd.
Clemson 5, E. Michigan 3
SCumberland (Tenn.) 6-8,Taylor 1-2
Duke 7-5, Binghamton 3-1
Evansville 11,Lipscomb 2
SFlorida St. 4, Niagara 1
SFreed-Hardeman 6-1, Northwestern Ohio
Iowa 11,AustinPeay5
SLynn 9, Stillman 7
Maryland 9, Florida 7
Memphis 4,W. Michigan 2
SMercer 5, High Point 4
Mid-Continent 2,Judson (111.) 0
North Carolina 7, Coll. ofCharleston 4
SPittsburgh 7, Coastal Carolina 5
Radford3,GeorgiaTech 1
Towson 5,Wake Forest 4
STroy 6-5, N. Kentucky 2-6
SVCU 6, Old Dominion 3
Virginia Tech 8, Delaware 1
SS. Illinois 3,W. Kentucky 2
Texas A&M-CC 6-1, Texas-Pan American
Arizona St. 7, Baylor 4
Master's 9,Vanguard 3

Pro basketball



28 24
24 27
20 32
19 35
15 39
37 14
25 26
25 27
23 30
16 38
40 12
27 25

.481 1
.296 2

TOURNAMENT Cleveland 20 33 377
Saturday Milwaukee 9 43 .173
At Ahoy' Stadium, Rotterdam, Neth- WESTERN CONFERENCE
erlands Southwest W L Pet
Purse: $2.05 million (WT500) San Antonio 38 15 .717



2'/2 L




San Jose
Los Angeles

58 27 21 10 64 164 164
60 28 26 6 62 168 175
59 25 24 10 60 146 180
Pacific Division
60 41 14 5 87 196 147
59 37 16 6 80 175 142
59 31 22 6 68 139 128
58 27 21 10 64 163 169
60 27 24 9 63 146 160
58 22 29 7 51 137 179
60 20 33 7 47 153 199

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.
League off until Feb. 25


SidneyCrosby, Pit
Ryan Getzlaf,Anh
John Tavares, NYI
Phil KesselTor
Patrick Kane,Chi
Alex Ovechkin,Was
Corey Perry, Anh
Kyle Okposo, NYI
Patrick Sharp, Chi
Evgeni Malkin, Pit
Claude Giroux, Phi

h Feb.14

Atlantic Division
Reading 462817 1 0 57143 121
Wheeling 492419 1 5 54129 140
Elmira 481923 2 4 44125 151
North Division
Kalamazoo 492817 1 3 60145 132
Cincinnati 482818 1 1 58160 132
FortWayne 482215 6 5 55142 146
Evansville 462216 3 5 52148 146
Toledo 471628 3 0 35136 175
South Division

South Carolina473013 1 3 64138 99
Orlando 472816 1 2 59146 133
Florida 472517 2 3 55155147
Greenville 492519 2 3 55136 138
Gwinnett 491827 2 2 40124 156
Mountain Division
Alaska 4631 12 2 1 65156 99
Colorado 472414 5 4 57149 136
Utah 492417 3 5 56126 125
Idaho 472517 2 3 55138 128
Pacific Division
Ontario 493212 2 3 69150 129
Stockton 482320 0 5 51 159 160
Bakersfield 472221 1 3 48125 131
c-SanFrancisco401520 4 1 35101 143
LasVegas 471131 3 2 27102 166
c-Ceased operations

Note: Two points are awarded for a win,
one point for an overtime or shootout loss.
Friday's results
Greenville 6, Florida 2
Wheeling 4, Reading 2
Elmira 4, Evansville 3
Kalamazoo 5,Toledo 2
Orlando 4, Gwinnett 2
Cincinnati 3, FortWayne 2, SO
Utah 4, Colorado 3, SO
Idaho 4, Bakersfield 3
Ontario 4, Las Vegas 0
Stockton at San Francisco, Cancelled
Saturday's results
Wheeling 2, Elmira1, SO
Greenville 2, Florida 1, SO
Orlando 5, Gwinnett 4, OT
Reading 4, Evansville 1
Cincinnati 5,Toledo 2
Kalamazoo 5, FortWayne 2
Alaska at Ontario, late
Bakersfield at Idaho, late
Utah at Stockton, late
San Francisco at Stockton, Cancelled
Today's games
Florida at South Carolina, 3 p.m.
Evansville at Reading, 4:05 p.m.
Wheeling at Fort Wayne, 5:05 p.m.
Stockton at San Francisco, Cancelled
Alaska at Ontario, 6 p.m.
Colorado at Las Vegas, 2:59 a.m.

Saturday's results
Albany 4, Adirondack 1
Abbotsford 5, Charlotte 1
Bridgeport 5, Springfield 2
San Antonio 3, Grand Rapids 0
Manchester 4, Hartford 2
Texas 3, Hamilton 2, OT
Hershey 5,Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 4
Utica 2, Rochester 1
Binghamton 8,Worcester 0
Norfolk2, Syracuse 1
Rockford 5, Iowa 3
Milwaukee at Chicago, late
Lake Erie at Oklahoma City, late
Today's games
Abbotsford at Charlotte, 1:30 p.m.
Worcester at Springfield, 3 p.m.
St. John's at Manchester, 3 p.m.
Albany at Bridgeport, 3 p.m.
Utica atToronto, 3p.m.
Texas at Rochester, 3:05 p.m.
Hartford at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Adirondackat Portland, 4 p.m.
Milwaukee at Chicago, 4 p.m.
HersheyatWilkes-Barre/Scranton,4:05 p.m.
Rockford at Iowa, 5:05 p.m.

Air Force 4, Canisius 2
American International 6, Sacred Heart 4
Boston College 5,Vermont 3
Brown 4, Quinnipiac 2
Castleton St. 4,SkidmoreO0
Dartmouth 6,Clarkson 1
Harvard 2, St. Lawrence 2, OT
Maine 3, Merrimack 2
Mercyhurst 6, RIT2
Michigan St. 2, Penn St. 1
New Hampshire at Boston U.,ppd,weather
Northeastern 5, UMass 4
Notre Dame 3, Providence 0
RPI3,Cornell 1
Robert Morris 5, Niagara 0
Union (NY) 4, Colgate 4, OT
UConn 5, Holy Cross 0
Yale 7, Princeton 5
Alaska 7, Michigan Tech 2
N. Michigan 5, Lake Superior St. 1

Monday's bouts
At the Storm House, Salinas, Calif. (FS1),
Manuel Avila vs. Enrique Quevedo, 10,
featherweights; Paul Mendezvs. Raul Casa-
rez, 10, for Mendez's IBA Continental mid-
dleweight title.
Friday's bouts
At Cleveland (SHO), Angelo Santana vs.
Mark Davis, 10, lightweights; Amir Imam vs.
Jared Robinson, 10,junior welterweights.
At Dover (Del.) Downs Hotel & Casino, Ray
Robinson vs. Aslanbek Kozaev, 12, for the
NABO welterweight title.
Saturday's boys
At Macau, China (HBO), Simpiwe Vetyeka
vs. Akifumi Shimoda, 12,forVetyeka'sWBA
featherweight title; Miguel Vazquez vs.
Denis Shafikov, 12, for Vazquez's IBF light-
weight title. Rex Tso vs. Mako Matsuyama,
10, super flyweights.
March 1
At Johannesburg, South Africa, Hekkie
Budler vs. Karlius Diaz, 12, for Budler WBA
World- BO minimumweight titles.
At Magdeburg, Germany, Robert Stieglitz
vs. Arthur Abraham, 12, for Stieglitz's WBO
super middleweight title.
At Glasgow, Scotland, Ricky Burns vs. Ter-
ence Crawford, 12, for Burns'WBO light-
weight title.
At Alamodome, San Antonio (HBO), Julio
Cesar Chavez Jr. vs. Bryan Vera, 10, super


France's Renaud Lavillenie jumps to clear 6.16 meters, a world
record, at the "Pole Vault Stars" event at Donetsk in eastern
Ukraine, Saturday.


Pole vaulter Renaud
Lavillenie broke one of
athletics' oldest records
when he cleared 6.16 me-
ters to beat Sergei Bubka's
21-year-old indoor record
with Bubka cheering from
the stands in Donetsk,
Ukraine on Saturday.
Lavillenie cleared
the bar comfortably in
Bubka's home city, almost
to the day the pole vault
great achieved 6.15 on
Feb 21, 1993.
Lavillenie, the reigning
Olympic champion,
looked wild-eyed and
pumped his arms in
delight as he realized
he'd set a record, and
was congratulated by
Bubka, who had stood to
"I think it's going to
take me some time to
come back to earth
because it's incredible,"
Lavillenie said on French
news channel BFM TV.
"This is a world record
that is so mythical, and to
clear it on the first jump,
without touching (the
bar) there's nothing to
say. It's just a moment to
savor." ...
Genzebe Dibaba produced her third
record performance of the month,
with the Ethiopian racing the fastest
two miles at the Birmingham Grand
Prix in England. Dibaba eased over
the line in 9 minutes, 0.48 seconds
indoors in central England, more
than 20 seconds ahead of her rivals
to break compatriot Meseret Defar's
world-best mark from 2009 by almost
six seconds.


Chelsea, with a formidable City in
complete control and preventing the
visitors from hitting the target once.
Sunderland also advanced in the
FA Cup, with Craig Gardner clinching a
1-0 victory over Southampton in the
fifth round.
Holder Wigan advanced by winning
2-1 at Premier League struggler
Lionel Messi scored twice, passing
Alfredo Di Stefano on the La Liga
career scoring list and tying Raul
Gonzalez for third as he led Barcelona
over Rayo Vallecano 6-0. ...
FIFA is expected to conduct surprise
doping tests of all World Cup players
at least once beginning in March,
setting up biological passports to
determine possible irregularities in
blood and urine samples. FIFA chief
medical officer Jiri Dvorak said all
teams and players should be tested
unannounced between March 1 and
the World Cup opener in June.


Karlovic advances to
Memphis final when Lu
retires: Ivo Karlovic of Croatia
advanced to the final of the U.S.
National Indoor Tennis Championships
when Lu Yen-hsun of Taiwan retired
because of a neck injury after losing
the opening set 6-1 in Memphis, Tenn.
Karlovic will play defending
champion Kei Nishikori of Japan in
the final today at The Racquet Club.
Nishikori beat American Michael
Russell 6-3,6-2. ...
Marin Cilic will play for his second
ATP title in two weeks after reaching
the ABN Amro final against Tomas
Berdych in Rotterdam, Netherlands.

Seventh-seeded Simona Halep of
Romania is chasing her seventh career
title when she plays sixth-seeded
Angelique Kerber of Germany,
pursuing her fifth trophy, in the Qatar
Open final today in Doha.


Man City beats Chelsea WNBA and players
to reach FA Cup quarters: agree on new CBA: The WNBA
Manchester City powered forward and the players union agreed to a new
with ease into the FA Cup quarterfi- collective bargaining agreement.
nals, beating Premier League title rival The new deal increases the
Chelsea 2-0 to maintain its quadruple maximum roster size one spot to 12.
chase. The league and union negotiators
Stevan Jovetic and Samir Nasri will complete the drafting of the full
provided the goals to avenge a 1 -0 agreement over the next couple of
league loss earlier this month against weeks.

USA forward T.J. Oshie is congratulated by forward Ryan Callahan after scoring the winning goal
in a shootout against Russia during overtime of a men's ice hockey game at the 2014 Winter
Olympics on Saturday in Sochi, Russia. The USA won 3-2.



Ice Dome crowd including Russian
President Vladimir Putin.
"I aged a couple of years in that
shootout," Bylsma said. "We had other
guys that are capable, but T.J. was the
guy who was going well. It seemed like
he was going to score every time he
Oshie's final shot was a beauty: He
threaded a forehand right through
Bobrovsky's pads, the puck punching
the back of the Russian net emphati-
cally enough to pop the water bottle on
top into the air.
"At some point, you think, 'Does
he have any more moves left?'" U.S.
captain Zach Parise said. "But he did a
good job. ... That's hard to do, to get in
a goalie's head and throw him off a little
Oshie was among the final selections
for the U.S. roster, and though the
27-year-old fromWarroad, Minn., has
never had a 20-goal NHL season, he
leads American-born players with seven
shootout goals this season.
The U.S. men are only interested
in the one that all but wrapped up an
automatic berth in the quarterfinals
next week.
"I think you're going to see T.J. Oshie
become a household name after that
display he put on," said David Backes,
Oshie's teammate in St. Louis. "The kids
will be out on the pond probably in
Minnesota right now, throwing a 5-hole
on the goalie three or four times in a

Cam Fowler and Joe Pavelski scored
in regulation for the Americans in
the marquee game of the preliminary
round. Jonathan Quick made 29 saves
and stopped five attempts in the
shootout as the U.S. improved to 2-0.
Captain Pavel Datsyuk scored two
goals in regulation and another in the
shootout for the Russians, who rallied
from a third-period deficit in a fast-
paced game. Russia also had an appar-
ent goal waved off with 4:40 left because
Quick's net came off its moorings.
"The U.S. team is a good team and
a good test for us," Datsyuk said. "We
played good, but the result is not
The shootout finish was entertaining,
but the entire game was international
hockey at its most compelling and
the third period was a thriller.
Pavelski scored the tiebreaking goal
for the Americans on a power play with
10:33 to play, but Datsyuk tied it with
7:16 left during a Russian power play,
spurring Putin out of his seat to cheer.
After review, the officials waved off
Fedor Tyutin's apparent go-ahead goal
because the net was loose, incensing
the crowd. Russian coach Zinetula
Bilyaletdinov and Alex Ovechkin both
felt Quick had intentionally dislodged
his net earlier in the sequence.
"I don't know what happened there,
but definitely was a goal," Ovechkin
said. "Nobody touched the net. Their
goalie touched the net and put it out.
But the referee has to see it and at least
give him two minutes, you know?"
Quick claimed he didn't even realize
the net had come unmoored.
"You need to catch some breaks to
win games," he said.





SThe Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014


Lemon Bay pair

finish fourth

Injury bug hits
one last time for
North Port
Bay High School seniors
Ryan Dodge and Jack Lipp
sat high up in the stands,
nobody within several
yards of them.
Tears welled in
Dodge's bloodshot eyes
while Lipp smiled, the
perfect illustration of
the bittersweet moment
both were dealing with.
In the preceding hour,
both wrestlers lost the
final match of their prep
careers, solidifying them
in fourth place of their
respective weight classes
at the Class 1A state
tournament. With four
wins during the weekend,
both earned state medals
for the first time.
"We definitely beat
some people we weren't
supposed to," Lipp said.
"I think I beat four kids
who were ranked higher
than me in the last couple
Lipp, at 113 pounds,
finished his final season
45-11. Dodge, 160 pounds,
finished with a 64-9

awesome to have,"
Charlotte head coach
Evan Robinson said.
"Trey works so hard, he's
definitely a product of
his father; and Rob, he's
one of the best assistant
coaches I've ever had.
He's there and he works
hard with his kids, he

record. In Dodge's last
loss, he also sustained a
chipped tooth and bloody
nose in the first period
that he fought through
the rest of the match.
"I left all of it (on the
mat) and a little extra," he
said with a smile.
Both wrestlers have one
more sports season left
before graduating: They
plan to compete for the
Manta Rays' weightlifting
team this spring.

Tough weekend for North Port:
After four wrestlers were injured on
Friday, North Port's weekend at the
Class 3A state tournament didn't
get better Saturday. In the morning,
Anthony Tripke (106 pounds) and Josh
Pollard (170) both lost consolation
quarterfinal matches to miss medals.
The Bobcats'semifinalists, John
Cruz (132) and Marcus Kirkland (195),
lost consecutive matches to end up
in the fifth-place matches. Kirkland,
a senior, won his final match with a
late takedown to earn a fifth. Cruz, a
freshman, forfeited after re-aggra-
vating a shoulder injury from earlier in
the season.
"I really think if we were healthy we
could've placed five guys here,"North
Port coach Mark Kemble said."But the
thing is, we've got five state qualifiers,
one of which was a place-winner,
coming back, so next year is looking
pretty good. We'll be ready. We'll start
in about two weeks getting after it

loves the kids and his son
is tremendous that way as
The Tarpons do return
their other team captain,
junior Bucky Dennis. The
heavyweight ended his
season the same way Trey
Hoff did, with three wins
on Saturday to complete
a 5-1 weekend and earn a
third-place medal.
Contact Zlach Miller at 941-206-1140

Three lifters
win their weight
classes at the
LaBelle tourney
LABELLE -Anthony
Marinola, Josh Schulte
and Tyler Nelson won
their weight divisions at
LaBelle's Caleb Rimes
Invitational, but Lemon
Bay High School coach
Don Southwell didn't see
that as a surprise.
Rather, the Manta Rays'
second-place finish in the
nine-team event raised
his eyebrows. LaBelle won
with 68 points, edging
Lemon Bay's 64. DeSoto
County placed third with
"Our goal going was
to be top three we
weren't sure what the
competition was going to
be," Southwell said. "We
ended up going down to
the wire with LaBelle."
Marinola (154 pounds)
and Schulte (183) won
their divisions with
combined lifts of 550
points. Nelson took the
199-pound weight class
with a lifts combining 540
But heavyweights
Vinnie Messina and Sean
Reese caught Southwell's
"Individually, there
were really no surprises,"
Southwell said. "Our
big guns did what they
normally do. The biggest
surprise was Messina
and Reese in the heavy-
weights. They went from

No games scheduled
No games scheduled
Imagine at Cardinal Mooney, 4
Gulf Coast at Charlotte, 7
North Port at Palmetto, 7
Port Charlotte at Lemon Bay, 7
Gulf Coast at Charlotte, 7
Palmetto at North Port, 7
DeSoto County at Avon Park, 4
Girls tennis
Braden River at Venice, 3:30
Boys tennis
Venice at Braden River, 3:30
Community Christian at
Donahue Academy, 4
Venice at North Fort Myers, 7
Charlotte at Port Charlotte, 7
Lemon Bay at North Port, 7
Venice at North Fort Myers, 7
Ida Baker at Charlotte, 3

being outside top 10 (in
our last meet) to second
and third."
Top three team scores (of nine): LaBelle
68, Lemon Bay64, DeSoto County 25.
Top Lemon Bay finishers
119 Dominic Schofield 150-125-275
(third). 129 Paul Leonov 175-155-330
(third). 139- Eric Smith 215-200-415 (sec-
ond),Jessie Baer 180-155-335 (fourth). 154
- Anthony Marinola 300-250-550 (first),
Andrew Tomanek 265-185-450 (third).
169- Uriah Edwards 215-205-420 (fifth).
183 Josh Schulte 300-250-550 (first),
Robbie Baer 285-215-500 (third). 199 -
Tyler Nelson 275-265-540 (first), Nic Mostyn
255-220-475 (fourth). 219-Jared Connor
285-190-475 (fourth). 238 Stephen Swi-
erkosz 235-240-475 (third). Hvy- Vinnie
Messina 285-240-515 (second), Sean Reese
285-225-510 (third).

SA grand entrance

Stoney, the mascot for the Charlotte Stone Crabs, arrives at Atwater Park via the Sarasota County Sheriff's helicopter on Saturday
to deliver the ball used for the first pitch of North Port Little League's opening day. Raymond, the Tampa Bay Rays' mascot, was
also on hand to take part in the ceremonies, starting a busy period for both mascots across the area.


A Sports Park reunion

Lemon Bay
coaches renew
old friendship
via tourney

- Somewhere in a tiny
college town in Illinois,
Lemon Bay High School
girls' basketball assistant
Denise Young is famous
for winning "a lot" more
games in her coaching
career than her husband,
Mike, the Manta Rays'
current coach, with may-
be even a championship
or two on top.
But Indiana State
baseball coach Mitch
Hannahs will tell you that
among the Lincoln Trail
Community College fami-
ly, the Youngs are legend-
ary for their dancing skills
and late-night laughs
around the fire pit.
And since Hannahs and
his wife, Amy, are only in
town this weekend while
the Sycamores compete
in the Snowbird Classic,
they had no problem
letting the stories fly on
Friday afternoon.
"You should see them
dance!" Amy Hannahs
said, shortly after Indiana
State played Auburn at
Charlotte Sports Park.
"They're really good.
We're going to grab din-
ner tonight, and there has
to be some (80s tribute
band) Pop Rocks at some
point. We'll get them
History between the
couples dates nearly a de-
cade when in 2003, Mitch

Lemon Bay coaches Mike and Denise Young pose with Indiana
State coach Mitch Hannahs (left).

Hannahs, then an athletic
director and baseball
coach at Lincoln Trail,
hired Denise Young to be
the women's basketball
"He gave me an oppor-
tunity to chase my college
coaching dreams," Young
said. "It was a great time
up there."
The Hannahs and
Youngs became a close-
knit bunch, and while
Denise was winning
championships with
her women's squad, her
husband was coaching
the Hannahs' oldest son,
Derek, in basketball at
Robinson (111.) Middle
School. Derek, now 22,
plays baseball for his
father at Indiana State.
The Youngs moved to
Florida in the mid-2000s
and now it's Mike who
wins the champion-
ships the Manta Rays
secured their first district
title in more than a
decade this month before
bowing out in the Region
5A-8 semifinal.
Mitch Hannahs

eventually left his po-
sition as Lincoln Trail
athletic director and this
season accepted the base-
ball coach's job at Indiana
State, his alma mater.
But the couples have
kept in touch over
the years through text
messages, and both sides
were thrilled to learn that
Mitch Hannahs' new job
would allow the quartet
to cross paths for the first
time in a while, thanks to
the Snowbird Classic.
"This is the first time
we've played on the dirt
this season, and we're
happy to be outside
and in the sunshine,"
Hannahs said Friday. "But
(my wife and I) are really
looking forward to catch-
ing up with (the Youngs)
over dinner. We let them
know we would be in
town and were hoping to

run into them, and it was
great to see them here
Mike Young said he
and Denise couldn't pass
up the opportunity to
reconnect with the couple
they had shared so many
good times with.
"We love them," he
said. "We always have a
great time when we get
The Youngs' daughter,
Jacie, sensed the excite-
ment at the ballpark
had more to do with
than just the game and
danced happily between
the couples as they
conversed, towing two
stuffed animals nearly as
big as she.
Denise Young had
told her daughter the
Youngs were going to
meet friends of theirs
from back home that day,
and after the game the
5-year-old had no qualms
about marching right up
to Mitch Hannahs, who
was still in uniform.
"Does this mean Coach
Mitch is my friend, too?"
she asked.
It sent the group into
laughter as they finalized
plans for the evening and
readied to part ways.
"It's always good to
see familiar faces," Amy
Hannahs said. "Coming
together like this just
shows you how small the
world really is."


WHEN: Today-March 22
WHERE: North Charlotte Regional
Park 1185 O'Donnell Blvd, Port
Charlotte; South County Regional
Park, 670 Cooper St, Punta Gorda.
WHO: 24 Division I programs; 20
Division III programs

ADMISSION: $7 per person per
day/$35 weekly pass (Saturday to
TODAY: Two games at North
Charlotte Regional Park, starting
at noon. There is no shade and
bleacher seating is limited.

t--rM*-77 ----ll~v --mm-- J '
Now Open Sundays Noon-4pm
ALL LOCATIONS are open Mon-Thur lOam-6pm
Friday lOam-5pm Saturday lOam-3pm

Today's games
at North Charlotte Regional Park
Connecticut vs. Auburn, Field 3, noon
Indiana State vs. Ohio State, Field 6, 1 p.m.
Saturday's games
Indiana State 3, hits across six innings to earn the
Connecticut 0: David Stagg win for Ohio State. Auburn (1-1)
pitched seven shutout innings, left nine runners on base to waste
allowing two hits and three walks, starter Michael O'Neal's effort. He
Landon Curry, Mike Fitzgerald and allowed four hits in six innings.
T --_ ._..c ... I k C -

layer Steen iea me Sycamores
with RBI singles. Anthony Marzi
took the loss for Connecticut (0-2).
He allowed five hits and five walks
in 42/ innings.
Ohio State 1, Auburn 0:
Josh Dezse's fourth-inning single
scored Jacob Bosiokovic from
second for the game's lone run.
Starter Ryan Riga scattered four

Indiana State 7, Ohio
State 3: Mike Fitzgerald's
two-run double in the fifth gave
the Sycamores (2-1) the lead for
good in the fifth inning. Ohio State
(2-1) took a 3-2 lead in the fourth
on Ronnie Dawson's three-run
homer. Indiana State starter Brad
Lombard earned the win.

1 B Noon Citeroon After 2pm After 3pm
IIncludes 18 Holes with Cart &Tax. Rates subject to change w/o notice

CallTo chedle ouree imeToay
S 941-25-691


Mantas take 2nd

in opening event

Tournament facts


SP Page 7

:Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014



Media throngs hit

Tampa as Tanaka

has first workout


TAMPA As dozens of cam-
eras recorded his every move
and perhaps 150 media watched
on a cool and breezy morning,
Masahiro Tanaka slowly jogged
four laps on the warning track
around a back field following
his first official workout with the
New YorkYankees.
The $155 million man looked
gassed. He may pitch great, but
Tanaka clearly was not born to
"I actually didn't know I was
going to run this much," he said
through a translator Saturday.
"And I'm a little bit of a slow
runner. But that part I really
can't help."
The 25-year-old right-hander
jogged onto the field with Hiroki
Kuroda and played catch with

his 39-year-old countryman,
who is preparing for his seventh
U.S. season.
Tanaka went 24-0 with a
1.27 ERA last year and led the
Rakuten Golden Eagles to their
first Japan Series title.

Aaron has partial hip replace-
ment surgery: In Atlanta, Hall of Famer
Hank Aaron is recovering from a partial left
hip replacement. The Atlanta Braves said the
80-year-old Aaron fell on ice on Friday and had
the procedure later in the day.
The Braves said Dr. Scott Gillogly, who
performed the procedure, says a full recovery is

Indians beat Tomlin in arbitra-
tion, improve to 2-O: The Cleveland
Indians improved to 2-0 in salary arbitration
cases this year, defeating pitcher Josh Tomlin.
The 29-year-old right-hander will receive
$800,000 this year rather than his request for
Others slated for hearings next week include
Atlanta closer Craig Kimbrel, Boston left-hander
Andrew Miller, Cincinnati right-hander Homer
Bailey, Oakland outfielder Josh Reddick and San
Francisco first baseman Brandon Belt.

Erik Bedard threw his first bullpen
as a member of the Tampa Bay
Rays on Saturday, Joe Maddon
watched him closely. The Rays
manager has long been a fan of
the veteran lefty, and he was excit-
ed to see him as a member of his
team rather than as an opponent.
"I was watching his delivery, and
it was very familiar to me from
when he pitched in Baltimore,"
Maddon said. "This guy has been
good. He's got some really good
Saturday marked Bedard's first
day in uniform after spending
all winter as a free agent. Bedard
said there were multiple teams
interested in him, but the Rays
became his most aggressive
pursuer after projected fifth starter
Jeremy Hellickson underwent


first workout of spring
training on Saturday, it
seemed as though that
work paid off. Hanigan
drew plenty of praise
from Maddon, who
was impressed with the
catcher's defensive game,
offensive skill and film
study habits.
"Whether it's receiving,
throwing, calling a game,
blocking balls in the dirt;
he's really efficient in
all areas of the game,"
Maddon said. "I've only

Single-game tickets are on sale at the
Charlotte Sports Park ticket office, by phone
at 888-FAN-RAYS or 1-800-745-3000, and
online at Ticket prices
range from $10 to $29. The Charlotte Sports
Park ticket office is open Monday-Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

arthroscopic surgery on his right
elbow late last month.
With Hellickson expected to be
sidelined until mid- to late May,
Maddon said Bedard would be one
of the pitchers in the mix for the
fifth starter spot. Bedard also said
he would be open to pitching out
of the bullpen.
"It's fun to be here," Bedard said.
"I played against these guys for
years, and they've been good and
consistent all these years. It's fun
to be on a team that's thriving."

known him for a couple
of minutes, but I really
feel like he's the kind
of guy that there's one
motivation, one agenda;
to win tonight, period.
That screams when you
talk to this guy. We're very
happy to have him."
The addition of
Hanigan who signed
a three-year, $11 million
contract with the Rays
during the offseason
- should provide a
measurable boost to a
position that struggled
offensively in 2013. Jose
Molina and Jose Lobaton
split the majority of the

Flria olecurib
NN Gof~awcoulgfferevie

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time behind the plate
last season, but they
combined to hit .241
with nine home runs and
50 RBIs.
Hanigan struggled in
Cincinnati last year -
he spent much of the
season dealing with a
wrist injury but he has
a track record as a hitter.
Though he batted just
.198 last season, Hanigan
has a career average of
And after spending the
offseason doing plenty of
hand and wrist exercis-
es, Hanigan said he is
healthy and "feels good"
entering spring training.
"Offensively, I want to
do my job, too. I want
to be a complete player,
no doubt. But my first
job is handling the staff,"
Hanigan said. "My game
is just to be prepared, get
these guys comfortable
and go at guys. Play hard,
try to get on the same
page with all these guys
and get to a point where
we're rolling. That's the
That plan is already in
motion. Hanigan joined
more than 10 Rays pitch-
ers at Tropicana Field
earlier this year to catch
some bullpen sessions,

Yankees starting pitcher Masahiro Tanaka
walks to the clubhouse during a spring training
workout Saturday in Tampa.

A first for Karns: Nathan Karns, who
the Rays acquired in a trade with the Nationals on
Thursday, reported to Charlotte Sports Park with
the rest of Tampa Bay's pitchers and catchers on
"I1 thought it was going to be a heads-up (trade),
then (Nationals general manager Mike) Rizzo said
it was three for one, and that really caught me off
guard. I was like,'Whoa, me? Three for one? Do
they know who they're talking about?"Karns said,
laughing. "I guess you can look at it as an honor
that they thought so highly of me."
Karns, who was the Washington Nationals' No. 9
prospect according to Baseball America, went 10-6
with a 3.26 ERA in Double-A last season.

News and notes: David Price said he's "in
a good place mentally, physically"after throwing
his first bullpen session. ... Maddon said new
closer Grant Balfour "looked real nice" mechanically
and physically. ... Relievers Juan Carlos Oviedo and
Juan Sandoval were the only two pitchers not to
report to spring training. They are being held up in
the Dominican Republic because of visa issues.

so he's already begun to
build some familiarity
with some of the pitchers
he'll be working with in
his eighth major league
And so far, he has liked
what he's seen. Hanigan
said he "couldn't believe"
that 10 major league
pitchers would spend
part of their offseason
throwing bullpens at the
stadium, and he said the
staff has "a lot of great
The Rays like what they
see in Hanigan, too. With
Lobaton now a mem-
ber of the Washington
Nationals he was
traded on Thursday-
Hanigan and the newly
re-signed Molina will
form what Maddon
called "the best catching
we've had here."
"These guys come to
play. The numbers speak
for themselves," Hanigan
said. "This is definitely a
successful organization
in terms of their perfor-
mance, obviously, and
trying to get their final
goal, which is the ring.
No doubt, they defi-
nitely breed a winning
Contact Josh Vitale at (94 1)



A c I

2301 Tamiami Trail
St, JPort Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941-889.7065
Fax: 941.889,7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!



Triplett, Langer

share ACE lead

Triplett shot a 5-under
67 in windy conditions
Saturday for a share of
the second-round lead
with defending champion
Bernard Langer in the
ACE Group Classic.
Triplett matched
Langer at 10-under 134
on TwinEagles' Talon
Langer, also the
2011 winner and 2012
runner-up, followed his
opening 64 with a 70. He
won the season-opening
event in Hawaii last
month for his 19th
Champions Tour title.
Triplett has two
Champions Tour victories
after winning three times
on the PGA Tour.
DuffyWaldorf and Olin
Browne were 9 under.
Waldorf, coming off a
playoff loss to Michael
Allen last week in Boca
Raton in the Allianz
Championship, shot 68.
Browne had a 71.
Colin Montgomerie,
playing in his 12th
Champions Tour event,
was 7 under along with
Bob Tway.
Montgomerie had a 67,
and Tway shot 72.

William McGirt takes
lead at Riviera: In Los Angeles,
William McGirt made eight birdies
in 13 holes and wound up with a
6-under 65 in the Northern Trust Open
for a two-shot lead going into the

final round.
McGirt has never held a 54-hole
lead on the PGA Tour. With steady
play in calm conditions off Sunset
Boulevard, he opened up a two-shot
lead over George McNeill (66) and
Charlie Beljan (68).

Choi shoots course
record at Australian Open:
In Melbourne, Australia, South Korea's
Chella Choi set a new course record
with a 10-under 62 to take a share of
the lead after the third round of the
Women's Australian Open.
A day after Sweden's Anna
Nordqvist broke the women's course
record with a 64 at the par-72 Victoria
Golf Club, Choi eclipsed that mark
with two eagles and seven birdies.
Choi, who started the day eight
shots behind overnight leader Caroline
Hedwall of Sweden, was tied for first
with 17-year-old Australian amateur
MinJee Lee at 13 under 203.

Grillo moves into 2-shot
lead at Africa Open: In
East London, South Africa, Emiliano
Grillo surged into a two-shot lead at
the Africa Open with a 9-under 62,
putting the Argentine in position for a
first European Tour title.
In a tournament of low scoring
at East London Golf Club, Grillo went
lowest in the third round with nine
birdies and no bogeys to move to 20
under overall, two strokes ahead of
Englishman Oliver Fisher heading to
the last round.

Stricker to Match Play
after brother gets liver:
In Los Angeles, Steve Stricker said
he is going to the Match Play
Championship now that his brother
had a successful liver transplant.


PGA Tour
At Riviera Country Club
Los Angeles
Purse: $6.7 million
Yardage: 7,349; Par 71
Third Round
William McGirt 69-67-65 -201
George McNeill 69-68-66 -203
Charlie Beljan 67-68-68 -203
Jason Allred 73-64-67 -204
Brian Harman 67-69-68 -204
BubbaWatson 70-71-64 -205
CameronTringale 68-70-67 -205
JimmyWalker 67-71-67 -205
Jordan Spieth 72-66-67 -205
Charl Schwartzel 69-68-68 -205
Dustin Johnson 66-70-69 -205
Sang-Moon Bae 67-66-72 -205
Bill Haas 72-67-67 -206
Charley Hoffman 67-71-68 -206
Brendan Steele 68-71-67 -206
Aaron Baddeley 69-65-72 -206
Luke Guthrie 71-69-67 -207
John Senden 71-70-66 -207
LeeWestwood 69-70-68 -207
Bryce Molder 69-69-69 -207
Matt Every 69-69-69 -207
JimFuryk 68-68-71 -207
Robert Garrigus 67-67-73 -207
Hideki Matsuyama 70-69-69 -208
KJ. Choi 69-72-67 -208
Harris English 70-69-69 -208
James Hahn 71-72-65 -208
BlakeAdams 67-70-71 -208
Ken Duke 71-69-69 -209
David Lingmerth 70-69-70 -209
Ernie Els 71-70-68 -209
Daniel Summerhays 71-72-66 -209
Matt Jones 67-73-70 -210
JhonattanVegas 70-69-71 -210
Kevin Chappell 71-70-69 -210
BrendonTodd 71-70-69 -210
JJ. Henry 70-69-71 -210
Keegan Bradley 68-70-72 -210
Justin Rose 70-72-68 -210
Victor Dubuisson 70-72-68 -210
Stuart Appleby 72-71-67 -210
David Lynn 70-71-70 -211
FrancescoMolinari 67-73-71 -211
RobertAllenby 71-69-71 -211
Angel Cabrera 69-71-71 -211
Scott Stallings 67-72-72 -211
Ben Crane 72-70-69 -211
GeoffOgilvy 74-68-69 -211
Scott Brown 70-67-74 -211
G.Fernandez-Castano 71-70-71 -212
ErikCompton 74-67-71 -212
Kevin Stadler 69-69-74 -212
VijaySingh 75-67-70 -212
Justin Leonard 70-72-70 -212
Harold Varner III 69-72-72 -213
J.B. Holmes 67-71-75 -213
lan Poulter 72-70-71 -213
Martin Laird 70-73-70 -213

Champions Tour
At TwinEagles Golf Club (Talon Course)
Purse: $1.6 million
Yardage: 7,193; Par: 72
Second Round
KirkTriplett 67-67 -134
Bernhard Langer 64-70 -134
DuffyWaldorf 67-68 135
Olin Browne 66-69 -135
Colin Montgomerie 70-67 -137
BobTway 65-72 -137
Bill Glasson 69-69 -138
GeneSauers 70-69 -139
Mark McNulty 68-71 -139
Michael Allen 68-71 -139
Billy Andrade 71-69 -140
TomLehman 70-70 -140
Rocco Mediate 70-70 -140
Kenny Perry 70-70 -140
Rod Spittle 70-70 -140
Tom PerniceJr. 69-71 -140
Chien Soon Lu 69-71 -140
JayHaas 68-72 -140
Steve Lowery 68-72 -140
TommyArmour III 68-72 -140
MikeGoodes 68-72 -140

David Eger 69-73 -1
Wes Short, Jr. 69-73 -1
Tom Kite 71-72 -1
BartBryant 71-72 -1
LeeRinker 70-73 -1
Steve Pate 73-70 -1
JimThorpe 70-73 -1
MikeReid 71-73 -1
Morris Hatalsky 72-72 -1
John Inman 71-73 -1
Larry Mize 71-73 -1
Brian Henninger 72-72 -1
Jay Don Blake 70-74 -1
GaryKoch 73-71 -1
Scott Hoch 70-74 -1
Mark Brooks 70-74 -1
Tom Purtzer 75-69 -1
Peter Senior 75-69 -1
Brad Bryant 72-73 -1
Fuzzy Zoeller 72-73 -1
Roger Chapman 72-73 -1
Jim Rutledge 72-73 -1
Bobby Clampett 70-75 -1
David Frost 71-75 -1
John Harris 71-75 -1
Jeff Sluman 74-72 -1
Steve Elkington 70-76 -1
JohnRiegger 68-78 -1

At Victoria Golf Club
Melbourne, Australia
Purse: $1.2 million
Yardage: 6,480; Par: 72
Third Round
Chella Choi 70-71-62 -2
a-MinjeeLee 68-67-68 -2
LydiaKo 68-68-69 -2
Suzann Pettersen 66-68-72 -2
Jenny Shin 74-67-66 -2
MiHyangLee 72-67-68 -2
Marianne Skarpnord 70-69-68 -2
Amelia Lewis 71-67-69 -2
KarinelIcher 69-68-70 -2
Morgan Pressel 69-68-70 -2
HollyClyburn 68-68-71 -2
Caroline Hedwall 68-65-74 -2
Perrine Delacour 70-73-65 -2
KarrieWebb 71-69-68 -2
Jessica Speechley 71-67-70 -2

European Tour
At East London Golf Club
East London, South Africa
Purse: $1.36 million
Yardage: 6,571; Par: 72
Third Round
E. Grillo, Argentina 68-63-62 -1
Oliver Fisher, England 66-63-66 -1
Richard Bland, England 64-69-64 -1
Thomas Aiken, So. Africa 66-65-66 -1
J.Hahn, United States 65-61-71 -1
U.Van den Berg, S. Africa 66-68-65 -1
F. Zanotti, Paraguay 65-66-68 -1
D. Fichardt, So. Africa 66-67-67 -2
Jens Dantorp, Sweden 69-63-68 -2
L.Bjerregaard, Denmark 64-67-69 -2
David Horsey, England 66-64-70 -2
J.van Zyl, South Africa 69-65-67 -2
Jean Hugo, South Africa 68-66-67 -2
Ricardo Santos, Portugal 62-66-73 -2 Tour
At Bogota CountryClub
Bogota, Colombia
Purse: $750,000
Yardage: 7,237; Par: 71
Completed Second Round
Bill Lunde 66-68 -1
Justin Thomas 65-69 -1
Andrew D. Putnam 68-66 -1
ChrisWilson 69-66 -1
PeterTomasulo 67-69 -1
Jonathan Randolph 66-70 -1
Alex Cejka 68-68 -1
Jin Park 69-67 -1
Sam Saunders 69-67 -1
,I ,l [,I i.,, I

* MLB: Tampa Bay notebook

Bedard delighted to be with Rays

:Page 8 SP

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014



c Brain scans show we take risk beca
Page 4

i: |- Punta Gorda resident publishes bo
U Page 6
^ Researcher takes a muscular appro
Page 10

SDrink to your health with tea

Page 17



Sunday, February 16,2014


:Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, February 16, ;:~ -1

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.,,.,Iilgfl i M,,, ,i/ih.',,hl ,,iilll

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l"" Il l / l lll|'l M Il l h ,l l. lhl I,1111

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

Columnists and Contributors
Laureen Albrecht
Barbara Bean-Mellinger
Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
Patricia Garlausky Horwell
Shirley George
Renee LePere
Bob Massey
Barbara Pierce
Warren Richardson
Ted Robedee

Supportgroup'ririi ., i l 1.hi|iJrl, il
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," iii'.- iiII1. to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
fir I,, i, i,,,. i ,I ,,, ,, rI ,,,II ,I ,, ,Ic all
Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to rli i iir .. h i. ,iIl. ,. I Iiii i.1
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.
Your name and phone number must be
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the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Driveni' Iiil', Ii,. 9 54.

Here it is February already and
Presidents Day is Monday. We
celebrate this to honor all of our
presidents but that is not the way
it started out. Back when I was in
elementary school, we always loved
February because it gave us two hol-
idays. Lincoln's Birthday was cele-
brated on the 12th and Washington's
on the 22nd. We really enjoyed the
extra days to enjoy the outdoors.
But in 1971 Congress passed the
Uniform Monday Holidays Act.
It changed the two holidays in
February to one that would always
fall on the third Monday of the
month. This was done to provide
the American workforce with more
three-day weekends throughout the
year. Memorial Day was changed to
the last Monday in May.
The other holidays that were
changed were Columbus Day and
Veterans Day. Veteran's Day was
eventually changed back to the origi-
nal date of Nov. 11. Veterans Day was
originally Armistice Day, celebrating
the end of World War I; it is now
celebrated to honor all our veterans
and active duty military personnel.
Getting back to Washington and
Lincoln, they were not the only
presidents to be born in February,
William Henry Harrison and Ronald

Like your

Feeling Fit



f Enjoy it



VA3eeXW^x tr


IIg <^l^

Dave Powell
Reagan were as well. It is interesting
to note that it is impossible for
any of the four birthdays to fall on
the third Monday. They all were
born either too early or too late in
the month. Celebrations take on a
patriotic theme and the merchants
capitalize on the three-day weekend
to put on sales and get the shoppers
In the 1960s I worked for Sears
Roebuck and Co. and was assigned
to a store in Washington D.C. The

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UNIT 102



first Washington's birthday sale thait
I experienced was in February 1960
When I worked in Philadelphia the
holiday sale was just another sale In
D.C., it was colossal.
I had to have additional help foi
the departments because of the
crowds in the stores We would have
specials everywhere. The one that
sticks out in my mind was the dres-.
shirt sale in the men's department
We would have boxes and boxes of
shirts in the back room that would
not fit on the floor and I would have
someone constantly refreshing the
inventory. Back then dress shirts
would normally sell from $5-$10. Foi
this sale the entire inventory would
be sold at three shirts for $10.
I would buy a year's supply of
shirts every Washington's birth-
day. There would be comparable
sales throughout the store. Since
Washington was a federal town,
everybody had the day off. That is
except for me. I had to work a long
day just like every other retailer in
the city.
Today, Presidents Day is like sev-
eral other holidays here in Florida
It's a day off for schools, government
and banks. The rest of us working
stiffs put in our time and hardly
know it's a holiday.

:Page 2

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 3

_i -,~ %,v


you know
that a simple
^ screening could save
your life?



o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 3

Brain scans show we take risks because we can't stop ourselves


Imagine a world where officials
could predict whether a criminal
would commit another crime.
According to researchers, that day
might not be far off.
A team from the University of Texas
at Austin and UCLA have studied a
group of people who had their brains
scanned by an MRI while playing a
video game that replicates risk-taking
in real-life situations.
What they found was eye-opening,
according to Sarah Helfinstein, a
post-doctoral research fellow at UT
Austin. "Actually, this was part of
a much larger study at UCLA. We
collected a large community sample
of adults from the LA area," she said.
The group used in the study consist-
ed of 108 healthy people.
"We were very interested in why
some people engage in certain
dangerous risks experimenting
with drugs, having unprotected sex
- things like that. There is not much
research in trying to understand
what happens differently in the brain
that makes one take a risk rather
than avoid one," Helfinstein said.
The subjects played a simple video
game during their brain scans. Each
test subject would see balloon on the
screen. Each time he would pump it
up he gets a few points. The trick is
to pump it as far as it can go without
exploding the balloon.
One subject might be thinking he
can pump it up a little more to get
a few extra points while another
might decide to stop pumping and
avoid the risk of losing points when
it bursts. The reactions of these
subjects can be likened to what goes
on in the brain when people play slot
What the scientists found was
staggering. By looking at how brain
patterns changed when the subjects
decided to take a risk or not they
were able to predict, with 72 percent
accuracy, which subjects were going

110 j||^

to take unwise risks in the next game.
"We knew that whatever is going
on in the mind is cognitively similar
to what's going on when someone
is sitting in a bar thinking, 'Should
I have another beer and still drive
home?'" Helfinstein said.
The scientists believe that perfor-
mance in this test could indicate a
proclivity toward risky behavior like
experimenting with drugs, having
unprotected sex and more. They
concluded that when we make risky
choices, it is primarily because of the
failure of our control systems to stop
The results are not definitive. "A
72-percent success rate still means
we have a one-in-four shot of getting
it wrong," Helfinstein said. "Part

of the answer is that at least when
we talk about health relevant risky
behavior there are underlying condi-
tions. How people ultimately behave
with regard to gambling or drugs has
more to do with the kinds of risks
that the people they know engage in.
The research suggests social factors
have an effect on behavior."
More research is needed and
could focus on how external factors,
such as peer pressure, lack of sleep
or hunger alter our brains' control
systems and our decisions whether
to take unwise risks. "If we can figure
out the factors in the world that
influence the brain, we can draw
conclusions about what actions are
best at helping people resist risk,"
Helfinstein said.

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:Page 4

The Sun /Surnclay Febl,. y i; 20 i4

The Sun/Sunday, February 16,2014 Page 5

"Englewood Community Hospital is a 100-bed acute care hospital focused on providing
high quality healthcare and service to our community. Goals include building and growing
existing services as well as continuing to add new services based on community needs."
Dale Alward, CEO Englewood Community Hospital

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Welcomed 56 new doctors and 24 Advance Practice Professionals
Added In-patient dialysis Nephrology Services
Added In-patient Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Radiology Services
Added Endoscopic Ultrasound Gastroenterology and Urology Services
Added Electrophysiology Cardiology Services
Added new waiting room for family and friends of surgical patients
Adding new Cardiac Catheterization Lab in 2014
Invested over $3 million in capital funding for new and/or replacement medical equipment,
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Renovated/Modernized the Operating Rooms/Suites, Intensive Care Unit (ICU)
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Punta Gorda resident publishes book on the nightmare of schizophrenia

Roxanne (Hall) Rowe lives in a
perpetual nightmare all day, every
Since her senior year of high school,
the Punta Gorda resident has lived
with schizophrenia, creating an al-
most parallel world that would fright-
en anyone. So she decided to write a
book about her experiences, which
has just been released nationwide.
In "A Walk with Schizophrenia,"
Rowe describes a pivotal event:
"When I was at a church award night
for a program called AWANA, I was
saying the pledges to the AWANA flag,
Christian flag, and to the Bible when
a male voice told me to sit down. I
refused and went about what I was
doing. This voice then took over my
entire body and forced me to sit. I
had never been so scared in my entire
The incident was by no means
"I hear all kinds of voices male,
female," Rowe said. "Even with
medication I still hear the voices. I've
tried every medication out there, I've
tried injections and everything but
I still hear them. Sometimes I hear
'outside' voices that kind of sound like
ghosts. But most of them are more in
the head, where I hear them inside my
head. It's kind of hard to describe. But
I also see pictures and little short clips
like movies in my mind. I guess the
best way to describe it is like a dream
that you're having in real life.
"It's really hard. I even had one that
they call an antichristt' voice. She's
calling, 'Mama' and it's the scariest
voice I've ever had. It's scary. I don't
have it all the time; it comes and
And she sees something else.
"I see people around me," she said,
"but they're not 'full.' And it gets
stronger and stronger as the years go
Unfortunately, sleep provides no
respite. In her book, Rowe talks about
some of her dreams, which she wrote
down right after having them. Some
of those dreams can turn disturbingly
"Sometimes I have really vivid
dreams that are so real, I feel it," she
said. "Sometimes I don't remember
what I dream. The other day, I had a
dream, and I was screaming when I
woke up. I've had all kinds of dreams.
So it (the schizophrenia) can bother
me in my sleep. Sometimes my sleep
is so bad, I went a week without sleep,
and I was crying at the end of that
week. They had to put me on medica-
tion for my sleep."
Perhaps most frightening is when
the condition goes beyond voices and
visions. "It has also been physical,"
Rowe said, "where it has almost taken
over my body. I've had things speak

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me get r lui_-u_ irI et _er e, eiv




The New Physician

& Medical Guide

Publishes Sunday, March 16, 2014

Your Community is
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Anthony Feroce (941) 258-9527
P.-.,ri r l.-r .ll. ';.-.ihr .-.I HM :rL..-.r 1 .J '_ G .-.r.J
Bibi Gafoor 1941) 258-9528
P.,:r "'h- rl,:,llT I- :,rI h ,:,1 M irL,-:,r F 1 J
Punta Gorda (941) 258-6402
Englewood (941) 681-3000
North Port (941) 429-3000
Desoto (863) 494-2434
Venice (941) 207-1000

:Page 6

The Sun / rLnclay Fel:.iii3iy i; 20 i4



The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 7

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, February 19,2014

Diabetic Neuropathy I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Cherra Pumphrey, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

A Woman's Well-Being 1 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Charlene Okomski, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
773 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Thursday, February 20,2014

Disorders of the Spine & Treatment Options
Noon 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Robert Getter, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
773 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Wednesday, February 26,2014

MRSA Myth Busters I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Mark Asperilla, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Medication Interactions I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Antoine Dakouny, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Cherra Pumphrey, M.D.,
Internal Medicine

Charlene Okomski, M.D.,
Obstetrics & Gynecology

Robert Getter, M.D.,
Orthopedic Surgeon

Mark Asperilla, M.D.
Infectious Disease

Antoine Dakouny, M.D.
Internal Medicine

Seating is limited, so registration
is required. Please call 941-637-2497 to register.

0 Bayfront Health

oIndependet member of the medical staff


Course for caregivers of the

mentally ill to start in Venice


"If you have a child that has dia-
betes, everybody can know they
can donate to the diabetes walks and
they can talk to you so you don't feel
alone," said Polly Giuffrida. "But if
somebody has a child with schizo-
phrenia, you're not broadcasting it
to everyone. So the loneliness and
isolation is huge."
That's why Giuffrida is coordinating
a national program sponsored by the
National Alliance on Mental Illness
(NAMI). Family to Family is a 12-week
course for family caregivers of those
with severe mental illnesses. The
course is taught by trained family
members, and there is no cost to
"Caregivers often suffer in silence,"
Giuffrida said. "And we don't want
people to suffer in silence anymore."
Classes begin at 6 p.m. every
Wednesday starting March 12 at
Venice HealthPark, 1201 Jacaranda
Blvd., Venice.
"It covers many themes, including
the diagnosis of serious mental
illness, medications, the most cur-
rent research on the brain, self-care,
communication, empathy, advocacy,"
Giuffrida said. "Each week links to
each other, so I expect people who
take this course to come every week."

So far, more than 115,000 family
members have graduated from this
national program. Giuffrida said that
empirical studies have been done on
Family to Family, demonstrating that
the course has helped participants
become more resilient.
"People bond over this class and
feel that they're not alone and
that's a huge, huge thing," she added.
"They realize other people have this
same problem. The relief on that
alone is so big. There's still a stigma
out there that people don't feel com-
fortable talking about it with friends
or family. This gives them an outlet,
and we give them a lot of information
and help them try to maintain hope,
and give their loved ones hope."
Giuffrida said that caregivers of the
mentally ill face unique problems.
These could include communication
and trying to get loved ones to take
medication so that they'll remain
stable. Sometimes caregivers have to
remove patients from their home due
to disruption or violence.
Another major worry is that a men-
tally ill patient might commit suicide.
"We're helping caregivers commu-
nicate and have empathy," she said,
but also to take care of themselves."
Those interested in taking the
course must preregister by contacting
Giuffrida at 941-320- 8003, or via
email at

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

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I at!

it^ jp www~l /im^ iI

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 7

Leading the way in public health for 125 years


On Feb. 20, Florida will celebrate
125 years of public health in the state.
As public health professionals, we are
often asked, "What is public health
and why do we need it?"
To fully understand the importance
of public health, we must first turn the
clock back about 150 years and realize
what a miserable place Florida must
have been to live. First, it was void of
the canals and drainage systems that
we have today. Most of the year it was
hot, wet and humid in other words,
it was the perfect breeding ground
for infectious diseases including
malaria, dengue fever, cholera, yellow
fever and tuberculosis. Add mumps,
measles and chicken pox (for which
there were no immunizations), and it
was a challenge for children to survive
through the first couple of years of
It wasn't until 1888, following the
yellow fever epidemic that almost
wiped out the entire population
of Jacksonville, that the first state
physician, Dr. Porter, recommended
quarantine ports be set up around
Florida's coast. The objective of quar-
antine ports was to reduce the spread
of infectious diseases around the
state. Shortly afterward, a quarantine
barge was anchored in Boca Grande
Pass, and any people with infectious
diseases who entered Charlotte
Harbor by sea were quarantined on
the barge until they were cleared by
the public health doctor for Charlotte
County, Dr. J.E Cronin.
Given this brief history of the
birth of public health in Florida and
Charlotte County, it is evident that the
initial function of public health was to
stop the spread of infectious disease.
Along with immunizations, workplace
safety, motor vehicle safety and fluo-
ridation of drinking water, the control
of infectious disease is considered
to be one of the top 10 public health
achievements of the 20th century.
According to the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC), the av-
erage lifespan of people in the United
States lengthened by greater than 30
years from 1900 to 1999. At least 25 of
those years are directly attributable to
advances in public health.
As for the question "Why do we
need public health?" Eric Stockley,
who is an avid cyclist, shares stories
with people about his bicycle trips
around the world. He has traveled to
places such as Asia and India where
the very diseases Porter was hired to
control still exist today, due to the lack
of a developed public health system.
Visitors are often advised to protect
themselves against communicable
diseases or to take prophylactic medi-
cation during and after their trips.
In 1969, a new health department
was built in Punta Gorda to serve a
growing need for new public health
services. The original services provid-
ed were childhood immunizations,
communicable disease surveillance,
STD and TB surveillance and treat-
ment, and environmental health
Over the next 44 years, satellite
clinics were added in Port Charlotte
and Englewood and services were
expanded to include Vital Statistics
(birth and death certificates); Women,
Infants and Children (WIC); adult
immunizations; HIV surveillance
and treatment; dental, pediatric and

FILE PH,-.T-..

pilmliaV ctae. alllh phnning, aind
geneial nuisl-g
ininediiatelv aifrei 'i 11. piepaiied-
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iesp,-lidi:g t tliieith iii Icil ci,:,mmu-
i iieN Public lie.ilthli planiilg f,-cu1.e.
on ;ill p,-:, ible emleig:eiic\ situ-itl_-liiS
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o_-in uintl lV Icludlng iliteliiti,_-l l alid
ol-lilitelilIOl-IIl mI;-Il ;Ide Ilm cidelt,.
ni] tiiIil dif-iseil ;ild disease ,_-,ut-
bieaik Tliese plaiiis \\eie pu t t tlhe
le,--t on Aug I'13. 2004. hlien HiiHuaclne
Clhi le\ de\ailtaited Cliiilore C'uiit\
Thle kell-tiiiiimed public lieaihli hiaff
\\oilked out ,f tiaileis ;and mnakesliift
aicilihie to eiiuie coliiriiiued sei vice
1, tlhe coilininuiit\
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plaice. \e iiid ,:tliisel\es -,ice ;i_;i
lep,:ldiiig : tlhe public lieailtlh iieeds
-1m coLlininuiit\ Desepite inedichil
;ind techiii,1l,,gical ad\aJices ;aimed
;it iiicie -iiiig life e\pectaiic\. e ;-iie
seell 1 ;-i i- il alai1111 rieid tlihat if left
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exceed $147 billion innualh and m to-
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along i tlhe sick aJid \ell ahilike F':i
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caillh reduce tle btuideii Of clii,-,liic
diseaie aiind implo,\e tlhe qualt\ ,of life
fli ;ill '4 ,uiie leideien,
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,ee tihat Cliiirtte Cotint liiha been
;it tle fioleli'O i of public lieailtli fiin
it, v ei V\ iceptil-ii EVell Hui i iciane
C hal Ile\ ailed t1o d iluade dedicated
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cli igilg faice of public lieilli, tlie
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icaited Io rpioVidlg quailmi e,eiiruil
coie public lieailli tei vice to oui
iesidell, i ;ild visIOis
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-Cihaillrtte C',ount\ i contirnuu\iu h
\oi kll: to t;\ ;i hie;i ,t if tlie cutieli
ieid, iii public lieailthli \\e fccu,
:in lieaili hpi,:'in' in'i, aid disease
piekeniiri nii piicti\el iaithliei tliin
ieaicti\el\ So Io raiuiSei t lie queStii,.
Slihat ir public lieahltli \e defei to
thlie CDC ;iind -I\. Public lieailli tlie
pilotecti;iii of o-l i lieiltli he ind .ifet\.
ciedible I iiifii ti-i ii tI r elliiince
health decilio:il, aJid paitneilliip,
i-li Ical o Ig_;-I IZ;to-,I I t,-, pilm ote
go,::d health "
Foi inOinC lilfmi IlI7OI Oil llC FlO Iuil
D)pai 1f1 no of HIa/i -hll- (I lu`one
(oIIMr'. call ''-.1 -`'4-0 oi ) ISH
i'uu n'tl oi l&7nlinhli '-Oo' cliPdh luTIon`

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunclay Fel:.iiay i 20i34

Experts increasingly contemplate end of smoking


Health officials have begun to
predict the end of cigarette smoking in
They have long wished for a ciga-
rette-free America, but shied away from
calling for smoking rates to fall to zero
or near zero by any particular year.
The power of tobacco companies and
popularity of their products made such
a goal seem like a pipe dream.
But a confluence of changes has re-
cently prompted public health leaders
to start throwing around phrases like
"endgame" and "tobacco-free genera-
tion." Now, they talk about the slowly
declining adult smoking rate dropping
to 10 percent in the next decade and to
5 percent or lower by 2050.
Acting U.S. Surgeon General Boris
Lushniak last month released a 980-
page report on smoking that pushed for
stepped-up tobacco-control measures.
His news conference was an unusually
animated showing of anti-smoking
bravado, with Lushniak nearly yelling,
repeatedly, "Enough is enough!"
"I can't accept that we're just allowing
these numbers to trickle down," he
said, in a recent interview with the AP
"We believe we have the public health
tools to get us to the zero level."
This is not the first time a federal
health official has spoken so boldly. In
1984, Surgeon General C. Everett Koop
called for a "smoke-free society" by the
year 2000. However, Koop a bold
talker on many issues didn't offer
specifics on how to achieve such a goal.
"What's different today is that we
have policies and programs that have
been proven to drive down tobacco
use," said Matthew Myers, president of
the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids.
"We couldn't say that in 1984."
Among the things that have changed:
*Cigarette taxes have increased
around the country, making smokes
more expensive. Though prices vary
from state to state, on average a pack
of cigarettes that would have sold for
about $1.75 20 years ago would cost
more than triple that now.
*Laws banning smoking in restau-
rants, bars and workplaces have
popped up all over the country. Airline
flights have long been off-limits for
*Polls show that cigarette smoking is
no longer considered normal behavior,
and is now less popular among teens
than marijuana.
*Federal officials are increasingly

In this Tuesday evening, Dec. 31, 2013 file photo, a woman smokes marijuana during a Prohibition-era themed New Year's Eve party at a bar in
Denver, the day before Colorado allowed retail sales of marijuana to those 21 and over. Polls show that cigarette smoking is no longer considered
normal behavior, and is now less popular among teens than marijuana.

aggressive about anti-smoking advertis-
ing. The Food and Drug Administration
recently launched a new youth tobacco
prevention campaign. At about the
same time, the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention debuted a
third, $60-million round of its success-
ful anti-tobacco ad campaign this
one featuring poignant, deathbed
images of a woman featured in earlier
*Tobacco companies, once consid-
ered impervious to legal attack, have
suffered some huge defeats in court.
Perhaps the biggest was the 1998 set-
tlement of a case brought by more than
40 states demanding compensation for
the costs of treating smoking-related
illnesses. Big Tobacco agreed to pay
about $200 billion and curtail market-
ing of cigarettes to youths.
*Retailing of cigarettes is changing,
too. CVS Caremark, the nation's
second-largest pharmacy chain,
announced last week it will stop selling
tobacco products at its more than 7,600
drugstores. The company said it made
the decision in a bid to focus more on
providing health care, but medical and

public health leaders predicted pres-
sure will increase on companies like
Walgreen Co. and Wal-Mart Stores Inc.
to follow suit.
"I do think, in another few years,
that pharmacies selling cigarettes will
look as anachronistic" as old cigarette
ads featuring physician endorsements
look today, said CDC Director Dr. Tom
These developments have made
many in public health dream bigger. It's
caused Myers' organization and others
to recently tout the goal of bringing the
adult smoking rate down to 10 percent
by 2024, from the current 18 percent.
That would mean dropping it at twice
the speed it declined over the last 10
The bigger goal is to reduce U.S.
smoking-related deaths to fewer
than 10,000, from the current level
of 480,000. But even if smoking rates
dropped to zero immediately, it would
take decades to see that benefit, since
smoking-triggered cancers can take
decades to develop.
But while some experts and advo-
cates are swinging for the fences, others

are more pessimistic. They say the key
to reaching such goals is not simply
more taxes and more local smoking
bans, but action by the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration to regulate
A 2009 federal law gave the FDA the
authority to regulate tobacco products.
The law barred FDA from outright
blocking the sale of cigarettes, but the
agency was free to take such pivotal
steps as prohibiting the use of appeal-
ing menthol flavoring in cigarettes and
requiring cigarette makers to ratchet
down the amount of addictive nicotine
in each smoke.
But nearly five years after gaining
power over cigarettes, FDA has yet to
even propose such regulations. Agency
officials say they're working on it.
Many believe FDAs delay is driven by
defense preparations for an anticipated
battery of legal and political challenges.
A spokesman for Altria Group
Inc., the maker of Marlboro, said the
company supports FDA exercising
its regulatory authority over tobacco

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 9

Researcher takes a muscular approach to robotics


During his childhood in Korea,
Yong-Lae Park developed a love for
robotics, using the nuts, bolts and
metal bars from science kits to build
mechanical versions of his favorite
cartoon characters.
"Robotics is very interesting and
attractive because you build it and it
moves on its own," Park said.
Today, Park, an associate profes-
sor at Carnegie Mellon University's
Robotics Institute, retains his child-
hood passion but directs it toward
more mature creations.
He's part of a team that has de-
signed a robotic device to restore
movement for sufferers of neuromus-
cular disorders that affect the foot and
ankle, such as cerebral palsy, multiple
sclerosis and drop foot.
The device, which looks like a sock
made of cybernetic muscle sinews,
uses pneumatics to augment the
strength of patients' ankles. While
most such devices are bulky, this one
eschews a rigid exoskeleton in favor
of more nimble materials that could
allow more flexibility.
Park's role in the eight-member
team was to create the mechanical
design and synchronize it with the
muscle motions of the patient, said
Bor-rong Chen, who worked on the
device with Park while they studied at
To design the device a three-
year effort funded by Harvard's Wyss
Institute for Biologically-Inspired
Engineering and the National Science
Foundation Park had to delve
outside his robotic comfort zone,
educating himself on the biology
of the ankle. It was tough "High
school biology is my only biology
background," he said.
Most exoskeletons treat the ankle
as if it has only one range of motion,
up and down, Park said. But when
he studied the joint he realized
that its movement was much more
complicated. To mimic natural ankle
movements, the device would have to
account for this complexity.
After this realization, Park set about
the formidable task of translating
those complex movements into
mechanical processes.
"My job is engineering, so I try to
simplify those things as much as
possible," Park said.
The project encountered several
other challenges in its development,

( I,

Yong-Lae Park, Carnegie Mellon University assistant professor, pictured Jan. 30, 2014, in Pittsburgh, along with other researchers have developed
an orthotic device that uses robotics and flexible sensors such as he is holding to provide more movement to those suffering from foot drop.

Park and Chen said. They had trouble
determining which material to use
for the actuator an artificial muscle
that mimics human movement by
contracting and expanding. Building
a gadget to sense the patient's move-
ment was also difficult.
The decision to use lighter material
also caused problems. Park had a
hard time transferring force through
the soft materials. Other, bulkier
exoskeletons have more well-defined
joints, allowing for easier distribution
of force, but in this case the skin itself
must take on the burden.
Another problem is the interaction
of the device with the patient's skin. If
it exerts too much pressure on a small
area, it could cause discomfort. Park is
working on making the distribution of
pressure more uniform.
Even more obstacles lie ahead. For
the device to work in an uncontrolled
environment an uneven sidewalk,
versus the smooth floor of a testing
lab will require a lot of tinkering.
The researchers also hope to make the
device's electronics and its pneumatic
power system more compact.

Get Your Weekly Dose of

Health & Hope

SIn Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at!

W Feeling ftt. o

^^ tA _,_j?


After those challenges are overcome,
the device will still have to endure
human testing. Asked when the device
will hit the market, Park laughed.
"I don't know," he said. "It's hard to
Chen was also reluctant to offer an
estimate. After some needling, he pre-
dicted it would be three to five years
before it's available to the public.
The price of the device is hard to
determine so early in its development,
the two colleagues said. Some aspects
of its design, such as its sensors and
pneumatic system, are so specialized
that they will be costly to manufac-
ture. If the device is mass-produced,
it could cost between $5,000 and
$10,000, Chen estimated.
The researchers envision applica-
tions for the device above the ankle.
Its system of detecting and strength-
ening movement could be applied
almost anywhere on the body, they
say. Park envisions it helping elderly
people with weakened muscles.
"The sensor is general enough to
use to measure joint movement on
the knee, elbow, ankle, wrist, even

non-human movement," Chen -.aid
Park, who lives with his wife and
daughter in Pittsburgh's Shadyside.
came to the United States in 2000 t,,
study as an undergraduate at KanI-.a-.
University. He went on to earn Iii-.
master's and PhD in mechanical
engineering at Stanford. While -,tld\ -
ing for his doctorate, he indulged
his robotic obsession by researcuiing
how to better locate the position-.
of mechanically controlled needle-.
during MRIs.
He plans on staying in Pittsbuigli
for a while, and he has big plan- :i
his research here. His next idea i-, t,
build a remote-controlled surgical
robot that is compatible with MR1-,
Looking even further into the fuiulie.
Park imagines a world in which i',-bt-.
are intelligent enough to work ailoiig-
side humans, aware not only of rleii
presence but also of their intent n-.s
Whether he will see this in hi-,
lifetime, he isn't sure.
"I hope so," he said.
Video about the Bio-Inspired Ac lne
Soft Orthotic Device: youtube.comii
watch ?v=IbXRiTbuDvY

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, February I; i 4

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 11




It seems like everything is changing, but if you look closely
you'll see that it's mostly staying the same. The same
physicians you know and trust, the same skill you've come to
expect and the same friendly staff are all still here. We have
partnered with Bayfront Health to bring you better access to
healthcare, and with that partnership comes a new name and

Davis Orthopedic

*D Davis Orthopedic Center
Bayfront Health Medical Group
Mark Davis, M.D.

Neurology Center of Southwest Florida

-- Neurology Center
of Southwest Florida
Bayfront Health Medical Group


Saeed Shahzad, M.D.

Seabreeze Behavioral Medicine

Bernardo Arias, M.D. Mizyl Damayo, M.D.

% Seabreeze Behavioral Medicine
Bayfront Health Medical Group


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^ ~Members and independent members of the "

'House'episode credited with

saving man poisoned by cobalt


Hugh Laurie only plays a doctor
on TV, but he has a following among
physicians in Germany who are
crediting his fictional Dr. House
with helping them diagnose a man
with a life-threatening case of cobalt
The 55-year-old patient was
referred to their clinic in Marburg
in May 2012 suffering from severe
heart failure. An echocardiogram
revealed that his ejection fraction -
a measure of how well his heart was
pumping blood was only about
25 percent. (In a healthy person, it's
between 55 percent and 70 percent,
according to the Cleveland Clinic.)
He also had extremely high levels
of a hormone called brain natriuretic
peptide, or BNP. The hormone is
made by the heart, and if the heart
is working well, it produces less than
55 nanograms per liter of blood. This
patient's BNP levels were measured
at 1,053 ng/L.
Heart failure wasn't the man's only
problem. The patient had mysteri-
ously become nearly deaf and nearly
blind; his thyroid gland had slacked
off; he had gastroesophogeal reflux,
or GERD; the lymph nodes near his
left hip were enlarged; and he had a
fever, according to a report published
in Saturday's edition of the medical
journal Lancet.
The patient's doctors were
stumped, so they sent him to the
clinic at Philipps University of
Marburg. The medical team there no-
ticed something significant from the
patient's medical history: In 2010, his
ceramic artificial hip was replaced
with a metal version.
This reminded them of an episode
of the Fox medical drama "House"
that they had screened for their
medical students as a teaching case.
In one of the story lines, the hospital
administrator's mother (played by
Candice Bergen) had a mysterious
illness that caused her to faint and
sent her heart rate through the roof.
Metal poisoning had been diagnosed
and treated in the past, but Dr.
House's insight was to realize that the
poisoning was ongoing and that
the source was an artificial metal hip.
The German doctors ordered a
radiograph and found signs of metal
debris near the metal hip. Blood tests
showed concentrations of cobalt that


z. .-.~um -7

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 11


f -^"s.Br^' *
. ^' -"^r ,.

were 1,000 times higher than normal
and chromium levels that were 100
times higher than normal. Urine tests
also found abnormally high levels of
both metals.
The doctors initiated chelation
treatment to remove the metals from
his body. Then they sent him back to
his orthopedic surgeons to have his
metal hip replaced with a ceramic
version. It turned out that the spher-
ical portion of the hip prosthesis had
been "severely damaged," according
to the Lancet report.
After it was out, the patient began
to improve and his ejection fraction
rose to 40 percent. However, 14
months later he still had very high
blood levels of cobalt and chromium,
and his hearing and vision were still
As a consequence of his heart fail-
ure, the patient also got an implant-
ed cardioverter-defibrillator, or ICD,
to keep his heart rate steady.
In their Lancet report, the German
doctors advised their colleagues to
consider cobalt poisoning as a cause
of heart failure in patients with metal
hips. Although cobalt intoxication
has been known to cause cardiomy-
opathy for more than 50 years, it is
usually considered a problem for
people who are exposed to the metal
in their jobs or for people who suffer
from a condition known as "Quebec
beer drinkers' cardiomyopathy."
The ailment got its name from a
cluster of 50 heavy beer drinkers
(they downed 24 pints of beer a
day, on average) in Quebec City
who developed the heart condition
between August 1965 and April 1966;
20 of them died as a result. These
cases were traced to the local Dow
Brewery, which began adding cobalt
sulfate to its Dow Ale in July 1965 "to
improve the stability of the foam,"
according to a fascinating account of
the outbreak published in 1969 in the
Annals of the NewYork Academy of
After the case was cracked, Dow
Brewery insisted in an advertise-
ment that its beer was "perfectly
good," according to the 2001 book
"Brewed in Canada: The Untold Story
of Canada's 350-year-old Brewing
Industry," by Allen Winn Sneath.
However, it poured nearly 1 million
gallons of unsold Dow Ale into the
St. Lawrence River to assure beer
drinkers that no tainted beer would
ever reach their lips.

Woman who fell into coma after cosmetic surgery struggles with new reality


A year after Linda P6rez fell into a
coma following breast augmentation
surgery, she is living at home with her
parents and is under 24-hour nursing
care. She can't walk and can speak
only a few words.
Her mother, Mariela Diaz, says her
daughter no longer needs a feeding
tube, is slowly making progress and
has experienced small victories, such
as moving her feet.
"I still have hope because she is
alive and she's home," Diaz said.
However, she said, doctors don't
know whether her daughter will ever
fully recover. P6rez suffered brain
damage in the hour after her surgery.
She is thin and gaunt and needs to be
carried to get around.
"I'm sick that she can't be like she
used to be," said her mother. The
family, who lives in Homestead, Fla.,
has to help P6rez with all the necessi-
ties of life.
P6rez's problems began shortly after
the end of her breast augmentation
operation in August at the Coral
Gables Cosmetic Center.
A report from her doctor, Jacob
Freiman, sent to the Florida
Department of Health, explained that
the anesthetist, Mario Alberto Diaz,
told him P6rez's heart rate was "very
low" and he had to give her atropine
and chest compressions to keep her
Just over an hour after the opera-
tion finished, P6rez was rushed to the
emergency room at Mercy Hospital.
P6rez suffered multiple compli-
cations and remained in a coma for
weeks. Her family said doctors told
them P6rez had suffered brain dam-
age. Diaz said doctors were advising
the family to disconnect P6rez from
the machines that kept her alive when
she stirred from her coma in October.
P6rez returned home in late
November but has since been read-
mitted to the hospital several times.
At home, she requires 24-hour-a-day
nursing care.
P6rez's family says they intend to
file a medical malpractice lawsuit
against Coral Gables Cosmetic Center.
They plan to legally become their
daughter's guardian and care for her
4-year-old son.
The family's lawyer, Mark Eiglarsh,
declined to comment.
Kubs Lalchandani, who is rep-
resenting the medical center, said

,,ICT PH .T-'..
Linda Perez, right, is kissed by her mom Mariela Diaz at her home in Homestead, Fla., Jan. 30, 2014. Two weeks after undergoing a breast
augmentation procedure at a Coral Gables clinic in August 2013, the 18-year-old South Florida woman was in a coma due to complications that
left her with brain and heart damage.

lie could iil ot cominiei ,it rthe case
because 'of p i\;ac\ I\iS. b ill said
lie lihas ieqtiested P[iez 'i medical
leCOcis fi1om N eic\ Hos-pital to CaiV
o'A l Ili O' I i Iiiveriarti iion iii to '\\liar
hi Iis iepoit. Fieiaiii -aid Peiez
x\\as- told b\ a; docOi liat liei dautglitei
liad slffee d ;i a iii'iila iiicidlei hliell
shle ,ga\e bnthiil tio lei si
The\ put ;a-piiiail ;aiieeslieic. ailld
slhe ileeded to be iiirtiared. Fieiinaii
Wiote iii Iil iepoi i iii'ioimari oii lie
sa\s i\a kep t fi'o him to get him ro
pei lW' inhe co-Sinetic ti Igei\
Fieiiaiis .aid Peiez had rtold him
she did iiot t ake inedicariOii iiald ihad
ieceiirk stopped si-ok'ing He said
she tolId him lshe iid a lis-,toi\ of
sewzmes eight \eas eaihei but had
not taikemi inedticai'i'ii iiice tlheii and
lhad n,- pi-,blems \iri ainestliesia ,_ 1
lhea i ai lung pioblemnis
Fiemiii is cei ih]edI b the
k\mei icai3 Boaitd 'of Plastic Suigei\
He lihas ni, lii-toi\ of mialpiactice
Ho,-e\ei. rle eiihnesdliesMl,,I.t
M i- ,iii .beito Di az \ias semireiced to

We listen so you can hear.
Ilo' r hliearing d 'I't %ee'I l(% good
a it) s'tor e he1. Ierhaplmit's rime lor
%owe real/a lcl. Let's talk.

3.0 Inltlihs ini prison aind rti, \eVeai'
piO'b'a n: In I lo ;ii :a f''i: pli,\-idmug
diugs mllegall The Flodi Ma Bo,-ad
of Nlediciiie suspended hnim f''i i\
minIirlis aind -fi'uind liat fia ;- ei lieahe
shlid ul be supeiM-ised in the peifoi-
iniice ofW Is "_'mik
Cuiienii l I- license i-s ;active. but
lie is pilihrted fi'-in piesciihbig,
dilIs o\el tle [it e ltee et. accoidli [to
tlie \ebhsite of tlie Floimda Depaitmeint
of Healthi

Iii addiiii,,D. i)-az i;- ':,oie of tlie
defemindt-iSir foi inedtical inalpiactice
Iii tlie deatli of a paieii 135 \eas ;aiftei
iildeigo'mgh buttock a;glnmetiramioa ;ti
Strix Remeitirenliiiim Laudeilill. Flai
M;ai ela Diaz said thalit a doctoi told, I
liei iin: t to talk to liei dauglitei about
hlia lihappenied to liei
She goes,,e inior depiessIm-i, ;-iid
ci\Ing i" E)laz -sad Shle sees rlia she
c;-iiiiot, r\il. alid ihlieu lshe lelahzes
ihlia liiappened to liei she cile- "


Dial 211 to connect to more than

880 health and human service providers,

representing local services available

throughout Charlotte County.

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs
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We other a complete range ol
audcliology services or our clients
including the following
t/ L H.I H,-.', in, T,-:. i',,|
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P;,: r,r.:,C,uT rr Aj D

b"..... ,I


f Harbor s
J Audiology

S 941.505.0400 I
I' 1 -i 1.1 E l l ,1 FLI i nl : Il I Ili FL I'l
WWW harboraudilcq,, ne.1

:Page 12

The Sun /Sunclay Fel:.iiijiy i; 20 i4

Children diagnosed with ADHD may continue to have symptoms into adulthood

Dear Mayo Clinic: Our son was diag-
nosed at the age of 9 with ADHD. He's
now 13 and doing well but is still on
medication. Will he need to continue
taking the medication until adult-
hood, or do children usually outgrow
the condition as they mature?
Attention-deficit/hyperactivity dis-
order, or ADHD, is a chronic, lifelong
condition. Throughout their teen
years, children with ADHD need to
continue taking medication to effec-
tively control the disorder. As adults,
about 50 to 60 percent of people
diagnosed with ADHD as children
continue to have symptoms and may
benefit from treatment.
Children with ADHD usually have
a combination of problems, such as
hyperactivity, impulsive behavior,
disorganization and difficulty main-
taining attention. Hyperactivity tends
to decrease in the teen years and often
goes away in adulthood. However, for
most people, difficulty with attention
and organization persist as they get
older. With that in mind, physicians
usually recommended that children
stay on ADHD medication throughout
their teen years.
Taking the medication is particu-
larly important in helping teens to be
successful in school. As students, they
need to be able to learn new infor-
mation every day. Medication allows
teens with ADHD to effectively process
and retain that information. Without

it, those tasks can be very difficult,
particularly in middle school and high
school, as workloads become heavier
and class subjects become more
ADHD medication also helps with
organization. Each day, most middle
school and high school students are
required to transition from one class-
room to another, meet the expecta-
tions of multiple teachers, understand
different course curricula, and keep
track of their belongings. All of this
requires a high level of organizational
As they grow, children may need
adjustment in the kind or amount of
ADHD medication they take. For ex-
ample, young children may only need
medication that lasts four to six hours
each day to help control symptoms
during the time they attend school.
Teens with ADHD often need longer
coverage. Extra-curricular activities
that go beyond the school day also
require a high level of learning and
organization. If students are involved
in after-school activities, homework
often must wait until later in the
evening. Concentration is needed for
that, as well.
As they reach the age when they
can begin driving, it's critical teens
with ADHD take medication regularly.
Driving requires careful attention.
Studies have shown that teens with
ADHD who do not take medication
are four times more likely to be in an
accident than those who do.
For teens who continue their

education after high school, staying
on ADHD medication is a good idea.
Just as they did in high school, these
medications will help students per-
form better in college.
After schooling is done, doctors
typically recommend that adults take
ADHD medications if symptoms of
inattention and disorganization affect
day-to-day life, including home, work
and social interactions.
Adults diagnosed with ADHD as chil-
dren who manage without medication
do so not because the condition has
gone away, but rather because they've
learned to handle their symptoms
through lifestyle choices. For example,
they may use tools like planners,
calendars and phone apps to remind
them of important activities and to
help them stay organized. Also, some
adults have jobs in which learning
new information is not required on a
regular basis.
Some parents worry that taking
ADHD medication for years may lead
to other health problems in their
children. Studies have found no long-
term risks in taking these drugs. They
can provide safe, effective treatment
for ADHD. And, when it is successfully
managed, those affected by ADHD can
function well and become successful
in any professional field they choose.
Medical Edge from Mayo Clinic is
an educational resource and doesn't
replace regular medical care. To submit
a question, write to medicaledge@ For health information, visit


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o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 13

... .... ...

Understanding the thyroid's role in regulating metabolism


Like all organs and systems in the
human body, the hormones secreted
by the thyroid gland must remain
in balance to maintain good health.
In simple terms, the thyroid's job is
to release a measured stream of two
primary hormones known as triiodo-
thyronine (T3) and thyroxin (T4),
which are responsible for controlling
Metabolism, in essence, is the
body's ability to control its core
temperature, calorie-burn rate, fat
storage and overall energy levels. By
extension, these factors affect feel-
ings of hot and cold, endurance and
exhaustion, heart rate and weight.
What happens when the thyroid
stops doing its job adequately or,
conversely, starts working overtime
and dumps too much hormone into
the bloodstream? Here are two com-
mon conditions that warrant a visit
to your doctor for further testing:

Hypothyroidism, an under-active
thyroid, is the condition that results
from a patient's thyroid slowing
its production ofT3 and/or T4
hormones. As a result, the body's
natural metabolism is thrown out of
balance, typically functioning slower
than it should. The specific amount
of metabolic slow-down is directly
connected to how much the flow of
T3 or T4 has been reduced.
In general, hypothyroidism is most
common among females over age 60,
but it can occur in anyone and at any
age, including infants.
One of the most common and eas-
ily detectable symptoms associated
with hypothyroidism, and a slowed
metabolic rate, is sudden weight
gain without any changes to diet or
activity level. Additionally, hypo-
thyroidism patients also typically
complain of low energy levels and a
nagging feeling of tiredness through-
out the day, even with adequate
sleep. Many sufferers also experience
frequent constipation, erratic men-
strual cycles, very dry skin, and/or
Inability to maintain core body
temperature, usually feeling cold
when others are comfortable, is
another strong indicator of a slowed
thyroid. While occasional coldness
is a common problem for everyone

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

We offer a complete range of
Saudiology services for our clients
including the following:
V Diagnostic Hearing Testing
V Tinnitus Evaluation & Treatment
V Hearing Aid Dispensing & Repair

Doctor of Audiology V tteries & Supplies
.* V.,Ears

The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!

E Harbor
mm 941.505.0400 -
100 Madrid Blvd Suite #315- Punta Gorda, FL 33950
50461735____________~ _______

during temperature extremes, even
with a fully functioning thyroid,
feeling cold in only moderately cool
temperature, especially in connec-
tion with sudden gained weight, is
Furthermore, many hypothyroid
sufferers have poor circulation in
their extremities particularly
fingers and toes which sometimes
causes them to turn blue-ish in
temperatures that previously were
For an estimated 5-10 percent of
postpartum women, a thyroid flux
can occur shortly after giving birth,
often starting with a hyperthyroid
condition which gradually settles
into hypothyroidism. This is often a
result of hormonal changes associat-
ed with becoming a mother, and in
most cases is self-resolving in a few
months to a few years. However, any
woman who feels she may be at risk
of, or already has, a thyroid problem
during pregnancy should talk to her
doctor immediately about treatment
options, since irregular metabolism
can have dangerous consequences
for a fetus.
For patients whose hypothyroid
condition has gone undetected for
some time, other secondary health
problems can also be indicators of
low T3 or T4 levels. Hypothyroidism
has been found to be an underlying
cause of raised cholesterol levels,
increased risk of heart attack and
stroke, muscle weakening, damaged
nerves, reduced fertility, and preg-
nancy complications.
In all of the situations mentioned
above, the level of hypothyroidism
may be considered to be subclinical,
and mild by medical standards. In
rare cases, a patient can develop
clinical hypothyroidism; the total
shut-down of T3 and T4 production,
which in short order will result in
unconsciousness, coma, and poten-
tially death.

On the other hand, the thyroid can
become overactive in its production
ofT3 and/or T4 hormones, a con-
dition known as hyperthyroidism,
which is frequently associated with
Graves' disease.
The symptoms of hyperthyroid-
ism are virtually the opposite of
hypothyroidism, in that it causes a
"revving-up" of the metabolic rate.
While some have considered a few of

its symptomI,n t:, aictuaill be ,,ome-
what desiiiable. tlie ieiht\ isr trhat i it is
equally life-tluieaiteiuii,. if niiot moile
One of tie emt liem iand Im-st
recognizable s\ inmptoins of li\ peitli\ -
roidisinm i s eight loss witliohurt diet :i
exercise, ;Ind often milii1 iiicie-iase
in appetite H\peii\-tildisin iS
sometimes aiccompainpiped bv tie
desire t fidget, inood s\i-ngs itli-
outrea ,on_-l. it ilit\ _l ndV oii p,_-,_l.
unrestful sleep
Additionliall\. bhoel inl'\einents
may become moile fiequenrt ;ind
intense Een inii cool \eathliei. in-,st
hypertli\ ,ioid patients coinplaiiii
of feeling hio:t since tie bohid\ is
constantly\ ,,kilng to,: b tinI c-iliie, s
and create eiiei Tlie\ in-iV\ ei-t
noticeable\ in,,e. ,as "Aell
VWhile s-ome claimn tie\ v,_-ould
gladly accept feeling hoit iand Mi little
bit nei ,u in o 'ldei r ,:,feel eneigetic
and stav\ thinin iealtV it's not \,oiIIth
the risk because tlie inost daniiigei-
ous result of l\-peitrl\,ioidiml il Ii
dangeionl\ luih i lehii t-iate Thusi.
hyperthli\ loidisin :gieitlh incieaises
risk of leiirt attaick. aind eaen inI
less-se\eie cases. canill canse painiic
attacks ind fieqtueInt sh-loi tnies of

Testing for disorders
In the pa.i. testing f,:,i tI\ii\ld con--
ditions n\i\ nIcih less precise aind
many patients Venlt tiindiigno,-,ed
Today lio h e\e. i.thaniiiks t: aidiances
in technol,,g rtiigeting thlie specific
chemical cliils ( thatt indicaite ;i
shortage ,:it oveiitiind;iince of T:;. T4.
TSH (tli\ioid tiintliingho Iiionle.
the cheinicil leleiased b\ tlie pitrn-
itary gliiand thliiat cntiols tlie tlihioid's
hormone pliodtictioi. thie presence
or lack o, fiee \eliicuIai piotenis.
and/oi i daiingeiiius level of iiani-tli\- -
roid amlnbodies Whlch pieven t the
thyroid film f tiicrtili,- ll piopeil\ I.
much e-iaiei ;iInd inoile ;-icci;ite
Typicailla. i blood tesrt wil ie\eail
what tli\ ,oid iiiegulan irt\, if an\. is
occurrinl ;nid thenl ;i aspecl;ililst c;in
make ;il isesinel t iid lea'icom-
mend thle best tie-itnelit foi \i- Vti
particulaii coni idi tiI I

Available treatments
The effects of i a tliII\ loid condition
can be dehililt;-itl _inind ft;ii ie;iclnli
Thankfull. thliese conditions-, c;in
be treated aind mInaimiled tluii,:li

-* Ral- >- ^i
2/ 2013

i1edhicatil-i -ii 1i n iae cisesn suigeiV
H\-po-,thl\,i-Idliim is mi-,St c,_-,11-
in',nl tieaited b\ piesciptlin iiif thlie
iiedicatil-,iii killiII i geniei Icaill as
th\i mii je Tlin, duig km \il stlmnulate
thlie thlo iid -, beco-lme inc'le ictrive.
thus increasing ieme ,_-ihsnm ,,othei
bl,,,od rtest is needed 6-x neeks aiftei
St timig tieaitmneIt t,-, eiSuie thlie
d,_-,s _ie is ciii ect
H\peitli\iidism is aklso tieaitabile
in mild f,-i ,nms \iith medicatil-iiin.
ii-m el\ i;idio'aictile i-dilm e. methllnmi-
z,-,le. -1t piop\htliioiuaicil All f tlithese
ditl:,s sei\e t inhibit thlie ieleaise 'f
T.-; aind T4. tlius slo\-lng nmetalilsm
I1 e\tleie cses. stigei V\ tI- pantill
telnve the th-liiod, theieb\ reducing
it fumictiii. mIn;I\ e lec'immemided
;-is ; 1;iil ;ilte i ;-itlve
AddiltliIn ll\. since lihvpeithli\ iiid-
ISllm is often ti1ggeied b\ Gita\es'
disease. fLit liei minedicatil,-ii i-i
s, _igei\ t- tie,, t ite s I t,, eie svi 11m ptms
Inai\ be iequtllied

Other thyroid disorders
G..iteis aind iindules NI:,st noiidules
ilumnps i thlie tliioimdi aiie ipamiless,.
s, thev lslialh ;-ie hiscoveied v ;-i
di,-,ic-l feelmig ;i p-irtenits ieck diu mig
;I loutle pli\sichal e\iam
Laigei iindules -\ picill notii'rced
\limle sliai\ing :i ptuttmring ,in miake-
up cause difficult\ sillo, ing
;i1nd bieathlini'g. 01 hioiiseniess In
ilie crises, modules iii\v cause
li\ peit lih\ oiidsmn
NI'st people \li, halia\e ai glitei
aeiie 't a\vaie f i mt itil tlie g,_litei
hecmnes laiige enougli thliait tlie\
C;-iI feel ,i1 see it G,_-,iteis c;iI _ii on
t,-, ,ii en'l im u,_, size befciie tlie\
cause s\-in1prtm1s such ;is difhculht
ie_ timethlng 01i s illi, ig I. 1 a ;i cliaiinge
iii Voice
Tli\ ioid caiincei Usuill. patients
do,'tr expei eice i-iiV\ s\-inpllt, s.
;iId thlie ciiIcei is fo-uid i- i lump
,-i iiiodutle ,-,i e\ ii i -itiio- Ao thf tlie
iieck -i lien iai 111 im.iii g test[ sucli
i-i, 11 ulti- l a ,_-u d. C-T s- c i;-il N 0 l R1
IS pel foiimed o1-,i-l l u elated co_-

01, hi,_,ii seiiess

\\'i i;i{Lhcnmniim'ii' S is niiiii'^iiJ~iI
di lc[ii [ihi [o u -1 [lie i ii i[c lii _i iii -
1V U71`)C-OiA.'i hIO I~II'IS i7ilfu' i7_010
flOil Oil 1IhIIOll ISSI s [fOill 11 .S ICliY i S.
iluhOi IIosoIls I iiS t' chiMIcs. itiMli -
SItH'S iild ILdoWiti Ct'0ll th0i Ci 'S it'iOSS
1`II' U 1 _) l 0ii' U 1II'I II'I' u' ll doc-
ui'S ililO' COMi

IDr. hirli\ i ii.i urreillr wi /i-h 261/ ri's-r .ILD).
I"L'/bormiiif sIrI .'imr i s lii 21/li .LrIr ,L'r/or iiin
L'\/xIIIh.L'I/i-r he.arl, hin dml vit/a iili ar iism-r im in lhii
141hi .reia rim i t i tll /rll'.' C Iilotrhe ( oiiii Hoipiil/.
Experienced with excellent results
anrl an avr'aIIant hadrlirda pm nnar

In te Ofie-ad nthHsitl

STom Kartis, M.D.
1.i\( ix l \( ( 1(( I'
U[.Tr, ,,,/./ in. New, j(r ,aind,
^^*vEd^^HTrained in New York and Boston

Jeremy Martin rUNIA GOUKUA
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:Page 14

The Sun /.'Lnclay F lI:.a, y 1i 20 14

Weight loss challenge approaches halfway mark

At left, Ted Robedee, manager of the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County,
guides Robert Tousignant-Rockvam on a stationary bike.


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We have officially reached the half-
way point in our post-holiday weight
loss challenge. The contestants have
lost a total of 462.8 pounds, with
an average weight loss percentage
of 3.23. Congratulations to those of
who have been successful by working
hard and watching their food intake.
The leaders in the competition, for
the most part, are those who have
taken advantage of a free one-month
membership at the Fitness Salon.
This perk also includes personal
training. For those who have not yet
taken advantage of this offer, there is
still plenty of time. Just stop by the
Fitness Salon desk, and we'll sign you
For those who have been faithfully
coming to the Fitness Salon, now is
the time to add more cardio to your
weekly routine. Since you've been
doing weight resistance, you should
now be fit enough to increase your
cardiovascular time. This means you
should increase your time on the
rowing machines and the ellipticals,
which burn more calories than the
other cardio machines. This is not
to suggest that using the treadmills
and stationary bikes won't burn
calories, but the elliptical and row-
ing machines involve more overall
body movement, making them more
Start your warmup with the tread-
mill or stationary bike, and lengthen
your warm-up time. After stretching
and going through your weight
resistance routine, finish off with the
rower and or the elliptical. On the
days when you do not do your weight
resistance, do as much cardio as you

This is the final push, but do not
be discouraged if you have not lost
a significant amount of weight. Stay
consistent in your workouts and the
weight will come off.

Post-holiday weight loss
challenge weekly results
Team name, weight percentage lost
Animal Lovers, 2.63
AWeigh We Go, 5.51
Beauty And The Beast, 3.63
Busy Bees, 4.97
Canam, 1.44
Canucks, 5.38
Carb Dodgers, 4.31
Charlies Crew, -0.25
Charlotte County Fatties, 5.4
Diet Divas, 5.52
Dogs Rule, 5.81
Gems By Design, -1.13
Happy Sisters, -0.75
Keweenaw Couple, 1.2
Las Vegas Crappers, 5.06
Leasee Losers, 4.40
Lefty T's, 2.06
M & M, 3.57
Mick And Moxie, 4.85
Misfits, 3.43
One More Time, 2.46
On Maigri, 5.74
Quest For Success, 8.16
Remedy, 3.24
Rice Girls, 2.41
Second Time Around, 1.85
Sexy PJs, 2.39
Sibling Rivalry, 1.04
Size Ten Again, 1.66
The Birds, 2.58
The Dumbells, 0
The Girls, 0.46
The New Us, 0.76
The Spice Girls, 5.55
Trip, 0
Two Peas In A Pod, 5.89
Young Robins, 3.64


.2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade Boulevard). For information, contact
Marc at 941-240-8989 or

-2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte Regional
Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The plaza is located next to Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda.
For more information, call 941-637-9575.

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y F.eI:'i Lid' y 2~ -i

February is Wise Health Consumer Month

Provided by

Americans are enthusiastic
consumers. We spend a lot of time
researching and shopping, looking
for the best prices and value for our
money. But when it comes to our
health care, we often don't spend as
much time thinking about it as we
should. In fact, many people spend
more time researching a car mechan-
ic or a real estate agent than they do
their primary care doctor.
February is Wise Health Care
Consumer Month and Bayfront
Health's Senior Extra program would
like to share tips for finding the right
doctor and making the most of your
medical appointments.
*Maintain your health with regular
checkups. Regular health checkups
are important to prevent problems
from occurring, and can identify
conditions early when treatment is
most effective. By taking advantage
of your health care plan's preventive
health benefits, you're taking import-
ant steps to ensure a healthier life.
Your primary care doctor is at the
center of your care, working collabo-
ratively with other health care pro-
viders to coordinate all your health
needs. So, it's important that you feel
comfortable with him or her.
*Make sure you have a list of doc-
tors covered by your plan. You can
usually find this online through your
health insurance provider or you can
call them to find out how to obtain a
comprehensive listing.
*Ask others for suggestions. Talk to
friends, neighbors and family mem-
bers and get their recommendations.
This gives you an opportunity to
learn about a doctor's manner and
how he or she interacts with patients.
Find out whether the doctor is
serious, lighthearted, patient, highly
empathetic or otherwise, and consid-
er whether he or she is someone you
can relate to.
*Get the office basics. Find out how
many patients are scheduled each
hour, typical wait times, and how
payment is handled. Ask about hours,
whether they have other office loca-
tions, and who you should contact
during nonbusiness hours. Is there a
walk-in clinic or urgent care center
you should use?
Are you seeking particular exper-
tise? If you have a particular health

problem, considei \hlietliei \:iu piefel
a primary caiie piovidei xIito, speciaIl-
izes in that aieai. sucli a diabetes ,1i
autoimmune diseasi e, 1 :1i-otliei
area of expel time
*Learn about the doctor's affilia-
tions. Whicli Iiopittil i tHlie d,,ctri
affiliated witlit Is tlis ;i Iio ,pittil tlihit
convenient tto xlieie \,:i li\e: '\Vhio
will the doctor iefeitm \:,iu toI f:,i min\
special healtlih nieed-.s'
"Now moic tliaii e\ei, people aie
getting movie mi\,kl\ed iii tlieii lieailtli
care, and tliat a,1 i iuitieguiail paiit rof
maintaining good lie,, ltli h ad Di
Thomas Noc:iine. clief medichil 'oficei
at Bayfront Heailtli B',it C liaii Itte aind
Punta Gordai
"It's impoi taimi f:i patients tr ask
questions anid talk tr tlieii doctri',m
openly and lioiinetl\ -- g-,d lieailtli
is a partneisliip betreenii doctri aind
patient, so r it' i po im i tlrat p-itielir,
feel comfoi table witli tliei dioct, i -
*Make the most of your appoint-
ment. Befoie v,; iii ie\t Vili tr rlie
doctor, take ,-,lme rimle to, piepaiie

-, \_-u cC;1 ii ike rlie It -, ,t -,ut i f
Vl iiiitr _,cmetneriime it', diffciult ,
iemeinbel qtuelii,_-,i -,1 details -, ice
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bef,-ieliaiid c;iii help eiinuie \,-,Li dolii't
lea\e am\tlllmlg out Be piepaied tr:
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plaiiing lien tlie\ staiited. klietliei
tlie\"'\e cliaiiged Slice tlie\ Iegaiin.
;iiid if ;il\ rlihll like tliheim o
;-I\;i\ If \V'\-uve expeieliced them
beftie. e\plaimi hen lie 1 'In ii aliit
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abiuti \oiui health sucli h ,- i edic-il
hlioi\ v\. illeigie miedich iiliiis \Voli
taike. daih hfe,t\ le liabits,. ;lid ;il\
lecemi cliii'ge iii \oliii life
AA k qtenliie-i5n-l ;-ibontla dl-_g1o1i5 ;ild
tie-ti new m fl-iml -iti _-,lt \Vh;- tei te
;ie needed tr,, comlL in tlie dli:i11,-',1
HI-,x 1 ir ie-ited 1' tlieie ;i x;i\ to
pieveii it i t lie ftlitlie' \\-hii t iie
tlhe cwith t isoI;- iaied -ilih testil ;-ild
tie-itmewire'\\Vieie c;ii \Vo 'iilid inlOie

Bui Ig_ ;-i mi ll iio itebl- ,k ;-IId m i -ike

FILE PH,-.T-..
iinote if niieceaii\ If tlieies limited
litle. ia k r -peaik wili ai iuii e ,-i1
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it de eives ;-I little exti;i tli le
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i ictIr itieiided t i- tle id\-ice
,-if \o- d-clt'ci. but iiatliei to iicieil e
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wVlih iifo i iitol i fld tacilitite COi-
veil;il,-,io -l n ih Vo-,i phl\ CaU that
will beet \oli -,tlhealthh

Go to to view
several years' wonrh of back issues for free
i p I M I iq I II I


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General & Implant Dentistry
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry J'.. +
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:Page 16

The Sun /Surnclay F-l:,iuay 1i 20 i4

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 17

Drink to your health with tea

For All Your Family

Minor Medical Neec

* Physical Exams
*Women's Health
* Hypertension
" I.V. Therapy
* X-Rays
* Allergies
* Arthritis
* Diabetes
* Impotence
* Stress Test
* Weight Loss
* Worker's Compensation
* Minor Surgical Procedures


2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL
(Opposite Peace River Regional Medical Center)

DAVID S. BALLESTAS, M.D., P.A. & Associates Internal Medicine

ii l O _II _I. LI.

Mon.-Fri. 8 AM-7PM Sat. 9 AM-3 PM

/ / I've never been much of a tea
drinker. To me, the flavor is reminis-
cent of twigs soaked in warm dish-
water. I don't mean to disparage the
tea enthusiasts who "ooh" over their
oolong and cherish every drop of
their chai. Quite the opposite, in fact.
I'm as green as Japanese sencha every
",o time another study emerges, steeped
with praise about the health benefits
of the beverage I'm not drinking.
In December, my envy was par-
ticularly strong, when the American
Journal of Clinical Nutrition featured
not one, but 11 new studies highlight-
ing the many ways in which tea can
supposedly improve our well-being.
The research was originally presented
at an entire symposium devoted
~ to Tea and Human Health, held in
SWashington, D.C.
A few of the highlights:
1. Tea drinking appears to lower the
risk for heart disease and stroke.
2. Natural compounds called poly-
Sphenols in green tea might protect
against several cancers, including
those of the prostate, GI tract, lungs,
breast and skin.
3. Caffeine and antioxidants called
catechins found in green, oolong and
white teas may increase metabolism
"" -^': and promote weight loss.
,. ".'."... : 4. Tea polyphenols are thought to
S strengthen bones and protect against
.. : fractures.
FIL PHT 5. People who drink tea could see
improvements in mood, concentra-
tion and performance.
9 Not being a tea enthusiast, I im-
S mediately wondered whether any
other foods could offer the same
health boost. But it looks as though
Is tea is distinctively rich in healthful
"Tea is uniquely plentiful in cate-
chins, and especially epicatechins,
which are believed to be the com-
ponent responsible for many of its
Purported health effects," said Dr.
Howard Sesso, associate professor
of medicine at Harvard Medical
School and associate epidemiologist
at Brigham and Women's Hospital,

The less processed tea leaves are,
the more health-promoting catechins
they contain, Sesso said. Green teas
have the most nutritional benefits,
followed by oolong and black teas.
I also had to ask whether it's pos-
sible to capitalize on tea's healthful
properties without actually drinking
the stuff say, by popping a pill?
"More studies are needed that
directly compare the effects of tea
drinking vs. tea extracts or supple-
ments," Sesso said. To harness all the
healthful components of tea into a
pill, we'd need to know exactly what
those components are, and we're not
there yet.
Another reason to avoid tea pills, or
even to start drinking tea for health,
is that although many studies show
an association between tea drinking
and health, they can't show cause and
If you're a tea drinker, continue to
enjoy your Darjeeling, Earl Grey, or
Lapsang souchong. If you're not into
tea, don't use the research as a reason
to change your drinking preferences.
"It is too preliminary to conclude
that everyone should regularly drink
tea," Sesso said.
It's not a good idea to resort to
additives to make tea more palatable.
I've heaped in spoonfuls of sugar,
and tried the cloyingly sweet fac-
similes sold in supermarkets and at
Starbucks to make tea go down easier.
"Sweetened tea beverages intro-
duce calories, fat and other ingre-
dients that get away from the basic
premise that the tea leaf may be
responsible for any health benefits,"
Sesso said. You can add a little honey
or lemon to taste without compro-
mising the purity of your tea, but stop
If you just can't stomach the stuff,
don't fear that you're missing out on
a healthy beverage. Coffee which
research is finding may protect
against diseases like type 2 diabetes
and some forms of cancer is a
perfectly reasonable and possibly
equally healthful alternative.
Watson is executive editor of
Harvard Women's Health Watch.


IT you or a loved one has been diagnosed with
cancer, the American Cancer Society can help.

Call 800-227-2345 or visit





o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 17

Neuro Challenge Foundation expands hours at North Port office


The Neuro Challenge Foundation,
which opened an office in North Port
last year to assist local Parkinson's
disease patients, is expanding its
The free, one-on-one care advisor
program is now available three days
a week, from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at the North
Port office, 5600 Peace River Road,
near the intersection of Sumter
Boulevard and U.S. 41.
Advisors can help Parkinson's
patients and caregivers find services,
as well as answer questions about
medications, nutrition and exercise,
symptoms and progression of the
Parkinson's disease is a chronic and
progressively degenerative disease
which affects the body's motor
systems, according to the National
Institute of Neurological Disorders
and Stroke (NIHDS). The disease
usually affects people older than 50,
the NIHDS said; but people as young
as their 30s have been diagnosed, the
Neuro Challenge Foundation said.
The Neuro Challenge Foundation's

mission is to "enhance the quality
of life for people with Parkinson's
disease through education, outreach
and research."
According to the organization, an
estimated 9,000 people in Southwest
Florida have Parkinson's disease. The
foundation estimates another 5,000
to 10,000 are directly affected as
caregivers or medical professionals.
Carisa Campanella, care coordi-
nator, said the organization serves
about 1,000 people in Charlotte and
Sarasota counties. Campanella said
the disease also tends to affect men
more than women.
"We have a care partner program
where the caregivers can just come
in and talk to us," Campanella said.
"Sometimes, the caregiver just needs
to vent."
Symptoms can be initially subtle
and may progress faster in some
individuals than others, NIHDS
said. The most common symptoms
include tremor in the hands, arms,
legs, face and jaw, stiffness in the
limbs and trunk, slow movements
and postural instability and balance
issues, the NIHDS reports.
There are no blood or laboratory
tests that are proven to diagnose

sporadic Parkinson's disease, the
NIHDS said. The diagnosis is often
based on medical history and a
neurological examination. Because
Parkinson's is difficult to diagnose,
the Neuro Challenge Foundation said
it often misdiagnosed.
"People can live with Parkinson's
for a long time," Campanella said.
"People can live with the disease for
30, 40 years. It's a progressive disease,
so there are always new challenges."
Campanella said one of the most
effective ways to battle the effects of
Parkinson's is exercise. But finding
an exercise program in Charlotte
and southern Sarasota counties
that is designed to meet the special

needs of Parkinson's patients and
having an instructor trained to teach
Parkinson's patients has been
"It's been very piece-meal,"
Campanella said. "I'm trying to
put together a reference binder for
exercise classes."
The foundation's Parkinson's
support group also meets at 1:30
p.m. every second Wednesday of the
month. A speaker is always featured
at the meeting, which is open to the
For more information, contact
Campanella at 941-928-5886 or, or visit


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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

Hospital director was in denial about heart attack symptoms


The day after Helen Sandkuhl's heart
attack, she recalled all the mistakes
I she'd made. Startling because, "I could
have died," she said.
"I should have called an ambulance;
they have all the equipment in case
-- ..something goes wrong."
Jr And a bit embarrassing because
she's the administrative director of the
:'. .emergency department for St. Louis
.1 University Hospital.
"When I got there, some 30 people
were following me around and cry-
_. ing," she said, noting that it's common
for people who had her condition
to die before getting to the hospital.
That's why she's spreading the word
.ty kto women: Know the symptoms of
.'heart disease and heart attack, know
risk factors, trust your gut feelings
and don't shrug off that feeling of
lie -"impending doom," regardless of who
says otherwise.
On June 11, 2012, Sandkuhl had
_7: -an episode of indigestion, primarily
:0 i ~nausea. She had been experiencing
the indigestion on-and-off for some
,5 days. She drank some 7-Up.
"That's what we think fixes it," she
-said. The 7-Up didn't work.
Then she took a big swig of Pepto-
"Bismol. That didn't work. She decided
to take a hot shower.
MCT PHOTO "That fixes everything," she said. 'A
Even after working as a nurse and emergency room administrator for more than 40 years, Helen hot, relaxing shower. I have a high-
Sandkuhl failed to recognize the symptoms of heart disease that led to a heart attack. She is stress job, and that usually helps. I was
encouraging women to know the signs of heart disease and get treatment. really in denial."
She found breathing increasingly
difficult, and then, "I felt this crushing
NT e m t o L P pressure on my chest and a pain
across my back," she said. "I said, 'My
God, I'm having a heart attack."'
cADHer daughter wanted to call an
ambulance. Instead Sandkuhl had
*o Y9H9:her daughter drive her to St. Louis
University Hospital.
P i o C a p *ny rl s"I can see the hospital from my
home; I didn't feel I needed to call."
git gy f eatAtThe emergency room staff knew
when she walked in the door that she
was succumbing to heart failure.
"I had the doctors and everyone
leave the room when I put on my
Iy as gownn" she said. "I didn't want my
co-workers seeing me naked." Finally
ta oon a treatment table, she recalls being
th esqetsurrounded by a lot of people just
before she blacked out. Her heart
stopped. She had to be shocked back
to life.
A E D"SWhen she came to, people were
"A )crying. One nurse, as they walked to
the treatment room, comforted her.
"She asked if I wanted to pray with
her," Sandkuhl said. "That's what
Please Joingot me through this, God and Dr.
Dr. Louis Rosenfield and Neumayr. The examination found
a fully blocked coronary artery. An
Dr. James Hearn interventional cardiologist inserted a
for a discussion about Blockages in your Legs stent in the vessel.
Where: HURRICANE CHAR LEY'S RESTAURANT Dr. Robert H. Neumayr, the cardiol-
300 W. Retta Es planade, Punta Gorda ogist on duty when Sandkuhl arrived
When: Thurs. Feb. 20th at 1 2pm at the emergency room, said not
recognizing the symptoms of heart
attacks was more common than it
should be. The medical community
C A R D Ocalls Sandkuhl's symptoms "atypical"
because they are different from mens
symptoms of chest pain and left arm
The American Heart Association
.. ..........a and the Heart Foundation note that

women's heart disease symptoms may
include nausea, sweating, abdominal
pain, weakness and fatigue and are
often dismissed as acid reflux, flu,
stress, aging and other more benign
"It's just that it hasn't been studied
as much as we'd like," Neumayr said.
"It's not well understood. It's well
understood that they don't exhibit the
same symptoms. But why, nobody
really knows." The result is that by
the time women seek help, they're
often near death. Sandkuhl coded
only minutes after arriving at the
hospital. "If that had happened in the
car, I probably wouldn't have made
it," she said. "I should have called an
ambulance. I knew I should have, my
daughter knew I should have, but I
lived so close.."
Neumayr urged women to trust their
gut feelings and to watch for signs
that don't go with everyday aches and
pains. Often, women disregard their
suspicions, too often on the advice of
others, including family doctors.
"In my experience, many patients
said they felt there was something
just not right in their symptoms. They
were concerned," but they didn't
take action, he said. "There's a term,
'sensing impending doom,'" he said.
"There's truth to that."
Some symptoms not to be ignored,
he said, include indigestion that
continues longer than normal and is
not responsive to antacids.
"I see it frequently where women
come in with cardiac arrest, and their
family says they've been chomping on
antacids for a week," Neumayr said.
"Women can have the classic symp-
toms, too, but they more typically
have atypical symptoms," he said.
More women die from heart at-
tack, stroke or some other form of
cardiovascular disease than all of the
cancers combined. Neumayr said that
not knowing why the symptoms are
atypical is because they're not studied
"It's a common demon in all medi-
cal trials, most medical trials end up
being older white males for medi-
cines, procedural success," he said.
"That's the largest population that
uses medical care; that's the group
that has the most resources and the
most resources get the best care, and
they're probably the most common
Looking back, Sandkuhl said, she
made the mistakes she's seen patients
make for decades. She had to make
some changes in her life, including
cutting out fried foods and ending a
35-year smoking habit.
"Of all the things I've ever done in
my life, that was the most difficult,"
she said. "I even tried (electronic
cigarettes), which weren't supposed
to be as harmful. They were terrible. I
just stopped cold turkey." She also has
started walking.
"I was so lucky; I was so close," she
said. Women should watch their risk
factors, such a blood pressure, cho-
lesterol, family history, smoking. And
they need to be vigilant with medical
care, she said. "I've had back pain,
but I never once associated it with my
heart." She added: "With women and
heart disease, it's true that what you
see is not what you get."

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

-wwwFeeling Ft c I9

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 19

~Page 20 The Sun ISurclay Fei:'i L131 y 16 201 -1

Morning fog and imminent rain didn't deter
the dedicated walkers who descended on
Laishley Park in Punta Gorda on Feb. 8 for
the early morning Heart Walk to benefit the
American Heart Association. Families and
business associates, adults and children,
babies and even canines filled the park and
took on the 3.1 -mile walk. Heart attack
survivors, identified by their red hats, also
had the option of a one-mile walk. There was
no cost to participate in the walk, but those
who raised $100 or more received a Heart
Walk t-shirt. Many who walked with groups
wore their own group shirts, so that the park
was filled with large blocks of red, blue and
gray all united to fight heart disease and

promote heart health.


-Barbara Bean-Mellinger

The crowd warmed up in unison just before the walk started.

pushed in his stroller by his parents, Todd and Agnieszka Morrison.
At just three months old -- and quite possibly the youngest "walker'-- Jack Morrison didn't
know he was part of the thousands of people who came out to walk for heart health. He was
pushed in his stroller by his parents, Todd and Agnieszka Morrison.

Evan and Isabella Slagter and Lillie Thompson got plenty of warm-up exercise before the walk.

Complete Dental Care

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Courtney Hunt helped Stoney, the Charlotte Stone Crabs' mascot, navigate the crowds, giving
hugs and high-fives to walkers in anticipation of the walk.

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ii ii ,i Iii, 'iii'iii 'i .i, ,1 1i ,,1,1,i ,,11i li i' iiii iiiiiil i 1,i iii' i iilii i~ii ,,, 1 111,111 ii ,, i iii ii~i llhll lll'II'II I III 1,1 ,I III I]11111i


:Page 20

The Sun /Sunclay Fel:,ialjy i;. 20 i4

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 21

(Front row, from left) Mari Usera, Lydia Pritchard, Martha Lawrence, Missy Payne and Janet
Walker with Daisy and (back row, from left) Edna Keyes, Zoe Belva and Allan Majors were all part
of a much larger group of Fawcett Memorial Hospital's H2U members who came out to walk.

'Ne came out to show our support, and it's good exercise" said Debbie and Dan Chilcoat.

r' -. Extra Gentle
Care Podiatrist
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Among those walking for SunTrust were Danielle Ahmed with Lady Mae, Tony Vito, Bradley Vito
with Little, Janine Vito and Steven Vito. "This is a great community event because it also involves
families" said Steven.

Registered Walker No. 1, Tori LeBlanc-Bailey (in her cage) walked last year but, due to recent
surgery, was led this year by Karen LeBlanc (right), Heather Bailey and Kim Kelly. Tori was also
one of this year's top fundraisers.

Kids and adults enjoyed the journey through a giant inflated heart provided by Bayfront

Health System.
HIP, System.
l ne *' d_,
I-'l [ 941.625.098 -L 14 l


only I -, SPANOL

Offer good in the absence of gum disease.
Valid through 1/31/14


2762 B.TamiamiTr., Port Charlqtte I .f
,0462132 ZIAM I l III] ; :] ,1 II "

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y F.eI:'i Lid' y

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

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

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480.

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.
Brain Injury Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-697-3055.

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

Breast Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-1181,
ext. 6867 or 941-766-9570 ext 7.

Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575.


products. But as a whole, the industry
has tended to fight regulation. Some of
the nation's largest tobacco companies
- though not Altria sued to stop
FDA-proposed graphic warning labels
on cigarette packs. A federal court
blocked the ads.
"The industry makes money as
long as they can delay regulation,"
said Kenneth Warner, a University of
Michigan public health professor who
is a leading authority on smoking and
Warner and Michigan colleague
David Mendez estimate that, barring
any major new tobacco control
victories, the adult smoking rate will
drop from its current 18 percent only
to about 12 percent by 2050. If health
officials do make huge strides, the rate
could drop as low as 6 percent, they
But Lushniak said zero. Will that ever
Some experts doubt it. As long as
cigarettes and other combustible
tobacco products are legal, it's likely
some people will smoke them. Efforts
to prohibit them are likely to fail, they
say. (Remember Prohibition?)
"It's hard to do a ban on cigarettes
because you're taking something

Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266
Englewood, 941-214-8488.

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025.

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

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

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

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450.

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309.

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

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

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

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

away from people they have and are
using. Once you have something, you
hold tight," said Richard Daynard, a
Northeastern University law professor
who focuses on tobacco issues.
Better, he said, to bar people from
having a product in the first place. He
is intrigued by legal efforts in Singapore
and a handful of other countries to ban
sales of tobacco to anyone born after a
certain year 2000, say. That would be
constitutional, he said. The question is:
Would our culture accept it?
Probably not, said Ruth Malone,
editor-in-chief of the scientific journal
Tobacco Control.
"In our culture, we tend to think we
have a right to things even if they're
terrible for us," she said.
A growing number of experts believe
the most promising option is to get
people to switch voluntarily to some-
thing else, like electronic cigarettes.
Electronic cigarettes are bat-
tery-powered devices that provide
users with aerosol puffs that typically
contain nicotine, and sometimes
flavorings like fruit, mint or chocolate.
They've often been described as a
less dangerous alternative to regular
cigarettes. But there are few studies
exploring exactly what chemicals are in
them, and in what concentrations, and
whether those levels are harmful.
They're controversial: Some experts
believe that at a time when cigarette
smoking has finally become passe

Giandpaients Supp,:i t
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Ft l\eis, 99:;'l-'l'l2-571

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pioductn Tli-itl cotIuld iclueve tlie eid
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Standing L to R: Malcolm Kerslenm. DDS. Roberil
Coseo. DDS. Ashley Reynolds. DMD Tim Palmer
DDS. Richard Gelder. DMD. Sitting L to R: John
Walers. DMD, Joseph Bender. DMD


I iU K IN s v awa K ra mm xi

19241)0 Quesnda Aventue
Port Chanlotte, FL 33948
(941) 743-7435

v,".. I!rl* .R II-)_ -,.
1I% f r r i. I. I LL ,I F

:Page 22

The Sun /Sunclay F l:.ii, jy i; 20 i4

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 23

Millennium adds physicians
Millennium Physician Group is
proud to welcome two new physicians
to the Port Charlotte area. Dr. Steven
Halasz and Dr. David Rizzo are now
accepting new patients at the Cochran
office in Murdock.
Rizzo earned his degree from the
NewYork College of Osteopathic
Medicine in Old Westbury, New Jersey.
He completed his residency at the
Union Hospital at Union, N.J.
Rizzo is a professional member of
the American College of Osteopathic
Association and the American College
of Osteopathic Family Physicians.
Halasz earned his degree from
Seemelweis Medical University in
Budapest, Hungary. He completed
his postgraduate in Internal Medicine
at University of Illinois at St. Francis
Medical Center in Peoria, IlL..
Halasz is professional member of
the American College of Physicians,
American Associates of Clinical
Endocrinologists and the Charlotte
County Medical Society.

Senior seminar scheduled
Sterling House of Punta Gorda, 250
Bal Harbor Blvd., will offer a seminar,
"Navigating the Senior Network." The
event takes place at 2 p.m. Feb. 27.
Admission is free, but reservations are
The event aims to help seniors,
loved ones and caregivers understand
the many resources available when
looking into senior living options.
The seminar will be an informational
session and panel discussion on senior
living solutions, where to start and
what to consider for you or your loved
For more information or to reserve
your spot, contact Thomas Watson at or call

Fawcett schedules activities
As part of American Heart Month,
Fawcett Memorial Hospital will host
the following events:
Feb. 20, noon-1 p.m.
H2U in the Promenades Mall
Cardiothoracic surgeon Dr.
Alessandro Golino will review the
anatomy of the mitral valve and
options for an abnormal, damaged or
leaky valve, including transcatheter
aortic valve replacement (TAVR).
Complimentary lunch will also be
provided. Reservations are necessary
and can be made by calling Consult-A-
Nurse at 941-624-4441.
Feb. 26, 7:30-9:30 a.m.

Guard Your Heart screening and
This initiative helps cardiac patients
better define what their risk factors are
and more importantly, know how to
mitigate them, before a cardiac inci-
dent ever occurs. This comprehensive
screening includes a blood pressure
check, and cholesterol and blood sugar
screenings. Surgeons and dietitians
will be available for consultations.
Appointments are necessary, and
breakfast is included. Reservations can
be made by calling Consult-A-Nurse at

Bayfront health events
The public is invited to attend
the following Feb. events hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda (formerly Peace River and
Charlotte Regional Medical Centers):
Feb. 18,9- 11a.m.
Cardiac Diet Nutrition Class
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with cardiac issues. Learn about
heart-healthy, low-fat, and low-sodium
food options and also how to read
and understand food labels. Free. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
Feb. 18,11:30-1 p.m.
Lunch & Learn: Angina and Chest
Pain-The Symptoms Before Your First
Heart Attack
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Paul Popper,
Learn about symptoms that occur
before your first heart attack-like
angina and chest pain. Causes, risk
factors, sign and symptoms, diagnosis,
treatment options, and prevention tips
are also discussed. Lunch included.
Call 941-637-1655 to register.
Feb. 19,1 2 p.m.
Mini Medical School: Diabetic
Neuropathy Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda, Medical Office Plaza, 713 E.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Cherra Pumphrey,
internal medicine
Learn about diabetic neuropathy-de-
fined, symptoms, causes, risk factors,
complications, tests and diagnosis,
and treatment options. Free. Light
refreshments served. Call 941-637-
2497 to register.
Feb. 19,2:15-3:15 p.m.
Mini Medical School: A Woman's
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Charlene Okomski,

obstetrics and gynecology
Learn about topics related to a
woman's well-being-weight loss, body
sculpting, cosmetic procedures, and
more. Free. Light refreshments served.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
Feb. 20,11:30-12:30 p.m.
Mini Medical School: Disorders of
the Spine and Treatment Options
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Robert Getter, spine
Learn about different disorders of
the spine and surgical/non-surgical
treatment options. Free. Lunch provid-
ed. Call 941-637-2497 to register.
Feb. 22, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Ride Your Heart Out Poker Run to
Benefit the American Cancer Society
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Bayfront Health is revving up for
their first annual Rider Your Heart Out
Poker Run. The ride kicks off at 10:30
a.m. at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
ends at Black Widow Harley Davidson,
and includes four stops along the way.
All motorcycles are welcome to
participate. $25 to ride and $15
for passengers, which includes a
poker hand and BBQ lunch. All
proceeds benefit the American Heart
Association. For more information,
visit or call

Free diabetes classes
The Florida Department of Health in
Charlotte County (DOH-Charlotte) is
offering diabetes management classes
at no cost. The classes will be held
Thursday evenings from 4-6 p.m. for
five weeks, beginning March 6 and
ending April 3. There will also be a
follow-up session on June 26. Classes
will take at 1100 Loveland Blvd., Port
This five-week program is taught by
a registered nurse practitioner who is
certified in diabetes education. Class
participants will learn to reduce their
long-term health risks and improve
their quality of life.
Class size is limited, and registration
is required. For more information or to
register, call 941-624-7200.

Prostate support group
The Charlotte County Prostate
Support and Information Group will
meet from 1:15-3 p.m. Feb. 21. The
speaker will be Dr. Eric Lubiner from
Florida Cancer Specialists.
Meetings take place at Fawcett

Memorial Hospital's H2U facility lo-
cated in the Promenades Mall, next to
the Sheriff's office. It is easiest to enter
the mall via the Winn Dixie marque
on Harbor Boulevard. The group is
supported by the local American
Cancer Society office and the room
and refreshments are provided by
Fawcett Memorial Hospital.

Health fair scheduled
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church presents the Healthy Foot
Forward health fair and fundraiser
from 10 a.m.-noon Feb. 20. The church
is located at 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte. For more information on
securing a vendor table or signing up
to entertain at the event, call Sherry
Mearns at 941-258-5997 orJenn
McLaughlin at 941-447-0801.

Spring Fling Luau
Join us for an evening of fire dancers,
hula dancers, live tropical music,
auction and a fabulous dinner pro-
vided by Smugglers it's our Spring
Fling Luau party at 6:30pm on March
1, 2014 at the Holy Trinity Banquet Hall
(24411 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte.)
Tropical attire encouraged. Tickets
are $75. To purchase tables or tickets,
please contact sboon@volunteercare.
org or call Susan at 941-766-9570
Ext. 4. Purchase tickets/sponsorships
Proceeds will benefit the Virginia B.
Andes Volunteer Community Clinic,
which provides semi-urgent medical
services, pharmacy and preventive
health programs to those in need in
Charlotte County.

Online talk show
Mary Spremulli, MA,CCC-SLE a
speech-language pathologist and
owner of Voice Aerobics, LLC, a private
practice serving patients in Charlotte
and Sarasota County, hosts an online
interview program on topics pertain-
ing to living well with Parkinson's and
other neurogenic diseases.
The next Voice Aerobics talk
show airs at 12:30 p.m. Feb. 28.
Neuropsychologist Dr. Paul Short will
speak on the topic, "Just the Three of
Us: Parkinson's and Relationships."
Short, also known as The Parkinson's
Coach, is a specializes in work with
individuals and families touched by
movement disorders.
To speak with guests on the show,
call 888-787-5265. Listen to the
live show or archived shows, and
follow at

F! I II II II I I I :11 ,I pl 111 1111 I II = II11 1

Millenium Physician Group Welcomes New Provider!

Now Accepting New Patients

for Primary Care

Steven Halasz, M.D., earned his degree from Seemelweis Medical University in Budapest
Hungary. He completed his postgraduate in Internal Medicine at University of Illinois at
St Francis Medical (enter in Peoria, Illinois.

Dr Halasz is a professional member of the American collegee of Physicians, American
19531 Cochran Blvd. Associates of (linical Endocrinologists and the (harlotte onlyy Medical Sociely.
Port Charlotte, FL 33948
A-% a-'% a-'% a-A r V -W

VILLEI N I UJVI vvvvv www.MillenniuniiiPhysician.coni

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 23


* -



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Barbie to

appear in SI

swimsuit issue
NEW YORK Putting Barbie in
Sports Illustrated's annual swimsuit
issue is Mattel Inc.'s latest attempt
to generate conversation about the
11.5-inch icon and reverse falling
Barbie brand sales.
Mattel said Tuesday that Barbie,
54, will join the ranks ofTyra Banks,
Christie Brinkley and Rachel Hunter
in the magazine's 50th anniversary
swimsuit issue, which goes on sale
Feb. 18. Barbie will appear in a version
of the black-and-white bathing suit
she wore on her 1959 debut, the
company said. The Time Inc. magazine
and toymaker also rolled out an
advertising campaign with the tagline
Within hours of the announcement,
a debate was raging on the Web and
television. While some saw no contro-
versy, others said the swimsuit issue
demeans women and Barbie's unre-
alistic proportions send an unhealthy
message to young girls.
"What year are we?" Sallie
Krawcheck, the former Bank of
America and Citigroup executive,
said in an interview on Bloomberg
Television. "It is a terrible message for
young ladies. Appearance, we wish
it didn't matter for women and men,
but there is looking groomed and put
together and there is having a look
that no one in this entire world can
ever attain. The airbrushing is ridicu-
lous that goes on. Barbie's message
should be strong, resourceful, that
you work hard and you achieve some-
thing, not because of your looks."
The Barbie brand is struggling amid
the growing popularity of Mattel's
other top doll brands, Monster
High, Disney Princess and American
Girl. Last year, sales of girls brands
excluding Barbie surged 25 percent.
Meanwhile Barbie declined 6 percent.
Global revenue from Barbie fell
13 percent in Mattel's most recent
quarter, when the El Segundo, Calif.-
based company posted revenue that




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' I 4



This image provided by Sports Illustrated on Tuesday, shows the cover of the magazine's 50th

anniversary annual swimsuit issue.
trailed analysts'estimates.
Through Tuesday, Mattel shares had
fallen 22 percent this year, compared
with a 1.6 percent decline for the
Standard & Poor's 500 Index.
Laura Ries, president of marketing
strategy firm Ries & Ries in Roswell,
Ga., said Mattel has skilfully gener-
ated media buzz for the brand that
could stir nostalgia among adults and
help lift the brand.
"It's a solid move," she said in a
telephone interview. "It's not just a
crazy ad in Maxim. If she was shown
in a midriff and black eyeliner under
her eyes, that would have been
distasteful and gotten a lot more PR.
Look what Miley Cyrus has accom-
plished going down that road. It is

tastefully done."
Mattel began a concerted effort to
make Barbie part of the cultural con-
versation again on Valentine's Day in
2011, when the company announced
she was getting back together with
Ken after "the breakup of the millen-
nium."To make Ken more appealing
to Barbie and potential buyers -
Mattel gave him a Justin Bieber-like
haircut. The company, also allowed
the makers of"Toy Story 3"to cast Ken
as himself, having previously refused
to allow the doll to participate.
"We gave people permission to play
with our brand, to have fun," in the
hope that it would become culturally
relevant again, Richard Dickson, then
brand president, said at the time.

F i Fe -ME F o d i F
Our name is our identity

Readers' J fl

requests: .,.

good for I

ya recipes ,PAE,

~"'~P1IGE 4
i V U



Where to find last-minute

vacation deals

* PAGE 3


Iconic wrap style

turns 40 with flair
Diane von Furstenberg's wrap-dress army is a
force to be reckoned with in the 20,000-square-
foot gallery of the historic May Co. department
store building in Los Angeles, where her "Journey
of a Dress" exhibition showcases vintage and con-
temporary interpretations of the iconic design.
There they are, 200 mannequins strong, stand-
ing in formation and looking ready to conquer the
Conquer the world is exactly what this dress
Designs from Diane von Furstenberg are featured at the "Journey
WRAP 1 7 of the Dress" exhibit in Los Angeles on Jan. 9.

Recycled fashions come

out of the trash heap

and onto the runway
ORLANDO Models strutted down the runway in
outfits tailored from fishing line, citrus bags, ham-
mered strips of beer cans and garbage bags.
This fashion show featured what's called haute
trash, trash walking and trashion, and it was all for a
good cause: Keep Orlando Beautiful.
"I wanted to make something beautiful out of
something in our daily lives," said Krystol Pineda,
who attends the International Academy of Design &
Technology in Orlando, and took five weeks to dye





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A weekly section of the Sun 4,' Vol. 4 No. 07 February 16, 2014


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


IT WAS 50 YEARS AGO By CHARLES M. DEBER / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Cellphones, in
8 Alone
13 13-Down, in
20 A debater takes it
21 Jazz count?
22 In that direction
23 One favoring
a strong central
24 Vista
25 Turns in
26 Film terrier
27 Bar order, with
29 Sadness
31 Narrow cut
32 Move in an ungainly
34 Mine, in Madrid
36 Cherished by
38 Literary inits.
40 It's below the
41 Trig. function
42 "Let "
43 deferens
46 Dweller on the Red
48 Less than right
50 Creme de la creme
52 1996-2001
show featuring
home videos
53 Actress Gardner
54 The People's
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

56 "The Battleship
Potemkin" locale
57 An O'Neill
58 More appropriate
60 Houston sch.
62 Followers of exes
63 Detour, e.g.
65 Coal distillate
67 Announcer's aid
69 Plural French word
that spells its
singular English
form in reverse
70 Much of the
audience for
6-Down's show
on 2/9/64
73 Trounces
74 "When
younger, so much
76 More modern,
in Munich
77 Relative of
a convertible
79 Part of a train from
a refinery
82 Servant, e.g.
86 "Why __ so shy
when ...?" ("It's
Only Love" lyric)
87 Snack chip
89 Nest on a cliff
91 Author Umberto
92 Dave Clark
94" the time..."
96 Playwright Fugard
97 General__
98 Attractive legs,
in slang
100 "Yuck!"
101 Actor Hemsworth
of "The Hunger

102 Bold
103 Stuck, after "in"
104 Queen who fell for
Zeus' swan song?
105 It may be a plot
106 Lone-Star State
107 500 letters?
108 Cause of the
witch's demise
in "Hansel
and Gretel"
110 '60s war zone
112 Rice-A-
114 Fraternity chapter
116 Big to-do
120 They're played at
un conservatoire
122 Undermines,
as support
123 Living in a swing
124 Kind of jacket
with pockets on the
125 Tilted
126 Oxford's St.
127 City on the Seine
upstream from

1 A majority
2 Aware of
3 Craze caused by this
puzzle's subjects
4 Schoolyard rejoinder
5 Card count in
Caesar's Palace?
6 Host for this puzzle's
subjects on 2/9/64
7 Places atop
8 Eban of Israel

9 With 11-Down,
subjects of this
10 Enzyme suffix
11 See 9-Down
12 Rampage
13 Way to go
14 Nickname for
this puzzle's
15 Free
16 Bikini blast,
17 Song sung by this
puzzle's subjects
on 6-Down's show
on 2/9/64
18 Big rig
19 Lead-in to while
28 creek
30 Dictator Amin
33 Broadway's
35 Promise of
37 Frist's successor
as Senate majority
38 One of the six
counties of
Northern Ireland
39 Escort to the door
44 Yes
45 Balanced conditions
47 Band material
48 Park, e.g., in N.Y.C.
49 Wallach of "The
51 Subtitle for "Star
Wars Episode IV,"
with "A"
53 Just so, after "to"
55 Bakeshop worker
59 Free throw
avgs., e.g.

61 One team in the
N.B.A. All-Star
Game, with "the"
64 City on the Nile
66 Junior Olympics
68 Certain NASA
71 Had a ball at
72 Unpredictable
75 Composer
78 Slave
79 Apes

80 Apes
81 Where this puzzle's
subjects got their
83 Song sung by this
puzzle's subjects
on 6-Down's show
on 9/12/65
84 Earth's habitable
85 Dawnlike
88 Common monthly

90 Ladies' man
93 Prey for a dingo
95 Molly formerly on
96 Like some dessert
97 King in 1922 news
99 Hot
102 Instrument
depicted by the
shaded squares in
this grid

107 1965 and 1966
concert site
for this puzzle's
109 Sweeping
111 Soon
113 Be domestic
115 Medical suffix
117 Calendar keeper,
for short
118 Medical suffix
119 The "S" of CBS:
121 Sci-fi sighting


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-Page 2

No. 0209

The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 3 FLAIR

Where to find last-minute vacation deals

eed a vacay, like, right now?
ShopSmart, the shopping maga-
zine from the publisher of Con-
sumer Reports, suggests these sites
that make last-minute travel cheap and
easy to book. Each one of them meets
ShopSmart's requirements for contact
info disclosure and customer service.
In addition, check out the last-min-
ute travel sections of the Big Three
sites (Expedia, Orbitz and Travelocity).
ShopSmart also recommends looking at
opaque travel sites such as Priceline and
Hotwire, which don't reveal which hotel
you've booked until after you pay for it
but offer heavily discounted rates. And
try (800-468-3578) for
super-low unpublished room deals.
BEST FOR living like a local. Users can
rent private rooms in people's homes
or entire homes. With more than half a
million listings (including 600 castles)
in 34,000 cities, it can save you from a
bland hotel and save you money.



ShopSmart found an entire three-bed-
room house in the Riverdale section
of New York City, just minutes north
of Manhattan, for $150 per night; on
average, a night in a hotel in NYC will set
you back $281. Safety tip: Opt for hosts
with a Verified ID badge; they provide
proof of identity, which gives you an
extra layer of security.
BEST FOR finding a hotel room. Get
the best of both worlds: Search every
hotel in a city and book your favorite
(you don't pay until you show up). The
Best Price Guarantee means if you see a
cheaper price, the site will match it. But
discounts such as AAA's aren't covered,
so if you use those, it's worth it to book
directly with a hotel.
BEST FOR nice surprises. Feeling
adventurous? With GetGoing's Pick
Two, Get One program, you enter your
preferred travel dates and the experi-
ence you want (say, a beach vacation or
an outdoor adventure), and the website
finds flights to different cities at up to
40 percent off. Review your choices, then
narrow your destinations to two and
here's the kicker: The site makes the
final decision for you. After you enter
your credit card info, you find out where
you're going on vacation.
BEST FOR group travel. Need an im-
promptu girls getaway? These tools take
the pain out of coordinating a group
trip. You can all vote on a location, book
flights and accommodations, agree on
your itinerary and even split shared costs
(and settle debts, too). Join the rewards
program to earn points for everything
you do not just for booking but also
for logging in and tweeting about your

experience. Those points are redeemable
for cash, gift cards, merchandise and
Travel apps are another way of
finding great last-minute vacation deals.
Consider these four that ShopSmart
Hotel Tonight. Book unsold same-day
hotel rooms at cut-rate prices. The rates
are guaranteed to be the lowest avail-
able. Works on Android, Apple.
Loungebuddy. Long layover or
delayed flight? Discover the best airport
lounges and how you can get into them.
Hint: Some of them are free! Works on
Superfly Hotels. Tracks air, car rental
and hotel rewards; suggests and even
books rooms, then gives you up to
10 percent cash back. Works on Apple.
Uber. Skip car reservations and the
taxi line at the airport. Use this app to
get a quick pickup and to pay. Works
on Android, Apple.

'The Lego Movie' builds on emotions


As a parent, it's easy to
be cynical about a film
based on a toy. Will you
be bombarded with a
90-minute infomercial
that by the end of the sell
will cost you more than
the price of the movie
Fortunately, "The Lego
Movie" has enough wit
and wisdom to send a
recession-age message
to families on the
importance of thinking
through problems with
The film begins with
a dastardly villain, Lord
Business (Will Ferrell),
who has stolen the
mystical "Kragle"from
sage Vitruvius (Morgan
Freeman). In the battle
to protect the artifact,
Vitruvius loses his sight
but doesn't go down
lightly. He curses Lord
Business with a prophecy
of a master builder who
will find the "piece of

This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows the char-
acter Bad Cop/Good Cop, voiced by Liam Neeson.

This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows characters, from left, Emmet, voiced by Chris
Pratt, Wyldstyle, voiced by Elizabeth Banks and Batman, voiced by Will Arnett, in a scene from
"The Lego Movie.":'
resistance"and save the President Business, aka chick WyldStyle (Elizabeth
world from the evils of the Lord Business channeling Banks), a ninja-like master
"Kragle." a Donald Trump'do. builder who had been
Years later, we meet Business has the whole searching for the piece.
loner Emmet (Chris Pratt), town of Bricksburg under She mistakenly thinks
a nondescript Lego con- his control and distracts Emmet is "The Special"
struction guy who needs them with a catchy pop the one chosen to save
to follow step-by-step tune titled "Everything Is the world.
instructions just to get Awesome," high-priced Meanwhile, Business is
through his day:"Always lattes and a reality TV planning a total takeover
return a compliment, show called "Where's My of the townsfolk by
Always root for the local Pants?" unleashing the Kragle, a
sports team" Emmet stumbles wadded up Krazy Glue, to
The government of upon the famed "piece stick everyone in place.
Emmet's hometown of resistance" while He tests this out on his
of Bricksburg is run by literally falling for hip maniacal henchman

Good Cop/Bad Cop (Liam
Neeson) by forcing the
Bad Cop to squirt his own
parents into a sticky state
of being. (He's really Bad.)
Simple-minded Emmet,
with the help of a hodge-
podge of master builders,
from Batman (Will Arnett)
to a 1980s astronaut guy,
set off to rid the world of
The vivid computer
animation mimics the
look and feel of the
beloved Lego blocks.
During Emmet's quest we
wander through some
familiar playsets the
Wild West, the Pirate Ship,
the original Space Ship
set. Directors Phil Lord
and Christopher Miller
("Cloudy With a Chance

of Meatballs"), who also
wrote the screenplay, do a
remarkable job of creat-
ing worlds and a storyline
that could easily come
from the imaginations of
youngsters. Metalbeard
the Pirate, for example,
is an amalgamation of all
the leftover toys pieced
In the end, there's an
unexpected heart-tug-
ging moment with
a surprisingly subtle
performance by Ferrell
that glues the whole film
In a time when busi-
ness-as-usual means
downsizing, it's comfort-
ing to know that creativity
and imagination can still
save the day.

A Disney cruise for adults


Fla.- When boarding most
cruise ships, you pose and
have your photo taken. But
on the Disney Magic, in the
enormous and lavish Art
Deco entrance hall, you are
greeted by two cast mem-
bers with microphones, who
announce:"Disney Magic
would like to welcome Lynn
as our guest"or words to
that effect. Applause follows.
You've officially been pre-
sented to the happy cruise
line world of Disney, which
on sea is as organized,
efficient and enveloping as
Disney World. And it's com-
plete with special surprises,
as we've come to expect
from a magical mouse.
The Magic was just re-
launched in October 2013,
after being re-imagineered,
as Disney says, which means
it was pretty completely
overhauled. New colors,
different pools, dozens of
new carpet designs, new kid
areas, revamped adult areas
and redone staterooms
with split bathrooms (more
about that later).
We were on a rare kind of
cruise for Disney it was
almost entirely adults, with
just a handful of children
aboard. Turner Classic
Movies chartered the ship
for its third classic film cruise,
becauseTCM wanted an
upscale cruise ship with ter-
rific film and entertainment
venues. WAishes delivered.

With 11 decks and
2,700 passengers, the
Magic still managed to
give the impression of a
much smaller ship, and the
personalized service was a
big reason. While cruisers
sit with the same table of
guests (at the same time) for
dinner each night albeit
in different restaurants -
with the same wait staff,
Disney crew call passengers
by their names in almost all
corners of the ship. Almost
as if there's a GPS tag on
everyone oh, wait there
is, and it's called your room
key. Still, the level of person-
alization on the Magic was
a level higher than other
cruise lines I've been on, and
it was noticeable.
Speaking of dining, the
"same table every night in
a different restaurant" idea
was interesting. It's an at-
tempt to rotate passengers
through all the restaurants,
and that part works.
Otherwise, I'm sure every-
one would probably try to
cram into the Animator's
Palate every night. While
the food is about the same
in each restaurant ex-
cept specialty restaurant
Palo in the Palate, you
eat while the room around
you changes during the
meal. Literally, the room
changes: walls change
color, animations come alive
inside drawn frames and it's
full-frontal Disney, so eating
and applause are necessary.
Palo is the top-level Italian
spot and is worth the extra

charge (make reservations
in advance for this). We
found staff at Palo who had
worked for top cruise lines
around the world, and they
were happiest at Disney
("better pay, better benefits,"
they told me).
Even with the usual
cruise-full of kids on board,
there are places for adults to
gather by themselves. One
area of the Magic is called
After Hours, and has the
Fathoms nightclub and Keys
bar, where the minimum
age is 18.There's an adult
coffee bar, Cove Cafe, and an
adults pool bar, Signals, next
to an adults-only pool and
hot tub area. On Castaway
Cay, Disney's island in
the Bahamas, there's an
adults-only area, too, so
it is possible to send the
kids to one of the well-run
programs while you go to
have a daiquiri.
Still, it's clearly impossible
to avoid a large number of
children, but that's what the
Disney cruises are all about.
Although, I think Disney
could make a lot of money
by booking an adults-only
cruise at least once a year.
The ships are beautiful, the
service terrific, the food pret-
ty good and the entertain-
ment could be customized
for older Mouseketeers.
The cabins are spacious,
and have all been redone
from floor to ceilings. There
are split bathroom plans,
which is a first for any cruise
ship: one small bath area
has a sink and toilet the

other has a sinkand shower/
tub. Perfect for quickly
helping get a vacation
bunch out of or into bathing
suits, or dressing for dinners
and shows.
From the ship's horn play-
ing "When You Wish Upon a
Star" (try getting that out of
your head after a few days
at sea), to the extraordinary
towel creations each night
on the bed, to running into
Belle, Donald and Mickey in
the hallways, this is a Disney
experience from port to
port. And although most of
us know what we're getting
with Disney, as usual the
mouse has the last word in
quality at sea as well as on



-Venice Antique

SShow S Sale
Saturday, February 22nd 1Oam 5pm
Sunday, February 23rd 1Oam 4pm
American, European & Asian Antiques, Jewelry,
Silver, Art, Glass, Pottery, China, Ephemera, Dolls and Much More!
I L_^ Venice Community Center
'B^-^ib 326 S. Nokomis Avenue, Venice
For more information call
239-877-2830 k
- _Z...

o The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014 Page 3


~Page4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

~*C) w

Sf oro ', -o
Look whatI found! W C D
0cCfl CL

German figurals make fine collectables

- I

he first "Made in Germany" porcelain
figures I owned were the Skeezix
comic book family made up of
Auntie Blossom, Corky, Walt and Skeez-
ix. You can find many others including
Moon Mullins and Wimpy. Many of these
have moveable heads or are made as
bobbers. The fine detail on all these
small figures make them prized today by
One series of cute figures is named
"Snow Babies."These come in a wide va-
riety of styles which make great decora-
tions under a small, tabletop Christmas
tree. You can find all white babies on
sleds to make a cool snow scene or
colored ones in all kinds of characters.
There are red elves and pixies and a
variety of holiday styles.
I also had a collection of very well-
crafted lead deer which many collectors
describe as reindeer. You can find bucks,
does and fawns in standing and lying
positions. Collectors look for "Made in

Germany" or just "Germany" to differen-
tiate them from copies made in Japan.
You can find beautifully made farm
animals, dogs, cats and fish. These make
nice shelf displays and fit in well with
porcelain farm buildings and other rural
Other porcelains include women's
torsos as handles for small whisk
brooms and pin cushions. These are
often well-detailed, and the better
ones can bring prices in the hundreds.
Full-size porcelains and bisques of men
and women are often stand-alone figures
or were used as the base for candles
or lamps. Again, the better ones go for
high prices. When you compare these
to the old ones made in Asian countries,
you immediately see the difference in
workmanship. That is not to say that
there aren't finely done Asian ones, but
they are quite rare.
German manufacturers had a liking for
making figures of drunks hanging on to

light poles or in other unsteady looking
states. There are other comic figures that
often exaggerate pot bellies on men and
oversized parts on the women.
One other area of figurals is those
made of wood. The most intricate of
these are hand-carved nativity scenes
with incredibly lifelike characters. Many
wooden pieces are made to be comical
and some are absolute works of art.
Nineteenth and early 20th century pieces
are done in wood that can compete with
figures done in porcelain.
A whole separate area for collectors
are the carved wooden figures mounted
atop corks for use as bottle stoppers.
Here you can find thousands of different
varieties of red-faced bartenders, strange
distorted drunken faces and bar maids
with drink or stein in hand. I have inher-
ited German glass whiskey decanters
covered in papier-mache that simulates
tree bark to make them look like parts
of branches. I stopper these with my


German cork characters. These bottles
have narrow openings so I carefully
remove the original cork and epoxy
narrower corks to make them fit perfect-
ly. This combination makes a wonderful
display that attracts guests eyes as they
enter the room.

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.

New releases from

Sean Paul, Suzanne Vega

S ean Paul has a new
released this week
called called Full
Sean Paul Ryan Francis
Henriques was born
in Kingston, Jamaica,
on Jan. 9, 1973. He is
exactly 10 years younger
than I am I mean we
share the same birthday,
just not the same year.
He was raised by his
parents, both of who
were talented athletes.
Many of his family
members are swimmers.
His grandfather was on
the national water polo
Swimming was ob-
viously in the family's
bloodline. Sean Paul's
father was chosen to
be on the national
water polo team, and
eventually so was Sean
Paul. He played from the
age of 13 until 21, when
he gave it up to follow
his passion for music. It
was around the mid-90s
when the dancehall
style of music was
getting popular in the
United States. Dancehall
is a mixture of reggae
with rap or dance music,
or as Sean Paul would
say "music that makes
you want to move."
Well, Sean Paul
released his first CD in
2000, and it was well-
received but it wasn't
until his second release
called Dutty Rock in
2002 that he became a
household name. Dutty
Rock spawned two top
hits and won a Grammy.
In 2005, he released
an album called The
Trinity and featured
his biggest hit to date

i .. .i D
\^^Englewod, Forid
www.Drj~BHrupiI^com ^

"Temperature," one of
my girlfriend Sandy's
favorite songs.
Full Frequency is his
sixth studio release
and features duets with
Damien Marley (son of
Bob Marley) and some
of today's bigger rap
artists like 2 Chainz and
Juicy J along with Nicki
Next we have a new
independent release
by Suzanne Vega called
Tales From The Realm Of
The Queen Of Pen tackles.
Born as Suzanne
Nadine Vega on July 11,
1959, in Santa Monica,
Calif. Her music is
considered eclectic-folk
and even though you
may not know her by
her name, I believe
everyone knows her
one song called "Tom's
Diner." People who stop
by my shop hum the
melody to me and start
singing the lyrics, "I am
sitting, in the morning,
at the diner, on the cor-
ner, I am waiting, at the
counter, for the man, to
pour man coffee." Da da
dada-da da dada. Come
on you know it, it is the
song that once you hear
it, it stays in your head
for hours.
Well, the woman who
sang that song has a
new release this week
and it is her first CD
in seven years. Vega
got her start in the
music business playing
little small cafes in
the Greenwich Village
section in New York City.
She signed to a major la-
bel in 1984 and released
her debut CD in 1985. It
was well-received, and


two songs were made
onto MTV. In 1987, she
released her second CD
that included the song
"Luka" on it. This was
a song that dealt with
child abuse and became
a commercial success
despite the subject
matter. The same CD
included "Tom's Diner,"
which by the way, for
any Seinfeld fans out
there, takes place at
Tom's Restaurant, at
Broadway and 112th in
New York City, known
as Monk's Cafe on the
show. (See even some
useless trivia makes it
into my weekly article.)
Tales From the Realm
.... is her eighth studio
release and was written
and recorded while she
was on the road over
the last few years. Each
song tells another story,
her signature sound.
Other major
releases this week are
from Hawkwind, Cole
Swindell (country) and
Candice Glover (winner
of Season 12 "American
Idol"). Independent
releases are from
Adrenaline Mob,
Artificial Brain (death
metal), Cynic, William
Fitzsimmons, Guided By
Voices, Lydia Loveless,
Skindred, Juvenile (rap)
and Talib Kweli (rap).
Keep rockin', folks!

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

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Sun Sentinel

How to tie a reef or square knot


You know how to tie
a knot, right? Then why
does it unravel when you
want it to stay put, or jam
when you try to untie it?
Colin Jarman, author of
"The Knot Tying Bible"
(Firefly), showed us how
to tie an essential knot.
His first choice was the
reef knot, also known
as the square knot a

good choice for basic
household tasks such as
tying parcels or garbage
Degree of difficulty: Easy
Reef (or square) knot:
1. Pick up the two
ends of your cord, one in
each hand. Cross the left
cord over the right cord,
forming an X.
2. Tuck the (original)
left cord down and
behind the (original)
right one.

3. Now bring the left
cord up, forming a "U.":'
4. Take the cord that's
now in your right hand,
and cross it over the one
now in your left hand,
forming an X.
5. Tuck the cord in
your right hand down
behind the cord in your
left hand, and bring it
forward through the
center of the knot.
6. Pull the two ends to
tighten the knot.



0 N E S I D EB A S I E T T H E R
0 L LCA R| R 0 JRY E R
A M I HIA H 0 ^MA E\I |_E C 0

-Page 4


The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

SThe Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014

FLAIR Page 5



u1 "E (, ,n r I


1 6.99/LB

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Readers' requests: good for ya recipes

ow that Sesame Street
is advocating healthy
snacks and lunches for
kids, I thought I'd follow suit
and do a column on healthy
recipes. Plus a few readers have
requested recipes for healthy
weight-watching with less salt in
the preparation.
Substituting herbs and
spices for salt is an alternative,
although I can't give salt up
completely. For over 50 years,
I've been using Gaylord Hauser's
veggie salt from health food
stores. It's a composite of
ground vegetables with a little
added sea salt. It's somewhat
costly, but a box lasts many
months as you use less of it.
Tasty as well!
I've also been using wheat
germ for decades. It can be
sprinkled on any baked recipe,
mixed in with ground beef
recipes or just as a topping on
desserts ... and no one will ever
know the added vitamins and
minerals they're getting. Just
don't tell them it's called "Wheat
Thanks for reading!

(My very favorite breakfast!)

4 eggs
1 tablespoon, or to taste, of
wheat germ (I like Kretschmer)
Veggie salt, pepper
Beat the eggs well. Stir in
wheat germ, salt and pepper.
Pour eggs into a preheated
greased skillet. Cook, stirring,
just till moistness is gone; don't
overcook. Serves 2. (Or just me.)

1 ripe banana peeled and
2 oranges peeled and seeded,
cut into chunks
1 8-ounce can juice packed
pineapple chunks, undrained
1 tablespoon undiluted,
unsweetened frozen pineapple
juice concentrate, thawed
4 teaspoons flaked coconut
Wheat germ
Combine fruits and juice con-
centrate in a bowl. Spoon into
four stemmed glasses, sprinkle
with coconut and wheat germ.

12 cup liquid egg substitute
cup skim milk
1 teaspoon vanilla
12 teaspoon salt, optional
8 slices high-fiber whole

wheat bread
Cinnamon or powdered sugar,
Beat together egg substitute,
milk, vanilla and salt in a bowl.
Pour into a shallow rectangular
pan. Arrange bread in pan in sin-
gle layer. Turn bread frequently
till all slices are completely
saturated with egg mixture.
Heat a non-stick skillet over
medium heat and brown bread
slices, over low heat, on both
sides. Sprinkle with cinnamon or
powdered sugar.

1/2 cup Smoked Bacon Ranch
8 large slices whole wheat
1 avocado, peeled and cut
into 8 wedges
8 Romaine lettuce leaves,
rinsed and patted dry
2 nice tomatoes, thinly sliced
12 red onion, thinly sliced
Spread ranch dressing over
one side of each slice of bread.
Top the slices with an equal
number of avocado slices, 2 let-
tuce leaves, tomato and onion
slices. Slice each sandwich in
half on the diagonal and serve
at once. That's it!

4 cups fresh Brussels sprouts
(or frozen)
1 6-ounce can unsweetened
orange juice
2 cup water
2 teaspoon cornstarch
,, teaspoon cinnamon
Veggie salt, pepper to taste
Combine all ingredients in a
saucepan. Cover and simmer
6-7 minutes or till Brussels
sprouts are nearly tender.
Uncover and continue to
simmer, stirring occasionally, till
most of the liquid has evaporat-
ed. Serves 6.

2 red or green bell peppers (or
1 or each) cut into narrow strips
1 large onion, diced
2 tablespoons low sodium soy
2 tablespoons white wine (or
cooking wine)
2 tablespoons safflower oil
In nonstick skillet, combine
all ingredients. Cover and
simmer over moderate heat 2
minutes. Uncover and con-
tinue to cook till most of the
liquid has evaporated, stirring
occasionally, and vegetables
just begin to brown. 4 servings.

2 cups peeled, seeded and
coarsely chopped tomato
2 cup minced green onion
2 cup tomato sauce
2 tablespoons chopped fresh
2-3 teaspoons minced green
2 teaspoons lemon juice
Veggie salt and pepper to
Combine all ingredients in a
small bowl, stirring gently. Cover
and chill at least four hours.
Serve with fajitas, if desired.
Yields 2 A cups.

2 cups each sliced strawber-
ries and sliced peaches
,' cup orange juice
1 pint vanilla ice cream
Wheat germ
Combine sliced fruit with
orange juice. Scoop ice cream
into individual dishes, top with
fruit mixture sprinkle with
wheat germ. Delicious!

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

and sew used mops into
surprising elegance.
The event was not
a novel concept. The
California-based Haute
Trash Artists Collaborative
has been putting on such
shows for 20 years and is
getting ready for one in
"Junk to Funk" in
Portland creates
avant-garde fashion out
of trash to "get people to
think differently about
"Trashion usually refers
to'making something
from nothing'for aes-
thetic purposes, not for
practical use'Wikipedia
Jody Buyas, coordi-
nator of Keep Orlando
Beautiful, a non-profit
program administered by
the city, said the Trash 2
Trends show came out of
brainstorming for a fund-
raising theme. A staffer
recalled a similar event in
South Carolina.
"It brings together art,
fashion, recycling and the
environment;'" Buyas said.
Marcy Singhaus, a
longtime designer of
theatrical costumes in
Orlando, had her pattern
"in my head"to assemble
scraps bedazzled with
sequins, rhinestones and
Her model for Trash 2
Trends is brother-in-law
and actor Sam Singhaus
done up in his alter-ego
character of Miss Sammy.
Marie Stevens featured
electronic waste. She
collected old CDs for
weeks and now has "Oh,
wow, a lot! Hundreds."
After softening them
in hot water, she cuts
the discs to shape and
glues or sews them into
a fish-scale pattern for
a futuristic, fairy tale
"I hope it looks really
cool on the runway,
but it's not something
you would wear unless
don't want to sit down,"


Kyla Swanberg, right, works on her aluminum can dress with her friend and model, Cat Heronimo
in her home studio in Orlando, Fla., Jan. 17.

Stevens said.
Kelly-Anne Salazar
actually aimed to create
discomfort. She worked
with electronic cables,
trash bags, plastic bottles
and acrylic paint to con-
vey "frenzy"and "suffoca-
tion'and how technology
flows "through our veins
like a virus'."
Lisa Rosario put glam
into recycling cardboard.
She peeled apart boxes to
get to their corrugated in-
sides, which she painted
to come out like leather
and stitched onto muslin
to create a two-piece
Kyla Swanberg scis-
sored open hundreds
of soda and beer cans,
cut them into strips and
subdued their sharp
edges and bends with a
mallet. In her studio, she
is weaving the ham-
mer-dimpled shapes with
thin aluminum wire into
a dress.
"Recycling needs to be
trendy," Swanberg said.
"When I go to friends'
homes and they say'we
don't recycle;I'm like,

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Fashion week

Coach has a
brand-new -
and creative
director, who
is putting an
edgier, more
streetwise spin
on the classic
American label.
British designer
Stuart Vevers
ushered in a
new era for the
$1 billion brand
on Thursday
when he
presented his
first collection
of clothing and
accessories for
Coach as New
York Fashion
Week got

Financing Available I

~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014

Our name is our identity and what we are known for

t recently dawned on me ILUSt
how long I have worked with
some people, and although
I have gotten to know them
well, I really only know them
by their last name.
The fire service is a paramil-
itary organization, and much
like the armed forces, we
have a rank structure that is
followed, a chain of command,
and adapt to many of the same
practices used in the military.
Similar to the way military
uniforms only have a service
member's last name on them,
so do ours. Our turn-out coats
(fire jackets) typically only have
our last name on the tail, or
bottom part in bold letters.
Our duty rosters and status
boards may contain our first
initial, but always have our last
names, and it always seems
like when the officer needs
you for whatever reason, that's
the only part of your name he
remembers. Come to think of

1 box angle food cake mix
120 ounce can crushed pineapple
12 cup cream of coconut
1 8-ounce container of whipped topping
17-ounce bag of coconut flakes
Empty contents of angle food cake
box in a large mixing bowl. Add crushed
pineapples with juice and cream of
coconut to bowl and mix thoroughly.
(Use only the food cake mix, do not add
any ingredients from the box trust
Grease 9-by-13 glass cooking dish

it, much like in the military, this
is a better way to do things,
because how many Johns, or
Toms or Bobs are there in the
world? Usually there is only
one Vaerewyck, or Donoghue,
or Jones in the station at any
given time.
Sometimes you get a
nickname, and it may be
something you've been given
or, worse yet, for something

virih ,:liiip I dprav I,":, ,r re l rit :rJ inq
and pour batter into baking dish. Bake
at 350 degrees for 25 minutes. (Use a
toothpick to check the cake to make
sure it's done; if not cook another
5 minutes)
Remove from oven and let cool. After
cake is cool, spread whipped topping
evenly over top of cake and dust with
coconut flakes (typically 1/3 to 12 a
bag). Place in fridge for 1 hour to help
the cake set up. (The cake will be so
soft you may need a real sharp knife
to cut it a butter knife tends to tear
it.) Enjoy.

really dumb you may have
done. People look at my name
and figure it's as hard to say as
it is to spell, so they shorten it
to "Vic."This doesn't bother me
one bit, because my stepfa-
ther's name is Mike Vick. For a
long time when I was younger,
I was known as FrankVick, or
Mike's kid, depending what I
was getting into.
In a recent episode of the

popular NBC show"Chicago
Fire,' one of the characters,
Mouch, was unhappy with his
nickname. As the conversation
with his fellow firefighters
went on, the origin of his
nickname came out. You see
Mouch is a combination of
the words Man and Couch. It
was something given to him
by his friends and co-workers,
because when he's not on the
rig, you can find him in the day
room holding down the couch.
The Firehouse Chef might
be known as Cookie. And then
there's the ever-so-popular
nickname we all have shared,
Rookie or Probie. These are the
terms we affectionately call
the new guy, or the guy on
Our name is our identity
and what we are known for. A
name can bring joy to others
or make them cringe. It may


make you laugh when you hear
a nickname, but you always
remember who it is when you
hear that name, and that's
what makes it so special.
Something else you tend to
remember is a good dessert.
This week I'm giving you a real
easy dessert you can make
at the station, at home for a
sweet treat, or any occasion.
Island Angel Food Cake is sure
to be a hit on any table, and
"That's Bringing the Firehouse

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in Punta
Gorda. He is currently with the Manassas
Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

The new world of

Using digital coupons to make

money on your supermarket trips


Lorrie Lane gets paid to
shop for her groceries.
Using her smartphone
and digital coupon
technology, the North
Raleigh, N.C., microbiolo-
gist estimated she made
more than $600 buying
groceries last year all
the more remarkable
given that the money
added up 50 cents and
$1 at a time.
And that's on top of the
money Lane, 52, saved by
redeeming paper cou-
pons the old-fashioned
Welcome to the new
world of couponing in
which legions of shop-
pers are clipping, clicking
and swiping their way
to saving money and
making money while
purchasing ordinary
grocery and drugstore
"It adds an element
of fun,' Lane said of her
digital couponing, which
took off in December
2012 when she pur-
chased her smartphone.
Digital coupon tools
vary, but here's a basic
Purchase a qualifying
product and snap a
photo of your receipt.
Upload it using a free
smartphone app. Once
you've saved a certain
amount ranging from
$5 to $20 it's time to
cash out and start over.
"You can see how
quickly your savings
tally up,' said Lane, who
deposits her digital

earnings in a "slush fund"
she keeps at her credit
union for emergencies.
The newest of the
digital coupon tools
to emerge is Checkout
51, which launched
last month and already
has more than 15,000
Facebook fans and at
least one mention by
network television.
The Canadian-based
firm joins Ibotta,
ReceiptHog, SavingStar
and other digital ven-
tures that pay consumers
to shop, although the
method of payment
varies. Some pay in gift
cards; others deposit
money in Paypal ac-
counts. Checkout 51
mails its shoppers a
The digital coupons
mostly mirror their paper
counterparts, offering
money back on packaged
goods. But digital cou-
pons seem to be leading
the way with offers on
fresh foods. Current
digital coupons include
rebates for buying milk,
eggs, blueberries and red
leaf lettuce.
Consumers such as
Lane aren't the only ones
who like these digital
offers, according to John
Morgan, executive direc-
tor of the Association Of
Coupon Professionals,
which is based in Drexel
Hill, Pa.
The retailers like them
because they don't have
to wait to be reimbursed
by the manufacturer.
The fact that digital
coupons don't hinder
checkout times is also a

plus. "Retailers don't want
anything to slow down
the lane,";' Morgan said.
For manufacturers,
digital coupons are a
relatively inexpensive way
to create buzz about their
products. It's also worth
noting that manufacturers
are even bigger winners if
shoppers buy the prod-
ucts but forget to upload
their receipts and collect
their cash.
The savviest of shop-
pers, however, are using
paper and digital coupons
in combination to create
blockbuster deals that can
effectively double, triple
or quadruple the value of
discounts and rebates.
"It's sort of become
a game,' Lane said.
Completely free grocery
items and cash back
are the prizes to
the amazement of her
husband and children.
"He looks at me and just
shakes his head (and
says), 'I can't believe they
paid you to get all this!"
Morgan said manufac-
turers are aware of deal
stacking and view it as
"collateral damage"as
they experiment with new
ways to reach consumers
beyond the Sunday
newspaper, which still
distributes the majority of
"They're testing the
waters right now,"' Morgan
said of digital coupons,
which account for little
more than 2 percent of
all redeemed coupons,
according to the latest
report by Inmar, a
Winston-Salem, N.C., firm
that measures coupon


Welcome to the new world of couponing in which legions of shoppers are clipping, clicking and
swiping their way to saving money and making money while purchasing ordinary grocery
and drugstore items.
use. However, digital with new coupons added coupon is for a 14 oz.
coupon use is expanding on Thursday mornings, bottle of shampoo and
rapidly an estimated SavingStar recently you buy the 16 oz. bottle,
141 percent growth over added a weekly fresh you're out of luck.
2012, Inmar reported, produce rebate, but most Digital coupons may
Here are a few tips other offers are added only be used once. In
on how to use digital near the first of the other words, a $1 credit
coupons: month, on Red Baron pizza may
Most, but not all, Read the fine print only be used once -
digital coupon tools on redemption. Ibotta, no matter how many
require a smartphone. Checkout 51 and Red Baron pizzas you
SavingStar and Checkout ReceiptHog all require purchased.
51, for example, can be consumers to snap If you're squeamish
accessed on a computer photos of receipts and about giving companies
or via mobile app. upload them. SavingStar access to your contact in-
Check back often for does not. formation and shopping
new offers. Checkout Be sure you buy the habits, digital coupons
51 offers expire weekly right product. If a digital might not be for you.


Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


2233Muphys NorthortFL s941429 1.6

SVisit Our
New Showroom! g


Best in show


Judge Betty Regina Leininger, left, and handler Gabriel
Rangel, pose with Sky, a wire fox terrier, after winning
best in show at the Westminster Kennel Club dog show,
Feb. 11, in New York.

-Page 6

The Sun/Sunday, February 16, 2014


Eight ways to work out without working out


Here's an unexpected health
role model: The Amish. Despite
a diet high in meat, pie, sugar,
and fat, obesity is practically
non-existent in this traditional
agricultural community -
which shuns technology, includ-
ing electricity and cars. And not
only are the Amish able to lose
weight without exercise, but
they also boast lower cancer
rates than the rest of the U.S.
So what's their stay-fit
secret? The answer is NEAT.
And no, this doesn't mean that
they stay thin by being tidy.
NEAT stands for nonexercise
activity thermogenesis, or
everyday movement that
doesn't include scheduled
exercise. Consider the simple
act of walking: Amish women
take about 14,000 steps per
day, and Amish men average
18,000 which works out to
seven to nine miles! To put this
into perspective, the average
American takes about 5,000
steps per day.
But don't worry you don't
have to live like the Amish to
lose weight. In his new book
The Exercise Cure, Jordan

D. Metzl, M.D., explains how
exercise is the best medicine
for dozens of health problems
(and often better than an
actual prescription). "All you
have to do is stand up and
move to guarantee yourself a
healthier and longer life," says
Metzl. Here are some smart
ideas from his book to help you
raise your daily activity level
with very little extra effort.
1. Meet face-to-face
Email and phones have made
most of our jobs as sedentary
as possible you can get
nearly all of your work done
with the push of a few buttons.
Making the effort to actually
walk down to your coworker
to get you questions answered
is a simple way to get more
active at the office. You'll burn
more calories, and an in-person
convo is often more efficient
than trying to hash things out
via email.
2. It's called a mobile
phone for a reason
Gone are the days of corded
phones, and even computers
have been released from the
confines of their desks. So why
do we still tether ourselves to
chairs and offices? Next time
you're on the phone, take it

as an opportunity to take a
walk, or at least stand. Using a
laptop? Take every chance you
get to pick it up and switch
3. Schedule microbreaks
Do you leave work feeling
like you shrank? Your posture
might be to blame, since your
ligaments and soft tissues
deform after holding a posi-
tion for 20 minutes. Fight the
tendency to stay slumped over
your keyboard with a simple
egg timer. Set it for 20 minutes
and when it goes off, take a
one-minute break to stretch
and move around (repeat this
routine throughout the day).
Stretching, standing, or taking
a short walk to the end of the
hall can not only improve your
posture, but it'll also increase
your NEAT and help you burn
more calories.
4. There are hidden
workouts everywhere
Maybe you live too far from
your job to walk to work, but
that doesn't mean you can't
park at the far end of the park-
ing lot or take the steps instead
of the stairs. These sound like
no-brainers, but every single
step counts. (How do you think
the Amish walk eight miles

every day?) Another easy one:
skip a ride on the conveyor belt
at the airport. You're about to
sit for at least two to six hours,
so you should take whatever
opportunities for exercise you
can get!
5. Miss your stop
on purpose
Maybe your bus or subway
stop lands you right on your
doorstep. While that's super
convenient, it's also robbing
you of extra steps. Instead, take
the next stop and walk back to
your house or apartment. It's
probably only an extra 10 or
15 minutes, plus you'll get to
explore your neighborhood.
6. Walk and talk
Think about your last few
conversations: Where were
you? A coffee shop? A restau-
rant? A boardroom? Regardless
of the answers, chances are
you were in the same place: a
chair. Sitting all day has been
linked to weight gain and a
host of other health problems,
so next time you need to have
a discussion with a friend or
coworker, try walking in the
park or around the block while
you chat. Maybe even schedule
your next meeting as a walk-
ing meeting, as walking can

help get blood and ideas
7. Put it out of reach
Do you keep your filing
cabinet and wastebasket at
arms reach? Try moving them
just a little bit farther away, so
that you'll need to move and
stretch to use them. Building
in little inefficiencies like this
will keep you from staying
perfectly still all day long.
Bonus: If you've been sitting all
morning, that stretch to reach
for your stapler on the other
end of your desk will probably
feel pretty good.
8. Don't be a couch potato
The average American
watches TV for five hours per
day! That's five hours of sitting
on the couch. That's five hours
of not moving a muscle. You
don't need to stop watching TV
all together, of course, but you
can incorporate NEAT into your
TV time by using commercials
as opportunities to get in
miniworkouts. Do anything
from squats to simple stretches
- anything to keep you from
being completely inactive.
For more tips on how to lose
weight and feel great simply
by exercising, pick up a copy of
The Exercise Cure.

The show, which was
put together for the
40th anniversary of von
Furstenberg's brand,
celebrates her singular
contribution to fashion
history: the wrap dress,
which is on par with the
T-shirt and blue jeans
when it comes to cultural
The dress which
wraps in front and
ties at the waist and
was originally made in
drip-dry, cotton jersey
- became part of the
zeitgeist of the 1970s,
when women started to
enter the workforce en
masse, a symbol not only
of women's liberation but
of sexual liberation too. "A
woman could be dressed
in two minutes flat and
be undressed in even less
time,"fashion historian
Holly Brubach writes in
the show's introduction.
It's also the piece that
made Von Furstenberg's
name. She designed
the garment when she
was just 26 and recently
married to Prince Egon
von Furstenberg, a Swiss-
born aristocrat who also
worked in the fashion
world. The style was
inspired by the silky wrap
tops and skirts that ballet
dancers wear.
"It's the dress that gave
me my freedom, paid
all my bills, gave me my
fame and allowed me
to be free,;' Diane von
Furstenberg, 67, said
during a recent walk-
through of the exhibit,
wearing a dress from her
spring collection and a ti-
ger-tooth necklace given
to her by the late prince,
from whom she was
divorced in the 1970s.
"And it empowered mil-
lions of women,";' she said.
"When I heard it's studied
in sociology classes,
I realized this dress
deserves to be honored.
I had never honored it. I
was grateful, but I took it
for granted. Sometimes I
even resented it, because
I thought,'I do other
things!'But this year,
when everyone was tell-
ing me to do something
for the anniversary, I said,
'OK. Now is the moment
to honor it:"
The first part of the
exhibition is a walk down
memory lane beginning
with the first adver-
tisement for the dress,
featuring the designer

herself clad in one of her
wrap styles, sitting on
a white cube on which
she wrote, "Feel Like a
Woman, Wear a Dress."
She came up with the
words off-the-cuff and
wrote them on the cube
because it looked too
stark, she says, and they
have since become her
There are photos
from her fashion shows
(including model Jerry
Hall at age 17) and
jet-setting social life (von
Furstenberg and her
now-husband, media
mogul Barry Di ller, at
the premiere of the film
"Grease"), advertisements
(one features the de-
signer shilling for Kool
cigarettes) and celebrity
shots. Images showing
pop stars Madonna and
Amy Winehouse, political
activist Ingrid Betancourt
and First Lady Michelle
Obama, all wearing
wrap dresses, are proof
of the style's range and
There are also photos
of the wrap on the big
screen worn by Cybill
Shepherd in "Taxi Driver"
and Amy Adams in
"American Hustle'The
actual vintage dress worn
by Adams is featured in
the exhibition, complete
with red wine stain.
(Seeing the dress in the
film was a surprise, Von
Furstenberg says, because
costume designer Michael
Wilkinson hunted down
vintage clothes rather
than contacting her.)
The dresses are mount-
ed on mannequins mod-
eled after the designer
herself, high cheekbones
and all.
Over the years, the wrap
dress has been a spectac-
ular canvas for black-and-
white graphic prints, pop
art flowers, embroidery
and sequins, as the
exhibition shows. The
dress is also a canvas for
Andy Warhol prints, just as
Warhol famously used Von
Furstenberg's visage on a
canvas of his own. (Several
styles featured are from
the designer's upcoming
limited-edition collection
of dresses, T-shirts and
accessories in collabora-
tion with the Andy Warhol
Foundation, featuring her
chain links and twig prints
and his signature poppy
flowers and dollar signs.)
Von Furstenberg's
business is based in New
York, where she is also the
president of the Council
of Fashion Designers of

Photographs of fashion designer Diane von Furstenberg are featured at the "Journey of the
Dress" exhibit.

America and where she is
showing her next collec-
tion during the current
New York Fashion Week.
But she also has a home
in Los Angeles. And she
owes a lot to the City of
Angels. When she first
showed her line at New
York Fashion Week, it was
in a rented out room at
the Gotham Hotel, where
all the visiting designers
from California showed,
since they did not have
showrooms in New York,
she says.
L.A. was one of the
first places she made
personal appearances, at
stores such as I. Magnin,
Bullocks Wilshire and the
very May Co. store where
the exhibition is taking
place. And early on, Fred
Hayman, the wizard of re-
tail in Beverly Hills, invited
her to show her dresses

at his Giorgio store on
Rodeo Drive, where Rita
Hayworth, Ali MacGraw
and other celebrities
became DVF customers.
So it seems appropriate
that her retrospective
should be in L.A., the
birthplace of casual
sportswear, in the
building owned by the
Los Angeles County
Museum of Art that will
be the future home of
the Academy Museum of
Motion Pictures.
Today, Von Furstenberg
is a fixture here during
awards show season,
hosting an annual Oscars
brunch at her house.
One of the original
celebrity designers, she
has become as iconic as
the wrap dress.
To that end, a second
gallery space is devoted
to portraits of her by

Fashion designer Diane
von Furstenberg attends the
"Journey of the Dress" exhibit
in Los Angeles on Jan. 9.

Photographs at the "Journey of the Dress" exhibit.

Warhol, Chuck Close,
Barbara Kruger, Helmut
Newton and more, hang-
ing alongside contem-
porary works from her
personal collection. The
newest piece, "A Ghost

May Come," is by Dustin
Yellin. It's a sculpture of
a wrap dress composed
of tiny magazine cutouts
of Von Furstenberg's face
suspended in glass for all

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-Page 8

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4* **

Ed Asner is the voice of
Carl, in the animated
feature "Up," airing at
8 p.m. on ABC.

At 8 p.m., NBC's
coverage of the "2014
Olympic Winter Games"

The "Honey Badger"
is profiled on "Nature,"
airing at8 p.m. on PBS.

Kevin Durant and the
Oklahoma City Thunder
host "NBA Basketball,"
at 8 p.m. on TNT.

irlolte DeSoto ilewood North Port Venice

EEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22,2014 A

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

'Star-Crossed' Romance
Complicated With Racial Themes

FYI Televsion, Inc.
For many teens, the high school
experience is difficult enough, but
when you add a budding romance
facing stiff opposition, every day
can be so desperately dramatic.
Teegarden, "Friday Night Lights"),
whose deep childhood bond with
the extraterrestrial Roman (Matt
Lanter, "90210") is reawakened
when he and his fellowAtrian teens
are first admitted to her school, all
part of a controversial social ex-
periment to test the feasibility of
human/alien integration on "Star-
Crossed," a new series on The CW
premiering Monday at 8 p.m.
TheAtrian spacecraft had crash-
landed in Emery's small town
when she was 6 years old, and a
fierce battle followed in which hu-
mans fought for control over the
alien species. During that conflict,
Roman also 6 found his way to
a shed behind Emery's house, and
there she cared for him and grew
close to him until the authorities
tracked him down and captured
him. Emery believed he had been
killed in the ten years that fol-
lowed, until it became known that
the Atrians had been kept impris-
oned in a guarded camp known as
"Sector," and now their assimila-
tion into humankind was begin-
ning to be attempted, despite the
suspicion, prejudice and fear that
exist in both humans and aliens.
"Obviously there's the parallel
to the civil rights movement, to in-
tegration, to the Little Rock Nine,"
executive producer Meredith Aver-
ill notes about the narrative set
in the near-future. "We have our
radical groups on either side the
Atrians, they have the Trags. And
the humans, they're anti Atrian,
kind of KKK esque Red Hawks
that sort of represent those radical
views and they
really inform a Aimee Tee,
lot of the story" Lights") pla
"We feel like a deep bonc

what the Atri-
ans go through
in terms of be-
ing cast as the
other is what

he and h
on "Star-C

all minority groups in this coun-
try have had to experience and
go through at some point or the
other," adds executive producer
Adele Lim. "And what we feel is in-
teresting about the Atrians, it's not
just a sense of being the other. It's
a sense of pride in their own cul-
ture, in their own ways that they
don't want to lose being thrust
into a whole different world."
These added themes of racism
and nationalism further intensify
the teenage angst present in both
species. Roman's sister, Sophia
(Brina Palencia) just wants to fit in
and make new friends, but Atrians
Teri (Chelsea Gilligan) and Drake
(Greg Finley) openly distrust all
humans, who are just as wary of
them. In fact, only two of Emery's
friends Julia (Malese Jow) and
Lukas (Titus Makin, Jr.) are will-
ing to accept the Atrians. The vola-
tile situation makes the bond be-
tween Emery and Roman to grow
even stronger and more danger-
ous as they both navigate the
treacherous halls of high school.
"I was probably the most
awkward teenager," Teegarden
admits. "I was so awkward I
graduated when I was 15 just
because I didn't want to deal
with it anymore. I just had, you
know, my own things in life that I
wanted to do, and I didn't wear
the proper clothes. I didn't
grow up in the right famih
I didn't grow up in the be, t
neighborhood. But it wa,
something that, you knov,.
everyone goes through, I
think, at some point. With
Emery, my character, and
the Atrians, you see them
both entering high school
for the first time, and it's
through both of their
eyes. And you see how
differently people per-

garden ("Friday Night
ys a teen who shares
I with an alien, while
is fellow Atrians are
into her high school
crossed premiering
it 8 p.m. on The CW.

ceive them. Whereas, right now,
going into high school, being the
awkward kid, you're treated a cer-
tain way, you know, getting called
names and whatnot. But all of a
sudden, all that pressure is off, and
it's all on the Atrians. That, I think,
is a really interesting dynamic"
"Yeah, I think it's really a nice
dynamic that we have," Lanter
agrees, "and just aesthetically we
have the high school where things
are pretty. You do see the cool, fu-
turistic gadgets; we've got the ho-
lograms and the clear glow in the
dark phones and things like that.
But then we have the contrasting
Sector, which is what we know as
a slum, and it's built with shipping
containers that are rusted-out and
old technology. Which it's not too
far in the future that we can do
that, and we successfully do it by
connecting today's society with an
iPhone and we see how that might
now look 30 years from now. The
stuff that we have now as a society
is actually old tech for the Atrian
Sector. So, it all interconnects and
it is a really cool kind of juxtaposi-
tion as far as, like, a look and feel
of the two different places. It really
helps to keep it dynamic and lively."
And N> 1 .," t'., ., iti : I .,..liit pl.y-
ing this kind of a story inside the
high school;' observes
Executive pro-
ducer Andr6
SNemec, "is
it', a hard,
d pressured
t imeinlife

when you're trying to find your-
self and you're trying to grow up.
You're trying to have your first sets
of romances and relationships, but
these kids in this school, they have
this added pressure of this very
real-world global event that's hap-
pening. These aliens have crash
landed on Earth. There's another
species amongst us that we're
integrating into society. I mean,
these kids in this high school are
living with very adult themes
and adult problems because this
school is the cauldron where all
of it is beginning to boil first and
foremost. So, while there are the
normal pressures of high school,
they're really the pressures of the
world that are on top of these kids."

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. FOX NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying Daytona 500
from Daytona International
Speedway (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Budweiser Duel
from Daytona International
Speedway (Live)
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR
Nationwide Series Qualify-
ing DRIVE4COPD 300from
Daytona International
Speedway (Live)
7:30 p.m. FS1 NextEra Energy
Resources 250from Daytona
International Speedway.
300from Daytona Interna-
tional Speedway in Daytona


Men's College
1:00 p.m. CBS Wisconsin Bad-
gers at Michigan Wolverines
3:00 p.m. FS1 Oregon State
Beavers at Oregon Ducks
6:00 p.m. ESPN2 Rutgers
Scarlet Knights at Louisville
Cardinals (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Georgetown
Hoyas at St. John's Red
Storm (Live)
8:00 p.m. CSS Hofstra Pride at
Drexel Dragons (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS Delaware Blue
Hens at Towson Tigers (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma
State Cowboys at Baylor
Bears (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Kentucky
Wildcats at Ole Miss Rebels
7:00 p.m. FS1 Villanova Wild-
cats at Providence College
Friars (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS George Wash-
ington Colonials at Rich-
mond Spiders (Live)

7:00 p.m. SUN Wake Forest
Demon Deacons at Maryland
Terrapins (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Boston
College Eagles at Syracuse
Orange (Live)
7:00 p.m. NBCS Saint Louis
Billikens at George Mason
Patriots (Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN Auburn Tigers
at Florida Gators (Live)
8:00 p.m. MYN Missouri State
Bears at LSU Tigers (Live)
8:00 p.m. FSl Creighton Blue-
jays at Marquette Golden
Eagles (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Virginia
Commonwealth Rams at
Massachusetts Minutemen
11:30 a.m. FS1 Xavier Muske-
teers at Georgetown Hoyas
Noon FSN Clemson Tigers at
Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets
Noon ESPN2 Wisconsin
Badgers at Iowa Hawkeyes
Noon CW Boston College
Eagles at Miami Hurricanes
1:30 p.m. FS1 St. John's Red
Storm at Villanova Wildcats
1:30 p.m. CW & MYN Georgia
Bulldogs at South Carolina
Gamecocks (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN2 Notre Dame
Fighting Irish at Virginia
Cavaliers (Live)
2:00 p.m. FSN North Carolina
State Wolfpack at Virginia
Tech Hokies (Live)
3:30 p.m. FS1 UAB Blazers at
Charlotte 49ers (Live)
4:00 p.m. CW & MYN Arkan-
sas Razorbacks at Missis-
sippi State Bulldogs (Live)
6:00 p.m. SUN Vanderbilt
Commodores at Auburn
Tigers (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCS Brown Bears
at Cornell Big Red (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Missouri
Tigers at Alabama Crimson
Tide (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Arizona Wild-
cats at Colorado Buffaloes

10:00 p.m. ESPN2San Diego
State Aztecs at New Mexico
Lobos (Live)

8:00 p.m. TNT NBA Basket-
ball 2014 NBA All Star Game
8:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Milwaukee Bucks (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Cleveland Cavaliers (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Indiana Pac-
ers at Minnesota Timber-
wolves (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Houston
Rockets at Los Angeles Lak-
ers (Live)
8:00 p.m.TNT Miami Heat
at Oklahoma City Thunder
10:30 p.m. TNT Houston
Rockets at Golden State
Warriors (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN New York
Knicks at Orlando Magic
8:00 p.m. ESPN Denver Nug-
gets at Chicago Bulls (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Boston Celt-
ics at Los Angeles Lakers


10:00 p.m. FS1 Monday Night
Fights Golden Boy Promo-
tions: California (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Boxcino
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from Edgewater Casino in
Laughlin, Nev. (Live)


1:00 p.m. GOLF Northern
Trust Open: Final Round
from Riviera Country Club
Noon GOLF WGC Accenture
Match Play Championship:
Day One from Ritz-Carlton
Golf Club (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF WGC Accen-
ture Match Play Champion-
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ton Golf Club (Live)

2:00 p.m. GOLF WGC Accen-
ture Match Play Champion-
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Noon GOLF WGC Accenture
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10:00 a.m. NBCS Men's Hock-
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ing: Ice Dancing Short Dance
from Iceberg Skating Palace
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Gold Medal Final from Laura
Cross-country Ski & Biathlon
Center (Live)
5:00 a.m. USA Men's Curling:
Session 12 United States at
Switzerland (Live)


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Ft. Myers
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7:00 a.m. NBCS Women's
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Noon NBC Manchester United
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1. Who was the only
pitcher in major-league
history to strike out at
least half of the batters
he faced in a season
(minimum 50 innings

2. Two seasons in a row
(1974-75), a Chicago
White Sox pitcher led
the American League
in saves for a season.
Name either pitcher.

3. Emmitt Smith holds
the mark for most
career rushing touch-
downs in NFL history
(164). Who is No. 2?

4. When was the last
time before the 2012-
13 campaign that the
Indiana Hoosiers men's
basketball team won
the Big Ten regular-sea-
son title outright?

5. Jaromir Jagr has
played in more than

1,400 NHL games, with
the most being for
Pittsburgh (806). Which
teams are second and
third on the list?

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22 2 2 2 Grace Reign (CC) Church Church (N) Lyon Child Church Life Savelle Babers, Sr.
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WE 1117 117 i7h 117 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne IRoseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 R Meredith Paid (CC) Zacharias Facts David (N) Beyond Heatof Night(HD) Heatof Night (HD) Heatof Night(HD)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q Can you tell me what
Sharon Stone has been up
to lately? -- Kellie T., via

A: Oscar nominee and
Emmy and Golden Globe
winner Sharon Stone
has signed on to star
in a new TNT action-
drama, tentatively titled
"Agent X." Written by
William Blake Herron
("The Bourne Identity"),
"Agent X" stars Sharon
as America's first female
vice president, Natalie
Maccabee, a woman with
brains, beauty and a cool
composure that belies
a restless mind. Initially
apprehensive that her job
would be only ceremonial
in nature, she soon learns

that it comes with a top-
secret duty: protecting
the Constitution in times
of great crisis with the
aid of her chief steward
and a secret operative
designated as Agent X.
There is no word yet on
when the pilot will air, but
I'm thinking it would be a
perfect summer series.

Q: Can you tell me when
my favorite show, "The
Mindy Project," will be
back? I was so happy that
Mindy and Danny finally
kissed, and I can't wait to
see what's next. -- Janie F.
in Colorado

A: "The Mindy Project"
will return to FOX with
all-new episodes on
April 1 (no fooling). In the
meantime, the Golden
Globe-winning comedy
"Brooklyn Nine-Nine"
will take its place, with
"Mindy" returning when
"Brooklyn" ends its

freshman season. The
folks over at "The Mindy
Project" are regrouping
and retooling as the
series tries to get out of
its sophomore ratings'
Personally, and I know a
lot of people who agree
with me, the show really
has found its comedic
stride this season, so I
hope they are able to
get the numbers they
need for a third-season
renewal. If not, then we
will have lost one of the
most intelligent, well-
written and well-acted
comedies I've seen in a
long time.

Q: My grandfather
would like to know when
"Longmire" is going to be
back on. -- LeeAnn R., via

A: Longmire will return
for a 10-episode third
season this summer on

Sharon Stone

A&E. I'll be sure to let you
know when I have an
exact date.

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

FEB. 16

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mlNE : s 3 3030 others face school bureaucracy. (CC) kid plays at fatherhood. heiress and M's abduction bring 007 into action.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321422 Fantastic Four ** Su- Vanishing Point ('97) ** A man (1:35) Stay ('05, Thriller) A doctor tries :15) The Dark Knight Rises (12, Action) Batman
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HBO 302 302 302 302 023 0 Drive Me Crazy ('99) ** An un- (:45) In Good Company ('05, Comedy) Dennis (:45) Mildred Pierce: Part Three A hit Questioning Darwin
B 0 3 302 400l ikel pair create a faux romance. Quaid. Man's new boss is half his age. restaurant. (CC() (R) (H() Creationisttheory.
H02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Nation (CC) Jane Eyre ('11, Drama) Mia Wasikowska. Epic ('13, Fantasy) The fight against :1 5)True Detective Dan- Primary Colors Candi-
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SHOW 34 303044 35Againstthe (:40) On the Shoulders of Giants Jim Rome on Showtime Step Up Revolution (12) **1/2 Deliver Us from Eva ('03) A hired
SHW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 13) (11) Harlem Rens team. (CC) (CC((R()(HD) Woman falls fordancecrewlead. date ends up falling for Eva.
TMC 30 30 30 30 30 3 3 Undiscovered ('05) *-A Happily N'Ever After ('07) (:45) AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) Ryan Phillippe. Corn- The 13th Warrior ('99)***An
TMC 350 350c350 350 350 350385 chance meeting. Cinderella's stepmother takes over. puter week's dream job turns deadly. Arabic oet fights for the Vikings.
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1c 6 i 1 the death of a beautiful blonde hitchhiker. in ool.(CC( (HD) (R) (HD)) Braisin (HD)) (HD1) (R)
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CW 6 21 6 Minority Report ('02, Science Fiction) ***12 Tom Cruise. A detective Road Trip ('00) ** A college student heads to Rules (CC) Rules: Mr.
C461 _______ goes on the run after he is suspected of committing a future murder. Texas to retrieve an incriminating videotape. (HD) Fix It
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__ ________ Dawn Treader ('10) **-/2 Sailing the seas. glory days of college by starting a fraternity, killer. (C(:) (HD) (HD)
MYN 11 14 Milk Money ('94, Comedy) Melanie Griffith. Worn. College Basketball: Vanderbilt Lessons of Hayti Battle Community Community
1b 1 M Three boys set out to see a naked woman. (CC) < Commodores at Mississippi State Bulldogs for equality. H e(HD)C) (HD4))
MYN 8 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Micki & Maude ('84, Comedy) ** Dudley Moore. A man's Neil Simon's Only When I Laugh ('81) *** An actress
X) M gram gram wife and mistress are both pregnant at the same time. deals with alcoholism and her estranged teenage daughter.
IND 12 12 312 3 12 Duplex ('03, Comedy) A couple purchases their One Last Dance (07) Dancing students reunite 30 Rock(C( 30 Rock(C( How I Met How I Met
i32 dream home with a nuisance in residence, after the death of their former teacher. (CC) (HD() (HD() (HD() (HD)(
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 (1:30) Paycheck ('03) **-2 Ben Affleck. Man Leverage Parker's dis- Leverage Terrorist at- Leverage Sophie sus- Leverage Sabotaging a
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62 1 deportiva (N) (CC) (HD) naje a Radl Velasco Azules (CC) (HD) famosos. (HD) Versi6n animada. (HD) Relatoy reflexion. (HD()

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 First 48 Victim helps. 48 Cell phone traced. 148 (CC) (R) (HD) Bad Ink lBad Ink Bad Ink lBad Ink Wahlburger (R) (HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Daylight IDemolition Man ('93) **1/2 A cop in the future. (R) (CC) Pulp Fiction ('94, Crime) A day in the crimes of Los Angeles. (R) (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HD)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) ]Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H))
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 The Good Life ('07) Seventeen Again ('00, Family) *1/2 Youth revisited. (G) (CC) INotorious (09) Life of Notorious B.I.G. showcased. (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Blood Heel Scene. (R) Blood Heel (R) Blood Heel (R) Housewives Athens. Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Bubble Boy ('01) Bubble-clad romance. (CC) Black Sheep ('96) ** Political liability. (CC) SouthPrk SouthPrk SouthPrk South Prk
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (HI)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H))
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ESQ 82 82 82 82 f1 118 160 Risky Listing (H)) Risky Listing (H)) Risky Listing (H)) Best Bars In (H)) psych Fake psychic, psych Fake psychic.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of Dane Sings Bridges Reflection Rosary Finding Parables Say Faith TheNew
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Stick It ('06, Comedy) A surprising hero. (CC) A Cinderella Story ('04) Internet beau. (CC) Hairspray ('07, Comedy) Teenager dances.
FOOD 37 37 373 76 164 Kitchen(R) ITrisha's Pioneer Buy(R) |Buy(R) Grounds Mystery Mystery |Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (11:30) Star Trek ('09) The first adventure. (CC) Iron Man 2 ('10) *** Transformers: Dark Moon ('11)
GSN179 179 179179 34 179184 The Chase (R) IAmerican Bible (R) American Bible (R) Fam.Feud IFam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud IFam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 517 73 240 Undercover Bridesmaid ('12) **1/2 Chance At Romance (14) Photographer. (CC) Elevator Girl (09) Broken elevator (CC) (H))
HIST81 81 81 81 33 65 128 lOThings 10 Things (CC) (H)) 1lOThings(CC((HD) IlOThings (CC (H)) White House: Behind Doors (R) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (H) Love It (CC) (R) (H) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Serious Skin Care Sealy Mattress Electron. Conn. Hair Removal no! no! SkinCare Clever Solutions
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Sextingin ('12) (CC) The Cheating Pact ('13) Deadly scheme. (CC) The Good Mistress ('14) Secret adultery. (CC) Hope Floats ('98)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (HD) SuperSoul(R) (HD) SuperSoul(R) (HD) Oprah (CCO (R)(HD) IOprah (CC (R) (HD) Oprah(CC( (R) (HD)
QVC14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: Vitamix Creating dishes with the right tools. Computer
SPIKE 57 57 57 57129 63 54 (10:30) RoboCop ('87) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
SYFY67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Outlander IPirates of the Caribbean: At World's End Pirate alliance battles corporation. X2 ('03) ***
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Drillbit Taylor (08) **1/2 Bodyguard hired. (CC) ICop Out ('10, Comedy) **1/2 Buddy cops. (CC Zoolander ('01, Comedy) Model killer. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 State Fair ('33) Family attends fair. Picnic ('55) A drifter falls for friend's fiance. The Lion in Winter ('68, Drama) A royal family row. (CC)
TLC 45 45 45 45 72139 Big Bliss Big Bliss 90 Day Tailgate party. Cheapskates (R) (HD) Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law (HD) Law: Betrayal (HD) Law Dog fighting. (HD) Shaft (OO) **1/2 NYPD detective. (R) (CC) (HD) Fast & Furious ('09, Action) (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre: Boston (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) IPawn(R) Pawn(R) Jokers Jokers Dumbest(R) Dumbest(R) Dumbest(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Brady Brady Brady |Brady Brady Brady Gilligan Gilligan
USA 34 34 4434 22 52 50 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Canada vs Finland (live) The Bourne Ultimatum ('07) Amnesiac assassin. (CC) SVU Stranged D.A.
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WGN16 16 16 19 41 i11 9 Heat of Night (HD) Heat of Night (HD) Home Videos (TVPG) Home Videos (TVPG) Home Videos (TVPG) Home Videos (TVPG)



Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"The Unbearable Like-Like-
ness of Gene" When Gene
gets suckered into dating
Courtney, his first girlfriend
ever, the whole family
wants him to break up with
her because she's annoy-
ing, but Gene falters after
learning that Courtney's
father writes jingles and
could help his music career.

American Dad!
7:30 p.m. on FOX
"Faking Bad" With a spin
from "Breaking Bad," Hay-
ley utilizes Steve's talent
with creating realistic fake
IDs by building out the op-
eration until the two come
across another kingpin of
the Langley Falls fake ID
game, Kevin Ramage, who
is Roger in disguise. (HD)

8 p.m. on ABC
An elderly widower gets his
house airborne with helium
balloons and travels toward
South America to fulfill a
dream he shared with his
late wife, but after arriv-
ing in the jungle, he faces
new challenges alongside
a young boy and a talking
dog.V (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"The Kid is All Right" Lisa
is taken aback when she
learns that her new friend is
not only a Republican, but
he is also running against
her for class representative
over second grade. (HD)

The Walking Dead
9 p.m. on AMC
"Inmates" As they attempt
to find some form of stabil-
ity and safety in a world
filled with constant threats,
the survivors at the prison
begin to suspect that all

they have to guide them to
a promising tomorrow is a
simple belief in hope. (HD)
The Breakfast Club
9 p.m. on FAM
Five high school students
from very different walks
of life and levels of popu-
larity learn a lot about
themselves, each other and
the social stereotypes that
dominate their lives when
they are thrown together in
detention one long Satur-
day afternoon. (HD)
Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Vestigial Peter" After find-
ing he has a vestigial twin
sprouting from his neck
and amputating it out of
jealousy from people loving
it more, Peter begins to
realize he has put himself in
a muddle when he gets into
trouble and needs his twin
to save him. (HD)
True Detective
9 p.m. on HBO
"The Secret Fate of All Life"

i g" m
Lady Rose (Lily James)
makes her move, while Lady
Mary contends with a flock
of suitors on "Downton Ab-
bey," continuing Sunday at
9 p.m. on PBS' "Master-

Detectives Martin Hart
and Rust Cohle share the
rewards when they finally
close their case on the
murder of former prostitute
Dora Lange; Detectives
Gilbough and Papania con-
front Hart and Cohle with
some new and troubling
facts. (HD)

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ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 NHRA Lucas Oil Worn. College Basketball: Teams TBA Basketball Worn. College Basketball: Teams TBA Basketball
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR: Daytona Worn. College Basketball (Live) (CC) (HD) College Baskelball il...(ii"iHi(, Hl ICollege Bball (Live)
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 5461 90 2014 Olympic Winter Games (live) Olympic Winter Olympic Winter: Hockey: Teams TBA Olympics (Taped)
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NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Fairly Fairly Winx (N) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Rabbids Rabbids Sanjay Sanjay
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Season 3 Johny Test Johny Test TitansGo! Regular Regular Gumball Gumball Grandpa Grandpa Adventure Adventure
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Olympics: Sweden vs United States
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 HO (DC)(N) FOX News(HD) America's HQ (N) CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (HD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News IPaid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Hazzard (CC) (HD) Hazzard (CC) (HD) Hazzard (CC) (HD) Hazzard (CC) (HD)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Wolf (R) (HD) Teen Wolf: Riddled Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous IRidiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Dyrdek Dyrdek
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 The Switch ('10) **'2(:15) Anger Management ('03) **y12 Ordered to therapy. (PG-13) (:55) Mob Wives (R) Love A new rival. (R)
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ENC 50 150 150 150 150 350 Charlie's (:25) That's My Boy ('12) Adam Sandier. Irre- (:25) Resident Evil: Retribution (12) (:05) M*A*S*H (70) ***1/2 Donald Sutherland.
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TLF 23 23 23 95 5 Fdtbol de Mexico: Queretaro FC vs Guadalajara Ben-Hur ('09) Ray Winstone. Dos amigos de la infancia pelean en bandos opuestos du-
3 _____ desde Estadio Jalisco (Diredo) (CC) (H1D) rante la guerra. (CO) (1HD)
UNIV 1 1 Humor es (CC) Noticiero Aqufiy ahora Periodismo de Nuestra belleza latina Varias mujeres bellas compiten en- (:05) Sal y pimienta Tras las
62 6Univisin (N) investigaci6n. (N)(HD) tre si en un concurso de belleza. (N)! 'camaras. (CC) (N) (4li)
A&E 22 6 ~ 51 Wahlburger(R) Wahlburger(R) Duck Sadie's Duck(CC(O(R) Duck Dynasty: Aloha, DuckWiie's Dick(CC) (R) Duck(CC()(R) DuckYoutube
A&E_____ () ((iD) dress. (Hl)) Robertsons! Trip to Hawaii. gift. (R) (HPD) (HlI) videos.
AMC 56 56 56 56 3 53231 Snakes on a Plane ('06) An FBI agent battles venomous The Walking Dead: After The Walking Dead: Inmates (:01) Talking Dead: Inmates
AMU a a6 a6 at 3 53 23 snakes on a flight from Hawaii to Los Angeles. Lsng hope. (CC(R) (HD) Need for stability. (N) (CCn) n1)(HloD)
I4 44 4 1 61 3 finding Bigfoot Sasquatch Finding Bigfoot Successful Finding Bigfoot Bigfoot record- Finding Bigfoat Northwest To Be Announced Info un-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 13photo. ( (R)(D) night. (CC) (R) (D) ings. (CC)R(HD) face-oft (CC) (N) (HlD) available.
(B33) Notorious Sugar Hill ('94, Drama) Heroin-dealing brothers rule the Sugar Hill section of Harlem, until Hurricane Season ('08, Drama) **%y2 For-
BET 35 35 35 35 2 7(,) an aspiring actress makes one brother consider a carer change. (CO) mer rivals form a basketball team. (C)
68 68 68 6 5 18 Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta Blood, Sweat & Heels NYC Real Housewives of Atlanta
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Pajama party fight. Couples' night feud. Masquerade ball. (N) Polo match. (N) Masquerade ball. (R)
COM 66 66 6666 152 07 1 South Pirk(R) SouthPrk(R) South Park: SouthPrk(R) South Prk(R) SouthPrk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R)
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43120 Treehouse Masters Dream Treehouse Masters Dream Alaska: The Last Frontier Liv- Alaska: The Last Frontier Liv- Dude, You're Screwed Surviv-
S40 40 40 40 itreehouses. (CC(() () treehouses. (CC) (HP)) ing off the land. (HP)) ing off the land. (HP)) aliststested. (H1)
E! 46 464 46 Ai 1 (5:30) He's Just Not That Into You ('09) **1/2 Ben With the Kardashians Birthday Keeping Up with the #RichKids of Kardashians
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 19 Affleck. Woman gets advice about dating scene. (PG-13) surprise. (R) (HP)) Kardashians (N) (Hl) (N) (H) (R) (HD)
EO 8282282181116psych Slacker confused for How I Rock it How I Rock it Parks & Rec. Paiks& Rec. Parks & Rec. Parks & Rec. Pay Down Party Down
_____ESQ 82 82 82 82 16 sychic by police. (H1D) (CD) (OD) HD) (HD (1D) (HD) (CC) D ( (CC)()
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17285 Benediction Crossing/Goal The World Over News from Sunday Night Prime Callers' Chesterton Holy Rosary DogmaticTheology Host ex-
EWTN 243 \4 78 ) (FVG) 6 around the world. (CC) questions. (G) (N) (VG) (V) plores themes of fath.
FA(i c 5 0451 :00) Hairspray Grease (78, Musical) *** John Travolta. During the 1950s, a teenager The Breakfast Club ('85) Five very different students learn
_____ (46 07) falls for a squeaky-clean new girl in school. (P6) (CC) (H1D) about each other during a weekend detention.
nFOOD 3137 7 7 37 Chopped: All-Burger Meal! Rachael vs. Guy: Guy's Grocery Games Chopped: Bacon Baskets! Cutthroat Kitchen: Foul Play
O 3 3 3 164 Veal burger. (RI (1D) Three-course meal. (R) Global cuisine. (R) Mangalista bacon. (N) Chefs swap dishes.
X 1 1 51 51 4 5 (4:30) Transformers: Dark of the Moon (11, Action) Hugo Thor ('11, Action) **** Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. A warrior is Thor('11, Ac-
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Weaving. The Autobots battle the Decepticons. banished to Earth, leaving him to fight off evil forces. (CC) (H1D) tion) (CO
GSN 171917917191719 179 184 Family Feud Family Feud Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed
GSN 1791791 9 34 179,184 PG) (/PG) Game (R) Game(R Game(R Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R)
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AL _5 7 724 tally gets married to a movie star in Las Vegas. sent to wedding events as a bridesmaid. (CC) These Games (R)(li1D)
IT 801 1 8 8 612P 'awnStars: Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Ax Men: Who'll Stop The Ax Men: Ax Marks the Spot Swamp People: Aerial As-
_HIST 81 81 81 81 3__ 65 12 $-=MC2 (I(HD)) (HD) 4(HD) Reign? Lightning faced. (CC) (N) (H1D) sault (C) (R) (HD)
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LIFEL 36 3 3 3 2 41 1(renthinksove. CC) and dispossessions to search for a lost Treasure. (CC) woman to motivate their son to move out of the house.


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F 67 67 6 67 253 64 180 (4:00)X2('03) A madmanplans The Last Airbender ('10) A child warrior with magical Skyline ('10) 1 ,,, I ,iii..i I.: ..i I,.hi.ii: i ii
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iba 59. 59. 62 2 i and crude houseguest after he loses hsob. (CC) sneak info weddings to prey on romantically inspired womer, n *1**1
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Cat on a Hot Tin Roof ('58) When a Southern patriarch A Place in the Sun ('51) ***2 A man ends his affair i 1. An American in Paris '' 1,
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___ w w 66 17O chicken. (CC (R) fryer. (C) (R) plained mystery. (R) Presidenttrain car. (R) Upton House cla",, ill)
TRUT 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 World's Dumbest... Beer truTV Presents: World's truTV Presents: World's World's Dumbest... Bling for truTVTop Funniest: Big Time
63 63 63 30 183 holsters. (R) Dumbest... Driving bib. Dumbest... (N) teeth. (R) Blunders (C ((R)
TVLND 62 62 626231 54 244 Gilligan IGilligan Robot arrives. IGilligan Gilligan IGilligan Golden Golden Golden Golden
USA 34343434nLaw & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: SVU Singer at-
USA 34 34 34 3 lUnit: Birthright Unit A kidnapping. Unit College party. Unit Rollins'sister. tacked.(1Y14)(HD)
E 117111111111 1 Law & Order: Hubris Suspect Law & Order Research treat- Law & Order Corpse in Law & Order Teenage Waste- Law & Order: Phobia Gay man
117 1 1 woos juror.(CC)(HD1) Iment. (CC)(HD) lagoon. (CC)(HD) land Thrill -kll teens. beaten dead. (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 Snow Buddies ('08) -*** A group of talking puppies acci- Bolt ('08, Adventure) **** Pampered, performing dog Alien: Resurrection ('97) Alien
16 dentally get shipped in ice cream buckets. (G) (C) tries to make cross-country journey to find his owner, experiments. (CC)
cSS 28 7 < (5:-00)Wor. Colle Talkin Football <7> College Basketball: Hofstra Pride at Drexel Dragons GFL Presents: Real Fights
8 28 28 70 Basketball (live)CC) v from Daskalakis Athletic Center (live) _______
ESPN 29 2929 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (CC) (HD) 30for 30: The 30 for 30: Four Days in Octo-World Series of Poker: Final Table (Replay)
___2_2_92 1 87 _______~~~___ _______a(Dea (N) ber (CC) (HD) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30o30 30 6 59 7 College Basketball: Rutgers Scarlet Knights at '51 Dons (HD) 30 for 30: You Don't Know Bo (CC) (HD) 30for30
30 30 30 59 74 Louisville Cardinals fromKFC Yum! Center (live) (HD) ) Shorts(HD)
FS1 44 8 42l f f 1 College Basketball: Villanova College Basketball: Georgetown Hoyas at St. John's Red NASCAR (N) UFC Insider(N) The Ultimate Fighter: Make
48484 83 vs Creighton([Ike) Storm from Carnesecca Arena (live) (CC)Q (HD)) (CC) (HD) (HD) Some Noise(R)(HD)
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 The Game 365 UFC Insider World Poker Tour Legends of World Poker Tour: Legends of World MMA Awards (N) (H)) World Poker Tour: Legends of
(12 41 ) 77 (H)) (HD)) Poker- Part 1 (HD)) Poker Part 2 (HD)) Poker- Part 1 (HD))
GOLF 49 494949 55 60 304 (5:00) LPGA Tour Golf (Taped) Golf Central (N) (H)) PGA TOUR Golf: Northern Trust Open: Final Round: from Riviera Country Club in Pacific
49 49 49 60 304 (HD) Palisades, Calif. (Replay) (HD))
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Olympic Winter Hockey: College Lacrosse: 2014 Moe's Southwest Grill Lacrosse Classic: from EverBank Field (live)
71 7 71 1 90Teams TBA (Taped)
SUN 38 38 ii1 401 45; 57 76 Ship Shape Captain's Fins & Skins Sport Fishing Sportsman Reel Time Saltwater (HP)) MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Tampa
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TV38 38)401 4 76 TV (R) as R)(14) (41)) Adv. (HP) ((HP)) Bay Rays (Replay) (HD))
NICK 25 25 25 2 44i 252 Haunted (R) Thunderman Sam & Cat (R) Sam & Cat (R) Dad Run (N) Instant: 48 Full Hse(CC) FullHse(CC) FullHse(CC) Full Hse (CC)
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TOON 80 8012 12446 2 2517 Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed ('04, Comedy) *1/ Universe (R) Titans Go! (R) King: Snow King Hank had Burgers Bob's Bob's Trea-
8N 80 B2 2i01 2l scooby and the gang fight classic foes. (PG-13) i SCn mono. |hero. -sureahunt

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102(4:00) Olympics (Taped) Debt IMoney Greed An FBI informant. American Greed Greed: Shipwrecked! (R)
NN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 CNN Newsroom Sunday CNN Presents One-topic Anthon Bourdain Parts Un- Anthony Bourdain Parts CNN Presents One-topic
CNN I 3 3 3 18 3 1 News and updates. (N) studies. (CC) (HP)) known Exotic foods. Unknown Exoticfoods. |studies. (CC (HP))
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FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX News Sunday with Chris FOX Report Sunday News Huckabee Entertaining talk. Hannity Conservative news. Stossel The host reports on lib-
FNC 8 7\ 11 Wallace (CC) (HD) wrap-up. (N) (HD) (N) (HD) (CC) (N)D) ertarian issues. (HD)
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MNB 3 3 8 8 Deay situations. nightmares. (R) (H1)) Police car cameras. Americans. (R) (HD)) dragged. (R) (Hi))
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Living teddy Mercenary becomes involved in the Pettyfer. A veteran dancer at a strip club attempts to find a McAvoy. A man workswith a
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(:15) Wrath of the Titans ('12, Action) **% Sam Banshee (:50) Bullet to the Head (13) **% Sylvester Stallone, (:25)The Dark
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Worthington, Liam Neeson. Perseus journeys to the Lesson in Sung Kang. A hit man and a detective work together to Knight Rises
___ __ _____ underworld in order to rescue his father, Zeus. (PG-13) (CC) loyalty. (H)) bring down a dangerous enemy. (R) (CC) (HD)) (12?
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DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Hotel Charlie (CC) (R) Charlie School Charilie: Down Bye Charlie (CC) (N) (H)) HighSchool class.(CC)(R) Bog (()(R)
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___ __ _____ woo the woman he himself is falling for. (CC) parenting on the eve of his son's wedding. (CC) parents. (CO)
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___ starship. (CC) intimidating mob king. (R) (CC) (HD)) (CC) (N) (HD) weekend. (N) (H2)
(5:30) The Campaign (12, Real Time with Bill Maher True Detective: Who Goes Epic (13, Fantasy) *** Colin Farrell. An Date Movie *
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Comedy) **,2 Long-time (TVMA) (CC) (HI) There Detectives pursue army of bugs recruits mythical warriors to Romantic
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(5:50) Lola Versus (12, (:20) Warm Bodies ('13) *** Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Broken City (13, Thriller) **%2 Mark Wahlberg, Sharon
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Comedy) ** Single woman Palmer. A zombie learns his romance with a human has set Angela. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a scandal
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Drama) Woman falls for dance Fiona's poor choices are Jeopardized Deceitful JLiam's mishap, Fiona goes to Middlegame (N) Show removed.
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BET 35353535 40 2221C Hurricane Inspiration Inspiration Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 682 5118 Watch Fashion Housewives Blood Heel Watch Fashion Dinners Paid Paid Paid Paid
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DISC 40404040254312 Alaska Dude Alaska Treehouse Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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CINE2 3213213213213213214 Dark Knight (12) Banshee Co-Ed 02 ('08) Spawn (97) ** Rebound
DISN 13 1361313 99452 Shaket Jessie Good Lck Good Lck Shake It IA.N.T. OnDeck Buffalo ('05) ** On Deck On Deck Fish Hks Phineas
ENC 15 15151 1 3 Joe Dirt Retributio (12) Play It to the Bone ('99) *** American (73) Ape! ('81)
HBO 30 302 Detective Girls Looking Detective Girls Looking 42('13, Drama) (CC) Reality
HB02 30 303 Date Movie (:l 5) Place Beyond (13) (R) To Prison ('06) Extreme Preju. ('87)
HB03 30 M 3 Chernobyl ('12) IHide and Seek (:l 5) Killer Joe (12) Volcano (97) ISleep
SHOW 34(34 34( 36 Shameless Lies Episodes Lies |Episodes Shameless Byzantium (13) (CC) Eva ('03)
TMC 3 3 3 350 3 3 3 Jungle Fever ('91) Clockers ('95) (CC) (:10) Dead Pres. (95) Dead Man

5;-E11 *EI Ij~j W j~ M:R 1M1 i* imp I *l7 07I M E
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid IPaid iPaid Paid IStooges IStooges IFrost/Nixon ('08)Nixon interviewed. (R)
PINE 0 30 30 3 3 4 Majesty (:40) Just My Luck ('06, Comedy) ** A girl 1(:25) The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) Agent (:45) Promised Land (12) Matt
IN 320 32 32 32 32 320 420 69 inherits a g y's misfortune. (CC) seeks to expose CIA crimes. (CC) Damon. Small town fights.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Rebound (:45) Purple Rain ('84) Rival singers. (R) (:35) Problem Child ('90) ** Ray ('04) *** Life of Ra Charles. (CC)
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 (5:20) Ape! (:50) Batman ('89)***A masked vigilante fights to protect Innerspace ('87, Comedy) **1/2 Miniaturized Premium Rush (12)
0 \ (] \i \i IS_ ('81) his city from a cunning, psychotic villain. pilot injected into phobic. (PG6)(CC) Cyclist pursued.
HBO 2020202020200Reality Bites ('94) Two Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy) (:45) Mildred Pierce: Part Four & Part Five Mildred fights with
HBO 302 302 men 3woo girl. __gMonster stalks school of magic. (CC) _her daughter. (CC) (R) (HD()
HB02 303 303 303 3033 303 303 402 Anna Karenina ('12) Troubled affair. (R) Kingdom of Heaven ('05) Fight for Jerusalem. (R) Life of Pi ('12) Shipwreck.
HB03 304 304 304 304 304 404 Miss Pettigrew Lives ('08) IThe Return ('06, Thriller) ** IJack the Giant Slayer ('13) **1 2 (CC) IVeep IVeep
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 (5:00) Deliver Usfrom Camp Nowhere ('94, Comedy) (:45) It's a Disaster (13) Rachel (:1] 5) StreetDance 3D ('10, Drama) **'1/2 A
S340 34E 3433(4 va ('03) ** Kids create camp. (CC) Boston. End of the world. street dance crew's new start-up. (P6)
TM 350 350 350 350 3501350 385 Dead Man (:45) Men with Brooms ('02, Comedy) A curling Dick Tracy ('90) **/2 A detective 1(:20) Varsity Blues ('99, Drama) **l/2 Coach
3_ 3( 3 3(3(08 ('98) star reunites his team. (R) (CC) battles evivllains. (CC) and quarterback battle it out. (CC) 1
TM 65 6565 65 169230 (4:45) Quo Vadis ('51, Drama)*** A Roman Gambit ('66, Comedy) *** A plan for the This Above All ('42, Drama) ***'/2 A British
I I I 16 30alls for a Christian woman. (CC) perfect crime goes awry. (NR) (CC) Army deserter falls in love. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid [Paid ~Paid Paid Comic Bk Comic Bk Lampoon's Animal House (78) (CC)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Apparition (:35) Cutthroat Island (95, Adventure) ** A (:45) EDtv ('99, Comedy) **1/2 A store clerks (:50) Savages (12) Men save shared
3_ 3(] 3 3( 3o 420_ (12) lovely pirate searches for treasure. life becomes a TV show. (CC) (HD) girlfriend from cartel.
CINE2 1 321 321 321321 321 422 3 Stooges (12) ** How I Got Into College ('89) Problem Child 2 ('91) (CC) JU-571 ('00) **12 A captured U-boat. (CC)
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 Total Recall (12) False (:15) Premium Rush ('12, Thriller) (:50) 50 First Dates ('04, Comedy) **1'/2 Man (:35) Batman Returns ('92) ***
150 15(] 15a 5 150 memories. Cyclist pursued. (CC) fallsfor girl with memory loss. (CC) Batman vs. Penguin (CC)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302400 Long Kiss (:45) American Winter ('13) Eco- (1:5) White Noise ('05, Thriller) Man uses elec- Chain Reaction ('96) ** Keanu Phoenix
1 1 (M96) nomic struggles. (CC) (HD)) tronics to speak the dead. (CC) Reeves. Pair seek culprits. ('04)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Star Trek: Insurrection ('98) Makldngof The Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages. (:20) Taxi ('04) Cabbie helps cop. (CC)
HB03 304 304 304304 304 404 Imaginary Heroes ('04) Suicide fallout. (:05) Me, Myself & Irene ('00, Comnedy) (:05) Match Point ('05) Ill-advised affair.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340365 The Magic of Belle Isle ('12) **'/2 Author Love and Honor (13) ** Vietnam (:45) Quiz Show (94) Rumors of a setup prompt an investiga-
on 3( 3 3 3 w moves to a rural town to write. (CC) to America. (P6-13) (CC) tion of a 1950s television quiz show.
TMO 30 30 30 3 3 30 Local Boys Cabin Boy ('93) ** A prissy grad- See Girl Run (13) Woman revisits Chalet Girl ('11) A champion skate- Big Business ('88)
IMC 350 350 350 350 35 50 385 uate faces a nasty crew. past relationships. (CC)boarder (CC) b (CC) dSwapped at birth.
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 (5:30) The Wonderful World of the Brothers The Umbrellas of Cherbourg ('64) (:45) The Thomas Crown Affair ('68) Investigator Wa Were
65656565 169 1 Grimm ('62) **1/2 Fairy tales. (CC) Love, birth and war. assionately pursues thief. 1(73)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Comic Bk Comic Bk The Bodyguard ('92) Diva's protector.
INE 0 320 320 320 320 320 420 t(5:30) Off Air Station down- Fat Albert ('04) ** Cartoon char- (:35) Die Another Day ('02, Action) Pierce Identity Thief (13) A man searches
3b 3o 3 33 0 time. (HD()) acters come to life. (CC) Brosnan. 007 uncovers terror plot. ]for who stole his life.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Strike (:35) Now and Then ('95) **1/2 Sound of My Voice (12) **1 2 |(:45 Spawn ('97) ** Hero from hell. (CC) Dark
0 10 10 10 15 3 :20) Here Comes the Boom (12) Teacher turns (:05) Coal Miner's Daughter ('80) Woman over- (:15) Batman Forever ('95, Action) Two of Bat-
EN 15 150 150 150 150 350 fighter for school funds. (CC) comes poverty, achieves fame. man's enemies want him one.
HBO 3023030232302324 Supernova ('00) ** Alien artifact Hitchcock ('12) A filmmaker meets Chavez, Jr. Questioning Darwin Drive Me Crazy ('99) ** Pair's
B 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 endangers starship. (CC) his future wife. (CC) (CC) (R) (HD) faux romance. (PG-13) (CC)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:05) Sabrina ('95) **1/2 Driver's daughter. (:15) Date Movie ('06) (CC) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (12) Making of
HB03 304 304304304 304 404 Dragnet Cops take on a cult. The Finger (11) **1y2 Southern comedy. (:25) The Debt (11) Nazi war criminal. OutTowner
Where the Red Fern Grows ('03) The Three Musketeers ('11) **'/2 A swords- Darkman ('90) An injured man as- Elizabeth: The Golden
-on 3u 3 3( 3( *0 M. .1/ Boy 2 aBo puppies. Iman joins the King's defenders. (C1C) o sumes a new identity. (R) Age e('07)**e1/2
TMO 30 3 3 3 3 3 3 Merry War 1(:50) Passing Strange ('09) African American rock 'n' roller's (:10) Frauds ('93) Friends defraud an Crimes of the Heart (86) A woman
S35- 35 35 35 35 ( 0 35 journey of self-discovery takes its toll. insurance company. shoots her husband.
TM 65 6565 65 169230 (5:30) The Nun's Story ('59, Drama) *** A (:1 5) On the Beach ('59) *** Gregory Peck. Radioactive The Westerner ('40) A drifter en-
I I I 193nun faces conflict during WWII. (CC) clouds doom the last humans. (NR) (CC) counters a tough udge.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Pride and Glory ('08) *** Edward Norton. Police corruption.
OINE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 (5:10)2010 ('84) Astro- (10) Beginners ('11) *** Ewan McGregor. Trance (13) A man works with a (:45) The Siege ('98, Thriller) Terror-
32 32 32 32( 32 20 420 nauts'mission. Father comes out of the closet at 75. group of criminals. (CC) ists attack New York.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Madagascar 3 Monte Carlo. (35) Red Eye ('05, Thriller) Wrath of theTitans ('12) **1/2 Science
FN 15015015 0 150350Joe Dirt ('01(:35) The Brothers Grimm ('05, Fantasy) Con art- (:40) Hope Springs (12, Comedy) **'/2 Cape Fear (91) Vengeful ex-con
15 15 15 15 150 350 ists encounter magical curse. Married couple rekindles their romance. hunts his former lawyer.
HBO 32000 2 10(4:25) Argo Eddie ('96) *1k 2 Owner hopes to (:15) Epic ('13, Fantasy) Colin Farrell. The fight AnnaSmith Entrapment ('99) *** A sexy
B 302 30 30 30 30 024 (12) turn around a team. (CC) against an evil spider queen. n (R) agent baits a master art thief.
HB02 303 303 303 303303 30 03 402 (:20) Pushing Tin ('99, Comedy) Airport trouble. Life of Pi (12) ***1/2 Shipwreck. (CC) (:40) Lethal Weapon 4 ('98)
HB03 304 304304304 _304404 Flashpoint John Guare (:10) Muslim Comedy ('06) (:50) The Rumble of the Stones (11) (:35) In Good Company ('05)
SHOW 34343 4 What I Am Holy Man ('98, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. A home- On the Shoulders of Giants ('11) Venus and Serena ('13, Profile) A Disaster
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 less guru becomes a celebrity. *** Harlem Rens team. *12 Rise to fame. (CC) (HD)) ('13)
TM 350 350 350 350 0 350 385 5:30) Tom and Huck (95, (:05) The Long Walk Home ('89) Touchback (12) After his pro dreams are destroyed by an The Cowboy Way (94)
35 35 35 35 35 50 85 rama) Women of strength. (CC) injury, a player gets a second chance. __** (CC) (HD))
TOPM 6 5 6 1 (1 5) The Letter ('29, Drama)*** Madame X ('29,Drama) Ruth Chatterton.A Mogambo (53, Adventure) Clark Gable. A Mr Allison
65 65 65 65 169 230 Jeanne Eaqels. (NR) woman is reunited with her son. hunter falls for another man's wife.1'57
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Stooges (:45) Missing in Action ('84) Mission finds MIAs.
INE 320320320 320 320 320 420 In Her Shoes ('05) Two sisters with nothing in common gain Restraint ('08) A thug and his lady Taken 2: Unrated Extended Ver- 13th Floor
32 32 32 32 32 20 420 a better appreciation of each other. _take a hostage. (R)(CC) sion ('12) Revenge plot. .('99)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 8mm Uncle Buck ('89) **1/2 Babysitting uncle. (:25) Bullet to the Head ('13) (:55) Apollo 13 ('95) Problem in space.
P 150 n 10 10 10 Mr. Deeds Eight Crazy Nights ('02, Holiday) (:55) Waterworld (95, Action) Kevin Costner. (:15) Adaptation ('03, Comedy) Nicolas Cage.
S150 150 15 15 150 350 (2 Basketball coach. (CC) Futuristic refugees seek dry land. A screenwriter struggles to write.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Rushmore Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of Flight of the Phoenix ('04, Adventure) Crash Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day Deep
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HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Mars Attacks! ('96) A visit turns sour. J.Groban ITwo Weeks Notice ('02) **/2 (15) Darwin (HD) (:15) Pines ('13) (R)
HB03 304 304304 304 304 404 Dead Men (:35) Moonstruck ('87) Cher. (:20) Chinese Take-Out '11, Drama) 1(:55) One True Thing ('98, Drama) (CC)
HOW 04 0 3 0 !n 1(5:40) Next Stop Wonder- (:20) Camp Nowhere ('94) Kids scheme to The Infidel (10, Comedy) Igal Naor. Man Prefontaine (97) A dis-
O 340 340 340 340 34 40 365 land (98) Imake perfect summer camp. (CC) searches for answers of identity. (CC stance runner.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Redemp- (:40) Undiscovered ('05, Comedy) A couple AntiTrust ('01) Computer geeks (20) Cool Runnings ('93, Adventure) **'/2
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lv 5 5 65 1 3 ('7"82) *** (CC) teacher how to demonstrate compassion. (G) (CC) bride because of lago's lies.
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ABC AN 7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS I1 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H) 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC I] 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2W 2 2 2 News Today Today _____News @ 11am
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
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CWM 1B 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam. Feud |Fam. Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNN 3 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK!TV America Community The700 Club Maury The People's Court
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API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chmp BigCat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat Animal Cops Animal Cops Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration ___ __lMatters Matters Movie Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Days Summer Days Summer Days Summer Days Summer Days Summer Days Summer
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
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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 Don't Drive Here... Bourdain Food Paradise
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TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith IGriffith (:20) Gunsmoke
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (5:30) Olym ics 2014 Olymp ic Winter Games 2014 Olympic Winter Games
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
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MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Mornin Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 611 11 SNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 4 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
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GINE 20 320 320 320 320 320 420 Promised (:35) The Lucky One ('12) Zac Efron. (:20) Con Air ('97, Action) **1/2 Nicolas Cage. 1(:20) A Good Day to Die Hard ('13, Action) John
320 3go 32 3 ___3 (040(12 Marine's luck charm. An airplane is hijacked by inmates. and his son try to stop a heist.
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E 5 5 5 10 103 Rush (12) (:35) Mask ('85) Cher, Sam Elliott. Mom wants a (:40) Planet of the Apes ('68) ***1/2 Intelligent (:35) The Village ('04) Villagers fear
1 150 150 __I SS 150:350 (CC) life for her disfigured son. (CC) apes capture an astronaut. (COC) terrifying creatures.
HBO 232303023230400Volcano ('97) A raging volcano erupts in the Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir leaders Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) Miracle
HBO 3 0 middle of the cit of Los Angeles. can't agree on direction. (CC) Changing continents. (CC) ('12)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Life of Pi ('12) (:15) Les Miserables ('12) *** Runaway prisoner. (CC) (HD) The Island '05) Utopian society. (CC)
HB03 304 304 304 304 304 404 Veep Veep Veep Veep Veep |Veep Veep |Veep Veep Veep IVeep IVeep
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Breaking Upwards ('10) **1/2 Darkman III: Die Darkman Die ('96) Bending the Rules ('12) ** Two Barbershop 2: Back in Business
340 34 34 34 34 340 365 e ends sow. (CC) Darkman entrapped. men solve crime. (CC) ('04) Shop in danger.
TMO 350 30 30 30 30 (:05) The Last Rites Of Joe May (11) **1/2 The Producers: The Movie Musical ('05) (:20) Being John Malkovich ('99) Hapless
350 35 35 3535 350385 An aging man is disappointed in life. Broadway producers sta ge a flop. puppeteer finds secret portal. (CC)
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TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Nazi officer endure the horrors of World War II. (NR) Scientists undertake perilous journey. (6)
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INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 42(1050) Savages (12) (:15) The Edge ('97, Thriller) Anthony Hopkins. (:15) The Wedding Date ('05) ** The Game ('97) An unusual game
S2 32 32 3 Fighting ca rtel. Stranded rivals fight to survive. A pretend boyfriend. (CC) takes over a man's life.
CINE 321321 321 321 321 321 422 Undercover Brother ('02) IFrench Kiss ('95) Woman meets thief. (:25) A Good Day to ('13 ** Roll Bounce ('05)
N 150 1501501550 350 Batman (:45) Total Recall ('12, Science Fiction) Fake (:45) Unbreakable ('00, Drama) *** Man 50 First Dates ('04) Man falls for girl
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HB 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 building new plane, parents babysit their grandkids. changed baseball forever. (PG-13) (CC) (R
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HB03 304304 304304 304 404 Notes on a Scandal ('06) (R) 1(:45) Chernobyl Diaries ('12) |Warm Bodies ('13) Zombie's romance. Joe Black ('98)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 The Bang Bang Club ('11, Drama) The Stage Beauty ('04, Drama) *** An actress The Rundown ('03, Action) **1/2 A bounty
on 0 34u 34 34 34 w 6 struggles of apartheid in Africa. (CC) breaks theatre precedents. (R) (CC) hunter seeks a mobster's son. (CC)
TMP 30 0 30 30 3 3 3 Business (:50) Melvin and Howard ('80, Comedy) Man Bob Funk ('09) ** A salesman is (:15) The Coalition ('13, Comedy) Women's
350 35 35 35 35 3503 (885 makes claims on Hughes' estate. fired by his own mother. revenge scheme against athlete.
TOM 6565 6565 16 230 (1:30) The Way We Were ('73) Meet Me in St. Louis ('44, Musical) A Midwest- Scrooge ('70, Musical) Albert Finney. Miserly old Chitty (68)
11 1 5 6 Opposites in love. (CC) ern family deals with life. (CC) man contends with ghosts. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Bodyguard ('92) |The Bone Collector ('99) Cop pursues killer. (CC) Titanic Romance blooms on the doomed vessel.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 I420 density ('13) (50) Arlington Road (99, Thriller) ***A man (:50) The Object of My Affection ('98) (:45) Ted ('12) *** Man's teddy
0 3( 32 32 32 3 42 (R ____(R suspects neighbors of terrorism. Pregnancy changes afriendship. (CC) bear threatens relationship.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 (11:25) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) Rebound Basketball coach. (40) Trance ('13) *** Criminals' search. Fall Down
S150 150 150 150 (:20) Hotel Transylvania ('12, Family) Monsters Here Comes the Boom (12) Kevin (:50) Striking Distance (93, Thriller) **A cop Natural
1 150 150 150 150 150 350 gather at a hotel resort. (CC) James. Teacher fights. suspects a police cover-up. (CC) .(84)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 The Return ('06) ** A young Life Is But a Dream (10) Rowing In Good Company ('05, Comedy) *** Man's Big Miracle ('12) Saving
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HB03 304304 304304 304 404 Out Towner ('99) 03:34 Earthquake in Chile Florde fango (*11)** Dangerous affair. The Campaign ('12) -**-1/2 (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Elizabeth: The Golden When a Man Loves a Woman (94) A high-school guidance As Cool As I Am ('13) Teenager Byzantium ('13) Seeking
on 34 34 34 34 4 Aae o *1l2 counselor struggles with alcoholism. grows into her sexuality. refuge. (CC)
TMO 30 30 30 30 30 3 Crimes ('86) Dirty Little Trick ('11) *1/2 Dean Passing Strange ('09) *** African American rock 'n' Carlito's Way ('93) A drug dealer
S_350 350 350 350 350 350 385 j l Cain. A hitch-hiker. (CC) roller's ourney of self-discovery takes its toll. tries to go straight. (CC)
TOPM 65 65 6 5 169 3 Westerner (:45) The Barefoot Contessa ('54, Drama) A failing movie director trans- Sweet Bird of Youth ('62, Drama) **/2 Paul Newman.
M 65 65 65 65 169230 \ forms a Spanish dancer into a movie star. (CC) A hustler romances a fading film star. (C1lC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Children of Men ('06) A childless future. (R) (CC) Poseidon ('06) Trapped with fear. (CC) The Departed ('06) **** (CC)
OINE C 320 320i n 320 320 320 420 TheSiege (:45) The Apparition ('12) Couple Transporter 2 ('05) Mercenary bat- (45) The Lucky One ('12, Drama) A Marine's Big Daddy
320 32 32 32 32 320 420 '98) Iplagued by an evil spirit, ties boy's kidnappers. lucky wartime photograph. (C _C) __ ()
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Science ('85) (CC) (:15) Wanderlust ('12) Alternative living. 1(:55) War of the Worlds ('05) *** (CC) Shadows ('12) **1/2
S150 150150150 150 350 Cape Fear 1(:35) Grand Canyon ('91, Drama) Random events (:50) Mr. Deeds ('02, Comedy) *1/2 A small-town Hope Springs ('12) **1/2 Meryl
150_ -i 5 u 1-0 i 0 ('91) unite a diverse group. (CC) guy inherits a fortune. (CC) _Streep. Rekindling romance.
HBO 30230230230230 nEntrap- Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir leaders Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) Epic ('13) *** The fight against (:45) 42('13)
302 302 30 300 302 ment can't aree on direction. (CC) Changing continents. (CC) an evil spider queen. (CC)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Lethal 4 Game Change ('12) Campaign in 2008. Just Like Heaven Man loves ghost. Anna Karenina ('12) (R) (CC)
HB03 304304 304304_ 304 404 Good An American Werewolf in Paris ('97) (:25) Wag the Dog ('97) (CC) (:05) Me, Myself & Irene ('00, Comedy)
SHOW 30 30 30 30 34 35 It's a Disaster ('13) End of (:1 5) 50/50 ('11, Drama) Joseph Gordon-Levitt. Smiley ('12) *1/2 Freshmen para- (:45) Man on a Ledge ('12) ***
SOW340 34t 340 34 340 340 365 theworld. Young man tries to beat cancer. noid about online killer. (CC) Suicidal man. (PG-13) (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 0 350 385 (11:00)The Cowboy Way Main Street ('11) The ongoing mi- (:35) Billy Bathgate ('91, Drama) **/2 A mob- Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12)
350 35 35 35 350 ('94 (CC) 3gration paths in the USA. Sister's protege gets promoted. (CC) Sheiks vision. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 23 (11:30) Heaven Knows, Mr. Allison Leave Her to Heaven ('45, Thriller) Gene Magnificent Obsession ('54) *** A rich, irre- Splendor
165656565 1690('57) Marooned duo. Tierney. A woman is ealous. (CC) sponsible playboy reforms. (CC) 161)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Behind Enemy Lines ('01 A pilot's survival. (CC) Demolition Man ('93 **1/2 A cop in the future. (CC) |Shooter ('07) (CC)
OINE 323232323242(11:45) The Thirteenth Floor ('99) Payback (99) A double-crossed Men of Honor ('00) **1/2 A sailor sets out to become the Savages
S320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Layers f reality (CC) thief seeks revenge. (CC) Navys first African American master diver. (12)
CINE 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (:15) Never Been Kissed ('99) ** (CC) (:05) Outbreak ('95) Lethal virus in U.S. (:] 5) A Good Day to Die Hard ('13) **
N 150 150 150 150 150 350 (:] 5) To Rome with Love ('12, Comedy) **/2 (:]0) Good Will Hunting ('97, Drama) Troubled 1(:20) Underworld ('03, Horror) Medical student
]0 iu n 5 n 5 15 n 5 iRomance and adventure in Rome. genius deals with his past. (CC) sought in war of undead. (CC)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 400 The Deep End of the Ocean ('99) Conchords Mary and Martha ('13) Sam Claflin. (:45) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fan-
302 302033 Stolen son returns. Malaria prevention. tasy) Monster stalks school of magic.
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:15) Place Beyond ('13) Rise of the Guardians ('12) (:20) Date Movie ('06) (CC) (:45) Manhunt ('13, Crime)
HB03 304 304 304304 304 404 (:05) Warm Bodies ('13) (CC) (:45) The Return (106) ** Lola Versus Soul-searching. (:45) Shadow Vampire ('00)
SHOW 30 340 340 340 340 340 365 Prefontaine ('97) A dis- Breaking Upwards ('10) **1/2 StreetDance 3D ('10) A street dance (:15) Step Up Revolution ('12, Drama) Woman
onu 0 34 34 3 4 0 tance runner. MCouple ends slowly. (CC) Icrew's new start-up. falls for dance crew lead. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 The Producers: The Movie Musical ('05) (:15) Blackthorn ('11, Western) *** Butch Do the Right Thing ('89, Drama) Danny Aiello.
3_ 3u 3C 3u 3u 3038 s Broadway producers stage a flop. Cassidy joins a Bolivian heist. (CC) Racial tensions lead to a riot.
TOM 6 5 5 6 190 Othello ('65) *-* The Mark ('61, Drama) *** Stuart Whitman, Rod Steiger. Cool Hand Luke ('67) ***/2 Paul Newman. A man serves
65 65 65 65 169230 Panted suspicions. (I a term on a prison farm. (P (CC)
1 E M I FIIF 59 0 I I I


ABC 2 1 11 1 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
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FOX I 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 C) 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece Variety Thomas Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 1 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Travel Globe Trekker Railway Journey Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS M 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Paint This Sew It All Thomas Sid Clifford WordGirl Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW M 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 C 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
IONJ 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WLF 2I 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYMI 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF Si 23 23 23 95__ 5 Pasi6n Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Laura Fuego en la sangre
UNIV62Z 15 15 15 1 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 44 44 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 Matters Matters Family Matters
BRAVO 68 68 68 6825451 185 Vanderpum Rules Vanderpump Rules Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 CommunityTosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Movie (:35) Blog Austin Austin Austin Austin Dog Blog Gravity Gravity Gravity
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & City Sex & City exCity Sex & City Sex & 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 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba Boy World Boy World B WorlWorldWorld Middle Middle
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 21/2 Men 21/2Men Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Lingo |Lingo Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Deal or No Deal Shop |Shop Shop Shop
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Brady Brady Brady Brady Little House Little House
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 How Earth Made How Earth Made How Earth Made How Earth Made How Earth Made Variety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters |Hunters Property lProperty Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Real Collectibles At Home with Pilates Power Gym Organize In Style Real Collectibles Real Collectibles
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet HowlMet How Met How Met Grey's Anatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 QCheck You're Home with Jill ____- Keep It Clean Unigue Gardens Patio & Garden
SPIKE 57 57 57 5 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Cops Movie
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Wipeout Cleveland Dad Dad Dad |Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids Untold ER Untold ER Untold ER Untold ER
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Food Paradise Food Paradise Food Paradise Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Pawn Pawn
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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 WillGrace WillGrace 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 Outside Insiders NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly Highly Insiders ESPN FC
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FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Game 365 Icons of Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix In Play Big Break PGA Champions Tour Golf Learning PGATour
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 2014 Olympic Winter Games TMLBaell 2014 Olympic Winter Games Olympic Winter
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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 2014 Olympic Winter Games Off Air TheCycle Alex Wagner TheEdShow
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MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Are You the One? Disaster Disaster Disaster IDisaster Girl Code GirlCode IGid Code Girl Code Are You the One?
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Single Ladies Couples Therapy Mob Wives Movie Basketball Wive


8 p.m. on CW
"Pilot" When an alien space-
craft crash-landed on Earth,
six-year-old Emery Whitehill
harbored an Atrian boy be-
fore losing him to authori-
ties; ten years later, Emery
finds the boy has returned
to her town as a social ex-
periment. (HD)

Switched at Birth
8 p.m. on FAM
"The Scream" A discovery
between John and Kathryn
quickly complicates her
murder-mystery party;
Tank's fraternity luau is ap-
proaching, and Bay hopes
that she will get invited to
it. (HD)

Almost Human
8 p.m. on FOX
"Disrupt" When a "smart

home" is reported as cor-
rupted after activating
its occupants, Detective
Kennex and Dorian border
the house that is controlled
by a peculiar holographic
character. (H D)

8 p.m. on SYFY
"Committed" Santos crash-
es Philips' sister's wedding
party, interrupting Elena's
commitment to Philip and
her human life, which also
leads to shocking revela-
tions after she refuses to
run away with Santos.

Rods N' Wheels
9 p.m. on DISC
"Corvette Gold" Steve
teaches Jeff and the boys
about fiberglass fabricat-
ing after they find Corvette
gold; Billy Jr.'s deal to
renovate a young woman's
1956 Chevy pickup goes
from bad to worse, upset-
ting his father, Billy Sr., in
the process. (HD)


Liam witnessed a close mo-
ment between Katie and Ridge.
Maya was put on the spot about
setting a date for her nuptials.
Brooke remained optimistic that
Ridge would want her back. Bill
and Quinn briefly set aside their
animosity for one another while
discussing family matters. Liam
questioned Katie about the
conflicting information she was
giving him about Ridge. Bill was
convinced that Brooke would be
his Valentine's Day sweetheart.
Meanwhile, at Katie's urging,
Ridge approached Brooke
about a reconciliation. Wyatt
and Hope celebrated their first
Valentine's Day together. Liam
suggested to Katie that she put
her feelings first for a change.
Wait to See: Rick is consumed
by resentment. Bill anesthetizes
his emotions with alcohol. Ridge
must decide between the ladies
in his life.

Eric had an epiphany about
his future. Abigail was put in an

awkward situation with Sami
and EJ. Will turned to Marlena
for love advice. EJ encouraged
Abigail to move on, but she kept
pining for him. Rafe got an ear-
fiul after overhearing a conversa-
tion between Jordan and Sheryl.
Nicole made a major decision
concerning Eric. Hope had
another tense run-in with Aiden.
Rafe and Jordan made love for
the first time. EJ surprised Sami
with some expensive jewelry. JJ
felt confident about his upcom-
ing sentence until Teresa arrived
in the courtroom. Will gave
Sonny a special Valentine's Day
gift. Victor's plan to lay down the
law with Brady backfired. Wait
to See: Someone is watching
Rafe and Jordan. Brady drowns
his sorrows with Theresa. Daniel
defends Nicole.

Blinded by love, Morgan
begged Ava to leave her crime
family to join his. Several people
were injured during Carly's
rescue attempt. Anna had some
important news for a guilt-rid-
den Silas. Later, Silas was finally
able to explain to Sam why he

The Following
9 p.m. on FOX
"Reflection" Ryan and Max
enter a risky game of cat
and mouse with a new lead
that the two attempt to
capture; Joe forms a new
plan of action when he
becomes familiar with his
surroundings; Emma finds
she is no longer in safe
hands. (HD)

The Cake Boss
9 p.m. on TLC
"Fiery Competition" Buddy
makes a cake in the shape
of a fire truck and burning
building for Joe to celebrate
his promotion as a fire-
fighter; for a charity tourna-
ment, the team makes a
Bocce themed cake. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on ABC
"Smells Like Teen Spirit"
Castle relives another set
of high school memories
when a high school mean
girl turns up dead and the

kept his wife's will a secret from
her. Lulu and Dante reconciled
just in time for Valentine's Day.
Elizabeth awaited baby Ben's
paternity test results. Nikolas
planned to sweep Britt away on
a romantic adventure. Michael
and Kiki had a nasty argument.
Duke and Anna's rift over work
had a passionate conclusion.
Molly asked TJ if their first time
together could be special and
not rushed. Elizabeth made a
verbal threat to Britt. Sonny
warned Ava not to double-cross
him. Wait to See: Victor tightens
his evil grip on Robin. Sonny
makes Michael doubt Kiki.
Franco fights for his life.

Jill and Billy caught up after
being apart for so long. Stitch
scolded Kelly for sleeping with
Billy. Jack was upset with him-
self for not pushing harder to
get the truth from Adam. Chloe
tried to reassure Chelsea that
having Adam out of her life was
a good thing. Sharon continued
to be haunted by Cassie's pres-
ence. Neil suspected that Leslie
was having second thoughts
about marrying him. Kelly con-

Former "Saturday Night
Live" clown Jimmy Fallon
ascends to the top of the
talk-show food chain as "The
Tonight Show Starring Jim-
my Fallon" debuts on NBC
Monday night at 12 a.m., and
then assumes its regular
time of 11:35 p.m. the fol-
lowing week.
evidence leads to a seem-
ingly telekinetic teenager,
but Beckett isn't ready to
believe in this real-life Car-
rie just yet. (HD)

fided in Lily about how her son's
death affected her marriage. Fen
was released from prison. Vic-
toria was shocked to learn that
her father knew that Adam was
guilty long before anyone else
did. Kevin escorted Chloe to her
daughter's dedication ceremony.
Ian questioned the reasons be-
hind Avery's anger. Wait to See:
Shocking secrets are revealed at
the gala. Ian Ward puts his plan
in motion. Nick and Sharon


ABC7 News @IABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelor ((C) (N) (D)) Castle: Smells Like Teen Spirit
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ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelor (CC) (N) (HD) (:01) Castle High school
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10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy!: How I Met 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly: Mom Romantic Intelligence: Size Matters A
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (((CC) (N) The Insider Almost Human: Disrupt The Following: Reflection FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 11 events of the day are examined ((CC) (N) (H) Kennex and Dorian border a Ryan and Max follow a new riesofthenewsday areup-
3 13 13 13 13 N and reported bytme FOX 13 "smart home"that is controlled suspect. (((C) (N) (HD) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
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AC 2 8 Embalmed victims. Wheel Killers videotape. Homeless murders. clue. ((C) (H1D) Hour Blackout killer.
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50 23 23 (TVPG) (CC) (ITVPG) ((C) caTleleras en el circuit de la ciudad de Nueva York. ((C) Stephanie Betesh.
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BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 20 Husbands ((C) Husbands (CC) Husbands: Husbands (CC) Husbands: Husbands (CC) American Gangster ('07) A detective battles police corrup-
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BAVO 68 6 6 6 gagement party. (R) reunites. (R) Puerto Rico snub. (N) is discussed. (N) Puerto Rico snub. (R)
COM 66 66 6666 15 7 90 South Pik (R) Tosh.0 Brian ColbertRepo Daily Show (CC)Futurama (V14 Futurama SouthPr c SouthPrk(R) South Pik (R) SouthPrk(R)
(141)M (D) Atene. (H4D) (HD) (R) (114)(r) TheSnuke (HPD) (HD) (HMD)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Fast N'Loud Classics re- The Devils Ride Clubs' reputa- Rods N' Wheels: Rustoration Rods N'Wheels: Corvette The Devils Ride: New Blood
S40 40 40 40 4 aired. ((C) (14D) tions. ((C) (R) (14D) Extras; ratrod. (N) Gold Chevy deal. (N) Rockem's ultimatum.
KeepUthwth te Keep Up with the Kardashians Cameras
E! 46 46 46 46 i Total Divas Professional female E! News The entertainment world's latest Keep with the Keep Up with the Kardashians Cameras
46 46 46 46 wrestlers. (HD) news. (HD) Kardashians ()) follow socialite and family. ()
ES 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
I 11 11 6 others. ((C) (HD) others. ((C) (H1D) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD)
EWIN 243 243 243 12 1285 EWTN Mother Daily Mass Celebration ofthe The Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- HolyRosary TheWorldOverNewsfrom
WTN 4 4 4 Nightly (N) Teresa Hoy Eucharist. (R) program. (TVG) tion (YG) around the world. ((CC)
FAMi 5 5 5 55 10 46 199 The Breakfast Club ('85) Five very different students learn Switched at Birth Mur- The Fosters Stef's job at The Fosters Stef's job at
FM 11 10 about each other during a weekend detention. der-mystery bash. (N) (HD) risk. (N) (41D) risk. (R) (HP))
FOOD 317 317 317 317 Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (HD) Guy's Grocery Games Diners Drive-lns and Dives: Worst Cooks in America Mystery (N) Mystery (R)
FOOD 37 37 37 3 7 1Global cuisine. (R) Super Sandwiches Pickingteams. (N) (H)%(D ) (HD)
F The Bounty Hunter ('10) A bail-jumping reporter is relent- Just Go With It ('11, Comedy) **-2 Adam Sandier. Man with fake wed- JustGoWtth 1
FX 51 51 1 51 49 53 lessly pursued by her bounty hunter ex-usband. ding ring meets lady, is ashamed of truth, and fakes divorce. (CC) ('11)
GSN 179 179 179179 179 1 Family Feud Family Feud Mindof a Man Mind of a Man Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 fV ) (IV ir ___ ^ ___ 1PG) (WP) (1VPG) (IVYG) (W ) (1VPG)
L 5 5 5 1 1 14 Little House on the Prairie The Waltons Corabeth's The Waltons: The Heartache The Waftons: The Lumberjack Frasier (WVPG) Frasier Roz, a
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 24 Laura's horse races. suspects. (CC) Rose's heartache. Lumberjack. (CC) (CC) Loan
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 1 Pawn (R)(HD) Pawn(R) (HM) Swamp People: Once Bitten Swamp People: Aerial As- Swamp People: Gator Pawn (R) (H) (:31) Pawn (R)
HIST_ 88883__2Nervous teen aide. (R) sault (C) (R( (D) Jacked (CC (N) ()HPD)
ME41 41 41 41 53 42 1 Love Rt or List It, Too Down- Love It or List It Bathroom for Love It or List It Century old Love It or List It Room for House Hunters (CC) (R)
H16E 41 41 3 1 sized property. (R) six. (CC) (R) (D) home. (CC (R)(D) in-laws. (CC (N) (HD) Hunters (N) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Electronic Connection Healthy Innovations Sealy Concierge President's Sale Finale President's Sale Finale
IIE 3 3 3 3 2140 M Did You Hear About the Morgans? ('09, Comedy) Hugh The Holiday ('06, Comedy) **** Cameron Diaz, Kate Winslet. Two women suffering
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140Grant. Big city couple must move to small town. from romance woes decide to swap homes over Christmas. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)


OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr.Phil:Rideor Die Women Dr. Phil Continued abuse. Dateline on OWN: Bad Chem- DatelineonOWN Murder in Dateline on OWN Masked
58N 58 58 58 4 103 1u Loyal women. (HD) (_(CC) (H1)N) istry Death by acid. stable. (CC(R) (R HP) killer. (CC (R) (HP)(H)
IKE 51 51 51 7 29 63 54 Rambo ('08) Vietnam vettrans- The Expendables ('10, Action) -k**% Sylvester Stallone. A team of mer- Bad Boys ('95, Action) Martin Lawrence.
57_57_57_57_29__3__4 ports missionaries. |cenaries are sent ino South America to overthrow a dictator. (R) ]Two detectives chase stolen heroin.
S61 61 61 61 2531 180 iSkyline ('10) k% Eric Balfour. Beams of alien lights attract Bitten: Committed Santos in- Being Human Josh's dis- Lost Girl: OfAll the Gin Joints
b 7 7 m 7 m 7 2- t 4 180 i"and then vacuum up people to invade their minds, terrupts. (N) cover. (CC) (N) (HP)N) Opera singer. (N)
TBS 59 59 5 5 Seinfeld:The Seinfeld: The Seinfeld: The Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy FamilyGuy Bi Bang (C) Bi Bang (C) Bi Bang (CC)
59 59 59 59 Note Truth Dog (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (HD1 (HD) (HD1
TM 65 65 65 65 169 2(5:30(53) The Hindenburg (75) **% A security officer inves- Gigot ('62, Comedy) **Jackie Gleason. A homeless The Music Man ('62) Robert
55_____- -tigates sabotage charges aboard a German airship. mute protects a girNfrom her abusive mother. (NR) Preston. A music con.
TIC 45 45 45 45 7 139 Undercover Boss Undercover Undercover Boss Restau- Cake Boss (R) Cake Boss (R) Cake Boss (N) Cake Boss (R) HoneyBoo(R) HoneyBoo(R)
45 4 7 7 owner. (CC) (HD) rant CEO. (CC) (HD) 1HD)) 1HD)) (HD) 4(HD) (HD) )(HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 5 Castle: Vampire Weekend Castle: Love Me Dead Castle: Kill the Messenger (:01) Castle: Famous Last (:02) Hawaii Five-0: Huaka'i
S1 01 61 8 Vampire fetish. (HD)) Escorts. (CC) (HD)) Hit-and-run. (CC) (HD) Words Rock star. (HD)) Kula Camping trip. (HD)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 6 1710 America Declassified Lights America Declassified Manr- Bizarre Foods America Lamb Bizarre Foods America Hotel Impossible Canada
A 9 2 6 170 in Texas sky. (R) juana farms. (R) testicles BLT. (R) Snakehead sandwich. (R) hotel. (CC) (N)
TRUT 63636363 50 30 183 Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick
3KUI 0 1Tow (R) Tow (R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Towing Towing Tow(R) Tow(N) Towing Towing
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 3434343422 5NCS: Los Angeles: Recruit NCIS: Los Angeles: Kill House WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
3 44USA Betraying Marine. (HD) Terrorist ring. (HD)
WE 117 117117117 117 49 Law & Order: Thrill Undercover Law & Order: Denial Baby CSI: Miami: Triple Threat Identi- CSI: Miami: Bloodline Scalped CSI: Miami: Rush Movie star
117 1 1 1 action. (CC) (HD) killers. (CC) (HD) cal sisters. (HD)) corpe. (CC) (HD) dies while in rehab.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home
V16 16 16 19 41 11 Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy.
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNrTE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 297 12 5 SportsCenter: from Bristol, 9 2 1 \ 8 70 Conn. (N) (CC) (HD)) V Florida State Seminoles (live) (HD) Baylor Bears from Ferrell Center (live) (H1D)
ESPN2 30 3030 30 6 5 7 Around the Interruption <> Women's College Basketball: Maryland Terrapins at 30 for 30: Winning Time: Reggie Miller vs 30for30
0 30 30 30 4 Horn (HD) (CO (HD) Duke Blue DeviFs (live) (CC) (HD)) The New York (CC) (HPD) Shorts (HD)
FS1 48 4848 48 42 698 FootballDaily UFC Insider UFC Main Event: UFC 168: UFC Countdown: 170: Rouse The Ultimate Fighter: Make Monday Night: Golden Boy
481 8 8 4 6 3 (H1D) (CC) (HD) Rousey vs Tate (H1D) vs. McMann (H1D) Some Noise (R) (HD) Promotions: California
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Miami Marlins Ship Shape Miami Marlins Miami Marlins MLB Baseball: Teams TBA (Taped) (HD) World Poker Tour: Legends of
72 7 7 7 77 (14D) TV (R) (HD) (I(HD) Poker Part 1 (HlD)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (HD) In Play with In Play with Big Break (HPD Big Break (HDI Feherty: Keegan Bradley
(11) HD) 1 (141)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 6 9 Olympic Winter Hockey: <7 College Basketball: Delaware Blue Hens at Towson Premier League Encore
71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Teams TBA (Taped) Tigers from Towson Center (ive) ___________________
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 716 Courtside Inside the < Womrn. College Basketball: Georgia Tech Yellow MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays from
38 38 401 401 45 g 7o Jones(N) Rays (HN) ) Jackets at Notre Dame Fighting Irish (live) (CC) (HP) -ropicana Field (Replay)(HP))
NIC 9 25 2 2 i 2 SpongeBob Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Breadwinne The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie ('04, To Be An- Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 S (N) W I(N) Family) **%y Stolen crown. (PG) (HP) nounced
TN 8 4 (4:30) Spider-Man (02) Tobey Hall of Game 2014 Award show for chil- |(:45) Universe Kin Mexican Cleveland (CC) Family Guy Rick Morty (R)
80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Maguir.Heroteen' dren's programming. (N) |(N) |condo. |(flN) |(V14) |

CNBC 39 3939 39 37 102 Olympic Winter: Great Britain vs Denmark (Taped) The Profit: Car Cash (R) The Profit (R) The Profit (R)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360o Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
CNN 3 3 3 3 18 3 100 Room (N) Nyond the news. (N) Breaking news. ( (N(HP) (H14)) 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
PN 8 8 8 8 3 10--Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
N 4 6 6 6 71 Spiecial Reportwith Bret Baiei On the Record with GretaVanThe O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
FNC M M 8 i\ 11 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (H4D) talk. (CC) (N) (PD) dates. (N) (C) (N)(HrD)
MSNB 8383 8383 185 40 13 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 83 8 83 8 8 10 Sharpton. (N) (H4D) Political issues. (N) Political panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (lD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid IPaid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid News (N) News (N) INews (N)
Cm 1 41 41 4 2 1 Reba (HD) Reba (HD) Reba Reba the Reba Brocks The Dukes of Hazzard Star is The Truman Show (98, Drama) A man discovers his life is
CMT 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 :tutor. secrets. kidnapped. (H1D) the subject of a 24-hour-a-day television show.
MT 3333 3333 3 48 210 Girl Code Girl Code Ridiculous- Ridiculous- Ridiculous- Ridiculous- Teen Wolf: Riddled Stiles Teen Wolf (N) (H1)
V n3 3 D 3 3 ness (HD) ness (Hl) ness ( ()D) ness H(D) disappears. (R) (HD)) ________
VH1 50 5050 50 43 7 Basketball Wives LA New Basketball Wives LA: Finale Basketball Wives LA Event Single Ladies: Ask Me No Basketball Wives LA Event
V 0 7 Orleans. (R) (HPD) Bad turn. (R) (H1D) planning. (N) (H1D) Questions (N) (H1D) planning. (R) (HlD)
The Siege ('98, Thriller) **-k- Denzel Washington, Banshee (:50) The Bourne Legacy (12, Action) Jeremy Renner. Following the
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 AnnetteBening. Terrorist attacks in New York cause the Lesson in separation of Jason Bourne, another field agent escapes the termination
___ __ _____ president to declare martial law. (R) (CC) (H1D) loyalty. (R) of more agents and sets out to expose the CIA's crimes.
(5:50) Wanderlust ('12, Comedy) Paul Rudd. Project X (12, Comedy) **,'2 Three high The Watch (12, Comedy) **1 2 Ben (:45)War of the
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 An urban couple embrace alternative living school friends throw an enormous party to Stiller. A group of dads discover that their Worlds ('05)
___ __ _____ after becoming unemployed. make a name for themselves. (CC:) neighborhood is overrun with aliens. (CC) (COC)
A.N.T.Farm Good Luck Jessie Dance Liv and Mad- Good Luck Charlie: Good I Didn'tDo It Austin: A.N.T.Farm: Jessie Lucky
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Relationship Charlie: Down class. (CC) (R) die:Move-A- Bye Charlie (CC) (R) (Hl) Birthdayparty. Princesses& pANTsonfire socks. (CC)(R)
___ over.(R) a Tree (H1D) IRooney (R) Prizes (R) R) (H1D)
The Village (:25) Premium Rush (12, Thriller) ***, A Batman ('89) After witnessing the brutal murder of his (:10) Underworld ('03, Horror)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 ('04) Crealures bike messenger is pursued by a dirty cop parents as a young boy, a wealthy heir decides to battle Medical student sought in war
___ __ _____ terrify. throughout N=w York City. (CC) crime and corruption as a masked vigilante. (CC:) of undead. (CC)
(5:40) Big Miracle (12, Drama) 1k-k A Anna Deavere 42 (13, Drama) -*kk12 Chadwick Boseman, Harrison Road to The Campaign
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 news reporter and his ex-girlfriend help a Smith (CC) (N) Ford. A talented player and a heroic manager exude Chavez,Jr/ **1'2 Political
___ _____ family o stranded gray whales. (CC) (HP)) bravery and courage against racism. (PG-13 (CC) (lI)) Vera ll(N) rivals.
(20) Journey 2: The Mysterious Island ('12, Adventure) Real Time with Bill Maher True Detective: The Secret Girls Long Loodking City
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Dwayne Johnson. A boy joins his mother's boyfriend on a (TVMA) (CC) (HD) Fate of All Life Closed case. Island explored. (CC)
_____ _journey to find his missing grandfather. (CC) (____)_____(C) (HB)) weekend. (Hl) (lI)D
Veep: Veep Veep: Running Veep: D.C. The Sopranos: Where's Jack the Giant Slayer (13, Adventure) **-k-k Nicholas
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Shutdown Unexpected Selina-Chung Uncertain Johnny? Tony has unpopular Hoult, Eleanor Tom inson. A war between humans and
Furlough; more. queries. (HP) feud. future. (HP) power-sharing plan. giants erupts when a boy opens an entryway. (CC::)
(:15) Man on a Ledge ('12, Thriller) ***, Sam Shameless: Iron City After House of Lies: Episodes Shameless: Iron CityAfter
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Worthington, Elizabeth Banks. An ex-convict threatens to Liam's mishap, Fiona goes to Middlegame (R) Show removed. Liam's mishap, RFiona goesto
___ __jump to his death from a Manhattan hotel rooftop. (CC) jail. (CC) (R) (ID) ) (R) (4D)) jail. (CC) (R) (lID)
(:1 5) About Adam ('00) Shortly after getting engaged, a Veronica Guerin ('03, Drama) k**k% A (:40) The Iron Lady (12, Drama) Meryl
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 waitress suspects her charismatic husband of using his journalist exposes leaders of organized Streep. A look at HPrime Minister Margaret
___ __ ___ charms and wiles to seduce both of her sisters. crime in stories and is shot to death. (R) Thatcher reveals her rise to power.


ABC 2]C 1 17 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC3 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS a 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TTMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News(N)
NBC C 8 8 8 8 8 Olympics News Tonight Olympics Olympic Winter (Replay) News News News
NBC 2 2 2 2 Olympics News Tonight 0ympics Olympic Winter (Repi ) ___News News (N)
FOX 3 131313 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ INews News News (N)
FOX I 4 4 4 News Arsenio Ramon Raymond Office Offce 30 Rock 30 Rock Patemrnity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS lCi 3 3 3 3 Gantt Night Rose (N) Antigques Masterpce. Masterpce. jHome Front (R) IKatmai
PBS I284 16 Smile Rose(N) Europe Trekker Travels Travel Angel Shoulder ('46 Compass Yoga
PBS N 3 3 3 Rose (N) 2 Smiley Crossra Antiques Antiques Masterpce. Home Front (R) Katmai
1CW l) 6 21 6 21/2 Men 21/2 Men How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish TMZ Harvey 70s 70s
CW B) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simpsons King Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN3 11 11 11 14 Seinfeld Cmmunty Raymond America OK!TV Bridezilla 70s 70s Paid Let's Ask Hidden Shepherd
MYN 71) 8 9 8 Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Dad Dad Sunn Sunny Til Death Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND I 121212 33 12 Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Dad Dad Cleveand Payne ayne ThereYet There Yet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SION 6 2 2 13 2618 17 Criminal Criminal Criminal Criminal Paid Paid Inspiration Today
WGLF22 22 22 22 2 Kingdom Awaken Awaken You and Me CVance 700 Club Youngren Hmekeep
VRXY4 224410 News Awaken Awaken You and Me Reign Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF 1 23 23 23 95 5 The Rule IDeportivo Fighting ('09) **k- (CC) IDeportivo Pagado Pagado Contacto
UNIV 2S 1515 15 6 Noticias Noticiero Familia Nicontigo ICerocnd. Casarisa ILarosa Gordo Primer INoticiero
SI N INI MIayne ayne 1id *1 aid
A&E 26262626 3950181 Mayne Mavne Duck IDuck Duck Duck iBad Ink Bad Ink IMayne Mayne Paid IPaid Paid IPaid
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 (:01) Invincible ('06) (CC) Animal House (78) (CC) CSI Miami CSI Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 6813 Dude Dude Dude |Dude Dude Dude Dude
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 2 Ganster Wendy The Last Fall ('12) **12 (CC) Wayans BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 545118 Watch Housewives Vanderpump Housewives Watch Vanderpump Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66666666 152719 Daily Colbert midnight South Pik Daily Colbert midnight Wrkholic Wrkholic Wrkholic A. Devine Entourage Paid Paid
DISC 4040404025 431 Rods N' The Devils Rods N The Devils JPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 16 46 46 2 2619 C. Lately News C. Lately Kardashian Total Diva C. Late Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 821111 16 Brawlers Brawlers CoRisky Risky Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24242412 17 28 Sacred IWomenGr Daily Mass Journey Faith Theology M.Teresa Wisdom Jesus GodWps Backstage Mny Face
FAM 555515555104619 700 Club Switched Fosters Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37137137137 76 Diners Diners Worst Cook Mystery IMystery Diners Diners Diners Chef (R) Paid Paid
FX 51 51 51 51 58 4953 Just Go With It ('11) Little Nicky ('00) *1/ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 17117917 341 79 Fam. Feu Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage Fam.Feu Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Ba Baggag e Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 6512 SwampS Swam Swamp Pawn Pawn Swamp Paid Paid Paid Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216 Love It Love It Hunters Hunters Love It Love It Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 5241 Biography The Holiday ('06) House swap.Biography Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 58 47103161 Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57157 57 5296354 Bad Boys ('95) INext of Kin ('89, Drama) *1 Jail Jail Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 672 6418 Bitten (R) Being (R) Lost Girl Helix (R) Trek: Next Paid Paid Paid Paid
TBS 59595959326252 Conan Holmes Conan lOffice 10,000 B.C. ('08) (CC) Married Married Married Earl
TCM 65656565 1692 Music Man (6) (:45) Gypsy ('62, Musical) Billy Rose's Jumbo ('62) Grimm
TLC 45454545 57 7213 Cke Boss Cke Boss Honey B Honey B Cke Boss Cke Boss Undercover Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 5551 Perception 1:03) Law Dallas (03) Law Closer Closer S'ville
TRAV 6969696926611 Hotel (R) Bizarre Hotel (R) Hotel (R) Bizarre Paid IPaid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Black Gold Limit Paid
TVLND 6262626231 5424 Queens Queens The Exes Kirstie Queens Queens Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne 70s 70s Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 225250 Day After Tomorrow ('04) Day After Tomorrow ('04) ___ __SVU (HD)) SVU (HD)
WE 11111 117 1114 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 Home Vid Paks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Mad Paid Paid News (N)
CSS 28 28 28328 49 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 2929292912 58170Sports Sports Sports Sports N A Sports Sports Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 Olbermann Olbermann BasketballlNFL Live NASCAR Nation NFL Live Olbermann
FS1 4848 4848 426983 Monday FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX S orts FOX Sports
FSN 2222 56 77 Wrid Poker Unleashed Unlimited Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 Golf Cntrl Big Break Big Break Feherty /Fix (HD)) Paid Paid Pad Paid Paid Paid
NBCS 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Premier League Premier League OlmpicWinter (live) Olympics
SUN 3 3 40140145 57 76 Wom Bball (Replay) Boxing (HD)) Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 3939 39 3710 The Profit The Profit The Profit Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchangeal(N
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3810 Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 3600 (R) Earl (N)
CSPN 18181818 371210 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington________ Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 401 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
SNN 6 66 11 11 News News News Paid News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32 32323203204Pleasure ('13) % Lincoln ('12) Banshee Born Killers ('94) *** Apparition
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Worlds ('05) (:45) Erotic ('12) Wanderlust (R) Dream House ('11) 3 Stooges
DISN 13 13613 136 99452 GoodLck A.N.T. Good Lck Good Lck Shake It IA.N.T. OnDeck OnDeck Wizards Wizards On Deck |OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 15150151 150353 Underworld (:15) The Village ('04) Saving ('00) *** Ghoulies ('85) Total **1/
HBO 302 33 Campaign Looking Girls Detective Real Time INothing to **1/2 ILong Kiss ('96)
HB02 3040 Life of Pi Shipwreck. Cathouse2 Showgirls ('95) (CC) |Brokedown ('99) **1/2
HB03 3 M 01Hitchcock (12) jThe Return ** Girls Kiss the Girls ('97) IDead Men ('82)
SHOW 34(34034( 34361 Ins.Corn Episodes Lies Ins. Com IS. Plane ('04) Butcher ('98) |Before & After ('96)
TMC 35 3 35( 3 3 3 lron Lady People Like Us ('12) Bikini Air ('03) Above Rubies ('98) LocalBoys


8 p.m. on AMC
An explorer searching for a
valuable necklace aboard
the wreckage of the Titanic
meets an aging survivor,
who recounts the story of
her forbidden romance with
a young, dashing vagabond
during the ship's infamous
maiden voyage. V (HD)

The Vampire Diaries
8 p.m. on CW
"500 Years of Solitude" With
Katherine's health having
taken a turn for the worst,
she recalls the tragic night
in 1490 that she had given
birth to her daughter and
lost her instantaneously;
Nadia concocts a plan to
save her mother and enlists
the help of Stefan and
Elena. (HD)

Pretty Little Liars
8 p.m. on FAM
"Free Fall" Trust becomes a
serious issue for the girls
when Spencer's credibility
is questioned because of
her recent struggles with
an addiction problem, but
a manipulative Ezra may be
using it all to cover tracks
for his own ends.E i(HD)
Rise of the Planet
of the Apes
8 p.m. on FX
After being encaged in an
atrocious ape sanctuary
due to an act of misunder-
stood friendship, an ape
with genetically enhanced
intelligence frees his fel-
low apes and begins a war
against humanity that far
exceeds the expectations of
those around him.
9 p.m. on FAM
"Sins of the Father"
Danny's search for his
father becomes even more


NBC has been promoting
its new shows during its
Winter Olympic cover-
age, but one show is
getting a bigger boost
than all the others.

David Walton

"About a Boy," which was
adapted by Jason Katims
("Friday Night Lights,"
"Parenthood") will pre-
miere at 11:06 p.m. on
Saturday, Feb. 22, before
moving to its regular
night on Tuesday, Feb.
25. Katims' other current
series, "Parenthood,"
was moved around a
great deal in the early
days of the show, making
it difficult for the audi-
ence to find. "We're get-
ting our launch during

the Olympics, and our
regular time slot is after
'The Voice,'" Katims
says. "We have a real
opportunity for people to
see the show, to sample
the show, and I think
there is something that
is so uplifting about what
the show is, something
so compelling and fun
about watching these
characters. As we go
on and we're seeing
more episodes, I think
there's something really
uplifting about the show
and so easy to connect
to. One of the things that
I love about it is that
while I really wanted
to do a comedy and it's
funny, the thing that I
think people really get
from watching it is you
really get connected to
the characters. You really
love these people and
you want to spend time
with them. I'm hoping
that we do really well."
David Walton, Minnie
Driver, Leslie Bibb and
Benjamin Stockham star
on the series.
CeeLo Green is all over
the place these days.
He's on NBC's "The
Voice," and he's hanging

complicated because of a
recent development that
forces him to reconsider his
future; Lacey is concerned
about the connection
between two individuals;
someone in power is linked
to Regina's murder.
Dance Moms
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Wingman Down" Christi,
missing Kelly and her
daughters, isolates herself
from the other mothers;
Kira and her daughter try
out for a spot on Abby's
competition team; Holly
frets that Abby's inatten-
tiveness may cost Nia suc-
cess in her solo. (HD)
Killer Women
10 p.m. on ABC
"Daughter of the Alamo"
Molly collars an arrest that
leads to a lead that re-
opens an unsolved case and
forces her to work with the
sexist, retired Texas Ranger
who won't let the case go;

out with his old band for
his new show "CeeLo
Green's Good Life"
coming up this year
on TBS. Fans shouldn't
worry about his leaving
"The Voice" for good "If
they'll have me," Green
says of returning to the
NBC singing competition
in the future. "I love the
show. You know what
I mean? But I will say,
I'm human and I have
other ambitions that
I want to see through
that will require my
undivided attention.
And so with that being
said, sometimes it
becomes questionable.
But anytime I think of
'The Voice' just the way
that you're asking me
now, I am immediately
reminded of how great it
is to me, how wonderful
it feels to be part of the
show and what we've
accomplished, and so,
yes, I will gladly go back
if they have me."
When "Da Vinci's
Demons" returns
Saturday, March 22, at 9
p.m. to Starz, it will look
quite a bit different than
it did its first season.
"We are going to the New
World in this season,"
says creator David S.

Tuesday at 8 p.m. on FOX,
the first live show of "Ameri-
can Idol" this season gives
the 15 remaining female
contestants one last chance
to impress America, as well
as Harry Connick Jr. and
his fellow judges Jenni-
fer Lopez and Keith Urban
- during the first night of the
new, high-stakes three-night
"Rush Week."

Billy is thrust into making
a decision that will put his
family at risk. (HD)

Goyer, "and obviously
that's in advance of what
we know, you know,
Spain was there and
things like that. There
[have] been a number
of books that have
proposed that China had
been to South America
and North America in
the 12th, 13th and 14th
centuries, and part of the
remit of the show has
always been this is sort
of secret history or the
history you didn't know."
Another interesting
fact they found out
about Leonardo da Vinci
probably won't make it
into the show. "But one
of the craziest things,
surprising things about
him, when we were
premiering the show the
first season, we were
in Florence with some
historical experts, and
this was absolutely mad,
but they said that da
Vinci and (Alessandro)
Botticelli, for a brief
period of time, had run
a vegetarian restaurant
on the Ponte Vecchio.
This is real. It was not
successful because they
spent too much time
making the food look
good, not necessarily
tasting great, which kind
of makes sense."

FEB. 18
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IND 12 1212 12 Modern Modern(CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: SpecialVictims Law & Order: Special Victims The Office: The Office:
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ION 2 18 Criminal Minds TV star Criminal Minds: Machismo Criminal Minds: The Lesson Criminal Minds: Perennials Criminal Minds: Zugzwang
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509 (T/P_) (WGCC) (YPG) (CC) Miguel Ferrer. (R) (CC) (HD) Ghost seeks revenge. (COC)
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(20) Down Periscope ('96, Comedy) ** Kelsey Batman Returns ('92, Action) *** Michael Keaton, 10) Reservoir Dogs ('92,
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 Grammer, Lauren Holly. A Navy officer isgiven command Danny DeVito. The Caped Crusader battles a corrupt Crime) A botched heist leads to
___ __ _____ of a rusty and outmoded submarine. (PG-13)(CC) businessman, the Penguin and Catwoman. (CC_) suspicion. (R) (CC)
Real Time (:50) Prometheus (12, Science Fiction) After ancient cave paintings are True Detective: The Secret Girls Long Looking City
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 w/Bill Maher found that point to possible alien origins for humanity, an interstellar Fate of All Life Closed case. Island explored. (R)
___ _____ (1MA) expedition is embarked upon to learn life's meaning. (CC_) (CC) (R) (1H) weekend. (R) (H2)
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Berry. People deal with their love lives over Chavez, Jr./ Brolin. Undercover cops work together to take down an (TVMA) (CC) (H1)
~___ _~~_ the course of New Year's Eve. Vera 1 (Hl) intimidating mob king. (R) (CC) (H1))___________
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HBO3 304 304304304 304 404 Anthony Hopkins. A tycoon's daughter unwittingly flirts with Fate of All Life Closed case. Families ...A.J.'s future. (CC) uncle comesto livewith her and
___ Death when he comes for her dad. (PG-13) (CC_) (CC) (HD) (I(HD) her mother.
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Ri'chard. A basketball coach benches his team after they Giancarlo Esposito. A Washington D.C. homicide detective Middlegame(R) Show removed.
___ _____ fail to perform academically. (PG-13) (CC) (H1D) tries to track down a serial killer. (PG-13) (CC) (H1D) (R) (HPD)
Mimic ('97) **, Mira Sorvino. Officials inadvertently create Java Heat ('13, Action) **, Kellan Lutz, Mickey Rourke. A Sinister (12, Horror) ***'/2
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 a race of giant man-eating bugs that mimic humans (R) (CC) marine and a Muslim detective are on a manhunt for a Sometimes murders should
___ (H14D) terrorist in Indonesia. (R) (CC) (HD)) stay unsolved. (R) (CC)


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ABC3 211 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
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NBC[C] 8 8 8 8 8 Olympics News Tonight Olympics Olympic Winter (Replay) News News News
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FOX 33 1313 13 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News (N)
FOX I 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymon Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News(N)
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ESQ 8282828211111 6Risky Risky Brawlers Brawlers Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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FAM 555555551046 19 700 Club Twisted Pretty (R) Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37 37137137 76 Diners Diners Chopped Chopped Diners Diners Chopped Sweet (R) Paid Paid
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GSN 171797117 34 1 Game Show Baggage Baggage Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Mind Mind Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 66 1 Bizarre Grounds Rico Rico Bizarre Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018 Storage Storage Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Container Storage Storage Black Gold Limit Paid
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CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Olbermann Olbermann NBA Basketbal NFL Live NASCAR Basketball NFL Live Olbermann
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The Departed
8 p.m. on AMC
An Irish mob boss plants
a mole in a South Boston
police department to be an
informant for him, but the
police force has put in a
mole of their own inside the
mob, and it soon becomes
clear to both sides that
there are informers in their
midst.[ 0(HD)
8 p.m. on CW
"Three Ghosts" Drugged
and abandoned after his
clash with the Acolyte, a
delusional Oliver must face
his demons from the past;
Barry and Felicity grow
closer; Arrow's request to
hold a stakeout on Gold
leads to the death of an-
other; Brother Blood holds
Roy captive. (HD)


American Idol
8 p.m. on FOX
"15 Boys Perform" The
pressure is on as the 15
remaining male contestants
give their all in vocal per-
formances for Keith Urban,
Jennifer Lopez and Harry
Connick, Jr., hoping to im-
press them enough to snag
one of the 13 final spots in
the competition. (HD)
Cowboys & Aliens
8 p.m. on TNT
A man with no memory
stumbles upon a hardened
desert town in the Old West,
where one man rules with
an iron fist, and as an alien
invasion begins, the forget-
ful man begins to recall
who he is as he helps to
fight off the extraterrestrial
foes. 0 (HD)
Criminal Minds
9 p.m. on CBS
"Mr. & Mrs. Anderson"The
BAU travels to Pittsburgh

Vr 6 9

9 L 1
9 g

C L6

on the hunt for a pair of
suspects that appear to be
working together as a team;
Garcia and Morgan reveal
their Valentine's Day plans
for their respective signifi-
cant others to each other.
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Death's Door" John turns to
Stephen for help but is left
defenseless when the risk
of exposing Stephen to Ul-
tra becomes too great; The
Tomorrow People search for
answers on the disappear-
ance of Stephen's father;
Cara and Russell barter a
deal with Jedikiah.(HD)
Super Fun Night
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"...Till the Fat Lady Sings"
Kimmie and James break
up when she admits that
Richard kissed her and now
she isn't sure if she should
admit her feelings to Rich-
ard or get James back; the

Olympians on Screen

1. In the 1920s, this
American won five
Olympic gold medals
for swimming and one
bronze medal for water
polo before becoming
the most popular
"Tarzan" of all time.

2. This American winner
of the 1932 Olympic
gold medal for 400m
freestyle swimming
was the heroic star of
many films and movie
serials of the 1930s and
1940s, including "Flash
Gordon" and "Buck

3. During her
competitive career in
the 1920s and 1930s, this
Norwegian won more
Olympic titles than
any other ladies figure
skater, and then she
went on to become one
of the highest-paid film
stars in Hollywood of
the 1940s.

F7:7` i FwasM
Juliette (Hayden Panettiere)
is the main act at Teddy's
first annual Music City
Festival, but the blowback
by the fans and press over
the Wentworths throws her
for a loop and drags down
the event on "Nashville,"
airing Wednesday at 10 p.m.
on ABC.
firm competes for the big
promotion when Richard's
dad visits; Mariska has
something to say. (HD)

4. Winner of the gold
medal for the decathlon
at the 1976 Summer
Olympics, this New York
state native appeared
in various TV series
and movies over the
years until finding his
current reality-show
fame as the stepfather
of some faux-celebrity

5. This member of the
champion American
basketball team in
the 1992 Olympics has
made dozens of TV
appearances, as well
as starring alongside
Bugs Bunny in a 1996
animated movie, which
also featured three
other members of that
Olympic "Dream Team."

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News of the Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD1) (1HD) war. (CC) (R)(HD) ter child. (R)(HD) sister. R) HD) must decide. (N) at Teddy's first annual Music
_____ day. (NHD) ______ __________ __________ ____ ______Ci Festhval.
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28 est news. News (N) (HD)) (1V) (HD) Victor Ha Strong (N) val. (CC) (R) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle (CC) (R) Suburgatry: Modern: Farm (:31) Fun Night Nashville Music City Festi-
A News (N) (CC) (N) (CC) (R) (HD)) Victor Ha Strong (N) val. (CC) (R) (HD1)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy!: Hawaii Five-0: Hoolkman A Criminal Minds: Mr. & Mrs. CSI: Crime Scene Investi-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local News with tune (CC) (N) College Cham- mysterious double amputee Anderson Two suspects nation: Love For Sale (CC) (N)
News report. Scott Pelley (N) (HD) pionship (N) (HD) man targets select officers for working together. (C) (N) (HP) 9D)
______(N) (HD)) revenge. (R)
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (H) InsideEdi- Hawaii Five-0: HookmanAm- Criminal Minds Working to- CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
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NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at7:00 News; Zone Reion's from Sochi, Russia (Taped) (((C) (H)
[ 8 and weather, events. (N) (NN) weather; more. athletes. (N)
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2 2News (N) tune (N) (H1D) from Sochi, Russia (Taped) (C) (HD)
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FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of theday areexamined (CC) (N) (NN) contestants perform for the judges, hoping to impress them ries of the news day are up-
13 3 3 and reported byme FOX 13 enough to snag one of the 13 final spots in the competition. dated bythe FOX 13 Nighty
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FOX 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV American Idol: 15 Boys Perform The 15 remaining male FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
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SW (ND) (ND) (14D) (ND) demons. (CC) (R) () looks for help. (R) ful friend, hood.
MYN 11 Raymond: Be Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud College Basketball: Missouri State Bears at LSU Tigers Law & Order: Criminal Intent
M 11 11 11 14 Nice Mango (WVPG) (IVPG) from Pete Maravich Assembly Center (live) (CC) Athlete missing.
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland (CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Special Victims
8 8 (HD) (HD) (1HD) 4(HD) Athlete missing. Poisoning victim. Unit: Manic (HD)
IND 12 12 12 Q 12 Modern Fam- Modern Fam- Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: SVU Millionaire Office (CC) (HD) The Office:
3 12 12 12 38 12 ily: Fears ily: Snip (Hl) (HD) Unit: Manic (NN) scandal. (CC) ()) Jury Duty
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2 2 2 13 26 18 11 Murder attempt. nent preschool. (HD) Held hostage. (ND) help. (CC) (NN)
WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith& JackVan Imp Great Awaken Tour Destined Richard GospelTruth Supernatural LifeToday
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AMP 56 56 5 5 (3:30) Titanic ('97, Romance) ***y 2 A dashing vaga-b The Departed ('06, Crime) *** Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon. An undercover
AMC 6 56 56 56 30 53 23I ond falls in love with a rich girl aboard an ill-fatedcship. cop discovers that a mobster is working as a police officer. (R) (CC) (H1)
I 44 44 44 44 6 Finding Bigfoot: Further Evi- To Be Announced Info To Be Announced Info un- Treehouse Masters A Ultimate Treehouses Air-
L 44 44 44 44 6 60 dence: SwampApe unavailable. available, writer's retreat. (R) (NN) plane treehouse. (R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 20 106&Park(CC) (N) (HD) Game(1V14)(R) Game(1V14)(R) BeingMary Jane: Hindsight Cadillac Records ('08)*** In 1950s Chicago, record
(1HD) (1HD4) is 20AO4 (R) label artists overcome sex, violence, race and music.
BRAVO 68 68 68 6825 Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta Inside the Actors Studio: Amy Bravo's Top Ten Vacations Bravo's Top Ten Vacations
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Couples'nightfeud. Masquerade ball. (R) Adams (CC) (N) (N) (R)
COM 666 6 152 % c South Pik (R) Tosh.0 Crying ColbertRepo Daily Show(R) Wrkholic: Miss South Prk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R) Wrkholic(N) Broad City
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (14) fan.(R) (R) ((HD) BS (HPD) (HD) (14D) (4H1D) W(1V14 (N)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43120 Dude, You're Screwed Sur- Naked and Afraid Man and Naked and Afraid Man and Fast N' Loud Classics Fast N' Loud Classics
S40 40 40 40 4 vivalists tested. (H1D) woman left. (CC) (H1D) woman left. (CC) (HD) repaired. (CC) (H1D) repaired. (CC) (HlD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 16 (4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keep Up with the Kardashians Cameras The Soup (HD) Burning Love
46 46 46 46 unavailable, news. (ND) (14D) follow socialite and family. (ND) (H1D)
ESO 82 n82 82 82 118 11810 Burn 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
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EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 EWTN Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the EWTN Live Interviews on EWTN Holy Rosary Catalogue Vaticano
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D 37 37 37 37 -76 16 Diners Diners: Funky Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant Takeover: Hillbily Buy Charlotte, Buy Boston Restaurant: Impossible Louis
FOOD 31 31 3 3 1 164 Compton, Calif. Finds Country inn. (R) (H)) Heaven (CC) (1HN)) iN.C.(N) business. ville, Ky(Rl(N )psHN
FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 53 Armored ('09, Action) **/2 Armored truck guards plan to Real Steel ('11) After boxers are replaced by robots, a former fighter is convinced by his
FXI_ steal $42million, but they encounter trouble. (HD) estranged son to build a robot and train the machine into a contender.
GSN 119 19 179 1719 1701 M FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Mindof a Man Mind of a Man Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
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A leisurely walk this week with the sun on my face brought back summer memories of days free of responsibility, exploring the woods and elds around the old greenhouse where we lived in Palisades, N.Y. Maybe in those Depression days we had too many potatoes and rutabagas, for many of those memories are around eating. In the spring, the huge old cherry tree would give forth dollops of sweet sap in the grooves of old injuries. It was better than any stale baseball card bubblegum. Next to our 200-yearold frame house, a eld of goldenrod invited twisting of the stems into tunnels and hideaways. In the woods behind the house, a stand of young birch trees had replaced the hardwood logged out years earlier. In a sunny opening, a patch of wild asparagus invited tasting. Along an abandoned stone wall, wild grapes tempt ed us to linger. In the front yard, a profusion of dandelions hid sweet nectar in their stems. It was in the summer that the country road in front of the house was repaved by a racking truck, followed by a tanker whose sprinkler system sprayed heavy tar on the old asphalt and gravel. As it dried, it made great chewing gum. Some things we learned the hard way. Playing mumblety-peg and marbles was a youthful introduction to the perils of gambling. To get in the game and be one of the gang required a contribution a marble would do. With the prized horde I had left from Christmas, I was introduced to a winnertake-all game. It was my rst venture into this game of skill. The leader drew his penknife and traced a large circle in the clay. We each contributed a hostage. I went home sadder but wiser with an empty marble bag. Visiting my older cousin Davids family in Hackensack, N.J., I learned about electricity as I went down the wooden steps into the basement. David asked if I had ever felt electricity. It is easy, he said, and unscrewed the bulb over the stairs that was turned on by pulling a string. Wet your nger and put it in there, he said, and pulled the string. I have never wanted to mess much with electricity ever since. Moving to Miami Beach, my brothers and I discovered coconuts our very rst week. A hurricane had bent the tree in the empty lot so that you could almost run up to the coconuts. With legs wrapped around the trunk, we could shimmy up and twist off a nut or two. Pounding the point of the husk on a cement sidewalk would open up the nut within. Miami Beach emptied out in the summer, and fruited trees in well-maintained yards yielded kumquats, bananas and guava fruit that wouldnt be missed. At the head of Lincoln Road, we discovered the Atlantic Ocean. There was a small beach where we more or less taught ourselves to swim. As the Florida economy began to revive in the late 1930s, there was always a new construction site. Lumber had to be cut and tted. There were end pieces and bent nails that could be straightened. It was raw material for tree forts. We lived only two blocks from the canal that connected Indian Creek and Biscayne Bay. The city had cut two lengths of a coconut tree that looked like the beginnings of a catamaran. We collected enough scrap lumber and scavenged enough nails to make a platform that tied the trunks together. Coconut trunks are very heavy. We could not budge our vessel even an inch off the ground. We comforted ourselves. Around the corner from Central Beach Elementary School, a candy store sold a frozen Three Musketeers bar for a nickel. No radio, no television, no money and we did not even know we were deprived. Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached at, rutabagas and chewing gum CHARLOTTE COUNTY A local 911 operator has been credited with saving a life over the phone. Again. Because her role in the most-recent incident lasted only as long as the call about three minutes she didnt even know it. We only hear half of what happens, said Bethann Alexin, the lifesaver. We dont know the outcome of these calls until we read the newspaper. Alexins latest heroics came Jan. 26. Stan Moeschl, 82, was with family at his sister-in-laws house in Port Charlotte, talking about a Caribbean cruise he had just been on with his wife Kathy. It was around 3 p.m. He was just sitting on the sofa talking about what a good time he had, Kathy said. And all of a sudden, he started jerking around. Stan had gone into sudden cardiac arrest. He stopped breathing and turned blue. We called 911, and this very calm, cool and collected woman walked us through how to do CPR and what to do, Kathy said. The voice on the other end of the line was Alexin. Shes been working in the Communications Section of the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce in Punta Gorda, assisting 911 callers for ve and a half years. Her A true lifelineBy ADAM KREGERSTAFF WRITER911 operators calm coaching saves livesOPERATOR | 14 Be Greek for a day SUN PHOTOS BY GARY ROBERTSAbove: Members of the Holy Trinity Pride of Greece Youth Dancers junior group put their talents on display at Saturdays 21st Port Charlotte Greek Fest, to which Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church, 24411 Rampart Blvd., played host. The celebration continues from noon to 6 p.m. today. Right: Peter Lambropoulos entertains the crowd with his Greek mandolin-type instrument, called a bouzouki.PORT CHARLOTTE Bonnie and Mike Smith of El Jobean were enjoying their lunch of lamb shanks and gyros at Saturdays Port Charlotte Greek Fest, when a conversation with another couple at the table soon revealed a connection beyond their love of Greek food. Remarkably, Mike and K.T. Addington of Englewood were alums of the same public high school in South Bend, Ind., albeit a few years apart. We sat down to eat and just started talking, said Addington, who winters in Englewood, while exchanging numbers over a Greek salad. We couldnt believe we went to the same school. Of course, table-time talk soon 21st annual event a cultural feast-ivalBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERGREEK | 15PORT CHARLOTTE You could hardly tell the students from the technicians. The students, from Charlotte Technical Center in Murdock, were working eagerly and effortlessly side-by-side with skilled professional framers early Thursday, preparing to install trusses at the unique PALM home on Arden Terrace in Port Charlotte. It's an innovative, cooperative project where more than 50 area construction businesses are providing building materials at cost, and skilled workers at no cost, as they mentor students from the center's drafting and construction programs in the construction of a new home from the ground up. A creation of the Charlotte-DeSoto Building Industry Association, PALM PALM home may be first and lastBy BILL JONESSUN CORRESPONDENTPALM | 14 DerekDUNNRANKINCHAIRMANGOOD MORNING CORRECTIONThe Gulf Coast Chapter 1037 of the Vietnam Veterans of America auction, to be held from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday at the Punta Gorda Womans Club, 118 Sullivan St., will include two tickets to the Daytona 200 among its featured items. A story in Saturdays paper misidentified the race. Also, an additional auction item not included in that story is a pass to Minor League Baseball, good for all games throughout the U.S., any days, any times, for the entire 2014 season. For more information, call Ed Schuppenhauer, auction chairman, at 941-423-7623. VOL. 122 NO. 47 AN EDITION OF THE SUN AMERICAS BEST COMMUNITY DAILYSUNDAY FEBRUARY 16, $2.00 705252000753 Sunday Edition $2.00 MARINE-BIOLOGIST WOES RAYS NEW CATCHERThe addition of Ryan Hanigan has given the teams catching a measurable boost. The 2006 ban on utilizing state money for travel to Cuba, even for research, is hindering researchers. THE WIRE PAGE 1 SEE SPORTS PAGE 1 Pick of the DaySteam mop, $25In Todays Classifieds! 74 48 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis years savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...Animals reject the idea of boundaries. Its what we do. Sunny; 0 percent chance of rainINDEX |CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-18 | Dear Abby 17 | TV Listings 19 THE SUN: Police Beat 4 | Obituaries 5 | Viewpoint 8 | Opinion 9-10 | Legals 12 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: State 2-3 | Nation 5-7 | Science 8 | Travel 8 | World 9-10 | Weather 10 For full Olympics coverage, see SPORTS section inside. 2014 O LYMPICS MEDAL COUNT: 1. Russia Gold: 4 Silver: 6 Bronze: 5 2. Netherlands Gold: 4 Silver: 4 Bronze: 6 3. United States Gold: 4 Silver: 3 Bronze: 7 $20,047Charlotte SunAND WEEKLY HERALDCALL US AT 941-206-1000 0 0' JALAAoi,00x'.r w'1.' rL;hI I III III IIIIIII II ';; r I \J


Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 The SUN (USPS 743170) 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.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 ..................................941-205-6400 Circulation Director ................... Mark Yero ....................................941-206-1300 Arcadian Editor ......................... Susan E. Hoffman ........................863-494-0300 Arcadian 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 SUN NEWSPAPERSMember of the Audit Bureau of Circulation SUBSCRIPTIONS Home Delivery Rates: Newspaper designated market: City ZoneCarrier home delivered 7 days. Rates as follows plus 7% Florida Sales Tax: Monthly Bank/ Credit Card .........................$16.47 3 Months ............................$66.51 6 Months ..........................$113.05 1 Year ...............................$197.69Does not include Waterline and TV Times. Above rates do not include sales tax.DESOTO COUNTY RATES 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 1 Year $120.88 $216.81 $386.10 Sunday Only 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $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 CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY Delivery should be expected prior to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe or to report any problems with your service, please call 941-206-1300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may visit our office at: 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call 941-206-1143. Fax to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom. Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or email obitu Religion/ church news or events mputman@ Editorial letters email or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214 The Sun revised the calendar events we publish in the paper and display online. All events must be entered by the person submitting them through our website. Its easy. Go to, select an edition and click on the Community Calendar link on the left. Click Submit Event, and fill out the appropriate information. The Print edition text area of the form is for information intended for the print edition of the paper. Information outside of the Print edition text area will appear online only. Please dont repeat the Event Title, as that will be included automatically. We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the Event Title plus 120 additional characters, to be included in the Print edition text field, up to three lines deep) at no cost to the event submitter. Your contact number must be included in these 120 characters. You may, however, purchase additional space for $10 per day, per event, per community edition. Simply choose Paid Listing on the Submit Event page. All paid listings will run in the location designated for the event type. If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of $5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please call 941-206-1180 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays to make a payment or to have us enter your event. The Sun reserves the right to exclude any submitted event that does not meet our specifications or that requires excessive editing. There is no expressed or implied guarantee that any free listing will be included in any event calendar or run in any specific location. This is on a first-come, first-served basis. Be sure to review the Important Tips on the Submit Event page to help ensure you get the most information in without exceeding the line limit. Remember to save the confirmation email you receive after submitting each event. If you made an error or the event gets canceled, simply click on the Withdraw submission noted at the bottom of that email, follow the provided instruction and then resubmit the event. Notice to Calendar Event Submitters TODAYAmerican Legion Cafe, Now serving breajfast/lunch 7 am2 pm. Public welcome. 2101 Taylor Road. 639-6337 Marketplace@103, 7 am2 pm. Local fruits, vegetables, plants, crafts, books, fishing supplies and more! 2101 Taylor Road. 639-6337 Farmers Market, History Park, 9 am-2 pm, 501 Shreve St., between Virginia Avenue and Henry Street. 941-380-6814. 100-Year Celebration, All Things Native and Nature, 10 am3 pm, State Road 31, PG. See www. for details Deep Creek Elks 2763, 11 am-6 pm, 1133 Capricorn Blvd., PG. Cold Sandwiches Only Open House & Cookout, 11 am-3 pm, Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., PC. Free to prospective members! Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open at noon; Invst./Orient 1 pm; Picnic on the Water, 2-5 pm; Tiki open at 1 pm; Music by Heart & Soul, 25538 Shore Drive, PG. 637-2606 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 MONDAYSierra Club Paddle, Prairie Creek Paddle 8:30 am-noon, led by Florida Master Naturalists. Reservations required. 941-637-8284 Donated Items Needed, Donate for LCC Rummage Sale: Item drop-off today through Thursday, 9 am-4 pm, 2300 Luther Road, Deep Creek Call 627-6060 for more info. History/Mural Walk, Honoring Helen Wrobbel, 9:30 am, Laishley Marina Bldg., PG. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm; Races with Peggy @ 3pm; Basket Menu 4:30-7:30 pm, cheeseburgers, tacos, salads and more; Cornhole @ 6 pm FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch Mon-Fri 11 am-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat 5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30 pm. Join us! 23111 Harborview Road. 941-629-1645 Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch with Shirley! Happy Hour all day every Monday. 20225 Kenilworth, PC. 625-7571 Punta Gorda Elks, Light lunch 11 am-2 pm; Chicken Night 4-8 pm; Karaoke w/Billy G, 6:3010:30 pm, Tiki open 4 pm, 25538 Shore Drive, PG. 637-2606 Four Leaf Strummers, at Fishermens Village, Center Stage, 11:30 am-1 pm. 639-8721 or 941-637-0515 American Legion 103, Veterans Appreciation Day serving hot dogs noon-3 pm, 2101 Taylor Road. 639-6337 Bar Bingo, 6 pm, Legion bar, 629-7442. Lots of fun. Priced right with lots of action. Have dinner! TUESDAY Mens Club, Gulf Cove Methodist Men meet first and third Tuesday at 8 am, Stefanos Restaurant, 401 S. Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373 Charlotte Carvers, Wood carving/burning, Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Boulevard, 8 am-noon. Call Bob 391-5064 or stop by. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch with Diane 11 am-2:30 pm; Dinner 5-8 pm, AYCE pasta, pizza, spaghetti, and much more; Karaoke with Sour Notes 6:30-9:30 pm. FOE Eagles 33296, Lunch Mon-Fri 11-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat 5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:309:30 pm. Join us! 23111 Harborview Road. 941-629-1645 Harbor Lites Games, Gather some friends to play @ Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St. (Lunch included) 10 am. Tickets: $25 Call: Judy 575-8050 Guided Nature Walk, nature trails at CHECs Alligator Creek Preserve, 10 am. Call 941-575-5435. Medicare Seminar, Compass Financial Services Rep @ Library to discuss Medicare, 11 am-noon, 424 W. Henry St. 833-5460 Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch 11 am-2 pm; LBOD 6 pm; Lodge Mtg. 7 pm @ 25538 Shore Drive, PG, 637-2606 Foreign Film, 1pm, FGCU Herald Court Square, PG. Closely Watched Trains (Czech Republic, 1966) $5. 941-1765 | COMMUNITY CALENDAR Genealogy in the 21st Century, DNA and Online Databases, the hottest topics in genealogy. Wed., Feb. 19, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Port Charlotte Beach Park, 4500 Harbor Blvd., PC. CCGS Genealogy seminar, for beginners to advanced level. $35 per person; includes lunch and snacks. Preregistration required. 941-979-8305; Featured EventPAID ADVERTISEMENTWrite on! SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS, The rst-place winner of the Childrens Poetry contest Chris Gullotta, and his posse. A fthgrader at Englewood Elementary School, 12-year-old Chris read his winning poem Life for the audience gathered at the annual Dearborn Street Book Festival, heldSaturdayin Pioneer Park in Englewood. This was the rst year for the Childrens Poetry competition, with awards given out at1 p.m., followed by the Adult Poetry awards and the Short Story awards. Author Henry C. Duggan III autographed a copy of his book Silvers Odyssey for Cindy Doherty at the Dearborn Street Book Festival, heldSaturdayin Pioneer Park in Englewood. Local childrens author Jan Britland autographs one of her Rodger Dodger books for Kim and Sheila Kiefer, who were buying a gift for their grandchild at the festival. Right: Stopping to enjoy the sounds of jazz musician Mike Parshall, live entertain ment for the book fest, Tracy Ashabranner and Kevin Glorioso get caught up in the moment. Adult Poetry winners: rst place, Ronald Walton for Florida Parking Lot; second, Dobie Leonard Pasco for A Quiet Year; and third, Kelsey Fogo, 15, for Windy Little City. Short Story winners: third place went to Robert Yates for Damn; and second place went to Jery Slack for Waving to Strangers. The rst-place winner, Karen MacMillan, was unable to attend the awards ceremony. Left: Fifteenyear-old Kelsey Fogo from Lemon Bay High School reads her poem Windy Little City before the audience that gathered for the awards ceremony at the Dearborn Street Book Festival, heldSaturdayin Pioneer Park in Englewood.


The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 C Our Town Page 3 Quality Furniture & Interior Design 50463415 PRESIDENTS' DAYrs in inventsdolor edictre deliv5p Million do for mLEY 7 `'x-rT-'c.-'.. ''Gr'n`' j t ;n,j u >' ``'"y,n hrr rC.r,.x1 n. L N n Z J t0.`T L T rR S74V tK F? YX Vy2.h1"'\,C"'i'c vN n l'e`E "sK:s' "SG,'L ,.'.v L ...mot ,e 5 L r'. *3 t war. C..'ti.t`^vt 'C Cs V r mY R, '} tM "'S,eb -z-"t 'Yl F=shy L1' St51r :-b aa'3,'a.rt.n`t RF rr`t,i`st T1 Y' N t q Y i:. t' yt. -a a-Fa;;' Y,s. s+S'ems '}-;' } itif .r tn,, _;'' -,_. .`,^`x'ilrry1fi, 5z.a"rri'", ,atiM1y; tal+s}1 1 yc'trS rY 714OW11111111ill.50% OFFUNIVERSAL "'rti4 t: W,'r,S xs i.l -anj, 1 Li> ^ ? +2 J 4 (i' j '2--t .+'Ya y _23 F T 'S` } c 3 .'a 4 Y L C Y t ''5 yTi r u' t E; _'siG, :" t a a t r `'4'4 na 4 t Z y 1 f^ sfy aKS -i'i t,,_ ctT' t s{ r 4; i 1 i+ 6 ,r'i a" Vs."; "e ra -:.> 2jf"' s > .l y i awe L._ a,x:; r4a3 9.4: '2 vy_r Lltlc ads i=eErck e;a ` 3 y "ig vlM. n,+'.. -7,$-.,.7 i'Cti* j1* n'sf.` -k. is l^' `z'r N 'c Sj sr f r!-rt 5 vs? a x Z ?1L z' x-.s7 / '3 ` ri 5 ac v a ~` efia3r* s F4. a3.r3ricl> < h r r0a.`v-t J''r` ^u.Je71r'"; 1it' aZyft.,tia; ,sT,T:F"y. .,s; '4r a .7"> }i4 `Vi'i "S .. -a-f.! `lS k''f:.4'}iR.. 4 -^iy ^yJ lc(-tY' ii'.Y> V' j\` .tik 'w-; -:d. `y; `'t i' M a '.r;,'C" .s, a j'x.-,`'-YL.l"c.: .re.: -'^aa .: w iz .:SCT. -In-Stock For Delivery. -r IlNvone Inserts-IS..------: -11' .AII15 Florida Locations Featuring The Finest Quality Home Furnishings & Interior DesignPORT CHARLOTTE SARASOTA FORT MYERS4200 Tamiami Trail 5301 Clark Road 4580 Cleveland Ave. B S(North of Kings Hwy.) (At NE Corner of Honore Ave.) (At SW Corner of Colonial Blvd.)941-624-3377 941-923-4200 239-278-4401STORE HOURS: WEEKDAYS 10 AM to 9 PM SATURDAY 10 AM to 8 PM SUNDAY 12 NOON to 6 PMBAER'S WELCOMES THE DESIGN STUDIO SERVICES ARE We Export I 48 Hour Shop 24/7 at collections,do Worldwide Delive Browse tionsions AMERICAN EXPRESS CARD COMPLIMENTARY TO CUSTOMERS ryft promotions & much more.rtOn In-S'ock Items. Ask Store Personnel For Details. 'Savings based on Baer's retail. Baer's never sells at retail (MSRP) Excludes fair traded items, rugs & chandeliers. Design License #180000503. 13011


Our Town Page 4 C The Sun /Sunday, February 16, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS CHARLOTTE COUNTY Beginning Monday, the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce will increase trafc enforcement at the following locations: Speed enforcement: U.S. 41, between Toledo Blade and Midway boulevards, Port Charlotte. U.S. 17, between Golf Course Boulevard and Washington Loop Road, east of Punta Gorda. Trafc light/stop sign enforcement: U.S. 41 and Midway Boulevard, Port Charlotte. U.S. 41 and Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda. The Charlotte County Sheriffs Office reported the following arrests: Mariala Morris, 46, 2500 block of Luther Road, Deep Creek. Charge: grand theft. Bond: none. Jarrett Allen Waters, 18, 1