Charlotte sun herald

Material Information

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


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Charlotte Harbor (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Charlotte County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( 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:
Copyright Sun Coast Media Group. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
36852667 ( OCLC )
sn 97027762 ( LCCN )

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


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Full Text

: Some canceled health-policy holders face hefty price increases pEWREPick

Charlotte Sun EKLY


-_-B It turns out the age-old advice of taking a walk outside may With the end of daylight saving hime, you should have set your 9
actually be lust what we need. Check out the Flair section. clocks back an hour at 2 a.m. today. o

VOL. 121 NO.

1 HE SUn-




Sof the Day
Sleeper/sofa- queen,
In Today's
Oassifieds! $2.00


Where are

the deal-makers?
Our elevator is out of commission,
and the 62-year-old U.S. congressman
had to take the back stairs up to the
meeting with our
Venice Gondolier Sun
editorial board.
"Not a problem.
r,. SVern Buchanan is
^ looking very fit. He
has lost 25 pounds
since I saw him last.
When in town, he
bikes the trail along
the old railroad
Derek bed. In Washington,
he stays with the
DUNN-RANKIN exercise program,
CHAIRMAN joining the thou-
sands who can be
seen on sunny days along the banks of
the Potomac.
His exercise goal is to average 20 miles
in an hour's outing.
Buchanan made his considerable
wealth in the automobile business.
Not surprisingly, this Republican, who
represents Florida's 16th district, is
among the conservative congressmen
who believe that to get things moving,
you have to be willing to make a deal that
may give you something less than what
you would like.
He is one congressman who thinks
putting the credit of the country at risk
by not moving the debt ceiling is a big
mistake. At the same time, he is a strong
proponent of cutting back on spending.
He doesn't think the health care law
will work. For one thing, he believes
younger, uninsured workers will not buy
in, leaving a program that is too expen-
sive per participant. The congressman
doesn't see how the low premiums can
be maintained without the young people.
He sees health care costs more trou-
bling than just Obamacare.
"The system is broken," Buchanan
said. With 80 percent of the costs
incurred by just 20 percent of the pop-
ulation, lots of medical costs are from
"defensive medicine," as he called it.
He described "defensive medicine"
in a story about a physician friend who
had an apparently healthy patient die of
cancer. The physician was sued for not
having called for a $2,000 scan that might
have detected an early cancer sign. Now
the physician routinely orders the scans
for even his healthiest patients.
In Buchanan's opinion, Medicare and
Social Security are programs that will be
a challenge to maintain in their present
form. In regard to Social Security, he sees
a third of the population at 65 having no
other support. A middle third have some-
thing to add to Social Security in savings
or a pension, with a final third with
enough in savings, property or pensions
to be secure.
The congressman sees the necessity of
flood insurance rates going up, but be-
lieves nothing will happen this year while
studies are done as to what rates need to
be increased, and a schedule adopted.
That will phase them in over time.
He sees this as an area where coastal
Democrats and Republicans will coop-
erate, along with representatives from
inland areas like Colorado and the states
along the Mississippi that also are subject
to disastrous flooding.
Buchanan believes we will have to
have tax reform. Some business taxes
are too high, some deductions may need
to go, and the laws that let a company
like Apple earn billions and pay only a
5 percent tax need to be addressed.
I asked why the first question many
congressmen asked themselves over
an issue was, "How will this affect my
re-election?" His answer suggested that,
for some, this was the best job they had
ever had.
The congressman believes in working
with committees to get some desired
changes made. He is chairman of the
Florida delegation. Buchanan said, "I am
a deal kind of guy."
The Congress could use a little more of
that attitude.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman
of Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Obamacare stories run gamut

Slippery slope for some, peace of mind for others


As the national debate over the
Affordable Care Act rages, individual
stories of local people either benefit-
ing from or losing as a result of the
president's new health care law reveal
just how complicated and nuanced the
issue really is.
From stories of faulty websites and
canceled policies to snappy registra-
tion and cheaper coverage, the expe-
rience of folks trying to navigate the
system runs the gamut.
And while no one can say exactly

how it will all play out, one thing is
certain: Millions of Americans across
the country are finding themselves
smack in the middle of the uproar
over Obamacare. Whether they're for
it or against it, it appears everyone has
something to say about it.
For instance, Bob Molnar and his
wife have had the same primary care
doctor since moving to Charlotte
County 12 years ago.
Last week, the Molnars received a
letter from United Healthcare, their
supplemental insurance provider, stat-
ing their doctor will no longer be part
of the company's list of participating

physicians. In addition, the company's
deductibles and co-pays, the letter
stated, will be increasing. The Molnars,
who have Medicare as their primary
coverage, pay for the supplement plan
for things not covered under Medicare.
Several of the couple's neighbors in
the Burnt Store Isles community in
Punta Gorda also received the same
letter, and Molnar believes it's just the
start of a long and slippery downward
"I'm sure this has something to
do with Obamacare," Molnar said,


During a "Friendraiser" Saturday at Fishermen's Village in Punta Gorda, Betty and Jimmy Joslyn present a plaque with the words "Right Time,
Right Place" to Dr. Jorge Cabrera, who witnessed the Aug. 22 traffic accident and rushed to save Jimmy's life by applying a tourniquet to his leg.


PUNTA GORDA Friends and
supporters walk up to Jimmy Joslyn,
say hello and shake his hand, smiles
all around. Easily approachable, Joslyn
offers his thanks and appreciation for
coming out.
There is no talk of past tragedy; only
of the future ahead.
At Saturday's daylong "Friendraiser"
at Fishermen's Village featuring
auctions, live music and unbounded
admiration well-wishers were in

abundance to encourage Joslyn in
his recovery from a life-threatening
motorcycle accident. The outpouring
of public support not only would assist
him with his mounting medical bills,
but also would give him strength to
forge ahead.
"It's unbelievable," Joslyn said. "I
never realized how many friends I
acquired over the years. I love them,
and they love me."
And nowhere was the love felt more
than among the merchants of the
village, where Joslyn worked for eight
years in custodial/maintenance. Linda

Larocque, a broker at the retail mall,
has known him all of those eight years.
"He's just a wonderful person. He's
caring, kind and thoughtful to ev-
eryone else," she said. "And he hasn't
changed a bit."
The same could be said of Dr. Jorge
Cabrera, who assisted Joslyn at the
crash scene, using his own necktie as a
tourniquet to save Joslyn's life. During
the fundraiser, Joslyn and his wife
Betty presented Cabrera with a plaque,
engraved with the words: "Right Time,


Diving into snowbird crimes


18 years, Punta Gorda residents Bonnie
and Jerry Bishop have spent a few
months annually in Ocean City, N.J.
The couple in their mid-70s are
what some call "snowbirds."
In their nearly two decades of leaving
their home in Charlotte County for
extended periods, they never have
had their place burglarized. Jerry says
they've taken certain measures to
ensure that.
Unfortunately, not all of the area's
part-time residents can say the same.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
is in the process of analyzing multiple
burglaries to see if they qualify as what
investigators refer to as "snowbird
crimes" incidents that occur at the
property of someone who has left for
an extended time (not just people who
leave for the summer).
Detectives are looking to put togeth-
er numbers to prove (or disprove) what
they believe is a spike in burglaries
when snowbirds are gone, from around
March to about now.
"It's countywide," said Lt. Mathew
Dowling, the commander of the
Sheriff's Office's District Investigations

"By no means is it in one location.
That's what's so hard about stopping
Jerry offered a few tips that he and
his wife follow to protect their home
while they are gone.
"We have somebody from our church
that will come over on a routine basis
to make sure nothing has happened,"
he said. "We have a bug service and a
pool service there are a lot of people
in and out of the house. They'll call if
something is wrong."
In an effort to curb the snowbird
crimes, Dowling also offers some


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5,13 Viewpoint8 Opinion9-101 Police Beat 12 THE WIRE: Nation 2,7 State5-6 World 8-10| Travel 9 Weather10 SPORTS: Lotto 21 C SSIFIED: Puzzles 16-18 Dear Abbyl17 TV Listings 19
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DAR celebrates 40th anniversary

to regent Suzy
Hackett and the
other members of the
Charlotte Bay Chapter
of the National Society
of the Daughters of the
American Revolution.
The organization
recently celebrated
its 40th anniversary,
according to an email
from member Pat Cook.
The luncheon included a
cake. Hackett recognized
Linda Hugglestone with
a corsage for being a
member of the DAR for
40 years. She present-
ed past regent Diana
Dulkiewicz with a rose
in a vase for her many
past and current services
to the DAR. Diana is
currently the chapter
historian and registrar.
A well-done to Weight
Watchers members at
the Port Charlotte Town
Center mall. For the
fifth year in a row, they
donated food to the
Society of St. Vincent
de Paul, which assists
those in need in the
community, according
to an email from the
Weight Watchers group.
This year, food donations
were just over 1,000
pounds. Also, 60 pounds
of toiletries, and $25 in
cash were donated. Each
year, Weight Watchers'
"Lose For Good" cam-
paign helps feed the
hungry at both the local
and national levels. A
dollar is donated by
Weight Watchers for
every pound lost by its
members. This year, that
amounted to $1,112 by
Port Charlotte members.

Congratulations to
Robert Corso. The junior
at Edison Collegiate
High School recently
was nominated to attend
the Congress of Future
Medical Leaders in
Washington, D.C., accord-
ing to an email from his
father, Robert.
The Congress, to be
held Feb. 14-16, 2014, is

an honors-only program
for high school students
who want to become
physicians or to go into
medical research fields.
The purpose of the event
is to honor, inspire,
motivate and direct
the top students in the
country who aspire to
be physicians or medical
scientists, to stay true to
their dream and, after the
event, to provide a path,
plan and resources to help
them reach their goal.
to Beth Blackson
Browning. She has been
chosen by the Arts &
Humanities Council
of Charlotte County as
Artist of the Month for
November, according
to a press release from
Judy Malbuisson, the
council's executive
director. Beth will be
honored Tuesday with
a proclamation from
the Charlotte County
A former Kentuckian,
she has been a profes-
sional artist for more
than three decades.
She became a full-time
Florida resident when
her husband retired in
2012, and currently is
embracing the Florida
art community.
Beth is a master of oils,
pastels and watercolors
in a range of styles,
and is a self-described
colorist. Her work can
be viewed at the Florida
Coupon Network, 312
Sullivan St., Punta Gorda.
The public is welcome to
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@


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

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard......................... $16.47
3 Months............................ $66.51
6 Months.......................... $113.05
1 Year ............................... $197.69
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Above rates do not include sales tax.
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ....................... $16.40
3 Months.......................... $74.09
6 Months ....................... $119.54
1 Year............................. $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
Sunday Only
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$58.81 $110.56 $186.19
Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

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


Breakfast Fundraiser,
St. Charles Knights of Columbus
8-10:30 am, 21505 Augusta Ave., PC.
$5/kids free. 941-624-3630
Port Charlotte Elks, 11-9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd. New breakfast
buffet, $7.8:30-11:30. Bar bingo,
1-4. Sunday football, 1-6. Wings, etc.
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday, 9 am-2 pm. 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Open House, Charlotte
HarborYacht Club, 11 am-3pm.
4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte.
Mustang Car Show,
100 vintage cars, Fishermen's
Village parking lot, 11 am-3pm.
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. 941-625-4175
Tailgate Party@312,
Football @ AMVETS 312. Party time

Children and teachers from the Builders Club at Charlotte
Academy private school are helping the Back Pack Kidz Program
feed hungry children in Charlotte County one backpack at
a time by bringing in food supplies and raising money. The
program provides 1,400 backpacks to the schools weekly.

Dotty Mattoon, gallery manager, and Mary Pompeo were
hard at work this week getting ready for the grand opening
of the Fine Arts Festival: John Singer Sargent Exhibition at
the Visual Arts Center in Punta Gorda. The painting "Lady
Agnew"was re-created by Clare Harvey. The exhibition, which
opened Wednesday, features 126 works of John Singer Sargent
re-created by 69 local artists. The exhibit is free and open to the
public through Nov. 29.

Weight Watchers members at the Port Charlotte Town Center
mall donated more than 1,000 pounds of food this year to the
Society of St. Vincent de Paul, which assists those in need in the
community. Pictured here are Lori Thibideau, Weight Watchers
meeting leader and a volunteer with St. Vincent de Paul;
Richard Peters, president of St. Vincent de Paul; and Walter
Foster, also with St. Vincent de Paul.

drink specials, burgers/big dogs. See
all games. Patty on duty.
5070 Chancellor, NP. 941-429-5403
American Legion 103,
Dart tournament, 1-4 pm. 501 soft
tip, $3 per rd. Win cash & meet new
friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd.,
PG. 941-639-6337
Garden Tours, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve
St., PG. 2 pm, $5 suggested donation.
Q&A, 941-380-6814
Punta Gorda Elks, Wings&
rings, 2-5. Tiki open at 1. Music by Lee
James. 25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-
637-2606, members & their guests


Special Presentation,
Learn about the exotic invasion by
Prof. William A. Overholt at 9am,
Caniff Visitor Center, CHEC Alligator
Creek Env. Ctr., 10941 Burnt Store Rd.
Call 941-575-5435 for info
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy, 11-2:30. Dinner,
4:30-7:30, pizza, burgers and more.
Cornhole @6 pm. 941-764-6925
Shalom Sisterhood,

Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation 3
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director.................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero .................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager..........Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray ................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar.............................. 941-429-3001
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher.........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

Paid-up luncheon, 10 am, 23190 Utica
Ave., PC. Enharmonics. Call Judy at
941-627-8908 for info
CHS Spirit Night, Beef'O'
Brady's, 1105 Taylor Rd., is hosting a
spirit night for the CHS band, all day.
Mention you're with the band! For
info, 941-769-0120
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd. Lunch with
Shirley, 11-2. Lounge, 11-9. For info,
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
lunch, 11-2. $9 chicken dinner, 4-8.
Karaoke 6:30-10:30. Tiki open at 4.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606
Four Leaf Strummers,
will be strumming all your favorites at
Fishermen's Village Ctr. Ct., 11:30-1.
American Legion 103, Vet
appr day, 12-6 pm. 2101 Taylor Rd.,
PG. 941-939-6337
Fun with Music, 1-3 pm,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
dance with friends to live music.
Musicians always welcome, $1.
Family Tree Maker,
5 pm, Mid-Cty Library, PC. Group
meets monthly to share tips & learn
new techniques. Register at www., or 941-613-3162
FLAC Poetry Reading,
Ira Sukrungruang of the Florida
Writers Circuit, 5:30-6:30 pm. Edison
College, 0-117,26300 Airport Rd., PG.
Pinochle, Cultural Center, 2280
Aaron St. 6-8 pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome. 941-625-4175
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10 pm. Cash bar, live entertainment.
Band info at www.thecultural, or 941-625-4175
Photo Arts Group, 7 pm,

The Center for Abuse and Rape Emergencies of Charlotte County
recently played host to the first Men of C.A.R.E luncheon. The
men serving on the C.A.R.E board hosted local businessmen
as they provided prevention information about the effects of
domestic violence on the community and the impact in the
workplace. To schedule an outreach presentation, contact Linda
Lusk at 941-639-5499. Pictured here, from left, are Jack Levine,
4Generations Institute; Charlotte County Sheriff Bill Prum-
mell; and C.A.R.E. board members Michael Landsberg and Hal

At left: Daughters of the American Revolution vice regent
Debbie Harrington, past regent and registrar Diana Dulkiewicz,
and regent Suzy Hackett are ready to cut the cake for the
organization's 40th anniversary celebration.

Featured Events
Veterans Appreciation Week, Military exhibits and
displays to honor Veterans at all Charlotte State Bank & Trust offices M-F.
Free studio portrait certificate for Veterans. Drawing for a flag flown over
U.S. Capitol. Worn U.S. flags accepted for proper disposal. Don Moore
book signing noon-2 pm on Monday at PG office. 941-624-5400.
Sunday Band Concert and Food Drive, Charlotte
County Concert Band to present patriotic concert"America, the Dream
Goes On;'at 2 pm, today, at the Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., PC.
Attendees asked to bring canned/nonperishable food for the Salvation
Army. $11 members, $12 others, in advance at 941-625-4175, or $13 day
of show.
The Miracle Worker, Charlotte High presents timeless
play at the Charlotte Performing Arts Center, 701 Carmalita St., Punta
Gorda. Nov. 7-9 at 7 pm, Nov. 10 at 3 pm. Adults $10; Students $5. Info,
941-505-7469, or

Visual Arts Center, 210 Maud St., PG.
Public is welcome. Contact Tom Scott,


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1 st & 3rd
Tuesday at 8am, Stefano's Restaurant,
401 S Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers, Wood
carving & burning every Tues @
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd.
8 am- noon. Call Bob, 941-505-4246
or stop by.
Sierra Drive/Hike,
8:30-11 am, Sierra Club Babcock-
Webb Wildlife Area. Drive/hike led
by master naturalists. Resv. req.,
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Diane, 11-2:30. Dinner,
5-8, AYCE pasta, meatballs, sausage
and much more. Karaoke with Sour
Notes, 6:30-9:30. For more info,
Meet the Author,
Karen G. Dowling at the library to
sell/sign copies of her books. 10am-

1 pm @ 424W. Henry St. For more
info, 941-833-5460
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9,20225 Kenilworth Blvd. Bingo,
11-1. Lunch, 11-2. Dinner, 4-8.Taco
nite, guests welcome. For more info,
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2, members & their guests. L.B.O.D.
meeting, 6 pm.Lodge meeting, 7 pm,
members only. 25538 Shore Dr., PG.
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30am-3:30 pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. 941-625-4175
Banjo Jim Espich, Plays
and sings 1920's and 30's songs.
Blues, jazz, and ballads. Noon-1:30.
Center stage, Fishermen's Village.
Foreign Film,1I pm, FGCU,
117 Herald Ct., PG."A Woman, A Gun
and A Noodle Shop"(China, 2009.) $5.
Word Processing, 2 pm
Mid-Cty Library, PC, Discuss word
processing, current programs &
Microsoft Word. Register, www.ccgsi
.org, or 941-613-3162

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

TheSUN (LUSPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL. Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

:The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


C OurTown Page 3

Sarasota eyes countywide synthetic-drug ban

Authorities and
lawmakers have had
Synthetic drug use has
been on the rise locally,
coming into the spotlight
recently with incidents
including child abuse
and officer-involved
shootings. At least seven
people became ill while
smoking synthetic
marijuana in public in
Sarasota, while 6 pounds
of the substance were
seized from a conve-
nience store in Charlotte
County, along with more
than $19,000 in cash.
To combat what
Sarasota County Sheriff
Tom Knight fears is a
growing public-health

issue, lawmakers are
working on an ordinance
that would ban the
drugs outright; whether
it's "K2" or "Spice" or
"Incense," all synthetic
drugs would be banned
across the county.
Currently, state law
prohibits certain ingre-
dients in the synthetic
drugs from being used,
but Knight said man-
ufacturers of the sub-
stances are smarter than
that; they simply tweak
the chemical makeup
and continue to sell
their products.
"It's sad we have to
create an ordinance
that will legislate ethical
values," Knight said.
"They're (shop owners
are) turning a blind
eye to a substance that


Parkside Festival
comes to mall
Team Parkside will
present the second annual
Parkside Festival from
10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Nov. 16
at the Promenades Mall,
3280 N. Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte. This year's
festival fun will feature
nonstop entertainment
onstage, a kids' fun
park, exhibits from local
businesses, vendors, food
and even a Yankee Peddler
Arts and Crafts Fair, where
visitors may find a trea-
sure or begin their holiday
shopping. The event will
focus on a variety of live
music acts that can be
found only in Charlotte
County, as well as special-
ty foods and spirits, and
handmade arts and crafts

from regional artists.
The admission cost is
just $1. The festival com-
mittee is seeking vendors,
artists and crafters, and
entertainers. For more
information, or to become
a vendor, call Susan
Swanson at 941-457-3126.

Gallery to
display artists'
From Monday to Dec. 5,
Sea Grape Gallery, 113 W
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda,
will feature the works of
two of their artists: Susan
Kapuchinski, an oil paint-
er; and James Ellsworth, a
wood turner.
Kapuchinski has traveled
extensively to such areas
as South America, France,

North Port Dental

Pain Free Dentistry
\ ie l hlloI' prole;i naIil. ,ii IrmI g n n ier
SIIOI1 I i'lon I edJ ev\e lpnoni l pHOle I iolnal
re' I [ippi-eeile thellie i in.imagernel and
101ol0", tirouligh .al'e I rI'ee eJ .a1 Nortih Port
STihaink ou.
-Dr. Dave Constantine, D.M.D.
(Retired Oral Surgeon)
"I was in need of full mouth reconstruction
1i.i1l included dlie plaemeni ol mulliple
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SPoir Denial The Iiealmeni lar lurpa;ed in%
Ti e\peilo,0nl ; 1a I' l, )" -able toeml aIll% inug I
anll [ <,an lhonelh ;an %Ihe ari e thiebel"
Thank %,Lu.
Dr loin lamini.M D

RI. lI.,I I I h,,ma,, Rd 1< K IMII \
ildil.iiii I D M I) (li 'lpa I )1 V\,,,,ild I1) 1 ,
North Port CommonN 14884 Ti-miami Trail. North Port, FL 34287
Hour Mon-Fri 5:U01prn

could severely hurt
Knight said the
ordinance, which is in
draft form, mirrors the
one currently in place in
Pasco County.
Officials have been
working on the ordi-
nance for roughly five
months, he said, and
anticipate county com-
missioners will approve
the final ordinance when
it's complete.
Knight said he was
frustrated there isn't
something on the state
level that bans these
types of dangerous
substances across all of
Florida's 67 counties.
County Commissioner
Christine Robinson,
who sits on the Sarasota
County Criminal Justice

and China, and spent
a one-year sabbatical
in Australia. Her travels
have inspired her art, as
she loves to paint florals
and landscapes from
photos and sketches
she has brought home.
Ellsworth has always
loved woodworking since
his high school days. He
maintained his passion for
woodworking by pursuing
a hobby of furniture
making. When he retired
in Florida, Ellsworth
began focusing his creative
energy again on wood-
working, and chose the
Mi -M -.A

Commission, the first
board to hear the new
ordinance, thinks a
few things need to be
tweaked prior to a final
vote, but so far likes
what the ordinance
She isn't sure when,
exactly, county commis-
sioners will vote on the
ordinance, but suspects
it could be before the
end of the year.
"We didn't want to
delay because of what
we've seen happening
in the community,"
Robinson said. "We're
trying to get in front of
this important issue."
This week, two
people were arrested
for violent crimes after
they allegedly had been
using synthetic drugs. A

art of wood turning as his
specialty, especially the art
of segmented turnings.
Both artists' works are
prominently on display
at the gallery. In addition,
more of their art and the
artworks of all Sea Grape
artists may be viewed
at www.seagrapegallery.
com. The gallery's hours
are from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday; it is open until
8 p.m. the third Thursday
of each month for Gallery
Walk For more informa-
tion, call 941-575-1718.

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and tax credits** M l
with the purchase of a qualifying
Lennox Home Comfort System. A
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Serving all of Charlotte County.
Offer expires N, member 29 2013

Cape Coral man named
Christopher Rounds, 25,
had been drinking and
smoking "K2" prior to
physically abusing an in-
fant and spraying a child
with Windex, reports
show. And a Sarasota
woman named Kimberly
Tomchinsky, 23, had
been smoking "diesel,"
or synthetic marijuana,
prior to allegedly trying
to run over a Sarasota
County Sheriff's deputy,
forcing the deputy to
fire a single round at
Last month, Charlotte
authorities seized 6
pounds of synthetic
drugs from a conve-
nience store near U.S. 41
and Easy Street in Port
Charlotte, along with
more than $19,000 in

cash. The store's owner
and two employees were
Charlotte County
Sheriff's Maj. James
Kenvil said there's a grow-
ing concern in Charlotte
about the health risks
posed by synthetic drug
use. Kenvil also said that
since the drugs can be
bought legally, many
young people think
they're safe, when they
are not.
Kenvil added that the
CCSO is working with
county commissioners
in Charlotte to hopefully
come up with their own
"The ingredients in
these drugs were never
meant for human con-
sumption," Kenvil said.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013
11:30 1:00 PM

Guest Speaker

Mark Davis, MD

Orthopedic Surgeon
MIilleil Commtnrlity Center
1602 Kramer Way (off City Center Blvd)
North Port, Floriclda

Light Ilnch will be served
Presented lby
Arthritis Fondclation
RSVP NO LATER November 6th 941-423-9997

:Our Town Page 4 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


County births
Micah J. Tiek, to Dana Tiek of Port
Charlotte, at 8:09 p.m. Oct. 18. He weighed
6 pounds, 6.2 ounces.
Uras Tas, to Gozde and Volkan Tas
of Rotonda West, at 5:31 p.m. Oct. 24. He
weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces.
Landon Jewell Glore, to Ashley
Green and Daniel Glore of Punta Gorda, at
12:20 a.m. Oct. 25. He weighed 7 pounds,
15 ounces.
Ayden Michael Woodliff, to Courtney
and Andrew Woodliff of Punta Gorda, at
6:12 p.m. Oct. 27. He weighed 8 pounds,
2 ounces.
Lillian Ashley McLain, to Marissa
Castronova and Daniel McLain of Port
Charlotte, at 5:25 p.m. Oct. 29. She weighed

4 pounds, 12 ounces.
Corey Wesley Rowe, to Harley
Krystyne and Michael Justin Rowe of
Englewood, at 5:16 p.m. Oct. 30. He weighed
8 pounds, 4 ounces.

Charlotte County
Mitchell Ryan Pearson of Port Charlotte,
and Yelena Ann Nunez of Port Charlotte
Matthew Casey Nix of Punta Gorda, and
Amy Elizabeth Barbuto of Punta Gorda
Luke Michael McKean of Doncaster, United
Kingdom, and Vanessa Baldor of Port Charlotte
James Bentley Lucas of Fairfax, Va., and
Alysen Annette Brown of Leland, N.C.
Eric Lee Fine of Englewood, and Patricia
Ann Bretzman of Englewood
Michael Raymond Reamer Jr. of Port

Charlotte, and Jimi Kelley Collie of Punta Gorda
Gary Lee Garland of Punta Gorda, and
Nancy Sue Harrison of Ankeny, Iowa
David Oliver Traumann of Port Charlotte,
and Diana Lynne Ray of Port Charlotte
Zachary Ryan Sitzlar of Port Charlotte, and
Krystle Elizabeth Bucci of Port Charlotte
Robert Conrad Naylor Jr. of Punta Gorda,
and Christine Anne Vallis of Punta Gorda
David Paul Lucarini of Port Charlotte, and
Lindsay Jean Seidelman of Port Charlotte
David Anthony Williams of Englewood,
and Shelby Kathryn Swoboda of Englewood
Jarrid Richard Erwin of Aurora, Colo., and
Sheri Noel Pisano of Aurora, Colo.
Clarence Larry Warren III of Port Charlotte,
and Kristina Lynn Koffi of Port Charlotte
Daniel Adam Hunt of Rotonda West, and
Lindsay Breanne Redoutey of Rotonda West
Kevin William McCord of Punta Gorda, and

Natalie Renee Coons of Punta Gorda
Michael Ralph Sabatino of North Port, and
Kara Christine Jacobs of North Port
Travis Hunter Riggs of Arcadia, and Tonie
Renee Rainville of Punta Gorda
Dennis James Hale of Punta Gorda, and
Linda Lou Hale of Punta Gorda
Ryan Michael O'Neil of North Port, and
Amanda Lynn Trost of North Port
Cayle Bartholomew Wills of Port Charlotte,
and Barbara Rose Gonzalez of Port Charlotte
Oleg Dyachenko of North Port, and Alina
Ivanovna Yaroshevich of Jacksonville
Scott Lee Smith of Port Charlotte, and
Marlene Rae Nottingham of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County
Larry H. Cooper v. Dora Kovac Cooper

Loriann Decaro v. David Christopher
Michele Frances Fischetti v. Michael John
Steven Lee Halstead v. Heather June Tyler
Jason M. Hopkins v. Kristin R. Decker
Donna J. Kisil v. David W. Kisil Sr.
Raymond Ted Penland v. Ann Marie
Victoria Wible Phillips v. Earnest Marvin
Ashley Michelle Polkv. Joel Andrew Polk
*William Rachles v. Debora Rachles
Robert Henry Ray v. June Rosemary Ray
Arthur Schwartzv. Suzan Schwartz
Michelle Scott v. Andrew Scott
Heidi Williams Slaughter v. Dennis P.
Ana Rafaela Weber v. Kyle Wayne Weber
Leoline L. Young v. Eric William Young


Happy 24th birthday to Adam
Barrett on his special day

Attorney At Law
Living Trusts
Single.. $500
Simple Will ......... $75
Probate, Divorce, Custody,
Support & Business
No Consultation Fee

Licensed in
Florida & Michigan

1620 Placida Rd.. Suite D
Englewood, FL 3422

The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisement.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.
Clients may be liable for any expenses in addition to fee.

Happy 83rd birthday to Paul
V. Meyer on his special day

Each week in Sunday's

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

Happy 3rd birthday to Mayli
Jesse on her special day

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

Recycling Carts Coming to Charlotte County

Residents of unincorporated areas can expect
delivery to begin the first week of November
and take 6 to 8 weeks to complete.

Complete details of the Charlotte County
Recyling Program will be attached to the cart,
and you can always visit our website for more

What to Recycle:

S Clean Paper,
Cardboard, Junk

C0 Aluminum, Tin
& Steel Cans

Happy 18th birthday to Brett
Michael Yanni on his special
day Nov. 8.

:OurTown Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013




Ruth May Burrows
Ruth May Burrows
Arnold, 92, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Saturday, Oct. 26,
She was born May 1,
1921, in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
the daughter of Karl
and Florence Boice, and
came to the area in 1987
from Pittsburgh.
Ruth was an auditor for
Sears Service Centers in
McMurray, Pa. She was a
member of Wintergarden
Presbyterian Church in
Port Charlotte, and a
former treasurer of the
Charlotte Ichiban Bonsai
Kai. Ruth loved making,
and teaching people how
to make, beautiful bas-
kets out of pine needles.
She will be greatly
missed by her sister,
Garnet Fowler of
Pittsburgh; sons, Frank
and Rodger Burrows,
both of Plantation, Fla.;
daughter, Pat Devore of
San Antonio, Texas; four
grandchildren; and nine
Ruth was preceded in
death by her parents; and
husband, Gilbert Arnold.
A memorial service to
celebrate Ruth's life will
be held at 10 a.m.
Saturday, Nov. 9,
2013, atWintergarden
Presbyterian Church. In
lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made
to Tidewell Hospice,
1144 Veronica St., Port
Charlotte, FL 33952. To
express condolences
to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral

Frank S. Cicanese
Frank S. Cicanese,
79, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., and formerly of
Gibsonburg, Ohio,
passed away Friday,
Nov. 1,2013, at Tidewell
He was born May 31,
1934, in Gibsonburg, the
son of Nunzio and Mary
(nee Reino) Cicanese.
Frank enjoyed raising
and racing harness
horses. He was very
active in the community
as a coach with youth
baseball, including Little
League, and officiated in
basketball. Frank was a
member of San Antonio
Catholic Church.
He will be greatly
missed by his wife of 61
years, Marilyn; children,
Cindy Brickner, Pam
(Gary) Stevenson, Linda
(Keith) Boedicker, Gary
(Kim) Cicanese, Crystal
(Brian) Donnell and
Chad (Karyl) Cicanese;
brother, Bill (Betty)
Cicanese; sisters, Maria
Meyn, Irene Giarmo
and Carol Michael;
15 grandchildren; 12
and several nieces and
nephews. Frank was
preceded in death by his
parents; sister, Joanne;
and grandson, Danny.

A memorial Mass to
celebrate Frank's life
will held at a later date.
Memorial donations
may be made to San
Antonio Catholic Church
or Tidewell Hospice Inc.
To express condolences
to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

George L.
Daniels III
George L. Daniels III,
67, passed away Monday,
Oct. 21, 2013, with his
family by his
side, after a
[,, A;;... long illness of
lung and brain
He was born, Nov. 7,
1945, in Norfolk, Va., to
George L. and Kathryn S.
George went to
Staunton Military
Academy in Staunton,
Va., and graduated in the
fall of 1964; then went to
Randolph Macon College
in Ashland, Va. He was a
veteran of the Vietnam
War, where he earned
a National Defense
Service Medal, aVietnam
Campaign Medal, a
Vietnam Service Medal
and a Good Conduct
Medal (First Award).
After working in the Civil
Service for 35 years, he
retired, and he and his
wife Teresa moved to
Florida to be with his
mother and father.
George was an active
member of First United
Methodist Church of
Punta Gorda, Fla., and
was a member of Moose
Lodge 2121 of Punta
Gorda. He loved his
family, and his other
interests were gardening
and watching college
football. George will be
dearly missed by his
family and friends.
George is survived by
his wife, Teresa; daugh-
ter, Tracy of Front Royal,
Va.; sons, Gary (Rebekah)
and Geoffrey (Katie); four
grandchildren, Brayden
(11), Abbi (9), Caleb (2)
and Makayla (10 months)
ofWoodbridge, Va.;
mother, Kathryn; brother,
Richard (Olivia) of Punta
Gorda; cousin, Laurie of
Mesa, Ariz.; and many
friends. He was preceded
in death by his father,
George L. Daniels Jr.
In lieu of flowers,
donations may be sent
to the American Cancer
Society via www.Cancer.
org (click on "Donate"
and use the drop-down
box to select "Lung
Cancer"); or to Evercare
Hospice, 12018 Sunrise
Valley Drive, Suite 400,
Reston, VA 20191.

Joseph J.
Joseph J. Dell'Orto, 87,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
Oct. 21, 2013.
He was born
".Q* Feb. 8, 1926, in
*r New York City,

Joseph was a veteran
of the United States
Navy, proudly serving
most of his time on the
USS Bennington Aircraft
Carrier. In 1958, he
moved to West Islip, Long
Island, N.Y., where he
started his own trucking
business, J. Dell'Orto
Trucking Company. He
was a very active mem-
ber in the Holy Name
Society, and was dedicat-
ed to his Catholic church,
Our Lady of Lourdes.
Joseph was a member of
the Knights of Columbus,
and coached baseball
and basketball teams
in which he was also a
sponsor for many years.
In 1986, he moved to
Port Charlotte, where he
continued to be an active
member of the Knights of
Columbus, the American
Legion, the Elks Lodge
and the Moose Lodge.
He is survived by
his wife of 64 years,
Josephine G. Dell'Orto;
his daughter, Doreen A.
(Gene) Townsend; his
two sons, retired U.S.
Army Col. Daniel J. (Lois)
Dell'Orto and Patrick
M. (Michele) Dell'Orto.
Joseph also leaves his
nine grandchildren;
nine great-grand-
children; and one
The family would
like to thank the staff at
Tidewell Hospice of Port
Charlotte for making
Joseph's last days
very comfortable and

In lieu of flowers, do-
nations can be made to
Tidewell Hospice of Port
Charlotte. The family will
have services at a later
date with Full Military
Honors. To light a candle
in Joseph's name, please
visit www.kays-ponger.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Anita Martin
Anita Martin, 98,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Oct. 31, 2013, in Punta
Gorda. Arrangements
are by Charlotte
Memorial Funeral
Home, Crematory and

William McDonald
William B. "Bill"
McDonald, 84, of Burnt
Store Isles, Punta Gorda,
~F la., and
of Laurel,
Md., passed
,4w.. Wednesday,
Oct. 30,
He was
S born Feb. 17,
'.'. 1929, in
"V: :2: a Washington,
Bill served
in the U.S. Army, and
was a graduate of the
University of Maryland.
He was an Administrator
for 17 years at Crossland
High School in Camp

Springs, Md., followed
by seven years at High
Point High School in
Beltsville, Md. Bill began
his education career
teaching History at
Bladensberg High School
in Bladensberg, Md. He
retired from Maryland's
Prince George's County
Public Schools in 1986.
In 1994, Bill moved to
Punta Gorda, and later
became a member of the
Episcopal Church of the
Good Shepherd in Punta
He is survived by his
wife, Betty of Punta
Gorda; and two sons,
Mark of Laurel, and Eric
of Punta Gorda. Bill was
preceded in death by
his son, John, in 2009;
his parents, Helen and
William McDonald Sr.;
and a sister, Constance
A Memorial Service
will be held at 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2013,
at the Episcopal Church
of the Good Shepherd,
401 W. Henry St., Punta
Gorda. Burial with mil-
itary honors will follow
at Royal Palm Memorial
Gardens, 27200 Jones
Loop Road, Punta Gorda.
In lieu of flowers, the
family has requested that
donations in memory of
Bill be made to Tidewell
Hospice, 1144Veronica
St., Port Charlotte, FL
33952. Please visit www. to leave
the family condolences
and to sign the online
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Mary Nolan
Mary A.Nolan, 95, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, Oct. 29,
2013, at
her home
in Deep
Creek, Fla.,
t' surrounded
Sby her loving
She was
born July 23,
1918, in
Yorktown Heights, N.Y
Mary worked as an
Executive Manager at
Reader's Digest until her
retirement in 1978. She
and her husband Richard
moved to Bonita Springs,
Fla., from Delhi, N.Y, in
1981, and moved to Punta
Gorda in 2004. Mary was
a member of San Antonio
Catholic Church.
She is survived by
her daughters, Lea (nee
Lyons) Ballard and
Dorothea Nolan; sons,
Richard (Susan) Nolan
Jr., Charles (Mary) Nolan,
Robert (Karen) Nolan
and Jon (Laudri) Nolan; 10
grandchildren; and four
great-grandchildren. Mary
also is survived by her
beloved companion, Foxy.
She was preceded in death
by her first husband, John
Lyons, in 1960; and her
second husband, Richard
Nolan, in 2009.
There will be no services
at this time. In lieu of
flowers, donations may
be made to the St. Vincent
de Paul Society 25200
Airport Road, Punta Gorda,
FL 33950; to San Antonio

Catholic Church; or to
Tidewell Hospice. Please
visit www.kays-ponger.
com to leave the family
condolences and to sign
the online guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Ruth L. Schrock
Ruth L. Schrock, 81, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Sunday, Oct. 27,
2013. Arrangements are
by Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Catherine Ann
Catherine Ann Steffes,
59, of Galax, Va., and
formerly of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away Friday,
Oct. 25, 2013, at her home.
She was born April 21,
1954, inWisconsin.
Catherine was an
accountant in Florida
from 1978 to 2004. She
moved to Galax, and was
the owner, along with
her husband, of BearlyA
Memory since 2004.
Catherine is survived by
her husband, Charles L.
Steffes of Galax; daughter,
Laurie (Glen) Morehouse
of Hanover, Mich.; grand-
son, Easton Morehouse;
father, Raymond (Jeanne
Schwenn) Riedhammer
and of Longmont, Colo.;
sister, Susan (Joe Hasan)
Riedhammer of Dallas,
Texas; brother, Charles
(Erin) Riedhammer of
Abington, Va.; sister-in-
law, Nancy Steffes of Port
Charlotte; stepdaughter,
Kristina (Todd) Easterday
of Atlanta, Ga.; and several
nieces, nephews, beloved
teddy bears and cats. She
was preceded in death
by her mother, Susan
A Memorial Service will
be held at a later date. In
lieu of flowers, memorial
donations can be made
to the American Humane
Association, 1400 16th
St. NW Suite 360,
Washington, DC 20036.
Online condolences can
be made at www.twin
Arrangements are by
Twin County Funerals,


Geraldine B. Kahn
Geraldine B. Kahn, 85,
of RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Oct. 31,
2013, at
L Inc. in Port
She was

born May 31, 1928, in
Englewood, N.J.
Geraldine and her hus-
band moved to Florida
from Brick, N.J. She
enjoyed life to the fullest,
particularly country
line dancing. Geraldine
was an avid painter
and enjoyed gardening,
cooking and reading. She
was a wonderful wife,
mother, grandmother,
great-grandmother, sister
and friend, and will be
missed by all who loved
and knew her.
She is survived by
her loving husband
of 35 years, Lester;
two daughters, Jane
(Edward) Pasick of
Windermere, Fla., and
Cheryl (Jeffrey) Turner
of Vernon, N.J.; three
sons, Seymour Kahn of
Point Pleasant Beach,
N.J., Stuart (Diana)
Kahn of Madison, Ga.,
and Edward Kahn of
Scotch Plains, N.J.; 12
grandchildren; and two
Geraldine was preceded
in death by her two
sons, Brian and Bruce
Sylvester; and a brother,
James Brady.
A Memorial Mass
will be held at 11 a.m.
Monday Nov. 4, 2013,
at St. Maximilian Kolbe
Catholic Church in Port
Charlotte. Inurnment
will be held at Sarasota
National Cemetery in
Sarasota, Fla., at a later
date by the family. In
lieu of flowers, memo-
rial contributions may
be made to Tidewell
Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238.
Friends may visit online
to sign the memorial
book and extend condo-
lences to the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

SKeep Your Loved
Ones Close!


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

s27200 Jones Loop Rd.
S Punta Gorda
(941) 639-2381

Richard David 'Dick' Botticelli

Feb. 3, 1936 ~ May 8,2013

A Memorial Service with a reception to follow will
be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013, at
First Presbyterian Church of Punta Gorda,
25250 Airport Road, Punta Gorda, FL 33950.
In lieu of flowers, memorials and donations
can be made to the church, in honor of Dick.

Alice E. Burnell

4, .

| O.

March 19, 1947 ~ Nov. 3, 2012

I held you in my arms
and kissed away your tears.
I will love you till time expires!


Muriel M. Van Patten

April 27, 1932 May 28, 2013

A celebration of life will be held at 2 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013, at the
Port Charlotte Beach Park
recreation building, 4500 Harbor Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33952.

Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
o (941) 206-2223

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013 C OurTown Page 5

Theatre to offer original teen musical

dison State
College Char-
lotte Campus
presents the premiere
performance of "Kalei-
doscope: An original
cirque-style musical
created by teens for
teens," at 7 p.m. Nov. 22
in the auditorium for
one performance only.
Students from Edison
State College and Edison
Collegiate High School
have been working since
August under the guid-
ance of myself, Edison
Theatre Director Sherie
Ragan, along with guest
artist Jennifer Kelly from
On the FLY Productions
as the producing play-
wright. This collaborative
experience gave students
the opportunity to share
their concerns and
thoughts about being a
teenager through poems,

monologues, dances and
"Kaleidoscope" is a
unique, custom-de-
signed coming-of-age
musical for theater
programs that explores
teenage angst, similar
to the style of the hit TV
show "Glee." Audience
members will meet
the cast of typical
high school kids in the
months before gradu-
ation as they explore
their emotions and
question themselves

and their world. They
eventually find that life
is like a kaleidoscope,
where they express
their differences and
together create unique
On the FLY Productions
is a full-service enter-
tainment company
specializing in creating
unique, creative and
cutting-edge productions.
"Kaleidoscope" is one of
its latest creations, and
the Edison State College
Theatre Department is
thrilled to be partnering
with the organization
to create the script and
staging for the acting and
ground choreography of
the show.
Future development
of the cirque elements of
the show, such as aerial
dance and flying, will
be continued at other

schools and theaters in
future development.
Community members
can trace "Kaleidoscope's"
development and check
out other projects
currently in production
at www.ontheflyproduc-
Cast members include
veteran Edison State
College performers
and members of the
Delta Psi Omega theatre
honor society Kendra
Fleary ("Hairspray," "9
to 5, the Musical" and
"The Crucible"); Kaylee
Stetler ("9 to 5, the
Musical," "Hairspray"
and "You Can't Take
It With You"); and
Andrew O'Brien ("A
Funny Thing Happened
on the Way to the
Forum," "Hairspray"
and "The Crucible").
Other members of the

cast include returning
performers Kole Cox
("Hairspray" and "You
Can't Take It With You")
and Morgan Cox ("9 to
5, the Musical" and "You
Can't Take It With You");
and newcomers to the
Edison State College
stage: Wes Opauski,
Beatrix Penszki,
Jacob Ruppel, Andrew
Shaum and Alyssa
Telgenhoff; and ECHS
students Kaitlyn Fisher,
Christina Tringali,
Angelicia Alston and
Denae Corcoran. The
technical director
is Edison alumnus
Thomas Hayward.
Following the pre-
sentation, audience
members will be invited
to a talk back with the
cast members, the
creative team and the
playwright, and will

have the opportunity
to ask questions about
their experiences in the
show's development.
Edison State students
also will present
scenes from the show
during workshops
Nov. 16 at the Florida
Theatre Conference in
Admission to the
presentation is free, and
donations will be ac-
cepted to benefit Edison
State's Theatre program
with future productions.
Due to the nature of
the subject matter, this
presentation may not
be suitable for children
younger than 12.
Sherie Ragan is the
theatre director at
Edison State College
Charlotte Campus in
Punta Gorda. Email her


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trust these pros to make
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Q. Where can I go for all
types of batteries for my
home including smoke
A. Batteries Plus is
located at 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
(Perkins Plaza). For great
service and expert advice,
Ingrid and Tom Brummet
and their staff can answer
your questions, test your
batteries and advise you if
you need your batteries
recharged or if you need
new batteries. They carry
over 10,000 different
types of batteries for
everything from cars,
boats, motorcycles,
watches, alarms and
laptops. If it needs a
battery, Batteries Plus has
it for you. Did you ever
think how many objects
in your everyday life
require batteries? Think
about it and you will
understand why an entire
store is dedicated to the
sale of batteries and is
conveniently located. The
store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours
are M-,E 8-8, Sat. 10-6 &
Sun. 9-5. The store

website is

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

Q. How long should a
service technician be at
my house for a service
A. Local experts John and
Carrie Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
say as a general rule of
thumb, an active
technician in the field, 45
minutes to an hour and a
half- no exceptions! Call
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excellent auto mechanic and the business enjoys an
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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.

trained and E.PA.
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giving free estimates on
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Financing is available for
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Q. I want to purchase a
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you recommend that I go
for a good selection at the
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A. Westchester Gold &
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Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry


purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old
gold and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester 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

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OurTown Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


C OurTown Page 7


Right Place" and "TIED
for Life Together."
Another fan of Cabrera
is Jim Kaletta, a new
patient of his.
"He's one of those
doctors medicine, not
money," said Kaletta, a
proud veteran. "As soon
as you walk into his
office, you know."
Cassandra Monnier,
a health marketer with
Ace Home Care in Port
Charlotte, works all day
with doctors and even
she was impressed. After
bringing the Joslyns
lunch one day and
hearing of Cabrera's
role as first-responder,
Monnier had to stop
by the fundraiser, with
auction donations in
hand, to pay tribute to
the caregiver and the one
for whom he cared.
"I thought it was pretty
amazing what the doctor
did," she said.
The "Friendraiser"
adopted Cabrera's
heroics as the theme
of the event, known as
"Tie One On," with a
booth offering various
ties for purchase. In fact,
Fishermen's Village stores
donated a percentage of
their sales throughout
the day to Joslyn.
"It's a heartfelt story,"
said Catherine Perry,
event coordinator. "He's
one of us. This whole
community is one big
Another village fund-
raiser raised $2,100 for
Joslyn with a sold-out,
dinner- cruise- dessert

event. All of the funds
will go toward medical
bills exceeding $250,000,
and counting.
Immediately following
the Aug. 22 accident,
the 71-year-old Port
Charlotte man was
given nine pints of blood
at Charlotte Regional
Medical Center, followed
by four surgeries in two
days, and had his leg
"If it hadn't been for
God, I wouldn't be here
today," he said. "In 10
minutes, I would have
been gone."
In addressing the
audience, his wife Betty
provided one more
expression of gratitude to
everyone in attendance,
and beyond:
"Thank you so much
for letting me keep my

Father and daughter, Geary
Larocque and Lisa Donan, take
advantage of the live music
with some quality time on the
dance floor at the "Friend-

The Reconnections band provides the soundtrack to Saturday's
fundraiser for Jimmy Joslyn at Fishermen's Village.


helpful advice.
"Know your neighbors
and have contact with
them to help you out," he
said. "And alarm compa-
nies are phenomenal."
Additionally and
not just available to
snowbirds the Sheriff's
Office has implemented
a Home and Business
Security Survey program.
"The survey is free


pointing to recent news
reports of insurance
companies canceling
millions of individual
plans that fail to meet
the law's minimum
"If you listen to the
news at night, we're
pretty much all in a
dither. Things are going
to change dramatically
for a lot of people."
Although he and his
wife are covered under
Medicare and have not
had any major out-of-
pocket expenses, Molnar
worries an unexpected
illness or accident not
covered by Medicare
would put his family in,
well, a dither. But paying
more for supplemental
insurance to get less is
not an option, he said.
"In light of what
(United Healthcare)
has done recently, we're
just going to consider
changing," Molnar said.
A United Healthcare

of charge, and you will
be provided essential
information to help
protect you," Joseph
Fiorini, CCSO commu-
nity policing officer, said
via a press release.
Residents can contact
the Sheriff's Office, and
a community policing
officer will come to their
place and conduct an
analysis of their home
and security measures.
"We will address what
is being done correctly
by you and your family,
as well as improvements

spokesperson did not
return calls seeking
comment for this story.

The other side
Across the bridge in
Port Charlotte, a differ-
ent story is playing out
for 64-year-old Joanne
Alexander, who has three
pre-existing conditions
and has suffered two
heart attacks within
last year. Alexander is
Alexander said she was
forced to drop her health
plan with Blue Cross
Blue Shield because the
premiums had become
prohibitive. At one point,
she said, she was quoted
a price of some $800
per month for health
"I was in pretty good
shape back then and
thought this is crazy to
keep paying this kind of
money," Alexander said.
Recently, after spending
25 minutes on the phone
with a customer service
rep, Alexander registered
and enrolled for a policy
with Humana using the

Folks check out the items available for auction at Saturday's
"Friendraiser" for Jimmy Joslyn at Fishermen's Village in Punta

A ceremonial check for $2,100 is presented to Jimmy Joslyn, the
result of a cruise-dinner-dessert fundraiser provided by King
Fisher Fleet, the Village Fish Market and Simply Sweet all
located at Fishermen's Village.

A large crowd turned out Saturday for a "Friendraiser" at
Fishermen's Village to support Jimmy Joslyn, who continues his
recovery from a serious motorcycle accident in August.

that can be made,"
Fiorini said.
Businesses also can
request a survey of their
store or facility. Anyone
who wants a free survey
can call the CCSO's main
number at 941-639-2101,
or your local district
office (you can find those
numbers at
To further protect
area properties, the city
of Punta Gorda offers
an "Away from Home
Program"- the Bishops
have used it. Residents

new insurance market-
place exchange. Under
that plan, she will pay
$501 per month, begin-
ning Jan. 1, she said.
"I'm desperate to get
health insurance," she
said. "I've had to pay
through the nose. So for
me, it's a very big deal to
get the insurance."
After reading a recent
Sun article detailing the
experience of a couple
who tried unsuccessfully
to register via the online
exchange, Alexander felt
compelled to tell her story.
"I read it and my jaw
just dropped. I could not
believe it," she said. "It
could not have be easier.
Honestly. My experience

can register their address
and dates they'll be gone
on the city's website.
The courtesy service
is designed to further
enhance the Punta Gorda
Police Department's
ability to easily assist
with problems at the
More do-it-yourself
home-protection tips can
be found via the PGPD's
Web page,


is so completely different
from those other people."
"It was perfectly
straightforward," she said.
"You give the info, you get
the identification number,
they tell you about the
plans, they ask you which
one you want, you tell
them. Poof. That was all."
Alexander, who is not
yet eligible for Medicare,
said the new insurance
plan gives her renewed
peace of mind.
"I'm not saying that
this is going to be the
most perfect system in
the world, but if I can get
health insurance to (tide)
me over until I turn 65, I
am grateful," she said.



he parents of Melissa Patten of North Port, Fla.,
and Jared Crowder of Naples, Fla., are pleased to
announce that they are engaged to be married.
Melissa is the daughter of Nancy and Allen Patten
of Port Charlotte, Fla.; and Jared is the son ofWesley
and Diane Crowder of Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
Melissa will graduate from the University of
South Florida in North Port, to major in elementary
education, and currently is interning at Charlotte
County schools as a student teacher. Jared gradu-
ated from Palm Beach Gardens High School, and
currently is employed by Florida Motor Sports as a
lead tire specialist.
The wedding is set to take place Friday, Feb. 14,2014,
at Phillippi Mansion in Sarasota, Fla.


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when two Indian American
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3."The Circle," by Dave Eggers
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the Boy,";' by Helen Fielding
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singleton is now a widowed
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John Green (Dutton: $17.99) Two
teens fighting cancer fall in love.
8. "Identical;' by Scott Turow
(Grand Central: $28) The twin
brother of a mayoral candidate
is released from prison 25 years
after pleading guilty for killing his
9. "Doctor Sleep,";' by Stephen
King (Scribner: $30) This sequel
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$25.95) Police officers are being
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unsolved crimes.

1. "David and Goliath'" by
Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown:
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underdogs and misfits gained
advantage through adversity.
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Yousafzai (Little, Brown: $26)
The story of the 15-year-old
Pakistani girl shot by the Taliban
for standing up for her right to an
3."Killing Jesus;'by Bill O'Reilly
& Martin Dugard (Henry Holt:
$28) The background of Christ and
events leading to his death.
4."The Reason I Jump;'by Naoki
Higashida (Random House: $22)
An autistic 13-year-old boy shares
insight into how his mind thinks
and feels.
5. "One Summer: America,
1927;' "by Bill Bryson (Doubleday:
$28.95) A look at the year Charles
Lindbergh crossed the Atlantic
and other noteworthy events that
transpired in one season.
6."Break Out!" by Joel Osteen
(FaithWords: $26) Practical steps
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life without limitations.
7."Johnny Carson7by Henry
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8. "The Men Who United the
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9. "Simple Dreams,";' by Linda
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The singer muses on her Parkin-
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spanning five decades.
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from her home by an itinerant
street preacher.


If you are diabetic and have Medicare, Call:

I 941-613-1919
Iw 3191 Harbor Blvd., Unit D
Li Port Charlotte, FL 33952


Monday, November 4, 2013
4:30PM to 7:00PM
Bring a friend!

Sandhill Healing, Inc.
24451 Sandhill Blvd., Suite B, Port Charlotte
| 941.235.8929

Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, November 3,2013


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Bearing false

witness used to

be a bad thing

OUR POSITION: Duffy ethics
decision not surprising; com-
plaint filers shoudfoot the bill.
he outcome of a pair
of specious, politically
motivated ethics com-
plaints against Charlotte County
Commissioner Tricia Duffy was
never in doubt. So we were not
surprised this week when the
Florida Commission on Ethics
dismissed both complaints for
legal insufficiency.
The complaints, that Duffy vi-
olated state ethics laws by voting
on commission items involving
the Parkside Redevelopment
Area, United Way funding and
a Charlotte Assembly appoint-
ment, were so weak the ethics
commission dismissed them
without conducting a "factual
investigation." That doesn't
mean the allegations may or
may not be true; it means they
were so weak they failed to even
get past the opening step in the
ethics complaint process.
We agree with Duffy, who
said, "Those responsible should
immediately reimburse taxpay-
ers for the costs incurred over
their misguided and baseless
ethics charges." The cost will
be less than $5,000, said Duffy,
who requested and received
County Commission approval
for reimbursement.
There are ways for citizens to
hold public officials accountable
and the ethics complaint process
and the ballot box are the most
effective means for them to do
so. But abusing one to impact
the other is wrong. Opponents
of a county commissioner's
positions have every right to
speak out, rally like-minded
voters and try to remove them
from office via the ballot box.
Both complaints attempted
to use the ethics process not
to enforce ethics laws, but to
punish a public official for her
votes. Like real ethics violations,
such baseless allegations should
carry a monetary penalty and we
encourage the county to pursue
remedies available to them. If
the county doesn't do so, it will
encourage those who disagree
with county policies to essential-
ly criminalize good-faith votes
on county issues.
The complaints were symp-
tomatic of a degradation in
political discourse in Charlotte
County where opinions matter
more than facts and conse-
quences be damned. Despite
his complaint being essentially
laughed out of the capital, one
complainant provided ample
evidence of this, saying of Duffy,
"If she were innocent, what
should she be afraid of?"
Such childish nonsense should
carry not only a financial penalty
but a lingering rebuke from the
community. There is a basic code
of civility and virtue in all civili-
zations. In the Judeo-Christian
tradition, one of those codes is
embedded in the commandment,
"Thou shalt not bear false witness
against thy neighbor." In modern
times, a defense against those
who would ignore that code is,
"Consider the source."
When we speak to political
candidates, both first-timers
and incumbents, we always
express our gratitude for their
willingness to serve. Public office
is often thankless and personally
rough on even the most thick-
skinned of politicians. Duffy's
tenure has been marked by her
willingness to listen to people
from all sides of an issue. She
has championed a long overdue
investment in Parkside and
courageously withstood vilifica-
tion and hostility to vote for the
Spring Lake sewer expansion.
It's OK to disagree, as we have
on several issues. If an official
goes rogue, the ethics process is
a vital tool. But it's not meant to
be used for political retaliation.

When it is, that person should
pay. What should they be afraid


2' LPr


Demand only
what you pay for
Something definitely wrong
here. Those of us who follow
news good or bad have
been lambasted during the
past several days with news of
the very slow recovery process
following the destruction
of Hurricane "Sandy" to the
New Jersey and New York
summer vacation areas. Also,
we of Florida are being warned
of the upcoming gigantic
premium increases due to
strike those of us who are
smart enough to pay the cost
of flood insurance premiums
in an attempt to indemnify
ourselves against such a threat.
What is wrong, according to
these news accounts, is that
the government is dishing out
billions of dollars to subsidize
the payments of claims of the
victims of this disaster but
a good portion of claimants
reportedly have never paid a
dime into the flood insurance
fund. We will never have an
account of how many of these
properties should be consid-
ered a business vacation
It is time for the public to
stand up to the government
and demand getting what we
pay for nothing more and
nothing less.

likes tea p

Chuck Davis
Port Charlotte


Every day my party lectures
on the evils of the tea party,
which is constantly reinforced
by the media. I have read and
heard it so often, even on the
Internet, that it must be true.
But, they say, "Confession is
good for the soul." So, here
goes: I did something we
progressives are loath to do, I
questioned, I wondered how
could so many Americans be so
blatantly unpatriotic, so foolish,
as to swallow the ridiculous line
of the tea party?
I was so dumbfounded that I
decided to investigate this evil.
Let me share my findings. It
seems this radical tea party has
three destructive objectives. If
I got it right, they are: limited
government, individual respon-
sibility and free markets.
After digesting this drivel, I
sneered. Now, I realized why
my party and its leaders have

so lavishly spent gobs
and tons of effort to t
me from such heresy
me pause here to ext
heartfelt thanks to Pr
Obama, Harry Reid a
Pelosi along with Bill
who have been so un
with their diligent eff
enlighten me on the
intentions of the tea]
However, these foil
surely believe getting
to me is akin to flying
on the lanai. I can't h
believe the three goa
tea party are just great
So, fellow Democra
it's time we trade our
Aid" for "tea." Come

Two develop
are revolt

"What a revolting
ment this is!" Remer
("The Life of Riley")
famous saying?
Riley might be flat
about the new flood
rate increases of 500
or more in the Charl
Harbor/Englewood i
with premiums form
several hundred doll
now $5,000 or more.
flood out of town.
But wait another

s of money Not everyone should go to
protect college. Everyone needs to be
. (Let able to do a job that can earn a
end my livable wage which eliminates
resident welfare and is the cornerstone
nd Nancy of self-pride and responsibility.
Nelson, This should be the number one
selfish issue in our nation.
forts to What did our Congress do to
wicked improve our educational defi-
party.) cit? They allowed universities
ks must and corporations to import a
Y through record high number of foreign
g a kite students with high skills. How
elp but does this help America's youth?
Is of the Zippo. Help corporations?
at. The current fights over
its, maybe standards and testing is a joke.
"Kool- Neither offers a solution and
on, I'm are distractions.
If you don't believe me go ask
Bob Filkins our own county school system
Punta Gorda one question. What percentage
of 2008 Charlotte County
graduates now earn a livable
nents wage?
Henry Ford was arguably
ng the first capitalist and by fact a
conservative who understood
d o the relationship of training,
deve lop- education, good wages and
nber Riley corporate profit. Bill Gates after
and that a massive independent study
)bergasted said that the two greatest prob-
bergast lems in the world were HIV and

lerly at
ars a year
Folks may

;r revolting

development mandated
sewers. Plus, people on septic
face a single hookup fee of
about $10,000 per unit. If one
has an in-law unit, duplex or
quadplex, that could be as
much as four times the single
hookup rate of $10,000. Plus
monitored usage billings per
unit and ongoing rate and fee
increases. And those with wells
are required to switch to city
water. On the meter.
Caveat emptor.

Alan P. Lessman
Punta Gorda

Takes issue with
school system

America has never had a
quality K-12 system. Quality
post-secondary yes, one time
the envy of the world but here
too we are slipping.
For over a century we could
ignore our K-12 failed edu-
cation system. We did have a
massive manufacturing and
natural resource harvesting
system (farming, mining, e.g.)
that absorbed the work force
and paid a decent sustainable
wage ... going, going, gone.

America's high schools.
We need responsible corpo-
rate and political leaders who
offer system solutions, not fake
silver bullets.
Bob Lumsden
Punta Gorda

Sound like
fishy answers, man

To Answer Man Oct. 28:
Wow, what a classic "how
could anyone believe that long
enough to repeat it" snafu. A
79-year-old man writes to you
claiming that under the new
AHA law he will be required to
pay $4,000 for something he
used to receive for $200. That
didn't sound fishy to you? One
of his drugs was free, but now
will cost $90, but he can get it at
a local drug store for $10? That
didn't make you question the
guy's premise (or his math)?
It would have been much
better had the AM just said,
"I don't know, and I'm kind of
biased about this." You went to
the FPL folks for an answer to
a power question, right? Who
did you approach for help in
answering this man's question?
Your questioner is likely cov-
ered by Medicare and has no
need to shop on the exchange.
The site
will help him understand drug
coverage. That site was easy to
There is nothing in the AHA
that prevents insurers from
providing affordable plans for

any supplemental services
they so choose. Florida Blue
is dumping customers and
those customers should
instead reward companies that
better serve them. That's about
capitalism and competition,
and not about Obamacare.
You ended your article with,
"But that's another piece of the
Obamacare debate that the
AM will tackle next." Please,
let that go. Make your political
comments in the letters section
like the rest of us.
Ken Miller
Punta Gorda

Thanks to
caring carrier

My husband, Don Nelson,
died Aug. 31. Prior to his death,
his balance became compro-
mised. It was difficult for him to
bend down to retrieve the Sun
newspaper from our driveway.
Our carrier, Christine Aten,
became aware of his difficulty
and she took the initiative
to make it easier for him to
retrieve the paper by walking
up our driveway and placing
the paper on our front steps.
Thank you, Christine, for
your act of kindness. You have
touched our hearts. The Don
Nelson family is truly grateful
to you.
Dorothy Nelson
Punta Gorda

'Liar, liar,
pants on fire'
Thirteen years with my
doctor and I'm happy with him.
Longer than that, I liked my
insurance company.
I received a letter two weeks
ago that I can no longer keep
my doctor under their plan.
They gave me a doctor's name I
never heard of and suggested I
contact him.
Now I learned that in 2010
our president knew that 40 per-
cent to 60 percent of insured
people would be cut from their
choice. What is our choice? Vote
him out or impeachment?
As Judge Judy would say, "Liar,
liar, pants on fire."
Ken Wangler
Punta Gorda

Empty Bowls
on Nov. 7

I invite Charlotte County res-
idents to be part of the solution
to end hunger by joining me on
Thursday, Nov. 7, from 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m. at New Day Christian
Church, 20212 Peachland Blvd.,
for the 14th annual Empty
Bowls Dinner.
For a donation of $12,
diners will receive up to three
samples of gourmet soup and
bread from local restaurants.
Entertainment will be provided
by Paul Cottrell, KES Chorus
and Still Friends. A silent and
live auction will top off the
All proceeds will benefit the
CCPS Homeless Education
Project, the CC Homeless
Coalition, the Yah Yah Girls'
Backpacks for Kidz project and
HELP of Charlotte County.
My thanks to our generous
supporters for joining us in our
efforts to end hunger for our
students and their families.
Together, we can feed them all.
Joann Winkler
Empty Bowls Chair
Port Charlotte

Deborah Miller lives in South Gulf
Cove. A letter to the editor from her in
Friday's paper misidentified her town.

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

OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


C OurTown Page 9

H enryWaxman
made a plea
Wednesday at the
end of a House hear-
ing grilling Health and
Human Services Secre-
tary Kathleen Sebelius.
The California Democrat
asked Republicans to
reach across the aisle to
work with Democrats to
improve Obamacare.
Yes, HenryWaxman,
who has made a career of
ideological witch hunts and
smash-mouth partisanship,
wants a cease-fire over
Obamacare, or so he says.
He was picking up a
common liberal theme: It's
not fair that Republicans
continue to oppose the
president's eponymous
health care law and pick
at its failures, deceits and
irrationalities. If only they
were more reasonable,
Obamacare could be
tightened up with a few
technocratic fixes and go

The Obamacare whiners

on to its glorious destiny.
It's a little late to get
Republican buy-in,
though. That would have
required serious compro-
mise back in 2009, when
Democrats, at the high
tide of their power in the
Obama era, saw no reason
to make any.
They insisted on this
particular law, at this par-
ticular time. They own it.
They own every canceled
policy, every rate increase,
every unintended conse-
quence and every unpopu-
lar intended consequence.
It is theirs, lock, stock and

two smoking barrels.
But they can't stop
whining. They complain
that Republicans aren't as
cooperative as Democrats
were when the Medicare
Part D prescription drug
plan had a rocky start.
This is absurd. The Part
D website experienced
what could be accurately
described as "glitches,"
rather than the meltdown
of And
Democrats supported the
basic idea of the prescrip-
tion drug benefit.
They complain that
what they really wanted
was single-payer, but had
to settle for the unsat-
isfying second-best of
Obamacare. Paul Krugman
calls the health care law
"a clumsy, ugly structure
that more or less deals
with a problem, but in
an inefficient way." The
reason they couldn't get
single-payer, though, is

that there weren't enough
Democratic votes for it.
They complain that
Republicans are refusing,
in the words of Washington
Post blogger Greg Sargent,
"to have an actual debate
about the law's trade-offs."
This is especially rich
given that the president has
steadfastly refused to ac-
knowledge any trade-offs,
especially that some people
will lose their current
insurance and have to pay
more in the exchanges.
The White House is
loath to give up the falsity
about everyone keeping
their current insurance.
White House aideValerie
Jarrett tweeted that it is
a FACT that "nothing in
#Obamacare forces people
out of their health plans."
Never mind that the entire
architecture of the law is
based on forcing people
in the individual insur-
ance market out of their

existing plans and onto the
In a health care speech
in Boston, President
Barack Obama didn't say
anything about how his
prior declarations had
been misleading. Instead,
he tweaked his dishonesty
for a different positive spin:
"For the fewer than 5 per-
cent of Americans who
buy insurance on your
own, you will be getting a
better deal." Not if they are
forced as many of them
will be to buy benefits
they don't need at a price
they don't want to pay.
From the beginning,
Obamacare has depended
on a political ethic of doing
and saying whatever is
necessary. The falsehood
about people keeping their
coverage was essential to
selling the legislation. So
the president repeated
it relentlessly. Now that
actually allowing people to

keep their current coverage
would undermine a pillar
of the law, the president
will resist all efforts to
make good on his famous
Near the end of his
Boston remarks, the pres-
ident said, "If Republicans
in Congress were as eager
to help Americans get cov-
ered as some Republican
governors have shown
themselves to be, we'd
make a lot of progress."
Is that how we'd make
a lot of progress? The
president got his law, and
it's possible more people
will be uninsured in 2014
than if it had never passed.
That's on him, no matter
how much he and his
supporters want to evade
responsibility for their own
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him at
comments. lowry@nation

When the tea party jumped the shark

f Ken Cuccinelli loses
his bid to be the next
governor of Virginia
on Tuesday, as polls sug-
gest he will, the date of the
Republican defeat will be
traced back to May 18.
That was the day the
Republican Party in the
commonwealth took
what had been a sure
thing and instead allowed
the tea party to give the
Democrats an opening.
Supporters of
Cuccinelli, the state
attorney general, had
scrapped the Republican
gubernatorial primary,
which probably would
have resulted in the
nomination of Lt. Gov.
Bill Boiling, a mainstream
conservative who likely
would have cruised to
But Cuccinelli's sup-
porters forced the party
to cut the electorate out
of the process, replacing
the primary with a
convention. There, a
smaller number of tea
party activists handed the
nomination to Cuccinelli,
a man so conservative

he did not challenge his
opponent's accusation in
a debate that he would
outlaw birth control.
Unfortunately for
Republicans, the con-
vention chose not just
Cuccinelli but also, as the
nominee to be lieutenant
governor, E.W Jackson,
a man who has said that
gays are "very sick people"
whose "minds are per-
verted"; who has argued
that Planned Parenthood
has been worse for blacks
than the Ku Klux Klan;
and who has also said that
non-Christians practice
"some sort of false
Suddenly, Democrats
were in contention.
The off-year elections
in Virginia and New Jersey

have, in the past, been
national bellwethers,
measuring the sentiment
of the electorate. This year,
there are no clear national
trends in either election,
but the pattern in Virginia
and New Jersey does
suggest a pivotal moment
in the Republican Party:
the moment the tea party
jumped the shark.
In New Jersey's gu-
bernatorial race, highly
popular incumbent Chris
Christie, who conspic-
uously spurned the tea
party wing, is cruising to
re-election. InVirginia, a
seat that should be safely
Republican has been put
in jeopardy.
The tea party has
caused Republicans to
lose other races in recent
cycles, including Senate
contests in Delaware,
Nevada, Indiana and
Colorado. But the
Virginia race, following
a federal-government
shutdown forced by the
tea party, could finally
provide some impetus for
what remains of main-
stream Republicans to

reclaim their primaries.
The tea party has been
in steep decline from its
2010 peak, but it retains
power where it matters:
in the ability to force the
nomination of far-right
candidates and to defeat
Republican officeholders
who aren't sufficiently
extreme. The primary
process is the sole source
of power for the tea
party, but it has become a
Certainly, Cuccinelli has
problems that aren't re-
lated to the tea party: the
gifts scandal surrounding
Gov. Bob McDonnell, the
fundraising advantage en-
joyed by Democrat Terry
McAuliffe, and the overall
shift toward Democrats
in Virginia driven by
growth in the Washington
I've known McAuliffe
for almost 20 years, and
I admire his boundless en-
thusiasm. But he shouldn't
have a chance in this race.
He's a liberal from New
York, a McLean million-
aire, a former Democratic
National Committee

chairman who served
as chief money-man to
Bill and Hillary Clinton.
A company he led as
chairman until last year,
GreenTech, is under
federal investigations, and
he failed to disclose his
investment in a Rhode
Island insurance scam
that used the identities of
dying people.
On May 9, the Daily
Beast published an
article titled "How Terry
McAuliffe and the Dems
LostVirginia." It cited a
Washington Post poll
showing McAuliffe trailing
Cuccinelli by 10 points
among the likeliest voters.
But then came a
fuller examination of
Cuccinelli's positions
(opposing transpor-
tation spending and
immigration reform and
proposing to bestow full
"personhood" on fetuses),
the Jackson nomination,
and a split in the tea
party movement that
allowed the emergence of
a Libertarian candidate,
Robert Sarvis. Sarvis
has forced Cuccinelli, in

the closing days of the
campaign, to shore up
his conservative base by
bringing in former Rep.
Ron Paul, R-Texas, and
Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.
Finally came the
government shutdown,
instigated by Sen. Ted
Cruz, R-Texas, from
whom Cuccinelli tried
to keep his distance.
But in the middle of the
shutdown, both men
spoke at the same "Family
Foundation" dinner in
Richmond. Cuccinelli
insisted that he disagreed
with Cruz's tactics, but
that was hardly tenable:
Cuccinelli, and the rest of
the Republican ticket in
Virginia, had gained their
nominations because of
the very movement that
had elevated Cruz.
Cruz, at the dinner, de-
clared "how proud I am of
my friend Ken Cuccinelli."
It may have been the kiss
of death.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him atdanamilbank@

If obstacles in Obamacare continue, costs will rise

ne of these weeks,
now that the
Obama admin-
istration has recruited a
SWAT team of computer
will recover from its sham-
bolic debut and turn into,
well, just another website.
After all, it's only a website,
and websites can be fixed.
But that's when a far
more interesting chapter
in the life of Obamacare
will begin. We're about to
witness a massive experi-
ment in federalism to see
whether the Affordable
Care Act can succeed in
two very different kinds of
states: those where govern-
ments are actively working
to help the law succeed,
and those where they're
working to make it fail.
Fourteen states, almost
all with Democratic
governors, are running
their own health insurance
exchanges, and in many of
those enrollment is already
reported to be working
just fine in NewYork,
Kentucky and Washington,
for example.
Meanwhile, 27 states,
most with Republican
governors, opted to back
away from the Affordable
Care Act and leave it to the
federal government to run.
In Georgia, the state
insurance commissioner,
Ralph Hudgens, publicly
declared that he intended
to be an "obstructionist."
Florida, Missouri and
other states imposed
regulations to make it
harder for Obamacare
to attract users. (The

remaining nine states are
implementing the law in
active partnership with the
federal government.)
As a logical proposition,
the Affordable Care Act
only has to work in one
state to prove its doubters
wrong. This is what inven-
tors call "proof of concept":
If Obamacare can make it
in NewYork (or Kentucky
orWashington), then it can
make it anywhere.
Only it's not that simple,
warns Elaine Kamarck, a
former aide in the Clinton
White House who's now at
the Brookings Institution
studying the management
of the federal government.
Along with Sheila Burke,
a former aide to former
Sen. Bob Dole, R-Kan.,
Kamarck has written a "us-
er's guide" for citizens who
want to figure out whether
Obamacare is working or
not, and it's invaluable.
The first thing to realize,
Kamarck warns, is that
almost every assessment of
Obamacare will be colored
by partisanship, on both
sides. "In the short term,
people will see what they
want to see," she told me
last week.
There's already a battle
of anecdotes: At the White

House last week, President
Obama appeared with a
lineup of grateful enrollees,
while Fox News found
victims of "sticker shock"
- higher insurance prices
that may or may not be
Obamacare's fault. That's
going to continue, and the
negative stories may have
a bigger impact than the
positive ones.
But even if the law
works splendidly in some
states, that doesn't mean
the program is out of the
woods. If other states
continue to drag their
feet and make it difficult
for people to enroll, that
will impose higher costs
on the system as a whole,
Kamarck warned.
"Even in places like
Mississippi, people who
want health care are going
to find it, no matter what
their governor tells them,"
she said. "But what does
that do to the cost?"
The biggest danger to

Obamacare all along, she
noted, has been the prob-
lem of adverse selection.
If it's hard to sign up, sick
people will persist but
healthy people may stop
trying. And if an insurance
pool has too many sick
people and too few healthy
ones, its costs will increase
and premiums will go up.
At that point, it will be
up to Congress to fix the
problem by increasing
federal subsidies, imposing
cost controls on health
providers or offering
lower-cost, stripped-down
insurance plans. But
if Republicans remain
devoted to repealing the
law, they're not likely to
work very hard to fix it -
unless consumers (and
voters) have embraced the
program by then.
And that's why the fiasco
of the website
rollout matters. The web-
site wasn't the final exam,
but it was the first, visible

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test of whether the Obama
administration could get a
complex new program to
work, and it flunked.
"There does seem to be
a consistent problem in
the Obama administration
when it comes to imple-
mentation," Kamarck said.
"Its expertise in gover-
nance has never gotten
close to its expertise in
Obama'sWhite House
staff, she noted, has been
strong in political skills
but weak in manage-
ment skills. (And she's a
"When federal programs
don't work well, and public
confidence in the govern-
ment drops, it's disastrous
for Democrats," she noted.
Even if the website

recovers, its more-than-
wobbly launch has already
deepened public skepti-
cism about Obamacare
and federal activism in
general. AWashington
Post-ABC News poll
released last week found
that most of those sur-
veyed believed the website
glitches reflected "broader
problems in implementing
the health care law."
"The Affordable Care
Act is not just a website,"
Obama said last week. He's
right. Once the website is
fixed, his real problems
may have only begun.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him atdoyle.
mcmanus@latimes. com.

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OurTown Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

The case of an injured thumb

his term the Su-
preme Court will
rule on important
subjects from racial pref-
erences to restrictions on
political speech, but its
most momentous case,
to be argued Tuesday,
concerns the prosecution
of a Pennsylvania woman
who caused a chemi-
cal burn on a romantic
rival's thumb. The issue
is: Can Congress' powers,
which supposedly are
limited because they are
enumerated, be indef-
initely enlarged into a
sweeping police power
by the process of imple-
menting a treaty?
Carol Bond, an
immigrant from
Barbados, who worked
for a chemical manu-
facturer, is contesting a
six-year prison sentence
imposed because, when
she discovered that
her best friend was
pregnant from an affair
with Bond's husband,
she became distraught,
perhaps deranged,
and contaminated her
friend's car and mailbox
with toxic chemicals.
Federal prosecutors,
who seem prone to

excess, turned this local
crime into a federal
offense a violation
of legislation Congress
passed to implement
the 1993 Convention
on the Prohibition
of the Development,
Production, Stockpiling
and Use of Chemical
Weapons and on Their
Destruction. Bond
pleaded guilty to caus-
ing the thumb burn
(which was treated by
rinsing it with water)
but retained the right
to appeal on 10th
Amendment grounds.
That amendment, which
the Supreme Court has
called the "mirror im-
age" of the Constitution's
enumerated powers
structure, says: "The
powers not delegated
to the United States by
the Constitution, nor

prohibited by it to the
states, are reserved to
the states respectively, or
to the people."
Two years ago, Bond
argued in the Supreme
Court that she had the
right to object that her
offense was not properly
within federal jurisdic-
tion. She won, the court
ruling unanimously that
an individual, not just
a state, can raise 10th
Amendment claims.
Justice Anthony Kennedy
wrote for the court that
federalism does not
merely set boundaries
between governmental
institutions for their
own benefit, but also
"protects the liberty
of all persons within a
state by ensuring that
laws enacted in excess of
delegated governmental
power cannot direct or
control their actions."
Bond's case was re-
manded to a lower court,
which considered her
argument that Congress
cannot broaden its
powers using legislation
that implements a treaty.
She lost there. But a
judge, although concur-
ring in the ruling against

her, called her case "a
troublesome example of
the federal government's
appetite for criminal
lawmaking" (the federal
criminal code includes
more than 4,450 crimes).
He hoped the Supreme
Court would "clarify
(indeed curtail) the
contours of federal
power" to intrude on
local matters.
Bond's brief for
Tuesday argues that the
power to ratify treaties
neither confers upon
Congress a general police
power nor guarantees the
validity of implementing
legislation: "The absence
of a national police pow-
er is a critical element
of the Constitution's
The government
says that only the
prohibitions of the
Constitution's first eight
amendments limit the
government's powers
when implementing
a treaty; otherwise, it
is unfettered. Bond,
however, has Alexander
Hamilton on her side:
In Federalist 84, he
said that the entire

Constitution, by its
federal structure, "is
itself, in every rational
sense, and to every
useful purpose, A BILL
As Kennedy wrote in an
earlier case, it is mistaken
to believe "that the only,
or even the principal,
constraints on the exercise
of congressional power
are the Constitution's
express prohibitions." The
Constitution's "structural
provisions" are not, Bond's
brief argues, "second-class
citizens" among the docu-
ment's "liberty-protecting
In a 1920 case, Justice
Oliver Wendell Holmes,
whose deference to
Congress often was
dereliction of the judicial
duty to stymie legislative
excesses, said that if a trea-
ty is valid, what Congress
does to implement it is
"necessary and proper."
A paper by the libertarian
Cato Institute responds:
"If Holmes was
correct, the treaty power
can be used to undo
the carefully wrought
edifice of a limited
government assigned
only certain enumerated

powers. That those who
drafted and ratified the
Constitution intended
to bury such a dormant
time bomb in their
handiwork is too much
of a stretch to be seri-
ously entertained."
No one argues that
Bond intended to kill
with the bright orange
chemical her victim
easily detected. And
the federal government
did not intervene in the
Bond case because her
action threatened a dis-
tinctly federal interest.
It intervened because
it thought it could:
Government's will to
power is an irresistible
force until it meets an
immoveable object a
court. Which is why our
Constitution requires
not judicial deference
but active judicial
engagement in defense
of its liberty-protecting
structure. And why
the case of the mildly
injured thumb matters
so much.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

A war on the poor

ohn Kasich, the
Republican gov-
ernor of Ohio, has
done some surprising
things lately. First, he
did an end run around
his state's Legislature -
controlled by his own
party to proceed with
the federally funded ex-
pansion of Medicaid that
is an important piece
of Obamacare. Then,
defending his action, he
let loose on his political
allies, declaring, "I'm
concerned about the
fact there seems to be a
war on the poor. That,
if you're poor, somehow
you're shiftless and lazy."
Obviously Kasich
isn't the first to make
this observation. But
the fact that it's coming
from a Republican in
good standing (although
maybe not anymore),
indeed someone who
used to be known as a
conservative firebrand,
is telling. Republican
hostility toward the
poor and unfortunate
has now reached such
a fever pitch that the
party doesn't really stand
for anything else and
only willfully blind

observers can fail to see
that reality.
The big question is
why. But, first, let's talk
a bit more about what's
eating the right.
I still sometimes see
pundits claiming that
the tea party movement
is basically driven by
concerns about budget
deficits. That's delusion-
al. Read the founding
rant by Rick Santelli
of CNBC: There's nary
a mention of deficits.
Instead, it's a tirade
against the possibility
that the government
might help "losers"
avoid foreclosure. Or
read transcripts from
Rush Limbaugh or other
right-wing talk radio
hosts. There's not much
about fiscal responsibili-
ty, but there's a lot about
how the government is

rewarding the lazy and
Republicans in
leadership positions
try to modulate their
language a bit, but it's
a matter more of tone
than substance. They're
still clearly passionate
about making sure that
the poor and unlucky
get as little help as
possible, that as Rep.
Paul Ryan, chairman
of the House Budget
Committee, put it the
safety net is becoming
"a hammock that lulls
able-bodied people to
lives of dependency
and complacency." And
Ryan's budget proposals
involve savage cuts in
safety-net programs
such as food stamps and
All of this hostility to
the poor has culminated
in the truly astonishing
refusal of many states
to participate in the
Medicaid expansion.
Bear in mind that the
federal government
would pay for this
expansion and that the
money thus spent would
benefit hospitals and
the local economy as

well as the direct recip-
ients. But a majority of
state governments are, it
turns out, willing to pay
a large economic and
fiscal price in order to
ensure that aid doesn't
reach the poor.
The thing is, it wasn't
always this way. Go
back for a moment
to 1936, when Alf
Landon received the
Republican nomina-
tion for president. In
many ways, Landon's
acceptance speech
previewed themes taken
up by modern conser-
vatives. He lamented
the incompleteness of
economic recovery and
the persistence of high
unemployment, and he
attributed the economy's
lingering weakness to
excessive government
intervention and the
uncertainty he claimed
it created.
But he also said this:
"Out of this Depression
has come, not only the
problem of recovery but
also the equally grave
problem of caring for
the unemployed until
recovery is attained.

Their relief at all times
is a matter of plain duty.
We of our Party pledge
that this obligation will
never be neglected."
Can you imagine a
modern Republican
nominee saying such
a thing? Not in a party
committed to the
view that unemployed
workers have it too easy,
that they're so coddled
by unemployment
insurance and food
stamps that they have
no incentive to go out
there and get a job.
So what's this all
about? One reason,
sociologist Daniel Little
suggested in a recent es-
say, is market ideology:
If the market is always
right, then people who
end up poor must
deserve to be poor. I'd
add that some leading
Republicans are, in
their minds, acting out
adolescent libertarian
fantasies. "It's as if we're
living in an Ayn Rand
novel right now," Paul
Ryan declared in 2009.
But there's also, as
Little says, the stain that
won't go away: race.
In a much-cited recent

memo, Democracy
Corps, a Democratic-
leaning public opinion
research organization,
reported on the re-
sults of focus groups
held with members
of various Republican
factions. They found
the Republican base
"very conscious of
being white in a country
that is increasingly
minority" and seeing
the social safety net as
something that both
helps Those People, not
people like themselves,
and binds the rising
nonwhite population to
the Democratic Party.
And, yes, the Medicaid
expansion many states
are rejecting would
disproportionately have
helped poor blacks.
So there is indeed
a war on the poor,
coinciding with and
deepening the pain from
a troubled economy.
And that war is now the
central, defining issue of
American politics.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached at




Find it in the




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Cobbler keeps customers on their feet

won't find any elves
working in the cobbler
shop, but you will hear
magical tales of Boris
and Nina Proskurovsky's
handiwork helping
customers put their best
foot forward.
Specializing in ortho-
pedic footwear, shoe and
leather goods repair and
Euro comfort shoe sales,
the couple has owned
Boris Custom Shoe
Service, or the Cobbler's
Place, in Englewood
for more than 10 years.
Graduating from classes
in orthopedic shoe
design in his homeland
of the Soviet Union in
the 1960s, Boris brought
his skills to New York in
1976. There he would
own a shop in the
Mayflower Hotel, min-
utes from the Lincoln
Center in Manhattan.
Luciano Pavarotti once
stopped in to have his
shoes resoled.
From there, he and
his wife ran a shop in
Newark for 18 years.
When they finally decid-
ed to move to Florida,

their customers were
"We have so many sto-
ries," Nina said. "They're
like little miracles."
Board certified in
pedorthics, Boris has
helped numerous
customers over the years
with proper fittings for
issues ranging from am-
putated toes to uneven
legs. One customer, who
was a vice president at a
bank, was unable to wear
dress shoes after losing
his toes to diabetes. By
making a mold of his
feet, Boris was able to
customize inserts for his
"He was so apprecia-
tive," Nina said of the
customer. "He was able
to go dancing with his
Boris recalled a
38-year-old painter who
had suffered multiple
fractures falling from a
ladder. The injuries left
him with uneven legs
requiring him to wear
inserts elevating his foot.
Within a year and a half
of wearing the proper
insert, the man no longer
needed to wear the
customized form.

Cobbler Boris Proskurovsky works on a customer's shoe at Boris
Custom Shoe Service in Englewood.

thank-you notes pinned
to the wall further echo
the sentiment of grat-
itude for the cobbler's
craft. Elizabeth Vaughn
recently stopped by the
shop with a doctor's re-
ferral for custom wedges
after having hip and knee
"It was such a good
experience," Vaughn said.
"This guy is so honest."
Boris was able to use
a packaged insert off the
shelf, rather than cus-
tomizing one for her.
"It works fine," she
said. "It gives me the
quarter-inch that gives
me the balance on the
She is also pleased
with the large selection
of orthopedic shoes in
stock. Normally, she
has to order orthopedic
shoes online only to
return them when they
do not fit properly.
"They are just very
nice people. It's just
a very good thing for
Englewood," she said.
Boris also uses his
impressive hand-held
tools and machinery for
leather work and repairs.
Within 20 minutes,
his customers needed

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.

I -
Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology
Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
Most Major BnandsAvailable

a variety of services
including extra notches
in belts, mending of a
high-heeled shoe and
stitching a leather sheath
for a knife. After recently
replacing all of the trim
that had peeled and
cracked on a woman's
purse, "She said, 'I want
to kiss you now,'" Boris
said. He even fashioned
a leather handle for a
large cowbell used by

a professor to get his
students' attention.
Admittedly, his work
has changed slightly
from the fast-paced
days in New York. Boris
remembers narrowing
the shaft of knee-high
boots up to 3 inches for
thin models. He has also
fitted drag queens from
Greenwich Village with
high heels.
Through the years,

Nina has been at his
side keeping the books,
helping with sales, and
even shining shoes.
"We do all kinds of
jobs," Nina said. "We
try to satisfy everybody.
I take to heart every
Boris Custom Shoe
Service is located at
3279 S. Access Road. For
more information, call


YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the City Council of the City
of Punta Gorda, Florida will hold an election in said City on Tuesday,
November 5, 2013, for the purpose of electing one Councilmember
from District #5. The Councilmember elected will serve a two (2)
year term.

Note that your polling location may have changed for this election
only. Please verify your polling location as listed below.

The following polling places will be open from 7:00 a.m. until 7:00
p.m. on Tuesday, November 5, 2013:

Charlotte Harbor Event Center 75 Taylor Street

Charlotte Harbor Event Center 75 Taylor Street

Charlotte Harbor Event Center 75 Taylor Street

Charlotte Harbor Event Center 75 Taylor Street

Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association 2001 Shreve Street

Isles Yacht Club Building 1780 West Marion Avenue

PRECINCT NO. 35 (Thatpartinside Citylimits)
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association 2001 Shreve Street

Isles Yacht Club Building

1780 West Marion Avenue

PRECINCT NO. 42 (Thatpartinside Citylimits)
South County Civic Center 1120 First Avenue

PRECINCT NO. 60 (Thatpartinside Citylimits)
South County Regional Park 670 Cooper Street

Congregational United Church

Congregational United Church

1201 Aqui Esta Drive

1201 Aqui Esta Drive

PRECINCT NO. 66 (That part inside City limits)
South County Regional Park 670 Cooper Street

Karen Smith
City Clerk
PublishDates Sunday, October 27, 2013
Sunday, November 3, 2013




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that has been proudly them to be your Dealer

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offering quality service on
both foreign and domestic
vehicles. They can handle
anything from a simple oil
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for your engine, transmission,
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Their state of the art

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The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

C OurTown Page 11


OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

k^.312^^^ ^^ 3122^^




L 3112 ^


^^ 3122 ^

CASE No. 09005738CA
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 12,
2013 in the above action, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash
at Charlotte, Florida, on Decem-
ber 6. 2013, at 11:00 AM, at
CLOSE.COM, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, for
the following described property:
COUNTY RUN N 68036'23" W
RUN 89041'45" W FOR 801.58
FEET; THENCE RUN S 40004'00"
BOOK 1228 AT PAGE 1639, SAID
N 68035'47" W ALONG SAID
100.00 FEET (DELAT 11309'03")
W) (CHORD 166.92 FEET) FOR
BOOK 1228 AT PAGE 1639 FOR
1525.00 FEET (DELTA
20028'42") (CHORD BEARING N
34'18'55" E) (CHORD 542.16
FEET) FOR 545.06 FEET;
THENCE S 0018'10" W FOR
0018'15"W FOR 59.33 FEET TO
SHOWN TO BEAR S 8935'21" E.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale. The
Court, in its discretion, may
enlarge the time of the sale.
Notice of the changed time of
sale shall be published as provid-
ed herein.
DATED: August 27, 2013
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 this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact ADA Coordinator at 904-630-
2564 or at, 350
East Marion Ave, Punta Gorda, FL
33950 at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time
before the scheduled appearance
is less than 7 days; if you are
hearing or voice impaired, call

Publish: 10/27/13 and 11/3/13
295673 2956553
CASE NO.: 10-003449-CA

suant to an Order on Plaintiff's
Motion to Cancel and Reschedule
Foreclosure Sale dated October
1 2013, entered in Civil Case No.
10-003449-CA of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida wherein the Clerk of the
Circuit Court will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash on 6th day of
December, 2013, at 11:00 a.m.
at website: https://www.char-, in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes, relative to the following
described property as set forth in
the Final Judgment, to wit:
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 clays
after the sale.
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact:
Administrative Services
Manager, Charlotte County
350 E. Marion Avenue
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Phone: (941) 637-2281
DA THIS 3rd DAY OF October,
M. B. White
Publish: 10/27/13 and 11/3/13
329037 2956524
CASE NO. 12000313CA
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure filed August
12, 2013 entered in Civil Case
No. 12000313CA of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Punta Gorda, Florida, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash at www.charlotte.realfore- in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes at
11:00 AM on the 6 day of Decem-
ber, 2013 on the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment:
Lot 13, Block 303, PORT
Section 8, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 4,
Pages 16A through 16Z1,
inclusive, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any.
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens.
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated this 29 day of August,
As Clerk of the Court
BY: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
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
Publish: 10/27/13 and 11/3/13
338038 2956528
CASE NO.: 12002982CA


suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated August
13 2013 and entered in Case
No. 12002982CA of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, Florida, wherein JPMOR-
ASSOCIATION, is Plaintiff, and
W. SUNTER, et al are Defendants,
the clerk will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash, begin-
ning at 11:00AM at www.char-, in accor-
dance with Chapter 45, Florida
Statutes, on the 5th day of
December, 2013, the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds from the sale,
if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, this 10
day of September, 2013
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
If you area person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
Please contact the Adminis-
trative Services Manager
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, 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 seven (7) days; if you are
hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: 10/27/13 and 11/3/13
336737 2956495
Case No. 12-1058 CC
Florida not-for-profit corporation,
25, 1990,
Notice of Foreclosure Sale
I, the undersigned Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Charlotte County,
Florida, will sell to the highest bid-
der, for cash at WWW.CHAR-
accordance with Chapter 45 Flori-
da Statutes, at 11 o'clock a.m.
on the 5th day of December,
2013, the following-described
real property:
DIVISION, Unit 1, a Subdivi-
sion according to the plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book 10, Page 2A and 2B,
inclusive, of the Public
Records of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale,
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court on September 9,
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons
needing a special accommoda-
tion to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the Deputy
Court Administrator whose office
is located at 116 W. Olympia
Avenue, Punta Gorda, Florida
33950, (941) 537-2281; 1-800-
955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-
9558770 (V) via Florida Relay
Service, not later than seven (7)
days prior to this proceeding.
Publish: 10/26/13 and 11/3/13
100738 2956481


you can place a
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!

^ ^ 3130 ^

Per FL Statute 713.78
Time of Sale 10:00 am
Location of Sale: Al Auto Body,
23309 Harborview Rd.
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980
Date of Sale: 11/22/13
VIN: 3FALP15P6VR140460
1997 Ford

Publish: November 3, 2013
130547 2959666
SEmploy Classified!
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Quesada Avenue, Port
Harbor Boulevard,
Port Charlotte.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Olean
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
Harborview Road/
Edgewater Drive and U.S.
41, Charlotte Harbor.

Venice man
charged in
violent beating

VENICE -Police ar-
rested a man Thursday on
an outstanding warrant in
connection with a violent
beating of another man
that took place in July,
according to the Venice
Police Department.
Jamon Miguel Gonzales,
18, of the 4800 block of
Pompano Road, was
charged with one count of
felony battery and current-
ly remains at the Sarasota
County Jail on $50,000
According to a report,
Gonzales attacked the
18-year-old male victim at
aVenice house party on
July 21, following an
argument between the
victim and another male.
The victim pushed the
other individual, the report
states, which prompted
Gonzales to attack the

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

determined by the court system.

The report states the
victim suffered fractures
to his face, nasal bones
and teeth. The victim
had to have several of his
teeth removed following
the beating, the report
Gonzales was arrested
Thursday at his home on
Pompano Road

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Montrice Ellis Walker Jr., 25, of
Toledo, Ohio. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Karrie Bales Condrey, 42, 21500
block of Kenyon Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of violation
of probation (original charge:
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription), and failure
to appear. Bond: none.
Eric Lee Butler, 37, 2200 block of
Hariet Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge:
driving with a suspended license -
third or subsequent offense. Bond:
Lori Anne Carson, 38, homeless
in Port Charlotte. Charges: violation
of probation and failure to appear
(original charge: hit and run with
property damage). Bond: none.
Christopher John Ricci, 45,
7400 block of Mill Terrace, Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts each
of possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia, and possession of
marijuana with the intent to sell.
Bond: $6,500.
Jonathan David Piedlow, 20,100
block of Salem Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: petty theft, resisting an

officer or a merchant during retail
theft and battery. Bond: none.
David Louis Green, 35, homeless
in Port Charlotte. Charge: petty theft.
Philip M. Chacko, 47,1700 block
of Queen Palm Way, North Port.
Charges: three counts of possession
of a controlled substance without
a prescription, and two counts of
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $9,500.
Kristina Maryrose Greco,
24, 6000 block of Abigail Ave.,
North Port. Charge: giving a false
statement to obtain unemployment
compensation. Bond: none.
Christopher Jeffrey Mattox, 22,
100 block of Sierra St. N, Nokomis.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: $800.
Ashley Lauren Dennis, 22, 200
block of N. McCall Road, Englewood.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Nathaniel Lee Davis, 32, 200
block of Stratford Road, Englewood.
Charges: three counts of violation of
probation (original charges: carrying
a concealed weapon or electric
weapon device, possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Bond: $2,850.
Shane Lance Huffman, 36,
address withheld. Charge: violation
of probation (original charges:
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Dale Lynn Morris, 61,15400
block of Orangeade Drive, Punta
Gorda. Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman

75 Taylor Street

75 Taylor Street

75 Taylor Street

75 Taylor Street

2001 Shreve Street

1780 West Marion Avenue

(That part inside the City limits)
2001 Shreve Street

1780 West Marion Avenue

(That part inside the City limits)
11200 1ST Avenue

(That part inside the City limits)
670 Cooper Street

1201 Aqui Esta Drive

1201 Aqui Esta Drive

(That part inside the City limit.
670 Cooper Street

Sample Ballot

C= Charlie Counsil
0 Nancy Priolke

Traffic enforcement

locations set





OPEN 7:00 A.M. TO 7:00 P.M.

:The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


C OurTown Page 13


Author to present
slide show,
Author Charles
Sobczak will give a
slide presentation, and
will discuss "Florida's
Wildlife: Past, Present
and Future," at 5:30 p.m.
Nov. 13 at Copperfish
Books, 1205 Elizabeth
St., Punta Gorda. His
book, "The Living Gulf
Coast A Nature
Guide to Southwest
Florida," won the 2011
Florida Publishers
Association Gold Medal
Presidents Award. For
more information, call

celebrates with
Fishermen's Village,
1200 W Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda, will cele-
brate the beginning of
the holiday season with
its traditional "Lighting of
the Village" and "Festival


Jacqueline Knecht
Jacqueline "Jackie"
Knecht, 38, of Rotonda
West, Fla., passed away
suddenly Tuesday,
Oct. 29, 2013.
She was born Dec. 19,
1974, in Ridgewood, N.J.
Jackie had been a resi-
dent of Charlotte County,
Fla., for three years,
coming from Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. She was
a fitness and nutrition
instructor, and, while in
Palm Beach, she worked
for Publix. Jackie was a
volunteer at Vineland
Elementary School. For
some time she was a hair
model everyone called
"Red" because of her
strawberry blond hair.
A true Jersey girl, Jackie
was the biggest Bon Jovi
Survivors include
her 6-year-old son,
Philip Knecht; loving
mother, Katherine
(Nick) Gizzi of Rotonda
West; father, Dennis
(Tanya) Garofalo of New
York; dear sister, Kristy
(Michael) Kemmerer of
Doylestown, Pa.; two
nephews, Anthony and
David Kemmerer of
Doylestown; stepsisters,
Marlene Resciniti of
Woodland Park, N.J.,
and Michelle Gizzi of
West Orange, N.J.; and
stepbrother, John Gizzi of
Morris Plains, N.J.
Visitation will be held
from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 4, 2013, at
Englewood Community
Funeral Home, 3070 S.
McCall Road, Englewood,
Fla. The Funeral Mass
will be held at 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2013,
at St. Francis of Assisi
Parish, 5265 Placida
Road, Grove City, Fla.
Interment will be at
the St. Francis of Assisi
Memorial Garden. You
may share a memory
with the family at www.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

Elna Krupa
Elna Krupa, 83, of
Ludington, Mich., and a
former winter resident
of Englewood, Fla., died
Wednesday, Oct. 16,
2013, from injuries
sustained in an auto
She was born Feb. 18,

1930, in Ludington, to
Edwin and Florence
Elna married John
Krupa on June 9, 1951,
and he survives. She and
John owned and operat-
ed the Blue Spruce Motel

of Lights" Nov. 16. The
"Festival of Lights" is
a collection of themed
decorations throughout
the village featuring more
than 1 million lights.
A new addition to this
year's decorations will be
Festivities will begin at
5:30 p.m. with an official
ribbon-cutting by Punta
Gorda city officials. The
Lee County Pipes &
Drums then will parade
through the village,
ending in center court
with a special Christmas
performance. Santa
will arrive at the village
by way of the Punta
Gorda Fire Department.
Other activities include
the Charlotte Chorale
Dickens Carolers, balloon
creations courtesy of
Luis The Balloon Man,
airbrush art for the face
and body, complimentary
refreshments from village
merchants, a meet-and-
greet with Santa's Helpers
from the Florida Dance
Workshop, pictures

for over 20 years. Upon
their retirement, they
spent many happy years
as winter residents of The
Village of Holiday Lake.
Elna was loved by all who
knew her.
In addition to her
husband, John, Elna
is survived by her son,
Greg (Liz) of Jacksonville,
Fla., and formerly of
Englewood; brother, Carl
(Betty) Hanson; sister,
Van Nickelson; grand-
children, Sara (Shaun)
Yzquierdo, Eric Shippy
and Stephen Krupa; and
many nieces, nephews
and friends. She was
preceded in death by her
daughter, Carol Shippy.
A memorial service
was held in Ludington.
Donations can be
made to: Youth Faith
Formation, St. Simon's
Church, 702 E. Bryant St.,
Ludington, MI 49431.


James W. Koch
JamesW Koch, 63,
of Venice, Fla., and
formerly of North
Port, Fla., passed away
Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013.
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte,

Sladford Sewell
Sladford Sewell, 87, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, Oct. 29,

peacefully at
He was
S born Oct. 29,
S 1926, in
West Indies,
and moved
to North Port 22 years ago
from Farmingdale, N.Y.
Sladford was an excep-
tional man who was very
good at everything he
did. He was an outstand-
ing plumber for many
years, and he enjoyed
gardening to the fullest.
Sladford was a wonderful
husband, father, brother,
grandfather, uncle and
friend, and he will be
remembered by all who
loved and knew him.
Survivors include
his loving wife of 49
years, Athreen; three
sons, Andrew Sewell of
Bradenton, Fla., Franklin
Sewell of Jamaica,
and Rudolph Sewell
of Baltimore, Md; two
daughters, Maureen
Robertson of Amelia,
Ohio, and Andrea

Liverpool of Pembroke
Pines, Fla.; a sister, Thora
Sewell of NewYork, N.Y;
two brothers, Leaford
Sewell of Port Charlotte,
Fla., and Coniff Hall
of England; and seven
grandchildren, Alison,
Nicole, Danielle, Renee,

with Santa (bring your
camera), and live music
and dancing with the
BoogieMen from 5 p.m.
to 9 p.m.
Patrons are asked to
bring a canned good to
be donated to "Share The
Blessings Ministry," an
all-volunteer, nonprofit
charity benefiting those
in need in Charlotte
County. The "Festival of
Lights" may be viewed
daily through Dec. 31
during all regular and
extended village hours
of operation. For more
information, call 941
575-3067, or visit www.

Society to meet
The Charlotte County
Genealogical Society
will hold its monthly
meeting from 1:30 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Nov. 23 in
Room B at the Port
Charlotte Beach Park,
4500 Harbor Blvd. At
1:30 p.m., there will

Kadeen, Krysteen and
Visitation will be held
from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 8, 2013,
at Roberson Funeral
Home Port Charlotte
Chapel. Funeral Services
will be held at 10 a.m.
Saturday Nov. 9, 2013,
at Port Charlotte New
Testament Church of
God. Entombment
will follow at Restlawn
Memorial Gardens in
Port Charlotte. Friends
may visit online at www. to sign
the memorial book and
extend condolences to
the family. Arrangements
are by Roberson Funeral
Home Port Charlotte


There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

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

be a computer presen-
tation: "Researching
Military Records
Online." This is an
opportunity to learn
how to find military re-
cords on the Internet.
The monthly business
meeting will be held
at 2 p.m., followed
by the program. This
month Kim Lovejoy
will speak about: "Not
All Warriors Fight." She
will discuss the back-
bone of the military

- the support person-
nel. Lovejoy serves as
the executive director
of the Military Heritage
This event is free and
open to the public.
Pick up a free park-
ing pass at the front
entrance to the build-
ing before parking.
For more information
about the meeting
or the genealogical
society, call Pat at 941-
764-1931, or visit www.

Outdoor flea
market set
The Punta Gorda
Historical Society will hold
an outdoor flea market
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Nov. 16 at the Historic
Train Depot Antique &
Collectibles Mall, 1009
Taylor Road, Punta Gorda.
Come shop for treasures
or sell your wares. The
Museum and Antique
Mall also will be open. For
more information, call

Please Join Us In Welcoming

Sandra Hegarty, M.D.

She joins Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, Inc.
at our Port Charlotte location specializing in Pediatrics.

Addu[ tedlI 11 l, i E,.I\ !Ir i,:,Uie: ,! [kledicihii i! H,'1I0 t, III .
I Tr.iIh1ed .it Or!.ind, I @ ,'l.i! He,:dOhcire S\ te!!
E ;,-:,,rdC Mrtilled in! Perf-iLtric

'LI C 1 make an a_,_,,,iIflniment ixitt L)r He-air ,\ L, cair g
between ithe hours of 8amiii and 5pm Monday-Friday.
She is seeing patients at our Port (Charlotte office located at:
43001)1 Kinlgs Highi 'ay, Unit 31)1)0, Port (Charlotte, FL 33980

Family Health Centers
A medicaid. A kedicaie A id w AIost Pri '(1tet Iniisuii( ICS Acceptedh
I o tl l a I h ,,, II l ,ll. t /I l 11 II ll t l ', t i /, ,1 /, 1 1 ,I ,tl ll ,' I l,' '.,o ,l ',td tll'lt'

Join us

For Homemade Pancakes,

Fresh Fruit, Beverages

And Tours Of The Community.

Thursday November 7th


2500 Aaron St. Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Seating is Limited,
So RSVP to (941) 627-6762



RoirDAmnt entire


Assisted Living Facility #3915 .

Virginia B. Andes
t'oo m-3qblunteer
Community Clinic
A Commitment to Caring

..... .....

To our Medical Providers
k e'..:'. L .T

^ heartfelt
.,l' h 'TDaiitiaiki -r-uDanealo

n -I r15 I Ie nmDiL
L'.hon'l'aKK v~t ga.,o,
TI A X VIieenThj lfr


Because of You, Lives are Saved Everyday

Your VBA Family

:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

o*oo**eoe*o*o**o*oo*o*ooooee I WINNERS CIRCLE
Get more of what you're looking for in your SUN Newspaper! Charlotte Harbor
_________________ ~Yacht Club

A| 0 ,F B

Slam Bridge winners
Oct. 30: 1-Carol Jeffery,
3450; 2-Diane Floramo,
3430; 3-LaQuita Morris,

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners
Oct. 30: 1-The Bimini Bay
Buddies, $50; 2-The Irish
Elephants, $25; 3-It's
Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge
Club winners Oct. 22:
N/S: 1-Ginger Smith,
John Avery; 2-Joan and
Ted Walbourn; 3-John
Bush, Chuck May. E/W:
1-Warren Prince, Zenon
Shpon; 2-Ken and Patty
Earl; 3-PeggyVillela,
Kathy Haag. Oct. 24
(a.m.): 1-Yoshi Lapo,
Bill Murphy; 2-Sine
Herold; Bruce Baurer;
3-Bob Bonjean, Jim
Fraser. Oct. 24 (p.m.):
N/S: 1-Joan and Ted


Walbourn; 2-Bonnie and
George Doeren; 3-Leslie
Clugston, Evelyn Palmer.
E/W: 1-Marilyn Grant,
PeggyVillela; 2-Florence
Burns, Dave Valliant;
3-Chuck Skarvan, R. Paul
Sunday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Oct. 27:
Jan Howard, 1603; Mary
Lewis, 1528; Bob Paulsen,
Monday Night
Pinochle winners Oct.
28: 1-Wanda Tamulewicz,
664; 2-Sally Durbano,
656; 3-Adele Rose, 632.
Wednesday Double
Deck Pinochle winners
Oct. 30: 1-Audrey
Speldell, 1544; 2-Gordon
Byer Sr., 1517; 3-Don
Eagleston, 1504;
4-Osborne Davis, 1459.
Thursday Night
Double Deck Pinochle
winners Oct. 24:
1-Georgia Klemn, 1508;
2-Gordon Byer, 1462;
3-Gary Sblendorio, 1442.
Friday Evening Bridge
winners Oct. 25: 1-Mid
Noble, 5560; 2-John
Noble, 4570; 3-Virginia
Clayton, 4390; 4-Evelyn
Lauer, 4320.


More Than Wigs
2525 T.:jmr :j-r ri, Ti. .i nr-it D
Mon-Fri 10AM-5PM

rj' ,j'/ r I ,
at Sun Flea Market
18 5. F. -ijI ri 'i t -it i-1 il.tMt


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125 Nesbit St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950 941.637.8909
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your tax advisor about the deductibility of interest. 1. The variable Annual Percentage Rate (APR) for a new home equity line will vary with Prime Rate (plus
index) as published in the Wall Street Journal. As of 9/27/2013, the Wall Street Journal Prime Rate is 3.25% plus a margin of 1% and will not exceed the
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Friday Night Euchre
winners Oct. 25: 1-Ann
Bleuer, 87; 2-Bonnie
Weithman, 76; 3-Betty
Blatt, 75.
Pinochle winners
Oct. 26: 1-Mitch Mitchell,
733; 2-Sally Durbano,
665; 3-Laura Hill, 661.
Port Charlotte
Cribbage Club 147 win-
ners Oct. 30: Don Peters,
17; John McPherson,
15; Ed Mielke, 14; Doris
Mills, 14.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge
winners Oct. 28: 1-Ann
Lewis, 5400; 2-Carol
Eisenbaugh, 4900; 3-Bob
Kueny, 4040; 4-Marty
DeWhitte, 3660.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners
Oct. 25: Judith Howell,
348, 247; Diana Lehr, 264;
Sandy Robinson, 159;
Marianne Schenkel, 172.
Duplicate Bridge win-
ners Oct. 30: N/S: 1-Jan
Savino, Pat Slaughter;
1-Ann and Tom
Christman; 2-Marilyn
and Lance Kemp. E/W:
1-Marsha and Ray
Starsman; 2-Chip and
Sally Smith; 3-Jane and
Fred Jacobs.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge win-
ners Oct. 25: 1-Carol
Niemann; 2-Betty
Worthington; 3-Lois
Purcell. Oct. 30: 1-Carol
Niemann; 2-Carol Fisher;
3-Priscilla Doliber.
Partners Bridge
winners Oct. 30: 1-Ron
and Dee Nutt; 2-Dave
Baker, Bev Bossert; 3-Bill
and Marlene Hempel.

Duplicate Bridge
Club winners Oct. 21:
N/S: 1-Goran Hanson,
Bill Murphy; 2-Dave
Valliant, Sharon Topping;
3-Joanne Dennis, John
Cravens. E/W: 1-Chuck
Skarvan, Earl Lewis;
2-David Baird, Chuck
Polhle; 3-Ed Hartman,
Marilyn Grant. Oct. 25:
N/S: 1-Bob Mohrbacher;
Helen Sullivan; 2-James
Kioski, Polly Engebrecht;
3-Ed Kurinsky, Jack
Sushko. E/W: 1-Mary
Chupak, Goran Hanson;
2-Chuck Skarvan, Zenon
Shpon; 3-Susan and Earl


to perform at
The Charlotte County
Medical Society will pres-
ent its second annual
"Physicians Got Talent"
fundraiser from 6:30 p.m.
to 10:30 p.m. Nov. 16 at
the Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, 2001
Shreve St. There will be
performances by Dr.
Mark Asperilla, Dr. David
Klein, Dr. Mario Lopez,
Dr. Eli Quintos and more.
A $40 ticket includes
food, wine, beer, drinks
and entertainment.
Tickets are limited.
Sponsorship oppor-
tunities are available.
Proceeds will benefit
the medical society. For
more information, or
to purchase tickets, call
Danielle at 941-625-
6229, or email director@

Gospel concert
comes to Train

Matt Bared will per-
form a free gospel music
concert from 5 p.m. to
6 p.m. Nov. 16 at the
historical Train Depot,
1009 Taylor Road, Punta
Gorda. Bring a chair. For
more information, call

:The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013 C OurTown Page 15


13 Florida Locations Featuring The Finest Quality Home Furnishings & Interior Design

4200 Tamiami Trail
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:The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

C OurTown Page 15


:OurTownPagel6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

A few more treats

Zombie down! Dylan Waite, 9, takes a short break from walking
the streets of the Punta Gorda Historic District Thursday for the
traditional Halloween trick-or-treating extravaganza. Waite, a
former drama student of Renee and Chris Smith, posed for this
dramatic scene in front of their home on Marion Avenue.

Cheryl and Harold Bubil stopped for some free ice cream at
Gilchrist Park.

Isabella Smith, 13, Jaeda Beverly, 16, and Molly
Dillon, 13, stand among a small cemetery of
humorous gravestones set up in the Smiths'yard.

From the movie "Ghostbusters,'Shawn
Verworren came dressed as the Stay Puft
Marshmallow Man for this year's Halloween

Sprouting horns from their heads, Sarah Daughtry, 14, and her
brother, Charles, 13, came as characters from the Homestuck

Tristan Grover, 31/2, was a bit taken aback when
offered his choice of candy being given out by
Punta Gorda City Manager Howard Kunik.

Waiting in line for candy, Callie Premo, 5,
and Bentley Thornton, 3, take advantage of
a photo-op along Marion Avenue.

Taiya Gonzales, 14, and her sister Tianna, 16, had
the same idea for this year's Halloween look.

Witches Joann Anderson and Patricia Baxter
were making their way around the haunted
and decorated houses.

Debbie Reynolds, her"baby," and Sue Taylor,
with a possible infectious disease, were
handing out candy Thursday evening at the
dental office of Dr. George Sanchez on Marion
Avenue, at the start of the Punta Gorda
Historic District.

Dressed as Raggedy Ann, Auralie Tanguay, 24,
and her mother, Seena, headed over to Gilchrist
Park for free ice cream, a longtime tradition in
Punta Gorda on Halloween.

Alisha Lopes, 13, lets her"monster" carry her
as she and her brother, Fabio, 11, start their
trip around the Punta Gorda Historic District
on Halloween.

Raymond Camp carries his four black-and-white
piglets around with him as he walks the streets of
the Punta Gorda Historic District on Halloween.

Sitting in the back of his Zombie Response
Team truck, Jim Kemp hands out candy to
Julia Fritz, 8, and Francisca Ellerbrock, 6, from
one of the side streets off Marion Avenue.

Complete with her own watering can, Sara
Norris, 7, was dressed as a bee in a pot of

I Pid-i or PstPrgrssforou Ftuee



(rprsntn Disric 5;seringallof untGoda...

V_ Prominent Punta Gorda civic leader for more than seven years
Degrees in education, retail and business, including MBA
VMore than two decades as a telecommunications industry executive
N Independent thinker
v Proven teamwork and collaboration skills as volunteer CEO of Team Punta Gorda
V Proven marketing skills; member of City's One Community-One Message marketing team
Graduate of Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce's Leadership Charlotte program
Recipient of 2012 Joanie Award from Charlotte County Cultural Center for exceptional
commitment to volunteerism
NV Member of the Burnt Store Isles Association; Burnt Store Isles Boat Club; Twin Isles Country Club
Endorsed by the Charlotte Sun; Punta Gorda-Port Charlotte-North Port Association of Realtors; Charlotte Desoto Building
Industry Association; Christopher R. Evans, chief operating officer, Smuggler's Enterprises; Vernon Peeples Sr., local
historian and former state legislator; Phyllis Smith, first woman elected to the City Council, and many others
For more information on her background and position on issues facing the City, visit
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Nancy Prafke for City Council District 5

:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013



Gay rights legislation
gains bipartisan

Gay rights advocates from
both parties are newly upbeat
about the prospects for Senate
passage of legislation that
would bar employers from
discriminating against workers
on the basis of sexual orienta-
tion or gender identity.

Page 2 -

Florida cattle
ranchers seek
locally grown label

Under the "Fresh From Florida"
marketing campaign offered by
the state's agriculture officials
to stores and consumers, people
are encouraged to buy things
that are grown and raised in the
Sunshine State.
Page 6 -

Home for Holocaust
survivors sees last

Holocaust survivors share a
history and a home: a retire-
ment community founded more
than 60 years ago for Jews
who'd been victims of Nazi
Page 7 -

Japan, Russia agree
to expand defense

Japan and Russia held their
first high-level defense and
diplomatic talks Saturday and
agreed to step up cooperation
between their militaries amid
regional security concerns such
as North Korea and China.

Page 8 -

In-flight phones:
Others likely to
follow FAA lead

The U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration says it is
relaxing restrictions on the
use of smartphones and other
electronics inside flights by
American carriers.
Page 9 -


he Wire

h e 1 J iJ rF

Health act: Sticker shock

Some canceled policyholders face hefty price increases

Griffin liked the health
insurance he pur-
chased for himself and
his wife three years ago
and thought he'd be
able to keep the plan
even after the federal
Affordable Care Act
took effect.
But the 64-year-old
recently received a
letter notifying him the
plan was being can-
celed because it didn't
cover certain benefits
required under the law.
The Griffins, who live

near Philadelphia, pay
$770 monthly for their
health care plan with
a $2,500 deductible.
The cheapest plan they
found on their state
insurance exchange
was a so-called bronze
plan charging a $1,275
monthly premium
with deductibles
totaling $12,700. It
covers only providers
in Pennsylvania, so the
couple, who live near
Delaware, won't be able
to see doctors they've
used for more than a
"We're buying

insurance that we will
never use and can't
possibly ever benefit
from. We're basically
passing on a benefit to
other people who are
not otherwise able to
buy basic insurance,"
said Griffin, who is
retired from running an
information technology
The Griffins are
among millions of
people nationwide who
buy individual insur-
ance policies and are
receiving notices that
those policies are being

Dean and Mary Lou Griffin sit their home in Chadds
Ford, Pa., on Friday. The Griffins are among millions of
people nationwide who buy individual insurance policies
and are receiving notices that those policies are being
discontinued because they don't meet the higher benefit
requirements of the new law.

Gas price whiplash

Wild pump-cost variations becoming common happenings

gasoline prices are
swinging up and down
ever more drastically, a
result of a national fuel
system that is operating
with a shrinking margin
for error.
Jumps of 20 cents
per gallon or more in a
single day are becoming
more common, for
example, according
to an AP analysis of
daily and weekly price
changes at 120,000 U.S.
gasoline stations tracked

Sixty-three times this
year at least one U.S.
metro area has seen
such a change. Like
the 24-cent increase
Decatur, Ill1., drivers saw
on Jan. 26, or the 24-cent
increase in Superior,
Wis., on April 30, and
the 28-cent increase in
Henderson, Ky. on
Sept. 19.
Not since 2008 have
there been so many
20-cent changes. Last
year, those happened
58 times. In 2011, they
happened 21 times, and
in 2010 just seven times.

GAS 14

Gas prices dropped to $3.17 at a Speedway station in
Kokomo, Ind., Thursday. Local gasoline prices are swinging
up and down ever more drastically, a result of a national
fuel system that is operating with a shrinking margin for

The pump shows the purchase of fuel after gas prices dropped to $3.17 at a Marathon
Station in Kokomo, Ind., Thursday. dramatic local price swings are happening despite
relatively stable oil prices and a national average gasoline price that has hovered around
$3.50 per gallon for three years.

LAX suspect wanted to kill at least 1 officer


pect accused of opening fire
inside the Los Angeles airport
was determined to lash out at
the Transportation Security
Administration, saying in
a note that he wanted to
kill at least one TSA officer
and didn't care which one,
authorities said Saturday.
It's not clear why Paul
Ciancia targeted the agency,

but the note found in his
duffel bag suggested the
23-year-old unemployed mo-
torcycle mechanic was willing
to kill almost any officer he
could confront with his AR-15
semi-automatic rifle.
"Black, white, yellow,
brown, I don't discriminate,"
the note read, according to
a paraphrase by a law en-
forcement official briefed on
the investigation. The official
spoke on the condition of an-
onymity because he was not

authorized to speak publicly.
The suspect's screed also
mentioned "fiat currency"
and "NWO," possible refer-


ences to the New
World Order,
a conspiracy
theory that
foresees a totali-
tarian one-world
Terminal 3,
the area where

the shooting happened,
reopened Saturday afternoon.

Passengers who had aban-
doned luggage to escape
Friday's gunfire were allowed
to return to collect their bags.
"When challenged, Los
Angeles is ready and knows
how to respond. This is
one tough town," said City
Councilman Mike Bonin,
whose district includes the
He praised airport police,
saying they "saved untold

Pakistan slams US for killing Taliban leader

Pakistani government
Saturday accused the U.S. of
sabotaging peace talks with
domestic Taliban fighters by
killing their leader in a drone
strike, as the militants began
the process of choosing a

The rise in tension, even
though the U.S. took out
Pakistan's No. 1 enemy, shows
just how complicated the
relationship between the
professed allies can be. The
two repeatedly have clashed
over issues such as drone
strikes and Pakistan's alleged
support for militants fighting
U.S. troops in neighboring
The Pakistani Taliban leader

slain Friday, Hakimullah
Mehsud, was a ruthless figure
known for a deadly attack on
a CIA base in Afghanistan and
a bloody campaign that killed
thousands of Pakistani civil-
ians and security personnel.
The Pakistani army has
launched numerous op-
erations in the country's
northwest in a failed attempt
to subdue the group, which
aims to topple Pakistan's

democratic system and im-
pose a harsh version of Islamic
law. It also seeks an end to the
country's unpopular alliance
with the U.S.
Pakistan's government,
which took office in June, has
pushed peace talks with the
Taliban as the best way to end
the conflict, although many
people are skeptical a deal is

Gay rights legislation gains bipartisan support

- Gay rights advocates
from both parties are
newly upbeat about the
prospects for Senate
passage of legislation
that would bar employ-
ers from discriminating
against workers on the
basis of sexual orienta-
tion or gender identity.
The outlook for the
Employment Non-
Discrimination Act
reflects the nation's grow-
ing tolerance of homo-
sexuality and the GOP's
political calculation as
it looks for supporters
beyond its core base of
older voters.
The first test vote is
"I think society contin-
ues to evolve on the issue
of gay rights," said Sen.

Susan Collins, R-Maine,
a co-sponsor of the
measure. "As more and
more gay individuals are
open about their sexual
orientation, people come
to realize that they are
their neighbors, their
family members, their
friends, their co-work-
ers. That's made a big
Opinion polls
underscore Collins'
A Pew Research
survey in June found that
more Americans said
homosexuality should
be accepted rather than
discouraged by society
by a margin of 60 percent
to 31 percent. Opinions
were more evenly divided
10 years ago.
In a sign of the times,

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In this July 18 file photo,
Sen. Tom Harkin, D-lowa
speaks on Capitol Hill in
Washington. Harkin is one
of many proponents of a bill
that would prohibit employers
from discriminating against
workers on the basis of sexual
orientation or gender identity.
the anti-bias legislation
has traditional propo-
nents such as the Human
Rights Campaign, the
largest gay and lesbian
advocacy group, plus the
backing of a relatively
new group, the American
Unity Fund. That organi-
zation has the financial
support of big-name
Republican donors -
hedge fund billionaires
Paul Singer, Cliff Asness,
Dan Loeb and Seth
Klarman and former
GOP lawmakers Norm
Coleman of Minnesota
and Tom Reynolds of
"Most conservatives
believe people in the


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In this Aug. 19 file photo, Sen.
Mark Kirk, R-lll. speaks in
Chicago. Proponents of a bill
that would prohibit employers
from discriminating against
workers on the basis of sexual
orientation or gender identity
are optimistic about the
measure's prospects ahead of
a crucial Senate vote.
workforce should
be judged on their
merits," said Jeff Cook-
McCormac, a senior ad-
viser to the fund, which
has focused on gay rights
initiatives in New Jersey,
Minnesota, Rhode Island
and Delaware. "They
shouldn't be judged on
characteristics that are
irrelevant in a productive
Current federal law
prohibits discrimination
on the basis of sex, race
and national origin.
But it doesn't stop an
employer from firing or
refusing to hire workers

solely because they are
gay, lesbian, bisexual or
The bill would bar
employers with 15 or
more workers from using
a person's sexual orien-
tation or gender identity
as the basis for making
employment decisions,
including hiring, fir-
ing, compensation or
The Senate vote would
come five months after
Supreme Court rulings
affirming gay marriage
and granting federal
benefits to legally mar-
ried same-sex couples. It
would be the first major
piece of gay rights leg-
islation since Congress
repealed the ban on gays
serving openly in the
military in December
Collins said the mili-
tary's relatively smooth
implementation of that
law despite dire warnings
have made Americans
more receptive to the
nondiscrimination law.
"People intuitively
think that it is unfair
to discriminate against
someone based on their
sexual orientation,"
said Collins, who led
the fight on gays in the
military. "Just as it would
be unfair to refuse to
hire or fire them based
on religion or race or
gender. In fact, when
I talk to constituents,
they're surprised that it's
still legal under federal
The measure faces
strong opposition from
established conservative
groups such as the
Family Research Council.
That group says the
bill carves out special
protections for sexual
orientation, would lead
to expensive lawsuits

against employers, and
could undercut the
ability of employers to
establish reasonable
standards for dress and
Heritage Action said
Friday that the bill would
"severely undermine
civil liberties ... and
trample on religious
liberty" while potentially
undermining job cre-
ation. The conservative
organization called for
a vote against the bill
and said it would record
the vote on its legislative
It is unclear whether
Republican leaders in the
House will even bring the
bill up for a vote after the
Senate acts.
On Monday, the Senate
plans a test vote, and
Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., has made
it clear he expects to get
the necessary 60 votes
to move ahead on the
All 55 members of the
Senate's Democratic
majority are expected
to vote "yes" on the test
vote, along with four
Republicans Orrin
Hatch of Utah, Lisa
Murkowski of Alaska and
the measure's co-spon-
sors, Illinois' Mark Kirk
and Collins.
Proponents are
optimistic that four other
Republicans also will
support moving ahead:
Kelly Ayotte of New
Hampshire, Rob Portman
of Ohio, Dean Heller of
Nevada and Pat Toomey
of Pennsylvania.
The Senate could
complete the bill by
week's end.
The evolution and
changing views on gay
rights are evident in the
senators now expressing

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Y Welcome Back!

Collector Car Show

& Open House

Saturday, November 9, 2013 9AM-1PM

at the Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Rd., Port Charlotte

Tours of Sun Newspaper Office and Plant
10 AM-I 2 NOON See how your award-winning newspaper operates!
Enjoy live entertainment by
Power Outage Continues.
Playing hits from the '50s, '60s & '70s.
Guest appearance by Las Vegas Performer
Jimmy Mazz
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
Watch Command SUV and a new Ford Patrol Car
Food and Beverages Available
20+ Trophies to be awarded
Open only to non-modified cars and trucks
at least 23 years old. There is no
registration fee, but owners
must register. Limit 100
vehicles. RSVP to t
Veteran Motor Ca
Club of America,
Ozzie Osborne,
941-575Q-- 2-

-Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013


The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 WI RE Page 3


o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 WIRE Page 3

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013 FROM PAGE ONE

Times) Scientists have
struggled to explain a
recent slowdown in the
rise of global surface tem-
peratures while skeptics
have seized on the 15-year
lull to cast doubt on the
science of climate change.
A new study offers one
explanation of where
much of the heat trapped
by greenhouse gas emis-
sions is going: the ocean.
Scientists found that
parts of the Pacific Ocean
are absorbing heat faster
than they have over the



discontinued because
they don't meet the high-
er benefit requirements
of the new law.
They can buy different
policies directly from
insurers for 2014 or sign
up for plans on state
insurance exchanges.
While lower-income
people could see lower
costs because of govern-
ment subsidies, many in
the middle class may get
rude awakenings when
they access the websites
and realize they'll have to
pay significantly more.


"There's more and more
feast or famine," says Tom
Kloza, chief oil analyst at
the Oil Price Information
Service and GasBuddy.
The problem, analysts
say, is a fuel system
increasingly vulnerable to
short-term shocks. That's
because refiners try to
keep stocks of gasoline low
to save money, just as oth-
er manufacturers aim to
operate on a "just-in-time"
inventory schedule. The
nation has about 26 days'
worth of gasoline demand
in storage, compared
with 30 to 40 days' worth
during much of the 1980s
and 1990s, according to
the Energy Department.
Also, there are 143 op-
erating refineries, about
half the total from 1980,
so, if one has a problem,
supplies quickly drop.
That price whiplash has
a cost. Spikes in gasoline



lives" with a swift re-
sponse that was "abso-
lutely textbook."
The TSA planned to
review its security pol-
icies in the wake of the
shooting. Administrator
John Pistole did not say
if that meant arming
As airport operations
returned to normal, a few
more details trickled out
about Ciancia, who by all
accounts was reserved
and solitary.
Former classmates
barely remember him
and even a recent


The drone strike that
killed Mehsud in the
North Waziristan tribal
area came a day before
the government was to
send a three-member
delegation of clerics to
the region with a formal
invitation to start peace
talks, Interior Minister
Chaudhry Nisar Ali Khan
said. It never ended up
Khan called the drone
attack "murder" to the

past 10,000 years. The
results, published this
past week in the journal
Science, suggest seawater
is capturing far more
energy than previously
thought, for now sparing
land-dwellers some of the
worst effects of climate
Researchers collected
marine sediment off
Indonesia to measure the
mineral content in the
shells of a species of sin-
gle-celled plankton that
change their composition
as waters warm. In the

Those not eligible
for subsidies generally
receive more compre-
hensive coverage than
they had under their
policies, but they'll have
to pay a lot more.
Because of the higher
cost, the Griffins are
considering paying the
federal penalty about
$100 or 1 percent of
income next year -
rather than buying health
insurance. They say they
are healthy and don't typ-
ically run up large health
care costs. Dean Griffin
said that will be cheaper
because it's unlikely they
will get past the nearly
$13,000 deductible for

analysis, scientists recon-
structed the temperature
of the plankton's habitat in
the middle depths of the
western Pacific going back
10,000 years.
Those waters were cool-
ing gradually until about
1600, when temperatures
started inching back up,
the study found. In recent
decades, the rate of ocean
warming has accelerated
comparatively quickly,
rising about one-third of
a degree Fahrenheit in the
last 60 years.
"This is much faster

the coverage to kick in.
Individual health
insurance policies are
being canceled because
the Affordable Care Act
requires plans to cover
certain benefits, such as
maternity care, hospital
visits and mental illness.
The law also caps annual
out-of-pocket costs
consumers will pay each
In the past, consumers
could get relatively
inexpensive, bare-bones
coverage, but those plans
will no longer be avail-
able. Many consumers
are frustrated by what
they call forced upgrades
as they're pushed into
plans with coverage

than anything we've seen
in the long term," said Yair
Rosenthal, a professor of
earth sciences at Rutgers
University and lead author
of the study, published
The timing could be
fortuitous, because we
may be pumping the
atmosphere full of carbon
after a naturally occurring
cooldown, just when the
oceans are most prepared
to absorb the heat,
Rosenthal said.
"There maybe some
hope," he said, "because

options they don't
necessarily want.
Ken Davis, who
manages a fast food
restaurant in Austin,
Texas, is recovering from
sticker shock after the
small-business policy
offered by his employer
was canceled for the
same reasons individ-
ual policies are being
His company pays
about $100 monthly for
his basic health plan.
He said he'll now have
to pay $600 monthly for
a mid-tier silver plan
on the state exchange.
The family policy also
covers his 8-year-old son.
Even though the federal

Mike Barnett, of Fort Wayne, Ind., owner of an underground utility installation compa
about purchasing on average about $250 a day in fuel as his employees fuel his van at
thon Station in Kokomo, Ind., Thursday. He puts just a quarter or half a tank of gas in I
and trucks when the price gets high and then waits for a better deal.

prices are more damaging
to the economy than a
slow rise in prices because
they undermine consumer
confidence, economists
say. Drivers may be

roommate could say little
about the young man
who moved from New
Jersey to Los Angeles
less than two years ago.
A former classmate at
Salesianum School in
Wilmington, Del., said
Ciancia was incredibly
"He kept to himself
and ate lunch alone a
lot," David Hamilton told
the Los Angeles Times.
"I really don't remember
any one person who was
close to him ... In four
years, I never heard a
word out of his mouth."
Ciancia, who was shot
four times by airport
police, remained hos-
pitalized Saturday, but
there was no word on

peace effort, but hoped
the process could con-
tinue. He said he warned
the U.S. ambassador
previously that American
drone strikes should
not be carried out while
Pakistan was trying to
hold peace talks and no
Taliban leader should be
targeted. The government
later summoned the U.S.
ambassador to complain.
When asked whether
he thought the U.S. was
trying to deliberately
scuttle the peace process,
the minister responded:
"The efforts have
been ambushed," the

pleasantly surprised when
prices slide lower, like they
have recently the na-
tional average is at $3.28,
its lowest level of the year.
But they don't know when

his condition. He was
wounded in the mouth
and the leg, authorities
On Friday, Ciancia's fa-
ther called police in New
Jersey, worried about his
son in L.A. The young
man had sent texts to his
family that suggested he
might be in trouble, at
one point even saying
The call came too late.
Ten minutes earlier,
police said, he had
walked into the airport,
pulled the rifle from his
bag and began firing at
TSA officers. When the
shooting stopped, one
officer was dead and
five other people were
wounded, including two

minister said.
He did not say what he
felt the U.S. stood to gain
but questioned: "Why
do they want us to be
Another prominent po-
litical leader, Imran Khan,
whose party controls the
government in northwest
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa
province, threatened to
block trucks carrying
supplies to NATO troops
in Afghanistan over the
strike. He said he would
push the provincial
assembly to adopt a
resolution to block the
supplies and would do
the same nationally.

the price might ]
backup, and inc
are almost always
than decreases.I
makes it harder
for the daily con

maybe the ocean will be
able to store more heat
than we were estimating
It could also spell
trouble. While tempera-
tures in the atmosphere
go up and down pretty
quickly, seawater can
absorb a lot of heat before
its temperature rises. So
even if carbon emissions
are reduced, it could take
years or even centuries
for the ocean to respond,
a lag that could have
consequences far into the

government is contrib-
uting a $500 subsidy, he
said the $600 he's left
to pay is too high. He's
considering the penalty.
"I feel like they're
forcing me to do some-
thing that I don't want to
do or need to do," Davis,
40, said.
Owners of canceled
policies have a few
options. They can stay
in the same plan for the
same price for one more
year if they have one of
the few plans that were
grandfathered in. They
can buy a similar plan
with upgraded benefits
that meets the new
standards likely at a
significant cost increase.

p know whether dinner out
or a new appliance will be
These dramatic local
price swings are happen-
ing despite relatively stable
oil prices and a national
average gasoline price that
has hovered around $3.50
per gallon for three years.
In 2008, the last time local
prices were this volatile, oil
spiked to $145 a barrel in
July, then plunged below
$40 in late December as
the global financial crisis
sent energy markets reel-
J ing. The national average
gasoline price ranged from
$1.62 to $4.11 a gallon.
Nowhere is it more
frustrating to buy gas
AP PHOTO than in Kokomo, Ind.,
a flat, unassuming blue
ny, talks collar city surrounded by
a Mara- farmland 45 miles north of
uhis vans Indianapolis that regularly
sees 10-cent or 20-cent
price changes in a single
bounce day. On average, the price
:reases changes 5 cents there
ys sharper every day and 16 cents
That every week, the highest in
to budget the nation, according to
mute, or GasBuddycom.

more TSA workers and
the gunman himself
When searched by
police, Ciancia had five
30-round magazines,
and his bag contained
"hundreds of rounds in
20-round boxes," the
law-enforcement official
Authorities identified
the dead TSA officer as
Gerardo I. Hernandez,
39, the first TSA official
in the agency's 12-year
history to be killed in the
line of duty.
Allen Cummings,
police chief in Pennsville,
a small blue-collar town
near the Delaware River
where Ciancia grew up,
said he's known Ciancia's
father also named

"Dialogue has been
broken with this drone
attack," Imran Khan said.
The interior minister
said as soon as Pakistani
Prime Minister Nawaz
Sharif returns from
abroad, a national
security meeting will be
convened to discuss U.S.-
Pakistan relations and
cooperation. He would
not specifically address
the threatened supply
lines closure.
Azam Tariq, the
Pakistani Taliban
spokesman in the South
Waziristan tribal area,
provided the first official
confirmation of Mehsud's

Paul for more than 20
years. The father called
him around midday
Friday to report the
worrisome texts.
In the messages, the
younger Ciancia did not
mention suicide or hurt-
ing others, but his father
had heard from a friend
that his son may have
had a gun, Cummings
The police chief called
Los Angeles police,
who sent a patrol car
to Ciancia's apartment.
There, two roommates
said that they had seen
him a day earlier and he
had appeared to be fine.
But by that time, shots
were already breaking
out at the airport.

death Saturday.
"We are proud of
the martyrdom of
Hakimullah Mehsud,"
Tariq told The Associated
Press by telephone.
"We will continue our
Mehsud and the
other four militants
killed in the strike were
buried Saturday at an
undisclosed location,
Taliban commanders
said. Drones still flew
over the area, and
witnesses in the towns of
Mir Ali and Miran Shah
reported that Mehsud's
supporters fired at them
in anger.

Study: Pacific warming fastest in 10,000 years

Woman offers
live tank shell
on swap site

not often that a swap
site transaction results
in the evacuation of an
apartment house. But
then again, how often
is one of the objects
being traded a live tank
Austrian state broad-
caster ORF says the
shell was on offer as a
dummy. It says police
had to clear a Vienna
apartment house of
its residents and put
up roadblocks after
establishing that it was
in fact a fully function-
ing explosive.
Thursday's report
said police were called
to examine the shell
by its new owner
shortly after she had
exchanged two bottles
of wine and a picture
frame for it on an
online swap site.
ORF said the shell's
previous owner had
used it as a door
The report says both
women face unspeci-
fied criminal charges.


Today is Sunday, Nov. 3, the
307th day of 2013. There are 58
days left in the year. Daylight
saving time ends at 2 a.m. local
time. Clocks go back one hour.
Today in history
On Nov. 3,1992, Democrat
Bill Clinton was elected the 42nd
president of the United States,
defeating President George H.W.
Bush. In Illinois, Democrat Carol
Moseley-Braun became the first
black woman elected to the U.S.
On this date
In 1839, the first Opium War
between China and Britain broke
In 1900, the first major U.S.
automobile show opened at New
York's Madison Square Garden
under the auspices of the Auto-
mobile Club of America.
In 1903, Panama proclaimed
its independence from Colombia.
In 1911, the Chevrolet Motor
Car Co. was founded in Detroit
by Louis Chevrolet and William
C. Durant. (The company was
acquired by General Motors in
In 1936, President Franklin
D. Roosevelt won a landslide
election victory over Repub-
lican challenger Alfred M. "Alf"
In 1957, the Soviet Union
launched Sputnik 2, the second
manmade satellite, into orbit;
on board was a dog named
Laika who was sacrificed in the
In 1961, Burmese diplomat
U Thant was appointed
acting U.N. Secretary-General
following the death of Dag
Hammarskjold. President John
F. Kennedy established the
U.S. Agency for International
In 1964, President Lyndon
B. Johnson soundly defeated
Republican Barry Goldwater to
win a White House term in his
own right.
In 1970, Salvador Allende
was inaugurated as president
of Chile.
In 1979, five Communist
Workers Party members were
killed in a clash with heavily
armed Ku Klux Klansmen and
neo-Nazis during an anti-Klan
protest in Greensboro, N.C.
Today's birthdays
Former Massachusetts Gov.
Michael S. Dukakis is 80.
Actor-dancer Ken Berry is 80.
Actor Shadoe Stevens is 67.
Singer Lulu is 65. Comedi-
an-actress Roseanne Barr is
61. Actress Kate Capshaw is
60. Comedian Dennis Miller
is 60. Actress Kathy Kinney
is 60. Singer Adam Ant is
59. Actor Dolph Lundgren is
56. Rock musician C.J. Pierce
(Drowning Pool) is 41. Olympic
gold medal figure skater Evgeni
Plushenko is 31. Actress
Julie Berman (TV: "General
Hospital") is 30.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013


The Sun/Sunday, November 3,2013


WIRE Page 5

Dress code the focus of high school dances

Tribune) Students at
Dunedin High School
knew what to expect
when they walked into the
school gymnasium this
month for the homecom-
ing dance: "Nothing too
short, nothing too tight,
keep everything covered
and no sexual acts or
(explicit) dancing," said
sophomore Alexander
School administrators
even made students sign
a contract stating they
understood the require-
ments before they were
allowed to attend the
much-anticipated dance.
But, according to junior
Kiyana Scott, the rules
made the night a better
"There was a huge

difference; the dance my
freshman year was way
worse," Scott said. "Most
kids were OK with the
dress code, and everybody
acted real respectful
instead of just wanting to
look good or show off."
Many Pinellas County
high school officials
attribute the change in
attitude to stricter dress
codes that have made
short shorts, mini skirts
and in some cases even
cheerleading uniforms
worn during school hours
a thing of the past. This
school year many of the
county's 17 high schools,
including Dunedin High,
enacted new dress codes
regulating everything from
logos on clothing to the
fabric from which apparel
is made. Homecoming,

prom and other school
dances are no exception.
High schools sent home
letters and emails, made
automated telephone
calls, issued morning
announcements in class-
rooms and had students
sign contracts before the
dances to ensure they
complied with the school's
standards. At many
dances that meant dresses
could not be shorter than
3 inches above the knee,
and pants had to fit at
the waist or else a school
official would hold it up
with zip ties.
Though the school
district's dress code
states that students are
expected to wear formal
or semi-formal attire to
school dances, it's up to
school administrators to

determine whether outfits
are appropriate, said
school district spokes-
woman Melanie Marquez
In Hillsborough County,
high school principals
did not send formal
letters about wearing
appropriate clothing to
homecoming dances this
year, but they did make
informal announcements
to students, said school
district spokesman
Stephen Hegarty.
For instance, students
are told not to wear jeans
or sneakers to dances, he
Unlike years past,
Pinellas school board
member Rene Flowers
said, she has not heard
of any student being
told to leave the school's

dance for dressing
Many principals
enforce a stricter dress
code throughout the
year to encourage better
behavior, and the lack
of disciplinary issues at
this year's homecoming
dances appears to support
that practice, Flowers said.
Girls have been told to
dress for the dances like
they would for a fancy
office party, portraying
a professional image
without "overly cleavaged,
bare-backed" dresses, she
"I do think it changes
the way you think about
your education because
you're dressing like you're
going to work, and it helps
you enjoy moments like
dances because you're

not worried about pulling
your tube top up every
five minutes, or holding
your pants up with one
hand while you walk,"
Flowers said.
Creating a fancier atmo-
sphere for the dances also
helped students dress and
act "classy, not trashy,"
said Bob Vicari, principal
of Lakewood High School
in St. Petersburg. The
school's homecoming
dance was held at the
Gulfport Casino instead
of the school gym as it has
been in years past.
Students were willing
to pay $30 for tickets to
have a bigger event, and
the combination of the
special venue and months
of dress code enforcement
resulted in "kids dressed
to the nines," Vicari said.


TSA grant will Body of missing
help Miami airport South Fla. school
update scanners nurse identified

new grant from the
Transportation Security
Administration will help
Miami International
Airport update its baggage
Airport and Miami-Dade
County officials an-
nounced the $101 million
grant Friday. It provides
the bulk of funding for a
five-year project.
Miami-Dade County
Aviation Department
Deputy Director Ken Pyatt
tells The Miami that the
grant is a "big game-chang-
er" that will help the air-
port replace old equipment
with new, state-of-the-art

Teen arrested
in bus stop
17-year-old boy has been
arrested in a shooting at a
South Florida school bus
The Broward Sheriff's
Office says the West Park
boy was attempting to
shoot another boy walking
toward the bus stop Friday
Authorities say four
shots were fired, including
one that grazed the neck
of 17-year-old Makeda
Elliott of Pembroke Park.
She was treated at a
Miami trauma center and
The shooting happened
near an elementary
school, which had not yet
opened. No one else was
According to the sheriff's
office, the 17-year-old boy
was taken into custody
at Hallandale High
School, and he remained
in custody late Friday.
Authorities say he faces
charges of premeditated
attempted murder, felony
murder and shooting at an
occupied dwelling.
Teen's death in NE
Florida standoff
ruled suicide
- State officials have
concluded that a teen-
ager who died after a
standoff with northeast
Florida sheriff's deputies
died of a self-inflicted
gunshot wound.
The Florida Times-
Union obtained Friday
the results of a Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement investiga-
tion into the June death
of 15-year-old Hadrian
Miquel Rabadan.
The teen suffered a
single gunshot wound
to the head near his
Orange Park home.
Investigators said a Clay
County deputy fired a
single shot at Hadrian
when he heard a gun-
shot from the teen's
position behind a bush.
A gun was found near
the teen.

(AP) -Authorities say they
have identified the body
of a missing South Florida
school nurse.
The Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office said late
Friday that the body of
Kimberly Lindsey had
been found in Hendry
County. Authorities say
the case is now a homicide
According to the
sheriff's office, there had

been a violent confron-
tation at Lindsey's Palm
Beach Gardens home,
"after which the body was
removed and taken to the
remote area where it was
Missing Fort Knox
soldier found in
Las Vegas
- A Fort Knox soldier
reported missing after
visiting his parents in
Florida has been located
in Las Vegas.
Manatee, Fla., County
Sheriff's spokesman Dave

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Florida cattle ranchers seek locally grown label

Under the "Fresh From
Florida" marketing
campaign offered by the
state's agriculture officials
to stores and consumers,
people are encouraged to
buy things that are grown
and raised in the Sunshine
Alligator, tomatoes and,
of course, oranges are on
the list.
One thing isn't high-
lighted: Florida beef. That's
because, unlike many
other states, it's nearly
impossible to buy beef
that's been born, raised,
slaughtered and processed
in Florida even though
it was the first state to have
large-scale cattle ranches.
There are nearly
1 million head of calves
and cattle in Florida and

the industry contributes
about $2 billion to the
state's economy. Seven of
the nation's 25 largest cat-
tle ranches are in Florida,
according to the Florida
Beef Council.
Most calves are born
and raised here, but are
finished and processed
in states like Texas or
Oklahoma, as there's only
one large slaughterhouse
in Florida at the moment.
Despite ranking 10th
nationally in the number
of cattle, Florida ships
the majority of them-
700,000 feeder calves -
to other states.
Cattle ranchers who
realize there's a demand
for locally grown meat
have asked agriculture
officials for a designation.
But before the likely tag

can be applied, the state
must first decide what, ex-
actly, Florida beef is. Does
the cow have to spend its
entire life in Florida?
'Adding value to Florida
beef through the Fresh
From Florida brand is
something we are excited
about," said state agricul-
ture commissioner Adam
Putnam, a fifth-generation
Floridian from a cattle-
ranching family.
The ranchers' quest to
be included on the "Fresh
From Florida" list is a testa-
ment to how popular local
food has become and
because ranchers know
it's more sustainable and
cheaper to keep an animal
instate. Small farms, farm-
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In this Oct. 15 photo, a cow eats in a feedlot at Suwa
in O'Brien, Fla.. Some Florida cattle ranchers are seel
state's "Fresh From Florida" designation on cuts of be

no different.
"It's a niche that I believe
people will respond to,"
said Don Quincey, a cattle
During the winter
months, it's easy to find
plenty of local veggies
and fruits here. But cattle
ranchers say that it will
take a little while for them
to bring local farm-to-fork
beef to the public.
"Let's face it. If went into
the supermarket and you
saw 'Fresh from Mexico,'
'Fresh from Arizona' and
'Fresh from Florida,' and

you're in Florida,
one would you b
said Florida ranc
Over the centu
have thrived in F
freely grazing the
land and eating
oranges and scru
- a scenario tha
make any locavc
North America
cattle were brou!
1591 by Spanish
Juan Ponce de L(
one point in the
century, more th
head of Spanish

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were counted in a tax
collectors' census. These
cattle tolerated the heat
and were free-ranging;
known as "Cracker Cattle,"
they are leaner than other
breeds and also more
ornery. But by the 1960s,
.-a,Fw the number of Cracker
Cattle had greatly dimin-
- t,. ished because of rapid
": ~development.
S; Florida's heat and
humidity aren't conducive
for large-scale feedlots of
AP PHOTO less hardy cattle like those
found in Midwestern
nnee Farms ^
kinnethe F states like Texas and
king the Oklahoma. And with the
rise of corn-finishing cattle
which on the feedlots, Florida
'wmcn was out of luck while
-hr To there's lots of grass in
Florida for weaned calves,
catle the state doesn't grow
urescattle con
'loide, much corn.
lorida, "We didn't have any
swamp- options other than to
b brush send our cattle west to
3t would be fed," said Harper, who
)re drool, owns a purebred Angus
as first breeding operation in
hst i north-central Florida,
Explorer near Gainesville.
explorer. At Quincey said he and
,th ~a few other Florida
i mi2,th ranchers have been able
an 20,000 to work around the lack
cae of options by building
i feedlots and facilities to
hold a grain mix for the
, But cattle. He has 1,000 head
ions. of cattle he hopes will
certain soon get the "Fresh From
le a Florida" label.
y, you ca Many are born and
u want t raised on his Chiefland
ranch near Gainesville,
then weaned, precondi-
tioned and moved onto a
finishing feed operation
on the same property.
"We save a lot of fuel by
not having to truck this
animal all over the United
States," he said, adding he
sells some cattle and ships
others for finishing out of

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Page 6 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013



Home for Holocaust survivors sees last generation

Listen to the many
harrowing stories of war,
suffering and survival, all
under one roof:
On the third floor,
there's Margie. A prisoner
of Nazi labor camps, she
hauled backbreaking
cement bags and was
beaten with clubs.
Sometimes, she had
only a piece of bread to
eat every other day. She
weighed 56 pounds when
she was freed.
Down the hall, there's
Edith. Though pregnant,
she miraculously avoided
the gas chamber at
Auschwitz. She lost her
mother, father and hus-
band in the camps. After
liberation, she faced even
more heartbreak: Her
son died days after his
Up on the eighth floor,
there's Joe. As a boy of
10, he was herded onto a
cattle car and transport-
ed to a concentration
camp the first of five
he'd be shuttled to over
five cruel years.
These Holocaust
survivors share a history
and a home: a retirement
community founded
more than 60 years ago
for Jews who'd been
victims of Nazi perse-
cution. For decades, it
was a refuge for those
who'd endured the

T7 Jewish-owned stores.
They trashed the family's
apartment and small de-
S apartment store in Oelde,
So began seven years
of terror that took
Oppenheimer from the
Riga ghetto escaping
mass killings by German
S squads to a series of
labor and concentration
camps. She broke con-
crete, shoveled sawdust,
laid bricks, glued U-boats.
She fought hunger and
fear, lice and typhus,
repeating to herself: "I
WILL be strong. I want to
AP PHOTO live."

In this Oct. 4 photo, Holocaust survivor, Margie Oppenheimer, 89, left, participates in a yoga class
with others at the retirement community called Selfhelp Home, on the North Side of Chicago.

living hell of Auschwitz,
Mauthausen and other
camps. And a haven,
too, for those who'd fled
before the dark night of
German occupation fell
over their homeland.
In its heyday, the
Selfhelp Home, as it's
called, bustled with
Jewish refugees from
Germany, Austria and
Czechoslovakia, the
dining room a babel
of central European
tongues. Hundreds were
on a waiting list. But that
was long ago. As time
passed, the need for a
special sanctuary faded.

Others who had not
endured the genocide
moved in.
Only 12 Holocaust
survivors the youngest
in their mid-80s, the
oldest 102 remain.
So do a few dozen
other Jews who escaped
Hitler's reach, often
leaving behind family as
they started new lives in
Kenya, China, Colombia
and other distant lands.
They're now the last
generation to bear
witness to one of the
greatest horrors of all
time, a resilient com-
munity of friends and
neighbors sharing what

once seemed impossible:
long lives. When they're
gone, their stories will be
preserved in history. But
for now, their voices still
echo in these halls.

Seventy-five years ago,
Margie Oppenheimer
awoke with a Nazi point-
ing a rifle in her 14-year-
old face.
Itwas Nov. 9, 1938,
Kristallnacht the night
of broken glass when
the Nazis coordinated
a wave of attacks in
Germany and Austria,
smashing windows,
burning synagogues,
ransacking homes, looting

One day at the Stutthof
concentration camp in
Poland, Nazis marched
Oppenheimer and others
naked into an open field
for inspection. Those
strong enough to work
were directed to the right.
Oppenheimer, who was
emaciated, was ordered
to the left with hundreds
of older women. She was
placed into new barracks
and had the Roman
numeral II scrawled on
her left forearm.
Death seemed
"I'm thinking this is
the last time I will see the
sun," she recalls.
That night at the camp
two friends did the
unimaginable: Without
saying anything, they

pulled Oppenheimer un-
der an electrified fence to
another side of the camp.
She scrubbed off one
number on her arm so she
was no longer marked for
death. She stayed in those
quarters and at the next
day's 6 a.m. roll call, she
tried to hide her skeletal,
barely 5-foot frame
behind a tall woman.
"The commander said,
'There is one person extra.
Who IS that person? Come
forward!'" Oppenheimer
recalls, her high-pitched
voice imitating his stern
tone. "My face was hot.
It was on fire. I thought if
anybody sees me, they'll
know I am the one who
isn't supposed to be
there." An elderly woman
was pulled from the line
and dispatched to her
"She was killed be-
cause of me, because
I wanted to be free,"
Oppenheimer says, her
eyes clouding with tears.
"And I feel guilty about
that until this living day."
Oppenheimer eventu-
ally became a nurse but
couldn't bear to work
with children. "Here you
have happy, lovely kids,"
she explains. "All I saw
were kids being pulled
from their mothers and
killed. Those are the
pictures that I still have
in front of me."

seen as

Alzheimer's hedge

(Bloomberg) For the
past year, Stuart Adams
has been fasting twice
a week. While he has
lost 15 pounds, the real
reason he's depriving
himself is to stave off
brain disorders includ-
ing schizophrenia and
Alzheimer's disease.
"There's a virulent
strain of madness run-
ning through my fam-
ily, and I reckoned my
chances of going down
that route were pretty
high," said Adams, 43,
a freelance translator
and interpreter in
London who learned of
a possible link between
Alzheimer's and diet
while watching a BBC
documentary last year.
'Anything that could
help with that was of
great interest."
Fasting two or more
days a week is catching
on as people seek
ways to avoid a range
of ailments linked to
obesity from dementia
to cancer. Building on
promising findings in
studies of mice by the
U.S. National Institute
of Aging, researchers
are planning the first
studies in humans
of fasting's potential
to stave off the onset
of Alzheimer's. That
disease is just one
of many in which
scientists are making
progress understanding
how fasting may help
prevent illness.
Because there is no
cure for Alzheimer's,
which afflicts more than
35 million people, any

possibility of prevention
holds huge potential.
Adams was inspired
to try the diet last year
after the BBC documen-
tary called "Eat, Fast
& Live Longer" cited
a study in mice that
suggested intermittent
fasting could delay
the onset of cognitive
The study was led
by Mark Mattson,
professor of neurosci-
ence at Johns Hopkins
University in Baltimore
and senior investigator
at the U.S. National
Institute of Aging.
Mattson is planning a
new project to measure
how fasting twice a
week for two months
affects human brain
function and early signs
of Alzheimer's.
While this and other
similar diets are gaining
in popularity even as
they spawn a steady
outpouring of new
books on the subject,
some experts have
"This is part of a
never-ending carousel
of diet books," said
Kelly Brownell, former
director of the Rudd
Center for Food Policy
and Obesity at Yale
University and now
dean of the Sanford
School of Public Policy
at Duke University.
"Some people will go on
it, and because they're
cutting their calories,
they will be successful.
There will be some buzz
and then the diet will go
away, never to be heard
of again."

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& Danielson


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BART unions ratify contract

OAKLAND, Calif. (AP)
- A second Bay Area
Rapid Transit labor union
has ratified the contract
agreement that brought
to an end a bitter labor
dispute that led to two
San Francisco area trans-
portation strikes, officials
said Saturday.
BART said the company
had reached agreement
with the Amalgamated
Transit Union Local 1555,
whose members voted
to approve the four-year
ATU president
Antonette Bryant said
members ratified the
contract by a "significant
margin" but would not
provide specific numbers.
The other, Service

Employees International
Union Local 1021,
announced late Friday
that its members had
approved the contract,
with 88 percent voting
for it.
"The Bay Area and our
riders will benefit from
these contracts because
BART will be able to
move forward with the
replacement of our aging
fleet of train cars and the
needed upgrades to meet
demand," BART general
manager Grace Crunican,
said in a statement.
The agreement includes
a 15 percent raise and
safer working conditions.
The deal also requires
BART workers to pay into
their pensions for the

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their monthly health care
contributions from about
$92 to $129. The unions
represent train operators,
station agents, custodians
and maintenance and
clerical workers.
Both unions went
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the picket lines for anoth-
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angering thousands of

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union officials returned
to the bargaining table
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BART's board of
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The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013

WIRE Page 7


Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

Japan, Russia agree to expand defense ties

TOKYO (AP) -Japan
and Russia held their first
high-level defense and
diplomatic talks Saturday
and agreed to step up co-
operation between their
militaries amid regional
security concerns such as
North Korea and China.
Japanese Foreign
Minister Fumio Kishida
and Defense Minister
Itsunori Onodera, and
their Russian counter-
parts Sergey Lavrov and
Sergei Shoigu also agreed
to hold joint military
and anti-piracy exercises
and establish a defense
consultation framework.
Their countries' defense
ties are geared up toward
peace and stability in the
Asia-Pacific region and
would not affect existing
alliances, including one
between Japan and the
U.S., they said.
Lavrov told a news
conference after
Saturday's talks that
upgrading defense ties
between the two coun-
tries could serve their
national interests in
resolving terrorism and
North Korea's nuclear

Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, second from left, and Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu,
left, pose with Japanese Foreign Minister Fumio Kishida, second from right, and Defense Minister
Itsunori Onodera for photographers at the start of their foreign and defense ministers meeting
called "two-plus-two" at likura guest house in Tokyo Saturday.

threats, as well as other
regional disputes. He
welcomed the talks as a
landmark development
for Russia and Japan,
and said that this new
cooperation would not
interfere with the Japan-
U.S. alliance.

Kishida also said that
Japan's alliance with
Washington remains "the
cornerstone" of Tokyo's
foreign and security
Earlier Friday, Japan
and Russia agreed to
continue discussing a

territorial dispute that
has kept the nations
from signing a peace
"We need to act
constructively. We
should not be emotion-
al, and avoid provoc-
ative remarks," Lavrov

said in Friday's news
The diplomats also
agreed to hold vice-min-
isterial talks in late
January or February,
ahead of Kishida's
planned visit to Russia
in the spring.
Lavrov did not
mention an attack
on Russian missiles
in Latakia in Syria.
Kishida said he and
Lavrov planned to
discuss Syria, Iran,
Afghanistan and other
international issues
at Friday's working din-
ner, which was closed
to the media.
Japan is seeking to
broaden its defense
ties, in addition to its
key security alliance
with the United States,
in response to China's
growing military pres-
ence and threats from
North Korea.
Russia has been
expanding its trade ties
in Asia and President
Vladimir Putin has
actively sought closer
relations with Japan,
partly as a counter to

Chinas rising military
Lavrov, however, said
that Russia would not
commit to friendly
relations with one party
as a way to antagonize
another. He was re-
sponding to a question
about the significance
of the new Japan-Russia
defense cooperation to
counter China's growing
marine presence.
It's unclear how much
progress is being made
toward a resolution
of a dispute over four
islands that were seized
by Soviet forces at the
end of World War II. The
dispute has kept the two
nations from signing a
peace treaty formally
ending their World
War II hostilities.
Japan and Russia have
also stepped up coop-
eration in developing
energy resources, espe-
cially liquefied natural
gas. Kishida said trade
between the two coun-
tries totaled a record
$33 billion last year, and
that further growth is
expected this year.

Caustic Egyptian

comic gets thrown

off the air

private news channel
suspended one of Egypt's
most popular programs, a
satirical show modeled af-
ter Jon Stewart's "The Daily
Show," minutes before it
was supposed to air Friday,
sending chills in a nation
fearing increased suppres-
sion of expression under
its transitional military-led
Just two days earlier, the
government held its first
court hearing as part of an
S against
yO gu Youssef, the
host of"El-
or "The
Program" in
YOUSSEF Arabic, after
an Islamic
youth group charged he
had insulted the military,
the state and the 2011
uprising during his last
show a week ago. The show
was his first since the July 3
ousting of former Egyptian
President Mohammed
Morsi, and Youssef took
jabs at the military, Morsi's
supporters and the Muslim
Brotherhood, the secret
organization through
which Morsi ascended to

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the presidency.
Viewers of Youssef's
show were filled with
anticipation Friday about
whether Youssef would
continue to go after the
popular military. Instead,
minutes before the show
was set to start at 10 p.m.,
the channel announced
the show had been
How the government
approached Youssef and
his provocative show has
become a litmus test for
how Egypt and its military
would support freedom of
expression, once a key de-
mand of the 2011 uprising
that led to the fall of former
Egyptian President Hosni
But since Morsi's ouster,
the Egyptian public has
increasingly supported a
military that has reverted
back to its past practices,
including a crackdown on
Islamists and those who
question the practices of
the state.
Youssef's show had been
on hiatus since July, when
the military ousted Morsi.
In his return show Friday,
Youssef mocked support-
ers of de facto leader Gen.
Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi and
those who worship him as
Egypt's new great leader.
The show featured an
interview with a pastry
shop owner who is now
selling sweets covered
with pictures of el-Sissi.
In one skit, a woman
mockingly called into
a show seeking advice
about her love affair with
a soldier who saved her
from her abusive husband,
a reference to el-Sissi as
the savior and Morsi as
the abuser. Those features
were among the bases for
this week's investigation.
A popular Egyptian
blogger who goes by the
name Big Pharaoh said in
a tweet that he attended
Wednesday's taping and
that Youssef did not go
after el-Sissi but rather took
on the Egyptian media,
including CBC.

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In midst of Syrian war, giant

Jesus statue arises on mountain

the midst of a conflict
rife with sectarianism,
a giant bronze statue
of Jesus has gone up
on a Syrian mountain,
apparently under cover
of a truce among three
factions in the country's
civil war.
Jesus stands, arms
outstretched, on the
Cherubim mountain,
overlooking a route
pilgrims took from
Constantinople to
Jerusalem in ancient
times. The statue is
12.3 meters (40 feet) tall
and stands on a base
that brings its height
to 32 meters (105 feet),
organizers of the project
That the statue made
it to Syria and went up
without incident on
Oct. 14 is remarkable.
The project took eight
years and was set back
by the civil war that
followed the March
2011 uprising against
President Bashar Assad.
Christians and other
minorities are all tar-
gets in the conflict, and
the statue's safety is by
no means guaranteed.
It stands among villages
where some fighters,
linked to al-Qaida,
have little sympathy

stand nearby.
The project, called
"I Have Come to Save
the World," is run by
the London-based St.
Paul and St. George
Foundation, which
Al-Ghadban directs. It
Swas previously named
the Gavrilov Foundation,
after a Russian business-
man, Yuri Gavrilov.
,Documents filed
S with Britain's Charity
AP PHOTO Commission describe it
as supporting "deserving
George projects in the field of
atue of science and animal
welfare" in England and
Russia, but the commis-

Sednaya, the Christian
town near the statue
site halted fire while
organizers set up the
statue, without providing
further details.
Rebels and govern-
ment forces occasionally
agree to cease-fires to
allow the movement of
goods. They typically do
not admit to having truc-
es because that would
tacitly acknowledge their
It took three days to
raise the statue. Photos
provided by organizers
show it being hauled
in two pieces by farm
tractors, then lifted into
place by a crane. Smaller
statues of Adam and Eve

sion's accounts show
it spent less than 250
pounds ($400) in the last
four years.
Al-Ghadban said most
of the financing came
from private donors, but
did not supply further
Russians have been
a driving force behind
the project not
surprising given that
the Kremlin is em-
battled Assad's chief
ally, and the Orthodox
churches in Russia and
Syria have close ties.
Al-Ghadban, who spoke
to The Associated Press
from Moscow, is Syrian-
Russian and lives in
both countries.

Jesus on Mount Sednaya, Syria.

for Christians.
So why put up a giant
statue of Christ in the
midst of such setbacks
and so much danger?
Because "Jesus would
have done it," organizer
Samir al-Ghadban quot-
ed a Christian church
leader as telling him.
The backers' success in
overcoming the obstacles
shows the complexity of
civil war, where some-
times despite the atroc-
ities the warring parties
can reach short-term
Al-Ghadban said that
the main armed groups
in the area Syrian gov-
ernment forces, rebels
and the local militias of

Batista bankruptcy could derail Brazil's hopes

Eike Batista was once the
symbol of Brazil's surging
prosperity- declared
in 2010 the world's
eighth-richest person
by Forbes, lionized in
stories and interviews by
"60 Minutes" and Charlie
Rose, and a key backer
of Brazil's winning bids
to host soccer's 2014
World Cup and the 2016
Summer Olympic Games.
This week, Batista
took on a new identity: a
symbol of the economic
headwinds that have
recently buffeted Brazil
amid worries that a
slump will hurt both
Brazil's growth and its
ability to fund its sports
On Wednesday, OGX,
the flagship of Batista's
business empire, filed for
bankruptcy in a Rio de
Janeiro courthouse. With
$5.1 billion in debt and
mostly foreign investors,
it is thought to be Latin
America's largest corpo-
rate default.
On Friday, 0 Estado

de Sao Paulo, Brazil's
fifth-largest newspa-
per, reported that the
International Olympic
Committee is growing
increasingly concerned
over Batista's fall, worried
that the Brazilian gov-
ernment will now have
to increase spending to
make up for what was
supposed to come from
the private sector.
The impact of Batista's
collapse is still being
calculated. In addition
to worries about wheth-
er the money will be
there for the staging of
the world's two largest
sporting events, his fall
comes at a time when
the economy is already
And while Brazil is still
enjoying widespread
confidence in its future,
Brazilian President
Dilma Rousseff, facing
re-election next year,
will now have to work
harder to restore credi-
bility with the financial
community, whether fair
or not, because she and

predecessor Luiz Inacio
Lula da Silva were close
to Batista.
"The government
looked at him as a poster
child for Brazil's growth
because he was from the
private sector," said Joao
Augusto de Castro Neves,
a political analyst with
the Eurasia Group.
In 2010, Lula invited
Batista to an exclusive
reception with Chinese
leader Hu Jintao.
Brazilian public banks
financed several of his
projects. The Economist
magazine dubbed
him "The Salesman of
When OGX announced
its first oil find last year,
Rousseff was side by
side with Batista. She
said then, "I am certain
that OGX will make a
great contribution to
offshore oil production
in Brazil." She called
Batista "a special type of
Indeed he was. "He
was great in selling stuff
that basically did not

exist," said Castro Neves.
OGX, a private oil and
gas company founded in
2007, produced hardly
any oil after drilling more
than 180 wells.
Batista's other busi-
nesses, under the EBX
umbrella company,
include shipping and
mining interests. The
name of each ends with
an X he called it a
symbol of the multiplica-
tion of wealth.
The Brazilian govern-
ment saw his and its
success intertwined.
Brazil under former
President Lula benefited
from a favorable global
economy, in particular
high growth in China and
strong demand for the
country's raw materials
and commodities, in
particular iron ore and
Investors flooded
Brazil, and in 2006
Batista took his first
company, MMX, public,
raising nearly $500
million. He took his other
companies public later.

This Oct. 14 photo provided by the St. Paul and St.
Foundation shows workers preparing to install a sti

SThe Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013


WIRE Page 9

In-flight phones: Others likely to follow FAA lead

U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration says it is
relaxing restrictions on
the use of smartphones
and other electronics in-
side flights by American
carriers. Passengers are
still barred from making
calls or downloading
data off a cellular
network, but the OK on
using laptops, consoles,
e-readers, and other
electronics at the begin-
ning and end of each
flight will come as a relief
to many travelers. Here's
a look at what may be in
store for air travelers in
the rest of the world.

Will others follow?
That seems likely.
Across the Atlantic,
Britain's Civil Aviation
Authority on Friday
said it welcomed the
FAAs move, noting that
electronic devices were
a fact of modern life and
"naturally passengers
want to use them when
they fly." Still, it said that
European authorities in
Brussels would have the
final say over whether to
loosen rules across the
One academic who has
studied the issue said
European regulators first
followed America's lead
in banning the use of the
devices during takeoff
and landing and were
likely to follow America's

lead again now that the
situation had changed.
"American safety
is regarded as a gold
standard," said Joseph
Lampel, a professor of
strategy and innova-
tion at London's City
University and a critic
of the current rules.
He acknowledged that
European regulators had
become increasingly
independent of their
American counterparts,
but said it still seemed
likely that they would
relax the restrictions,
which he said "never
made any sense."
There was no answer
at the European Aviation
Safety Agency on Friday,
a public holiday in some
parts of Europe.

Will everyone
Conceivably, a passen-
ger traveling from New
York to London would be
allowed to use a games
console on takeoff but
would have to turn it off
before landing. If that
passenger took the same
plane home, he or she
would have to turn the
console off on takeoff but
be allowed to use it on
landing. It's a confusing
scenario aviation officials
say they're working to
"That's exactly the
kind of situation that
(the International Civil

as the plane left the
Virgin Atlantic said it
would carefully study the
new guidance, which it
said would give custom-
ers "a more enjoyable
experience aboard."
German airline compa-
ny Lufthansa, which has
long championed the
use of data services in
the cabin, welcomed the
FAA decision but said it
was concerned that rules
might now vary accord-
ing to the airline or the
"We hope these stan-
dards will be featured
worldwide," spokesman
AP PHOTO Michael Lamberty said.
A passenger checks her cell phone before a flight, Thursday, in Boston. The Federal Aviation
Administration issued new guidelines Thursday, under which passengers will be able to use
devices to read, work, play games, watch movies and listen to music, from the time they board to
the time they leave the plane. at rai

Aviation Organization) is
trying to mitigate right
now," said spokesman
Anthony Philbin. "Our
main concern is that we
don't want to see sep-
arate regulations set in
place in different places
in the world."
Philbin said a group of
international state and
industry representatives
is currently studying the
How are
airlines reacting?
Airlines across the
globe said they were
still digesting the FAA's

turnaround, but a
few of them released
statements suggesting
they both expected and
welcomed similar moves
Air New Zealand,
the country's national
carrier, said it seemed
"probable that a sim-
ilar approach will be
adopted in this jurisdic-
tion in time." Qantas,
Australia's largest
airline, said in a state-
ment that it was "always
interested in regulatory
developments that
could benefit passen-
gers" and would be
looking closely at the

FAA's decision. British
Airways didn't offer
an opinion on the FAA
decision, but noted it
had recently become
the first airline to allow
customers to use their
cellphones as soon

Childbirth dynamics change in Arab world

(LA Times) Rising
expectations of newlyweds
living in their own homes
and broader use of family
planning in certain parts of
the Arab world have dras-
tically changed population
dynamics in the region,
with women marrying
later and having fewer
children, the statistics firm
Gapminder reported this
In a series of graphics
compiled and posted on
the company website, the
sharp demographic trends
in Tunisia and Libya are
offered as examples of
the shift away from early
marriage and frequent
childbirth in Arab nations.
"In 1973, the average
Libyan woman had 7.6
children and married at
the age of 19," Gapminder
said Friday, explaining
the sweeping regressive
lines of its chart on Arab
women's fertility. By 2005,
the chart shows, Libyan
women were marrying at
29 on average and giving
birth to 2.9 children.
The trend has been
similar in Tunisia, the firm

said, with the average age
for first marriage rising
over the same three-de-
cade period from 22 to 29,
and childbearing dropping
from nearly seven per
married woman to two.
Declining fertility has
been the pattern across
the Arab world, but at
a slower pace in some
countries, like Yemen and
the Palestinian territories,
Gapminder reports. The
average age of marriage
has remained constant
at about 22 for Yemeni
and Palestinian women,
but the average number
of children has dropped
from 7.3 to 5.9 in Yemen
and from 8 to 4.8 for
Palestinians, the company
The number-crunchers
at Gapfinder attribute the
shifting family dynamics
to social change, even in
what is often viewed as the
tradition-bound Muslim
"Today a couple is
expected to have their own
place to live as married.
Many families have to save
for a long time before their

children are able to marry,"
the analysts said. "This
social norm is a relative

new phenomenon and a
major explanation for the
increased age at marriage.

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-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


Mostly sunny & breezy Partly cloudy & breezy Partly cloudy & breezy

800 / 590
0% chance of rain

UV Index and Real Feel Temperature Today

6 6 ,
0 3 3 o
0 -,01

58 67 78 81 80 74
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 High; 8.10 Very High; I11I 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 ** -"i; '
Grass absent
Weeds absent
Molds --0'. *
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 83/69
Normal High/Low 84/62
Record High 89 (2003)
Record Low 45 (1993)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday Trace
Month to date Trace
Normal month to date 0.14"
Year to date 52.12"
Normal year to date 47.10"
Record 1.07" (1982)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. Trace 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 52.12 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.

830 / 63
0% chance of

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 82/62 sun none
Sarasota 80/60 sun none


The Sun
The Moon

6:40 a.m.
6:40 a.m.
6:40 a.m.
7:44 a.m.

5:44 p.m.
5:43 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
6:52 p.m.

First Full Last

Nov 3 Nov 10

Nov 17 Nov 25

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 5:41a 11:55a 6:08p --
Mon. 5:38a 12:22a 6:07p 11:20a
Tue. 6:41a 12:22p 7:llp 12:56p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.


Punta Gorda
Today 2:25a
Mon. 1:57a
Today 1:02a
Mon. 12:34a
Boca Grande
Today 12:07a
Mon. 2:14p
El Jobean
Today 2:57a
Mon. 2:29a
Today 12:32p
Mon. 1:24p

Low High Low

9:12a 3:40p 8:23p
9:57a 4:32p 8:51p

7:28a 2:17p 6:39p
8:13a 3:09p 7:07p

5:49a 1:22p 5:00p
6:34a --- 5:28p

9:41a 4:12p 8:52p
10:26a 5:04p 9:20p

6:07a 10:49p 5:18p
6:52a 11:26p 5:46p


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

Hi Lo W
72 53 s
79 62 s
78 63 s
81 72 pc
75 61 pc
81 73 pc
82 62 s
79 68 pc
74 50 s
72 49 s
80 73 pc

Hi Lo W
73 59 s
82 67 pc
80 68 pc
83 74 pc
77 68 pc
83 76 pc
84 66 pc
80 72 pc
74 56 pc
70 57 pc
82 77 pc

Sun & clouds.
Sun & clouds

850 /670 860 / 680
rain 0% chance of rain 20% chance of
Clear*atr, Pla
78 63 : l78

'.-..' Tampa -'Brandun
78/60 79 56

St. Petersbur
tru77/61 Apollo Beach
/61 78/59
+1"' r'*;

Longboat Key% Myakka Cit
80/63 1/58
Sarasota J
80/60 -:""'".

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

Gulf Water



North Port
Al /1ft

I 80
Engleuod. J-..
81/61 "t"
"'----A Pu


Boca Grande *

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

Cape C

Publication date: 11/3/13 81/60
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland Sanibel
direction in knots in feet chop 82/66
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs B
NNE 10-20 1-3 Light 8
Tarpon Springs toApalachicola
NE 10-20 3-5 Moderate AccuWeal

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
82 74 pc
76 58 s
77 56 s
77 68 pc
81 71 pc
83 63 pc
74 52 s
78 64 s
76 61 s
69 50 s
70 52 s

Hi Lo W
83 78 pc
79 62 pc
79 61 pc
80 72 pc
82 75 pc
85 69 pc
77 59 pc
79 69 pc
78 66 pc
73 55 s
72 56 pc

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


nit Cit)

Partly cloudy

870 / 680
20% chance of rain

SWinter Haven
76, 60

Bartu* .
76,59 '


79 60

-10s I -Os 0 10s I 20s I 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80, 90B
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

4, 0Se2lec o -
4905 ,,-_ | -% \..

., EIlPaso ,
^ ...71S151 5\-.-
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5 5- : : : Miami.* *f *
7 2 5-M W .. .
Fronts Precipitation
* E2 --- *qL i E E
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ................. 90 at Immokalee, FL

S City
Limestone Albuquerque
S80 57 Anchorage
Arcadia """ Billings
81 60 ". Birmingham
%Hull Boston
81/58 Buffalo
rt Charlotte Charleston, WV
'59 Charlotte
unta Gorda Cleveland
1/58 Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
; .;. Denver
Fort Myers 4 .. Des Moines
82/62 % Detroit
Sk Duluth
'oral Lehigh Acres Fairbanks
81/59 Fargo
F Honolulu
onita Springs j Indianapolis


Hi Lo W
82 74 pc
71 58 pc
77 61 s
76 61 s
80 60 s
72 47 s
78 60 s
75 64 pc
79 67 pc
81 72 pc
76 60 s

Hi Lo W
65 41 pc
42 37 sn
62 42 s
54 29 pc
42 25 pc
64 42 s
47 30 c
49 32 sh
38 26 pc
36 23 pc
50 30 s
62 37 s
50 39 s
52 36 s
44 30 pc
68 40 s
48 32 s
44 19 pc
68 53 s
64 30 pc
58 43 s
44 33 pc
48 38 pc
29 18 c
54 38 pc
46 27 pc
38 24 c
85 71 pc
70 54 s
52 36 s


Hi Lo W
82 75 pc
73 66 pc
79 67 pc
78 67 pc
82 66 pc
74 52 s
80 65 pc
77 68 pc
80 71 pc
82 75 pc
78 64 pc

Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W
50 43 sh
76 59 pc
64 39 s
52 41 r
75 50 pc
81 64 pc
28 11 sn
81 75 t
48 37 pc
30 12 sn
46 33 r
60 49 c
52 43 pc
68 48 pc

Hi Lo W
61 44 pc
44 33 sh
62 40 s
48 35 s
39 20 c
67 44 s
44 25 pc
44 33 s
45 34 pc
39 26 s
58 35 pc
58 33 s
55 44 pc
57 44 pc
50 38 pc
63 38 s
55 42 pc
44 20 s
65 59 c
43 23 pc
58 44 c
49 40 pc
46 32 r
31 21 c
48 29 c
46 26 s
34 18 sf
85 69 pc
71 63 c
56 45 pc

Hi Lo W
50 42 r
79 57 pc
64 40 s
48 39 r
70 52 pc
82 62 pc
26 11 c
84 74 t
49 44 s
28 0 c
43 32 pc
56 47 r
48 39 s
64 48 sh

Low ....................... 8 at Leadville, CO
Today Mon.

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

W Hi Lo W
s 70 51 pc
s 63 48 c
s 61 37 s
s 63 46 pc
pc 68 52 pc
s 62 44 pc
s 65 51 pc
s 53 44 pc
pc 52 33 sh
s 70 43 s
s 64 44 pc
s 73 65 pc
pc 47 40 s
s 52 47 pc
s 67 54 c
s 5841c
pc 48 37 s
s 78 55 pc
pc 47 33 pc
pc 44 26 s
sh 51 44 r
pc 44 31 s
s 5635s
sh 41 28 pc
s 62 49 pc
s 72 65 sh
pc 65 54 pc
pc 63 49 pc
sh 45 39 c
s 4939s

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
72 51 t 74 53t
39 27 pc 39 32 pc
38 22 pc 38 28 pc
52 46 pc 53 37 sh
44 22 sn 36 14 sf
83 68 pc 88 70 s
73 59 sh 72 59 sh
49 32 r 39 26 pc
87 76 t 88 74t
90 54 pc 70 55 s
72 63 c 66 54 sh
38 28 pc 42 37 pc
49 35 pc 45 36 c
49 37 c 46 28 c

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

In Russia, reform at standstill as domestic abuse deaths mount

MOSCOW (Bloomberg)
- EkaterinaVinogorova
almost wishes her ex-hus-
band had done more
than just break her nose
and a few ribs when they
lived together.
Under the Russian
criminal code, those
injuries weren't severe
enough to warrant the
police prosecuting him
for assault. She had to
resort to a lawsuit, taking
him to court on a claim of
domestic beating. A judge
found him guilty in 2011
and fined him 25,000
rubles (about $800), short
of the maximum 40,000.
"He walks free, unpun-
ished," said Vinogorova,
42, a mother of three who

works as a beautician in
Moscow and is fighting
another court battle with
her ex-spouse over child
visitation rights. "It's
really frightening."
Russia has few legal
safeguards for women
like Vinogorova, and
legislation that would
recognize domestic
violence as a crime has
been stalled for 17 years.
Activists who recently
stepped up lobbying ef-
forts face resistance from
the Russian Orthodox
Church and allies of
President Vladimir Putin
who promote what
they view as traditional
Russian family values.
"Russia is behind when

it comes to legal protec-
tion for women. It doesn't
have the basic parameters
that women need to be
protected from domestic
abuse," Gauri van Gulik,
a Berlin-based women's
rights campaigner at
Human Rights Watch,
said in a telephone
interview. "The economic
costs of domestic vio-
lence are incredibly high,
so it's not just important
for women, it's important
for the development of
the country itself."
Russia is the only
member of the Group
of Eight nations where
family violence or sexual
abuse isn't recognized as
a separate crime. Former

Soviet states including
Moldova, Kyrgyzstan and
Ukraine have criminal-
ized it. Even Saudi Arabia,
where women can't drive
or be in public unveiled,
made it a crime two
months ago, punishable
by as long as a year in
prison and as much as a
50,000 riyal ($13,300) fine.
Women in Russia
need such a law more
than most, said Marina
Pisklakova-Parker, head
of the Moscow-based
Anna Center for victims
of domestic abuse. A
popular proverb in the
country of 142 million -
"He beats her, he loves
her" underscores
how widespread the

conviction is that physical
violence isn't necessarily
anything to worry about
in a marriage, and
certainly shouldn't be the
state's business.
Violence against wom-
en is endemic. Each year,
about 14,000 more
than one per hour die
at the hands of husbands
or other relatives, accord-
ing to data submitted
to the United Nations
in May by the Health
Ministry and Federal
Statistics Service. Other
government statistics
show almost a quarter
of women report being
sexually or physically
abused at home.
Among women who

suffered physical violence
in 2010, 87 percent
didn't seek medical or
legal help, with almost a
quarter saying it wouldn't
do any good, according to
a United Nations-Federal
Statistics Service study
published in May.
Those who file domes-
tic abuse lawsuits must
represent themselves
in court or pay for
their own lawyer, while
defendants are eligible
for free state-appointed
attorneys. Plaintiffs are
also responsible for
producing evidence and
questioning the accused,
with no assistance from a
public prosecutor or law
enforcement agencies.


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Officials: Two

French journalists

killed in Mali

DAKAR, Senegal (AP)
- Gunmen abducted
and killed two French
radio journalists on
assignment in northern
Mali on Saturday, French
and Malian officials said,
grabbing the pair as they
left the home of a rebel
The deaths come four
days after France rejoiced
at the release of four
of its citizens who had
been held for three years
by al-Qaida's affiliate in
North Africa.
It was not immediately
clear who had slain
the French journalists.
France launched a
military intervention
in January in its former
colony to try and oust
jihadists from power in
Kidal and other towns
across northern Mali.
Separatist rebels have
since returned to the

French President
Francois Hollande ex-
pressed his "indignation
at this odious act."
Claude Verlon and
Ghislaine Dupont were
grabbed by several armed
men in a 4x4 after they
finished an interview,
officials said.
Their bodies were later
dumped a dozen kilome-
ters (miles) outside the
town on the road leading
to Tinessako, a commu-
nity to the east of Kidal,
according to a person
who saw the bodies and
four officials briefed on
the matter.
Earlier Saturday, radio
station RFI confirmed the
kidnapping on its web-
site, saying that Dupont,
51, and Verlon, 58, were
taken at 1 p.m. by armed
men in Kidal and had not
been heard from since.


,*l .;



Sunday, November 3,2013 @SunCoastSports

Season preview,
*Page 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

Region 2A-2



Region 2A-3 title was in
the grasp of the Lemon
Bay High School girls
after scorching finishes
in soggy conditions at
Anclote High on Saturday.
Sophomore Abigayle
Weinfeld and junior Haley
Blem led the charge for the
Manta Rays and finished
second and fourth,
respectively. However,
when the third, fourth and
fifth runners came in, the
Mantas were in a 46-point
tie with Academy of the
Holy Names. The tie was
broken on the sixth runner
from each team and went
in favor of Holy Names.
The Mantas had to set-
tle for regional runner-up.
"We've been banged up
on the girls side, but we
ran the best we could and
we all ran well," Lemon
Bay coach Joe Casale said.
Foremost among them
was Weinfeld, who has
struggled with minor inju-
ries much of this season.
She was the individual
runner-up with a time of
20:54.90. The wet condi-
tions slowed times but
made for a cooler climate.
"I liked it (rainy weath-
er), it takes my mind off
of what's hurting and I
was breathing better it
wasn't hot," Weinfeld said.
Weinfeld and Blem
(fourth place in 20:55.90)
battled the two Holy

WHEN: Saturday, 9:10 a.m.
(girls), 10 a.m. (boys)
WHERE: Apalachee Regional
Park, Tallahassee

District 4A-6 meet



a spot at


permits, North Port High
School swimmer Thomas
Rutherford would like to
see the triathlon coach
Daphne Bazenas has
to run as the result of a
friendly wager between
the two.
But for good reason,
Rutherford's schedule
just got busier after he
guaranteed himself a
Region 4A-2 berth in the
100-yard butterfly.
The senior placed
second in the District
4A-6 meet on Saturday
at the Long Center in
Clearwater with a time
of 53.10, finishing just
behind Palm Harbor

* PREP CROSS COUNTRY: Region 4A-2 championship

North Port High School's Maddison Krstec sprints toward the finish line in Saturday's Region 4A-2 championship.
Krstec finished second individually as the host Bobcats placed second as a team to qualify for the state meet for
the fist time in school history.

Ticket to history

Krstec's mad dash helps Bobcat girls earn first state trip

NORTH PORT -The cheers
started when North Port High
School freshman Maddison
Krstec came into view, easily
identifiable by her bright pink
"C'mon Maddi, you can do
"Keep pushing!"
When she crossed the track
onto the football field for the
final stretch of Saturday's

WHEN: Saturday, 9:35 a.m. (girls)
WHERE: Apalachee Regional Park,
Region 4A-2 race, trailing HB
Plant's Anna Montgomery by
a few paces, the cheers grew
louder as the crowd near the
finish line swelled.
"C'mon Maddi, pass her!"

North Port High School's Jon Back competes in
Saturday's Region 4A-2 championship.

Krstec did just that by
blowing past Montgomery,
pulling away until she crossed
the finish line in second place.
"It was very nerve wracking
(with everyone yelling) and
coach was screaming at me to
pick it up," Krstec said. "I just
had the motivation to beat
Her second-place finish,
along with an eighth-place
finish by junior Sydney

Bobcat boys fall

short of states
NORTH PORT It was a disappointing
day for the North Port High School boys cross
country team at the Region 4A-2 meet.
The Bobcats came into the meet hoping to
qualify for states for the second year in a row.
They finished second at last week's District
4A-8 meet, but finished ninth on Saturday
at North Port High School and missed out
on states.
"I think we had a little bit too much hype
going into this," North Port junior Billy
Castrovince said. "We had so much adrenaline
and I think we just put that all out in the first
400 meters."
Castrovince, who is typically the team's top
runner, finished 20th and felt too fatigued to
have his normal burst toward the end of the
Senior Jon Back finished ahead of Castrovince

Georgia 23, Florida 20

WHO: Vanderbilt (4-4,1-4 SEC)
at Florida (4-4-, 3-3)
WHEN: Noon, Saturday
WHERE: Ben Hill Griffin Stadium, Gainesville
RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM, 1200 AM, 1460 AM

No. 24 Michigan State 29, No. 23 Michigan 6
Navy 38, Notre Dame 34
Air Force 42, Army 28
No. 4 Ohio St. 56, Purdue 0


fight off



scored twice in his first game in
more than a month, helping Georgia
beat rival Florida 23-20 on Saturday.
Gurley returned from an ankle
injury and totaled 187 yards, finding
the end zone on a 5-yard run and
a 73-yard reception. The Bulldogs
scored on their first four posses-
sions, taking a 20-0 lead that looked
like it would be enough against one
of the Southeastern Conference's
most anemic offenses.
But the Gators rallied, taking
advantage of a fumble, a safety and
some questionable play calls to
seize momentum in weird, wacky
and chippy game.
Florida cut it to 23-20 early in
the fourth, putting Georgia on its
heels after a failed fourth-down
run followed by a huge defensive
penalty. But the Gators faltered
down the stretch.
Georgia (5-3, 4-2 SEC) won its
third in a row in the series, the
program's first three-game winning
streak against Florida since 1989.
This one kept the Bulldogs in
contention in the Eastern Division.
The Gators (4-4, 3-3) have their
second three-game losing streak in
coach Will Muschamp's three years,
raising speculation about his future
in Gainesville.
Muschamp fell to 0-7 in the series.
He was 0-4 as a Georgia player
between 1991 and 1994 and now
he's 0-3 as Florida. Possibly making
things worse for Muschamp, he was
seen screaming back at a fan as he
left the field.
Georgia players and coaches were
celebrating all around something
they've rarely been able to do in
this series. Florida won 18 of 21
meetings before the Bulldogs started
their current streak.



Georgia running back Todd Gurley beats
Florida defensive back Cody Riggs for a
touchdown on a 72-yard pass play Saturday
in Jacksonville.

INDEX I Lottery 21 Shore Lines 21 Golf 21 Auto racing 2 | Preps 3-5 | NFL 61 Scoreboard 7 Quick Hits 7 | NHL 7 College football 8-10

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Nov. 2N ................................... 9-4-7
Nov. 2D .................................. ..... 7-7-7
Nov. IN .....................................8-6-9
Nov. 1 D.................................1...... -3-3
Oct. 31N ............. ........................2-5-5
Oct. 31D ............. ........................9-4-0
D-Day, N-Night

Nov. 2N ...................................8-7-5-1
Nov. 2D....................................2-8-3-0
Nov. IN ..................................0-1-0-0
Nov. 1D....................................1-5-3-4
Oct. 31N ........... .......................7-7-8-2
Oct. 31D ........... .......................3-7-2-9
D-Day, N-Night

Nov. 2........................ 10-18-22-31-32
Nov. 1 ............................1-9-10-29-35
Oct. 31 ..........................1-9-21-27-32
Oct. 30 ........................ 9-23-30-33-35
2 5-digit winners.......... $115,151.82
309 4-digit winners .................. $120
9,895 3-digit winners............ $10.50

Nov. 1 ................................4-13-31-42

Oct. 29 ............................16-17-27-42
MegaBall......................................... 11
0 4-of-4 MB.................................. $2M
7 4-of-4............................... $2,417.50
39 3-of4 MB ..........................$948.50
913 3-of-4..................................$121
1,192 2-of-4MB...........................$65

Nov. 2.....................2-11-13-20-27-28
Oct. 30 .....................4-6-15-24-47-52
Oct. 26.................10-16-21-25-37-49
0 6-digit winners ......................$22M
24 5-digit winners ..................$5,835
1,518 4-digit winners.............$67.50
31,345 3-digit winners ..................$5

Nov. 2........................ 13-23-24-27-40
Powerball.................................1....... 1

Oct. 30 ........................ 2-36-40-49-54
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$40M
0 5 0of5............................... $1,000,000
0 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
40 4of 5 ....................................$100
$60 million

Nov. 1........................ 32-35-49-62-67
M egaBall........................................... 1

Oct. 29 ...................... 20-33-50-53-54
Pow erball.........................................17
0 5 of5 + MB............................$87M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
11 4of5 ....................................$500


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

How to...

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

SunCoast Sports Now
Get the latest local sports news:


Heat slump somehow eludes ESPN

his column should
be read while listen-
ing to "Thousands
Are Sailing" by The
Pogues (running time: 5
minutes, 28 seconds).
0 The Miami Heat have R
lost two straight without
ESPN having an "Outside S
the Lines" analyzing the s]
problem. Maybe some-
one in Bristol, Conn., should


alert emergency services.
Does anyone else wonder
if the 2013 World Series will be
remembered as the matchup
of plastic Red Sox fans (admit it
Sox fans, there are more than a
few) against being beaten over
the head with the "Cardinals are
scrappy and do things the right
way" narrative.

I Stoke goalkeeper
SAsmir Begovic became
o the fifth keeper to score
a Premier League goal
Son Saturday in a 1 -1
V draw with Southampton,
bouncing it in from
E c about 90 meters out.
And thereby making
Southampton keeper
Artur Boruc feel lower than
a baserunner who got suckered
by the "hidden ball" trick.
0 After his amazing World
Series, there is some talk that
David Ortiz is a lock for the Hall
of Fame. But apart from his links
to PEDs (he was reported named
in the Mitchell report), former
Seattle Mariners hit man Edgar
Martinez (.312, 309 HRs, 1261
RBIs) might get consideration

before Ortiz. Then again, as both
are DHs, maybe neither will be
Florida Atlantic coach Carl
Pelini was fired this week after
it came to light he had smoked
marijuana at a party. This sort
of occupational flexibility gives
Pelini a chance to someday be
the position coach for Justin
The good thing about
Florida State being three-touch-
down favorites over Miami on
Saturday night is it theoreti-
cally lessened the chances of a
headline that involved the words
"Wide Right." We think.
David Beckham has said he
would prefer Miami as the mar-
ket for a future MLS franchise, if
he buys an expansion team, as

expected. If so, here's hoping he
can come up with a better name
than the Fusion. Or Spice.
Manchester United is
considering offering a place in
its academy to David Beckham's
14-year-old son Brooklyn.
That puts him on track to join
Beckham's Miami franchise
sometime around 2031.
A statue commemorating
Zinedine Zidane's headbutt of
Marco Materazzi in the 2006
World Cup Final has been
removed from its previously
permanent home, an outdoor
exhibit in Doha, Qatar. But it will
remain in Qatar, because that's
the sort of artwork what you
want in a future World Cup site.
Contact Rob Shore at or

THE HAT TRICK: Don't miss how the alien conspiracy affects the chess world and other gems in Rob Shore's digital edition of his Sunday column weekdays at


Deadlocked drivers best at Texas

FORT WORTH, Texas Matt
Kenseth and Jimmie Johnson
seem to always be near each
other this weekend at Texas.
That is appropriate.
Kenseth and Johnson are
deadlocked for the points lead
in the Chase for the Sprint Cup
with three races left. The next is
today at the high-banked, 11/2-
mile Texas track where they are
statistically the best two drivers.

WHEN: Today, 3 p.m.
WHERE: Texas Motor Speedway,
Fort Worth, Texas

Johnson starts third for
Hendrick Motorsport, a row
ahead of Kenseth, who qualified
sixth for Joe Gibbs Racing.

Johnson and Kenseth have
both won twice at Texas. Their
15 top-10 finishes are tied for the
most there and they have the best
average finishes Kenseth at 8.5,
just ahead of Johnson's 9.1
Carl Edwards, the only three-
time Cup winner at Texas, is the
polesitter for the 501-mile race.

Keselowski wins Nationwide
race at Texas: Brad Keselowski raced to
his sixth Nationwide victory in his last eight

starts, leading 106 of 200 laps atTexas to give
Roger Penske's No. 22 car the lead in the owners'
standings. For the drivers'title, Sam Hornish Jr.
overcame being a lap down early in the race to
finish third and cut his deficit behind Austin Dillon
from eight points to six with two races left in the
season. Dillon finished fifth.

Webber takes pole at Abu
Dhabi: Mark Webber beat Red Bull teammate
Sebastian Vettel's time to take pole position for
today's Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.The Australian aims
to end Vettel's run of six straight wins.


Cup Series
After Friday qualifying; race today
At Texas Motor Speedway
Fort Worth, Texas
Lap length 1.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,196.114.
2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 196.1.
3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
4. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 195.837.
5. (18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 195.78.
6.(20) MattKensethToyota, 195.518.
7. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet,
8. (24) JeffGordon, Chevrolet, 195.171.
9. (17) RickyStenhouseJr, Ford, 195.129.
10. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 195.03.
11. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.665.
12. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 194.517.
13. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet,
14. (11)DennyHamlin,Toyota, 194.377.
15. (56) Martin Truex JrToyota, 194.161.
16. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet,
17. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193.659.
18.(16)Greg Biffle,Ford,193.618.
19. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
20. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 193.403.
21.(33) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 193.334.
22. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 193.126.
23. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota,
24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet,
25. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 192.905.
26. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 192.802.
27. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 192.651.
28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 192.048.
29. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 191.891.
30. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet,
31. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 191.421.
32. (21)Trevor Bayne, Ford, 191.347.
33. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 190.53.
34. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 189.88.
35. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 189.321.
36. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 189.235.
37. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner
38.(93)Travis Kvapil,Toyota.


39.(83) David Reutimann,Toyota, owner $20,625.
points. 21. (25) David Starr, Chevrolet, 198,61.4,
40. (32)Timmy Hill, Ford, owner points. 0,$19,825.
41. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner 22.(26) JeremyClements, Chevrolet, 198,
points. 62.6,22,$19,700.
42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner 23. (20) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 198, 60.1,21,
points. $19,550.
43.(36)JJ.Yeley,Chevrolet,ownerpoints. 24. (27) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 197,
53.4,20, $19,425.
25. (30) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 197,51,
NASCAR 19,$19,750.
Nationwide Series 26(6) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 196,91.7, 0,
Natio wide erie $13,150.
O'REILLY AUTO PARTS CHALLENGE 27. (34) Jeff Green, Toyota, 196, 457, 17,
At Texas Motor Speedway $19,025
Fort Worth,Texas 28. (38) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet,
Lap length 1.5 miles 195,43,16, $18,900.
(Start position in parentheses) 29. (35) Bryan Silas, Ford, 194, 40, 0,
1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200 laps, $18,825.
147.1 rating,0points,$69,615. 30. (37) Joey Gase, Toyota, 190, 33, 14,
2. (18) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200,118.6, $13,075.
0,$54,350 31. (39) Travis Pastrana, Ford, accident,
3.(3) Sam HornishJr., Ford, 200,113.2,42, 175,52.5,13, $18,725.
$44,450. 32. (36) TJ. Bell, Chevrolet, 170, 34.8,12,
4.(13) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 124.6, $18,680.
0,$31,550 33. (28) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, accident,
5. (5) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200,104.2, 166,47.4,11, $18,635.
40, $37,525. 34. (31) Carl Long, Dodge, electrical, 105,
6. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200,98,38, 35.3,10, $18,590.
$27,925 35. (29) Ryan Ellis, Toyota, vibration, 87,
7. (19) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 200, 97, 37, 36.4,9,$18,522.
$26,210. 36. (33) Blake Koch,Toyota, handling, 79,
8. (9) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200, 108.9, 29.9,8,$11,650.
36, $25,150. 37. (22) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, clutch,
9. (16) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 200,99.5, 49,44.5,7,$17,615.
35, $25,025. 38. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, electrical, 6,
10. (11) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 200,83.6, 33.4,6,$11,561.
34, $24,075. 39. (40) Dexter Stacey, Ford, suspension,
11. (4) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 87.5, 33, 5,30.8,5, $11,445.
$22,300. 40. (24) Michael McDowell, Toyota, vibra-
12. (10) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 90.6, 0, tion, 4,28.1,0, $11,405.
13.(14) ParkerKligerman,Toyota,200,84, Average Speed of Race Winner 144.520
31, $21,225. mph.
14. (21) Michael Annett, Ford, 200, 76.7, Time of Race 2 hours, 4 minutes, 33 sec-
30, $20,800. onds.
15. (17) Nelson Piquet Jr, Chevrolet, 200, Margin of Victory 0.980 seconds.
76.6,29, $21,550. Caution Flags 4 for 19 laps.
16. (23) Kevin Swindell, Ford, 200, 67.9, LeadChanges 15 among6drivers.
28, $20,450. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
17.(7)RickyStenhouseJr,Ford,199,79.2, Laps Led) B.Keselowski, 6 times for
0,$15,525. 106 laps; D.Hamlin, 5 times for 45 laps;
18. (1) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 199, 78.5, M.Kenseth,2 times for 42 laps; A.Bowman,
27, $23,600. 1 time for 3 laps; S.Hornish Jr, 1 time for 2
19. (15) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 199, laps;A.Dillon,1 timefor2 laps.
70.9,25, $20,075. Top 10 in Points 1. ADillon, 1,107; 2. S.Hor-
20. (12) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 198,65.6,24, nish Jr., 1,101; 3. R.Smith, 1,053; 4. E.Sadler,

1,026; 5.J.AIIgaier, 1,022; 6. B.Scott, 1,010; 7.
T.Bayne, 1,009; 8. BVickers, 970; 9. K.Larson,
945; 10. RKligerman, 924.

Formula 1
After Saturday qualifying; race today
S AtYas Marina Circuit
Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
S Lap length 3.451 miles
SThird Session
1. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 1
minute, 39.957 seconds.
2. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull,
3. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes,
4. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes,
5. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Lotus,
6. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber,
7. Remain Grosjean, France, Lotus,
8. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:41.015.
9. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren,
10. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Ros-
so, 1:41.111.

At Texas Motor Speedway
S Fort Worth,Texas
S Lap length 1.5 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1 (3)Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 147 laps, 150
rating, 48 points, $53,960.
2. (8) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 147, 117.7,
42, $38,400.
3. (10) Ron Hornaday Jr, Chevrolet, 147,
98.8,41, $28,020.
4. (7) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 147,
5. (2) Justin Lofton, Chevrolet, 147,110.9,
40, $16,485.
6. (6) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 147,
7. (17) Darrell Wallace Jr, Toyota, 147,

8.(4) Miguel Paludo, Chevrolet, 147,86.6,
36, $12,510.
9. (23) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 147,
10. (14) Matt Crafton, Toyota, 147, 76.1,
34, $13,560.
11. (16) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 147,81,33,
12. (19) Joey Coulter, Toyota, 147, 71.2,
13. (18) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet,
14. (20) German Quiroga, Toyota, 147,
77.7,30, $11,785.
15. (15) Ryan Blaney Ford, 147, 97.3, 30,
16. (9) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 147,63.3,
17. (12) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet,
18. (5) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 147,
19. (22) Justin Jennings, Chevrolet, 146,
20. (24) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet,
146,54.2,24, $9,535.
21. (13) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 146, 76.9,
0, $8,810.
22. (26) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 145,47.4,
23. (27) David Starr, Toyota, 144,44.9,21,
24. (21 )Tyler Young, Chevrolet, 144,47.8,
20, $8,510.
25. (29) Ryan Lynch, Chevrolet, 142,39.3,
19, $9,560.
26. (1) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, out of fuel,
140,80.6,18, $11,610.
27. (25) Bryan Silas, Ford, 136, 40.6, 17,
28. (11) Kyle Busch, Toyota, engine, 96,
29. (31) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ford, radiator,
54,32,15, $7,985.
30. (34) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, rear
end, 38,33,14, $8,385.
31. (32) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, trans-
mission, 31,34.9,0, $7,810.
32. (30) Chris Jones, Chevrolet, rear end,
6,34.3,0, $7,785.
33. (28) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, suspension,
6,34.5,0, $7,770.
34. (33) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet,
suspension, 5,29.9,0, $7,760.
35. (35) Chris Lafferty, Chevrolet, trans-
mission, 4,29.3,9, $7,750.

Like us on

Follow us on

Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE

Matt Stevens Assistant SE

Rob Shore* Staff writer

Zach Miller* Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


misses oj

holes, Dustin Johnson
looked like the player who
has won every year since
turning pro and played
on two Ryder Cup teams.
Starting the third round
of the HSBC Champions
with a five-shot lead,
he blasted his way to 10
birdies and was running
away from the field.
The other two holes
were a reminder that no
lead is safe in his hands.
All those birdies were
offset by two double
bogeys, the last one
cutting his lead in half
going into the final
round of this World Golf

le s b World Golf
At Sheshan International Golf Cll
)portunity 'Shanghai
u L --LyPurse: $8.5 million
t Yardage: 7,266; Par: 72
Third Round
Championship. About the Dustin Johnson 69-63-66-
only thing that cheered lan Poulter 71-67-63
h Graeme McDowell 69-6964-
him up Saturday was a Graham DeLaet 71-68-65-
6-under 66 for a three- Justin Rose 68-71-65-
shot lead over lan Poulter. Rory Mcllroy 65-72-67-
*Martin Kaymer 70-74-62-
"It's a good score," BooWeekley 70-67-69-
Johnson said. "I'm defi- BubbaWatson 68-69-69-
it it w Jamie Donaldson 67-74-66-
nitely happy with what I Keegan Bradley 71-68-68-
shot. I'm just not happy Sergio Garcia 70-68-69-
with the way I finished. TommyFleetwood 68-70-69-
G. Fernandez-Castano 67-71-70-
Making two doubles, Scott Hend 69-74-66-
there's no excuse for that, Jordan Spieth 68-71-70-
SErnie Els 69-69-71-
especially the way I'm BoVan Pelt 77-67-66-
playing right now." Gregory Bourdy 75-68-67-
Louis Oosthuizen 70-70-70-
JinJeong 70-69-71-
Fred Couples extends PaulCasey 697369
Schwab Cup lead: In San Francesco Molinari 72-69-70-
Luke Donald 70-71-70-
Francisco, Fred Couples extended Jason Dufner 73-67-71-
his lead to five strokes after the Phil Mickelson 71-68-72-
r r of te To Wen-Chong Liang 72-67-72-
third round of the Champions Tours LeeWestwood 71-73-68-
season-ending Charles Schwab Cup Thongchai Jaidee 76-68-68-
Championship. Mark O'Meara was Matteo Manassero 72-70-70-
ampionsip. MarkMark Brown 72-68-72-
second after a 67. Billy Horschel 71-69-72-

David Lynn
Wenyi Huang
Ryan Moore
Peter Hanson
Bill Haas
ub JacoVanZyl
Scott Piercy
Hiroyuki Fujita
Rickie Fowler
-198 MichaelThompson
-201 Brian Gay
-202 Kevin Streelman
-204 Ken Duke
-204 ChrisWood
-204 Masahiro Kawamura
-206 JimmyWalker
-206 GaganjeetBhullar
-206 Kiradech Aphibarnrat
-207 Branden Grace
-207 Derek Ernst
-207 Thomas Bjorn
-207 D.a. Points
-208 John Merrick
-209 NickWatney
-209 HaoTong Li
-209 Peter Uihlein
-210 BrandtSnedeker
-210 Daniel Popovic
-210 HenrikStenson
-210 Michael Hendry
-211 Stephen Gallacher
-211 Seuk-Hyun Baek
-211 Darren Fichardt
-211 Jonas Blixt
-211 AshunWu
-211 David Howell
-212 Richard Sterne
-212 Miguel Angel Jimenez
-212 RyolIshikawa
-212 Raphael Jacquelin
-212 MuHu


George Coetzee 75-77-74-226
Brett Rumford 75-77-79-231
Ming-Jie Huang 83-77-80-240

Champions Tour
AtTPC Harding Park
San Francisco
Purse: $2.5 million
Yardage: 7,127; Par 71
Third Round
Fred Couples 65-65-68-198
MarkO'Meara 66-70-67-203
TomLehman 69-70-65-204
Bart Bryant 68-66-70-204
Peter Senior 63-69-72-204
MikeGoodes 68-68-69-205
Rocco Mediate 70-70-66-206
Kenny Perry 68-71-67-206
Bernhard Langer 67-68-71 -206
David Frost 64-73-71 -208
Mark Calcavecchia 70-71-68-209
Jeff Sluman 71-69-69-209
JayHaas 70-69-70-209
Jay Don Blake 69-69-71 -209
RussCochran 68-68-73-209
John Riegger 72-70-68-210
EstebanToledo 70-71-69-210
KirkTriplett 71-69-70-210
Michael Allen 68-72-71 -211
Fred Funk 70-70-71 -211
John Cook 69-71-71 -211
GeneSauers 68-71-72-211
DuffyWaldorf 67-71-74-212
TomPerniceJr. 71-73-69-213
ChienSoonLu 72-68-73-213
MarkWiebe 75-72-68-215
DanForsman 74-73-69-216
Steve Elkington 67-77-72-216
CoreyPavin 70-74-72-216



Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013




Monday, Nov. 4
Venice at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m.
DeSoto County at Lake Placid, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 5
Nort Port at Braden River, 6 p.m.
Mariner at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
PortCharlotte atVenice, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 7
Lakewood Ranch atCharlotte, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Fort Myers at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Braden River at Venice, 7 p.m.
Sarasota at North Port, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov.12
Port Charlotte at Braden River, 6 p.m.
Venice at North Port, 7 p.m.
Charlotte atSarasota, 7:30 p.m.
Riverdale at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m.
Lemon Bay at Mariner, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 14
Charlotte at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Friday, Nov.15
Port Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch, 7
Riverview atVenice, 7 p.m.
North Port at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Monday, Nov.18
Imagine at Sarasota Christian Academy,
Venice at Sarasota, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov.19
PortCharlotte atCharlotte, 7 p.m.
Sarasota Military Academy at DeSoto
County, 7 p.m.
St. Stephens at Imagine, 7p.m.
South Fort Myers at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Lakewood Ranch at North Port, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 21
Booker at DeSoto County, 7 p.m.
Imagine at Out of Door Academy, 7 p.m.
Lemon Bay at North Port, 7 p.m.
Friday, Nov.22
Charlotte atVenice, 7 p.m.
North Port at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Riverview, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov.26
Lemon Bay at Cardinal Mooney, 7 p.m.
Manatee atVenice, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 3
Braden River at Charlotte, 6 p.m.
Lemon Bay at East Lee County, 6 p.m.
Sarasota at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Bradenton Christian at Imagine, 7 p.m.
Venice at Lakewood Ranch, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Cardinal Mooney, 7:30
Wednesday, Dec. 4
Riverview at North Port, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 5
Cape Coral at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Sarasota Military
Academy, 7 p.m.
Southwest Florida Christian at Imagine,
Friday, Dec. 6
Braden River at North Port, 6 p.m.
Charlotte at DeSoto County, 7 p.m.
Venice at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Lemon Bay at Ida Baker, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 9
Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Imagine at St. Stephens, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 10
Out of Door Academy at Imagine, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Booker, 7 p.m.
Island Coast at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Venice at Braden River, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch, 7:30 p.m.
North Port at Sarasota, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 12
Cardinal Mooney at DeSoto County, 7
Friday, Dec.13
Braden River at Port Charlotte, 6 p.m.
Sarasota at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Sarasota Christian at Imagine, 7 p.m.
North Port atVenice, 7 p.m.
North Fort Myers at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Dec.16
Imagine at Bradenton Christian, 7 p.m.
North Port at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Lake Placid at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec.17
Charlotte at North Port, 7 p.m.
Port Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch, 7
Imagine at Brooks Collegiate, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec.18
Venice at Manatee, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Dec.19
Cardinal Mooney at Lemon Bay, 5 p.m.
North Port at Lakewood Ranch, 7:30 p.m.
Sarasota atVenice, 7 p.m.
Friday, Dec.20
Charlotte at PortCharlotte, 7 p.m.
First Baptist Academyat Imagine, 7 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 3
Lemon Bay atVenice, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 7
Venice at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Lemon Bay at DeSoto County, 7 p.m.
Port Charlotte at North Port, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 8
Ida Baker at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 9
Hardee at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m.
North Port at Bishop Verot, 8 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 10
Charlotte at Braden River, 7 p.m.
Sarasota Military Academy at Imagine,
Lakewood Ranch atVenice, 7 p.m.
Lemon Bay atCape Coral, 7:30 p.m.
Port Charlotte at Sarasota, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Jan.13
DeSoto County at North Port, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 14
Lemon Bay atCharlotte, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Jan.16
PortCharlotte at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Fort Myers, 7:30 p.m.
Imagine at First Baptist Academy, 7:30
Saturday, Jan. 18
Imagine at Cambridge Christian, 2 p.m.
Monday, Jan.20
District play begins
Thursday, Jan. 30
Regional quarterfinals, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 4
Regional semifinals, 7 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 7
Regional finals, 7 p.m.

Wednesday, Feb.12
State finals begin

Port Charlotte Senior Midfielder
He is the team's set-up man with his
crosses, but he's also not afraid to put
the ball on the net.

North Port Junior Forward
He scored 12 goals last year as a

Lemon Bay Senior Midfielder
He does a little bit of everything for the
Manta Rays.

Charlotte Sophomore Forward
He is positioned to be the Tarpons'top
scoring threat.


Expanding his horizon

DeSoto County

standout begins
to think about
playing after HS

Everything the DeSoto
County High School
soccer team does this
season will run through
senior Chino Vargas.
Vargas is a four-year
starter for the Bulldogs,
and this year coach Tracy
Hay has him at the center
midfielder position, right
in the middle of the field
where he can have a ma-
jor impact on the game.
"The thing that makes
him so good is he's very
skilled, but he's also very
composed," Hay said. "He
keeps the game under
control, he's very good at
distributing the ball and
he's got a good touch.
There's nothing he can't
do, honestly, he's pretty
good at everything."
Vargas probably will not
be the team's leading goal
scorer, but he's capable
of doing all of the little
things a team needs, such
as win air balls and make
passes to put teammates
in a position for good
With so much talent
and poise, the people
close to Vargas are start-
ing to push him to pursue
playing soccer in college.
"He's definitely got the
potential to do it, but he's
just got to take those first
steps to show interest,"
Hay said.
Over the summer,
Vargas' older sister,
Maira, learned of a camp
at Florida Gulf Coast
University for potential
student athletes. She
encouraged Vargas to
attend, and he made
the trip with his brother
Daniel. At FGCU, he
heard coaches talk about



COACH: Mike Thomas (15th season)
LAST YEAR: 2-13-2
DISTRICT: 4A-11 Braden River, Lakewood Ranch, North
Port, Port Charlotte, Sarasota, Venice
STARTERS LOST: Daniel Campbell, Austin Hart
KEY RETURNERS: Patrick Bluck, Nathan O'Donnell, Deven
Terry, Justin Uebelacker
OUTLOOK:The Tarpons were a young, inexperienced and
timid team last year, but they have almost everybody coming
back. Thomas said they're already showing more confidence
and aggressiveness in practice.


COACH: Zenon Luzniak (3rd season)
LAST YEAR:12-4-4
DISTRICT: 3A-13 Cape Coral, East Lee County, Ida Baker,
Island Coast, Mariner, North Fort Myers, South Fort Myers
STARTERS LOST: Corey Kern, Owen Berry, Steve Yulee, Yukii
KEY RETURNERS: Josh Kennedy, Andy Kappelman, Sean
OUTLOOK: Luzniak said he thinks this could be his best team
yet. The Manta Rays lose their leaders in goals and assists
from last season, but they have experience and players who
could step up.


what student-athletes
need to do to play varsity
sports there and received
a taste of soccer at the
next level.
"They expect more
from you," Vargas said.
"They expect you to get
it right away, to get it
perfect right away."
Vargas hasn't reached
out to any coaches yet,
but he's given some
thought to where he
would want to play. In
addition to FGCU, he
said he's very interested
in the program at Central
Florida and was also
impressed by Georgia
Southern after a recent
college fair.
Vargas said he hopes
to earn a scholarship to
play soccer in college, and
it's no wonder everyone
around him feels the
same way. Vargas started
playing organized soccer
in middle school, but he's
been practicing the game
way longer than that.
"I've basically been
playing since I started
walking," Vargas said.
"I just started playing
around with the soccer
ball in the house, playing
with my dad. I was just
born with it. My parents
played since they were
kids, so I basically just
grew up with it. I have it
in my blood and I love it."
This year, he'll be the
centerpiece on an expe-
rienced Bulldogs team
that returns 10 starters.
DeSoto County went to
the regional playoffs last
season and, even though
they are in a new district,
Hay expects her team to
get back there again.
"There's no reason we
shouldn't be successful,
we have no excuses," she
said. "The path is kind of
laid out, we just need to
walk the walk."
Contact lah Miller at 941-206-1140


NAME: Alejandro"Chino"Vargas
AGE: 17
CLASS: Senior
PARENTS: Lorenzo and Angelica
Siblings: Arturo (23), Maira (22),
Daniel (19), Maria (11)



COACH: Tracy Hay (9th season)
LAST YEAR: 8-4-1
DISTRICT: 2A-11 Booker, Cardinal Mooney, Sarasota
Military Academy
KEY RETURNERS: Chino Vargas, Edgar Olvera, Jamie
Andrade, Jairo Tamayo
OUTLOOK: The Bulldogs have the pieces in place to have
a successful season with 10 starters returning, including
leading goal scorer Tamayo (a sophomore). If the Bulldogs
don't succeed in this new district, it will not be due to a lack
of talent.


COACH: Gerard Gregoire
LAST YEAR: 8-8-2
DISTRICT: 4A-11 Braden River, Charlotte, Lakewood
Ranch, Port Charlotte, Sarasota, Venice
STARTERS LOST: C.J. Reynolds, Steven Syzonenko
KEY RETURNERS: Daniel Estrada, Gaspar Margaryan, Mario
Portillo, Nicholas Gregoire, Jason White, Ryan Matthews, Alex
Martin, Juan Heeren
NEWCOMERS: Louis Zubiaga, Jacob Sumaljag, T.J. Badali
OUTLOOK: North Port returns eight starters and plays in
what figures to be an easier district this season. Keeper
Daniel Estrada will miss some games with a broken leg, and
he'll help when he returns.

COLLEGE PLANS: Hopes to play
soccer in college, interested in
UCF, Georgia Southern and FGCU.
Hobbies: Texting, social media

Boys soccer: Today
Girls basketball: Nov. 10
Girls weightlifting: Nov. 12
Wrestling: Nov. 14
Boys basketball: Nov. 17


COACH: Ryan Alvarez (4th season)
DISTRICT: 1A-7 Bradenton Christian, Out-of-Door
Academy, Sarasota Christian, St. Stephen's
STARTERS LOST: A.J. AI-Arnasi, Elijah Mack, Juwuan
Haskins, Tryston Andrews, Jeppe Bennetsen, Daniel Gardy,
Cody Crouch, Tyler Marquette
KEY RETURNERS: Michael Prada, Dione Ramos, Blake
Bennice, Clifford Atherley, Chris Wasenda
NEWCOMERS: Cody Smith, Matthew Combs, Pablo Molli-
OUTLOOK: This is the Sharks'first FHSAA-recognized varsity
boys soccer season, so there is no track record to draw upon.
Coach Ryan Alvarez said the team is excited to compete in a
district tournament for the first time.


COACH: Tom Ehrnsberger (8th season)
LAST YEAR: 14-6-2
DISTRICT: 4A-11 Braden River, Charlotte, Lakewood
Ranch, North Port, Sarasota, Venice
STARTERS LOST: Christian Requeno
KEY RETURNERS: Nick Dunakey, Tyler Sultan, D.J. Botts,
Parker Murno
NEWCOMERS: Sanjay Williams
OUTLOOK: The Pirates have a senior-laden team with a lot
of game experience, which should help them be competitive
this season.


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


DeSoto County senior Chino Vargas works out during a practice drill last month in Arcadia. Vargas,
a four-year starter, would like to continue playing in college.

I ".,- lr:- lopmw E=

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


Bright spots for both


Pirates, Tarpons

show their stuff

in rivalry game


hype is gone, the antic-
ipation has passed. The
circus that is Charlotte-
Port Charlotte is over
for now and it's time to
look forward to what
these teams might do in
With Port Charlotte's 33-
28 victory over Charlotte
at Tarpon Stadium on
Friday, Pirates Cove is
set to host its first playoff
football game since 2004
- when Charlotte was
forced to play its first-
round postseason game
against Mariner there
because its own stadium
had been ravaged by
Hurricane Charley.
Charlotte could make it
back for another post-
season game there this
year if the Pirates and
Tarpons both win their
playoff openers, the teams
would meet at Pirates
Cove for a rematch on
Nov. 22.
If you watched the
game on Friday night,
you might have reason to
believe you haven't seen
the last of the Charlotte-
Port Charlotte rivalry
this season. Both teams
showed some nice things
in the District 7A- 11
regular-season finale.

The Tarpons made the
right adjustments. After
getting beaten up early
to trail Port Charlotte
21-6, the Tarpons began
to make the necessary
fixes to battle back.
After the Port Charlotte
defense put the clamps
on the Charlotte running
game in the first half, the
Tarpons' ground game

Port Charlotte running back lan Tyler (9) carries against Charlotte during the first quarter Friday
at Charlotte High School.

began to move in the
second half.
Charlotte's opening
drive in the second half
showed the Tarpons' line
gouging holes for running
back Amari Washington,
similar to what the
Tarpons were able to do
after halftime against Fort
Myers. After being held to
one yard in the first half,
Washington had 40 yards
on five carries on that
opening drive. It made
Port Charlotte respect the
Charlotte running game
The short passing game
was a threat. Brennan
McGill passed for 219
yards, including touch-
down passes to Dwight
and Dwayne Reynolds.
But after a 48-yard strike
to Dwayne on the open-
ing drive, McGill settled
in with passes between 10
and 20 yards.
At one point, McGill
completed five straight
passes in that range a
14-yard pass to Dwight
converted a key fourth
down on the fourth quarter
drive that saw Charlotte

take a 28-27 lead.
Even though the
Tarpons are thought of as
deep threats, it's the mid-
range strikes that could
help them move the ball
from here.

The Pirates depth
showed through. Were
you expecting former
Tarpon Ian Tyler to have
a breakout game for Port
Charlotte? If not, don't be
too hard yourself- he
came into the contest
ranked sixth in the team
in rushing with 220 yards,
behind Keon Suber, Grady
Wells, Anthony Stephens,
Martin Luther and Traige
McClary. But when
Stephens left the game
with an ankle injury in the
first quarter, Tyler stepped
Tyler gave the Pirates
a 14-0 lead in the second
quarter with a twisty
44-yard run reminiscent
of his cousin Charlotte
legend Mike Bellamy.
"We know who our
playmakers are," McClary

said. 'All of our players in
the backfield, we already
know they're playmakers,
and (Tyler) just shined
No panic in the Pirates.
Friday night marked the
first time this season Port
Charlotte was still in a
competitive game in the
fourth quarter, let alone
needing a scoring drive
with less than six minutes
to play. You wouldn't have
known that from the
Pirates' 14-play, 71-yard
drive that ultimately won
the contest.
Port Charlotte never
wavered from its presea-
son plan running the
ball to set up the next run.
Tyler saved the Pirates'
district title hopes with an
eight-yard run on fourth-
and-8 with 4:15 left.
From there, it was Tyler
here, Luther there and an
occasional dash of Suber.
Other might have gone to
the air to save their season
in the final minutes, but
Port Charlotte's patience
paid off.
Contact Rob Shore@sun-heraldx.comn or


Charlotte wide receiver Trent White (7) is defended by Port
Charlotte linebacker Darren Price during the first quarter Friday
at Charlotte High School.

DeSotoCounty0 7 0 0- 7 AREAPLAYOFF
Hardee 7 13 0 6-26
Firstquarter MATCHUPS
H-KeyonteHolleyrun 17(RodrigoRodri-
guez kick), 2:53. All games start Nov. 15at7p.m.
Second quarter
DC Dequan Richardson 72 pass from
Karl Williams (RosarioZavala kick), 10:12. CLASS 7A
H --Timmy Steedley run 4 (Rodriguez Charlotte (54,21 in district)at
kick), 7:05.
H Kris Johnson run 22 (kick blocked), Melbourne (7-2,4-0)
1:39. Eau Gallie (7-2,3-1) at Port
Fourth quarter
H -JordanJonesrun 4 (runfailed),3:24. Charlotte (8-0, 3-0)
Firstdowns 6 18 CLASS6A
SRushes-yds 23-92 40-254
Passing 128 128 Jefferson (8-1, 7-1) at Largo (7-2,
C-A-I 7-24-0 9-22-1 30)
Fumbles-lost 2-1 0-0
Penalties-yds 10-96 5-42 Venice (7-2,2-1) at Armwood
Individual stats (9-0,8-0)
Rushing: DeSoto County, Dequan Richard-
son 3-(-3),Terrell Gordon 8-16, Kari Williams
4-14, Tajahs Jackson 5-56, Terrell Gordon
4-9. Hardee, Keyonte Holley 12-100, Kris PORT CHARLOTTE 33, CHARLOTTE 28
Johnson 10-68, Jordan Jones 2-11, Timmy Charlotte 0 14 7 7-28
Steedley 15-77,JacobBolin1-(-2). PortCharlotte 7 14 0 12-33
Passing: DeSoto County Kari Williams 7-24- First quarter
128-0. Hardee,KrisJohnson9-22-128-1. PC- Martin Luther5 run (Andres Hernan-
Receiving: DeSoto County, Dequan Rich- dez kick),:51.
ardson 6-117, Terrell Gordon 1-11. Hardee, Second quarter
Jacob Bolin 2-11, Alex Clarke 1-7, Tristen PC Traige McClary 1 run (Hernandez
Lanier 4-66, Derrick Graham 2-45. kick), 11:19.
LEMONBAY42,CPRESC -LAKEo Amari Washington 1 run (kick
LEMON BAY 42, CYPRESS LAKE 0 blocked),659 H
Lemon Bay 28 0 14 0-42
yres ke 0 0 0 0 PC -- lan Tyler 44 run (Hernandez kick),
First quarter 6:02.
LB Austin Hirschy 14 run (Josh Kennedy C Dwight Reynolds 20 pass from Bren-
kick), 7:37. nan McGill (Washington run), 0:33.
LB -Bob Caspolich 20 passfrom Tyler Nel- Third quarter
son (Kennedy kick), 5:15. C C- Dwayne Reynolds 17 pass from McGill
LB- Hirschy 23 run (Kennedy kick), 4:52. (Roberts kick), 7:43.
LB Dakota Reigle 56 run (Kennedy kick), Fourth quarter
1:14. PC- McClary1 run (kickfailed),9:56.
Third quarter C -Washington 1 run (Roberts kick), 6:02.
LB Reigle 5 run (Kennedy kick), 10:45. PC- Luther 2 run (run failed), 1:23.
LB- Jake Barone-Riggs 12 run (Kennedy PC C
kick), 6:00 First downs 21 11
Fis d n 1 Rushes-yds 65-387 26-67
First downs 12 5
Rushes-yds 34-347 30-111 Passing 19 219
Passing 47 21 C-A-I 2-3-0 17-26-1
C-A-I 3-3-0 5-14-0 Fumbles-lost 5-2 0-0
Fumbles-lost 2-2 2-1 Penalties-yards 8-72 5-38
Penalties-yds 3-20 1-5 Individual stats
Individual stats Rushing: Port Charlotte, lan Tyler 14-178,
Rushing: Lemon Bay, Dakota Reigle Martin Luther 12-66, Keon Suber 11-53,
5-106, Victor Mellor 8-58, Jake Bar- GradyWells 12-45, Traige McClary 12-37,
one-Riggs 6-47, Jeremy Snook 6-42, Anthony Stephens 3-15, Paulsin Heitter
Tyler Nelson 4-40, Austin Hirschy 2-37, 1-(-7). Charlotte, Amari Washington 17-70,
Bob Caspolich 1-13, Anthony Marinola Jakhi Roberts 4-8, Marquell Platt 1-2,Trent
2-4 Cypress Lake, Darryl Powell 14-73, White1-1,SamSpence1-0, Brennan McGill
Isiah Thomas 6-40, Verly Francois 5-16, -.
Herb Riggins 2-1, Christian Quezada 2 ( 19).
319). Passing: Port Charlotte, Traige McClary
Passing: Lemon Bay, Nelson 2-2-32-0, 2-3-19-0. Charlotte, Brennan McGill 17-26-
Snook 1-11-5-0. Cypress Lake, Christian 219-1.
Quezada 5-14-21-0. Receiving: Port Charlotte, Taylor Severson
Receiving: Lemon Bay, BobCaspolich1-20, 1-19, Keon Suber 1-0. Charlotte, Dwight
Josh Kennedy 1-15, Nic Mostyn 1-12. Cy- Reynolds 6-65, Trent White 4-71, Dwayne
press Lake, Chase Howell 2-9, Riggins 2-7, Reynolds 3-68, Sam Spence 3-12, Ty Tyler
Graeme Dearmond 1-5. 1-9.


Dist Overall
x-Sarasota 3-1-0141101 5-4-0 250 284
y-Palmetto 3-1-0156 84 5-4-0 258 171
Lakewd Ranch 2-20110126 4-5-0 215 269
Braden River 1-3-0109149 4-4-0 200 193
North Port 1-3-0103163 3-5-0 232 304
x-champions, No. 1 seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's results
Palmetto 45, Braden River 27
Sarasota 41, Lakewood Ranch 14
Friday's games
Hardee at North Port
Braden River at DeSoto County
Port Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch
Palmetto at Southeast
Sarasota at Sarasota-Riverview

Dist Overall
x-PtCharlotte3-0-0117 638-0-0324 86
y-Charlotte 2-1-0110 81 5-4-0 269 242
FortMyers 1-2-0100 96 6-3-0 329 170
Riverdale 0-3-0 67154 2-6-0 216 295
x-champions, No. 1 seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's results
Port Charlotte 33, Charlotte 28
Fort Myers 61, Riverdale 23
Friday's games
Charlotte at East Lee County
Port Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch
Dunbar at Fort Myers
Lehigh at Riverdale

Dist Overall
x-Largo 3-0-0109 40 7-2-0 255 123
y-Venice 2-1-0117 25 7-2-0 310129
Osceola 1-2-0 55114 6-4-0 236 202
Dixie Hollins 0-3-0 46148 2-7-0 201 348
x-champions, No. 1 seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's results
Venice 48, Seminole-Osceola 0
Largo 52, Dixie Hollins 12
Friday's games
Bayshore at Venice
Dixie Hollins atTarpon Springs
Largo at Countryside

Dist Overall
x-Hardee 4-0-0121 30 8-1-0244 70
y-Booker 3-1-0 99 51 4-4-0 220 149
Southeast 2-2-0 90111 2-7-0 165 303
Bayshore 1-3-0 93136 3-5-0 186 252
DeSotoCnty 0-4-0 63 962-7-0240299
x-champions, No. 1 seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's result
Hardee 26, DeSoto County 7
Booker 24, Southeast 0
Friday's games
Braden River at DeSoto County
Hardee at North Port
Bayshore at Venice
Cardinal Mooney at Booker
Palmetto at Southeast

Dist Overall
x-lsland Coast 6-0-0265 61 7-2-0 302 151
y-Dunbar 4-2-0194 64 5-4-0 255 127
CapeCoral 4-2-0214100 7-3-0 326 169
Lemon Bay 3-3-02031324-4-0289176
N. FortMyers 3-3-0128174 3-6-0 150 251
Mariner 1-5-0 57273 1-9-0 86447
Cypress Lake 0-6-0 48257 1-8-0 102 330
x-champions, No. I seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's results
Lemon Bay42, Cypress Lake 0
Cape Coral 49, Mariner 6
Fort Lauderdale University 49, Island Coast 7
North Fort Myers 21, Dunbar 20
FridLay's games
Lemon Bay at Lake Placid
Bishop Verot at North Fort Myers
Cypress Lake at Estero
Dunbar at Fort Myers

Dist Overall
x-First Baptist 6-0-0241 58 8-1-0 356 97
y-MooreHavn 5-1-0204 53 6-3-0 278 130
Neumann 4-2-0162 76 6-40 235 139
SWFla. Chr. 2-4-0109156 5-4-0 194 176
EvangeliclChr. 3-3-0136188 5-4-0 313 327
Marco Island 1-5-0 60263 2-7-0 152 361
Imagine 0-6-0 131871-8-0 82326
x-champions, No. 1 seed;y-No. 2 seed
Friday's results
Evangelical Chr. d. Imagine School, forfeit
First Baptist 52, Marco Island 13
Moore Haven 35, St. John Neumann 6
SW Fla. Christian 28,Archbishop Carroll 13
Friday's games
Highlands Chr at Marco Island Academy
Moore Haven at LaBelle
SW Fla. Christian at Canterbury


Baldwin 27, Andrew Jackson 18
Columbus Catholic 48, Miami Coral Park 0
Dade Chr.37, Barrington Chr. Academy
Ed White 62,Terry Parker 14
Florida Deaf/Blind 52, St.Joseph Acad24
IMG Acad. 19, Clrwater Central Cath.13, OT
John Carroll Cath. 40, Coral Spr Charter 14
Miami Springs42,Mourning 7
North Miami 42, Miami Krop 0
Olympic Heights 35, Forest Hill 26
Orange Park34, Englewood 0
Paxon 26, Forrest 8
Pine Crest 38, Florida Christian 6
Ransom Everglades 55, PalmerTrinity 22
Ribault 34,Wolfson 6
Seffner Christian 57, Seven Rivers Chr. 0
Space Coast 24, Port Orange Atlantic 9
Stranahan 18, Coconut Creek 13
Admiral Farragut38,ShorecrestPrep6
Anclote 35, Hudson 14
Apopka 45, Olympia 17
Armwood 38, Chamberlain 7
Astronaut 21,Titusville 14
Atlantic Coast 35, Buchholz 21
Auburndale34, Poinciana 15
Avon Park49, Lake Placid 28
BartramTrail31,Nease 17
Belen Jesuit 28, Miami Ferguson 14
Bell 52, Hawthorne 14
Berkeley Prep 21, Frostproof 3
Bishop Kenny38, Baker County 20
Bishop Moore 21, Eustis3
Bishop Snyder 37, St. Francis 7
Blanche Ely45,Oakland Park Northeast 12
Boca Raton Comm. 21,John I. Leonard 7
Bolles School 45,West Nassau County 18
Booker 24, Southeast 0
Boone 63, Colonial 13
Boynton Beach 35, Hallandale 7

Bradenton Christian 50, KeswickChr. 15
SCambridge Chr. 29, St. Pete Canterbury 6
Cape Coral 49, Mariner6
Cardinal Mooney35, BishopVerot 10
I Carrollwood Day 28, Northside Christian 7
Chaminade Prep 42, Glades Day 7
Champagnat Catholic 56, Highlands Chr. 2
CharlesFlanagan34,Western 10
Chipley 42, Holmes CountyO0
Choctawhatchee 19, Ft.Walton Beach 7
Christ's Church 42, Eagle'sView 21
Citrus 29, LakeWeir 0
Clewiston 27, LaBelle 20, OT
Cocoa 42,Jones 0
Cocoa Beach 19, Eau Gallie 14
Columbia 68, Middleburg 8
CommunitySchool ofNaples55,OasisO0
Coral Gables 24,Miami Beach 14
Coral Springs39,Douglas36
Cornerstone Charter 49, Merritt Isl. Chr. 0
Cottondale30,Graceville 14
CrescentCity42,Taylor 7
Crestview 17, Niceville 12
Cypress Bay37, McArthur 14
Davidson,Ala. 24,Navarre21
Deerfield Beach 42, South Plantation 16
DeLand 14, Lake Brantley6
Delray Am. Heritage 28, Cardinal Newman 14
Deltona 48, Pine Ridge 6
Dillard 34,ArchbishopMcCarthy3
Dixie County 20, Chiefland 0
Dr. Phillips42,Orlando Freedom 14
Dunnellon 35, Lecanto 14
Dwyer 41,West Boca Raton Community 17
East Bay 10, Durant 7
East Gadsden 14,Walton 7
I East Lake 49, St. Petersburg Northeast 6
Edgewater 33, South Lake 20
Escambia 63, PensacolaWashington 10
Estero41,Palmetto Ridge21
Evangelical Chr. def.lmagineforfeit
SFaith Christian 69,Citrus ParkChristian 13

First Baptist 52, Marco Island 13
First Coast40,Sandalwood 21
Fleming Island 48,Creekside 14
Fletcher 27, Oakleaf 16
Florida 17,Marianna7
Fort Lauderdale University 49, Island Coast 7
Fort Meade28, Lakeland Christian 25
Fort Myers 61, Riverdale 23
Fort Pierce Central 49,Treasure Coast 0
Ft PierceWestwood 7, Doral Acad. Charter 6
FortWhite 34,Taylor County 19
Gainesville20, Lincoln 14
Gaither 35, George Steinbrenner 30
SGateway41,Celebration 0
GatewayCharter54, St. Stephen's Episcopal 41
SGlades Central 49, North Broward 14
Godby 28, New Smyrna Beach 13
Golden Gate35,GulfCoast23
Gulf 48,WesleyChapel 0
Gulf Breeze 42,Arnold 23
Gulliver Prep 17, Monsignor Pace 10
HainesCity26,GeorgeJenkins 12
Hamilton County 33,Jefferson County 16
Hardee 26, DeSoto County 7
Harvest Comm. School 26, Duval Charter 22
Heritage 41, Bayside 28
Hernando 35, Brooksville Central 6
Hialeah-Miami Lakes43,Goleman 38
SHilliard 7, Potter's HouseChristian 6
Hillsborough 40, Robinson 10
Homestead 22, Miami Northwestern 12
IdaS. Baker 53, East Lee County 7
I mmokalee20,Lely14
Jay 47, Freeport 14
Jefferson 56, Blake 0
Jensen Beach 27, Okeechobee 20
Jesuit 35, Middleton0
Jupiter Christian 68, Boca Raton Christian 26
Kathleen 24, Lakeland 3
Keystone Heights 21,Bradford 20
King 53, Leto 25

Kissimmee Osceola 41, St. Cloud 0 Ocala Trinity Cath.54, Father Lopez Catholic 20
Lafayette 49, Branford 7 OcalaVanguard 34, Ocala Forest 6
Lake Gibson 30, Sebring 7 Ocoee 44, East Ridge 7
Lake Howell 44, East River 15 Orlando Christian 28, Oviedo Master's Acad.0
Lake Mary48, University (Orange City) 13 Orlando University29, Hagerty 14
Lake Mary Prep 28, First Academy-Orlando 10 Oxbridge Academy 52, Berean Christian 6
Lake Nona 56, Harmony 7 Pahokee 34, King's Academy 13
LakeWales 76,Tenoroc 0 Palatka 35, PonteVedra 20
LakeWorth 35,Atlantic Community 32 Palm Bay 42, Satellite 6
Largo 52, Dixie Hollins 12 Palm Beach Central 40, ParkVista Comm. 13
Leesburg 35, Lake Minneola 7 Palm Beach Gardens20,Wellington 9
Lemon Bay42, Cypress Lake 0 Palmetto 45, Braden River 27
Leon 41, Chiles 7 Pasco 24, Zephyrhills 16
Maclay34, RK.Yonge 18 Peniel Baptist 36, LakeWalesVanguard 16
Madison County 35, Fernandina Beach 7 Pensacola Catholic 31,West Florida 13
Mainland 17, Seabreeze 0 Pine Forest 21, Pensacola 20
Manatee 48, Palm Harbor University 14 Pinellas Park 46, Countryside 10
Mandarin 21, Flagler Palm Coast 20 Plant City 26, Brandon 3
Melbourne 33, Sebastian River 14 Plant 56, Alonso 27
MelbourneCent.Cath. 59,HolyTrinityEpisc.21 PlantatnAm. Heritage71,CardinalGibbons24
Menendez 27, Ridgeview 21 Port Charlotte 33, Charlotte 28
MerrittL Island 20, Rockledge 3 Port St.Joe 24, LibertyCounty 7
MiamiCarol City27,Miami Norland 12 Raines 23, Lakewood 7
Miami Jackson 50, KeyWest 7 Reagan/Doral42, Hialeah Gardens 0
Miami Killian 24, Miami SouthridgeO 0 Rickards22,Wakulla 16
Miami Palmetto 23, Boyd Anderson 20 Ridge Community 35, Bartow6
Milton21,Pace 14 Ridgewood 29, River Ridge 27
Miramar 60, Cooper City 0 Rocky Bayou Christian 35, Aucilla Christian 6
Monarch 55, Coral Glades 6 Royal Palm Beach 42, Palm Beach Lakes 30
Montverde Academy49, Cityof Life 0 Santa Fe 35, Eastside 30
Moore Haven 35, St. John Neumann 6 Santa Fe Catholic 31,All Saints 13
Mosley21,BayO Santaluces 48, Spanish River 19
Mt. Dora Bible27,First Academy-Leesburg 10 Sarasota 41, Lakewood Ranch 14
Munroe Day43, North Bay Haven 29 Sarasota Riverview29, St. Petersburg 3
Naples 30, Barron Collier 14 Seminole 41,Clearwater 6
Nature CoastTech 19,Weeki Wachee 12 Seminole Ridge 41,Jupiter 21
Newsome 31, Riverview 7 Sickles 35,Tampa BayTech 8
North Fla.Christian 45, FAMU Dev. Research 16 South Broward 28,West Broward 7
North Fort Myers 21, Dunbar20 South Dade 19, Coral Reef Senior 3
North Marion 59, Belleview 7 South Fork 21, Port St. Lucie 14
Nova 13, Hollywood Hills 0 South Fort Myers 49, Lehigh 15
Ocala Christian Academy30,TempleChr. 28 South Miami 21, Miami 20,OT

South Walton 49, Bozeman School21
SW Fla. Christian 28, Archbishop Carroll 13
Southwest Miami 39,Varela 0
Springstead 34, Land O'Lakes21
SpruceCreek 44, Lyman 21
St. Augustine 28, Matanzas 0
St. Pete Catholic 56,Calvary Chr.-Clearwater 21
St.ThomasAquinas 16, Plantation 6
Suncoast 28, Pembroke Pines 7
Suwannee27,Crystal River 7
Tampa Catholic 56, Bishop McLaughlin 3
Tampa Freedom 33,Wiregrass Ranch 13
Taravella 49, Piper 19
Tarpon Springs 67, Boca Ciega 22
Tavares 28, Mount Dora 27
TheVillages 40, Interlachen 6
Timber Creek22, Oviedo 21
Trenton 48, Bronson 16
TrinityChristian-Jacksonville42, Providence 12
Trinity Prep 21, Orangewood Christian 7
Umatilla28,TrinityChristian-Deltona 14
SUnion County 27,Williston 10
UniversityChristian 14,CedarCreekChristian6
Venice 48, Seminole Osceola 0
Vernon 35, Sneads 19
Vero Beach 37, St. Lucie Centennial 33
VictoryChristian 38, Out-of-Door Academy3
Viera 48, Martin County31
Village Academy64, Inlet Grove 0
West Orange 50, Evans 14
West Port 48,Wldwood 14
Westminster Christian 42, St. Edward's 6
Wharton 30, Bloomingdale23
Windermere Prep 37, Central Florida Chr. 0
Winter Haven 39, Lake Region 7
SWinter Park61,CypressCreek21
Winter Springs 23,Wekiva 14
Yulee 55,Stanton CollegePrep 13


Pirates' Fisher returns to state

He is only

area runner

to advance
DOVER -Rain fell
hard on Saturday morn-
ing's Region 3A-3 meet
at Sydney Dover Trail in
Hillsborough County, and
only one runner from
Charlotte County Port
Charlotte High School's
Tyler Fisher qualified


Cross country
At North Port High School
Teams: 1. HB Plant 72,2. North Port 80,3.
Riverview 93, 4. Palm Harbor University
137,5. St. Cloud, 6. George Jenkins 143,7.
Seminole 179, 8. Newsome 190, 9. Wire-
grass Ranch 200, 10. Sickles 224, 11. Free-
dom 241,12. Bloomingdale 327.
Individuals: 1. Bailey Sullivan (HBP)
18:52.3, 2. Maddison Krstec (NP) 19:13.0,
3. Sarah Raymond (PHU) 19:16.4, 4. Anna
Montgomery(HBP) 19:16.6,5. Emily English
(GJ) 19:17.1,6. Grace Miller (SC) 19:21.8,7.
Abigail Grant (SCK) 19:28.8, 8. Sydney
Guenther (NP) 19:41.4, 9. Karissa Solorza-
no (SC) 19:46.9,10. Abigail Crowder (HBP)
North Port: 18. Kaley Boethig 20:18.1, 23.
Shannon Collins 20:30.5, 33. Jamie Weis-
berger 20:48.7, 45. Brooke Fisher 21:18.5,
74. Darielle Costa 22:20.4.
Teams: 1. Riverview 63, 2. Newsome 120,
3. Sickles 129,4. HB Plant 136,5. George M.
Steinbrenner 155,6. St. Petersburg 172, 7.
Bloomingdale 188,8. George Jenkins 191,
9. North Port 205,10.Wiregrass Ranch 213,
11. Seminole 229.
Individuals: 1. James Zentmyer (SCK)
15:59.3,2. Andrew Llewellen (Countryside)
16:25.2, 3. Jack Guyton (HBP) 16:27.5, 4.
Blake Riley(R) 16:27.6,5.WarranGrajalez(R)
16:29.0, 6. BryceVokus (R) 16:33.1, 7. Paris
Williams (SCK) 16:41.2, 8. John Bryant (B)
16:46.9, 9. Jonathan Hulzebos (Lakeland)
16:48.2,10. Phillip Mackie (PHU) 16:49.2.
North Port: 16. Jon Back 16:59.3, 20. Billy
Castrovince 17:11.2, 54. Connor Boethig
17:48.9, 66. Trequan Moreland 18:06.1, 77.
Steve Pier-Louis 18:24.5,80. Michael Barnes
at Sydney DoverTrail, Dover
Teams: 1. Estero 88, 2. Fort Myers 104, 3.
Sarasota 108,4. Naples 135,5. Venice 160,
6. Lakewood Ranch 189, 7. Robinson 203,
8. Charlotte 227,9. Lely 229, 10. Port Char-
lotte 235.
Individuals: 1. Tyler Bennett (FM) 15:37.70,
2.ZackerySummerall (S)15:50.10,3.Alejan-
dro Pedraza (GG)15:52.90,4. Dean McGre-
gor (FM( 16:06.80, 5. Adam Bradtmueller
(S) 16:07.0,6. Adam Sommer (E), 16:41.70,
7. Tyler Fisher (PC) 16:43.40, 8. Kolin Ash-
bacher (PR) 16:44.70 9. Garrison Calvin (N)
16:51.30,10. Brandon Drumm (S) 16:59.70.
At Anclote HS, Holiday
Teams: 1. Holy Names* 46, 2. Lemon Bay
46,3. l mmokalee85,4. LaBelle 98,5. Berkely
Prep 116,6. Anclote 194,7. Southeast 214,
8. Hardee 215,9. McKeel 219,10. Frostproof
252,11. Poinciana 321.
Individuals: 1. Anita Munoz (I) 20:08.3, 2.
Abigayle Weinfeld (LB) 20:54.9, 3. Colleen
Doherty (HN) 20:55.5, 4. Haley Blem (LB)
20:55.9,5. Claire Snyder 21:07.6,6. Angela
Cruz (I) 21:56.1,7.Ana Figueroa (L) 21:59.3,
8. Lucinda Lennie (HN) 22:00.6, 9. Catelin
Lipham (BP) 22:10.9,10. Sydni Ogilvie (LB)
Lemon Bay: 14. Rebecca Thomspon
22:23.9, 16. Daniella DoValle 22:25.0, 36.
Jessica Lipp 23:38.8, 46. Maggie Vieta
*won tiebreaker forfirst place
Teams: 1. McKeel Academy 58,2. Jesuit 65,
3. Immokalee 69,4. LaBelle 142,5. Lemon
Bay 149, 6. Berkeley Prep 171, 7. Gateway
Charter 188,8. Frostproof 212,9. LakeWales
256,10. Bayshore 277,11. Hardee 282,12.
DeSoto County318,13. Lakewood 369.
Individuals: 1. Leonel Delacruz (I) 16:37.1,
2. Canaan Meester-Kitterman (B) 16:54.5,3.
Tim O'Laughlin (J) 17:03.9,4. Dalton Shel-
ton (Lake Placid) 17:12.8, 5. Uri Velasquez

for the state meet in the
tough conditions.
Fisher finished seventh
in 16 minutes, 43.4
seconds, more than
a minute behind the
winner, Tyler Bennett of
Fort Myers (15:37.7). The
top 15 individuals and the
top six teams qualified for
next week's state meet.
"In the first 200 me-
ters, the runners had
to navigate a U-turn in
the course, so I wanted
him to get out quick so
he wouldn't get cut off,"
Port Charlotte coach Ray

Chumbley said of Fisher.
"He didn't get out quite
as quick as we hoped, got
cut off and was farther
back after a half mile
than planned. He had to
work harder over the next
half mile to get where
he should be. We both
feel he could have had a
better race, but in the end
he qualified."
This marks Fisher's
second consecutive state
meet berth. He qualified
last year as a sophomore
in his first year of com-
petitive running.

Bennett's effort helped
Port Charlotte to 10th
place in the team compe-
tition with 235 points, 46
points behind Lakewood
Ranch, which took sixth
for the final team state
qualifying spot.
"Our Nos. 2 (Brandon
Randall), 3 (Jordan
Croteau) and 5 (Mat
Martins) runners really
stepped it up and carried
us to a better team score
than we expected,"
Chumbley said. "They
ran well especially over
the final mile to pick

up places, including
outkicking some runners.
You can look at the points
and say we were so close
to finishing eighth or
ninth, but we could have
easily finished a couple
of places further back
without their efforts."
Charlotte finished
eighth finish with 227
points, and coach Chris
George came away feeling
pretty good about his
team's effort.
"Overall we ran really
well," George said. "This
is a tough region and we

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No events scheduled
Volleyball 9 .
Regional semifinals, 7 p.m.
Boys golfMikt
Class 3A state tournament at ih Sho Hla
Mission Inn Resort and Club (El 7
Campeon), Ho0wey-in- the -Hills, in
Girls golf
Class 3A state tournament at
Mission Inn Resort and Club (Las
Colinas), Howey-in-the-Hills, PG
8 a.m.

Morales (I) 17:15.1, 6. Leif Henrikson (MA) a Ph
17:23.8, 7. Alyx Gonzalez (GC 17;24.3, 8.
Charlie Gonzmart (J) 17:25.6, 9. Duncan
Lippincott (MA) 17:28.0,10. Issac Rigel (LW)
Lemon Bay: 28. James Harrison 18:04.4, 32.
Kevin Plummer 18:22.8, 33. Justin Raines
18:23.2, 36. Miles Rittenhouse 18:33.5, 37.
Nick Tieu 18:39.5, 43. Ryan Dodge 18:50.7,
45. Wy hpatrt Chandler 18;55.4. S.

at the Long Center, Palm Harbor
Teams: 1. Riverview 468, 2. Palm Harbor
University 459, 3. East Lake 412, 4. St. Pe-
tersburg 246,4. Countryside 246,46. Semi- SUN PHOTO BY ANDY WARRENER
nole 99,7. North Port 73,8. Pinellas Park 70,.
9. Manatee 42. Lemon Bay High School's Abigayle Weinfeld, right, and Haley Blem compete in Saturday's Region
Individuals: 200 Medley Relay: 1. East
Lake 1:50.06, 7. NP 2:14.22 (Summer Grunt- 2A-3 championship at Anclote High School in Holiday.
man, Chagara Nixon, Marielle Bedosky,
Brittany Bosma) 200 Freestyle: 1. Alexan- M A Casale had high praise senior James Harrison
dria Atchison (EL) 1:47.42. 200 IM: Nancy
Hu (RV) 2:07.05 50 Freestyle: 1. Kendall for Thompson in her first (25th in 18:04.40), senior
McIntosh (PHU) 24.05. 100 Butterfly 1. year of competition. Kevin Plummer (29th in
Nancy Hu65 (RV)7.16,MarielleBedosky(NP) FROM PAGE 1 "Other coaches were 18:22.80), and sophomore
100 Freestyle: 1. Michelle Turek (EL) 51.25. Names girls the whole asking me, 'Where did she Justin Raines (30thin
500 Freestyle: 1. Alexandria Atchison (E L) come from?'," Casale said. 18:23.20). Sophomore Miles
4:47.11. 200 Freestyle Relay: 1. East Lake race Weinfeld, Blem and "She's battled injury all t n oe o e
1:39.49, 7. North Port (Bosma, Grunt- Colleen Doherty of Holy e s a st hair Rittenhouse(18:33.50)
man, Nixon, Bedosky) 2:00.70. 100 Back- year and just had her best
stroke: 1. Mackenzie Hubbard (EL) 58.26. Names finished within e and senior Nicholas Tie
100 Breaststroke: 1. McKenna Harris (SP) one second of each other. r(18:39.50) kicked in scores
1:05.24. 400 Freestyle Relay: 1. East Lake o e f e he Senior Daniella Do
3:32.95,8. NorthPort(EmilyRoberts,Tiffany Senior Sydni Ogilvie Valle rounded out the top for the Rays.
Hoffman, Ashley Behringer, Sonja Sterns) (22:12.10) and sophomore five for Lemon Bay with DeSoto County sopho-
5 :1219 : Rebecca Thompson 16th-lace finish in 22:25. more Lisandro Cisneros
BOYS finihomd psrdon 1in 1th-p
BOYS (22:23.90) added to The Lemon Bay boys finished 43rd in 19:15.80
Teams: 1. Palm Harbor University 467, 2.
East Lake 363, 3. Countryside 334, 4. River- Lemon Bay's team score team grabbed the fifth to lead the team but the
view 3255, 5 Seminole 204,6 St Peters with 10th-and 14th-place qualifying spot with a score Bulldogs did not qualify
burg 101,7. North Port 90.5, 8. Pinellas Park
70,9. Manatee 60. finishes, respectively, of 149 led by efforts from any runners for states.
Individuals: 200 Medley Relay: 1. PHU
1:36.72. 200 Freestyle: 1. Ryan Peters
(CO) 1:42.12. 200 IM: 1. Garrett Hoce RL really help us out and she another this week.
(PHU) 1:55.61,6. Thomas Rutherford (NP) H
1:58.97. 50 Freestyle: 1. Tristan Sanders G Lcame through." "(Soccer coach Lee
(PHU) 21.32, 13. Josh Coker (NP) 23.61. The Bobcats have Thomas) had a deal with
100 Butterfly: 1. Manuel Barragan (PHU) FROM PAGE 1 seen the course at me that I had to finish
52.35, 2. Thomas Rutherford (NP) 53.10.
100 Freestyle: 1. Cooper Hoffman (CO) Guenther, helped North Apalachee Regional Park one sport before I start
caino(EL)4351200 Freestyle Ry: 1. r Po rt in Tallahassee where next another one," she said.
casino (EL 4:35.10. 200 Freestyle Relay: 1. Port place second in
Countryside 1:27.96, 7. North Port (Ruther- am standngs and week's state champion- Her goal for next
ford, Zachary Werdell, Logan Chejlyk, Josh ship meet is being held. week's meet is to get her
Coker) 1:38.30. 100 Backstroke: 1.Tristan qualify for the statelti ru nne
Sanders (PHU) 49.86. 100 Breaststroke: 1 tournament as a team runners set timedowntolessthan
Patrick Wall (RV) 59.29, 9. Josh Coker (NP) personal-best times when 19 minutes. She ran
1:03.99. 400 Freestyle Relay: 1. Riverview for the first time. The the team ran a meet there Sturay's
3:12.01, 7. North Port (Thomas Ruther- Bobcats nearly won the r tcof9her
ford, Zachary Werdell, Logan Chejlyk, Josh earlier this season one second short of her
Coker) 3:42.33. meet, finishing eight Krstec missed that best time.
ponseideietbecasedthatso personal..ime.
points behind regional meet because of a soccer The grl, willhave.

champion HB Plant.
"I was really hoping for
a win today, I thought we
could beat Plant," North
Port coach Jim Simnson

commitment, but this
time cross country takes
precedence. Krstec, who
will be a starter on the
sceirr team whpn crrnos

i~ll Qllll Vin^
a team breakfast on
Friday before boarding
the bus and heading to
Tallahassee. Simpson said
1' 1- f 1- 1 [I' .l d t -

..... I .... ... ...... ... lie nlopes t ortile tlea
said. country season ends, to finish in the top 10 at
"(Krstec) ran phenom- missed North Port's states.
enal, I told her she had to first two soccer games Conta Zach Miller at 941-206-1140
finish in the top three to last week and will miss orzmiller@sun-heraldxom.



North Port High School's Sydney Guenther competes in the
Region 4A-2 championship on Saturday.

and set a personal best
by running the course in
16:59.3, but his day ended
in disappointment as
well. Back finished 16th,
one spot shy of qualifying
for states as an individual.
He also came up short of
the senior record (16:38)
that he's been aiming to
reach all season.
"Even though I didn't
get the record, I'm still
proud of myself," Back
said about his person-
al-best day.
Back got some help
from Castrovince as the
two ran near each other
for much of the race.

Castrovince, who was a
few paces behind Back,
kept tapping him on the
back encouraging him to
go faster.
"He's been wanting
to get that record, so I
wanted him to stop trying
to run with me and just
go," Castrovince said.
James Granthem, the
only state cross country
champion in North Port
school history, is the one
who set the record Back
was striving for. Back's
coaches set the record as
a goal for him because
of the way he reminded
them of Granthem.
"Ion has kind of the
same work ethic and
the drive," coach Jim
Simpson said. "They

also both went through
a transformation from
not being expected to be
really good to being a top
When Back joined
the cross country team
three years ago, he was
running times of more
than 28 minutes. His
improvement to less than
17 minutes on Saturday
helped the team to states
last year and regionals
this year, but that's where
the journey ends for these
"They did all they could
do and that's really all
we can ask for," Simpson
Conta Zach Miller at 941-206-1140

competed well."
Charlotte's Marshall
Dillon just missed qual-
ifying as an individual,
finishing 16th in 17:07.7,
or 2.2 seconds behind the
15th place runner.
Estero won the boys'
team title with 88 points,
followed by Fort Myers
(104), Sarasota (108),
Naples (135), Venice (160)
and Lakewood Ranch
Estero also won the
girls' team title with
43 points, 26 ahead of


University's Manuel
Barragan, who put up a
"I was proud of the way
I swam today and felt
good for it being dis-
tricts," Rutherford said.
"It was pretty fast today.
I really want to build on
what I did today."
Bazenas said
Rutherford still has more
"He'll be even faster,"
she said. "I'd be very
surprised if we didn't see
some more time come
Though Rutherford
was the only Bobcat to
clinch a spot in Friday's
regional meet, Bazenas
and fellow coach Kevin
O'Gorman were confi-
dent Rutherford would
be joined by a host of
teammates. Only the top
two district finishers in
each event clinch a spot
at regionals; finishers in
the top 16 can qualify
on time relative to other
district meets.
That meant Rutherford,
who finished sixth in the
200 individual medley,
and Josh Coker, who
placed ninth in the
100 breaststroke, could
advance. Other potential
qualifiers included all
three girls relay teams,
which took seventh in
each event, along with
two boys relay squads.
Considering the youth
on the team, North Port
was quite happy with how
the District 4A-6 meet
"It's always really ex-
citing when you see kids
that surprise themselves
at doing well," Bazenas
One of the brighter
spots of the day came
right at the end on the
boys 400 freestyle relay,
which saw the Bobcats
combo of Rutherford,
ZacharyWerdell, Logan
Chejlyk and Coker put
up a 3:42.33, a full four
seconds faster than the
previous school record.
"They all swam
under a minute and
just had a really great
relay," O'Gorman said.
"Obviously they were re-
ally excited, were hugging
each other, and that was
good to see. They're all
very team oriented."
While it was fun for the
team to prognosticate
about which athletes
could advance to region-
als, the only certainty was
that Rutherford would
be a part of it. He said
he knew exactly what
he could improve on in
preparation for it.
"Take fewer breaths,
faster turns, put my
head down and put your
hand on the wall first,"
Rutherford said. "There's
no doubt where there's a
few things that I'll go to
practice this week and fix
those things."

And if he can make it
happen, he likes his odds
to advance even further.

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 SP Page 5



Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


* WEEK 9

0 NFL:


looks at



The NFL Players
Association is looking into
Jonathan Martin's situa-
tion in Miami, but has not
launched an investigation
into possible harassment
of the offensive tackle by
his teammates.
Martin left the Dolphins
on Monday to receive
help for emotional issues,
and it's unclear whether
he's expected back. The
are off this NFL injury
weekend. In ronnrtin

a statement
to The

Page 7

Associated Press by the
union, the NFLPA stressed
its concern about players
being provided a "safe and
professional workplace."
Martin reportedly left
the Dolphins because of
the way teammates were
treating him, with guard
Richie Incognito cited in
one report.
"We have an obligation
to protect and support
all of our members," the
statement said. "We take
official investigations very
seriously and in this case,
we have not launched an
investigation into Ritchie
Incognito or other players
in Miami.
"The NFLPA believes
that management has an
obligation to ensure a safe
and professional work-
place and we will continue
to be in close touch with
our player leaders and all
players involved as the
information develops."

Broncos coach John Fox
taken to hospital: Denver
Broncos coach John Fox was taken
to a hospital in the Charlotte, N.C.,
area after feeling light-headed while
playing golf during the Broncos'
bye week. Team spokesman Patrick
Smyth said the 58-year-old Fox"is
in good spirits and he told me he
did not suffer a heart attack and
he's undergoing additional tests to
determine the best course of action.":'

Around the league:
Veteran wide receiver James Jones
practiced again and has been listed by
the team as questionable for Monday
night's game against NFC North rival
The New Orleans Saints activated
linebacker Jonathan Vilma from the
reserve injured list a day before they
play his former team, the NewYork
Jets today. Vilma had arthroscopic
knee surgery in August....
The Carolina Panthers activated
running back Jonathan Stewart from
the physically unable to perform list.
He is eligible to play today against the
Atlanta Falcons....
The Dallas Cowboys placed guard
Brian Waters on injured reserve,
ending his season.

Never in NFL history have more
than five players had at least 10 sacks
through Week 9. Heading into this
weekend, four are there. If two more
reach 10, it would surpass the mark
set in 1983 and equaled in 2000.
Sacks became an official stat in 1982.
This season's top 10:
Robert Mathis, Indianapolis 1112
Justin Houston, Kansas City 11
Mario Williams, Buffalo 11
Robert Quinn, St. Louis 10
Tamba Hali, Kansas City 9
Terrell Suggs, Baltimore 8
Jason Hatcher, Dallas 7
Muhammad Wilkerson, N.Y. Jets 7
Shaun Phillips, Denver 612
Ryan Kerrigan, Washington 612
-Associated Press

Heading into the midway point of the regular season, 19 of 32 teams are at .500 or below. That doesn't necessarily spell curtains for them, though. Since 2000, 32
teams have made the playoffs even though they didn't have a winning record at this point At least one team has done that in each of the last 12 years. So it's still wide
open, and, as far as the playoffpicture is concerned, there's a lot more clarity than parity. And questions persist. (By Sam Farmer, Los Angeles Times)
Most impressive division, top A team that's quietly scary? What turnaround rivals A What's the season's most
to bottom? J Indianapolis. Turns out, the Colts Kansas City's? Jcringe-worthy statistic?
AFC West. Kansas City, Denver, weren't just playing on emotion The U-turn of the New Orleans UThe Dallas Cowboys are the first
San Diego and Oakland are a combined for cancer-stricken coach Chuck Pagano defense. Last season, the Saints gave team to give up four 400-yard passing
22-8 (.733), meaning the group is in last season. They're playing the same up more yards than any defense in NFL games in the same season. They had
the running for the highest winning way for the recovered Pagano as they history. New defensive coordinator allowed nine in their first 53 seasons.
percentage by a division through the did for interim coach Bruce Arians. Rob Ryan has done a masterful job Speaking of defenses, What
first nine weeks since the AFL-NFL Quarterback Andrew Luck has been this season, generating much more happened to the Steel Curtain?
merger in 1970. steadily superb, and the Colts have a pressure than expected from a front Warren Sapp made no friends in
The 1984 AFC West was 31-14 (.689) firm grip on the AFC South. featuring rising stars Cameron Jordan Pittsburgh in 2011 when he said the
through nine weeks back when that Consider this: San Francisco, Denver and Junior Galette. Steelers'defense was "old, slow, and it's
division consisted of the Los Angeles and Seattle are 20-1 against the rest of Often, it has been the defense that over."Turns out he was two years early.
Raiders, Denver, San Diego, Kansas City the league, and 0-3 against the Colts. has carried the typically high-octane The unit that led the league in yards
and Seattle. (And that only other loss was the 49ers Saints offense. No wonder the Ryan allowed the last two seasons has had
Since realignment in 2003, the losing to the Seahawks.) look with the wild gray hair and several cover-your-eyes moments this
highest winning percentage by a ample waistline was the most season. The Steelers have benched two
division through the first nine weeks popular Halloween costume in New first-rounders DE Ziggy Hood and
when every team has played at least Orleans this week. LB Jarvis Jones. They can neither run
half its schedule -was 23-11 (.676) nor stop the run, cornerstones of the
by the NFC East in 2008. great Pittsburgh teams.


QBs reconnect as rivals

SEATTLE -AMike Glennon and
Russell Wilson were nearly insepa- J
rable. Whether it was sharing quar-
terback meeting rooms at North
Carolina State or being roommates C
on the road, everywhere Wilson
went, Glennon followed. .
Glennon and Wilson will be tf
reunited on the field Sunday when
the NFC-leading Seattle Seahawks
host the winless Tampa Bay .le
Buccaneers. And Glennon gets the
first shot at trying to break down
Seattle's impenetrable home field,
where the Seahawks have won 11
straight, one shy of their franchise
record. Former North Carolina State teammates and quarterbacks Russell Wilson of Seattle,
"He knows how to study, he left, and Mike Glennon of Tampa Bay, right, meet again this time as opponents.
knows how to learn. He doesn't teammate but it worked out for Lynch had just eight carries against the Rams. More
make too many mistakes. He's a both of us. He went on to have baffling, for the second straight game the Seahawks
guy who has a great arm. He's very
poisd hiaon m s rsiuatiaon. a have a great year at Wisconsin, led failed to give Lynch the ball in a goal line situation.
po ed in moshot s atithem to the Rose Bowl. And then "There was no intention in it at all. Unfortunately
a lot of respect for him. I like the
a elot of as r p ictlf o bh f li ee int obviously, what he did as a rookie we didn't get him going. That's not how we play,"
hia he sponl1 Wilson sait b e s fn s n and is doing right now. We've been Carroll said."Hopefully we'll do better this time.
him soon," Wilson said. "He's a lot
taller than me. He's like a giraffe nothing but supportive of one Sometimes it happens, and it was unfortunate for a
compared d to what am a zebra? another through all that." lot of reasons, but I share the frustration with him. I
Something shorter." Four more things to watch as the don't mind one bit him being frustrated about that,
The relationship between Wilson Bucs try to keep Seattle from a 12th I was tooa

Wisco sin nd pay im ediael straightncourgmen frmhwin: Rm lyd *fre^ atrlaig ap a ihnn
and Glennon dates to N.C. State, straight home win:
but has continued past Wilsons de- SAFETY CHECK
parture from the school, which led 1 PASSING PROBLEMS i Tampa Bay's defense could be missing both
to Glennon becoming the starter. Seattle's passing game is a mess, but not starting safeties with Mark Barron and

toremaned n bcomngt hec t and tGer.n bigaon eeCrol fe efranelk uhteasrrmohtel ^ sd
Wilson compared Glennon to I because of Wilson. The line has struggled in Dashon Goldson slowed by injuries. Barron has a hip
a "giraffe" on Thursday, taking a pass protection, giving up seven sacks last week problem suffered against Carolina, and Goldson is
good-natured shot at his much against St. Louis and leading to one of the uglier bothered by a knee that kept him inactive against
taller former traveling roommate, offensive performances in recent memory by Seattle the Panthers. The Bucs'defense ranks in the bottom
Glennon was Wilson's backup with 135 total yards of offense. Giving Wilson half of the league in yards allowed passing and saw
until the spring of 2011. Wilson, adequate protection has been a problem since Cam Newton complete 72 percent of his passes and
who was pursuing a pro baseball starting tackles Russell Okung and Breno Giacomini throw for two TDs last time out.
career, was granted his release went down with injuries, but was exposed by the
from N.C. State and as a graduate Rams. A STOPPING BENNETT
student was able to transfer to Bucs DT Gerald McCoy said Tampa Bay can DE Michael Bennett signed with Seattle as a

Baltimore4 fe agent afte leevelan Tampa25p~.NoT Baylwth i no e b
Wisconsin and play immediately. draw encouragement from how the Rams played free agent after leading Tampa Bay with nine
Glennon became the Wolfpack defensively against Seattle."It means they have a sacks last season. He's on pace to match that career

Sanig Diego a43 temledn Wahngo (2-5 through eigh ganmDego sy.
starter, Wilson led the Badgers to flaw, that everybody can have a bad game," McCoy high with a teamleading 4 through eight games.
the Rose Bowl, and both ended said."The thing about it is it may give us confidence, The Bucs anticipate the Seahawks will move him
around a bunch today, giving him opportunities to
up as starters in the NFL. They've butjust from the guys I know over there, and from satrond hte bane tomdy thging.hi tnites
remained in contact and Glennon being around Pete Carroll, after a performance like ari .
wasn't surprised by how successful that, they're going to come out on fire." Tampa Bay LT Donald Penn expects to be tested by
Wilson was in his rookie season. t his former teammate."I'm looking forward to it. I'm
looked familiar. n BEAST MODE Wgoing to send Mike a text:Just stay on the other
"ItZside," Penn said.'"He's playing some good ball out
"It was definitely a unique Carroll said he sat next to Marshawn Lynch
situation a player of his caliber," flying back from St. Louis, both frustrated there.... He's having a great year."
Glennon said. "He was a great with the lack of touches for the star running back. Contributing- Tacoma (Wash.) News Tribune

New Orleans (6-1) at N.Y. Jets (4-4) 1 p.m. No TV New Orleans by 6.5
After being torn up by Andy Dalton and Marvin Jones, the Jets try to bounce back against Drew Brees and Jimmy Graham. Good luck with that. Winner: Saints.
Baltimore (3-4) at Cleveland (3-5) 4:25 p.m. No TV Baltimore by 2
*Gets the nod over Eagles-Raiders because this is an AFC North rivalry. Winner: Ravens. Fantasy Football: RB Ray Rice managed 36 yards against Cleveland in Week 2.
Tampa Bay (0-7) at Seattle (7-1) 4:05 p.m. FOX Seattle by 16
NFC's worst visits NFC'S best. Winner: Seahawks. It's a shame Buccaneers WR Vincent Jackson and LB Lavonte David have to endure this luge ride to oblivion.
San Diego (4-3) at Washington (2-5) 1 p.m. CBS San Diego by 1
Chargers are 2-2 on the road and are coming offa bye but face a desperate team. Winner: Redskins. FF: Ryan Matthews goes for third 10 O0yard game in a row.
*Tennessee (3-4) at St. Louis (3-5) 1 p.m. No TV Tennessee by 3
Rams coach Jeff Fisher faces his former team, three years removed. Winner: Rams. They ran the ball well against Seattle and might've learned something.
Kansas City (8-0) at Buffalo (3-5) 1 p.m. No TV Kansas City by 4
Chiefs can go into bye week unbeaten. Winner: Chiefs. Bills QB Thad Lewis (rib) is hurting and E.J. Manuel (knee) is mending. FF: Monitor status of Jamaal Charles (knee bruise).
Atlanta (2-5) at Carolina (4-3) 1 p.m. No TV Carolina by 7.5
The Falcons have won five of the past six encounters, but that was when they were good. Winner: Panthers. FF: Falcons WR Drew Davis a good bye-week filler.
Minnesota (1-6) at Dallas (4-4) 1 p.m. No TV Dallas by 10
:At least the Vikings are consistent; they're 29th in total offense, 30th in total defense. Winner: Cowboys. FF: Dallas'DeMarco Murray returns with a vengeance.
~Philadelphia (3-5) at Oakland (3-4) 4:05 p.m. No TV Oakland by 2.5
Terrelle Pryor beat a more successful Chip Kelly team in the Rose Bowl. Winner: Raiders. FF: Eagles QB Nick Foles, back from a concussion, draws improving Raiders front seven.
~Pittsburgh (2-5) at New England (6-2) 4:25 p.m. CBS New England by 7
Patriots are 4-0 at home, Steelers are 1-3 on road. Winner Patriots. The Patriots defense has lost key personnel and the offense not clicking to Brady standards; they're still 6-2.
Indianapolis (5-2) at Houston (2-5) 8:25 p.m. NBC Indianapolis by 1

Missing Reggie Wayne hurts Indianapolis' long-range potential. Winner: Colts. FF: The Colts are 29th against the run and Arian Foster should have a strong day.
Chicago (4-3) at Green Bay (5-2) 8:40 p.m. ESPN Green Bay by 10.5
The Packers have won the past five meetings and 8 of 10 with Aaron Rodgers. Winner: Packers. FF: Green Bay RB Eddie Lacy might tear up vulnerable Bears.

Byes: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco
Earl Bloom, The Orange County Register


Some of the storylines in playforthe
NFL's Week 9:

We can argue ad nauseam over
whether nicknames such as"Braves"
and "Chiefs"and "Blackhawks"are slurs
against Native Americans.
There are valid points on both sides
of that issue. But there is no gray area
when it comes to the name of the NFL
team in Washington. That term is racist
Seriously, this should be an easy
one for the NFL. Those who actually
study the origins of our language and
define what it all means are in complete
agreement on this word. The Oxford
Dictionaries describes it as"dated"and
"offensive" Merriam-Webster says the
word "is very offensive and should be
Fans are overwhelmingly in favor
of keeping the name,. But more telling
was this part of the survey: Among
those who want to keep the name, 56
percent said the word is inappropriate in
apparently every context except naming
an NFL team. Only 28 percent believed it
was acceptable to use.
Enough said.
That name has to go.
Paul Newberry,
Associated Press

You're never happy when someone
loses his job, but Baltimore Ravens coach
John Harbaugh set the tone going into
a very big week. He gave out a warning
after a loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers
that the team was willing to make
changes or do whatever necessary to
win. That in itself kept the players on
edge during the bye week, and those
announced cuts on Wednesday sent a
message and created a sense of urgency.
With two weeks to prepare, I expect
the Ravens to win today, to show some
new wrinkles, some new things to catch
the Cleveland Browns off guard.
It's going to be a tough game,
because Cleveland is much better than
it was a year ago and the Browns play
good defense. But they don't have a lot
of firepower on offense.
Plus, Browns cornerback Joe Haden
calling out the Ravens this week
probably works in the Ravens'favor. He is
right, they aren't the Ravens of old, but
that is something you keep to yourself.
You don't call out the defending champs.
Mike Preston,
Baltimore Sun

The Green Bay Packers got out of the
cheerleading business in January 1987
and have no intentions of getting back
in. Green Bay is one of six NFL franchises
without an official squad a sign of
sideline modesty.
Instead, management will continue
the practice of using a total of 15 to 20
cheerleaders from nearby St Norbert
College and the University of Wisconsin-
Green Bay that has been in effect since
the mid-1990s.
Some teams benefit significantly
from the allure of their cheerleaders
by increased page views on their web
sites to sales of swimsuit and lingerie
"Not to be critical of anybody'," said
Packers President Mark Murphy,"but you
look at what some of the other teams do
with their cheerleaders and I just don't
think we'd feel comfortable doing some
of those things"
Bob McGinn,
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

The Kansas City Chiefs are first NFL
team to go 8-0 under a new coach (Andy
Reid), a new quarterback (Alex Smith),
and after finishing previous season with
league's worst record. With a win today,
the Chiefs will match their best start (9-0
in 2003)....
Pittsburgh's Ben Roethlisberger
has thrown for 12 TDs and three INTs
with 95.3 passer rating in six games
against New England, while Tom Brady
has thrown nine TDs, no INTs with a
115.9 rating in three games against the
Josh McCown starts at quarterback
for the Chicago Bears on Monday night.
His last regular-season start came in
final game of 2011 season, when he
was 15 for 25 for 160 yards with one
TD and interception in 17-13 win over
Minnesota ...
Dallas Cowboys QB Tony Romo has
the best November winning percentage
in the Super Bowl era at .840 (21-4)....
The Ravens have won 11 straight
over the Browns, who haven't beaten
Baltimore since Nov. 18,20071- 33-30

in overtime....
Philadelphia is 0-3 in Oakland. The
Eagles'only road win against Raiders
came in 1986 in Los Angeles....
The Bears and Packets meet for the
187th time on Monday night, the NFL's
oldest rivalry, dating to 1921.
-Associated Press

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

The Sun/Sunday, November 3,2013 Page 7


Lightning win; Panthers fall

TAMPA- Brett
Connolly and Valtteri
Filppula scored in the
third period, lifting the
Tampa Bay Lightning
to a 4-2 win over the St.
Louis Blues on Saturday
Connolly, playing in his
second game since being
recalled from Syracuse
of the AHL, put Tampa
Bay ahead 3-2 when he
redirected Radko Gudas'
shot at 8:37 of the third.
Filppula made it 4-2 with
3:59 remaining.
Alex Killorn had a goal
and two assists and Steven
Stamkos also scored for


Sports on TV
7:30 a.m.
NBCSN Formula One, Abu Dhabi Grand
Prix, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA Texas
500, at FortWorth,Texas
1:30 p.m.
NBC ISU, Grand Prix: Skate China, at Bei-
jing (same-daytape)
4:30 p.m.
TGC Champions Tour, Charles Schwab
Cup Championship, final round, at San
SUN-Washington at Miami
1 p.m.
CBS San Diego atWashington
FOX -Tampa Bay at Seattle
4:25 p.m.
CBS Pittsburgh at New England
NBC Indianapolis at Houston
ESPN2 New York City Marathon
ABC New York City Marathon (same-day
10:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Swansea at
3:30 p.m.
NBC MLS, Playoffs, conference semifi-
nals, leg 1, NewYorkat Houston
ESPN MLS, Playoffs, conference semifi-
nals, leg 1, Real Salt Lake at LA Galaxy

Glantz-Culver Line
at Carolina 71/2 71/2 (45) Atlanta
at Dallas 101/210 (48) Minnesota
NewOrleans 31/2 61/2(451/2) atN.Y.Jets
Tennessee 3 3 (391/2) at St. Louis
Kansas City 31/2 31/2 (40) at Buffalo
atWash. Pk(51) San Diego
at Oakland 2 21/2 (45) Philadelphia
at Seattle 161/2151/2(401/2) Tampa Bay
Baltimore 3 2 (41) atCleveland
atNewEngland 7 61/2(431/2) Pittsburgh
Indianapolis Pk 2 (44) at Houston
at Green Bay 11101/2(50) Chicago

at Detroit
at Miami
atOkla. City
at New York

at Ottawa
at Chicago
at Minnesota

8 (190)
6 (195)
5 (1961/2)
11/2 (203)

at L.A.

-145 Dallas
-220 Calgary
-165 New Jersey



East W L T Pet PF PA
NewEngland 6 2 0 .750 179 144
N.Y Jets 4 4 0 .500 143 211
DOLPHINS 4 4 0 .500 174 187
Buffalo 3 5 0 375 176 213
South W L T Pet PF PA
Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131
Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 146
Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 194
JAGUARS 0 8 0 .000 86 264
North W L T Pet PF PA
Cincinnati 6 3 0 .667 217 166
Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148
Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 148 179
Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286 125 153
West W L T Pet PF PA
Kansas City 8 0 01.000 192 98
Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218
San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144
Oakland 3 4 0 .429 126 150
East W L T Pet PF PA
Dallas 4 4 0 500 230 186
Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 176 211
Washington 2 5 0 .286 173 229
N.Y Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223
South W L T Pet PF PA
NewOrleans 6 1 0 .857 196 120
Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 96
Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 166 184
BUCS 0 7 0 .000 100 163
North W L T Pet PF PA
Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 158
Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197
Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 206
Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 163 225
West W L T Pet PF PA
Seattle 7 1 0 .875 205 125
San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145
Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174
St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 165 198
Thursday's result
DOLPHINS 22, Cincinnati 20, OT
Today's games
Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m.
NewOrleansatN.Y.Jets,1 p.m.
Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
San Diego atWashington, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
BUCS at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.

the Lightning, who have
won all five games this
season against Western
Conference teams.

St. Louis 1 1 0 2
First Period-1, St. Louis, Pietrangelo 4
(Backes, Steen), 7:50. 2, LIGHTNING, Kil-
lorn 4,10:44.
Second Period-3, LIGHTNING, Stamkos
11 (Killorn, Barberio), 1:43. 4, St. Louis,
Schwartz 3 (Shattenkirk, Berglund), 3:45.
Third Period-5, LIGHTNING, Connolly 1
(Gudas, Filppula), 8:37.6,Tampa Bay, Filp-
pula 5 (Killorn, Brewer), 16:01.
Shots on Goal-St. Louis 9-7-14-30.
LIGHTNING 6-9-10-25. Goalies-
St. Louis, Halak. LIGHTNING, Bishop.
A-18,885 (19,204).T-2:26.

Capitals 3, Panthers 2: In
Washington, Nicklas Backstrom scored
in the first period and added the
winning goal in the shootout to lift

Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m.
Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m.
Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, JAG-
UARS, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco
Monday's game
Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m.

Nov. 10
S Division Semifinals
SEast Division
Montreal vs. Hamilton (at Guelph, Ont.), 1
SWest Division
SB.C. at Saskatchewan, 4:30 p.m.
Nov. 17
Division Finals
East Division
Montreal-Hamilton winner vs.Toronto, TBA
SWest Division
B.C.-Saskatchewan winner vs. Calgary, TBA
S Sunday, Nov. 24
Grey Cup

SAt Palais Omnisports de Paris-Bercy,
S Purse: $4.42 million (Masters 1000)
Surface: Hard-Indoor
Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Roger
Federer (5), Switzerland, 4-6,6-3,6-2.
SDavid Ferrer (3), Spain, def. Rafael Nadal
(1), Spain, 6-3,7-5.

At Armeec Arena, Sofia, Bulgaria
Purse: $750,000
S Surface: Hard-Indoor
Simona Halep (1), Romania, def. Ana Iva-
novic (2), Serbia, 2-6,6-1,6-3.
Samantha Stosur (4), Australia, def. An-
astasia Pavlyuchenkova (6), Russia, 6-1,1-6,
SAt Tennis Club Cagliari, Cagliari, Italy
S Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Italy 2, Russia 0
Roberta Vinci, Italy, def. Alexandra Pano-
va, Russia, 5-7,7-5,8-6.
Sara Errani, Italy, def. Irina Khromacheva,

Eastern Conference
S Thursday's result
Houston 3, Montreal 0
Western Conference
Wednesday's result
SSeattle 2, Colorado 0
S Eastern Conference
NewYorkvs. Houston
S Leg 1 -Today's game
NewYorkatHouston,3:30 p.m.
Leg 2 -Wednesday's game
Houston at NewYork, 8 p.m.
S Sporting KCvs. New England
S Leg 1 Saturday's result
New England 2, Sporting KC 1
S Leg 2 -Wednesday's game
New England at Sporting KC, 9 p.m.
Western Conference
Portland vs. Seattle
Leg 1 Saturday's result
Portland at Seattle, late
S Leg 2-Thursday's game
Seattle at Portland, 11 p.m.
Real Salt Lake vs. LA Galaxy
Leg 1 -Today's game
Real Salt Lake at LAGalaxy,9 p.m.
S Leg 2-Thursday's game
LA Galaxy at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m.


the Washington Capitals to a victory
over the Florida Panther.
Tomas Fleishmann tied the game
for Florida on a power-play goal with
2:38 left in the third. The Capitals
also got shootout tallies from Mikhail
Grabovski and Brooks Laich.

Florida 0 1 1 0 2
Washington 1 1 0 0- 3
Washington won shootout 3-1
First Period-1,Washington, Backstrom 5
(Fehr,Green), 16:41.
Second Period-2, Florida, Winchester
3 (Upshall), 8:20.3,Washington, Carlson 1
(Latta, Alzner), 8:56.
Third Period-4, Florida, Fleischmann 3
(Campbell, Huberdeau), 17:22 (pp).
Shootout-Florida 1 (Barkov G, Hu-
berdeau NG), Washington 3 (Grabovski
G, Laich G, Backstrom G).
Shots on Goal-Florida 11-8-13-1-33.
Washington 5-8-7-3-23. Goalies-Flori-
da, Clemmensen. Washington, Neuvirth.
A-18,506 (18,506).T-2:47.

Cunneyworth pro scout. Placed RW Patrick
Kaleta on waivers.
Ster on injured reserve. Recalled FTylerToffoli
and FLindenVeyfromManchester(AHL).
SBorowiecki from Binghamton (AHL).
WINNIPEG JETS Claimed D Keaton
SEllerby offwaivers from Los Angeles.
American Hockey League
D Chris Huxley to a professional tryout
ECHL Suspended Toledo's Emerson
Clark indefinitely pending a hearing and
I fined him an undisclosed amount for his
actionsin a Nov. 1 game at Kalamazoo. Sus-
pended Greenville's Sean Berkstresser at
least one game pending a reviewandfined
him an undisclosed amount for his actions
in a Nov. 1 game at Elmira.
Syner was recalled by Hershey (AHL).
Southern Professional Hockey League
Sden Parkhouse, F Matt Graham and F Mike


Atlantic Division
LIGHTNING 14 10 4 0 20 47
Toronto 15 10 5 0 20 48
Detroit 14 8 4 2 18 33
Boston 13 8 5 0 16 36
Montreal 14 8 6 0 16 40
Ottawa 13 4 6 3 11 39
PANTHERS 14 3 8 3 9 28
Buffalo 16 2 13 1 5 26
Metropolitan Division
Pittsburgh 15 11 4 0 22 48
N.Y. Islanders 14 6 5 3 15 45
Washington 14 7 7 0 14 44
N.Y. Rangers 13 6 7 0 12 25
Carolina 14 4 7 3 11 27
Columbus 13 5 8 0 10 33
NewJersey 13 3 6 4 10 26
Philadelphia 13 4 9 0 8 21

St. Louis

_._ ,___

San Jose
Los Angeles

Central ulvision
12 11 1 0 22 38 18
14 9 2 3 21 50 39
12 8 2 2 18 44 29
14 7 4 3 17 34 34
13 6 5 2 14 27 37
13 5 6 2 12 33 39
15 5 8 2 12 35 45
Pacific Division
15 11 3 1 23 50 39
13 10 1 2 22 51 24
16 10 5 1 21 46 41
14 9 3 2 20 48 44
14 9 5 0 18 40 36
13 ) 6 1) 12 3 47

-aigary Il !) b 2 12 J 4/
Edmonton 14 3 9 2 8 36 54
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.
Friday's results
N.Y Islanders 5, Ottawa 4, SO
Washington 7, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 2
LIGHTNING 3, Carolina 0
St. Louis 4, PANTHERS 0
Minnesota 4, Montreal 3
Colorado 3, Dallas 2, OT
Detroit 4, Calgary3
Saturday's results
SWashington 3, PANTHERS 2, SO
SChicago 5,Winnipeg 1
Anaheim 6, Buffalo 3
LIGHTNING 4, St. Louis 2
Philadelphia 1,NewJerseyO
SN.Y Islanders 3, Boston 1
N.Y Rangers 5, Carolina 1
Pittsburgh 3, Columbus 0
Vancouver 4,Toronto 0
Montreal at Colorado, late
Detroit at Edmonton, late
Nashville at Los Angeles, late
Phoenix at San Jose, late
Today's names

BASEBALL Dallas at Otti
American League Calgary at Ch
SBOSTON RED SOX- Declined the 2014 NewJerseya
contract option on LHP MattThornton.
TAMPA BAY RAYS Exercised the 2014
contract options on OF Ben Zobrist and SS EA-
Yunel Escobar.
National League
ATLANTA BRAVES Agreed to terms Reading
with pitching coach Roger McDowell to a Elmira
two-year contract through the 2015 sea- Wheeling
National Basketball Association Cincinnati
SBROOKLYN NETS Fined C-F Andray Toledo
Blatche $15,000 for making an obscene Evansville
gesture during a Nov. 1 against Miami. FortWayne
FOOTBALL Kalamazoo
National Football League
Jonathan Stewartfrom the PUP list.Waived Florida
RB Armond Smith. South Carolii
DALLAS COWBOYS Placed G Brian Orlando
Waters on injured reserve. Signed CB Micah Greenville
Pellerin from the practice squad. Gwinnett
tin Trattou. Signed TE Chase Ford from the I
practice squad.
OL Josh Kline from the practice squad. Colorado
Placed DL Tommy Kelly on injured re- Idaho
serve. Utah
Nate Stupar.
CB Danny Gorrer from the injured reserve/ Stockton
return list.Waived CB Bobby Felder. San Francisc
S National Hockey League Bakersfield

awa, 1 p.m.
hicago, 7:30 p.m.
it Minnesota, 8 p.m.

Atlantic Division
7 4 3 0 0 8 21 16
5 2 3 0 0 4 11 12
5 2 3 0 0 4 12 17
North Division
5 5 0 0 0 10 23 11
6 3 2 1 0 7 18 17
431 0 0 6 810
4 1 1 0 2 4 12 14
4 1 3 0 0 2 8 11
South Division
8 7 0 0 1 15 33 20
na7 6 0 0 1 13 23 13
8 3 4 0 1 7 20 23
7 3 4 0 0 6 16 19
7 1 6 0 0 2 15 27
Mountain Division
6 5 1 0 0 10 25 9
6 4 2 0 0 8 20 16
5 2 2 0 1 5 15 18
5 1 2 1 1 4 12 16
Pacific Division
5 3 0 1 1 8 19 15
431 0 0 6 1510
0 6 2 3 1 0 5 10 21
7 2 5 0 0 4 16 25
5 0 4 0 1 1 10 22

Rangers 5, Hurricanes 1:
In NewYork, Derek Stepan scored his
first three goals of the season, and Carl
Hagelin added his first two as the New
York Rangers'had their best offensive
output of the season. Henrik Lundqvist
made 27 saves for New York (6-7),
which is on a season-high, three-game
winning streak.

Islanders 3, Bruins 1: In
Uniondale, N.Y., John Tavares, Andrew
MacDonald and Thomas Vanek scored
second-period goals, and Kevin Poulin
made 26 saves for his first win of
the season. Tavares knocked a loose
puck past Bruins backup goalie Chad
Johnson at 6:15 of the second for his
sixth goal of the season. The assist
went to his new left wing Vanek, who
was acquired from Buffalo last week.

Note: Two points are awarded for a win,
one point for an overtime or shootout loss.

Friday's results
Reading 6,Wheeling 2
South Carolina 5,Gwinnett 3
Elmira 3, Greenville 0
Orlando 3, Florida 2,SO
Kalamazoo 6,Toledo 4
Cincinnati 7, Evansville 0
Colorado 6, San Francisco 2
Ontario 4, Idaho 3, SO
FortWayne 3, LasVegas 1
Stockton 3, Utah 2
Alaska 6, Bakersfield 3
Saturday's results
Wheeling 5, Greenville 3
Florida 2, Orlando 1
South Carolina 3,Gwinnett 1
Reading 5, Elmira 2
Toledo 3, Kalamazoo 1
San Francisco at Colorado, late
Ontario at Idaho, late
FortWayne at LasVegas, late
Utah at Stockton, late
Bakersfield at Alaska, late
Today's games
South Carolina at Gwinnett, 2:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at Kalamazoo, 3 p.m.
FortWayne at LasVegas, 5:05 p.m.
Toledo at Evansville, 6 p.m.
Bakersfield at Alaska, 7:05 p.m.

Friday's results
Springfield 3, Hartford 2, SO
Syracuse 5, Rochester 4, SO
Adirondack3, Binghamton 1
St John's 4, Portland 2
Abbotsford 4, Utica 3
Manchester 5, Providence 2
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 3,Hershey2,OT
Bridgeport 7,Worcester 1
Grand Rapids 6, Lake Erie 4
Hamilton 2,Toronto 1, OT
Milwaukee 4, Rockford 2
Chicago 6, Oklahoma City 0
Iowa 4,Texas 2
Saturday's results
Bridgeport 4, Norfolk3, SO
Abbotsford 3, Hamilton 2, SO
Adirondack3,Albany 1
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 4, Hershey2
Manchester 4, Providence 1
Springfield 3, Hartford 2
Worcester 3, St.John's 0
Binghamton 4, Syracuse 2
Chicago at Oklahoma City, late
Charlotte at San Antonio, late
Texas at Iowa, late
Today's games
Norfolkat Hershey, 5 p.m.
Grand Rapids at Rockford, 5 p.m.
Milwaukee at Iowa, 5:05 p.m.

Atlantic W L Pet GB
Philadelphia 3 0 1.000 -
Toronto 1 1 .500 11/2
Brooklyn 1 1 .500 11/2
NewYork 1 1 .500 11V2
Boston 0 2 .000 21/2
Southeast W L Pet GB
Atlanta 1 1 500 -
Charlotte 1 2 .333 1/2
Miami 1 2 .333 1/2
Orlando 1 2 .333 1/2
Washington 0 2 .000 1
Central W L Pet GB
Indiana 3 0 1.000 -
Detroit 1 1 .500 11/2
Milwaukee 1 1 .500 1/2
Chicago 1 2 .333 2
Cleveland 1 2 .333 2
Southwest W L Pet GB
Houston 2 0 1.000 -
San Antonio 2 0 1.000 -
Dallas 1 1 .500 1
Memphis 1 1 .500 1
NewOrleans 1 2 .333 11/2
Northwest W L Pet GB
Minnesota 2 0 1.000 -
Oklahoma City 1 1 .500 1
Portland 1 1 .500 1
Denver 0 2 .000 2
Utah 0 2 .000 2
Pacific W L Pet GB
Phoenix 2 0 1.000 -
LA. Clippers 2 1 .667 1/2
Golden State 1 1 .500 1
Sacramento 1 1 .500 1
L.A. Lakers 1 2 .333 11/2

Friday's results
Orlando 110, New Orleans 90
Philadelphia 109,Washington 102
Charlotte 90, Cleveland 84
Milwaukee 105, Boston 98
Atlanta 102,Toronto 95
Minnesota 100, Oklahoma City81
Houston 113, Dallas 105
Memphis 111,Detroit108,OT
Brooklyn 101,Miami 100
Portland 113, Denver 98
Phoenix 87, Utah 84
L.A. Clippers 110, Sacramento 101
San Antonio 91, L.A. Lakers 85
Saturday's results
Indiana 89, Cleveland 74
Philadelphia 107, Chicago 104
New Orleans 105, Charlotte 84
Memphis at Dallas, late
Toronto at Milwaukee, late
Houston at Utah, late
San Antonio at Portland, late
Sacramento at Golden State, late
Today's games
Brooklyn at Orlando, 6 p.m.
Washington at Miami, 6 p.m.
Boston at Detroit, 6 p.m.
Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at NewYork, 7:30 p.m.
Atlanta at LA. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

Penguins 3, Blue Jackets
0: In Columbus, Ohio, Deryk Engelland,
Chris Kunitz and Jussi Jokinen scored and
backup Jeff Zatkoff made 19 saves in
his first NHL win to lead the Pittsburgh
Penguins to their fourth victory in a
row and second over the Blue Jackets in
as many days. Zatkoff, 0-2 with a 5.06
goals-against average and a .818 save
percentage coming in, made several big
stops but wasn'tvery busy. He's backing
up Marc-Andre Fleury while Tomas
Vokoun recovers from preseason surgery.

Flyers 1, Devils 0: In Newark,
N.J., After being embarrassed by
Washington at home just 24 hours
earlier, the Philadelphia Flyers found
a way to gut out a win on the road,
edging the New Jersey Devils. Brayden
Schenn deflected an Andrej Meszaros

shot past New Jersey's Martin Brodeur
in the first period and goaltender Ray
Emery made 14 saves, as last-place
Philadelphia perhaps authored its most
complete effort of the season.

Ducks 6, Sabres 3: In Buffalo,
N.Y, Emerson Etem and Corey Perry both
scored two goals to lift the Anaheim Ducks
over the reeling Buffalo Sabres. Ryan
Getzlafscored and added a pair of assists
for the Ducks (11-3-1), who recorded five
straight goals after Buffalo struck first
Sami Vatanen also scored for Anaheim.

Canucks 4, Maple Leafs
0: In Vancouver, British Columbia,
Roberto Luongo made 21 saves for his
second shutout of the season, leading
Vancouver past Toronto.


MUCHO MACHO MAN bag checks, bomb-sniffing dogs.

ARCADIA Calif., (AP)-
Mucho Macho Man won
the $5 million Classic by a
nose a year after finishing
second in the Breeders'
Cup race.
Ridden by Gary Stevens,
Mucho Macho Man ran
11/4 miles in 2:00.72 and
paid $10, $4.60 and $3.60
at Santa Anita.
Kathy Ritvo became
the first female trainer
to win North America's
richest race. The 50-year-
old Stevens closed out
his comeback year that
began in January with a
sweep of the two biggest
races at the two-day world
championships. He won
the $2 million Distaff with
Beholder on Friday.
Will Take Charge
returned $7.20 and $4.80,
while Declaration of War
was another head back
in third and paid $4.80 to
In other action Saturday:
Favorite Groupie Doll got a second
wind in the stretch to hold off Judy The
Beauty by a half-length and win the
$1 million Breeders'Cup Filly & Mare
Sprint for the second straight year....
Mizdirection defended her title in
the $1 million Turf Sprint, extending
Mike Smith's record for most Breeders'
Cup wins by a jockey to 20....
NewYear's Day overtook betting
favorite Havana deep in the stretch
to win the $2 million Breeders'Cup
Juvenile by 11/4 lengths....
Magician rallied on the outside to
win the $3 million Turf by a half-length,
denying defending champion Little Mike
a second straight Breeders'Cup title....
Secret Circle won the $1.5 million
Sprint by a neck, giving Hall of Famer
trainer Bob Baffert and jockey Martin
Garcia their second Breeders'Cup
Reigning Horse of theYearWise Dan
defended his title in the $2 million Mile,
winning by three-quarters of a length.


NYC Marathon returns
amid increased security:
Geoffrey Mutai already owns the course
record at the New York City Marathon,
where he will defend his title today. His
goal is to go even faster.
The Kenyan won in NewYork two
years ago in 2 hours, 5 minutes, 6
seconds. That was the last time the
NYC Marathon was held, and much has
changed since that day Mutai describes
as "perfect.'
The 2012 race was called off because
of the destruction of Superstorm Sandy,
but not before the week's events
enraged many residents and runners.
City and marathon officials initially
vowed that the race would go on, and
many New Yorkers recoiled at the idea
of possibly diverting resources after a
natural disaster. The decision to cancel
didn't come until a day-and-a-half
before the scheduled start time, and by
then, many out-of-town entrants had
already made their long trips to the city
after hearing the earlier assurances.
Then on April 15, at another major
marathon in the Northeast, the scene
of cheering fans packed along the race
course lost its innocence. Two bombs
exploded near the finish line in Boston,
killing three people and injuring more
than 260.
The increased security today will
be most evident near the finish line in
Central Park. There will be barricades
around the park limiting entry points,

Sox hold "rolling rally":
For the third time in 10 years, the Red
Sox carried the World Series trophy
through their city in a"rolling rally"of
amphibious "duck boats"as thousands
of fans lined the streets and the banks
of the Charles River.
The most poignant moment
occurred when the vehicles stopped
at the Boston Marathon finish line,
near where two explosions killed three
spectators at the race on April 15.
Outfielder Jonny Gomes placed
the trophy on the line and he and
catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia held Red
Sox jerseys with the words"BOSTON
STRONG"and the number 617, the city's
area code. A jersey with that message
hung in the Red Sox dugout throughout
the season after the bombings.


Djokovic, Federer in
same group at ATP finals:
Novak Djokovic beat Roger Federer 4-6,
6-3,6-2 in the Paris Masters semifinals
in their first meeting this year.
The pair was placed in the same
group at the season-ending, eight-man
finals, which start Monday. In the
other semifinal, David Ferrer stunned
top-seeded Rafael Nadal 6-3,7-5....
In Sofia, Bulgaria, Simona Halep and
Samantha Stosur will meet in a WTA
final for the second time in three weeks
at the season-ending Tournament of
Top-seeded Halep rallied from a
set down to beat Ana Ivanovic 2-6,
6-1,6-3, and fourth-seeded Stosur
outlasted Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova of
Russia 6-1,1-6,6-3 in the semifinals....
In Cagliari, Italy, Roberta Vinci and
Sara Errani prevailed in the opening
singles for a 2-0 lead against an
understrength Russia and put Italy on
the brink of a fourth Fed Cup title.


Russian teen hits 7 triple
jumps: In Beijing, Anna Pogorilaya,
a 15-year-old from Russia competing
in her first senior Grand Prix, hit seven
triple jumps to win the Cup of China.
Pogorilaya was third after the short
program. The Moscow native was
nearly flawless until the final minute
of her routine, when she stumbled on
the landing of a double axel and then
singled another planned double axel.
But her overall total score of 178.62
points was good enough to put her
atop the podium. Adelina Sotnikova
of Russia was second with 174.70.
Carolina Kostner of Italy (173.40)
finished third.


76ers win again, beat
Bulls: Rookie Michael Carter-Williams
had 26 points and 10 assists and
Spencer Hawes added 18 points and
11 rebounds as host Philadelphia
continued its stunning start to the
season, beating the Chicago Bulls
Pegged to be one of the league's
worst teams, the Sixers (3-0) have
opened the season with wins over
Chicago, Washington and two-time
defending champion Miami....
Paul George and Lance Stephenson
combined for 43 points and the
Indiana Pacers remained unbeaten
in the young season with an 89-74
victory over the Cleveland Cavaliers....
In New Orleans, Anthony Davis
had 25 points, eight rebounds, a
career-high six blocks and five assists
to lead New Orleans past Charlotte,
its first win changing its nickname to


Seminoles slam Hurricanes

Jameis Winston threw
for 325 yards and No. 3
Florida State rolled to
a 41-14 victory against
No. 7 Miami in another
matchup of unde-
feated Atlantic Coast
Conference rivals that
turned into a Seminoles'
Winston threw two
interceptions in the first
half after throwing four
in the first seven games,
but the Florida State
defense shut out the
Hurricanes (7-1, 3-1) in


WHO: Florida State (6-0, 8-0 ACC)
at Wake Forest (4-4, 2-3)
WHEN: Saturday, TBD
WHERE: BB&T Field,
Winston-Salem, N.C.
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 820 AM,
1040 AM

the second half after it
was 21-14 at the break.
The Seminoles (8-0,
6-0) went on a 20-0 run
after a skirmish broke

out midway through
the third quarter. The
two teams were called
for offsetting personal
fouls and James Wilder
Jr. scored on a 5-yard
run on the next play. The
rout was on from that
point, not much differ-
ent from Florida State's
51-14 win at Clemson
last month.
The Seminoles have
handily defeated all
three Top 25 teams they
played this season. Their
national championship
hopes are alive and well
with Florida being the

last real challenge in the
regular season.
"Just like baseball,
sometimes you go out
there and strike out,"
Winston said. "Then
you've got to come back
and bounce back."
Florida State and
Miami seemed ready
for a civil outing when
they lined up before the
game to shake hands.
Outside of a little trash-
talk, there wasn't much
fury between the two
teams separated by 500
miles. Both were flagged
for offsetting personal

fouls midway through
the third quarter when
pushes and shoves were
exchanged. Florida
State right tackle Bobby
Hart was chewed out by
coach Jimbo Fisher for
getting involved with
Miami defensive end
Anthony Chickillo.
Wilder scored on a
5-yard touchdown run
on the next snap and the
Seminoles were ener-
gized. Miami's night was
all but over at that point.
Freeman ran for 81
yards and two touch-
downs against his


hometown team while
Miami running back
Duke Johnson posted
97 yards on 23 carries,
before leaving with a leg
Winston threw
one touchdown and
Miami quarterback
Stephen Morris threw
for 192 yards with two
touchdowns and two
Winston and the No. 3
ranked scoring offense
in the FBS didn't waste
any time putting points
on the board in the first

Spartans batter rival Wolverines


- Mark Dantonio has al-
ways embraced Michigan
State's rivalry with
Michigan, but this week
the confident coach took a
fairly calm approach.
"Don't worry about all
the things that are being
said -just keep your
mouth shut," Dantonio
said. "Get ready to play,
start the game and finish
stronger than when you
started. We were going to
let the lion out of the cage
at 3:30, and that's what
Dantonio's Spartans
battered their biggest ri-
vals for the full 60 minutes
Saturday, and 24th-ranked
Michigan State remained
unbeaten in the Big
Ten with a 29-6 victory
over the 23rd-ranked
Wolverines. Michigan was
sacked seven times and
finished with minus-48
yards rushing, the worst
output in the Ann Arbor
program's lengthy history.
This after the
Wolverines had vowed
Saturday wouldn't be a
repeat of the game in East
Lansing in 2011, when
Michigan State's physi-
cality was too much for
"Two years ago was
nothing," Michigan State
linebacker Denicos Allen
said. "It was a lot worse
today, and I think they felt
Michigan State (8-1, 5-0
Big Ten) has won five of

Michigan State's Denicos Allen, left, and Isaiah Lewis celebrate a
stop by Allen against Michigan on Saturday.

the last six meetings with
the Wolverines (6-2, 2-2),
and this was the Spartans'
most lopsided win in the
series since 1967.
Connor Cook threw
for a touchdown and ran
for one, but this game
belonged to Michigan
State's defense, which so-
lidified its spot among the
nation's best with an over-
whelming performance
on a rainy afternoon at
Spartan Stadium. Shilique
Calhoun and Ed Davis had
2 1/2 sacks each, and Allen
added two more.
"We're going to bully
people that's the game
of football," Michigan
State defensive coordina-
tor Pat Narduzzi said. "We
didn't want any personal
fouls we had one stupid
one, I think on special
teams at the end we
talked really about not
getting any penalties.
... They've got a good

football team, but we've
got a great football team."
Michigan State entered
ranked No. 1 in the nation
in total defense, and the
Spartans looked positively
dominating for most
of the game. Michigan
quarterback Devin
Gardner was sacked four
times in the first quarter,
and things only got worse
for the Wolverines on one
drive in the second.
On first down from
the Michigan State 49,
a shotgun snap sailed
over Gardner's head for
a loss of 20. After a sack
on third down and a
Michigan penalty, the
Wolverines finally punted
on fourth-and-48.
"A lot of negative
yardage plays. There
were some pretty good
runs once in a while, but
when you snap the ball
for a 20-yard loss and get
sacked I don't know how

many times, your yardage
part of it isn't very good,"
Michigan coach Brady
Hoke said. "You put your-
self behind the 8-ball, not
executing and then you're
forced into doing things
you don't want to do."
Thanks to the sacks and
that bad snap, Michigan
finished the first half with
minus-41 yards rushing.
The Wolverines' best hope
was for Gardner to look
for big chunks of yardage
on deep passes. He com-
pleted a few, including a
58-yarder to Jehu Chesson
that set up a field goal in
the second quarter.
With the score tied at 6,
Michigan State's slumber-
ing offense finally broke
through, driving 75 yards
on 10 plays for the game's
first touchdown. It came
on a 14-yard pass from
Cook to Bennie Fowler
with 23 seconds left in the
Fowler's sliding catch
came in the same back
corner of the end zone
where he was unable to
hold onto a potential
touchdown pass earlier in
the quarter.
The second half was
more of the same. Michael
Geiger's third field goal of
the day made it 16-6, and
the Wolverines were stuck
deep in their own territory
for much of the third
Michigan finally caught
a break when Cook's
pass was intercepted by
Raymon Taylor, giving the
Wolverines the ball at the
Michigan State 41.

it A e l ri t,%ikl

Va. (AP) -Tajh Boyd
sent SammyWatkins out
wide to the right, and
saw freshman Tim Harris
sliding over in man-to-
man coverage.
Clemson faced a third-
and-15 from its 4 yard-line,
a situation that usually
calls for a more conserva-
tive play call, but Boyd saw
the home run potential
of the matchup and went
for it.
Moments later, Watkins
was easing into the end
zone after a 96-yard touch-
down catch that gave the
ninth-ranked Tigers a 42-7
lead against Virginia, and
Boyd and Watkins were
done for the night in what
became a 59-10 victory on
Boyd and coach Dabo
Swinney called it their
most complete perfor-
mance this season, two
weeks after their worst, a
51-14 loss to No. 3 Florida
"November is when we
want to play our best foot-
ball," Boyd said. "Hopefully
we put a stamp on it today
and we're just going to try
to take off from here."

Boston College 34,
Virginia Tech 27: In Boston,
linebacker Kevin Pierre-Lewis had
a 33-yard interception return for a
touchdown midway into the fourth
quarter and Andre Williams ran for a pair
of scores, lifting Boston College to a win
over Virginia Tech (6-3,3-2).Williams
carried 33 times for 166 yards and Chase
Rettig completed 11 of 14 passes for 93
yards and a TD for BC (4-4,2-3).

Conference All Games
Florida St. 60 293 92 80 409105
Clemson 6 1 268 137 8 1 358 185
Syracuse 2 2 51 115 4 4 201 203
Boston Coll. 2 3 116 143 4 4 195 219
WakeForest 2 4 100 140 4 5 175 179
Maryland 1 3 64 163 5 3 223 204
NC State 05 73 154 3 5 184 203
Conference All Games
Miami 3 1 110 115 7 1 291 165
GeorgiaTech 5 2 218 131 6 3 308 169
VirginiaTech 3 2 100 83 6 3 199 152
Duke 2 2 117 128 62 263 180
Pittsburgh 2 3 104 139 4 4 209 214
N.Carolina 2 3 121 111 3 5 202 213
Virginia 0 5 86 170 2 7 191 293
Saturday's results
Boston College 34,Virginia Tech 27
Syracuse 13,Wake ForestO0
North Carolina 27, NC State 19
Clemson 59,Virginia 10
Georgia Tech 21,Pittsburgh 10
Florida St. 41, Miami 14
Saturday's games
Notre Dame at Pittsburgh,TBA
Virginia Tech at Miami, TBA
Florida St. at Wake Forest, TBA
Virginia at North Carolina, 12:30 p.m.
Boston College at New Mexico St., 3:30 p.m.
Syracuse at Maryland, 3:30 p.m.
NC State at Duke, 4 p.m.

North Carolina 27,
N.C. State 19: In Raleigh, N.C.,
freshman T.J. Logan ran for a 14-yard
touchdown with 11:19 left to help
North Carolina beat rival North
Carolina State (3-5,0-5). Quinshad
Davis had two touchdown catches for
the Tar Heels (3-5,2-3).

Syracuse 13, Wake
Forest 0: In Syracuse, N.Y., Terrel
Hunt scored on a 6-yard run to break
a scoreless tie in the third quarter,
freshman defensive end Isaiah
Johnson set up another score with
an interception moments later, and
Syracuse (4-4,2-2) beat Wake Forest

Georgia Tech 21,
Pittsburgh 10: In Atlanta,
Robert Godhigh ran for two
touchdowns, Georgia Tech's defense
recorded a season-high five sacks and
theYellow Jackets (6-3,5-2) beat
Pittsburgh (4-4,2-3).



Nebraska wide receiver Jordan Westerkamp, left photo, catches a game-winning Hail Mary touchdown pass from Ron Kellogg III over Northwestern's Dwight White (2), Jimmy Hall (9) and Chi Chi
Ariguzo (44) on the final play of Saturday's game in Lincoln, Neb., followed by Nebraska celebration led by Sam Burtch (9), center photo and Northwestern dejection.

LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) -All
Jordan Westerkamp remembered
was the ball floating in his hands
and wondering if his feet were in
the end zone.
His answer came when he
looked at the sideline and saw a
stampede of teammates rushing
toward him.
Oh, yes, those feet were right
where they needed to be.
Westerkamp snagged Ron
Kellogg III's tipped desperation
heave with no time left Saturday,
giving the Cornhuskers a 27-24
victory over Northwestern.
"The tough part was the big
dog pile," Westerkamp said. "I
couldn't breathe for a while.
Exciting. Just a good moment."

A very good moment, indeed,
for a Nebraska (6-2, 3-1 Big Ten)
team that looked finished after
Northwestern (4-5, 0-5) took a
three-point lead with 1:20 left.
The Huskers started at their 17
with no timeouts and a quarter-
back who started the season No.
3 on the depth chart.
The Huskers wouldn't have
been in position to win without
a fourth-and-15 conversion by
Ameer Abdullah, who caught a
short pass and did some tough
running before he stretched out
for the first-down marker.
After a couple short passes
and an incompletion, Kellogg
dropped back for a final play
with four seconds on the clock.
The strong-armed Kellogg let
fly a ball that was deflected into
Westerkamp's hands in the end
zone. Westerkamp held on to

the 49-yard Hail Mary for his
first career touchdown, sparking
the celebration. The play was
confirmed on video review.
"That felt like I just hit a shot
for the Final Four," Kellogg said.

No. 4 Ohio St. 56, Purdue 0: In
West Lafayette, Ind., Doran Grant picked off
Purdue's first pass, returning it for a touchdown,
and Braxton Miller threw for 233 yards and four
touchdowns as Ohio State (9-0,5-0) extended the
nation's longest winning streak to 21. Purdue (1-7,
0-4) lost its sixth in a row.

No. 22 Wisconsin 28, Iowa 9: In
Iowa City, Iowa, James White ran for 132 yards
and a pair of late touchdowns as Wisconsin
overwhelmed Iowa (5-4,2-3) for its third straight
win. The Badgers (6-2,4-1), who are bowl eligible
for the 12th year in a row.

Minnesota 42, Indiana 39:
In Bloomington, Ind., linebacker Aaron Hill

recovered a fumble by Indiana's Tevin Coleman
with 25 seconds remaining and surging
Minnesota (7-2,3-2) held on to beat Indiana
(1-3,3-5). The Hoosiers took a 39-35 lead on
Nate Sudfeld's 30-yard touchdown pass to
Cody Latimer with 5:33 remaining. But Philip
Nelson found Maxx Williams for a 50-yard
scoring pass on Minnesota's ensuing possession.
Indiana drove to the Gophers'9-yard line before
Sudfeld threw a lateral on second-and-goal that
Coleman juggled. Hill scooped up the bouncing
football to secure Minnesota's third straight
victory under acting coach Tracy Claeys.

Penn State 24, Illinois 17, OT:
In State College, Pa., Christian Hackenberg hit
Kyle Carter with a 15-yard touchdown pass in
overtime and Ryan Keiser sealed the win with
an end zone interception, lifting Penn State
(5-3,2-2) over Illinois (3-5,0-4). Penn State's
Sam Ficken kicked a 35-yard field goal with 41
seconds left in regulation, sending the game into
OT. Nathan Scheelhaase rallied the Illini from a
14-0 first-half deficit to give them a 17-14 lead.

Conference All Games
Michigan St. 5 0153 51 8 1268104
Nebraska 3 1133 84 6 2306192
Minnesota 3 2116144 7 2283224
Michigan 2 2151 132 6 2303216
Iowa 2 3 87105 5 4228173
Northwestern 0 5 87139 4 5252234
Conference All Games
Ohio St. 5 0224 92 9 0434153
Wisconsin 4 1184 88 6 2307120
PennSt. 2 2105164 5 3238222
Indiana 1 3158171 3 5336302
Illinois 0 4 71161 3 5232260
Purdue 0 4 17155 1 7 92297
Saturday's results
Wisconsin 28, Iowa 9
Ohio St. 56, Purdue 0
Penn St. 24, Illinois 17, OT
Minnesota 42, Indiana 39
Michigan St. 29, Michigan 6
Nebraska 27, Northwestern 24
Saturday's games
Iowa at Purdue, Noon
Penn St. at Minnesota, Noon
BYUatWisconsin,3:30 p.m.
Illinois at Indiana, 3:30 p.m.
Nebraska at Michigan, 3:30 p.m.

Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013 SP Page 9


- Connor Shaw threw
for four touchdowns,
Mike Davis ran for 128
yards to move past 1,000
yards this season and
No. 14 South Carolina
tied a school record with
its 15th consecutive
home victory, 34-16 over
Mississippi State on
Shaw matched his
personal best for TD
throws after missing two
days of practice with a
virus. Davis, the SEC's
leading rusher, had his
seventh game reaching
the century mark and
became the team's first
1,000-yard rusher since
Marcus Lattimore gained
1,197 yards his freshman
season three years ago.
South Carolina (7-2,
5-2) won its seventh in
row over the Bulldogs
(4-4, 1-3) and tied the
record for consecutive
victories at Wlliams-Brice
Stadium, equaling the
mark set from 1978-80.

No. 8 Auburn 35,
Arkansas 17: In Fayetteville,
Ark., Tre Mason rushed for 168 yards
and four touchdowns to lead Auburn.
Mason scored on runs of 9,4,5 and
12 yards as the Tigers (8-1,4-1)
won their fifth in a row in coach Guz
Malzahn's first game in Fayetteville
since leaving the Razorbacks as an
assistant following the 2006 season.
Jonathan Williams had 104 yards
rushing and Alex Collins added 92
on the ground for Arkansas (3-6,
0-5), which has lost six in a row.
It's the longest losing streak for the
Razorbacks since a seven-game
stretch in 1990.

No. 10 Missouri 31,
Tennessee 3: In Columbia, Mo.,
Maty Mauk threw three touchdown
passes and ran for another, helping
Missouri (8-1,4-1 SEC) respond
smartly a week after squandering a
1 7-point cushion in the fourth quarter
of a double-overtime loss to South
Andrew Baggett banged another
chip-shot field goal attempt off the
left goalpost, eerily similar to his
game-ending misfire a week earlier,
but instead of heartbreak they still
took a 24-3 cushion into halftime.

Kentucky 48, Alabama
State 14: In Lexington, Ky., Jalen
Whitlow ran for two touchdowns
and passed for two more as Kentucky

Conference All Games
Missouri 4 1 183 101 8 1 365 185
S.Carolina 5 2 234 164 7 2 289 199
Georgia 4 2 195 194 5 3 275 253
Florida 3 3128 110 44 168 137
Vanderbilt 1 4 143 208 4 4 257 242
Tennessee 1 4 84 162 4 5 226 265
Kentucky 0 4 64 135 2 6 192 218
Conference All Games
Alabama 5 0 219 59 8 0 330 78
Auburn 4 1 155 135 8 1 331 181
LSU 3 2 176 124 7 2 362 197
TexasA&M 3 2 225 189 6 2 384 261
Mississippi 2 3 126 155 5 3 260 205
Miss. St 1 3 90 139 4 4 227 194
Arkansas 0 5 67 214 3 6 180 280
Saturday's results
South Carolina 34, Mississippi St. 16
Georgia 23, Florida 20
Auburn 35, Arkansas 17
Missouri 31,Tennessee 3
Kentucky 48, Alabama St. 14
UTEP atTexas A&M, late
Saturday's games
Missouri at Kentucky, Noon
Auburn atTennessee, Noon
Vanderbilt at Florida, Noon
Arkansas at Mississippi, 12:21 p.m.
Appalachian St. at Georgia, 12:30 p.m.
Mississippi St. atTexas A&M, 3:30 p.m.
LSU at Alabama, 8 p.m.

ended a five-game losing streak
with a homecoming rout. Whitlow
overcame shoulder and ankle injuries
to run for an 88-yard TD on the game's
second play and a 2-yard score en
route to 101 yards rushing on 10
carries. The sophomore quarterback
also threw for 186 yards with TD
passes of 38 and 6 yards respectively.


Isidore Jackson rushed for
a season-high 182 yards
and a touchdown, leading
Bethune-Cookman to
a 38-14 victory against
North Carolina Central
(4-5, 2-3 Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference) on
Jackson became the
all-time leading rusher
in school history as the
Wildcats (8-1, 5-0) won
their 18th consecutive
conference game.

Marist 42, Jacksonville
35: In Poughkeepsie, N.Y., Chuckie
Looney threw five touchdown passes

to lead Marist. Looney was 26-of-36
and 362 yards. He holds the Red
Foxes'career records for passing yards,
passing touchdowns, completions and
Campbell 19, Stetson
18: In Deland, Brian Hudson ran for
an 11-yard touchdown with 1:07 left,
leading Campbell to the comeback
victory. Campbell (2-7, 1-5 Pioneer)
trailed by two possessions after a
61-yard touchdown pass from Ryan
Tentler to Rob Coggin extended
Stetson's lead to 18-7 with 5:12 left.

FAU 34, Tulane 17: In Boca
Raton, Florida Atlantic took control
early in the fourth quarter, starting
with Mitch Anderson's field goal that
gave the Owls (3-6,3-4 Conference
USA) a 20-17 lead, and beat Tulane
three days after coach Carl Pelini
resigned after admitting to school

officials he used illegal drugs.
Florida A&M 16, Norfolk
St. 6: In Norfolk, Va., James Owens
and Damien Fleming each rushed for
touchdowns for Florida A&M (3-6,2-3
Mid-Eastern Athletic). The Rattlers
opened the game with a 10-play,
78-yard scoring drive, capped by
Damien Fleming's 27-yard score, and
added a safety 8 minutes later, taking
a 9-0 lead.

East Carolina 34, FlU 13:
In Miami, Shane Carden tossed three
first-half touchdown passes as East
Carolina (6-2,4-1 Conference USA)
pulled away. FlU (1-7,1-3) cut the
lead to 21-13 with a field goal in the
third quarter, but in the fourth East
Carolina scored on a 35-yard wide
receiver pass from Hardy to Isaiah
Jones and Cooper ran for a 2-yard
touchdown for the final margin.


This had significantly
less at stake than many
of those, with both
unranked teams entering
the game riding multi-
game losing streaks. It
was the first time that had
happened since 1926.
Georgia, though, looked
nothing like the same
team that lost consecu-
tive games to Missouri
and Vanderbilt. The
Bulldogs scored on the
game's opening posses-
sion and then shocked
Florida when Aaron
Murray found Gurley over
the middle for a 73-yard
catch and run. The
Bulldogs piled on from
there, making it 23-3 with
a 32-yard field goal just
before halftime.
Florida looked down
and out.
But Georgia helped the
Gators get back in it.
Arthur Lynch dropped
what he thought was
a screen pass near the
sideline. Officials ruled
it a lateral and a fumble.
Lynch didn't realize the
call and left the ball on
the ground. Florida's
Leon Orr scooped it up
and returned it to the
13-yard line. Mack Brown
scored two plays later,
cutting Georgia's lead to
Loucheiz Purifoy
sacked Murray in the
end zone two series later,
making it 23-12. Tyler
Murphy, playing with a
sprained right throwing
shoulder, had two long
runs on the ensuing drive,
the second one a 14-yard
TD scamper. Murphy
hooked up with Clay
Burton for the 2-point
conversion and it was
a different game.
Georgia tried to reclaim
the momentum, but
Gurley failed to move the

Georgia quarterback Aaron Murray (11) is sacked in the end
zone for a safety by Florida defensive back Loucheiz Purifoy on
Saturday in Jacksonville.

chains on a fourth-and-1
play. Florida did little
on the next series, but
Georgia gifted the Gators
more life by having 12
men on the field on a
fourth-and-2 play.
Nonetheless, Florida
floundered as it has in
recent weeks. Not only
did linebacker Neiron
Ball remove his helmet
on the stop, drawing
a 15-yard penalty, but
the offense stumbled as
Equally troubling for
the Gators were two
missed field goals.
Murray completed
16 of 25 passes for 258
yards and a touchdown
for Georgia. Gurley had
100 yards rushing and 87
Murphy was 13-of-29
passing for 174 yards, and
was sacked four times.
Kelvin Taylor, making his
first career start, ran 20
times for 76 yards.

Charlotte County Homeless Coalition


I(LE SP04o
-I-- y-"'

Georgia 17 6 0 0 23
Florida 0 3 9 8 20
First Quarter
Geo-Gurley 5 run (Morgan kick), 12:15.
Geo-Gurley 73 pass from Murray (Mor-
gan kick),9:19.
Geo-FG Morgan 49,2:13.
Second Quarter
Geo-FG Morgan 27,14:37.
Fla-FGVelez 31,9:54.
Geo-FG Morgan 32, :00.
Third Quarter
Fla-M.Brown 5 run (Velez kick), 6:21.
Fla-Safety, 1:19.
Fourth Quarter
Fla-Murphy 14 run (C.Burton pass from
Murphy), 14:20.

First downs
Return Yards
Time of Possession



RUSHING-Georgia, Gurley 17-100, Doug-
las 6-36, Green 3-14, Murray 6-6, Hicks 1-3,
Team 2-(minus 3). Florida, Kel.Taylor 20-76,
M.Brown 9-41, Murphy 10-28, Patton 2-0.
PASSING-Georgia, Murray 16-25-0-258,
Team 0-10-00. Florida, Murphy 13-29-0-174.
RECEIVING-Georgia, Bennett 5-59, Gur-
ley 3-87, McGowan 3-43, Rome 2-24, Lynch
1-31, Douglas 1-8, Wooten 1-6. Florida,
Dunbar 4-91, Patton 3-38, Fulwood 2-22,
T.Burton 2-11, Joyer 1-7, Showers 1-5.

Player Entry Form 2013

(AP) -West Virginia's
Charles Sims rushed
for a season-high 154
yards and Josh Lambert
hit a 35-yard field goal
in overtime for a 30-27
victory over TCU Saturday
The Mountaineers (4-5,
2-4 Big 12) snapped a
three-game losing streak
and continue to fight for
bowl eligibility.
In their overtime
possession, the Horned
Frogs had minus-5 yards,
a 15-yard personal foul
and an incomplete pass.
Jaden Oberkrom, whose
45-yard field goal tied
the game 27-27 with 19
seconds to play, missed
a 62-yard attempt in the
first overtime. Oberkrom's
career-long field goal was
53 yards.
Clint Trickett complet-
ed 25 of 41 passes for 267
yards and two touch-
downs and two intercep-
tions for West Virginia.

Kansas State 41, Iowa
State 7: In Manhattan, Kan.,John
Hubert ran for 105 yards and two
touchdowns, and Kansas State nearly
pitched its first Big 12 shutout in a
The quarterback combo of Jake
Waters and Daniel Sams combined
to throw for 221 yards and run for 89
yards as the Wildcats (4-4,2-3) beat
the Cyclones (1-7,0-5) for the sixth
consecutive time.

Texas 35, Kansas 13: In
Austin, Texas, Malcolm Brown ran
for 119 yards and four touchdowns
and defensive tackle Chris Whaley
scored his second touchdown of the
season for Texas (6-2,5-0). Brown
scored twice in the second quarter,
and Whaley's 40-yard fumble return
in the third quarter broke open what
had been a surprisingly close game.
Whaley, who was initially recruited
as a running back, also scored on a
31-yard interception return against

Kansas dropped its 26th consec-
utive loss in the Big 12. Jake Heaps
passed for 160 yards for the Jayhawks

Oklahoma State 52,
Texas Tech 34: In Lubbock,
Texas, Clint Chelf threw for two
touchdowns and a season-high 211
yards and ran for two more scores
to lead Oklahoma State. Desmond
Roland ran for three touchdowns,
a week after getting four for Tech
(7-2,4-2). Chelf scored on a 67 yard
quarterback draw, and was 18-for-34
passing with two interceptions. The
win keeps Oklahoma State (7-1,4-1)
in the Big 12 title hunt and makes the
road for Texas Tech (7-2,4-2) more


Okla. St.
Texas Tech
Kansas St.
Iowa St.

Conference All Games
5 0163 91 6 2 263182
4 0238 88 7 0 447111
4 1 128 109 7 1 248150
4 1 188 130 7 1 324171
4 2217 178 7 2 352221
2 3 151 118 4 4 257176
2 4 148 209 4 5 213270
1 5 98 141 3 6 211212
0 5 79 209 2 6 137256
0 5 106 243 1 7 185319

Saturday's results
Kansas St. 41, Iowa St. 7
West Virginia 30,TCU 27, OT
Texas 35,Kansas 13
Oklahoma St.52,TexasTech 34
Thursday's game
Oklahoma at Baylor, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday's games
TCU at Iowa St., Noon
Kansas St. atTexasTech, Noon
Kansas at Oklahoma St., 4 p.m.
Texas atWest Virginia, 7 p.m.

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![e]r mloofII e] I

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Charlotte County Homeless Coalition
P.O. Box 380157, Murdock, FL 33938-0157

No rain date if cancelled due to inclement weather, your entry fee and sponsorship will be considered a donation. NO REFUNDS

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 SP Page 9


QB Oregon
vs. UCLA
Off week: Is averaging
10 yards per pass
attempt and nine
yards per carry.

QB Fresno State
vs. Nevada
Late game. Has
thrown 25 touch-
downs against four

QB Florida State
vs. Miami
Overcomes two early
interceptions to throw
for 325 yards against

QB Baylor
at Kansas
Off week: Possesses a
quarterback efficiency
rating of219.01.

QB Texas A&M
vs. UTEP
Late game. Despite
a shoulder injury, he
completed his first 10
passes a week ago.

QB Oregon State
vs. Southern Cal
Completes 26 of 45
attempts for 277 yards
and 3 interceptions in
31-14 loss Friday.

QB Alabama
vs. Tennessee
Off week: Has
completed 145 of 209
attempts for 1,862
yards and 16 TDs.

* COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Notre Dame 38, Navy 34

Notre Dame

holds off Navy

Tarean Folston scored
on a 1-yard plunge
with 3:47 left and Notre
Dame survived a back-
and-forth game with
Navy, holding on to beat
the Midshipmen 38-34
Navy had a chance to
score late in the fourth
quarter, but a bad pitch
by Keenan Reynolds led
to a 10-yard loss. Then
on fourth-and-4 from the
Notre Dame 31, Notre
Dame linebacker Jaylon
Smith stopped an end-
around by Shawn Lynch
for no gain as the Irish
avoided losing to Navy for
the third time in the past
five seasons.
Tommy Rees threw
touchdown passes to TJ
Jones and Ben Koyack,
George Atkinson III scored
on a 41-yard run and Cam
McDaniel added a TD.
Reynolds rushed for
three touchdowns for
Navy (4-4) and passed for
Notre Dame (7-2)
improved to 11-1 in
November in four sea-
sons under Brian Kelly
and clinched its fourth
consecutive winning
season, the first time that's
happened since 1995-98.
The Irish also keep alive
their hopes for a BCS bowl
berth. Navy lost for the
third time in the past four
The final stop was one
of the few times the Irish
were able to do much to

even slow Navy, which
punted only twice and
played a near flawless
game as they had no turn-
overs and no penalties.
Folston rushed for 144
yards on 18 carries, with
116 yards in the second
half. He had rushed for
only 116 yards before
Saturday. Rees was 12-of-
20 passing for 242 yards
with two interceptions.
It was the third time this
season Rees has thrown
at least two interceptions.
The Irish lost the other
two against Michigan and
against Oklahoma, when
Rees threw three.
Reynolds completed
six of nine passes for 88
yards, including two key
passes that gave Navy its
final lead. First he threw
an 18-yard pass to Marcus
Thomas to the Notre
Dame 49. After three
running plays, Reynolds
then found a wide open
Matt Aiken for a 34-yard
Folston came up big for
the Irish on the final drive,
rushing for 51 yards on 10
carries before plunging in
for the go-ahead score.
Chris Swain led Navy
with 85 yards Quinton
Singleton had 77 yards.
Navy gashed Notre Dame
for 207 yards in the first
half, which was more
than it had in full games
against the Irish the pre-
vious two seasons. In fact
the Middies were on pace
to top their best rushing
game ever against the
Irish, but couldn't keep it
up in the second half.


#1 GUN SHOP ..

0e23@1 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 9418S9.7065
Fax: 941-889.7068


We Buy & Trade Guns!



Conference All Games

(AP) B.J. Denker ran
for three touchdowns
and passed for a fourth,
Ka'Deem Carey went over
1,000 yards for the second
consecutive season and
Arizona beat California
33-28 on Saturday.
A week after setting
a school record for
most rushing yards by
a quarterback in one
game, Denker managed
44 yards on the ground
but scored on runs of 9,
1 and 14 yards. That gave
the Wildcats senior a
team-leading 11 rushing
touchdowns this season,
another Arizona record
for quarterbacks.
Carey, the nation's lead-
ing rusher, topped the
century mark for the 11th
consecutive game with
152 yards on 32 carries.
Cal freshman quarter-
back Jared Goff passed for
four touchdowns but was
intercepted twice.

No. 17 UCLA 45,
Colorado 23: In Pasadena,
Calif., Brett Hundley threw two
touchdown passes and rushed for
two more scores, Devin Fuller scored
three touchdowns, and No. 17 UCLA
shook off back-to-back losses. Damien

Oregon St.
Wash. St.

0 261 108 8 0 445 135
1 193 122 7 1 261 155
2 222 157 6 3 335 250
3 148 159 5 3 276 189
4 154 253 4 5 268294
6 110 259 1 8 211 385

Conference All Games
Ariz.St. 4 1 252 141 6 2 373208
Arizona 3 2 156 141 6 2 287 167
USC 3 2 136 120 6 3 228 168
UCLA 3 2 140 126 6 2 298 180
Utah 1 4 129 160 4 4 249206
Colorado 0 5 89 244 3 5 211 305
Thursday's result
Arizona St. 55,Washington St. 21
Friday's result
Southern Cal 31, Oregon St. 14
Saturday's results
Arizona 33, California 28
UCLA 45, Colorado 23
Thursday's game
Oregon at Stanford, 9 p.m.
Saturday's games
Southern Cal at California, 3 p.m.
Arizona St. at Utah, 4 p.m.
Colorado atWashington, 8 p.m.
UCLA at Arizona, 10 p.m.

Thigpen also ran for a touchdown
for the Bruins (6-2,3-2 Pac-12),
who rebounded from road defeats
at Stanford and Oregon despite a
sluggish start in their homecoming.

USC 31, Oregon St. 14:
In Corvallis, Ore., on Friday, Javorius
Allen ran for 133 yards and three
touchdowns, Marqise Lee returned
from a knee injury and had five catches
for 105 yards and a score, and USC won
in Corvallis for the first time since 2004.
Cody Kessler threw for 247 yards and a
touchdown and Silas Redd ran for 140
yards for Southern California.


Colo. (AP) -Anthony
LaCoste rushed for a
career-high 263 yards and
scored three touchdowns,
helping Air Force (2-7)
snap a seven-game skid by
holding off Army 42-28 on
LaCoste finished with
the second-most yards
rushing for a program
that's known for its ground
game, shy of Chad Hall's
school-record 275 yards
against Army in 2007.
It was a costly loss for
the Black Knights (3-6)
in their quest for the
Commander in Chief's
Trophy. Angel Santiago
scored three touchdowns
on a sore ankle and Terry
Baggett had 121 yards
rushing and a score for
Army, which was trying to

beat Air Force for a sec-
ond-consecutive season.

Rutgers 23, Temple 20:
In Piscataway, N.J., Gary Nova threw
a 33-yard touchdown pass to Leonte
Carroo on a fourth-and-10 play with 35
seconds to go to lift Rutgers (5-3,2-2
American Athletic Conference).
The eight-play, 72-yard march
with no time outs came a little more
than a minute after linebackers Kevin
Snyder and Steve Longa stopped
Kenneth Harper for a 1-yard loss on a
fourth-and-1 at the Scarlet Knights 27
to give them one last chance.

No. 21 Northern Illinois
63, Massachusetts 19: In
Foxborough, Mass., Jordan Lynch ran
for 119 yards and four touchdowns and
threw for another in just over a half for
Northern Illinois.
The Huskies (9-0,5-0 Mid-American
Conference) scored touchdowns on
their first five possessions and six of
their seven drives in the first half.
Cameron Stingily rushed for 58 yards
and a touchdown, and Tommylee Lewis
also ran one in for Northern Illinois.

S Charlotte County Community Services Presents the...

2n1d Annual Tippecanoe

Trail & Mud Run

J M Saturday, November 23, 2013
Tippecanoe Environmental Park
2400 El Jobean Road, Port Charlotte, FL
Check-In begins at 7:30 a.m.

Cash Awardsfortop 3 overall Male and Female in 5K & 10K
Medalawardsin 10 AgeGroupsfor5K&10K (min.agelO 10)
Team awards for top 3 overall in 5K & 10 OK (3 & 4 person categories)
SCorporate Challenge Discounts
Participants registered by November 16 \t ,'
guaranteed an official Race Dry Fit T-Shirt
BEWARE THE Post race entertainment & food
OBSTACLES! Chip timing daw
Teeter Walk
Muddy Tires 5
Spider Web The 2nd annual Tippecanoe 5K & 1OKTrail Run is a community event promoting
Sand Run environmental awareness and helps Charlotte County protect some of our most
The Hurdler valuable natural resources parks like Tippecanoe Environmental Park.
The Climb
The Maze Visit the Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program's
Muddy Trails Nature Festival after the run!
Hay Balro e Wall Visit or call 941.627.1074
Cargo Dome
Culvert Crawl for additional event information.
N o wl d ,[I hIr r ,mr ,IIIIJ


Alabama A&M 19, Alcorn St. 18 Akron 16, Kent St. 7
Albany St. (Ga.) 31, Benedict 6 Albion 42, Olivet 28
Arkansas St. 17, South Alabama 16 Augustana (111.) 28, Carthage 0
Ave Maria 45, Edward Waters 14 Augustana (SD) 25, Concordia (St.P.) 7
Bethune-Cookman 38, NC Central 14 Baker 54, Evangel 10
Birmingham-Southern 35, Rhodes 34 Baldwin-Wallace31,Marietta 7
Bowie St. 76, Lincoln (Pa.) 19 Benedictine (III.) 28, Concordia (III.) 27
Bridgewater (Va.) 34, Emory& Henry 17 Benedictine (Kan.) 48, Cent. Methodist 23
Campbell 19, Stetson 18 Bethany (Kan.) 24,Tabor 17
Catawba 38, Mars Hill 31 Bethel (Minn.) 55, Hamline 6
Centre 49, Hendrix 20 Bluffton 28, Anderson (Ind.) 0
Charleston Southern 27, Presbyterian 16 Buena Vista 37, Luther 14
Chattanooga 35, Appalachian St. 28 Butler 33, Dayton 30
Christopher Newport 13, LaGrange 10 Case Reserve 16, Chicago 3
Clemson 59, Virginia 10 Cent. Missouri 56, Nebraska-KearneyO0
Coastal Carolina 50, Charlotte 25 Central 48, Loras 3
Concord 44,Virginia-Wise 6 Coe 24,Wartburg 10
Cumberland (Tenn.) 34, Bethel (Tenn.) 13 Cole 2, Haskell Indian Nations 0
Cumberlands 70, Campbellsville 17 Concordia (Moor.) 35, Carleton 27
Delaware St. 22, Howard 20 Concordia (Wis.) 55, Rockford 13
Delta St. 63,Valdosta St. 55 Cornell (Iowa) 28, Carroll (Wis.) 22
E.Kentucky 44,Tennessee St. 0 Crown (Minn.) 47, Martin Luther 13
East Carolina 34, FlU 13 Culver-Stockton 42,Avila 35
Elizabeth CitySt.28,Virginia Union 21 Dakota Wesleyan 31, Nebraska Wesleyan
FAU 34,Tulane 17
Faulkner 66, Belhaven 14 Denison127,Oberlin 14
FayettevilleSt. 34, Livingstone31 Doane56,Dordt13
Florida A&M 16,NorfolkSt. 6 Drake56,MoreheadSt. 14
Fort Valley St. 46, Morehousel19
Fort ValleySt.46,Morehouse1 g E. Illinois 56,Tennessee Tech 21
Furman 16, Georgia Southern 14 Elinois 56,TNesth 21
Gardner WebbSlWarner 14 Elmhurst 28, North Park 14
Gardner-Webb 51,Warner 14 Emporia St. 35, Missouri Western 30
Georgetown (Ky.) 49, Bluefield South 7 Eureka 23, Iowa Wesleyan 10
Georgia 23, Florida 20Feurekat23,wa Wes(eyan)10
Georgia Tech 21, Pittsburgh 10 Ferris St 41 ,Wayne (Mich 10
r k c*/i7Mivi iAr\'*Findlay 35, Ashland 28
Grambling St. 47, MVSU 40 Findlay 3,Ashland 28
Hampden-Sydney52,Guilford 0Fort Hays St. 63, S. Dakota Tech 17
Hampden-Sydn Guilford 0 Franklin 41, Defiance 7
Huntingdon 50, Averett 20 Frin 47, Bthl (an (
Jacksonville St. 42, Austin Peay 10 Friends 47, Bethel (Kan.) 10
James Madison 31,Villanova 21 Grand Valley St. 31, Hillsdale21
Johns Hopkins 24, Ursinus 18 Grand View 7Waldorf 14
Juniata 42, McDaniel21 Greenville 28,Westminster (Mo.) 7
Kentucky 48, Alabama St. 14 Grinnel24, Lawrence 21
Lane 38, Kentucky St. 28 Gustavus23,St. John's (Minn.)20
Lenoir-Rhyne37,Carson-Newman3 I Hanover 28, Earlham 14
Liberty 17,VMI 7 Hope 35,Trine 7
LindseyWilson 72, Union (Ky.) 9 Illinois College 35, Monmouth (111.) 13
Louisiana-Lafayette 49, New Mexico St. 35 Illinois St. 13, N. Iowa 3
Malone 59, Alderson-Broaddus 42 Indianapolis 27, St. Joseph's (Ind.) 24
Marshall 61,Southern Miss. 13 Jamestown 49, Presentation 41
Mercer 51, Davidson 26 John Carroll 63,Wilmington (Ohio) 3
Methodist51,Greensboro50 Kalamazoo 14,Adrian 10
MiddleTennessee 24, UAB21 Kansas St. 41, Iowa St. 7
Miles31,Stillman30 LakeErie63,Walsh41
Millsaps 38, Berry3 Lakeland 35, Aurora 32
Morgan St. 30, Hampton 27 Marian (Ind.)26,Taylor 19, OT
NCA&T59,Va. Lynchburg 12 Mary 28, Northern St. (SD) 14
NCWesleyan33,Ferrum 16 MayvilleSt. 20,DakotaSt. 14
Newberry 28, Brevard 21 McKendree 51, Quincy 16
North Alabama 30,West Alabama 27, OT Michigan St. 29, Michigan 6
North Carolina 27, NC State 19 Minnesota 42, Indiana 39
North Greenville 38,Wingate 34 Missouri 31 ,Tennessee 3
Notre Dame Coll. 42,W.Virginia St. 16 Missouri S&T24,William Jewell 6
Old Dominion 66, Rhode Island 14 Missouri St. 49, Indiana St. 7
Pikeville 22, Kentucky Christian 7 MissouriValley21,Peru St. 14
Randolph-Macon 42, Shenandoah 7 Mount Union 44, Heidelberg 34
Richmond 27, Albany (NY) 10 N. Michigan 34, Northwood (Mich.) 15
S.Virginia 38, Apprentice 6 Nebraska 27, Northwestern 24
SC State 45, Savannah St. 9 Notre Dame 38, Navy 34
SE Louisiana 41, McNeese St. 7 Ohio Dominican 18,Tiffin 0
Shepherd 45, Glenville St. 19 Ohio Northern 49, Muskingum 7
Shorter 58,ClarkAtlanta 14 OhioSt. 56,PurdueO0
South Carolina 34, Mississippi St. 16 Rose-Hulman 34, Mount St. Joseph 0
St. Augustine's 13,JohnsonC. Smith6 S. lllinois34,W. Illinois28
The Citadel 28, Samford 26 SE Missouri 37, Urbana 35
Thiel 30, Bethany (WV) 22 SW Minnesota St. 51,Winona St. 44,20T
Truman St. 35, KentuckyWesleyan 27 San Diego 58,Valparaiso 14
Tuskegee41,Central St. (Ohio) 10 Simpson (Iowa) 50, Dubuque 46
UNC-Pembroke60,Tusculum20 Toledo 55, E. Michigan 16
UT-Martin 45, Murray St. 17 Wabash 66, Hiram 0
Virginia St. 28, ChowanO Wis.-Oshkosh 35,Wis.-Stevens Pt. 20
W. Kentucky44, Georgia St. 28 Wis.-Whitewater35,Wis.-Platteville16
Washington & Lee 14, Catholic 10 Wisconsin 28, Iowa 9
William & Mary 17, New Hampshire 0 Wittenberg 55, OhioWesleyan 17
Winston-Salem 28, Shaw 24 Wooster 27, DePauw 24
EAST Youngstown St. 38, South Dakota 34
Albright 33, Widener 19 SOUTHWEST
Alfred 31,Salisbury21l Angelo St. 25,Texas A&M Commerce 20
American International 43, New Haven 34 ArkansasTech 26, East Central 17
Amherst 17,Trinity (Conn.) 16 Auburn 35, Arkansas 17
Anna Maria 42,Castleton St. 14 Austin 25, Southwestern (Texas) 6
Bates17,Bowdoin 10 Cent. Oklahoma 49, Lincoln (Mo.) 42
Bentley 24,S. Connecticut 19 E. New Mexico 39,WestTexas A&M 38
Boston College 34,Virginia Tech 27 Harding 42, SE Oklahoma 10
Brockport 14,CollegeofNJ3 Henderson St. 37,Ark.-Monticello21
Brown 27, Penn 0 Houston Baptist 49,Texas College 7
Bucknell 28, Colgate 7 I ncarnateWord 47, McMurry43
Buffalo St. 59, Hartwick41l Lamar56, Nicholls St. 34
CCSU 52,Wagner 17 NW Missouri St. 52,Washburn 21
Delaware 32,Towson 31
Denwaret32,Towson 31 Northeastern St. 31, SW Baptist 3
dic 5 M 2 Oklahoma St. 52,TexasTech 34
Fordham 32, Holy Cross 30 SWOklahoma42,S. Nazarene14
Franklin &Marshall 41, Susquehanna 36 Sam Houston St. 56, Stephen F.Austin 49
Gannon 40, Seton Hill 21 SmHutnS 6 tpe utn4
Harvad 240, DartmoutH 21 Sul Ross St. 42, Hardin-Simmons 38
Harvard 24, Dartmouth 21
Texas3, Kansas13
Hobart 41, Union (NY) 20 T 35, Ks 13
ar t. 41,nin CNrio2 14 Texas Lutheran 37, Louisiana College 27
Indiana (Pa.) 42, Clarion 14 UA 15
Ithaca 23, Frostburg St.0 WestVirginia 30,TCU 27, OT
Kean 47, Morrisville St. 21 West Virginia 30TCU 27 OT
Lafayette 45, Georgetown 27 T
Maine 19, Stony Brook 14 Arizona 33, California 28
Marist 42, Jacksonville 35 Black Hills St. 48, NM Highlands 45
Marist 42, Jacksonville 35 IBT '548^ c9
Mercyhurst 19,Edinboro6 CSU-Pueblo34,Mesa St. 6
Merrimack 31, Assumption 21 Cal Poly 34, UC Davis 16
Middlebury 40, Hamilton 13 Carroll (Mont.) 48, S. Oregon 30
Moravian 41, Gettysburg 21 Cent.Washington 21,HumboldtSt. 14
Muhlenberg 42, Dickinson 3 Chadron St. 59,W. New Mexico 17
N. Illinois 63, UMass 19 Chapman 45, LaVerne7
Penn St. 24, Illinois 17, OT Colorado Mines 14,Western St. (Col.) 13
Plymouth St. 34,Worcester St. 31 Dixie St 42, Simon Fraser 35
Princeton 53, Cornell20 E. Oregon 57, Dickinson St. 3
RPI 28, Merchant Marine 13 E.Washington 55, Idaho St. 34
Robert Morris 24, Bryant 3 Fort Lewis 27, Adams St. 24
Rowan 10, Cortland St. 9 Linfield 56,Willamette 15
Rutgers 23,Temple 20 Montana 51, Sacramento St. 48, OT
Sacred Heart 24, Monmouth (NJ) 21 Montana St. 35, N. Colorado 28
Slippery Rock 35, California (Pa.) 17 N. Arizona 48, North Dakota 27
St. John Fisher 28, Utica 27 Occidental 13, Pomona-Pitzer 7
St. Lawrence 32,WPI 15 Pacific 68, Lewis &Clark28
Stonehill42,Pace14 Pacific Lutheran 41, Puget Sound 21
Syracuse 13,Wake Forest 0 Portland St.45,Weber St.24
W. Connecticut 35, Mass.-Dartmouth 12 Redlands 34, Claremont-Mudd 6
W. New England 38, Curry27 Rocky Mountain 47, MontanaWestern 10
Washington (Mo.) 9, Carnegie-Mellon 7 San Diego St. 35, New Mexico 30
Waynesburg 38,Westminster (Pa.) 19 San Jose St. 34, UNLV 24
Wesleyan (Conn.) 16,Williams 14 Texas St. 37, ldaho21
West Chester 66, Cheyney 14 UCLA 45, Colorado 23
Yale 53,Columbia 12 Utah St. 47, Hawaii 10

Trapped? Get away from it all at Kings Gate.

-PagelO SP

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013



if.. .

Southwest Florida lung cancer 5K race set for Nov. 9
Page 6
Sarasota Memorial Hospital holds lung cancer symposium
Page 7
PET scans may identify more aggressive lung cancer tumors
Page 8
Simple blood test can diagnose lung and other cancers, study finds
Page 12


Sunday, November 3,2013


:Page 2 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y rJ:'V~fl-I:'~I

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.,,.,hl~il, "ii ,i,,l hn.,,h] i I Il

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l",, f ,, l ,, l hll| ,, h / ,,,,llll'l l l 1

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup ririi i .,, 111| irlh, 1 i
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
friIr, I. r ir, I I Ir- ,, .. h I .,,,,o call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to F lri ri i r i i.,l. I-iii I, i. ,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
:,,, h .b,, f,, ( .. hi l h.h. 1.- 1...l..,w .r ,,
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and rill...' h ,lii i f ,I. ili w .i , and
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis ciM b i uui1i1ii, 1 i ,ii iit9
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Driveni Iiil'h ., .954

I just came back from another
CHIP meeting. The name is an
acronym for Community Health
Improvement Partnership. It was
named "Plan" and we changed
that to "Partnership" because it
more closely relates to what we do
and with whom we work. Nothing
happens by itself. There are always
many people and ideas that develop
any project in a community such as
ours. Thus partnership describes our
structure and actions much better.
Today we were privileged to have
Lynne Thorpe, MBA, MA, project
director and lead navigator for
Southwest and Gulf Central Florida
Region. Also with her was Yamaya
Pino, who is our local navigator.
They are responsible for helping
us make sense out of the Affordable
Care Act application process. We
all have seen the news and read the
articles of the problems with the U.S.
government website.
Those of us in business would be
chastised and lose our investors if
we allowed a launch of a new prod-
uct that had not been fully tested.
That being said, this is the U.S.
government, which seems to be able
to get away with such actions, so we
have to understand that it will get
fixed. It will work as advertised; we
just need to be patient.

Like your

Feeling Fit



U Enjoy it




Dave Powell
There are some v.i1,a ;ie gettingii
through and are capable o f iindiiing
out what the subsidies ;iie aiind liiat
programs are available It ;ill de-
pends on the individual ncome, age
and location.
One of the reasons xIh\ \:u liihae
to make application befiLe clih,:,,:s
a plan is because of tlie \ 1 i iale,
that make the price ieill\ cuinstom-
ized to you and youi ietLiiieiment,
There are many different kiiinds ,
plans that can be designed t, meet
your budget. For exiimple tlieie ;iie

liotl caiteg-_ iie ,_-1. c,',pa\ bhioilze,
illei. g,,ld aind platinuin
Reineinbi tlihat pie-em\lmiig coII-
d litin, 01i geiidei do oi,,t[ effect iate,
;i d aie ii, i-i, l oi (- f,-I demial if
covela'ie YoI.I adults lamV\ ieinaii
:n paiieint plaiii umitil 'age -'7 Tlieie
c -ii be II, lifetime e 01 ;il ;iI li its
,_-,I col,\ei _e
Tlieie avieailahle tax ciedl[S
aind cot-shluiiii1_ leductrio,-,l Plini
pi\vide aiccess t,, pieveiitiaive
,ei\ ices (;i nII, cO-t t r the iliuiledi It
pl,-tect chlioic e ,_f, dicti-,
iNote It lii. been iiui expeiieniice
thalit o,-eiiiin e l does, iirt cli,-,,e
,iLl d,_croi-,. but the iiiili-iice
c,_,inp.amie. sell plaii, tiha dt idc iicht
-liii cli h ice of1 dict i-i.
If thi i imp, i t. iiita t t,, \oii. be .uie
t, a4ik if the plaiin thaliit \i chlio-,e
ile hti ict \ tl 1,-, ceilaill d -ctoi-,l It
l,-,o lel ,_-,ve b al eeiS t,_-, em eigellcV
ei\ ice Sic lihae paiieiice. keep
ti\i-ng, aik fi hlielp aind dion' t gi\e tip
In C(hal-Itte Co-,int\ call Yana\ a
Pin tluiilih thlie \ iiiiia B Aniides
V\olinteei ChI ic at 1-141-7 -'_i:, u
TR -, Id ;i la;-I ialk_,g;-iI_, III ,1-,theI ; e-aea
o, S,:,uth Ixest FloI Ida. c.ll cI18-547-
-'7'. IAk,01 \i- lt \\u..\ thelie-,cuhicelhnk
ci-nII ti" ;I i-iV i iI Reineinbei
tlie\ ;ieiie i-t iiitiaiice a.ilespe,:ple
but ;iie guide, t hlielp \,-i'u ue the
-.s\ tein

Time to sell It In the Clsifleda. Coil (941) 206-1200.

A ll .. .r- r i .-. ,r, r 4 111-1 ir
PE2 .''- H', -r I i.. -r n I-.I .1 -r. Hi r tir i. r r i
25E i"i' H ii .. I ... P. ..1,- tIl. .rr I F _
RSVP I'- 1 .7 ,-,-.I ..-.5

F Co i f .;, rHlt. tl l;.:lrl. l i.-,r f' .:l.: 7-'l, -i : T l zr -r if^ .;.;,in

Peace River

Navigating the Affordable Care Act

:Page 2

The Sun/Sunclay ',:,veiril:,e ? i

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 3

By focusing on quality care for patients and doing what's right, we
have received national recognition. The Joint Commission recognizes
Fawcett Memorial Hospital for achieving excellence in performance on
its accountability measures during 2012 for Pneumonia, Surgical Care,
Heart Attack and Heart Failure. This is the third year in a row that Fawcett
Memorial Hospital has been recognized as a Top Performer.

So what does our being a top performer in using evidence-based care
mean for you? Peace of mind in knowing that our local care is among the
top in the nation.

FREE Stroke Screening
Tuesday, November 5th
Encore Bank I 2020 Kings HwV
2:00pm 4:00pm

Top Prrformnr an
Ja n' Conri mi.orin
Key Quality

,a HIl L itE-
Mti'~ll -10-Mir
sm~tiva1 C4a*t

Shoulder Pain Seminar
Thursday, November 7th
y Guest Speaker: David Kaler, MD
Gardens of North Port
5:30pm 6:30pm

FREE Heart Smart Screening
& Breakfast
Friday, November 8th
Guests: Alessandro Golino, MD &
John McKinney, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
7:00am 9:30am

Reservations for seminars are required.
Please call Consult-A-Nurse
at (941) 624-4441 to RSVP.

Voiding Dysfunction:
Male & Female Issues
Thursday, November 21st
Guest Speaker: Andrew Weitzel, DO
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
5:30pm 6:30pm

Fawcett Memorial Hospital


o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 3


The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

Neuroscientists demonstrate a link between Parkinson's and Alzheimer's diseases


University of Florida researchers in
Gainesville have found a biological
mechanism that links Alzheimer's
disease to Parkinson's disease. This
mechanism provides a potential target
for therapy that could help fight
both diseases as well as a host of
lesser-known neurological disorders.
"Until now, nobody has really
understood what the overlap be-
tween Alzheimer's and Parkinsons
disease was, or if it were important,"
said Jada Lewis, PhD, an associate
professor of neuroscience in the
Center for Translational Research
in Neurodegenerative Disease. "Our
study ties these diseases together in a
unique way."
Lewis and her colleagues, UF grad-
uate student Rachel M. Bailey, UF as-
sociate professor Benoit Giasson, and
Jason P. Covy of Stanford University,
reported their findings in the journal
Acta Neuropathologica.
The scientists focused their research
on a protein called tau. Tau is a normal
and useful protein in the brain and its

function is controlled by the addition
of phosphate groups. However, this
protein becomes abnormally phos-
phorylated and forms clumps or "tan-
gles" in diseased brains. Tangles are
associated with cognitive impairment
in some neurodegenerative diseases,
including Alzheimer's disease, about
20 percent of Parkinson's patients, and
a host of diseases lumped together
under the moniker "tauopathies."
One culprit behind familial
Parkinson's disease is a mutated
form of an enzyme known as LRRK2,
pronounced "lerk two." Parkinsons
patients who have this mutation can
form the problematic tangles of tau
Through a series of studies, they
found that normal LRRK2 adds
phosphate groups to tau protein and
mutated LRRK2 adds many more
phosphate groups to tau protein than
normal LRRK2. Using the data from
these studies, they identified two
largely unexplored sites on the tau
protein where mutated LRRK2 added
phosphate groups, and this was associ-
ated with the increased formation of

Importantly, Lewis and her col-
leagues then evaluated their findings
in brain tissue from humans and
found that the two tau sites targeted
by LRRK2 in the laboratory setting also
are altered in humans with the LRRK2
mutation. Additionally, these same
changes were found in human brains

affected by Alzheimer's disease and a
number of other diseases that form
"Together our studies provide evi-
dence that LRRK2 and tau interact in
human disease and provide new thera-
peutic targets for both Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's disease," Bailey said.

Evidence says less may be more when it comes to radiation


Patients enduring the excruciating
pain of cancer that has spread to the
bones are often given multiple doses
of radiation. There is strong evidence,
however, that one dose controls pain
as effectively as 10 or more. In addi-
tion, one treatment is cheaper and
far more convenient for patients who
already have plenty on their minds.
Yet a new study by University of
Pennsylvania researchers has found
that only 3.3 percent of Medicare
patients receiving radiation for pros-
tate cancer that had metastasized to
the bone received a "single-fraction"
treatment. While 10 fractions, or
treatments, was long considered the
standard, more than half the 3,050
patients whose records were reviewed
received more than 10 fractions.
About 250,000 patients a year suffer
from cancer bone pain, said Justin
Bekelman, a radiation oncologist at
Penn Medicine's Abramson Cancer
Center, who led the study. Typically,
their cancers cannot be cured.
Radiation only reduces the pain. It
does not extend life.
Bekelman said the study illustrates
how difficult it is to change medical

practice, especially when payment
systems reward doctors for sticking to
the status quo.
Doctors are paid more when they
give more treatments. According
to the study, published last week in
the Journal of the American Medical
Association, Medicare pays an aver-
age of $1,873 for a single treatment
compared with $4,967 for a group of
"It's profoundly difficult to change
practice," Bekelman said. While he said
most doctors are simply doing what
they have always done, he conceded
that it might take more than publicity
about newer evidence to change their
Ezekiel Emanuel, chair of Penn's
department of medical ethics and
health policy, and senior author of the
study, called that "a perfect example
of misalignment" between goals and
financial incentives. Insurers should
begin paying doctors the same amount
for one radiation treatment as for a
series, he said.
Single-fraction patients are given a
relatively larger dose in one treatment.
In multiple-fraction radiation, patients
get smaller doses, usually on con-
secutive work days. That means that
patients, often older and not feeling

well, must come repeatedly to the
treatment center.
Bekelman said a large clinical trial in
2005 concluded that the two regimens
provide equal pain control with similar
side effects. Some say patients are
more likely to require a second round
of treatment with single-fraction
therapy, but Bekelman said evidence
was mounting that the two forms of
treatment are equal, even when it
comes to retreatment.
The American Society for Radiation
Oncology (ASTRO) 2011 guidelines
favored a single treatment, he said.
ASTRO and the American Academy
of Hospice and Palliative Medicine
include multiple-fraction radiation in
lists of potentially unnecessary treat-
ments doctors and patients should
Penn analyzed data from 2006
through 2009. That was after research
supporting shorter courses emerged,
but before ASTRO's guidelines.
Bekelman said he and Emanuel were
examining more recent data from
private insurers and finding that still,
less than 5 percent of patients get
single-fraction treatment.

Bekelman became interested in the
issue several years ago after treating a
man who came to the hospital in terri-
ble pain on NewYear's Eve. Bekelman
prescribed multiple radiation treat-
ments. As he got to know the man and
his family better, Bekelman realized
how difficult the many trips to the
hospital had been for them. "It became
so clear to me," he said, "that we could
have done better for him."
Bekelman was aware of the study
that had found that short and long
regimens were equal, but he had not
thought much through the implica-
tions. "Ten treatments are not wrong,"
he said. "It's just that a single treatment
is just as effective."
While his study focused on prostate
cancer patients, Bekelman said single
treatments are also recommended for
patients with other cancers that spread
to bones, such as breast or lung.
Doctors still should use multiple treat-
ments for some metastases, especially
those in the spine.
Bekelman, who uses single-fraction
treatment whenever possible, said
50 percent to 80 percent of patients
should be candidates.

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:Page 4

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 5

November is Lung Cancer Awareness Month

Tom Cappiello

I was diagnosed with stage 3A locally advanced
adenocarcinoma (nonsmall cell lung cancer) in
October of 2007. lam one of the few survivors of
this terminal disease.
My diary is written to give cancer patients hope and
understanding about life after a cancer diagnosis.
This is for those who are being treated for cancer
and those caring for a loved one.
If you are interested in becoming involved in lung
cancer awareness, research and early detection,
contact Tom Cappiello at

I would wager that most people

know October is Breast Cancer
Awareness Month, but how many
people know that November is Lung
Cancer Awareness Month? Well, if you
are a regular reader of this column, I
hope by now you realize that this is
the month we try to shine a light on
lung cancer.
The newly formed nonprofit, The
Lung Cancer Research Council,
Inc., has been working hard to draw
attention to the issue of lung cancer
in Southwest Florida. On Oct. 4, we
put on a theatrical reading of the play,
"Love, Loss and What I Wore" as a
pre-event event to our Saturday, Nov.
9 Run/Walk at Charlotte Sports Park.
At our pre-event in October, we
tried to provide the audience with a
few key facts concerning lung cancer,
including the fact that it is the leading
cause of death in Charlotte County.
People are shocked to know that,
but it is a statistic that should not be
surprising. Most people today who
have lung cancer either quit smoking
or never smoked and the people who
populate Charlotte County are older
and lived at a time when smoking
was a widely accepted social norm
and when environmental issues were
of less concern. (Watch the TV show
"Mad Men" to get an idea of what it
was like back in the day.)
What I think is outrageous: For the
last 40 years, we have fought the "War
on Cancer" without making a dent in
the fate of millions of Americans, who
are former smokers, or who were ex-
posed to secondhand smoke, asbes-
tos, radon, air pollutants and other

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carcinogens in the environment.
How can it be that after four
decades we still have no effective
screening and early detection pro-
tocols in place when we know what
the leading causes of lung cancer
are and who is at risk? The highest
risk population could not be better
defined: Anyone with a 30 pack
history of smoking over the age of 55
should be annually screened for lung
cancer. (A "30 pack" history means
2 packs a day for 15 years, or one
pack for 30 years.) We would expect
to find 20 cases of lung cancer for
every 1,000 people screened in this
cohort. So when is the last time your
doctor suggested you be screened? I
venture to guess the answer is never.
The key to increasing the dismally
low survival rate for lung cancer will
be catching it early through screening
and early detection.
We formed the Lung Cancer
Research Council in Charlotte County
to focus on the issue of increasing
awareness, screening and early
detection for our high-risk popula-
tion. Our primary fundraiser this year
is the run/walk scheduled for Nov. 9.
The Lung Cancer Research Council is
an all-volunteer organization estab-
lished by lung cancer survivors who
want nothing more than to see more
people live longer and survive this
deadly disease.
We are hoping to have 800 runners
and walkers at our Nov. 9 event. You
can register online to run, walk or
make a tax-deductible donation at
Fundraising will continue until Dec.
The last day to register online is

Two lung cancer support groups meet locally:
.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.

Nov. 5, so don't delay! Event day reg-
istration opens at 6 a.m. and closes at
7:45 a.m.
If you would like to purchase a sign
in memory of someone who lost their
battle with lung cancer, memorial
signs for the Mile of Memories Walk
can be purchased online as for $25.
We can only guarantee memorial
signs requested by midnight Nov. 5.
This will be the fifth year we have
organized a lung cancer run/walk.
Our goal this year is to raise $100,000,
all of which will stay here in Charlotte
County to promote the screening and
early detection of lung cancer. Our
little organization has no paid staff
and no fixed overhead, so the money
raised, net of expenses, will go direct-
ly to programs we develop and have a
direct impact in our community.
If you know someone with lung
cancer or someone who died from
this disease, show them your sup-
port. Help us give them a voice with
a generous donation to our new


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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 5

Southwest Florida lung cancer 5K race set for Nov. 9

1 1 1I o .I I I G -I '1 1I 1' I

LIlmig c;icei i trlie NoI, 1 ci-ule ,cf
death iII Chliai l,,tte COMuMti
E ei\ bhod\,'N t,-,icked \hlien trlie
lieiil thliit. -,iid Nl.iIc C ohlie. ecieetnii
oft tlie Lmiung (Cincei Rese-iicli C(-,uncil
iLCRCi l ,st people ,:tuldrl tliink
heai [ diease 0-,1 dliJete,_-,1 ,-,ometlh _g
like tlhait id a lot f people rlunk
bhieait ciicei i tlie No, 1 caiicei killed
The hliave ii,: clue thaliit fOii tmne
incie V,_-lmene will die tin e, -, i of lmig:
c;iicei thlii c ,if ieail t c;iicei
T- mike tlie comllmit\ inl _ie
;iv;ie. tlie LC RC lia ,,1 oigiized tlie
S, ,utlhnveHt Fl,:iddIi Ltlil Ciiicei 5K
Rutli\\Vilk anld Nlile f N Iemlni iie,
NIem ,ii;ilJ \\iJk o--i No -i 'ait tlie
C liailotte Spo al t_ k, -':;-ilk.00 El Iobeain
RoPad. Poit Cliaii Itte It i aictuaill thlie
hftli \eai of thlie iiim. but thlie hit umidei
thlie LCRC. \ lh cli I_ i ie\ ,igiiizl tioZiii
It \;- i,-,lmided b I,\ olig iniz;ti[-ii
piehidlell Tomi C(ippiellio. ;i l _migciicei
tlii VIVA_-i \hi -, decided I,-, become i
;-id oc;-ite t,-,I ;-k ;-iiieleS ;-id f[llld-il i-$-
iI:i li ,iroitl\ aftei lie \;-i dia.iiin,,ed
The 5K RPun.\\;ilk \\ a_ cieiated
tlioug uli affilhlitin \-iiithli tlie Fiee
to, Bieatlle Natioial LtingC(;-icei
Pai tneil _iip i NLCPi
F'ii tlie lai ,-t foi \e;-iI I iilsed
moiine\ ti,:i tlie NLC-P C(ippiello id
Thle hi-t \ae;- \\;i. t't2'-i \\e liad. I
tillk. .;00 ,0:,1 400 people ;and lu-ljed
mI;i\ he $.';0.000 Thle _ec,:'md \e;iI
\\e in-iJed $56.000.. tlie tluId \e;-i \\e
i l ii-ed $7, 5.UUU. a-ild l;-ia t \ea-iI \ve ia-iled
$Q 8.7,000 "
_I 4f thlie moine\e \;-ie elt th- tlie
NLC[P heaidquaiiteil in IINaidioii, \\Vi.,
to be hdilbumied fiin thlieie t,:, pil:-
:i.;i11n IV ICt1i,-1 Vi de
Sieailized xe niieed thlie moinne\I t,:, be
ti_$ed locillv toi cieei g: iiiad e;ii l
detectrion,. C(ipplell, i -iid I c,,uldi't
get thlie NLCP t ,:,ee tlimgi_, ui \. ,*
I laihicialh l\ ltited lI ,_-, 11 501 icn:;I
That'" -\ht tlie LuntheI g Caincei Reeaiicli
C,-,tll.11101 I$ "
L-It ve;-i. e liihad ,ome expeiine_.
Co'lien e\pl;ined \\ ithli thlie Fiee
t[1 Bie-ithe people, t.lee aie p;aid
employee( Onlie pei$,,lii ilene ii IIo,-in
\\1ic-ii,1m1 ;i .ail-ii ed peioii. ,: tlie\
'got pid ;ind e liihad t: pult then
Ip t, ;-i d;` i _\ IA1 tM \\lth ,l ,_ -Al:;-UH -
z-itil-,l. ve h ve ;-ill v ,lulteel_ So, ]00
peicemit o,- l ii e\ gi _-e t,-,\r ;id
e;ii Il\ detectiii, ;ind cieemiiig : ii ;i
Ical b;-iJ 1 iitliei thliiii eldmi lg it tr ;i
II;-itio, l ol igizl ti--I, l ; id lh;-iVig them
dibtuie it "
The LCRC- I1,mi,-,1 ;idl ,i_-,- I tor
micie;-ie public ;iv;-iele$ ;-iid uidei-
rt;-iidmli ibotu llutgmi ciNicei. SuppltI
piogi: iijn,- i, e;-iil\ detectil, ;-ind
tieitneiiit. ;ind hlielp hind ai cuie
(Cippiellon ;id Colieu igiee thliiat

mI -,tl folks lihave ii,-, idea h lio-, .e I,- ,t ;-i
hluieitI liigc: iiicei p'ose.
Caippiello ';ix fhi rt diaigiu-,,ed ill
Octlbei2 -'007 witli ,11 i ,peiIile
truin _i Hek viet\_., Iui_ h-ve;-ii uiviVk l ,-,
liniicului,$ 1iice Mti-ittic- ;-ie bleaik
to,, ,uivive eve live \e;-ill vlugth hi
\\lien 1 i tI ited _ettii _, inoiilked
with i1-111,_g m olle\ ;lld a Tliiele,s
;-ibotl liigcL iiceie. 1 [,ild outi i lr itr
Ihil chance i-S ;-I atln21 ze1ld diiea e.-"
lie aild If ,,oinelxbd tell \oit rlihe
lihia e liii: caiicei. tle hit ie;-ictioi-,ii i
tliir \o,,I nl-ioke Ltiii:gcaincei i rthe
No, 1 cancer killed It kill, monlie people
tli;i tle iier t hle c;-iceil, colinbiied
Yet tlieie' in,_ie ftiiidlig l_ -i ,1 ie-it

t ,aii ce l -
likei canicei tlhan tlieie i(---tI Imng
lusrt t _gi\e e\,ou ,jl ideai f trle di'-
p;ai t\ I II I l. l id lg. biea_ t ;-iiicei gets. ill
:geiieiial. fiin, trle tedeial go_\, eiineiit
- tlii-t'_ trle N;Itiolii-il ( iicei l iirtiute.
tle C DC. trle defeiie depaii treiir -
io,,ghlil\ $i)-'7 pel deiathli i ieeaiicli
mitlld g_ Ltligcn, cei iS gettliga_ ib,,t
$1 .m)I, 0 pel deathli ill iee;iicli itiiiiii:_g
Bie-i_ t c;icei get n l-, e thliiii $1 hbillihill
;-i \e;-ii fi in1 tle fedeial goi',ve inei t
Lplle-igc;-iicei _etd, le_, e th-ia i $2'i0
inilli i Tvh e ,-i in;eiir Flin el die
fili liiligc ;i- cei ,el -i bi eai t caiiicei.
but biea it ;iicei get, ve timne ir,-ie
f \ 'idili rg'
Cappiell,:, said that ab,:,ut -25,0.u0u
peoiplee aiie ignl,-eL e\e i verii \ -ilie
iligc;nicei.i ;ind the llve-ve;-ii Silviviil
irnrl\ about 11; percent Fi, eeiv
'tage fl thie disealise., thie i euall U.i\-i\al
iile ie tiilit ]i peicell F-,I ,ei -inelxd\
tlhiIt li;-I .; ,_-,1 $ g-1te 4 caincel ,. thle
_lld-I\\;l lite ie u like 5e peicelt
Acco _ldm g ll -- C ,-he l. _0 ; peice ll 1-_,f
people hli: ;ie dilagni-,ed wnith l eng
caicei lha\e rieve l _i,_-,mrke ill theii life
,_- \ eeie olieit e i 'ln, _ig t thi e tlitle
()ne out ,cf I:'; men lt-il get hlng
c;eicei II-,o m tid liitl uh- li e pid. ;inid
o-,e -,ut cif 11_ V,-l m ell -ill get it no,
ma;-itte rliiat "
C-,-hlieu -iil tihait hell lie mii-ke-_
;-i pieselt-it _i-l t, o-,Ic l _,-g ,velIn elt
b,-,ied ,. lie bi1g_, thle im e_,-,ige li mne
I'll ,-iv. Ti,l loo,,ln seats about 200
people.'" lie explained lurt imiagne
tii, l' oln e _eilg i hlled t\o- n --l
lime, ;-Id evei,\ o-,e ,-f, thio-e evei \ ;i\
will die -- 432 people die Look ailiond
- _ec;-ite tlieie', alm o-,t ;i lialf-d,-zell
people I lieie ui h hIr lii e lumig c;-icei
;-I l ld d, in't eden kiiO\ it Tliat g .et,
,ome loo,,k, Alid that' mill\ h, lile point.
I$- to l ike them ;-V;-e-
Co-,lien I li- i,, IS still iecei\-Uig clie-
n1otheiap\, t-,,l I,l c,,ndinltlin -- speaks,
ioi-,I1 e\pel ellce
\Vhen 1 tiund out I hadhlnigcaniicei.
I \\xas aliead\ at stage 4.- C-,:,hen _iiahl I
had p-ied 1. 2' and .. ;n d ilii l't evell

kJnow thle w;ia, amllig wiVllg with
Pait :-' LCRC(-' ;-iw;-iiele, mies-.-,ge
I, th t ;-111 x-[;-i\ w ill oiI-,t ;l\-[ \v iekeal
cn;icei The o-igi;inlzl;-tio lecinmeneidl
C T scinsi especially tfoi cul eit i -,1i
t,_,liiel l,-,mkel- _w\ h,_- ale ;-1_ge 55-,! ,:,
,,ldei S,'me people wi-ll :get ,111 -1y
;-ll1d it'll _l- ,w l ,_-,tlU g." (C-,- ,dhe,-
;-ild lithe get ;i CT ci- ;-mid hild lithe
lihiae _t-ig.'e oi 4 lhuig c);inceil
The LCRC-, ,ffhcei-, li ope tlhat thlie
5K Ruli\\;-ilk -will hlielp tulitliei thlie
\\ne\e ilaJed -iout $7000 -If-l
$1uuO.uu g,:,al tlu \e;- ,-i,- Col(-hel
-,jiid Don (-ii'gaithli' CliiiIrtte COMMunt
F'lid i eui chief p, ,llIi. tlie S,,utli
Floii l;-i F',ld Deilei _. giu\e tul $i-'.$'(100
;i \eal. ,, thatlii ;i big hlielp ill getting
till, goilng Floiidai (Ciancei Specialists
d,- iate_-, lo e\ ;Ind ;-I lot of -,thei
plaice., tr::"
Lait \e;-ii' lulln die ilbour lt 850 p;i -
ticip.iiit Abut uliilf 1ig1 uip thlie d;i\
-of the e\ellt l eithl thliil iegitel ilaead
oliie. lie added Tlieie ; iie \- I,tl1
;iwx;iid, t oi diffeie t ;-ig:e giotup_,. ,- ell
;-_F the top 1 ;-Ile ;M-Idend femaile lllieil
Fi thlie IMelnii ilJ \\Vilk. Inelioiiil
1:.11-will be placed ;uIImid thlie h.i-e-
ha.ill held- toi $'-, -i peilolii
I put onie tip toi n II f tthliei." C-lihen
,aJiid It dlein't lii\e to be toi lhmig
ciiicel. it ca;in i be toli olmeoliie wIo- Ii;i-F
died t,:,i ;-ill\ kmid oificaiicei "
\\e'ieai all -\lkl-v_, l teei o-liga_ iz;-ttl,-,
c,;imp,;,_ed of lmi:g c;incei Stui\Vi\oi
like ImIelf uflliUl tuln;itel\, tlieie aie
iiiot inI;mi of them to iie inioe\
locillcl to: be uied I:'caill\h. Cippiello
_;iid Tliihat ie-iii thlie Imn-ie- thaliit e
i-iiJe iin Cliiil,;rtte -Comunt\ will be u_'ed
ill CliiI Iirtte Commu,:t toi lmhi_ c;iiicei
Sc lee im i: _,a ; -i d e;-iil\ de tec tiol "
Tlieie aie ;il,;,o _tuppilIt gr,:,i'up_, in
N,-ith P,-it ;-i d Pumllt;-i G, (da t,,i luiVl-
\,;,_ ;-ild c;-egiei.e Ne ielmbel to,_,
tlie ,i_- _;-ii zl;-itlo iie ;-il ;-i velch',m e
\\eie excited liheneei wxe get ;i
iiew peiii to l iell p tul- out bhecaiute
,:,l\ 1l;' out llf I00 people within lmig
caincei like e \e e e;ii he i-, Clieu
-.ijd k \\e los e people G,:o:id people
p.a- k ;-I\w ;-I i\\- befle theii tnine. ,:,
\\eie ;i l;-i\ looking toi people Tlihit'-
w lieie tlie -i\-ieiien colme$, ill "


What: Southwest Florida Lung
Cancer 5K Run/Walk & Mile of
Memories Memorial Walk
When: Registration and check-in
from 6:15 to 7:30 a.m. Run/Walk
begins at 8:15 a.m. The Memorial
Walk begins at 9:30 a.m.
Where: Charlotte Sports Park,
2300 El Jobean Road, Port
Cost: Varies between $25-$ 30 for
adults, $15-$20 for youth (17 and
under), depending on whether
participant registers online, via
mail or on the day of the event.
For more information and
entry form, visit http://www.

We listen so you can hear.
It' *oir hearing doe%'I e'e'I % good
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The Sun/Sunclay '.:,v-nrl:,i ? I

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 7





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SSarasota Memorial holds lung cancer

Prevention and screening program


The No. 1 killer cancer in the United
States, lung cancer claims more
lives than breast, throat, colon and
prostate cancer combined. Yet, many
people don't know that.
"It's interesting. People don't
understand it, probably because it
isn't as emotional as other (types
of) cancer," said Dr. KirkVoelker of
Sarasota Memorial Hospital, whose
specialties include pulmonolgy and
smoking cessation. "Comparing it to
breast cancer which affects our
mothers, wives, sisters, daughters and
spouses lung cancer kills four times
as many people as breast cancer."
The public will have the opportu-
nity to hear Voelker, as well as other
experts, speak at the Lung Cancer
Prevention, Screening and Smoking
Cessation program to be held at
Sarasota Memorial Hospital from 10
a.m.-1 p.m., Nov. 9.
Often there are no signs of lung can-
cer. "Someone will walk into my office
and say, 'Doc, I feel fine, but someone
found a spot on my lung.' The most
common symptom is no symptom."
Smokers think they'll know when to
quit, Voelker said, but with no real
symptoms, lung cancer patients are
unaware they have the disease. Pain
or weight loss are other symptoms.
In the past, chest x-rays were used
to detect lung cancer and the proce-
dure did pick up some lung cancers.
However, more recent clinical studies
have demonstrated that a low-dose
spiral CT scan will detect lung cancers
at an earlier stage than x-rays.
"Right now we are in the process
of changing our thinking about
screening and are beginning to look at
people for screening who are smokers
older than 55, have smoked a pack a
day for more than 30 years and have
quit less than 15 years ago," Voelker
Smokers have 20 times the normal
risk of developing lung cancer. After
15 years of being smoke-free it drops
to twice the normal risk, and levels off
after that.
"Eighty-seven percent of all lung
cancers are caused by smoking,"
Voelker said. "A cigarette has over 60
cancer-causing agents more than
3,000 chemicals are sucked into the
lungs while smoking." Other lung
cancer causes include exposure
to secondhand smoke and radon.
Asbestos isn't as much an issue as it
was in the past.
Quitting smoking is the main way to
avoid becoming a lung cancer statis-
tic. Radon detectors are available for
homeowners who suspect their home
might be contaminated. Nonsmokers


What: Lung Cancer Prevention,
Screening and Smoking Cessation.
When: 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Nov. 9.
Where: Sarasota Memorial Hospital,
first-floor auditorium, 1700 South
Tamiami Trail, Sarasota.
Reservations: Are required.
Call 941-917-7777.

should try to avoid secondhand
smoke when possible. "I am all for an
individual's rights and liberties, but
when your right as smoker interferes
with my right to good health, mine
trumps yours," Voelker said.
"And I would be remiss if I did not
mention the resources available in
Florida. Tobacco-Free Florida offers
three ways to quit."
1. Talk to a Quit Coach who can help
by calling 877-U-CAN-NOW (877-822-
6669) or TTY/TDD 877-777-6534.
2. Visit the website www.quitnow.
3. Visit,
which will direct patients to an area
health education center for help with
Sarasota Memorial Hospital is one
of the sites in a large clinical research
project tying to develop a blood test
that would detect lung cancer. "We
are on the cutting edge of cancer
research," he said.
Cattina Wilcox, a registered nurse
and coordinator of the Nov. 9 pro-
gram, is excited about Saturday's
"We're having this event because in
2012, we had 236 lung cancer cases
here and of those 112 were just dis-
covered late-stage cancers. We want
to get the message out there about
prevention and have people screened.
Prognosis and treatment is better at
an early stage than later," she said.
The first 50 qualified Sarasota
County residents will receive free
low-dose spiral CT scans.
"Dr. Voelker will speak about symp-
toms, risk and treatment, while Karla
Brody will discuss smoking cessation
The hospital will provide a conti-
nental breakfast to all those attend-
ing. Nutrition information also will be
available, a representative of Sarasota
County's Health Department and
several Florida cancer specialists will
be on hand.
"Our goal is to provide as much
help as we can," Wilcox said.
Reservations for Saturday's program
are required. Call 941-917-7777. Page 7

SThe SunC/Sunday, November 3,2013

PET scans may identify more aggressive lung cancer tumors

I1 1 1 .I II I G'I I I I'" H

The moie -ggie,,1ieve ;i ltig caiicei
tumoi, tlie moile ilteii e tlie ieait-
ineu But li h:, caii ;-I plih\iciaiii tell
it ;i pairelir rtin',oi iS p iitictlLiilh
a.ggiess,ike artei nin l tlieiap\ -'
A methid :f adan\iceiicc ii.1i1iii
imai\ n,: be aible tI, pio\ lde thee
.rcciilr lim I,-, ie iev eeai cli ieceiich
pubhihIied :nine in tite loui ail ,:,f
Ceeh cal C-nc,:,l,: i poi itiin enu--
Tl,,e [inogir; rip i i PET i c;-iil sh ,:,ro
_iea[t pionu,, e IiI piedict _i \hhnclh
paiien ii \iihi iniipeiable hlng cncei
hake m oli eaggieSl\e [tll1 ,:,I ;-iid
iieeid addii: ,ilial tieaitinei ( i ,:,ll,:,_nin
si;-inlld ihl c~lellotllel;-ip\, l;-~il;-i[Iol
Tihe ul -.1hite iieal f idedi bv tliet
Natiii, l C;ii(- cei [uili1ite aid ledi b\I
tie .\ineihicii College of Rad1iologv
[liLn mol Ne i,,lk I coll;i-o I ,:,lo
wvih Radia[tio:i Tliei;ipv Oi,:colo:g
Gioup emolled 2-'50 p-iileit 6 ;0t iO
c;-icei celltel -ai tlidl t[he comtiV
Lutig c;-icei iel ;i-l tlhe N--- ]
c;-icei killed iii the [IJi led itte-i.,
iSail ,tild\ vr ui;h,:l ;n1d pilicipal
i ve tg;-i[t,:i 1) I litch .;-iclita i\ of
Uni\eisit[\ H,:-spitik Casie Nledicai
Cell-iel _meieidil(Caii Clcei C eeie.
Ch;-illl;-ill ,oI f R;-d ia llton O nc,:,l,: ,_A ;-It
UH Case ledlical Cemei all Case

\Veste n Re e ve [_iLlm eiiiv _-h,:,,:,l ,:of
M.ediciie Tihese ending. hiae tlie
pleii i[ l to :give c;ilcei pilVi iliiil
;i iiev rol to1 [ n, iell elffIec ivelv [ailoi
tieaitmerie foi p-.iriwii[ virli Ith cill\
;id\;anced hilgc;-icei Tills coopeia-
[i\e gtioup tluV drietine ieid ihait t lie
PET Sctil c;-ii il tlo x hIinchi pa-iriei[,
lihia e ie in -,,t aggie..1 ile rtuinll i,.
p oten tilalh e i lh111g 1 i_, t ol [,, teiie l\
thell tiea-tineli[ "
Tle PET ,caiin i tlie ke\
Luiig: c;iicei iS ,'lie i f tle iml-,t
co1 1nn oi c;iliiceil iii the ,oi:, Ihid i
the Jilerd it li ia trhe idui i i-
hiinil'i oc being tlie leadiiig ca.1iie ,cf
caiiceii deatimi ii menl aiid vnlmeii
\While ciga-iette Slmlkmg li asbeen
ideiiitin ed ,- ;-i c.1e If m l,, I1u1ig
ciiiccel,. I it i, rut the olih caite
_,olme paile ii iievei Sm'lked
-- ,,1 l,: quit ;inl\ \e-ie l pll,, -
cd;iii dievel,'p liii:g c;-iicei Fuitlihei
p:ieiiitial culpiitr thucli ,-i p,:,lhluio .
-lndl;11 :tion ;n .i-bes[,:,s have i ls,:,
been nuimed
Tile disease cain iake r iniii\ ,foi, .
eaichi \ pe 1,:,i1nin l;ld spieadngimii
;-i diffeiei maialei --aiid leiqui ii:g
diffeiei foim ln ie-iumenir[ H,-:' ai
phVhlalc\, ,pii o ,, to rittck ithe cailcei
;ls,,o depends-,:,n i i s, _,t ge.,-01 lio h,:, (;-I[
;id\aiiced it iS,
The t\-pical tiealtmeli-, fohi lug
c;iicei aie clie ol,[heilap\. l;id ;itioll
;ild tll2.mgeiv

B ell ;iftei tieeinleli. ','ime c-iiceli
;lie min'lic -ggiee ikve rthinai ,tiieil
A PET scani dueiffeis fi inm maiireih
lecOllaiice iligc g icMii ;iRIi ;1 d colm-
puted ri',:giiph\ i CTi s -iill i tihat
tlie e silo \ thle ,ti lictuie cif lig-iil,
;id iheii blooh d Ifoi' \lilei aPET
s icain thii lo i e aictial ,cligi -iii,
;-iId tiU es, iie vIe k iki _g
Tiie ,c;-ii iiivoilve, ; 11i 1- iii -ii intl
c ;idfio;ictive m;ite iil called ;a
ti;icei" beilglu iiir dtuchedI iii
tiie b,:d\, ii'lurllh Ili iia\e oiil i-\ It
takes ab,:,ut ,l lihm, t,: be c,:,mpletel\
abs,:,-bed Tile tiacei tiakel [, t _-,ligh
the bl,:,,:d d be_11g to c,:,llect Um
,:,igans aind it sNues. hInch wil lielp
tlie iad l,:,-1,: t to1-1 [,: ee \\hi it'. hia ppen-
1i10 iii [ peclhic aieai in'lie cleai l\
Olice Ii ride t lie ttu iiel-liaiped
Sc-illieil. iihe PET detect s signiial fioin
tlie tiacei id ielldeil, them ,-is ;i
:;E0 image o-i ai cl' piitei. hlieie tlie
pll\hicmiai c;Ill lead tlhem
Tiie PET Stcail i tUlltule i m tihai
ir let ilea pli\siol,:gic pi'lcesses im
,:lig siiis. is thle I1.g111 i Unlike ,:tiei
t\ pe '- 1. mneduci imi-i:gli:tii thit dipli\
oniil\ the bodric sii tlCtuie. PET lio,:''
cl-iiineu ,m iII metal lich ;-iid chemical
actwit\ caused b\ I cti\ehl ,,\ gi lig
ctalcel cellk Tile scai \ iV ltahzes,
a;neasi o i geaiei liriteuiir i\. called lii
spoti. ;ild ighti tiemi up w lielp
lqi\iriSiii-r pipip,: l i[ hee disease
in tlils, Sth-d1 ata .ge I1.1i: cailcei

p.ialetr liiad PET cain bef,,ic ;iind
;iftei ;i c,,lnhbled ie-iunleir le:1gimeni
cif clie ,:,iheial.pV aid l;-d ;i [Ioln
iieiaip\ Tle\ i measiuied ii,:,\ iaipidl\
[tll ,,lS abs,:, b a iadioactilve tlig-ii
lin'olecule ii','nli ,-s FE)Gi llce
ino-t c;iicei cell tikeL tip t_,u -iI ;it ;i
hlghei lalte thln n,:, ilaMa cells. aieas
,: r ii \ pici ghPll\ hiih up b i :_ihtl\ ,:In
PET -Il,1
Tiie le eaiicliei fouid liih t t lie
p,-,t-tieailiel[ sc;-il \;-is ke\ Ili pie-
dpicHti pc-ilelir' p ,ii -,:, c [ It iliclc-ed
[llat hlios-e lh ith 1_gli le els ,:,A FE)G
upiitiake follonig tie-iier liad iincle
;-ggie live tiil ol,-,u [c hi t [t neie ii in-icl
ikel\ I ,, iecui Tiie leeeaiiclie I, ,oulid
that the hlg:liei tl[hee tiidaid lptaike
\ialue (i: FDG( ili tie pili 1iiv [tluin',i.
tie gie;itei rii e lecti i eim ice .ite ;-id
tlhe k,,ei tlie Stll \ival late of panlell[S
Thle ile ults ail,-: sli,:, ed tliat t[leie
\ iv ;i l,tiol cgc iic elatiriii bet een c iire
Iite i t\l l '4, thie d -:,e if tie i;idi;tioiiil
:giveii aid iicail c,-iul cif iihe c-iicei
Tiil i oie 1 r thie laigesst studies
of it, kind t, -li:, taiit PET scins
liia\e gieit p[eiitr.ial in piedictiing iie
pI1,:,: 11,:' Ii pir_ en[i \\ lri iiin,:pei -
a1ble l!I11g_ ca I lceI." N icl[;-ivsa\ id [I
supplts ri thei rie: iv htih t PET c;iliS
;idd ;111 impoiilaii[ ne\i\ dlmelncil,'ii
,-, ai pli\ilclani aibilht\ r,- deteiminme
xhiclh panemits need additional
c;-iicei tlieiapip es ,-, bet[ ii;i-i:ge iheii
diseaie "

Better than high-tech testing? Our cancer-detecting best friend

( '. N i i ,o i i

_tule. iledich iI-rechiiil,,_v ;-idV;-IIices
lave imade detectiol ilid tieailneiil
--f c;iiicei moic effective tihaii evei
But fuituie _gelei ii ,s oif preiit iial
c;iiicei paiienis mia\ be dliiiiosed
lo:ng befoile the\ evci need step fioit
iii ;I dil1 _ii,,stic celiei
\\haii's molie. tlnsi diseise-h i[ttlmg
piogiess e,:,k uld be due less r,, sci-
ence. aind lie tI r,-,Nthliei Naitie
Tliiat's because hieie)s gi,:n ing
ieseaicli. ;is nell ;is pleni\ f aiinec-
d,:tal evidence. t,:, suggest that ,tli
biggest fi utie ;ill iII the ii oaic
c;iicei m _hlit rus[t hake (i. p-i\s nald
ai \aggiing tail
IIIn the paist decade. se\eiail stud-
ies ioiii1i1d the glbe ihaive fo1u1id
ilihai \a iio1s bleeds ,if dogs c;ii be
ilallled. vii htel l ei xtiaclidla vi\ ,,lt-ic-
1l -i\ sesesie. r aiccuiaitelh ideiiif\ uhe
sceti rif tfie disease
Reseaiiclieis piesen [r thle supei-
simelliig pups ;-i vas ;-ili\ ',f sceit
' samples" ibieah,-,I 0 stooll Sclme ,f
the samples ;aie fioi, vnaiols-s[;ige
caiicei pailiel[,. lhe ielinalldei.
fi,: in ihose people hliio, dnii't haive
the disease s nwithi the tiaiiig., fi,

bollb-Slll lg c;-lliiee tJlese dogs,
aie ie ;-lided vlrh i ila l Ieit ii idellnf -
III, r thie c-iiceil,,1, iaml ple ;iid d-
9:, \ tlih ;-ll;-izllng2 ;-i,:,.1;-i,\
In ,:,ne stud\ puhlhlsied in -'2,00; in
[litegi itive (C m-cei Tlieilapies. the
do,:g,_ iclicie ed ;-i ithces i-ite '4 '-i0
peicenit i1 ii :iei Ii n Iaiin liei Ge i (j m;-iii
onle. the sutccess lae \as i;-iilld '):;
peicet A.mid ;-i r lpic e ru e leeaicliei
haid o:ne pIp \vio,: \;-i-- 11:. g t[ ')II 8
peicent ,f thle nime
EVei in' lic eciic.1uiaig, g.t, riie o(,Iiims
o, caiicei aiccuiitel\ ideiiihed ihai\e
iaiiged fiom bieat. bladdei aind lung
[t ii b,: el ;ind ,:,wiu Ii ;-Ii
The p,,emiial applhcanit,:n,-,, eatoi e \
detec i. .-,II cieei gIl,:_ ;-Iie ,taggeiI g,_
Oiie ieeaicl i ,oligainzatiorii piedict,
tihait mediaia. leai ing i tii th\-- i pli\ -
hcuiuiii ;-I Bieaithhilzei -like" caiicei
amplee (,o, caninie wnahl\fill be ,-s
l,,1tl e ,- h liai- iIg \,-,III bl,:,,:,d pies-
Stuie ciiecked
A.i:tliei is iii the p1i':ce c f devel-
,ping. ,ii FE)DA aippi vil, i c;-iiiuuiie
Medical scent-detecrio kit ,-,fI ciui-
cei ;iid1 ail io i e Viti llil, ;-i [line iiI
SInchi c-iiiiiie lcent detectioii ceiteil,
,:,peiate Illel t ita[ncI, ll\
Nian'i aind \,miii'an best
f1i ued Iideed

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The Sun/S Lr y N,:,v-irl:,i ? 20u

Study finds high soy diet before lung cancer diagnosis improves survival


A study by researchers at Vanderbilt
University Medical Center and the
Shanghai Cancer Institute found
women who ate more soy food prior
to a diagnosis of lung cancer lived
longer than those who consumed less.
The study, conducted in Shanghai,
China, was published in the Journal of
Clinical Oncology.
"To our knowledge, this is the
first study to suggest an association
between high soy consumption before
a lung cancer diagnosis and better
overall survival," said lead author Dr.
GongYang, research associate profes-
sor at VUMC.
Lung cancer is the No. 1 cause of
cancer death among women in the
United States and worldwide, with a
5-year survival rate of only about 15
Previous research has suggested
that postmenopausal hormone
supplements which typically contain
estrogen and other hormones may
promote lung cancer progression.
Studies have also shown that soy food,
rich in isoflavones that have chemical
structures similar to estrogens, may
have anti-cancer effects.
The study revealed that those who
ate the most soy food prior to being
diagnosed with lung cancer survived

longer than women who ate the least.
The researchers adjusted for demo-
graphic and lifestyle characteristics
and other clinical factors such as
tumor stage and treatment.
"Women who ate the most soy food
lived longer than those who ate the
least with 60 percent of patients in the
highest consumption group still alive
12 months after lung cancer diag-
nosis, while 50 percent in the lowest
consumption group were alive at the
same point," said Yang.
The highest intake levels were
equivalent to 4 ounces or more of tofu
per day while the lowest levels were
equivalent to approximately 2 ounces
or less of tofu. Researchers found that
the association of soy food intake with
lung cancer survival appears to follow
a dose-response pattern until soy food
intake reaches the 4-ounce tofu equiv-
alent per day. No additional benefits
were observed for women who ate
more soy food than the 4-ounce tofu
The association between soy food
and lung cancer survival was more
pronounced among women who
never smoked and approximately 92
percent of the lung cancer patients in
this group were never smokers.
The investigators followed 444
women diagnosed with lung cancer,
318 of whom died during follow-up.
The patients were among 74,941 adult

women who enrolled in the Shanghai
Women's Health Study between 1997
and 2000. Participants were asked
about their dietary habits at the
time of enrollment and, again two to
three years later. The food-frequency
questionnaire assessed soy foods
commonly consumed in Shanghai,
including soy milk, fresh, fried, dried
or pressed tofu, fresh green or dry
soy beans, soy sprouts and other soy
Researchers also asked the women
about their smoking history, lifestyle
habits, medical history, demographic
characteristics and other exposures.
"This study assessed soy consump-
tion prior to the lung cancer diagnosis
and it is not clear if a diet rich in soy
foods would have any impact on
survival after patients have already
been diagnosed with lung cancer,"
said Yang.
The investigators also noted that the
study was limited to women in China
and the findings may not necessarily
apply to patients in other parts of the
world. Because researchers studied
soy food intake, inferences should not
be made about the benefits or risks of
dietary supplements that contain soy.
This study builds on previous work
by these researchers which found that
nonsmoking women who ate higher
amounts of soy food were less likely to
develop lung cancer.

There are three main types of lung cancer.
Knowing which type you have is important
because it affects your treatment options
and your outlook (prognosis). If you aren't
sure which type of lung canceryou have,
ask your doctor so you can get the right
Non-small cell lung cancer: This is the
most common type of lung cancer. About
85 percent of lung cancers are non-small
cell lung cancers. Squamous cell carcinoma,
adenocarcinoma, and large cell carcinoma
are all subtypes of non-small cell lung
Small cell lung cancer: Small cell lung
cancer is also called oat cell cancer. About
10 percent-15 percent of lung cancers are
small cell lung cancers. This type of lung
cancer tends to spread quickly.
Lung carcinoid tumor: Fewer than 5
percent of lung cancers are lung carcinoid
tumors. They are also sometimes called
lung neuroendocrine tumors. Most of these
tumors grow slowly and rarely spread.

Courtesy American Cancer Society

Genetic errors identified in

Examining 12 major types of cancer,
scientists at Washington University
School of Medicine in St. Louis have
identified 127 repeatedly mutated
genes that appear to drive the devel-
opment and progression of a range of
tumors in the body. The discovery sets
the stage for devising new diagnostic
tools and more personalized cancer
The research, published Oct. 17 in
Nature, shows that some of the same
genes commonly mutated in certain
cancers also occur in seemingly
unrelated tumors. For example, a gene
mutated in 25 percent of leukemia
cases in the study also was found in
tumors of the breast, rectum, head
and neck, kidney, lung, ovary and
Based on the findings, the

researchers envision that a single
test that surveys errors in a swath of
cancer genes eventually could become
part of the standard diagnostic work-
up for most cancers. Results of such
testing could guide treatment deci-
sions for patients based on the unique
genetic signatures of their tumors.
New insights into cancer are pos-
sible because of advances in genome
sequencing that enable scientists to
analyze the DNA of cancer cells on
a scale that is much faster and less
expensive today than even a few years
ago. While earlier genome studies
typically have focused on individual
tumor types, the current research is
one of the first to look across many
different types of cancer.
"This is just the beginning," said
senior author Li Ding, PhD, of The
Genome Institute at Washington
University. "Many oncologists and
scientists have wondered whether it's

12 major cancer types
ble to come up with a complete of The Cancer Genome Atlas Pan-
cancer genes responsible for all Cancer effort, funded by the National
n cancers. I think we're getting Cancer Institute and the National
to that." Human Genome Research Institute,
new research analyzed the both at the National Institutes of
from 3,281 tumors a collec- Health.
f cancers of the breast, uterus, While the average number of
and neck, colon and rectum, mutated genes in tumors varied
er, kidney, ovary, lung, brain and among the cancer types, most tumors
In addition to finding common had only two to six mutations in genes
among genes in different can- that drive cancer. This may be one
he researchers also identified reason why cancer is so common, the
ber of mutations exclusive to researchers said. "While cells in the
ular cancer types, body continually accumulate new
&dng at a large number of tumors mutations over the years, it only takes
Many different cancers gives a few mutations in key driver genes to
searchers the statistical power transform a healthy cell into a cancer
eed to identify significantly cell," noted Ding.
ed genes. These genetic errors The scientists, which included co-
frequently in some cancers and first authors Cyriac Kandoth, PhD, and
in others but are nevertheless Michael McLellan, both at Washington
ht to be important to cancer University, along with collaborator
research was conducted as part GENES 123



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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 9

( i

Antidepressant may combat deadly form of lung cancer, study finds


A little-used class of antidepressants
appears potentially effective in com-
bating a particularly deadly form of
lung cancer, according to a study from
researchers at the Stanford University
School of Medicine.
Because the drugs have already
been approved by the U.S. Food and
Drug Administration for use in hu-
mans, the researchers have been able
to quickly launch a clinical trial to test
their theory in patients. The phase-2
trial is now recruiting participants
with small-cell lung cancer and other,
similar conditions like aggressive gas-
trointestinal neuroendocrine cancers.
The "repositioning" of an existing
drug to treat a disorder other than
the one for which it was originally
approved is an example of how
extremely large genetic and biological
databases are changing the face of
"We are cutting down the decade or
more and the $1 billion it can typically
take to translate a laboratory finding
into a successful drug treatment to
about one to two years and spending
about $100,000," said Dr. Atul Butte,
associate professor of pediatrics, and
division chief of systems medicine
and director of the Center for Pediatric
Bioinformatics at Lucile Packard
Children's Hospital at Stanford.
He is a co-senior author of the study,
published online Sept. 27 in Cancer
Discovery. Julien Sage, PhD, associate
professor of pediatrics, is the other se-
nior author. The study's lead author is
postdoctoral scholar Nadine Jahchan,
PhD. Dr Joel Neal, an assistant pro-
fessor of medicine, is the principal
investigator for the clinical trial.
Small-cell lung cancers account for
only about 15 percent of all lung can-
cers, but they are particularly deadly.
"The 5-year survival for small-cell lung
cancer is only 5 percent," said Sage.
"There has not been a single efficient
therapy developed in the last 30 years.
But when we began to test these drugs
in human cancer cells grown in a dish
and in a mouse model, they worked,
and they worked, and they worked."
Specifically, the drugs activated a
cellular self-destruct pathway that
killed the cancer cells.
The researchers used a computer-
ized discovery pipeline developed in
Butte's lab. Butte and former consult-
ing faculty member Joel Dudley, PhD,
also a co-author of the paper, founded
and hold shares in a company called

NuMedii, which has licensed the intel-
lectual property described in the study
and is further developing the drugs
for clinical use. Butte, Sage, Dudley
and Jahchan are listed on a patent
filed on the use of specific tricyclic
antidepressants and related molecules
in neuroendocrine tumors.
The pipeline works by scanning the
hundreds of thousands of gene-ex-
pression profiles (gathered by multiple
researchers and stored in large data-
bases) across many different cell types
and tissues some normal and some
diseased, some treated with medi-
cations and some not. Alone, these
profiles may not mean much to any
one investigator or group, but when
viewed together, researchers can pick
out previously unsuspected patterns
and trends.
For example, if a particular molecu-
lar pathway is routinely activated (as
indicated by an increase in the expres-
sion levels of the genes involved) in
a cancer cell, and a drug is shown to
block or suppress that same pathway
(by decreasing the expression of genes
in the pathway), it's possible the drug
could be used to treat that type of
cancer regardless of the disease for
which it was originally approved.
Butte and Sage have had success
with this approach before. In 2011,
they reported in Science Translational
Medicine that an anti-ulcer drug
might be effective against a different
subtype of lung cancer, and that an
anti-seizure drug could be a new way
to treat inflammatory bowel disease.
This time around, Jahchan was
interested in small-cell lung cancer.
When researchers in the Butte lab
used the computerized algorithm to
identify possible drug candidates, tri-
cyclic antidepressants were at the top
of the list. These drugs are approved to
treat depression, but have since been
supplanted by newer antidepressants
with fewer side effects.
Jahchan tested the effect of a
tricyclic antidepressant called imip-
ramine on human small-cell lung
cancer cells grown in the laboratory
and growing as tumors in laboratory
mice. She found that the drug was
able to potently activate a self-de-
struction pathway in the cancer cells
and to slow or block metastases in the
The drug maintained its effective-
ness regardless of whether the cancer
cells had previously been exposed,
and become resistant, to traditional
chemotherapy treatments.
Another drug, an antihistamine

caliled piomethizilne, identified b\ thle
b iOfOlI natic h u scleelA. s-os edhlblted
ciiicei--cell-killih abilitieS
Mil-ioutlil iinipliiiie did Inot, ;ifect
cells i1,-, 1 in otlriei Im in-l r\ pe of lIln
c,;ncei called iio,-Slm ;-ll-cell hlun
;del,_-,c;icllol ;i, It did inhibit tlhe
gio,,tli of cells fiim otiihei iieuii'en-
doclI e tlloi,-,. including pa;icle;iti,
neuii'endo'ci ine c;ilcei. ,Il ;i;^ieSil\e
skin c;incei called Nleikel cell caici-
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neloblatSltola; i Netiliendocilne
cells ieceile Signails i,-, in tlhe inei ous
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tie diugs, aippe;i i tI n\ik thilugh a
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di tS, .pecicaill kill ieuill'eldO ciine
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GaICO <~liiil T ti/s O( I.Vi7fa
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The Sun/Sunclay N,:,verl:,e 3 I 3

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 11


Simple blood test can diagnose lung and other cancers, study finds

Provided by the

Early-stage lung and prostate
cancers, as well as their recurrence,
can be detected with a simple blood
test, according to a study presented
at the Anesthesiology 2013 annual
meeting. Serum-free fatty acids and
their metabolites may be used as
screening biomarkers to help diag-
nose early stages of cancer, as well as
identify the probability of recovery
and recurrence after tumor removal,
researchers found.
"While cancer is the second-leading
cause of death worldwide, diagnosis
at the early stages of cancer remains
challenging," said Dr. Jinbo Liu,
researcher at Cleveland Clinic, and
lead study author. "In this study, we
identified compounds that appear
to be new screening biomarkers in
cancer diagnosis and prognosis."
The study looked at blood samples
from 55 patients with lung cancer and
40 patients with prostate cancer and
compared them to blood samples of
people without cancer.
In a second phase of the study,
blood was examined preoperatively

from 24 patients scheduled for cura-
tive lung cancer surgery and again at
six and 24 hours after the surgery.
The cancer patients had one- to
six-times greater concentrations
of serum-free fatty acids and their
metabolites (the biomarker) in their
blood than patients without cancer.
In the second phase, the serum-free
fatty acid concentrations decreased
by three to 10 times within 24 hours
after tumor removal surgery.
Lung cancer is the most common
cancer worldwide as well as the
leading cancer killer in both men and
women in the United States.
It causes more deaths than the next
three most common cancers com-
bined (colon, breast and prostate),
according to the American Lung
Prostate cancer is the most com-
mon cancer in American men, other
than skin cancer, according to the
American Cancer Society.
While there is a blood test for
prostate cancer, the prostate-spe-
cific antigen test, or PSA, has a high
false-positive rate that results in
many unnecessary biopsies and
complications, according to Liu. The

test developed in this study could
be a helpful additional blood test for
prostate cancer.
"This is an exciting first step to
having an uncomplicated way to
detect early stages of lung, prostate
and perhaps other cancers," said

Dr. Daniel I. Sessler, chair of the
Outcomes Research Department at
Cleveland Clinic. "It could also be
used to measure the success of tumor
resection surgery, immediately after
surgery and long-term for recurrence

Overlooked lymph nodes in rib cage have

prognostic power for mesothelioma patients

Provided by the

Researchers from the Perelman
School of Medicine at the University
of Pennsylvania have shown the
predictive power of a group of over-
looked lymph nodes known as the
posterior intercostal lymph nodes
- that could serve as a better tool to
stage and ultimately treat patients
with malignant pleural mesothelioma.
The findings were presented Oct. 28
at the 15th World Conference on Lung
Physicians look to lymph nodes to
stage essentially all cancers, including

mesothelioma. The presence or
absence of metastatic cancer cells in
lymph nodes affects prognosis and
also typically dictates the optimal
treatment strategy. But posterior inter-
costal lymph nodes, which are located
between the ribs near the spine, have
not been previously used to stage or
guide treatment of malignant pleural
mesothelioma or any other cancer.
In a retrospective study of 48 Penn
Medicine patients undergoing radical
pleurectomy for malignant pleural
mesothelioma, Dr. Joseph S. Friedberg,
chief of the section of thoracic sur-
gery at Penn Presbyterian Medical
Center and co-director of the Penn

Mesothelioma and Pleural Disease
Program, and colleagues found that
over half the patients had cancer
metastatic to these lymph nodes and
that, in some of these patients, those
were the only lymph nodes containing
metastatic cancer.
Patients who did not have cancer in
the posterior intercostal lymph nodes
had significantly longer overall survival
rates, nearly two and half years longer,
compared to those who did have
cancer in the lymph nodes.
"I am unaware of any other group
that is sampling these nodes. They
are not currently part of the staging
system for mesothelioma, or any other

cancer for that matter," said Friedberg.
"What we have shown here is that even
though these lymph nodes are not
described in relation to this cancer,
they are highly significant."
The conclusion of the study was
that surgeons should routinely biopsy
these lymph nodes as part of any
surgery-based treatment for meso-
thelioma and that these lymph nodes
should be included in any revision of
the mesothelioma staging system.
"Ultimately, it means that the
presence or absence of cancer in these
lymph nodes could help guide the
treatment of pleural mesothelioma,"
said Friedberg.

Researchers find biomarker for smoker's lung cancer

Provided by the

Mayo Clinic researchers have
shown that a specific protein pair
may be a successful prognostic
biomarker for identifying smoking-re-
lated lung cancers. The protein -
ASCL1 is associated with increased
expression of the RET oncogene,
a particular cancer-causing gene
called RET. The findings appear in the
online issue of the journal Oncogene.
"This is exciting because we've

found what we believe to be a
'drugable target' here," said George
Vasmatzis, PhD, a Mayo Clinic molec-
ular medicine researcher and senior
author on the study. "It's a clear
biomarker for aggressive adenocar-
cinomas. These are the fast-growing
cancer cells found in smokers' lungs."
ASCL1 is known to control neu-
roendocrine cell development and
was previously linked to regulation
of thyroid and small-cell lung cancer
development, but not smoking-
related lung cancer. The research

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also showed that patients with ASCL1
tumors with high levels of the RET
oncogene protein did not survive as
long as ASCL1 patients with low levels
of RET.
When researchers blocked the
ASCL1 protein in lung cancer cell

lines expressing both genes, the level
of RET decreased and tumor growth
This leads researchers to believe
this mechanism will be a promising
target for potential drugs and a strong
candidate for clinical trials.

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:Page 12

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

More study urged on concussions in young athletes


Is peewee football too early to
wonder about concussions? Maybe
not: A major report says far too little is
known about the risks in youth sports,
especially for athletes who suit up
before high school.
And it's not just a question for foot-
ball. The Institute of Medicine found
no one knows how often the youngest
athletes suffer concussions or which
sports have the highest rates. Nor is it
clear if better headgear ever will help.
The IOM and National Research
Council on Wednesday called for a
national system to track sports-relat-
ed concussions and start answering
those questions.
Despite a decade of increasing
awareness of the seriousness of con-
cussions, the panel found young ath-
letes still face a "culture of resistance"
to reporting the injury and staying on
the sidelines until it's healed.
"Concussion is an injury that needs
to be taken seriously. If an athlete
has a torn ACL on the field, you don't
expect him to tape it up and play,"
said IOM committee chairman Dr.
Robert Graham, who directs the
Aligning Forces for Quality national
program office at George Washington
"We're moving in the right direc-
tion," Graham added.
But the panel found evidence,
including testimony from a player
accused by teammates of wimping

We have yc
mind with
locations t
better serve

out, that athletic programs' attention
to concussions varies.
Reports of sports concussions are
on the rise, amid headlines about
former professional players who
suffered long-term impairment after
repeated blows. Recent guidelines
make clear that anyone suspected of
having a concussion should be taken
out of play immediately and not al-
lowed back until cleared by a trained
Although millions of U.S. children
and teens play school or community
sports, it's not clear how many suffer
concussions, in part because many go
But Wednesday's report said among
people 19 and younger, 250,000
were treated in emergency rooms
for concussions and other sports- or
recreation-related brain injuries in
2009, up from 150,000 in 2001.
Rates vary by sport.
For male athletes in high school and
college, concussion rates are highest
for football, ice hockey, lacrosse
and wrestling. For females, soccer,
lacrosse and basketball head the list.
Women's ice hockey has one of the
highest reported concussion rates at
the college level.
But there's no similar data to know
how often younger children get con-
cussions, whether on school teams or
in community leagues, the IOM panel
"One thing that parents question is,
'Well, should I let my son or daughter
play this sport they're asking me to



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play?'" said sports injury specialist
Dawn Comstock of the University of
Colorado, who reviewed the report.
"If we don't have that type of data on
the national level, it's very difficult" to
Could safety gear prevent kids'
Some equipment ads make that
claim. But there's little scientific
evidence that current sports helmet
designs or other gear, such as face
masks or headbands for soccer, really
reduce the risk, the panel cautioned.
Still, it stressed that youngsters
should wear helmets and other
sport-appropriate safety gear, because
they guard against other injuries,
including skull fractures and face
"Parents deserve to know how
safe their children's safety equip-
ment really is," said Sen. Tom Udall,
D-N.M., who is pushing legislation to
curb false advertising and encourage
improvements to sports equipment
"While we can't reduce every risk,
we should do everything we can to
stop misleading advertising that gives
parents a false sense of security."
The report found that every state
except Mississippi has passed a con-
cussion law since Washington started
the trend in 2009, prompted by a
13-year-old who suffered permanent
disability after returning to a football
game despite a concussion.
The laws address such things as cri-
teria for removal from play and stan-
dards for return-to-play decisions, but
the report said most are in the early
stages of being implemented.
It's not always easy to spot a con-
cussion symptoms might not be
obvious right away yet most young
athletes practice and play without
routine access to a professional
trained to check them, the panel said.
That can leave the decision to bench
players up to coaches and parents.
That's especially true before high

school and in community leagues,
said Tamara Valovich McLeod with
the National Athletic Trainers'
Association, which long has pushed
for concussion education.
Without training, people may not
realize you can have a concussion
without losing consciousness, or that
you can still have symptoms despite a
clean CT scan, she said.
Typically, youth athletes recover
from a concussion within two weeks.
But in 10 percent to 20 percent of cas-
es, symptoms can persist for weeks,
months, occasionally even longer, the
report found. A second blow before
full recovery is especially dangerous.
Nor is the concern only about
physical activity.
The American Academy of
Pediatrics this week said teachers
may need to ease students back into
learning after a concussion.
There's increasing evidence that
too much mental activity can prolong
recovery, too. Sensitivity to light,
headaches or memory difficulties
may require breaks or extra time on
assignments when the student returns
to class, the pediatricians' policy says.
The IOM report also said:
*Youths who've already had a
concussion are at higher risk for
subsequent ones.
*Calls for a "hit count" to limit the
number of head impacts in a week
or a season make sense, but there's
no evidence to say what that number
should be.
*Sports officials should examine if
there are age-specific rules to make
play safer, such as Canadian youth
hockey's no-checking rule for the
youngest players.
But the report shouldn't scare
parents into pulling their kids out
of sports, injury expert Comstock
"The positives of sports as a phys-
ical activity still far outweigh the
negatives," she said. "We just need to
make it as safe as possible."

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 13



Breast cancer survivor develops Radiant Wrap


I didn't grow up a stranger to breast
cancer. I was 8 years old when my
mother was first diagnosed. She
had a mastectomy. In the years that
followed, she went on to have five
recurrences, treated by many rounds
of radiation and chemotherapy. I also
had three aunts and four cousins who
were diagnosed, so it wasn't a huge
surprise when at age 50, I was diag-
nosed with breast cancer.
It was the day before NewYear's Eve
in 2010, a day like any other. I had a
busy day ahead of me at work, and
I was really tempted to cancel my
appointment for my routine mammo-
gram. I decided to go, and after having
to wait for over an hour, I finally got in.
By then I was agitated and mad; I had
things to do, and this was just taking
too much time. After the mammo-
gram, I went in for a cervical exam as
well as a physical exam of my breasts.
I was lying there thinking about how
late I was for work and all the things I
needed to do. The nurse practitioner
stopped and asked me, "Have you felt
this lump before?" Before I knew it I
was sent for follow-up, and two hours
later I was sitting in a surgeon's office
hearing those four words that no
woman ever wants to hear: "You have
breast cancer." My world had changed.
Of course, choices were presented,
but in the moment you are in shock
and can't really think clearly as to what
steps to take next. I was offered a dou-
ble mastectomy, because of my family
history but all I could think about
was that my mother had a mastec-
tomy and her cancer came back five
times. So I opted for a lumpectomy
followed by radiation treatments.
After two surgeries and a month of
healing, I began radiation therapy at
our local cancer center in Napa, Calif.
I must say, I was treated like a queen. I
was given a parking pass for preferred
parking, access to a waiting area that
held a lending library, large screen
TV, freshly baked cookies daily, and
daffodils on Fridays. No expense or
attention to detail was spared.
The only part of the experience that
I felt was odd was that when I came
in for treatment each day, I would
go into the changing area, reach in
a communal bin, and change into a
hospital gown. You know the ones -
rough, faded cotton, open in the back
with half the ties missing, a few tears
and holes. It was funny; there was an

abstract painting in the waiting room
of a woman in the gown, it falling
to her knees as she was bent over in
thought waiting to start treatment.
I would sit and stare at the painting
everyday while I was waiting.
Then one day it hit me. There had to
be something better to wear some-
thing that didn't take away my femi-
ninity, something that didn't make me
feel sick, something that didn't remind
me every day that I was a cancer pa-
tient. So I started to do some research
to see what was out there, if anything,
that may be an alternative gown for
women to wear during radiation.
I was unable to find anything
specific for radiation treatments. I
talked to the technicians and the
doctors about what attributes of the
garment were important; openings,
accessibility, length and material. On
a Friday around the third week of my
treatment, I took a few of the standard
gowns home with me.
Now a seamstress I am not, but
I had some ideas. I knew I wanted
something that was stylish and
flattering, something that was closed
and secure at the back and a garment
that wasn't encumbered by ties,
buttons, Velcro or snaps. I thought if I
could cut up these gowns and design a
one-piece wraparound that tied at the
waist, I would have a beautiful alter-
native gown. And that is exactly what I
did. I wore it to treatment on Monday,
it was not only received with rave
reviews one of the technicians said
"You're gonna make a million dollars"
- but it was functional as well.
My son, then 22, was in his last
semester at San Francisco State
University studying business. He had
just completed a 2-year concentration
in small business entrepreneurship,
and I told him about my idea and
design. We immediately formed a
partnership and Radiant Wrap was
born. He knew someone in San
Francisco, so we brought my mock-up
design to her. Before I knew it, we had
a pattern and a real prototype.
Once we perfected the design, we
got some great advice from her with
regard to packaging and branding. She
pointed us to Los Angeles's garment
district where we found our fabrics.
We had our first 40 gowns made that
June, six months after I was diagnosed
and one month after I finished my
Now two years later, Radiant Wrap is
part of the cancer program at 13 hos-
pitals and cancer centers nationwide.

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PH'-.,T,'-. PP-'-.. ItDElC
Maria Lucas, right, is pictured with her son and business partner Koray Lucas. Tired of the worn,
faded and uncomfortable hospital gowns she had to wear during radiation treatment for breast
cancer, Maria Lucas developed the Radiant Wrap (modeled above) for female cancer patients.

We ;aie sellml,, ouitmps to, calceil and
wellness _,utlIuleS ;-Iid to, date lia\e
provided iieaii 1 .tt000t Raidiint \\iaips
to female c;incei paitiellS \\e coliitiue
to _I,_, ;.iIId liope tliat bv veaii' eiid
we double rle itinmlbei ,of paiit iiei
that \\e hliae
Olie i el,' iiht d xmen iS diiic-.,red
witli bie-ist c;Inceil. ;Ind tV,-, hlhid
of hli_-,se \v,_-,-m ell wil lihave l;idi;-tioi
theiap\ \\e stupp,:t and \,,k nih
breast c;-iicei olig iiz;-tioilS to Iiiclude
Living Be\,ond Bieast C;-Incei, tlie
Bre-ist C;iicei .\lliiiace aind tlie Bieaist
Caicel \\ellieSS F,'-tlu liitiriii, ReceiilI,
we \ eie aiked to paiitiieil \tlri tli-.III
G. K,-mei iII ;i iegilii]al evetr
W\l- ki li_ \lri mI\ sio liihs beeii lie
greatest pleasuie It iSS, hucli ;i ,-,uice
ofpi Ide ,oii me rt -ee \liait ai imiatuie
young uman lie lihas go,,\-n Int, He lihas
also leaii ied ai lot ;ind embiiced tlie
breast c;-iiicei coLIImmIt. \Voliklg
dalh \-itli ntuise ni\-tgitoi-s. ,:,lC,:, ml,,
teams aind bieasht lieahltli piles,,islonial,
Ha\i-g iiin mtiillS paiitnieisliip lihia
also lielped tlS pull n aii entirmie
younger demulgiapliic to, bieast
cancel a\aieieness \\e plpl tro aitteind
the C A4\" .miiiual] C''ifeiemice to1,i
YoImi:g \\-menei .Mifected b\ bieaist
cancel iii -'t14,. \v hcl i t- iioets \v,_-,lm ei
undei tlie iage -Ai 45 affected b\ bieaist
cancel \Vitli mscial ledi;ai, \e lilake
avei\ libtS ;-iid ,-otll iollo\Vii g
on Ficeb,-.-k. -ittrei. Pmiteiest ;-iid
Linked ii I ;i tlie face ,f tlie tbusi-
ness burt gI\e imn soni. Kia\i, all| 'f
the ciedit 1i muikiilig Raidi;it \Viaip ai
buslmees, \\e dehmieie complemet

eaichi oiiei In Oii bUiiile. lie' the
bo-,, But theien ,cometime,, I liai~e to
e'ie Burit rhei. ,ine,, piinei. I ihmi e r

Radiant \V\Ip ,,uld lihiae never
beeii c-liiceived if s,-lmetlimg tem ble
liiad ni t liaippeiied But I d, kn'ii, tihati
ve cii eitlihei let tliese e\ ens il tlll LiS.
,i1 ve c;-iii ike tle o-'pp itii ,i t uiiil
then aiilld aind iimake S,-,lnetlig
V,-,lideifiil -,uit if t lTii, i, II cliiiice
to li\e bhack. to, -shli e s,_-,i lehetlil
kV,_-1ldeil ulwith-Ih ot eViei ,_-,llnel i kvh,-,iie

hgliig[ this, disease
I di k\V iiipiii[i-,ll .i,-,lin in\ nII\ i- iei.
\ iih a I I ;-i 1 0 \eai ''l still li i, the
nI,-,S p-,SiiVe attitude -, ;-iiiV le I
lihave evel imet 'lie lieh liashd hei shliie
--f illleSS aild iniu iii n rLile. but lsie
iine\ei let it t iake iei ,iniule a\a\ I'll
ah\\ behie\e iih ,,t out r f sl'inetliig
bad 0,_-,ehln: ,ood iS bom, iind tithat
e\ei\ daik cloud liaha s;i sll\el Iiimil M\
liope i tiihat evei \ v-l;iii _-uit riheie di-
-ii_ -,sed ithl i bleas[t c;-iicei alnd [aiciig
iidi ,til hii lieilipv hliai the ,o'pp it ruiiir\
,-, \ve;l ;-i RRadia;nti \\app aid that it
make thieii tieitineii n iue jiut ; i bhit
I iglitei
FO'i incile iiifoi inl tilOii. ViSi t \t \.ix .
tlieiidil;ilt\V;ip co-in
1l hi/7 Lnucas Is a 3i2- rVa -old I'IfO
i/il 11o1h1 i o1 f 0 O I'O l 'iu'lup inM
(OiilfitiL'it huiil shio Hi1ll' 11ns in .\'iVi.
ahif LO'Ws 1'as ditri i'ostSOd N'l/i l'inast
a'ucili iM DcYi0'il.'ci 2010 As of tils
II'it[iMI s/ hsli I7s 'oio 'i7i/>'ti ptVt foi '
1 '2 Ia's k-nli' Liucas. tr 2-. Iiins iM
Di' losfs. anif HO'i paiiS. ,li aild
lis b liM's I O::o. Il-'. i ii M['in fliilofW

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:Page 14

The Sun/Surnclay N,:,v-nrl:,i ? I


- Participate in
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Breast-cancer survivors get guidance for their post-treatment lives


Judith Cornille survived breast can-
cer. The lumpectomy. The radiation.
The utter shock.
But even as she recovered from
treatment, her mind was on the
future: Now what?
"Everyone was telling me to get on
with my life, but I was still reeling
emotionally," recalled Cornille. "This
wasn't what I had planned."
Cornille, 65, was lucky. She en-
rolled in the new Breast Cancer
Survivorship Clinic at the University
of Miami's Sylvester Comprehensive
Cancer Center, a 3-month-old
program that supplements routine
care provided by a breast oncologist
with a multidisciplinary approach
to managing the long-term effects
of cancer and the side effects of
The program offers nutritional
counseling, physical rehab and fit-
ness training, psychiatric counseling
and integrated medicine, including
acupuncture, yoga and tai chi.
"It's like a GPS after treatment,"
Cornille said. "It helps me to know
what I should expect and what I can
do to feel better. It does a lot for the
The Breast Cancer Survivorship
Clinic is part of a growing movement
within the healthcare system to help
survivors adjust to their new life,
post cancer. As more of them lead
longer, healthier lives, hospitals

are reorganizing their services by
offering a one-stop shop that gathers
together various disciplines.
"We're moving toward a collabora-
tive model," said Dr. Beatriz Currier,
who heads up the psychiatric part
of the clinic. "We are all tackling
the symptom from our different
expertise and a major asset is that
everything is centralized."
For years, breast cancer patients
were released with little guidance
on how to deal with post-treatment
issues, everything from depression
to weight gain, to sleep problems
and sexual dysfunction. But that
is changing as more patients of all
cancers survive.
There are almost 14 million cancer
survivors in the United States and
that number is projected to increase
by 31 percent, to almost 18 million,
by 2022, according to the National
Cancer Institute.
The medical community has
realized such encouraging numbers
demand follow-up guidelines to ease
the lives and the worries of
these former patients.
That's why the influential Institute
of Medicine issued a report in 2005
recommending that all patients,
after completing treatment, receive
a survivorship care plan (SCP), a
blueprint that helps a survivor steer
her way through the maze that is
post-treatment life.
A care plan includes both a record
of care the patient has received and
a follow-up plan about psychosocial


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Port Charlotte, Florida 33948


Breast cancer survivor Judith Cornille works on chest presses for her upper body, while UM's
exercise physiologist Stacy Cutrono, not pictured, supervises, during their U Survive & Thrive
program, at the University of Miami's Wellness Center, October 4, 2013.

effects of treatment, prevention of
new cancers and surveillance of re-
current cancers, among other things.
The American College of Surgeons
considers these survivorship plans
such an important part of post-treat-
ment cancer care that in 2011 its
Commission on Cancer announced
that it would require all of its ac-
credited facilities where about 70
percent of new cancer patients are
treated to provide these plans to
all patients by 2015.
Because breast cancer survivors
comprise the largest percentage of
survivors, 22 percent, it was a natural
step for local hospitals to begin
implementing SCPs with them.
"They have a spectrum of issues
but they are also more open, more
motivated to deal with them,"
Currier said.
At the Sylvester clinic, the initial
visit includes a two-hour screening
to determine the issues a patient is
facing. If, for example, she suffers
from fatigue, she might see the
psychiatrist, exercise physiologist
or nutritionist, perhaps even an
integrated medicine specialist for
acupuncture or yoga. All these
disciplines can offer help.
The Breast Cancer Survivorship
Clinic sees about five new patients a
It is now open only to Sylvester
patients, but Currier says it might
one day open to other breast cancer

I if-

or a knee that will get yo

patients who have been treated in
other cities and institutions.
Cornille's first appointment was
with the exercise physiologist. Eager
to get her life back on track, she had
tried the gym on her own, but her
efforts were short-lived. "I was on
the elliptical for five minutes and my
legs were like jelly," she recalled.
So she registered with the U
Survive & Thrive program at the
survivorship clinic, where exercise
physiologist Stacy Cutrono tailored
an exercise routine and followed
her through 16 supervised sessions.
Cornille said she was "very encour-
aged" to see her endurance and
strength improve on every visit to the
"It starts as hand-holding than it
takes off," Cutrono said. "They take
what I teach them and they go from
Heidi Rowland, a 57-year-old
breast cancer survivor, has seen both
Cutrono and the nutritionist for fol-
low-up care. In a couple of months
she will visit Currier for a cognitive
assessment. These appointments are
in addition to her follow-ups with
the breast oncologist.
"To have to see several physicians
who don't talk to each other and
are in different places would be
very stressful," she said. "It would
be daunting, so it's great to have
everyone gathered in one place and
everyone talking to each other."



o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 15

Life with a new heart: Transplant patients survive thanks to new devices, drugs


In 1983, when Orlando Felice was
28 years old, a summer virus caused
his heart to fail. For three months, the
Baltimore accountant lay teetering
on the edge of death until surgeons
found him a new heart, from a
16-year-old girl who had died in a
motorcycle accident. Felice's oper-
ation was the third heart transplant
performed at Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Since then, side effects from his
anti-rejection drugs have caused
Felice to undergo a kidney transplant
and numerous skin cancer operations.
On the most important score, how-
ever, Felice has beaten the odds: He's
had 30 years with a stranger's heart
beating in his chest, making him one
of the longest-lived heart transplant
Contrast Felice's story with that
of 63-year-old Chris Einhorn. Three
decades after Felice's transplant,
Einhorn was out drinking coffee at
a Starbucks in Rockville, Md., when
Johns Hopkins called to say her new
heart was ready for her. That night
she underwent surgery, and she left
the hospital nine days later. Soon she
was on her feet and playing with her
Felice and Einhorn are both success
stories. But Einhorn was in relatively
good health when she received her
transplant, because for the previous
17 months her native heart had been
getting a boost from a left ventricular
assist device, or LVAD a machine
that has transformed prospects for
patients with serious congestive heart
failure. Increasingly, such devices sus-
tain people, including most notably
former Vice President Dick Cheney,
who probably would have died before
they could receive a transplant. And
the support the devices provide
often allows patients to recover faster
after they do get a new heart. Felice,
without use of an LVAD, had to spend
a month in the hospital after his
As many as 500,000 people suffer
heart failure in the United States
each year. Yet the number of hearts
available for transplant plateaued at
around 2,500 in 1995. Medicine is get-
ting better at transplanting hearts and
the need for them is growing larger,
but the number of organs available is
static. So devices are filling some of
that gap.
"The whole field is being dominated

today and tomorrow by LVAD and
artificial hearts, and is becoming a
problem of engineering, miniaturiza-
tion and, believe it or not, batteries,"
said cardiologist Michael Hess, who
directs the Pauley Heart Center's heart
transplantation program one of
the world's oldest at the Medical
College of Virginia in Richmond. "The
next big breakthrough is going to
come out of engineering schools such
as MIT and not medicine."
He added: "We can now take
someone near death's door, put in a
mechanical device, rehabilitate them
over several months and improve
their state of health, so that when they
do have the transplant, they are in
much better shape."
That was what happened to Cheney,
who was indeed at death's door, his
heart and kidneys failing, in July 2010,
when he was rushed into surgery
to receive an LVAD. It restored his
health to the point that he was able to
receive a heart transplant 20 months
later, at age 71.
"I believed I was approaching
the end of my days, but that didn't
frighten me," Cheney writes in his
memoir "Heart: An American Medical
Odyssey," which he published this
month with his cardiologist Jonathan
Reiner. "If this is dying, I remember
thinking, it's not all that bad."
Caring for the heart has many
dimensions, including diet, drugs,
stents and bypass surgery. But it
used to be that transplantation was
the only solution when a heart was
beyond repair. The first transplant
was done in 1967 by South African
surgeon Christiaan Barnard, who
had learned much of his technique
at the Medical College of Virginia.
Transplantation was rare and
post-transplant life expectancy was
measured in months, not years -
until the early 1980s, when the FDA
approved cyclosporin, an immuno-
suppressant less damaging to the
body than anti-rejection drugs used
up to that point. In 1994, the FDA
approved the first ventricular assist
device, and in 2008 the agency ap-
proved the HeartMate II, the current
leader in the LVAD market, as a bridge
to keep patients healthy until trans-
plantation. Another popular LVAD is
made by Heartware International.
The 10-ounce LVAD contains a
finger-size pump that pushes blood
through the heart. LVADs drive a flow
of blood through the heart continu-
ously rather than in pulses. As a result,

tlhe p-itlewt ti ll\ does, n,,t liave ;i
nleaSuiable heaii tbeit, because the
device i dilig moi-t ,,t- the pumping
thait tle lieaii tnce did A tlie lio,,pi-
itail lithe\ liked t call us the zombies.,
F llh,_-,l S- ld
Uke oA these devices liai, e\paiinded
quick .CCidng to heal t .uigens
at thlee \\;shhngTon alea h,:,pitls.
mince thin liilf f thre p.iatients hi,-
ieceived tiliil-pl-ilit-. ait Jleait celiteis
in tlins alea last \eai liad pievioul,l\
gtten ii;-i L\AD) In L2012'. ibout -2.t't,000
L\ V.\D, iinpl;iiititio-i, i xeie diole ;i
teit,,ld itcieale ,1,k ei 2001 ;-uid
doctoi, i a\ tlie\ expect tle Iiitumbei
1-1 cltriiiue to liii phi iiicie-ise A
-1011 studv suggested thliait 400t).I t
"-0UU.000 patiewst each \eal v,,uld
beiineit fi in eithelii -i L\ADoii i lieaiit
il;-_ILi plaiiit \eitlhicul;-i I-ISSi-t devices,
- ii idditiiin tr LV\AD, tlieie ;iie
uitir thaliit suppirt thle light \eiitiicle.
1i bith sides, oA tie lieaiit ;illo,
doctor to gi\e tiaiiiplait t ,o hdei.
sickei p.itieii \\lien Felice g':,t hi'
nie lieaiitr. 50, a, tlie abholute uppei
;ige lu t ,_-i, tili;-L pl-il ot teclplelt.,
said lii, chiidiolo lgit Ed\aild Kaispei
Ni,:\. trhe ib,:,lute linit is 1-, 7Heii tr
;ie ;i Scaiice lesouice. ;iiid doctoil ;iie
ieluctaiiit tr put them rt:in people xli:
aeiin't likely\ to live \ei\ long Chieiie\.
\\,i lihid tuffeied Iie lieaiit aittaick
;-iLd miideig,,e in;-i \ uigeiie-.. \\as,
one of, the ,:ldet paitieiit ati \ iigiiii'
]n'ovi Faiii fiax H-,pital e\ei t, ieceive
;i iiev lheait
M~ec~l;-illlc;- Ci o tnlJ;-i[,ol VS ppolt
]l;iS, beel ;i i e;-il g;-i e-cl;-iligel," -ild
Nel,-,ii Btii ti,. chief lieheaiit ;iind
lung Suigei\ at hl,:,a F;aitfax He sa;id
lie iinpliitil twice ,- ini;i\ L\ .Ds ,-a
]he-ilt- these di\., and lIn tuie tli-it
iatlo will i mcieae ,-is the techinolo;11
iinmpioeW \\ell be putting ti minlie
;iJd mice if thliein "
P-itieiit iin seaiicli 'if ;i iex lie-iit
flice ,- i uic,-,infititb le ieil NI, -,t
lie-iitr bec,-me ai\nlalible \\liel \V'_-ii
people die ,, lieaid tiaiUi,. isialh
tlh uL gh J liinhcide. tlhilde ,1 t ;iI
\\ieck Nledicine i, getting better ;it
keepmgng ucli panteiits alive, x Inch de-
cieaies trle iiinmbel if lieaiit ai\aiilaible
,li li;i-ii pl;ilt
(Gi\en tlii, fact. tle futuie pol'iiti tro
;-I device iduti \ ii;ikiggiadget, thatlii
gual;-in tee loligei llve l, ilt-tlut tiliiS-
plaint In -201l-'. 40 peicelit '-f L\.)
lecipielt g,_,t thlieii devices des-
L\ -It),i-,l tiei;ip\." Iie;ir gcr tlie\ ;ie
peim;ilelt ImiplaiitS Ahlead\. in;m
LB.AD lecipient d,,n't expect evei
1,0, receive ; lie;-iit ti;-iipl;-ilit S i,-,lm e

iecipiel t. o tle Heaii tNlate 11 hliave
lived withli it foi eighlit veaii, The device
theoieticalkV c,:,.ld last Im ;i p-iniel[, fo-
;it least I. \ea-is. _,lccoidlg 1to G;
Builbicli. chief executriVe 'ci TIi ii-tec.
the Pleaai-.intoii,. Cilif. thalit
in.;ike it
A sin.ill peiceniiiage of LVAD patient
hive liid tle devices iemin,-ved ;iftei
tlhel ii-illVe al t ilcco veied tufhcieit
lctic-,l fo-llonig_ -pelod attaclied
tr tle pump
_Jliing trle de\ ice li;i, dilakbicks.
iicludiing ,11 iincie-ised lilk '- iifec-
rioni ;-iLid blhid cloti Edxaiid Bihld\\iii.
;-i i^ -\ea-iI-old leiiled N;-i\v 11,i1iI hvliving
il Poi-in lOutli. \i ieceiled ,-i L\.AD
;it tlie \A hli-pitail ii Richiin'll d iII
Feblt ilv -'01'-' aftei in;-i\ \e;-u s of
lieaiit tiLible Buti tle de\ ice caiaued
iiite tiii-il bleedil g, lie -;ijd. ;-iid lie
leqtuiied blo,:,d (iliii ftI,-,iiiS evei\
,_-,tll 0-,1 i ve d;I\S, til lie ieceiled a
tlk-1lIplal t ie Imo,_tlith late mllce
then. Biialdniii lie lihas been dong
At best, tlie device is bhuideii,_-lme
P-itlelt m uI It c;-iI1\V ;-i a lg h,:oldlng a
po,\ei module ;ind eight pounds cif
_atteiie, tthat lequtle iecliiiglng aftei
;i in ii-nllll fl ,_f 14 li ui, .l thie p.iatieiit
i hIi:,ooked uip to i a iall po,:ei uit ;iit
inglit To piepaie tfoi a hIi:ei, pa-
tlewts, with L\.ADs. muL.t calefullh wiap
tliemselk e, iii plaitic to :gtl;iid ;iIg;-iii t
iifectio i fioim tlie elect icail lead tlhat
p;-ISS thlouglh thel -ibdlmeiine
Butl ;I aheait tl;i-ulplaat ls.o liha
inedic-ilan id ps,\cliologicil tS
Cl(-hl Elih,:,In nah liapp\ to get l d
Af liei L\ D) geai lihen hlie gt hliei
lieaiit tiaiinplaint in August, but aidjust-
i,_r to ,-,lm e-'lie eke' lie ii t liit lia id
it upIpS ;i-ld d, 1ii I UsiIIg tlie L\ .A)
i e-i lit Jl;-iVi :g t,_ take ;-i bl, d thllilei
but Io iililuloSLuppless-;iltS, NoV
uie i oIn -imii ;-iltivi;il dilg l 1equIIed
to pieveit electric of lhei ne\ lhe-iit.
,-, kxell ,-, tiuee tv pe, of iinimnuil-
tuppie,,;it-, tlhat c;itue tiemoi,.
indigestin ;i-d einntiiial \-InkigS Shie
liid t, be taikeiin offi lieaiit inediciiie
tliiat led tr, iim u cle pI-ii ;iiid lie i,
ini,:,tiled dailh to, check heil bl,:d
piess,uie, \eiglit ;-iid s.igs, o, incipient
dilibete. ;-i fiequlelit ide effect -,f liei
liugh-dose teleiid u.e
E nlio,,i ;-i ell-Iin oiim ed ;-i d
cai-eful p-itlelt, .;-d hlsie'h, been6 doling
kxell o-i thlie po,,t-tiaiiilpliit diI:g but
ildS, It'S ;I m ixed eintil-ii-l h;ag"w t
be i t nillg o ii;- -i lo g;-i tlhat bel-,l:ged
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:Page 16

The Sun/Sunclay .:,venrl-, i

Letters from President Taft tell familiar story of struggling to lose weight


William Howard Taft was America's
heaviest president. Of course, he
would have preferred being seen
and remembered for something else,
and did take steps to lose weight.
Not surprisingly, though, Taft's story
of weight loss and regain, described
the Oct. 15 edition of the Annals of
Internal Medicine, sounds completely
familiar today, more than 100 years
Using correspondence and archival
sources, Deborah Levine, an assistant
professor at Providence College in
Rhode Island, tells the story of Taft's
struggles with his girth.
In 1905, while serving as Secretary
of War, Taft weighed 314 pounds.
That's a body-mass index of 40, which
today would indicate someone who's
severely obese. Taft knew his weight
wasn't healthy, causing an "acid stom-
ach," shortness of breath, problems
sleeping and daytime fatigue.
A recommendation from his sister
led Taft to Nathaniel Yorke-Davies, a
British physician specializing in the
medical management of obesity. It
was an unusual move, since there
were several highly popular diet
gurus in the United States at the time,
including John Harvey Kellogg.
At the time, Yorke-Davies was

sounding an alarm about the dan-
gers of obesity. He identified it as a
cause of lung and heart problems,
and premature death. One of his
books, "Foods for the Fat: A Treatise
on Corpulency and a Dietary for its
Cure," became quite popular.
The "treatment" was conducted by
mail. Yorke-Davies sent Taft letters
of advice, customized eating plans,
and lists of permitted and prohibited
foods. The diet Yorke-prescribed
specified lean meats, a little fish,
vegetables, plain salad, avoidance of
sugar, and minimal carbohydrates.
Taft sent back progress reports,
including daily weights.
At first, things went well. Taft lost
59 pounds between the beginning
of December 1905 and April 1906.
He was proud of his progress but
seemed aware that success would be
long struggle. According to one letter
reviewed by Deborah Levine, Taft
wrote to his brother that, "Everybody
says I am looking very well, which
indicates I suppose that I have a good
color ... but I am pretty continuously
The success didn't last. Three years
later, when Taft was inaugurated as
the nation's 27th President, he tipped
the scales at 354 pounds (a BMI of
45). Despite his obesity, President Taft
lived to age 73. By comparison, the

average man born the same year as
Taft (1857) lived less than 45 years.
I suspect that President Taft had
what we now call metabolically
healthy obesity. People with this
form of obesity don't develop Type 2
diabetes and have no greater risk of
heart and blood vessel disease than
people who aren't obese.
His story and struggles with weight
are much the same as the stories I
hear from patients today. They decide
to lose weight and find a diet that
feels right. There's an initial period
of weight loss, but at some point, the
pounds become harder and harder
to shed. That's often followed by a
period of weight gain. Many people
end up heavier than they were before
It's a frustrating cycle that makes
some people give up trying.
But it is possible to lose weight and
keep it off. Since 1994, the National
Weight Control Registry has been
gathering information from more
than 10,000 men and women who've
lost weight and kept it off for years.
One thing Registry researchers have
learned is that everyone is different,
and there's no single sure-fire road
to weight loss. Here are a few of the
things they learned from participants:
1. 45 percent lost weight on their
own and 55 percent lost weight with

the help of some type of program.
2. 98 percent report that they mod-
ified their food intake in some way to
lose weight.
3. 94 percent increased their physi-
cal activity.
4. 78 percent eat breakfast every
5. 75 percent weigh themselves at
least once a week.
6. 62 percent watch less than 10
hours of TV per week.
7. 90 percent exercise, on average,
about 1 hour per day.
To these sensible changes, I'd add
one more: Get enough sleep, but
not too much. People who sleep too
little (less than six hours a day) or too
much (more than nine hours a day)
are more likely to gain weight.
One thing that has changed be-
tween 1909 and today is the number
of Americans who are obese. During
Taft's time, obesity was relatively
uncommon. Today, 36 percent of
Americans are obese, including an
alarming number of children. To
reverse this unhealthy trend, we as a
nation need to choose healthier diets
and get more physical activity. And
this should start in early childhood.
Dr Howard LeWine, is a practicing
physician and chief medical editor,
Internet publishing, Harvard Health

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3,2013 Page 17

Supplements can't prevent arthritis, but may offer pain relief


Q: Is there any evidence that
glucosamine and chondroitin can
prevent arthritis?
A: This is an excellent question,
and it raises an issue of great interest
to people who already have arthritis
or are worried they may someday
develop the disease. Unfortunately,
there's no clear-cut answer.
However, a number of high quality
studies have been completed. And
at this time, there is no convincing
evidence that glucosamine or chon-
droitin can prevent arthritis. Claims
suggesting that these supplements
can clearly prevent arthritis are,
in my opinion, overstating what is
It's important to point out that
"arthritis" is a term used to describe
more than 100 different diseases.
Some of the more common ones
include osteoarthritis (also called de-
generative joint disease), rheumatoid
arthritis and gout. Glucosamine and
chondroitin have been studied as a
treatment for people who already
have osteoarthritis (particularly

of the knee). But there's almost no
information about their use in other
joint diseases.
The interpretation of studies of
glucosamine and chondroitin in
osteoarthritis are somewhat con-
troversial. But here's how I would
summarize the findings:
1. They may be effective as mild
pain relievers.
2. Their ability to help arthritic
joints heal or improve is uncertain.
3. They seem to have a good safety
profile. However, they are not regu-
lated or tested, as prescription drugs
must be, so the purity and potency of
a particular brand of glucosamine or
chondroitin may not be reliable.
The ideal dose and whether they
work best when combined (com-
pared with being taken alone) are
also unknown.
Finally, it's important to know what
type of prevention you have in mind.
In "primary prevention," someone
who's never had a condition (such as
osteoarthritis) takes a medicine or
other treatment hoping to prevent
that condition from ever develop-
ing. As above, there is no scientific
evidence that glucosamine or

chondroitin is effective for primary
prevention of any type of arthritis.
"Secondary prevention" is also
controversial. That refers to the abil-
ity of these supplements to prevent
existing arthritis from getting worse.
For example, at least one study
found that among a group of patients
with osteoarthritis of the knee who
took glucosamine, x-rays seemed to
improve, and not get worse.
But many experts questioned the
x-ray methods and whether the
apparent improvement may not have
been real. A carefully conducted
follow-up study did not confirm a
protective role for glucosamine or
I don't think there is convincing ev-
idence that glucosamine, chondroi-
tin or the two in combination can
prevent osteoarthritis from getting
worse. But, stay tuned. Researchers
continue to study these popular

Dr Robert H. Shmerling is a prac-
ticing physician in rheumatology at
Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center,
Boston, and an associate professor in
medicine at Harvard Medical School.


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:Page 18

The Sun/Sunclay .:,venrl-, 3 I 3

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 19

Don't give up on your journey toward fitness

Mary Stec reads while working out on the stationary bike at the Fitness Salon at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte County, Port Charlotte.

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This is the toughest time of your
journey to losing weight. We are
now past the halfway point of the
competition. Some of you are feeling
frustrated, you're not losing the
weight you had hoped. Some people
lose weight quickly in the beginning
and then level out. Some seemingly
are not losing weight as quickly.
Don't give up.
Now is the most important time
of the competition. Remember you
joined the competition for a reason
- to lose weight, eat better and
maintain a healthier lifestyle. If you
do not adhere to all three of these
things, reaching your goals will be
more difficult.
One of the competitors ap-
proached me the other day and said,
"I'm not losing that much weight,
I'm eating better and am working
out 3 times a week." I asked her if
your clothes were getting looser.
She replied that they had, especially
her pants. I explained to her that
muscle weighs more than fat, and at
this time she is "redistributing her
The weight will come off, just don't
give up. The client also mentioned
that she is feeling much better
physically and mentally. That she
has more energy now than before
she began to work out. I explained
to her that we will concentrate more
on a cardio work out for the next
few weeks, while cutting back on the
weight resistance part. This should
help her burn calories more quickly.
By doing the weight resistance
in the beginning it made the client
more fit, and enabled her to do more
cardio training.
She agreed that her cardio is
progressing much more quickly than
she had estimated. She can be on
the treadmill, bicycle, and elliptical
machine longer than when she first
That said, the pounds will begin to
fade away. Remember, you began the
competition to become healthier in
addition to losing the weight. They

go hand in hand.
After the competition is over I
encourage you to continue. Keep
up that new healthy lifestyle. You
will continue to see results, and will
begin to feel better about yourself.
Keep in mind, those of you who
have not taken advantage of the
free month at the Fitness Salon, in
addition to the free aerobic classes
on Saturday at 10 a.m., you can
still join and make that final push to
attain your goals.
Good luck to one and all. We are
here to help you. Don't give up!

Pre-Holiday Weight-Loss
Competition: Week 6
Team, percentage weight lost
Almost There, 7.5 percent
Beau's Babes, 5.1 percent
Bottom Feeders, 0.6 percent
Buff Babes, 0.4 percent
Dos Shrinkos, 4.4 percent
Double Trouble, 0.8 percent
Electric Shock Therapy, 6.2 percent
Go Getters, 1.0 percent
Golden Girls, 2.6 percent
Happy Sisters, 3.0 percent
Hot Peppers, 4.5 percent
How Low Can You Go, 0.4 percent
K & D, 0.5 percent
Loser Peggys, 1.4 percent
Northern Girls, 1.8 percent
Not Fat Like... 2.3 percent
Odd Couple, 1.9 percent
P&F, 0.6 percent
Pet Lvrs, 0.9 percent
Philly Phats, 2.7 percent
Pittie Party, 4.8 percent
Pounds Overboard, 4.3 percent
Power of Cousins, 6.2 percent
Sibling Rivalry, 2.0 percent
Sistors, 2.5 percent
Spice Girls, 6.4 percent
Team Milioto, 2.1 percent
Team Schultz, 3.5 percent
The Positive Thinkers, 5.8 percent
The Runaways, 1.7 percent
The Sneakers, 3.5 percent
Two Peas in a Pod, 4.7 percent
Waist Watchers 2, 3.7 percent
Walkie Talkie, 4.9 percent
Wayless, 6.2 percent
Whiners, 6.2 percent



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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 19


Dyslexia can be overcome with positive attitude, early intervention


Dyslexia, a language-based learn-
ing disability, can hinder reading,
writing, spelling and sometimes even
speaking, according to the National
Center for Learning Disabilities.
Parents may become alarmed or
fearful if their child is diagnosed
with dyslexia, but educators say
the disability is not a sign of poor
intelligence or laziness or the result
of impaired hearing or vision.
Often genetic, dyslexia is a neuro-
logical disorder that causes the brain
to process and interpret information
differently. With proper support,
almost all people with dyslexia can
become good readers and writers,
the disabilities center states.
"Children with dyslexia exhibit
slow or inaccurate word identifica-
tion and/or spelling," said Dr. Tricia
Lee, director of special education
for the Grand Forks, N.D., School
Symptoms occur in boys more
often than girls. One in 10 people
have symptoms of dyslexia, accord-
ing to the International Dyslexia
Association, or IDA.
"Dyslexia can be resistant to
typical teaching methods," Lee said.
"It can also be persistent."
Not all children who have difficulty
with these skills are dyslexic, the IDA
states. Formal testing of reading,
language and writing skills is the
only way to confirm a diagnosis of
suspected dyslexia.
Related learning disabilities affect
oral expression, calculations and
mathematics, listening, compre-
hension and written expression, Lee
Teachers take steps to encourage
students who struggle with dyslexia
and other learning disabilities "to
not feel inferior," she said.
Lee and her colleagues hold up fa-
miliar role models dyslexics such
as Albert Einstein and Walt Disney -
to inspire and motivate them.
"We'll say, 'Look at the things
they've accomplished. This (dyslexia)
will not hold you back in any way.'
A lot of times (these students) have
gifts. We make accommodations, and
we definitely work with those areas
where they have strengths."
People who are very bright can
be dyslexic, the IDA states. They are
often capable or even gifted in areas
that do not require strong language

skills, such as art, computer science,
design, drama, electronics, math,
mechanics, music, physics, sales and
Parents who may be concerned
that their child exhibits symptoms
of dyslexia should contact the child's
teacher and schedule a meeting as
soon as they have concerns, Lee said.
"They should ask what kind of
interventions the child is receiving,"
she said. "Parents can request an
assessment if they have a concern."
Early identification is important,
"so we can get that team process
working sooner rather than later."
In the classroom, teachers are
trained to identify and address
learning disabilities.
"We do a lot of assessments of
students," said Lee. Several times
a year, in the lowest elementary
grades, teachers use a process called
"benchmarking," especially with
With these tools, teachers can spot
children "who are having difficulties
with reading compared to same-age
peers," she said. "We're catching a
lot of students earlier when they're
having difficulty."
Children with dyslexia may need
to develop compensation or coping
"We look at what strategies can
help the child to be successful. For
example, for written language skills,
we can teach them (a strategy called)
COPS Capitalization, Overall
appearance and Punctuation so
they'll remember what to do.
"Or, for math, they may need to
use a calculator."
What can parents do?
If reading is the problem, Lee rec-
ommends that parents read as much
as possible to their child, she said.
"A parent modeling reading to a
child is really huge. It helps with
While they're reading, parents
should prompt kids and sound out
words with them, she said.
"Correct errors and revisit those
words that were difficult. Practice
those words. Repeated reading of the
same passage is so, so valuable."
Parents should provide less help as
the child gains more ability.
When a child is diagnosed with
a learning disability, the school
creates an "individualized education
program," or IEP, that addresses that
child's needs in the "least restrictive
environment," she said.

The child's "learning setting must
be as much like that of the majority
of the class as possible," she said.
It may mean he or she leaves the
classroom, for special tutoring, for a
portion of the day.
Or, students who process informa-
tion auditorily may leave the room to
have the test read to them, she said.
"We don't want to take them out of
the classroom if we don't have to."
Lee disagrees that actions to
accommodate special needs give a
student an unfair advantage.
"Everyone doesn't need the same
things. We're giving all kids what they
need," Lee said. "Our goal is to help
the student feel more prepared, less
Some parents assume their child
has a learning disability when, in
fact, problems with vision may be to
"Dyslexia can be exacerbated if
you have vision problems," said Dr.
Bruce Storhaug, optometrist with
Opticare in East Grand Forks.
Children who have difficulty with
reading should have their eyes
checked to rule out improper vision
as a cause.
An eye care professional will
check for acuity, or clarity of vision;
eye-teaming, to assess how well the
eyes work together; focusing, and
eye movements, how the eyes scan
across the page, Storhaug said.
"Any of these (functions) can
cause learning problems related to
reading comprehension and speed of
reading," he said. "The earlier that's
recognized, the better for sure by
age 9."


SA10 dy


Read About It

Every Sunday In

Some of the warning signs associated ,tI, dvile.ia
*Difficulty learning to speak.
*Trouble learning letters and their sound
*Difficulty organizing written and spo ern iariquage
*Trouble memorizing number facts.
*Difficulty reading quickly enough to :,:,nipreherid
*Trouble persisting with and compreheindinq iriniqer
reading assignments.
*Difficulty spelling.
*Difficulty performing math operatio'-i :,:,rre,: tiv

If your child is exhibiting signs of dys e.i- a h ere are
steps you can take:
*Contact your child's teacher, head of ,:h,:,,:i
guidance counselor or pediatrician ard e. pre v,:ur
*Request a formal evaluation by a profe ,:'riai or
request a referral for testing to confirm, a diiiaricc.
of dyslexia or another language-basEd iearriinrq
*Be an advocate for your child. If he or rhe ,
diagnosed as being dyslexic, find pro::,er a::,nini,:
nations in his or her school or look in-,:' ,e:iii:ed
schools or tutors. Information and re':ur:e ,:arn tie
found at
*Keep a positive attitude. A diagnosis of dvie., a
or another learning disability is not the end ,r f Ire
world. Children with dyslexia are briCrit :,atPie
and able to go on to college and succecfui :areerc
If your child has dyslexia it simply mear ir that he
or she learns differently. Many top CEOC ',:,err tr
artists and entrepreneurs are dyslexic
*Visit the International Dyslexia Assooatirn ivetiite
( for fact sheets ai-,d rheil:pfui
resources for parents.
Source: International Dysi .:io t.,

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The Sun/Sunday, Noveri:,-, 3 20i 3

Fawcett Memorial receives top honors for patient safety

Provided by FAWCETT
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The Hospital Safety Score is calcu-
lated using publicly available data
on patient injuries, medical and
medication errors, and infections.

Hospitals in the United States were
assigned an A, B, C, D or F for their
safety initiatives.
"We are very proud of this achieve-
ment as it represents the excellent
collaboration among our physicians
and hospital employees in providing
high quality, safe care," stated Nancy
Whaley, RN, BSN, MS, vice president
of quality management at Fawcett.
"It's The Leapfrog Group's goal
to give patients the information
they need and deserve before even

entering a hospital," said Leah Binder,
president and CEO of The Leapfrog
Group. "We congratulate the hospi-
tals that earned an 'A,' and we look
forward to the day when all hospitals
in the U.S. will earn the highest scores
for putting patient safety first."
To see Fawcett Memorial Hospital
and Englewood Community Hospital
scores as they compare nationally
and locally, visit www.hospitalsafety- The Hospital Safety Score
website also provides information

on how the public can protect
themselves and loved ones during a
hospital stay.
Calculated under the guidance of
The Leapfrog Group's nine-mem-
ber Blue Ribbon Expert Panel, the
Hospital Safety Score uses 26 mea-
sures of publicly available hospital
safety data to produce a single score
representing a hospital's overall
capacity to keep patients safe from
infections, injuries, and medical and
medication errors.

Fletcher honored for volunteer work

The American
Academy of
(AAO) has
presented Dr.
Donald C.
Fletcher of Retina
Consultants of
Southwest Florida .
with one of its
highest honors,
the Secretariat Dr. Donald C. Fletcher
Award, for vol-
unteer service in helping others learn
techniques to live with low vision.
Fletcher, who is the director of the
LowVision Rehabilitation Center
at Retina Consultants of Southwest
Florida, was honored for his volunteer
work helping individuals with severe
vision loss in Manila, Philippines and
for organizing low vision programs in
China, Brazil and Zimbabwe.

Fletcher is an adjunct associate
clinical scientist at The Schepens Eye
Research Institute-Massachusetts Eye
and Ear, an affiliate of Harvard Medical
School; a senior clinical research
scientist at the National Ophthalmic
Research Institute; and is the past
Helen Keller Research Chair at the
University of Alabama in Birmingham.
Fletcher received his doctor of
medicine degree from the University
of Alberta (Canada) and completed
a residency in ophthalmology at the
University Hospital in Saskatchewan,
After residency, he completed fellow-
ships at Presbyterian Medical Center in
Denver and Pacific Medical Center in
San Francisco.
Fletcher sees patients at the Port
Charlotte office of Retina Consultants
of Southwest Florida at 2525 Harbor
Blvd., Suite 302.

-- -

k a


Michael H.C.Wei, M.D.

Sleep Medicine Sen
All aspects of Sleep M
Sleep Apnea/Snoring
Restless Leg Syndrom

.j .... ,ai

i Ais(

,l i ."
IiI "U .*B
e, e\ ilenece a

Boa-rd Certifi
t Pulmonar



Medicine, Cr

Care Medic

and Slee|

over Medicare insurance helpline
o f There are more Medicare insurance
options than ever before, and navi-
11 (I i S gating through the information can
be time-consuming and confusing.
i e d i n To help people find the right plan
for them, Charlotte and Peace River
*y Regional Medical Centers have
launched a free Medicare Insurance
itical Helpline 855-256-1502.
The new helpline, serviced by
i n e MedicareCompareUSA, is staffed by
licensed Medicare insurance special-
p ists who provide unbiased assistance.
Helpline representatives begin the

process by identifying Medicare plans
accepted by an individual's physi-
cians and hospital, including regional
and national Medicare Advantage and
Medicare supplement plans.
They can provide plan compar-
isons, help determine the most
cost-effective Medicare prescription
plan, and email or mail Medicare
plan materials.
Representatives are also available to
assist in the enrollment process and
answer Medicare-related questions.

NEWS 122


Pulmonary Medicine Services:
" Management of Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease
" Interstitial Lung Disease
" Pulmonary Hypertension
" Early Detection of Lung Cancer & Endoscopic
" Tracheal/Bronchial Stent Placement
" Latest Advances in Pulmonary & Critical Care

Accepting New Patients,
For Appointment Call: 941-205-LUNG

Our Locations:

603 E Olympia Ave. 2400 Harbor Blvd, #19
Punta Gorda Port Charlotte

a]BQ3a 2M;Ma

1141 S. McCall,

In te Ofice ad I thHspial

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

.-' 2i2
-20 2012-;/


Dr. Kartis is currently on his 26th year as M.D.
performing surgery in his 20th year performing
exclusively heart, lung and vascular surgery and in his
14th year serving all three Charlotte County Hospitals.

Joyce Vein & Aesthetic Institute honored


Dr. Douglas H. Joyce (right) reviews the results of a vein scan with an attendee at the annual
Feeling Fit Health Expo, held Oct. 19 at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County. Feeling Fit
has named the Joyce Vein & Aesthetic Institute exhibit as'Best in Show' at the health and
wellness event.

S- Experienced with excellent results

and an excellent bedside manner.

o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 21

Charlotte Regional named 'top performer' for quality

Provided by

Charlotte Regional Medical
Center, Punta Gorda, was named
Top Performer on Key Quality
Measures by The Joint Commission,
the leading accreditor of health care
organizations in America. Charlotte
Regional Medical was recognized by
The Joint Commission for exemplary
performance in using evidence-based
clinical processes that are shown to
improve care for certain conditions.
The clinical processes focus on
care for heart attack, pneumonia,
surgery, children's asthma, stroke and
venous thromboembolism, as well as

inpatient psychiatric services. New
this year is a category for immuniza-
tion for pneumonia and influenza.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center
was recognized for its achievement
on the following measure sets: heart
attack, heart failure, pneumonia, and
surgical care.
The ratings are based on an aggre-
gation of accountability measure data
reported to The Joint Commission
during the 2012 calendar year. The
list of top-performong organizations
increased by 77 percent from last year
and represents 33 percent of all Joint
Commission-accredited hospitals
reporting accountability measure
performance data for 2012.

Cihaiilotte Regiiiail NIedicail Centei
;iIId eaich Af thle lio,,pilak tliait \eie
iiiined -S ;i Top Pei oiiei ,:,ii ke\
Quaiit\ Nleaiuiies inunt aiclne\e
ctiin itlaitie pei ii ia ice 'f 'i- pei-
ce -it ,0,1 aboe acios iall iepoited
;Iccntlitilmt\ml ileatlie, achineve
pet :itm -ii ce ,f '-5 petce -it 01 ab ,e
in each aid e\ei \ iep-, cited icc-uiirt-
abilit\ mleaui-le v lheie tlhele ale iat
least .;0dellOiii-im l toi ci ses, hakd laie
;it least -lie ci-_c ineaitiie et tihait
l ;-i c i p'-, p,-,site iiate ci 'f peiceir -i1
above. aind \itl e ineitiihaitmeasie iet aill
applicable imdividihil aJccot blit\AL- tv
ilnealies ha\e ha peitoimaniice iate o-
'p-5 percent 01l aboe
A '-, percent meaiis a lih-,pittal

provided -ii1 evideiice-bIaed plaictice
-15 tnes ,-, ut ,if 11i0 'ppoituiinitie,
Eacich ;iccoIt;-ithihlt mme;-iS.ile iep-
lesel[S ,-ii evidence-b.i_-ed pl-ictice
- ex;-idple includee giViniir ,piii ;it
;in' l fr- i he itat ;-it;ick p-itie P[.e, givig,
n-tibi i-b l m o lle lioiII befoie IIigei\. -01
piovidilg ;-i [lione in;ii;igel elt pl;it
-A caie fo-, chldien witlh ;-iltln;-i
\\e iideilst-iild that vlihat ilattels
1-,S to patients ;-it (-hatCli ,il e Regiiiial
NMIedicail Ceiirei iS sife. effective ctiie.
s;aid I, ,se NI, ill,. CE() ;-it C-i-ii li, e
Regiii al Medicall (Centei Tlihat'
h Iv\ \e elia\e imaide ;i c,-,iniirinei t ,
aiccieditatio ii ind ro-, po-itive p.iaieii
OlutcOlles thluoglh evideice-hased
cile pilcessese "


Free yoga classes
The Yoga Sanctuary, Punta Gorda,
will present a series of yoga classes at
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda, 450
Shreve St., Punta Gorda. Classes are
offered at no charge and run from 3-4
p.m., Nov. 13-Dec. 11. Those interest-
ed must register by Nov. 6.
Yoga mats will be provided. No
prior experience is necessary. For
more information or to register, call

Limited-mobility/chair aerobics
On Nov. 6, the Wellness Center at
Charlotte Regional Medical Center
will offer free limited mobility fitness/
chair aerobics class is being offered
at the Wellness Center of Charlotte
Regional Medical Center.
Exercise can be performed by just
about everyone, including individuals
with limited mobility. In fact, those
who suffer from joint problems,
weight loss, or illness will find great
benefit in performing regular phys-
ical activity. Pete Gaylord will teach
chair aerobics exercises that you can
perform from the comfort of your
own home.
Class size is limited, so call 941-
637-2570 to reserve your space today.
Free fitness refreshments included.

'Physicians Got Talent' event
The Charlotte County Medical
Society will hold its second annual
"Physicians Got Talent" fundraising

event. Tickets are $40 per person
this price includes food, wine, beer,
drinks and entertainment by our local
Performers include Dr. Mark
Asperilla, Dr. David Klein, Dr. Mario
Lopez and Dr. Eli Quintos.
The event takes place 6:30-10:30 p.m.
Nov. 16 at the Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta

Weight management program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed to
help tobacco users quit while limiting
possible weight gain associated with
Those enrolled will receive up
to three tobacco cessation calls in
addition to up to three weight man-
agement coaching calls. Participants
with Type 2 diabetes will receive up
to three calls with registered dieti-
tians trained in the weight loss needs
of people with Type 2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline
participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobacco,
and have a body mass index (BMI) of
23 or higher.
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or
have had weight loss surgery in the
past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also ex-
panded its free nicotine replacement

thieiaip\ iNRTi ,offeii,_,: .\ pai\ ritc-
ipiint liI: -sinmokes in-,e l tliin nine
cig.iettes pel da\ ,-i chiefs in oie
thain tmun, tns pel tneek is eligible foi
cobinbition u NRT. icluhdinuga supply\
of b,-li iicoinre p.atclies ;ind :gtinn,
fiee of chalige
Tils, offeIinI,: coined,, ftei aia change
inI tlIe i S E)epautinent ,of Healhi aind
Hilialn Setvicen' T]emitl,]Tobacco
Use -iInd E)epeiideiice gtiUdelliiies Foi
those e Iit:, use ,obhacco, ;i tthiese levels.
tie tguideliiese ildich-te thisi cinb-
II[U ,II: ,-Of inedich.tionl-,S 1 ;i\ result
inII ielitei luppies.sion of I b4-IIccO
\iitlidia\ral -I inpioIii than does the
use of' ;i inglle inedicatioii -
Flo iidi lesidelsir \"io V;-i t A to quit
rb,.acco and quaIlik foi thie \\ei,:it
M ;-II;-Ie_ ent PIogilill ;lndol
coinbiiiIIon -NR]T c;nI tke ;id;it;-ige
b\ calllnLg i .7 x-U-C.\N-NO\\ Botli
pio,_ -,,__ ;-iie ie ee ;Ind gi e p;-IIhCl-
p.-iisr Access to a niaiiied Quit CoI achi
Tobacco Iiseis iineiested iii quit-
1ting mie eincolla'ged to e 'ione of trle
su-vite's hlnee v;-i\v to quit
o leiin Abo:uit T],baicco, Fiee
Fl iMda amid rie taite's flee quit
IeS-oiI ces. visit \vx-x ,-ob.acc,_i eeloii -
Mha caoi ,0,1 foll, o, trie c;inp;-iI l ,oi
Faceb'oo'k ;t- \\x\x-x\ ftceboo:''k ca, in'
Tob cc,,FleeFlo h ,,1 ].Tvitti ;it
\ \.xVx V twirei co_-in t b;-iccoieet;I

Alzheimer's support groups
Thle .izlieunei's .Associationoii Fl, idau
Giiulf Co-ast C-liaptei-affiliated SuppOIit
_ioup mtip Ie Io:i t;-IIni\ neinhbels.
ca ivegi\sei ;-ind ,_,Isiei iiieieested iii
leauni ng ioie abot .rMzlie'nei'
NIleetings iie open to e\e\one And
fNee ofchalge

Foi i im,1I;-Itlon cncei inIIg -up
poit gilOUps, 01 fo, moieIi infoi;-ition
,:ii se\-Icees pl\ovided tlinuglid tie
.lzlie ln's. Associa-tion,_ plea se caJll
Low!cl meetings ime held it trie
,,ll, -Ing locatoI,:,s
SRo\ial P el e R eiemnent Centei.
-'500 Aion St P'oit Cii(lo tte. mineets
10 a in oiin tle fuithi T]uesda\v of
tie initiIli Fiee d;i\c;-Ie seiuice oiW'
pa-itelrS iIs pio,-ided ;it tinil tAcMlit\
foi, tie meetingn. Caill Ro,\ al P-lin in
;-id ;-ince to cliedule d;-i\;-ie el Vhces
;mI '41.-623.-'941_
Sotli Poit Stlq;ie i-Hla boi
Teilacec. 2;031 \Ves-tchesiel Blwd.
Poit Chailott e. imee at 3: p in o:i
tie thld T-esda\, of tlie r ionthili Fli
dilectmis,, call 9 '41 -'L -1221
*MSai Nt M miial;Ui Kolbhe C(atiholic
Cliuicli. 1441 Spe-ui _rieet. Poit
Cihaiilotte. meets ;it 23 0 p In oi trie
,-:i tih tl isda ,-\ of trie inont-li
*Po in Chi( I,:,tre ULimed Nehliodist
Cli-ichli. L1075f Quesada. A\eniue. Poit
Cihailotte,e. meets ;it : p m n,_i tie
Hinid Tlii-sda\ of ,i te inont-li
-Cliiailotte iHal bi iHealhhicaie.
400011 Kingsl, Higlh\i\\. Poit C ha lotte,
NIeei _tig dait tes ;nid times ;-ii\ Foi
in,,e infem imntiln, call 9i41i -2-'55-5855
*Life C(ue Centei. 4501 Shieve Slieet.
P[IItmI Goidai, meets at: p in ,ii
rie Hinid NI'lda ,\ of tie inontlih Fli
dilectmis,. call 94 1 -639-:;' 1
*Puntai Goida isIes Ci vic ,_-. 211001 Shieve Stleet,
P[iIt;i Goidai, meets at: p ion t-l rie
second Ttesdav i\ of tie inont-li
*o.icadiaO ()aks. 1013:; (ibson
Stieet, Aicadia. mineet atIt 11 Ii _-:i
lie :i tli Mnh NI':,d;i\ Of rle inontli
Luicli Ims sei\ed Flit dmiectionS. call
81;!-')'h:!;- -'-l' ; i_ 1)h


-A Lexington Manor, you will live in a real home atmosphere with
lihree restaurant-style meals served each and every day along with a
full calendar of events and activities to share with the friends you are
sure to make here. Short-term and respite stays are available.
Call us today to schedule -
your own personal tour
and see why we are 'I j qf/n
S Your Reader's Choice! -

S 941-766-7991 20480 Veterans Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33954
/ ; Assisted Living Facility # 10548

Due Ol? i cst
The la V''L' trust is no:t. in vuLir neiwhb:'rh,:,:d

i l i I I I. II, I I l ,I" I o.
I II, I I' I 11 -I
Visit to:
Iii ', ', '111 i 'i, II ',I i.~ i 'i .1 i I ,1 i ] 2,. 'I "i i'i ill', I :iI I I,,, 1 ,,, ,,: :,,:

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

II,,,, I ,,,,iI,,, I ,,,II I


:Page 22

The Sun/Sunclay '.:,v irl:,i ? 2',l


I ,I I I I hII h h,,

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 23


"For the most part, I am thrilled
to be a recipient. I thank my donor
every day," she said. "It makes you
sad and happy at the same time, and
very, very, very thankful." All Einhorn
knows about her donor is that she
was a 30-year-old woman living
about two hours away by plane. "She
had to have been, no matter what her
circumstances, a good person. That's
all I know," Einhorn said.
For some patients, moving from an

implant to a transplant would require
too large a trade-off. Laura Huber of
Aberdeen, S.D., received an LVAD in
2007 at age 26, after a virus or auto-
immune reaction attacked her heart.
She doesn't want a transplant, at least
for now.
"The device won't necessarily last
forever," said Huber, who works as
a physical therapist in a cardiology
ward. "But the risks of a transplant,
based on how well I've been function-
ing for almost seven years I don't
see enough benefit to it." Huber's
heart, like those of manyVAD pa-
tients, continues to function at a
minimal level, and she feels there's

a glimmer of hope it will recover
enough to have the device removed
someday. Or perhaps, some years
down the road, she can get an im-
proved version of her current device.
"I can't swim or do contact sports. I
can't sit in a hot tub. But I play golf in-
stead of basketball, and I don't really
feel limited physically," she said. "I'm
anxious about a transplant. I feel
that my native parts give me a longer
chance of survival, or at least of not
rejecting a new organ."
The next generation of pumps will
use maglev technology and hopefully
will lower the risk of blood clots,
rejection and infections, according to

Thoratec officials.
But the holy grail for Huber and
other patients as well as the
device manufacturers is a pump
that would have no external wires,
no external battery pack. Thoratec
in 2012 licensed wireless electricity
technology that would allow pump
batteries to be charged through the
skin. Burbach, the company's chief
executive, said the device could be
ready "within a few years." Others
expect it could take at least a decade.
Allen is the author of "Vaccine:
The Controversial Story of Medicine's
Greatest Lifesaver" and "Ripe: The
Search for the Perfect Tomato."



Benjamin Raphael, PhD, from Brown
University, were also able to identify
genes that have a significant effect on
TP53, an already well-known cancer
gene, occurred most commonly
across the different tumor types. It
was found in 42 percent of samples

and routinely was associated with a
poor prognosis, particularly in kidney
cancer, head and neck cancer and
acute myeloid leukemia. Another
gene, BAP1, also was linked with an
unfavorable prognosis, especially in
patients with kidney and uterine can-
cer. However, mutations in the breast
cancer gene BRCA2 were associated
with improved survival in ovarian
cancer, while errors in IDH1 were
linked to an improved prognosis in
gliobastoma, a particularly aggressive

brain tumor, and in other cancer
Research to find additional cancer
genes is ongoing at Washington
University's Genome Institute, one of
the large-scale genome sequencing
centers supported by NIH, and at
other academic institutions.
Identifying a more comprehensive
list of cancer genes could provide the
backdrop to improve the diagnosis
of cancer and to guide treatment

"Because we now know, for exam-
ple, that genes mutated in leukemia
also can be altered in breast cancer
and that genetic errors in lung cancer
also can show up in colon and rectal
cancer, we think one inclusive diag-
nostic test that includes all cancer
genes would be ideal," Ding said.
"This would provide a more com-
plete picture of what's going on in a
tumor, and that information could
be used to make decisions about

Exercise can be performed by just about anyone, including individuals with
limited mobility. Regular physical activity has many great health benefits and
has been shown to help relieve joint problems, increase weight loss and help
fight illness. Pete Gaylord will be teaching chair aerobics exercises that you can

safely perform from the comfort of your own home.

Limited Mobility Fitness/Chair Aerobics
Wednesday, November 6,2013
11:00 a.m. Noon
The Wellness Center of Charlotte Regional
Medical Center
733 E. Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda
Fitness refreshments will be provided.

Peter Gaylord

All participants must register by calling 941-637-2570.

.a .', V. Wellness Center is now affiliated with Bayfront Health: 6,000
,ii' I e #. ,professionals in seven hospitals across five counties, united to
bring state-of-the-art care to Florida s Gulf communities.

SBayfront Health
FIgT wt Independent member of the medical staff

You ned Solwest Rorimda's ONLY
weekly gulideto ouoor recaIn

Every Thursdayin the

SUN4Ere l ,Sh--V
igc Dd.t EgkW Ni U 11 tuw
IwillielaHd lMfII4-iMI

Feeling Fit

Read us every Sunday in the Charlotte, North Port,

Englewood andArcadia editions of the Sun.

S We Not Only Listen, We Hear

We have een here for 33+years and will continue to serve
Charlotte County
Dr. Janick and Dr. Halasz are Board Certified Internal Medicine
Specializing in Endocrinology
JOHN J. JANICK, M.D. Voted "Top Doctor" and STEVEN R HALASZ M.D.
^ "Best Doctor" In Endocrinology
Treating: Diabetes, Pituitary, Lipid and Adrenal Disorders, Thyroid,
Obesity, Pagets Disease and Osteoporosis

4 629-3366
201 3 4369 TAMIAMI TRAIL I

o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 23

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

.uj Charlotte Regional Medical Center is one of only

1,099 U.S. hospitals and critical care access
QALi_.i hospitals recognized by The Joint Commission as

a Top Performer on Key Quality MeasuresTM for 2012. This recognition

means an organization has met or exceeded two crucial 95 percent

quality performance thresholds. Charlotte Regional met four

thresholds, including heart attack care, heart failure, surgical care

and pneumonia care. Earning this distinction inspires us to

work even harder to be your number one choice in health care.

* Charlotte Regional
s Medical Center

809 East Marion Ave. I Punta Gorda, FL

:Page 24

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

0. DAr.F

Contact with nature.

has restorative effect


Life is stressful. With
looming deadlines, 10-hour
workdays and constantly
buzzing smartphones, it's
no wonder that a 2011
study by the American
Psychological Association
found that approximately
seven out of 10 Americans
report experiencing
physical or non-physical
symptoms of stress,
including irritability, anger
and fatigue.
And it turns out the
age-old advice of taking a
walk outside may actually
be just what we need.
"Being in nature enhanc-
es wellbeing,;' says Dr. Roger
Walsh, professor of psychia-
try, philosophy and anthro-
pology at the University of
California at Irvine. Walsh
is currently developing a
PBS documentary about
his project "8 Ways to
Wellbeing" (8waystowellbe-, which focuses on
how therapeutic lifestyle
changes can prevent and
treat psychological disor-
ders while also enhancing
Contact with nature, he
says, has a restorative effect
on humans.
"Being in natural settings
is intrinsically soothing and
is shown to reduce un-
healthy behavior,";' he says.
"Exactly why isn't clear, but
there is probably an evo-
lutionary factor, as human
beings and their predeces-
sors were raised in, evolved
in and likely designed for
natural settings."
This affinity to natural
life forms, what researchers

term "biophilia,"' is now
being incorporated into
new therapy techniques
such as walk-and-talk ther-
apy and adventure-based
counseling, according to
clinical psychologist Mary
Gregerson of Heartlandia
Psychology in Parkville, Mo.
Being outdoors, she
says, allows individuals
an opportunity to "de-
compress"and can be a
meditative experience.
"You give yourself a change
of pace and are able to
lose a sense of that time
pressure. It's about being
in the moment. That in and
of itself is the achievement
that you're looking for."
While the positive
effects of nature have been
illustrated in numerous
studies, researchers are just
beginning to understand
why and how this happens.
Marc Berman, assistant
professor of psychology
and cognitive neuroscience
at the University of South
Carolina, studies how
interacting with nature
can improve brain perfor-
mance. He cites Stephen
Kaplan's theory of attention
restoration as a probable
explanation for why we feel
refreshed after spending
time outdoors.
According to Kaplan,
humans have two kinds
of attention: directed
attention, which requires
controlled concentration
and is both fatigable and
can be depleted (such as
completing a work task),
and involuntary attention,
which is automatic and not
depleted (such as watching
a river run).



Fi reos el Fo-die-

Hot and healthy chili

a million dollar dish


Day menu, |

1941 i





Mall snacks from hell

I G 4
IT)p0. \


Black Friday buzz starts early


| ',. The buzz about Black Friday has
FRIDAY,!I begun.
SAE Three stores have already an-
I,. -nounced opening times of 8 p.m. on
Thanksgiving night with more likely to
follow in the coming weeks.
Store circulars for that crucial week-
H end of shopping are also starting to
PHOTO PROVIDED So far, Macy's, Kohl's and J.C. Penney

have announced 8 p.m. opening times
forThanksgiving Day. That's a major
reversal for J.C. Penney, which last year
issued a statement saying Thanksgiving
was a day for spending time with family.
I guess you could argue that shop-
ping with family members counts as
family time.
In any case, if you want to start
planning your Black Friday weekend
strategy, here are a few places to check
to get your started:
At most of the sites, you can sign up
for email alerts on Black Friday news,
such as when new circulars are leaked.
A word to the wise: While some retail-
ers intentionally leak their ads to create
buzz, other ad leaks are unauthorized so
information you see on a site today may
be gone tomorrow if a retailer objects.

True hue: Better'nude'shoe matches for the well-heeled 1


They go with any outfit.
Fashion experts advise
every woman to invest in a
pair, because of their ability
to disappear on the foot.
The Duchess of Cambridge
loves them and has been
wearing them since she was
simply known as Kate -
using them to elongate her
legs in photo ops around the
Nude shoes, a new staple
in women's footwear. But
whose nude?
For the most part, in the
fashion industry it has meant
beige, pale peach or creamy

Enter French footwear
designer Christian Louboutin
and his famous red-bot-
tomed soles. This fall,
Louboutin released a "nudes"
collection, which features
five of the brand's styles in
five shades covering the
spectrum "from fair blush to
rich chestnut."
Now women who are more
on the chestnut side of the
scale and more than
22 percent of U.S. women
identify as non-white (or
non-"fair blush") according
to the Census Bureau can
own a shoe that becomes "a
fluid extension of her legs,
as in a sketch, elongating the

silhouette," as the designer
puts it, in a news release.
The release of the
Louboutin collection comes
in the midst of a broader
discussion of race and the
fashion industry. Before
New York Fashion Week last
month, former modeling
agent Bethann Hardison
teamed with former model
and makeup executive Iman
and supermodel Naomi
Campbell for the Fashion
Diversity Coalition to release
names of designers whose
runways lacked diverse
models. Even Kanye West
joined the conversation
earlier this month during his
much-publicized "rap feud"

with late-night television
host Jimmy Kimmel. The rap-
per talked about his troubles
with high fashion and stated
that there's "no black guy
at the end of the runway in
At a time when makeup
commercials highlight a
product's color-matching
abilities, and even Crayola
crayons come in a variety of
skin-mimicking hues, fashion
designers have seemed to
largely ignore the fact that
"nude,"a synonym for skin,
comes in many colors.
It's not that it has been
impossible to get a tan or
chestnut four-inch heel.
For higher-end shoe fans,

Jimmy Choo offers a limited
selection of tan and brown
pumps. Steve Madden offers
three more-affordable styles
of tan pumps. Many women
wear these to fashion a
close-enough-match to
the nude shoe trend. But
Louboutin is the first to
place pumps in these colors
under the "nude" label. His
collection, which starts at
$625, puts an important
brand behind the idea that


A weekly section of the Sun Vol.3 No. 44 November 3,2013



The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


WHO'S LEFT? By Brendan Emmett Quigley / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Etched computer
8 Away for the summer,
14 Bar food?
20 Author of "If
Democrats Had
Any Brains, They'd
Be Republicans"
21 Fix
22 Crown cover
23 McMansion's
25 Santa
26 It may be stroked or
27 Difficulties
28 Remove the last
drop from
30 Qualifier
33 Test
35 Have a balance
36 Religious office
37 Attack on sacred
39 Dotty?
43 Brief letter sign-off
44 Nashville
45 -haw!"
47 Greek characters
48 "Camelot" co-writer
50 Piece of road-

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

56 Grassy expanse
58 Exams with
reasoning parts:
60 Grp. with the
platinum album
"Out of the Blue"
61 Graf
62 Look for
63 Marshmallowy treat
64 Vodka with a
Chocolat Razberi
66 Keeps
67 Lot
69 Badgering
71 Great leveler
72 Lawyer Davis who
served in Clinton
and Bush
73 Marseille morning
74 Buenos
75 Make a big stink
77 Went undercover
78 New ID badge
79 Gaffe
80 What the Red Baron
engaged in
83 Sly one
85 Symbol of Horus
86 Tick-tack-toe
87 Big do
88 TV series for which
Quentin Tarantino
has written and
91 Generally speaking

96 Famous
101 "Sure"
102 Clear tables
103 Jolly Roger pirate
104 Tropical vines
105 Jordan feature
109 Barn seat
111 Tour
112 "Hot" dish
113 They may keep you
on your toes
120 Pass
121 "You betcha!"
122 Four-star figure
123 Dishwasher, at
124 February forecasts
125 Comes in behind

1 Election results abbr.
2 Primitive radio
3 British novelist
4 Chant after a soccer
5 Gobbled
6 center
7 Start of a Scrabble
8 Tees off
9 One may be doll-size
10 Biter, maybe
11 loss
12 One White of rock's
White Stripes
13 Like the time of
Franz Ferdinand's

14 Hard-to-turn
15 Before you know it
16 Designer Helmut
17 Surrounded by
18 Order
19 Stood out at stand-
24 One thrown at a
29 Ancient Roman king
30 Wield
31 Any Mount Olympus
32 Like some rioters
34 Provider of a trip
across a desert?
35 Well-financed grp.?
38 Boxer's target
40 Rhapsodizes over
41 Be flat
42 Sources of some
lethal injections
46 Second lt.'s
48 Thieves' place
49 Major Spanish daily
50 Icon on Amazon
51 Hears again, as a
52 Big name in online
financial services
53 Cry from a balcony,
54 Not so nice
55 Raccoons around
campsites, e.g.
56 River of song
57 Many an actor's
second job
59 Vaio manufacturer

62 SAG's partner
63 Kind of boom
64 Make content
65 Golfer nicknamed
68 "Das Lied von der
Erde" composer
69 Antlered animal
70 Stole material
73 Cat calls
76 Eastern European

78 "The Newsroom"
79 Emerald, e.g.
81 "I agree"
82 Springfield watering
84 Lamar Hunt Trophy
88 Some 99-Down
89 Curse
90 Connections
91 Bar food?

92 Indian neighbor
93 One way to dress in
94 Court inits.
95 Cajun dishes
97 "Whew, that wore
me out!"
98 Video-game losses
99 88-Down, e.g.
100 Brit's diaper
106 Pen parts
107 Different

108 Raspberry
110 Carrier that owns
the airline Sun
114 Rink org.
115 Cleaning solution
116 Daniels who
directed "The
117 Words said before
a kiss
118 Afts and eves
119 -mo



eyewear -


The patient or any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment
which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.

-Page 2

No. 1027



The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 3 FLAIR


What do Eminem,

Celine Dion have

in common?

ur first album released this is from
rapper Eminem called Marshall
Mathers LP 2.
He was born Marshall Bruce Mathers III
on Oct. 17, 1972, in St. Joseph, Mo., not in
Detroit as most people think. His mother
and father were in a band that played
at hotel lounges. After their relationship
ended, his father moved to California
and Marshall and his mother moved to a
suburb of Detroit.
As a teen, he was a "loner" and often
bullied in high school, since he was one of
only three white kids in a predominately
black, lower-middle-class neighborhood.
By the age of 14 he began rapping under
the name M&M which morphed into
Eminem, and on most Saturdays he and
some friends would enter into freestyle
battles in the Detroit area, which can be
seen in his semi-autobiographical 2002
movie "8 Mile!'
I am not a huge rap fan but did enjoy
this movie and the tenacity and determi-
nation he had to make something out of
himself. Eminem released his first CD in
1996 to with lukewarm results. After cre-
ating an alter-ego persona "Slim Shady,"
he released his second CD and let all the
dark side of himself and the world come
out. He became a huge success. Since that
time he has sold more than 220 million
CDs and, according to Billboard Magazine,
he was named the Artist of the Decade for
MarshallMathers LP2 is his eighth stu-
dio release and really is the most highly
anticipated release of 2013.
Next we have a new release by Celine
Dion called LovedMe Back to Life.
Celine Marie Claudette Dion was born
on March 30, 1968, in Charlemagne,
Quebec, Canada into a large family, she
is the youngest of 14 children. At the
age of 5, she performed in public for the
first time, it was at her older brother's
wedding. She knew from that time she
wanted to be a singer.
By the age of 12, she, with her family's



help, recorded her first song and sent it
to prominent recording manager Rene
Angelil. He was brought to tears by her
voice and knew she would become a
star. The old statement "put your money
where your mouth is"fit perfectly. Rene
Angelil mortgaged his home to help pay
for her first record. His bet paid off; by
1982 she had a number one hit in Canada
and many other parts of the world. After
seeing a Michael Jackson performance,
she wanted to break into the American
market. It took a few years for her to learn
English since she mainly spoke and sang
in French.
In 1990, her English language debut
CD was released and she has not looked
back. Celine Dion has become the
second-best-selling female artist of all
time, with sales over 200 million units.
Eventually it became public knowledge
that she and her manager Rene Angelil
were more than business partners. It was
kept a secret because of the age differ-
ence (he is 26 years older). In 1994 they
got married with the ceremony televised
throughout Canada. Five years later at
the height of her career, she decided to
take a hiatus form the music business to
spend time with her family after Rene
was diagnosed with cancer. She returned
to the music scene a few years later by
signing a huge contract to play a nightly
show at Caesar's Palace in Las Vegas. This
release is her first English language studio
CD since 2007.
Other major releases are by James
Blunt, Jimi Hendrix (another live release),
IL Divo, Avril Lavigne, Melvins, Scott Stapp
and Stryper. Independent releases are
by Impending Doom (an uplifting band
name), Steven Wilson (Porcupine Tree
Keep rockin', folks!

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

Mall snacks from hell


A day at the mall could leave your
wallet lighter but the rest of you heavier,
says Consumer Reports.
How does that work? Let's say you stop
at Starbucks for breakfast (Frappuccino
and a zucchini walnut muffin), Auntie
Anne's Pretzels for lunch (pretzel dog and
lemonade) and Cinnabon for a pick-me-
up (strawberry banana Chillata). For this
example, pretend you didn't actually eat a
Ka-ching! 2,280 calories and 83 grams of
fat more of both than you should have
in a day. But choose right, and your waist-
line will pay a far lower price. Consumer
Reports looked at the nutrition figures
for some of the best and worst choices
from several food vendors in many of the
nation's malls. Its findings include:
Dunkin' Donuts. Not so hot: blue-
berry muffin (460 calories, 15 grams fat,
450 milligrams sodium, 44 grams sugars).
Better bet: reduced-fat blueberry muffin
(410 calories, 10 grams fat, 620 grams
sodium, 40 grams sugars).
Starbucks. Not so hot: Caffe Mocha
(whole milk and whipped cream), 16 oz.
(370 calories, 19 grams fat, 135 grams
sodium, 35 grams sugars). Better bet:
Iced Skinny Mocha (nonfat milk), 16 oz.
(100 calories, 1.5 grams fat, 90 grams
sodium, 8 grams sugars).
Cinnabon. Not so hot: Cinnabon
Classic (880 calories, 36 grams fat,
830 grams sodium, 59 grams sugars).
Better bet: Minibon roll (350 calories,
14 grams fat, 330 grams sodium, 24 grams

Consumer Reports suggests avoiding
temptation by eating before you shop or
taking your own snack. Other advice:
Choose reduced-fat or light. You'll
save 50 calories and 5 grams of fat by
buying a reduced-fat blueberry muffin
at Dunkin'Donuts instead of the regular
version. At Starbucks, a 16-ounce java
chip Frappuccino with nonfat milk has
150 fewer calories and 14 fewer grams of
fat than the same drinkwith whole milk
and whipped cream. Visit Jamba Juice and
you'll save 120 calories by ordering a light



banana berry smoothie instead of the
classic version.
Be picky about toppings. Add blue-
berries, strawberries or bananas to frozen
yogurt: They have 13 to 33 calories per
quarter-cup and no fat. By contrast, an
ounce of peanuts, almonds, M&M's or
peanut butter-cup candies adds 137 to
169 calories. Order an Auntie Anne's pretzel
and you'll cut 30 calories by skipping butter
and 590 milligrams of sodium by leaving
out the salt; 60 calories by avoiding sweet
mustard dipping sauce; and 150 calories
(and 850 milligrams of sodium) by saying
no to melted cheese dip. You can't do
much right at Cinnabon except to pass on
the frosting cup (180 calories).
Choose the right type. At Doc Popcorn,
eat Better Butter instead of Caramel Kettle
and cut calories in half. At Cold Stone
Creamery, do the same by picking vanilla
frozen yogurt, not vanilla bean ice cream.
Restrict the size. Yes, a Dunkin'
Munchkin is small, but a couple might
at least satisfy your sweet tooth; and at
70 calories each, even six chocolate glazed
munchkins have fewer calories than one
blueberry muffin. Cold Stone's Gotta
Have It size of vanilla bean ice cream has
790 calories and 46 grams of fat; its Like It
size has 330 calories and 19 grams of fat.
Check figures online before you go.
Don't assume you'll know what's most
nutritious. Should you always choose
something with veggies or fruit? No. The
Starbucks zucchini walnut muffin has
490 calories and 28 grams of fat, and fruit
smoothies can be wicked.
Eat a real lunch. Don't sample a
collection of fattening snacks. Eating a
Starbucks ham and swiss panini instead of
that pretzel dog can cut fat in half.
Wear a pedometer or activity tracker.
It might encourage you to cover lots of
ground and not give up ground by
eating the wrong thing. In Consumer
Reports' recent tests, the Fitbit One tracker
performed very well.

Apps help users track the flu


The warnings have al-
ready begun: The flu season
is on the horizon. If you
want to know how close
that horizon is to your front
lawn, WebMD has a map
that will tell you. Its cold
and flu map available
this year through WebMD's
mobile site can tell you

the prevalence of flu in your
neighborhood. Using a
combination of geolocation
data and symptom informa-
tion reported by WebMD
users, the map pinpoints
sickness hot spots, labelling
them mild, moderate or
severe, right down to the
Zip code.
This map is not the only
program of this sort the
Centers for Disease Control

and Prevention offers similar
information on its flu tracker
site, as does Google's flu
trends site. But WebMD says
its information, updated
weekly, is more current than
that used by the CDC, which
"uses physicians'reports af-
ter patients seek treatment."
(The WebMD map is based
on patient reports, which
are arguably less reliable
than doctor diagnoses.)

Knowing that flu is
on the rise in your area
may not prevent you
from catching it, but the
WebMD site offers tips on
how to stem the spread of
infection, including setting
up"sanitizer stations"and
using paper towels, which
it says are less likely to carry
germs than those made of
cloth. Better yet, get a flu
shot now.

Ghost chairs and tables are multiplying


If you pay attention to
interior design at all, you're
probably aware of the Louis
Ghost chair by Philippe
Starck, the world-renowned
architect and interior and
product designer. Debuting
in 2002, it has become one
of the most famous chairs of
the last decade or so.
Starck created the iconic
piece by taking a classic
- the Louis XV armchair
- and reinventing it using
translucent injection-molded
polycarbonate. The result is a
rather substantial chair that
appears to be there, and yet
Interior designers love it for
its classic lines and ultramod-
ern, translucent materials that
allow it to blend in perfectly
with a wide array of interior
design styles. The same goes
for its armless cousin, the
Victoria Ghost chair.
The Louis Ghost chair,
which has been copied by a
lot of other manufacturers, is
more whimsical and clever
than weird and creepy as its
name might imply.
Other designers, however,
have taken the concept of
ghost furniture and put their
own spin on it by shaping
transparent and ghostly
white materials into some
eerie-looking pieces.
In 2009, Valentina
Gonzalez Wohlers, a

Mexican-born designer
based in London, created
"The Ghost of a Chair" by
draping sheets of 4-millime-
ter transparent acrylic over
Louis XV chairs. The resulting
piece, she explains in her
product description, seems
to wear an 'invisibility cloak
and will play tricks with your
mind, especially when light-
ing is involved"'They can be
commissioned through her
website at www.valentinagw.
In 2010, Graft Lab, an ar-
chitecture and design firm in
Berlin, created a limited-edi-
tion Phantom dining table. It
looks like a thick glossy cloth
draped over a levitating table
and is reminiscent (to me,
anyway) of scenes from the
1982 film "Poltergeist"
But the Graft Lab designers
were inspired by the film
"The Seven Year Itch;in
which Marilyn Monroe's
white dress blows up as she
stands over a subway grate,
according to the company's
website. The table was
created using fiberglass
and carbon fiber shaped to
look like a tablecloth that is
swaying, gathering momen-
tum by the energy of the
those seated around it and
is about to take off when it
reveals that there is no table
underneath. "As if it never
existed. A phantom."
Actor Brad Pitt reportedly
purchased one of the nine
that were manufactured.
That same year,

Snarkitecture (www.snark, a design firm
in Brooklyn that creates a lot
of products that are not what
they appear to be (a slab
of concrete that looks like a
fluffy pillowforan iPhone, for
instance), built a prototype of
a ghost chair out of rein-
forced fiberglass. It looks like
a chair moving into a strong
headwind that's blowing its
ghostly white slipcover.
In his product description
for the Grand Illusion
table, designer John Brauer
explains how he was inspired
by round cafe tables with
square tablecloths while
walking in Copenhagen,

Snarkitecture built a proto-
type of a ghost chair out of
reinforced fiberglass.

Denmark He stopped to
take photos then set about
finding a plastic workshop
that could create a version
that looks like a tablecloth
floating on air. Brauer's
original and copycats can
be found at several online


Bambooee towels


If you enjoy greening your
home, you'll love Bambooee
reusable towels.
The perforated towels,
on a roll, are made of
earth-friendly bamboo and
hang from any standard
paper towel dispenser. They
even look like a roll of paper
The towels can be washed
and reused 25 times or

I've been using the towels
for about a month cleaning
around the house. I tossed
them into the washer and
hung them out to dry.
The reusable towels held
up pretty well even through
heavy cleaning.
If environmental issues
are on your radar, it's an
alternative to wasteful paper
They're $12.99 a roll or
$20.99 for two rolls at and at
retailers nationwide.




Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


223 urhyC'6 Nrt Prt F* 91-29122 x 6606


Visit Our
New Showroom! |


o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 3




A s a kid growing up in
Brooklyn I never saw
a pedal car nobody
where I lived gave their kids
such toys. You got marbles and
tops and clothes. We built our
own transportation from an
orange crate nailed to a two by
four with roller skates nailed un-
derneath. These were fast, noisy
and dangerous.
Then we moved to
Pennsylvania where every young
kid on the block had a pedal car
and none of them knew how to
play marbles.
The first pedal car I saw was
a fire engine. I watched the kid
push it up to the top of our
hilly street and roll down to
the bottom. My roller scooter
was much faster and could be
foot-powered up the hill.
Within a few more years, pedal
cars disappeared. I didn't think
about them again until I saw one

on "Antiques Roadshow" that
was worth $3,000.
One of the early and most
interesting pedal "cars" was the
1922 American National Fast
Mail Pioneer Steam Locomotive
Pedal Car. It features a steam
boiler with opening coal chute,
smoke stack, steam valve, a
working bell and spoke wheels
with solid rubber tires. A
knobbed cord lets the driver
ring the bell. If interested you'll

lay out about $5,000.
The fire engines and airplanes
seem to be the most common.
Police cars and police motorcy-
cles are much rarer and bring
big money. A Harley model is
quite cool and very expensive.
A version of my orange crate
scooter is the Skoot-Car. This is a
three-wheeler with a tall handle
for the rider to hold onto and for
steering. I'm not sure why any
kid would have wanted an Oscar

PHO-T.:. ,J '
PP"."'IDED A &

Meyer Wiener car, but you can
buy one for a grandkid for about
More interesting is a horse
and buggy pedaler that is
really a beauty and a bargain at
A whole series of pedal cars
were produced as mini versions
of real cars. You'll find T-Birds,
Cadillacs, Pontiacs, Porsches,
VWs, Ferrari racers, Checker cabs,
Studebakers and probably one
for every common car brand of
the 1930s to the'60s.
The pedal car description is
misleading. Although some are
propelled by pedaling, many are
powered by foot levers that you
push forward. Some are even
hand cranked.
The heyday for pedal cars
in the United States occurred
between the World Wars. Two
major manufacturers of pedal
cars in the '20s and '30s included

Look what I found!

bSN CuLGbdNiv

American National Automobiles
and Murray, both based in Ohio.
Another manufacturer, Steelcraft,
made GMC pedal trucks, as well
as Mack dump trucks, Model T
Roadsters, Dodge Runabouts,
and a Chrysler Roadster.
For most collectors, the best
finds are original condition
vintage cars. An old pedal car
that has been carefully stored
away can bring up to 10 times
the value of a restored one. If
you're good with tools you can
take a rusted $10 yard sale find
and turn it into hundreds of
dollars of profit.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for
over 30 years and knows his stuff.
Please feel free to email him with
questions or comments at drjunk941@

One online coupon site

is expanding, while

another is closing


The popular digital
coupon site SavingStar.
corn is expanding.
The site, which is
popular among grocery
shoppers, announced late
Thursday a new way to
Called the"Cashback
Mall,"it's similar to Ebates
and other online savings
Current offers include
savings from .5 percent
to 10 percent on online
retailers such as Best Buy,
Home Depot, Travelocity,
Kohl's, Target and the
Apple Store.
Instead of heading
directly to an online store,
click the online retailer's
link located on the Cashback
Mall page, then shop as
Your savings will be

stored in a virtual piggy
bank, along with the
money you save using's e-grocery
Redeem your savings
as Amazon gift cards or
have the money deposited
into your bank or PayPal
account. Or donate your
savings to charity.

one of several popular
print-at-home coupon
sites, is shutting down.
The site will shut down
as of Dec. 11, according to
an announcement on the
site Monday. Until then,
you will still be able to
print coupons on the site.
is operated by Catalina,
the same company that
offers the point-of-sale
coupons that spit out at
the register when you

make a purchase.
These coupons, known
to avid couponers as cats
or spitties, will continue to
be offered at check-out.
Here is what the compa-
ny had to say:
"The decision to shut
down CouponNetwork.
corn wasn't easy and we
are thankful to have had
the opportunity to provide
valuable savings to you
through CouponNetwork.
corm! Catalina's core
business has provided
savings at checkout in
retailers throughout the
world for over 25 years.
We've decided to focus
exclusively on growing
that in-store presence and
expanding into online and
mobile all in partner-
ship with our retailers to
provide content to you."

YouTube jumps into music streaming


Is there room for an-
other brand in streaming
music services? When it's
YouTube, smart minds are
thinking "yes,"which is why
the leader in on-demand
music video is poised to
take on the likes of Spotify,
Rhapsody, Rdio, MOG,
Sony's Music Unlimited
and the rest.
Already luring more mu-
sic lovin'teens and young
adults than radio, YouTube
is set to launch a subscrip-
tion music service as soon
as December, according
to "informed sources"
cited by the Los Angeles
Times. If so, it will likely
be announced at the first
YouTube Music Awards, to
be streamed Sunday with
appearances by Lady Gaga,
Eminem, M.I.A. and the hot



crossover EDM artist Avicii.
Getting into the game
- matching the"15 mil-
lion track" offerings of
established rivals would
seemingly be daunting.
But the YouTube service
will be able to tap into and
integrate the already up
and running Google Play
Music All Access Service
(YouTube is also a Google
property) and up the ante
with a super search engine
and video music options
that rivals can't match.
Pricing is also key -
Rhapsody and the just

launching Pure Connect
services start at just $5 a
month. Most others want
$10 to $15 a month, the
latter price adding down-
load/store capability. But
Xbox Music is currently
out there with an abso-
lutely free on-demand
offering for computer
users (not tablets, not mo-
bile phones), good for at
least six months, to build
awareness and market
share. Gizmo Guy has yet
to hear more than one
commercial interruption
within the playback of an
entire album.
The music trade maga-
zine Billboard reports the
YouTube music service
will offer a free, adver-
tiser-supported version,
perhaps even with
download/store capability,
plus a commercial-free pay



A __ II5!!I! M0'In^Y0L-^H'



-7 rT 6 RS.MI N.


/ { November 7, 8, and 9 at 7PM
November 10 at 3PM
The Charlotte Performing Arts Wenter

Adults: $10

7701 Carmalita Street Punta Gorda

Students: $5m
For more information or to purchase tickets, please contact
the C'PAC Box (Office at 941-5115-74(69 or
"T hii Mh r,1 Ii v \ ,r.'ki- l'|i.i- hhii'l I',' ;|,,.. il in ih l I 'ih.. i l _r. [h,.

-Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013

The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 FLAIR Page 5

Hot and healthy chili a million dollar dish

1' 2-2 pounds ground turkey
3 or 4 garlic cloves (minced)
1 large yellow onion (chopped)
'2 cup of extra virgin olive oil
116-ounce can northern, navy or other white bean (drained)
1 16-ounce can kidney beans (drained)
128-ounce can diced tomatoes with juice
1 4-ounce can tomato paste
Kosher salt (to taste)
1 teaspoon garlic powder
1'2-1 teaspoon cayenne pepper (to taste)
'1-1 teaspoon smoked paprika (to taste)
1 teaspoon ground black pepper
'2 teaspoon oregano
1 12-ounce bottle of beer (I usually use something cheap like Miller Lite, but I prefer the taste of Sierra Nevada
or another IPA)
Take gadrlic cloves, onions and olive oil and add them to large pot (6-7 quarts, roughly), and simmer over medium heat
until gadic and onions are golden brown. Add ground turkey and cook until browned. Reduce heat to low, add remaining
ingredients and simmer for 45 minutes with pot mostly covered with lid (allow small gap for venting). Enjoy!
Thanks, Sarah Boughman. Note from the Firehouse Foodie: Remember, you can adjust any oflhe measurements on the
spicesaccordingto yourtaste Kosher saltwortks best with this recipe to really drawouttheflavors, but use your best ludg-
ment I cook all of my own recipes the way I was taught by my mother and our fMends in Tuscany "To Taste... No Waste"

A s with anything new, we want
the world to know we have it,
or at least those who make up
our world. This may include our newest
kitchen gadget, brand new pots and
pans, or in the fire service, our brand
new apparatus.
At E One in Ocala, they manufacture
some of the best fire apparatus in the
business. Their motto is "America's Fire
Truck," the stripped down version of a
ready-to-deliver piece can be as low as
$350,000 to as high as $1 million with
all the bells and whistles.
At fire departments, we use our
apparatus not only to do a job, but also
for parades, public education tools,
and our main mode of transportation
while on duty. We take great pride in
our equipment and how it looks, just
as chefs are proud of their culinary


As firehouse chefs, we get the best
of both worlds, we get to play with big
beautiful fire trucks and ambulances
as well as make those culinary mas-
terpieces like this week's recipe from
Sarah Boughman. She is a member of
the Stonewall Jackson Volunteer Fire
Department near Manassas, Va., and her
Hot and Healthy Chili is sure to taste
like a million dollar dish with all the
bells and whistles.
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@

women with a variety
of skin tones are worth
catering to in the luxury
shoe market.
"Christian Louboutin
is making a statement
that this is for you," says
Claire Sulmers, 32, the
New York-based African
American blogger be-
hind FashionBombDaily.
corn, a multicultural
fashion website, and
former freelance writer
for French Vogue and
Italian Vogue.
"When a brand is like,
'you are a person, and
we actually want you
to wear our clothes,' we
get excited," she says.
"I think a lot of brands
think if they cater to a
woman of color, they'll
lose their core market.
Some people are calling
it a marketing ploy, but
it's a very smart one."
Louboutin is not
subtle about what "Les
Nudes" means to him. To

Both types of atten-
tion are part of the
human experience, says
Berman, but our cul-
ture's high demand for
directed attention leaves
little time for involun-
tary attention. Being in
a natural environment
allows the brain to be
stimulated, but in a
more gentle way.
"It isn't all consuming.
You can think about
other things when you're
looking at a river," says
Berman, adding that
researchers have found
some similar kinds of
mechanisms in this as
they have in meditation.
This "soft" stimulation,
as he deems it, has a
restorative function and
can actually increase
brain performance.
He tested the theory
in his 2008 study "The
Cognitive Benefits of

introduce the line, New
York storefronts feature
the shoes hoisted in the
air by mannequin arms
in five skin tones. A color
wheel of legs introduces
the collection on the
website. Not sure which
shade to pick? Use the
"Louboutin Shades"app
available in the iTunes
store. It matches a shoe
color to a photo of the
user's foot, in a move
that seems to combine
practical user service and
savvy marketing.
"It is a new collection,
and the inspiration
behind this capsule
collection was to offer
women the possibility
of owning a pair of
shoes that would
closely match the color
of their skin," says Alicia
Whitiak, associate pub-
lic relations manager
for Christian Louboutin.
So far, the collection
seems to be a hit:
Bright red "sold out"
bars appear under
each color and style on
the Louboutin site. On

Interacting with Nature,"
where his team recorded
participants walking in
both urban and natural
environments. They
found that a walk in the
city, which requires a
significant amount of
directed attention with
constant stimulation,
did not provide the
restorative benefits that
a walk in the park did.
After participants walked
in the park, they expe-
rienced improvement
in both memory and
Berman also studied
the groups walking
in both warm and
cold weather. While
participants didn't not
take much pleasure in
the winter walks, they
still acquired all of the
cognitive benefits.
(Something to encour-
age getting out even in
frigid temperatures.)
He's now trying to
identify the mechanisms
in nature that allow this

Sulmers' blog, the com-
ments read ".excited" and
"I'm still pondering as
to why this is JUST now
happening, though?"
Good question.
The answer has to
do with the business of
fashion, according to
Janice Ellinwood, depart-
ment chair of Marymount
University's fashion
design and merchandis-
ing program. Designers
are encouraged to
produce what will appeal
to their perceived median
consumer, and once an
item proves itself by be-
coming a trend, then it's
re-created for the missing
demographics. High-end
designers have the luxury
(money, resources, fan
base) to reach this phase
of the process earlier.
"Christian Louboutin
is coming out with this
concept while the trend
is in progress," Ellinwood
says. "I think it's very
smart to take the
opportunity, to make it
more diversified to meet
everyone's needs."

restoration to occur, so
that they can be incor-
porated into designs for
important structures like
hospitals and schools.
"We're just scratching
the surface," he says.
In the meantime, how-
ever, he points to the
evidence that exposure
to nature doesn't just
seem to make someone
feel good; it actually re-
freshes the mind and
happens to be pretty
easy to do.
"We weren't sending
people to the Grand
Canyon in these studies,"
he says, noting that
the study participants
walked through a
local park. "It's so easily
This doesn't mean that
life without any stress or
stimulation is the ideal
either. Gregerson, who
specializes in methods
of life coaching, cites the
ancient Greek's concept
of the golden mean,
which suggests that

Like all fashion
trends, it's only a matter
of time before the nude
spectrum makes it
way out of the splurge
category and down to
the fast-fashion world,
Ellinwood explains.
That's good news
for bridesmaids of the
future. It's too late for
me, though. Thanks to
wedding season 2012, I
own a pair of once-worn
peachy-hued shoes.
The bride looked at us
across the table during
one of our many brides-
maid-planning sessions
and informed us that
we would all be wearing
nude pumps matching
dresses, matching shoes,
one aesthetically pleasing
line. Well, it would be for
everyone except me in
Louboutin's terms I'm a
"rich chestnut." I got a
blank stare in response
to a simple question: "My
nude or your nude?"
Now, thanks to
Louboutin, maybe other
brides will have a better

life is about a balance
between two extremes.
"Allowing yourself to
decompress, such as tak-
ing a brief walk through
a park, can provide some
balance to a particularly
busy day," she says.

Avoid shady deals and scams, and become a more savvy
shopper with a free copy of the "2013 Consumer Action
Handbook"from the Federal Citizen Information Center.
The annual 160-page guide, available in English and
Spanish, offers tips on grocery shopping and going green,
has chapters on home-buying, banking, insurance, health
care and employment, wills and funerals. It also tells
how to file a consumer complaint, and has useful info on
privacy protection and identity theft.
Download a PDF copy or order a paperback by mail. Get
the book:
Save on hot holiday toys from Barbie, Nerf, Lego, Hot
Wheels and many more brands with mobile coupons from
You can text KIDSGIFTS to 827438 to get $5 off coupons
to save on more than 20 toys, plus 10 percent savings on
Apple iPods and 20 percent off Razor items.
These deals are a great example of how to buy early
for the holidays to save more while there are still great
selections in stores.
The coupons expire Nov. 27.
Capture Halloween and fall memories with 50 free 4X6
photo prints from Target.
Right now, 4X6 prints are on sale for 10 cents each in
Target Photo Center. You'll get them free with a $5 off 50
photos coupon.
Get the deal:
Save $5 offa $15 purchase at participating Hallmark
Gold Crown stores with a Facebook coupon
Enter the Hallmark Sweeps on Facebook to win $5,000
in cash, $100 gift cards or holiday gifts and then you'll be
rewarded with the coupon.
The coupon expires Dec. 13. Get the deal: http://tinyurl.
Sun Sentinel

U.S. Pat. No. 7,007,507 2013 Pandora JeIlry, LLC All rights reserved PANDORA.NET

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o The Sun/Sunday, November 3, 2013 Page 5

FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, November 3,2013


Pearl Harbor 1941 Thanksgiving Day menu,

USS Dobbin

G going through 30 some-odd years of
paperwork last week, I came across
my husband's Thanksgiving Day
menu dated Nov. 26, 1941, from his ship
the USS Dobbin based at Pearl Harbor.
Joe was an Illinois farm-boy who enlist-
ed Jan. 6, 1941, did basic training at Great
Lakes Naval Training Center and subse-
quently shipped out on the USS Utah to
Pearl Harbor where he was transferred to
the USS Dobbin, an auxiliary destroyer.
The menu is similar to what we might
serve today, but at least to me, slightly
extravagant. Why not, though? Eleven days
later, they were going through hell. Those
Seabees deserved that Thanksgiving meal
and more.
I thought I'd start early with
Thanksgiving recipes this year, so enjoy
the column and don't forget to send in
your holiday recipes and family stories.
Readers are interested!
Michael Maschmeier of the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office is looking for
volunteers for"Project Lifesaver:'"Give him
a call at 941-639-0013, or email: michael., and he'll explain
why he needs your help.
Thanks for reading! (Don't forget to set
your clocks back one hour Saturday night!)

Chicken consomme, saltines, celery
hearts, green and ripe olives, sweet pickles,
roast young Tom turkey, oyster dressing,
giblet gravy, cranberry sauce, mashed
creamed potatoes, buttered asparagus tips,
French peas, Parker House rolls, butter, ice
cream, mince pie, pumpkin pie, apples,
oranges, hard candy, mixed nuts, cigars,
cigarettes, coffee. (Where are the dancing

6 small potatoes quartered
2 cups sliced carrots
11/2 pound turkey thighs, skinned or not
1/4 cup flour
2 tablespoons dry onion soup mix
1 can cream of mushroom soup
Y3 cup chicken broth
Place potatoes and carrots in slow
cooker. Place turkey thighs over vegetables.
In medium bowl combine all remaining
ingredients, blend well. Pour over turkey,
cover. Cook on high setting for 30 minutes,
then reduce to low. Cook 8-9 hours till
turkey is fork tender. 4 yummy servings.

1 cup chopped onions
3 tablespoons butter or margarine
1 16-ounce can pumpkin
1 10-ounce can chicken broth
2 cups water
1/2 cup mashed potato flakes
1/4 cup yogurt
Dash cinnamon, dash nutmeg
In large saucepan cook onions in butter
till tender. Add pumpkin, chicken broth and
water, blend well. Bring to a boil then reduce
heat and simmer about 10 minutes, stirring
occasionally. Stir in potato flakes, simmer
5 minutes, stirring frequently. Salt to taste.
In small bowl combine yogurt, cinnamon
and nutmeg blending well. Ladle soup
into serving bowls. Spoon one heaping
teaspoon of the topping onto each serving.
If thinner soup is desired, stir in a little
more chicken broth or water. 6 servings.

4 baking potatoes, peeled and cut into

1-2 small bulb garlic, peeled and separat-
ed into cloves
Salt and pepper to taste
Y3 cup milk, heated
1/4 cup sour cream
Add potatoes to saucepan, cover with
water, bring to boil. Reduce heat and cover
loosely. Boil gently for 15-20 minutes, drain
well. Mash potatoes and garlic. Add salt
and pepper, milk and sour cream; continue
mashing till potatoes are smooth. Serves 4.

6 medium sweet potatoes
1/2 cup sugar
1/4 cup white corn syrup
2 tablespoons butter
11/2 cups water
Pinch of salt
Cinnamon and nutmeg
Peel sweet potatoes and cut in half
lengthwise. Place in baking dish. Mix to-
gether sugar, corn syrup, butter, water and
salt, add to sweet potatoes. Sprinkle with
nutmeg and cinnamon; cover. Bake at 400
degrees till tender and a thick syrup has
formed. Baste frequently. Makes 6 servings.

6 slices pineapple, drained
1 egg slightly beaten
Pinch of salt
2 tablespoons milk
1 teaspoon sugar
4 tablespoons flour
1/2 cup bread crumbs
Combine sugar and flour. Combine
egg, salt and milk. Dip pineapple in flour
mixture, then into egg mixture, then in
bread crumbs. Brown in small amount
of hot butter or margarine. Serve as an
accompaniment to any roast meat.


5 cups julienne cut carrots
% cup water
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/4 cup apricot preserves
In medium saucepan combine carrots
and water, bring to boil. Reduce heat. Cover
and cook over medium heat 8-12 minutes
or till carrots are tender, drain. Stir in salt
and apricot preserves. 4 servings.

1 package yellow cake mix
1/2 cup coconut
1/2 cup butter or margarine, softened
20-ounce can prepared apple pie filling
1/2 cup sugar
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup sour cream
1 egg
Preheat oven to 350. In large bowl com-
bine cake mix, coconut and butter, blend
till crumbly. Press in bottom and 1/2 inch up
sides of ungreased 13-by-9-inch pan. Spread
apple pie filling evenly over crust. In small
bowl, mix sugar and cinnamon, sprinkle over
filling. In same bowl combine sour cream
and egg. Spoon evenly over sugar and
cinnamon. Bake at 350 for 25-35 minutes or
till edges are golden brown. Filling will not
be set. Serve warm or cold. 12 servings.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions and
recipes for her column. Email her at mkleiss@msn.
com, or call 941-889-7297.

Score a winning look on game day with these football-inspired trends


Football fans have varying ideas of what
constitutes as their "Sunday best!' Look no
further than the guy in the mustard-stained
jersey who insists his lucky game day get-
up is the reason behind his team's nearly
undefeated record. (It would be a perfect
winning record if his jersey hadn't wound
up in the washer that one time. Gosh.)
For the guy who would consider it a
lifetime achievement award to star in an
ESPN clip, there's a lot of accessorizing with
face paint and clever posters. The Southern
football fan, on the other hand, is wearing a
dapper bowtie to root for his SEC team on
Saturday afternoon.
Sure, most of the attention is on the
field during football season. But say you
do end up on the Jumbotron? Or you're
at a tailgating party with a young woman
who is fluent in football jargon? You'll want
a look that says,"Yes, I have both team
spirit and style and most importantly no
stains on my shirt."
So, what look is the equivalent of a
fashion touchdown this year?
"Trends in fanware include lots of vintage
and retro styles, with throwback team lo-
gos on super-soft understated T-shirts," says
Alexis Jackson, the writer behind Stylish
Gameday (
Jackson, a Florida Gators fan who started
her site in 2011 to focus on game day
fashion, recipes and the sophisticated
side of tailgating, also is taking note of
this season's camouflage trend appearing

on sports apparel. Camo was all over the
catwalk and has wound up as a dominating
pattern this fall on men's apparel.
Jackson lends this key tip: Plan ahead
and monitor the weather forecast up until
the day of the game so you don't, say, end
up wearing canvas shoes in rain-sloshed
stands. And, on those cooler fall days, she's
noticing more men embracing scarves.
Here are a few gameday style tips from
the pros.
You don't have to be too literal. "Stick
with team colors but you don't need to
display the team logo or mascot all over
your shirt or hat," Jackson says.
To be stylish on game days, you'll want to
differentiate yourself from the crowd some,
she suggests.
"Look past the college bookstore and
find a polo that is striped in your team
colors and pair that with jeans and Toms,"
she says.
Toms ( has a whole
collegiate line, with colorblocked shoes
representing schools from Alabama to
Wisconsin. The "Men's Campus Classics"
from Toms are $48 a pair.
Dress in layers. You don't have to conceal
your team spirit as the crisper fall days
approach. You'll find cold-weather apparel
at Old Navy ( including
long-sleeve thermals, hoodies and NFL
beanies with a classic, retro appeal.
"Layering is also key to enjoying a game
in style and allows you to dress up or
down,";' says Julie Luker, Old Navy Senior
Public Relations Manager."For a preppier
look, throw a chambray or oxford under a

crewneck team fleece, pair with khakis and
finish with a military-style wool or canvas
For a more casual approach, Luker
suggests, layer a waffle-knit thermal under
your favorite fan T-shirt, toss on your go-to
denim and add a zip-front hoodie in your
team's colors.
Put your money where your team is.
Alex Grimmer, owner and operator of
Freakywallet, handcrafts NFL-themed Duct
tape wallets. He got the idea after watching
Sunday football with his buddies and
noticing one of his friends, a San Francisco
49ers fan was showing up without any
team gear. He made one for his pal and the
requests started pouring in.
"After that, I started selling them in
Venice Beach along with my other wallets
- and, to this day they are some of my
top sellers;Grimmer says.
You can find Duct tape wallets for all
32 NFL teams online (www.freakywallet.
com), where the wallets sell for $14 each.
And, in case you missed it, Duct tape
wallets are a hot-ticket item now.
During a recent press conference, Seattle
Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson
showed off a handmade Duct tape wallet
that an 11-year-old patient gifted to him
while he was visiting a children's hospital.
The girl is recovering from surgery after a
heart transplant, and the picture of Wilson
holding her handmade wallet went viral.
Accessorize like a pro. Of course, you can
wear a baseball hat with your team's logo.
But, for those cold, snowy days, there's a
good selection of cozy hats that have a fun

streak or vintage
At Kohl's
(www.koh Is.
com), the
Knit Beanie"
has braided
tassels and
is topped off
with a mohaw<
in your team's
color. The "Yeti
Cap" has a "the
'80s are cool
again" look -
with a chunky
knit and fleece
If you're taking
a client to MCT PHOTO
the game At Kohl's, the"Mohican Knit
and you've Beanie" has braided tassels
got club and is topped off with a
level seats, mohawk in your team's colors.
the quickest The hats are on sale for $31.50
way to take at Kohl's.
your but-
ton-up shirt from "office"to "stadium" is
with themed cufflinks. You can find "Logo
Cufflinks"to rep your favorite NFL team at
Brookstone (
And, for college football fans,"Game-
Used College Football Helmet Cufflinks" at
Uncommon Goods (www.uncommon are shaped like helmets and
made from real, game-played helmets.

Twisted logos and big brands:

Designers are riffing on emblems to escort street style into high fashion


Cheap is becoming
chic in a different way.
British pop star M.I.A.'s
capsule collection for
Versus Versace brings

street style's current
love of twisted designer
logos and prints to a
high-fashion brand.
For this 19-piece
collection, in stores now,
M.I.A. created prints
inspired by knockoff

Art in

the Pa/
Talented Artists, Great Music,
Great Food, Beer & Wine ,

Sat., Novembe th

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Take the 5-min non-stop ferry to Palm Island $2 round-trip ferry fee Ferry landing is
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Grande Causeway Look for our signs Sponsored by non-profit Palm Island Estates Assn
For more info call 941-830-8936 or visit palmislandestates org

Versace merchandise she
found in London mar-
kets as a teenager.
Gold medallions ga-
lore and versions of fa-
mous Versace emblems,
such as the Medusa
head and interlocking
Greek key, are blown up
and spliced together on
T-shirts, printed jeans,
silk shirts, jersey dresses
and military-inspired
outerwear for Versus,
Versace's lower-price
brand that uses a rotat-
ing cast of designers.
For the launch, M.I.A.
and her friends modeled
for a digital campaign
shot by Mexican photog-
rapher Jaime Martinez,
wearing the collection at
East London markets.
"It's always been part
of the M.I.A. culture to
talk about bootlegs and

people that sell them
or make them. When
I was approached by
Versace, it seemed like
a good idea to take that
and reverse the cycle.
Versace designs have
always been boot-
legged; now it's Versace
bootlegging the bootleg
for the bootleggers to
bootleg the bootleg.
This is to keep that cycle
going," M.I.A. said in a
statement. (Her new
album "Matangi" will be
released Nov. 5.)
"The collection is ev-
erything that I love about
the new Versus Versace.
It's fast, loud, unafraid,
and brings together the
worlds of music and fash-
ion," Donatella Versace
said. (Priced $195 to
$975, the collection is
available at us.versace.

corn and Opening
Ceremony stores in New
York and L.A.)
This collection fits
right in with the current
street-driven fad for
twisted, knockoff and
in-your-face designer
Los Angeles designer
Brian Lichtenberg's
T-shirts, sweatshirts, hats
and scarves with playful
takes on logos from
Hermes Paris (written as
"Homies South Central")
and Celine (written as
"Feline") are selling
like hotcakes at Kitson
And Alexander Wang's
spring 2014 collection,
shown during New
York Fashion Week, was
a high-octane riff on
his own logo, in laser
cut leather and lace,

British pop star M.I.A.'s
capsule collection for Versus
Versace brings street style's
current love of twisted
designer logos and prints to a
high fashion brand.
woven houndstooth and
The trend, also seen
in DKNY's spring 2014
collection, where a
model walked the
runway dressed entirely
in "DKNYs,"is undoubt-
edly a throwback to
logo-heavy 1980s and
'90s streetwear, but
also a cheeky response
from millennials to an
over-branded world.

-Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, November 3, 2013


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Quarterback Andrew
Luck plays on NBC's
"Sunday Night Football"
at 8:20 p.m.

Zoe (Rachel Bilson)
volunteers Joel on "Hart
of Dixie," at 8 p.m. on
The CW.

Nathan (Will Arnett)
hatches a plan on
"The Millers," airing
at 8:30 p.m. on CBS.

At 8 p.m. on FOX,
chef Gordon Ramsay
names the first-ever
"MasterChef Junior."

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Comcast Comcast Comca St Com Comcast Coas FiOS Ven, EngI,N Port Nkois Pt Char,SPG
Port Punta
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 0 ABC BonitaSprings- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 0 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28 -
WWSB 0 ABC-Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP RD CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK 31 CBS-Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA I NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 0T NBC- Fort Myers 2 2 2 -20 20
WTVT 1 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX I FOX-Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU 3T PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 -3 3 3
WUSF Il PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16 -
WGCU I PBS-FortMyers- 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW g1 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG g CW 9 9 9 -4 44 44
WTTA aa MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WNFM ID MYNET 8 9 8 --
WMOR B IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX B ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 1 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY g IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT B0 Telefutura -Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50 -
WVEA 2 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 MusicTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV MusicTelevision 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

Writer Uses His Own Past as
Fodder for Sitcom

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Write what you know that's
advice commonly given to writ-
ers throughout the ages. Televi-
sion writers, who sometimes
come up with more than 22
episodes a season, often use their
past as fodder for the shows
they write. That is what Adam
Goldberg did for his new com-
edy series "The Goldbergs," air-
ing Tuesday at 9:01 p.m. on ABC.
Set in the 1980s, the show fol-
lows geeky, 11-year-oldAdam (Sean
Giambrone) as he runs around
with a video camera taping all of
his crazy family antics. There's his
mom, Beverly (Wendi McLendon-
Covey), who is in everyone's busi-
ness. His dad Murray (Jeff Garlin)
is gruff but lovable, while his sis-
ter Erica (Hayley Orrantia) and
brother Barry (Troy Gentile) pretty
much live to terrorize him. And
then there's his grandfather, Pops
(George Segal), who is the only
person who understands Adam.
All those years of being ignored
by his real-life family have turned
into comedy gold for Goldberg.
Just like on the sitcom, he always
had a camera when he was a kid.
And he was able to capture many of
those crazy family moments view-
ers see on screen. The show came
about when he showed his friend,
executive producer Doug Rob-
inson, some of his home videos.
Al,,,ul ,rIt ,.i I" lDoug said,
You have to do this as a show,"
Goldberg says. "And I said, 'I can't.
There's no way My family will kill
me. I think people will run scream-
ing from their TVs.' I think what
really changed was I became a dad
and just kind of had perspective
on [how] we're raising our kids
so differently. And that was really

Gruff father Murray (Jef
Garlin) tries to parent with
screaming, but he's natural
hot-tempered with the ri
of "The Goldbergs," an A
comedy series airing Tuese
at 9:01 p.

the thing that changed. It gave me
kind of a new perspective on how
to do the show. And then, as a sales
tool, to have those videos like that
was kind of the final puzzle piece
to show those in the room to ev-
erybody and people got excited&"
'You know, because I was the
youngest they either completely ig-
nored me or it would get to a point
where my brothers would just beat
me up over always having a cam-
era,"' Goldberg says. "I had over a
hundred tapes that I digitized be-
fore this pitch, and on every one
there's just some family meltdown.
That's how we communicated,
just screaming at each other, and
then my wife calls it Adam-nesia
- a minute later my mom would
be like, 'Who wants waffles?' So,
no slamming doors
and we don't
talk to each
other af-
tei .,i % %h t %

ha ,, I. ..
ha,.>. l,, ,,, ^

"That's one of the things I like
about the show, because that's
most families" says Garlin, who
plays the father, Murray Gold-
berg. "Most families yell at one
another and then they're fine.
They play Monopoly. They don't
care. Then they yell more play-
ing Monopoly. Families yell"
The grandfather character is
someone who is very close to Gold-
berg's heart. He felt he had to share
both the good and the bad. "Pops
got confused," says Goldberg. "He
was going onto an onramp, and
he drove into a Wendy's drive-
through and just completely took
it out. So, that is true. That really
happened. And we dealt with my
grandfather getting old for years.
The thing that I loved about my
grandfather was just, no mat-
ter what was going on with him
physically, he was always so full of
life and so fun. This isn't a drama.
I really want to bring the spirit of
Pops, the youthfulness, and he was
like my best friend growing up be-
cause he was kind of a big kid. So,
that's what I want to focus on at
least for the first couple of years."'
. All those beatings from this
b I. .1114 ll, d w Iriiid% % selling
h 1 I.1 1' l .1 I, % %ay for
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J L ',Il\ ,lJ 'h l, h laybe_
lhi, %, 'Ii\ %-,ii upbe-
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the only way I could really interact
with Barry was to piss him off to
the point where he beat me up and
then I'd be in pain, but I'd also be
like, 'This is great. We're playing,
right? Don't shove meinthe closet."
But the writer may have the last
word. He did alter his family in
turning the oldest brother into a
sister on the show. "I wanted to tor-
ture my oldest brother," Goldberg
jokes. "No. Basically, in thinking of
the kinds of stories that I wanted to
tell, I thought just adding a daugh-
ter into the mix wouldjust open up
the whole world and bring us dif-
ferent kinds of stories, and we al-
ways joked that my oldest brother
Eric turned to Erica is like a girl
anyway. So, it was a perfect match."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword .......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48

guide to symbols
****= Exceptional*** = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines for TV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y' appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS'- adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity. 'GL'- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC'- strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17.
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



3:00 p.m. ESPN AAA Texas 500
from Texas Motor Speedway
in Fort Worth, Texas (Live)
Noon FS1 NASCAR Nation-
wide Practice ServiceMaster
200from Phoenix Interna-
tional Raceway in Avondale,
Ariz. (Live)
2:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice AdvoCare 500
from Phoenix International
Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Nation-
wide Practice ServiceMaster
200from Phoenix Interna-
tional Raceway in Avondale,
Ariz. (Live)
8:00 p.m. FS1 Lucas Oil 150
from Phoenix International
Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
4:00 p.m. ESPN2 Service-
Master 200from Phoenix
International Raceway in
Avondale, Ariz. (Live)


Men's College
3:00 p.m. SUN North Florida
Ospreys at Florida Gators

Jimmie Johnson beat Brad
Keselowski in a green-
white-checkered finish last
year to claim the "NASCAR
Sprint Cup AAA Texas
500," and ESPN will air
this year's race from Texas
Motor Speedway, Sunday
4 at3 p.m.

5:00 p.m. SUN Alabama
Crimson Tide vs Oklahoma
Sooners (Live)
6:00 p.m. FS1 Boston College
Eagles at Providence College
Friars (Live)
6:30 p.m. ESPN2 Barclays
Center Classic Maryland
Terrapins vs Connecticut
Huskies (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN North Caro-
lina-Asheville Bulldogs at
Kentucky Wildcats (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN Armed Forces
Classic Oregon Ducks vs
Georgetown Hoyas (Live)
9:00 p.m. SUN Oakland
Golden Grizzlies at North
Carolina Tar Heels (Live)
11:00 p.m. SUN Colorado Buf-
faloes vs Baylor Bears (Live)

6:00 p.m. FSN Brooklyn Nets
at Orlando Magic (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Chicago Bulls
at Indiana Pacers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Los Angeles
Clippers at Orlando Magic
9:30 p.m. ESPN Dallas Mav-
ericks at Oklahoma City
7:00 p.m. TNT Los Angeles
Clippers at Miami Heat
9:30 p.m. TNT Los Angeles
Lakers at Houston Rockets
7:00 p.m. FSN Boston Celtics
at Orlando Magic (Live)
7:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Atlanta Hawks (Live)


9:30 p.m.HBO Rocky Marti-
nez vs. Mikey Garciafrom
Corpus Christi, Texas (Live)

9:00 a.m. ESPN2 Marathon
2013 ING New York City
Marathon (Live)


8:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Central
Michigan Chippewas at Ball
State Cardinals (Live)
7:30 p.m. FS1 Oklahoma
Sooners at Baylor Bears
9:00 p.m. ESPN Oregon Ducks
at Stanford Cardinal (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
Noon ESPN2 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon FS1 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon FSN College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon MYN College Football
SEC Game of the Week (Live)
Noon SUN College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon ESPN College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon ABC College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
12:20 p.m. CW College Foot-
ball SEC Game of the Week
12:30 p.m. CW College Foot-
ball ACC Game of the Week
12:30 p.m. NBCS James Madi-
son Dukes at New Hamp-
shire Wildcats (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. CBS College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. FSN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. FS1 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. NBCS Cornell Big
Red at Dartmouth Big Green
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FOX College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. CBS College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)

8:07 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)

1:00 p.m. CBS Kansas City
Chiefs at Buffalo Bills (Live)
4:00 p.m. FOX NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
4:25 p.m. CBS Pittsburgh
Steelers at New England
Patriots (Live)
8:20 p.m. NBC Indianapolis
Colts at Houston Texans
8:25 p.m. ESPN Chicago Bears
at Green Bay Packers (Live)


Champions Tour
4:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Cham-
pions Tour Golf: Charles
Schwab Cup Championship:
Final Round from TPC Hard-
ing Park in San Francisco

1:00 p.m. GOLF McGladrey
Classic: First Round from
Seaside Course in Sea Is-
land, Ga. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF McGladrey
Classic: Second Round
from Seaside Course in Sea
Island, Ga. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF McGladrey
Classic: Third Round from
Seaside Course in Sea Is-
land, Ga. (Live)


7:30 p.m. NBCS Minnesota
Golden Gophers at Notre
Dame Fighting Irish (Live)

7:30 p.m. NBCS Anaheim
Ducks at New York Rangers
7:30 p.m. FSN Edmonton Oil-
ers at Florida Panthers (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCS Philadelphia
Flyers at Carolina Hurri-
canes (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAVV 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Hip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Station Freq. Format
WHNZ 570 Talk
WDAE 620 Talk
WBDN 760 Latin
WWCN 770 Talk
WRFA 820 Talk
WGUL 860 Oldies
WLSS 930 Talk
WFLA 970 Talk
WQYK 1010 Talk
WMTX 1040 Talk
WKII 1070 Oldies
WTIS 1110 Religious
WINK 1200 Talk
WIBQ 1220 Talk
WINK 1240 Talk
WTMY 1280 Talk
WDDV 1320 Easy Listening
WCRM 1350 Latin
WRBQ 1380 Oldies
WMYR 1410 Country
WBRD 1420 Religious
WWCL 1440 Latin
WSDV 1450 Easy Listening
WWPR 1490 Oldies
WENG 1530 Talk
WCCF 1580 Talk

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
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Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
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:20 Day Planner
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And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52

7:30 p.m. NBCS Pittsburgh
Penguins at New York Rang-
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7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Boston Bruins (Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN Edmonton Oil-
ers at Tampa Bay Lightning
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Detroit Red
Wings (Live)


3:30 p.m. NBC 2013 MLS Cup
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 MLS Cup
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCS 2013 MLS Cup
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN22013 MLS
Cup Playoffs Teams TBA
2:30 p.m. NBC 2013 MLS Cup
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)

UEFA Soccer
2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA Champi-
ons League SoccerTeams
TBA (Live)
2:30 p.m. FSN UEFA Champi-
ons League SoccerTeams
TBA (Live)
2:30 p.m. FSN UEFA Champi-
ons League SoccerTeams
TBA (Live)


3:00 p.m. ESPN22013 Bar-
clays ATP World Tour Finals
- Round Robin from 02 Arena
in London (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN22013 Bar-
clays ATP World Tour Finals
- Round Robin from 02 Arena
in London (Live)

2:00 p.m. CSS Georgia Bull-
dogs at Tennessee Volun-
teers (Live)



1. Who was the last
Atlanta Brave before
Jason Heyward in 2012
to have a season of at
least 20 stolen bases
and 20 home runs?

2. How old was Babe
Ruth when he last led
the American League in
homers for a season?

3. True or false: Dar-
rell Royal never had
a losing season in 20
years as head coach of
the University of Texas
football team.

4. In 2013, Dirk Nowitzki
became the fifth-high-
est-scoring 7-footer in
NBA history. Who was
ahead of him on the

5. How many Hart tro-
phies (NHL MVP) and
Norris trophies (top
defenseman) combined
did Bobby Orr win dur-
ing his 12-year NHL

6. When was the last
time that a Major
League Soccer team
did not win the U.S.
Open Cup?

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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men: Souvenir Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Hannibal ('01, Thriller) **' Serial killer returns to America. (R) ((CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme: Medics (HD) Freaky IFreaky Untamed ((CC)(HD) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. Jones Gospel (1VG) Voice (N) Voice (R) TD Jakes: Soul (R)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives ((CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives ((CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) IHousewives ((CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (HP)) Paid (HP)) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HP)) Paid (H)) Gold Rush (R) (H)) Somali Pirate (R) (HD) Buy Bayou eBuy Bayou
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EWTN 24324324312 17 2i85 Angelus Luke Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litany of Bookmark Vaticano Jesus Apostolate Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Reign Mass Middle Middle Sky High ('05, Family) **1/2 School for heroes. Honey, I Shrunk the Kids ** Children shrink.
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FX 51 51 51151 58 49 53 Paid Paid Fantastic 4: Rise of the Silver Surfer ('07) **1/2 Space being comes. X-Men: The Last Stand ** War with mutants.
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password + Whammy Whammy LoveTrianI Newlywed Newlywed
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Naughty or Nice (12) Santa's book. (NR) (CC) Christmas Song (12) Song competition. (CC) Matchmaker Santa (12) **1/2 Small town. ((CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Cajun Pawn Cajun Pawn Cajun Pawn Cajun Pawn Cajun PawnlCajun Pawn Legend Legend Legend Legend
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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: Can you tell me what
one of my favorite stars,
John O'Hurley, has been
up to? I'd love to see him
in something soon. --
Beatrice W., Omaha, Neb.

A: For starters, the
talented actor/host/
dancer/singer/author will
be hosting the "National
Dog Show Presented by
Purina" on Thanksgiving
Day, which airs at 12 p.m.
ET/PT, for the 12th year
in a row. Aside from all
the cute doggy fun for
the whole family that
we're used to with the
dog show, this year sees
the introduction of the
Chinook, rat terrier and
Portuguese podengo

pequeno into the

John also has a children's
book that came out
on Oct. 31 called "The
Perfect Dog." According
to John: "It's a Doctor
Seuss-style poem that
I wrote about (my son)
Will's question to me,
which was, 'Is there a
dog that is perfect?' And
so I go through all of the
attributes of what I think
the perfect dog would be,
and I'm back and forth
and back and forth. It
ends with: 'The dog that
is perfect is the one next
to you.'"
You can catch John
on the big screen this
December, when he co-
stars in the indie drama
"A Remarkable Life."

Q: One of my favorite
shows is "Cold Justice."
Will it be back for another

season? -- Chris M., via

A: TNT has ordered a
second season of its hit
real-life drama "Cold
Justice," where former
prosecutor Kelly Siegler
and former crime-scene
investigator Yolanda
McClary solve cold
cases, their season-one
efforts having brought
many criminals to justice
already. The first season,
which wrapped up Oct. 22,
so far has helped to bring
about a guilty plea (from
the Sept. 3 episode), three
indictments (Sept. 10
episode) and a grand jury
trial to bring about more
indictments (Sept. 17
episode). Season two will
have 10 more episodes
and is scheduled to air in
early 2014. As soon as I
have an exact airdate and
time, I'll be sure to let you
all know.

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
RP.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


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BET 35 35135 35 40 22 270 TD Jakes (CC) (N) Tyler Perry's I Can Do Bad All By Myself 12 Troubles may change. Just Wright (10) Therapy and romance. (PG)
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TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law (CC) (H1D) Law Tourist killed. The Librarian: Quest for the Spear ('04) ** Librarian: Solomon's Mine ('06) Noah Wyle.
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TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Cleveland Cleveland Footloose ('84) A Chicago teen moves to a small town. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 SVU Serial rapist. SVU Child abuse. SVU Abusive parents. SVU FBI involved. SVUStateBar.(1V14) SVU: Anchor (1V14)
WE 117 11711 717 117 149 Roseanne| Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne anne Roanne Rosanne Rosenne Roseanne CSI: Miami: Fallen CSI Miami (CC) (1H))
WGN 1616116 1941 11 9 (11:00) Holes ('03) The Recruit ('03) AlPacino. CIA recruitspies. Heat Night (CC) (HD) Heat Night (CC) (HD) Home Videos (VPG)


America's Funniest
Home Videos
7 p.m. on ABC
The episode for this week
features a man with a
remote control airplane
that he steers into his own
head; a golf ball dispenser
that has gone haywire; a
sleeping bulldog that chews
in his sleep when a cheese-
burger is held near his
nose. (HD)

Bob's Burgers
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Seaplane!" Bob goes head-
to-head with a charming pi-
lot after Linda becomes the
next target of his affections
following Bob's refusal to
sign up with her for flying
lessons, as she feels that he
isn't trying hard enough to
spice up their Date Nights.

9 p.m. on ABC
"Dissolution" Daniel seems
to be drawn somewhere
else, leaving Emily with
further impediments to her
plans, and Grayson Manor
is in trouble of being demol-
ished; when people close to
Emily turn on her, she feels
forced to take an uncharac-
teristic action. (HD)

Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Quagmire's Quagmire"
Peter, Joe and Quagmire's
dad search the underbelly
of Quahog in a hunt to find
Quagmire after he is ab-
ducted by a sexually insa-
tiable woman who intends
on making him her sex
slave; a love triangle forms
between Brian, Stewie and
Stewie's teddy bear. (HD)

The Good Wife
9:30 p.m. on CBS
"The Next Day" Alicia and
Cary represent a client that

left Lockhart/Gardner to go
with a rival firm, leading Di-
ane and Will to intentionally
delay handing over case
files; everyone is surprised
by Will's new intensity in
the wake of the upheaval at
the firm. (HD)

American Dad!
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"Buck, Wild" In a mission
to prove he is no longer a
child, Steve tags along on
the annual hunting trip with
Stan, Bullock and the rest
of the CIA; Roger and Klaus
pack up and take off on a
road trip to travel across
the country. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on ABC
"...The Things That Drive
Men Crazy" Sara gets
the feeling that the affair
between her and Jack is
increasingly in danger of
being discovered; Jack con-
fesses to Sara something
that brings them closer

Following the funeral of
a beloved neighbor, four
Springfielders are prompted
to try to right their past re-
grets, with Homer (voiced by
Dan Castellaneta) lamenting
the day he sold his Apple
stock to buy a bowling ball
on "The Simpsons," airing
Sunday at 8 p.m. on FOX.

together; Drew continues
digging to find out what
Sara has been doing. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 College Football: Georgia vs Florida (H8) | College Volleyball (Live) | College Volleyball (live)
ESPN 2929 2929 12 58 70 NFLCntdwn (8D) ESPN Radio (N) Countdown (88) |* NASCAR Sprint Cup: AAA Texas 500 (live) (88)
ESPN2 30 30 3030 6 59 74 Marathon Fantasy College Ftbll (88) Football Sunday on ESPN Radio (N)
FS1 4848 48 4842 69 83 NASCAR (Taped) RaceDay: Texas (N) Lucas Oil: Reno (N) Dirt (Taped) (HD) Dirt (Taped) (H8)) Shut Up M. Rivera
FSN 7272 7272 56 77 College Football: Iowa State vs Kansas State (Taped) (CC) (H1)) Unlimited (N) (H1) Supergirl Pro (H) Inside MagicLIVE
GOLF 4949 49 4955 60 304 (11:00) PGA TOUR Goff:WGC- HSBC Champions: Final Round (Replay) (1HD) PreGame 1 Champions Tour (Live)(HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Soccer(ive) Premier Whitetail Outdoors C.Moore FLW(HD)8 FormulaD RacerTV LucasOil(N) (H1)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Florida Hoops TampaBay O'Neill Reel Fish Best Boat Ship Shape Fishing Fish Flats TV (HD) Sportsman O'Neill
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge Sponge Winx: Legendarium Sam & Cat Sam &Cat Thundermn Hathaways Sanjay Rabbids Sponge Sponge
TOON 80180124124 46 20 257 Whiskers Cartoon Planet (R) JohnyTest Johny Test Johny Test Regular Regular Adventure Adventure Grandpa Grandpa
CNBC 3939 3939 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (H8) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 6464 64 6448 71 118 America's HQ (N) INews HQ (DC) (N) FOX News (HD) America's HO (N) CarolAit News HO MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 8383 83 83185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N(HD)(1) Meet Press (H8) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (H8)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Cops Cops Die Hard ('88, Action) ***-k-k' 2 A cop fights terrorists in a high-rise.
MTV 333333 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous Ridiculous IScrubbing In Snooki Awkward Sweet 16 (CC) (R) Sweet 16 (CC) (R) Sweet 16 (CC) (R)
VH1 5050 50 5043 23 217 SNL Miami Monkey (R) ICrew(CC)(R))(1) Jones Love & Hip Hop (R) SNL(1V14)(iD))8 SNL Martin Short.
CINE 320 3 320 320 320 320 420 Gangster Strike Back Million Dollar Baby (04) A retired boxer goes against his Ocean's Twelve (04, Comedy) **12 A gang Battleship
2( 32- 32 32 42 ('13) (R() better udgement and begins to train a woman. reconvenes for a European heist. (CC) 12
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 3 422 Beginners EDtv ('99) -**1k Matthew McConaughey. A (35) Fast Times at Ridgemont High (:05) Meet the Fockers (04, Comedy) -k**1/2
1 4 (\ 1 store clerk's life becomes a TV show. (CC) ('82) Teens at the mall. (R) -Focker's in-laws meets his parents. (CC)
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45250 Austin (R) Austih(R) Austih(R) A.N.T.(R) A.N.T.(R) A.N.T.(R) A.N.T.(R) Blog(CC) (R) ssie (R) Shake It (R) Good Luck Good Luck
( )1 3 1 3 120 ( ) (88) (8 (8) (8 ( ) (8D) (8HD) (8D) (R (R)
ENC 1i5o0 10 1 i 10 350(11:50) V ('83, Science Fiction) Alien (:25) Freaky Friday ('03) A mother (:05) The Benchwarmers ('06) ** Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls
visitors arrive from space. and daughter switch bodies. Nerd transfomrnation. (CC) ('95) *1 2 Search for rare bat.
HBO 302 302 3 3 302 00(11:30) The Dark Knight Rises ('12, Action) Bat- FirstLook Real Timewith Bill While You Were Sleeping ('95) A (:15) Seduced and
0 I 30 30 30 402 man protects Gotham from terrorist. () Maher (fVMA) (R) woman saves a man. (CC) Abandoned (13)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303 New Year's Mama (13, Horror) *k-kf A man (:15) The Return (06) ** A young Boardwalk Empire Unex (:45) HBO Boxing After Dark (Replay)
0 30 303 303 402 (11) takes in his troubled nieces. (CC) woman has terrifying visions. pected cargo. (CC) (H8D)
HBO 3 Shadows (35) Ray ('04, Drama)*** Ray Charles rises from humble (:15) RubySparks ('12, Comedy) Paul Dano. A Extremely Loud and
4 04 304 304 404. (12) beginnings to become a music industry icon. (CC) fictional character becomes real. (CC) Close ('11)(CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 36 (:20) Out of Sight ('98) A female fed falls for the criminal who (:25) Even Money ('06) Five strang- (:20) Love and Honor ('13, Romance) ** Sol-
4( 34C 34_ 3 3 takes her hostage during a prison break. (CC) ers are affected by gambling. dier tries to win back ex-girlfriend. (CC)
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M 5( 350 5350 350 385 Does kt (11) -*12 attempts to betray a sinister ganger. World ('11) Evil threatens. (CC) and his pals reminisce. (CC)
M 1I U J, M Ii 1 111114jJ 1111115R I M7


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2 News (N) (N) (CC) (HD) Stadium (Live) (CC) (HD)
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FOX NFL Football: Regional Cover- Burgers: Bad Dad: Da Simpsons (N) Burgers: Sea- Family (CC)(N) American: FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
FO Blage- Teams TBA Tina(R) R ppity Flop (HPD) lane (H1D) Buck, Wild news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDUArts Extraordinary Women Secrets of Selfridges Store's Masterpiece: The Paradise Masterpiece: Downton Abbey
J Newshour(N) Plus (HD) Crime writer. (CC) tales. (CC)(N) (HD) Denises feelings. (N) II Futures uncertain.
PBS D4 2D4 24 1 AskThis(CC)(R P. Allen(CC) American Experience Infa- NOVA: Inside the Megastorm NOVA: Megastorm Aftermath Guardian of the Gates: The
6 m(HD) /(R) mous radio show. (N) -Hurricane Sandy. (R) Hurricane Sandy. (R) Surfboats
PBS 3 3 3 The African Americans After Antiques (CC) Antiques (CC) Secrets of Selfridges Store's Masterpiece: The Paradise Masterpiece: Downton Abbey
3M Revolution. (R)(HD) tales. (CC) (N) (HD) Denises feelings. (N) II Futures uncertain.
CW 6 21 6 Two&Hal Two&Half BigBang(CC() BigBang(CC() HowlMet: HowlMet(CC) Family Dirty Family Jays WINK News @lOpm (N) (HiD)
W 6461 Men (HD) Men (HD) (HP)) (,ID) Ducky Tie (HD) picture, friend.
CW 9 9 9 Friends (WVP) Friends (WVP) Two & Half Two & Half CSI: Miami: Urban Hellraisers CSI: Miami: Shattered CSI Criminal Minds: Machismo
) (CC) (CC) Men (HD) Men (HD) Video game crimes. caught buying weed. Killer in Mexico. (HD)
MYN 11 14 The Saint ('97, Adventure) A master thief is hired to steal Seinfeld Seinfeld (CC) Republic of DoyleAmnesiac's Our Issues Whacked Out
MB an energy formula from a beautiful scientist. (CC) George bails. indenty(CC(()(H) (CC) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Community Community Family Brian Family (CC) Platoon (86, Drama) ***%2 A soldier in Vietnam Leverage: The Bottle Job Loan
78) (CC)(lHD) (CC) (HD) the cop. re-evaluates his beliefs after he sees civilians massacred, shark. ((C) (H1D)
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Family Dirty Family Jay's Big Bang(CC() Big Bang(CC() Glee:HairoraphyWillchecks Glee: Mattress Yearbook photo; The Office: The Office: Hot
32 picture. friend. (HID) (HlD) out rival; makeover. Quinn's mission. Basketball Girl
12 L 1 ogan kills. (HD) I Church fires. (HD) Bludgeoned. (HD) Officer kidnapped. Womanizing doctor.
ION 2 2 2 E32 a8Lw& Order CriminallIntent Law &OrdenrCilminallIntent Law &Order:OCriminallIntent Law &Order:OCriminallIntent Law& Order:OCriminallIntent
WCLF 22 22 22 2 The Brody The Watch- Peter Great Awakening Tour Love a Child Unspoken Rejoice Daniel Duplantis(CC)
SB The2 Goo Lif P*e__a ____________________ ___________________KlnaN__
22 File man _Youngiren Kolendla (N)
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TLF 23 2323 95 5i / Fdtbol de Mexico: UNAM vs Guadalajara desde El robodelsiglo (08, Crimen)-8 Jason Statham, Saffron Burrows. .atrmpa (11)
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6NV2 1 $ $ __ Univision (N) investigaci6n. (N)(HI)) ersonajes muy conocidos de la TV. (CC) (N) (HI) camaras. (CC) (N)(HID)

A 2626 26 26 39 50 181 Storage(CC)(R) Storage(CC)(R DuckRadio DuckCareer Duck: Plan DuckEating Duck(C) (R Duck Guys' Gov'sWife(N) Gov'sWife(N)
A&E ______ 2_2 (HD) (HD) show.(R) day.(R) Bee(R) skills.(R) (H) antics.(R (D) (14)
AMC 56 56 56 56 3053 2 Men in Black ('97) Tim Blaney. Two top secret agents The Walking Dead: Isolation The Walking Dead Search for Talking Dead: Indifference Epi-
AM_ 6 6 5 5 5 commit themselves to monitoring aliens on Earth. Searchfor supplies. supplies. (N) (HID) sode discussed. (N)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68130 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Legend: Killer Legend (CC() (R(Wildman(CC) Goin'Peai Mountain Monsters West
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 available, available. Coyote (HD) (N)(HD) Crazy (N) Virginia. (CC) (HD)
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S6 6 6 6 1 7 9(4: 28) Anger Management ('03) (:59) Without a Paddle ('04) Three men decide to fulfill their Tosh.O Pick-up Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Harold & Kumar Escape ('08)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 2 19Orderedto therapy. childhood promise bygoing on acampingtrip. artist. (I(HD) LockedupinCuba.
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E 89 82 82 82 18 1 Get Shorty ('95, Comedy) While recovering a debt from a Parks Snack Parks(CC)(H4) Parks Ron's Parks Ron an- Party Down PartyDown
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ESPN230 30 30 30 59 74 Charlotte, NC. (Taped) (CC) (HD) Want (CC) (HD() (N) (HD))
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SPIKE 57 57 57 529 63 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TBS 59 59 59 9 3262 52 Due Date 1(15 Zoolander '01) 15) Joe Dirt '01 **1Preview Married Married Married
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TLC 45 45 4545 59 7213 LI Medium LI Medium Alaskan LI Medium LI Medium LI Medium LI Medium Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 2 6611 Mysteries Greatest M Quiet Zone Mysteries lMysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Bones Bones 30 Rock 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunn Dhama Til Death Dhanna Dharma Dharma Dhama
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ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 9 74 NASCAR JESPN FC NASCAR S rint Cu (Tap d) Coll. Ftbl (Replay)
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FSN 72727272 6 77 Wrld Poker NBA (Re Ip) (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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SUN 3083040140145 5116 Saltwater Into the Endumce |RevS3 Chin Hall Fame Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 393939 39 310 Greed (R) Mone Talk Fugitives Paid Paid Fugitives Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 1 Anthon Anthony Presents Anthon Anthony Presents Early (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 121 Q&A(R) Capital News Today oda inWashinton Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 4 7111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee Stossel FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 833 8318 401 Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Early
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) INews(N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 33 3203203 3 4 (10:00) Heat ('95) (CC) Gif'sGui Showgirls ('95) % (CC) IPresence (10) Full Monty
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DISN 13613613613699 452 Jessie Shake It Good Lck Good Lck Shake It AN.T. On Deck Zenon: Z3 ('04) OnDeck On Deck FishHks Phineas
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HB02 3030303030304 Got Game (:20) Match Point ('05) (CC) IRedemption Space Odyssey ('68) (CC)
HB03 303013030 304o Ruby (12) (CC) IProject X (12) (:20) Election ('99) (R) (:05) Cleanskin (12)
SHOW 340340340340 36 Homeland Masters of Homeland Masters of Deadfall (12) Steel Dawn -k-k
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AMC 56 56 56 56 3053 231 Paid Paid IPaid IPaid Paid Paid Comic Bk IComic Bk IHackers ('95) Computer wiz framed.
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Full Monty (:50) The Paper ('94, Drama) Michael Keaton. The(:45) Prometheus (12, Science Fiction) Expedi- (:50) Courage Under Fire ('96)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 Just Looking ('00) **'2 (CC) (45) Revolutionary Road ('08, Drama) (:45) The Iron Giant ('99) Rocketeer ('91)
ENO 101501010 1500 Chimpanzee ('12) A chimpanzee is (:35) Rush Hour ('98) Jackie Chan. (:15) Xanadu ('80, Musical) *'/2 Two lives are (:55) BrightLights, Big
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Mannequin A living display. |(:35) Flight of the Phoenix ('04) (CC) The Contender ('00) Political scandal. Romy
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:05) Airport 1975 ('74) Jumbo jet crisis. |(:55) The Underneath ('95) (35) Outbreak ('95) Lethal virus in U.S. Wanderlust
SHOW 340 340 340340340340365 Steel Dawn The Parent Trap ('61, Comedy) Hayley Mills. (:45) The Little Match Makers ('11) Two kids and (:45) A Better Life ('11) A man pro-
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TMO 30 0 3 3 0 () George of the Jungle 2 ('03) (:50) Baxter ('89, Horror) Discon- (:20) The Darkest Hour ('11) ** (:50) Step Up Revolution ('12) **
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 having the famly. (CC) tented dog seeks to kill. Aliens hunt humans. (CC) Love & dance. (CC) (HD))
TOM 65656 6,920 Air Force ('43, Drama) John Garfield. Bomber pi- (:15) Old Acquaintance ('43, Drama) Writer of (:15) The Three Musketeers ('48) *** A
TCM 65 65 65 65 169l230 ots struggle to survive. (CC) trashy novels loses her man. swordsman joins the King's defenders.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Code of Silence Cop fights drug war. Anaconda ('97) *1/2
ONE 30 30 32 3n 3 n (35) Scoop ('06) Journal- Come See the Paradise ('90) An activist falls in love with a Battlefield Earth (00) 1 John Travolta. An alien Strike Back
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 kller. Japanese-American teen in the 1930s. race tries to enslave humanity. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 How High ('01) Method Man. (:35) The Siege ('98) Martial law. (CC) Forever Young ('92) (CC) I Madagascar ('05)
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HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:20) The River ('84) **2 A farm in trouble. (CC) The Three Stooges ('12)** (:05) Never Been Kissed ('99) ** (CC)
SHOW 4 34 3 4 u n 365 Carol Channing: Larger Than Life Next Stop Wonderland ('98, Conm- (:15) The Iron Lady ('12, Drama) Former Prime Quiz Show ('94) Quiz
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TM 65 65 6565 169 ,0 (5:45) The Battle of Chile: Part 1 The Battle of Chile: Part 2(76) **1 2 Chilean Waterloo Bridge ('40, Drama) **1 2 Ballerina's Ship Fools
TOM 5 5 5 5 19 (75) Chilean industries, industries and economics. (NR) desperate fall from grace. (CC)**
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Stooges Runaway Jury ('03, Drama)*** Gun lawsuit. (CC)
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ENC 150 150 150 50 50 350 Q3ueen ('04) *% (CC) Nerd transformation. (CC) kindling romance. (CC) Career gal's choice. (CC)
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:05) Up Close & Personal ('96) ** (CC) Sleep Coming Home (78) Vietnam veteran. IThe Girl Director & actress.
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TM 350 350 350 350350 350 385 One Good Cop ** Cop Detective Dee and the Mystery of the Phan- (:15) Pete Smalls is Dead ('11) ** |Who Killed Atlanta's Children?
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Fat Albert Cartoons aid girl. (:50) The Edge ('97) Fight for survival. Lethal Weapon Two cops partner up. Fat Liar
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 (05) Houseguest ('95, Comedy) ** Debtor Thunderstruck ('12) ** Kevin (:45) Garcia Chasing Mavericks ('12, Drama)***
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400(R) bond with attorney. man mentors ambitious newcomer. (CC) (CC) Tom Cruise.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Airplane! ('80, Comedy) (CC) IChronicle ('12) Super kids. Moonrise Kingdom ('12) *** Promised Land ('12) (R)(CC)
HB0O3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (5:30) Off Air (HD)) Sliding Doors ('98) **%2 (CC) |(:40) Nixon ('95, Drama) **y2 The rise and fall of President Nixon. (CC)
SHOW 340340340340340340365:s) Will (Family) Autumn in New York ('00) A man (:45) 3 Men and a Little Lady ('90) Men could Beaver('11)
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IND 3 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters WePeople WePeople Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
ION MS 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr.Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Married Movie
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BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny SouthPrk Presents IMovie
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Phineas Jessie DogBlog Mickey Mickey Jake and Never Sofia Doc Mc Henry Jakeand Octonauts
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ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Sex City SexCity Movie Top ChefTop Top Che To Chef
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Vocation Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr IRosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda Grounded Grounded '70s 70s 70s 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! Cook Real Neelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid BuffyVampire BuffyVampire Ellen Ellen Ellen Ellen Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Match Match Password Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password lPyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Movie Movie Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Ax Men Ax Men Ax Men Ax Men Ax Men
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42165 Paid Profession Abroad IHighLow HighLow HighLow HighLow IHighLow HighLow |HighLow HighLow IHighLow
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSNToda HSNToday HSNToday Household Helpers E.A.T. Singer Sewing
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing lBalancing Christine Christine Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 HermanCollec. Mornings Made Easy [P Carolyn's Gift Favorites Denim & Co.
SPIKE 575 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Naked Vegas Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married There Yet Payne Browns Prince Prince Prince Prince Wipeout
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 18 Kids 18 Kids FirstDay Multiples B St BabyStr BabyStry BabyStry Pregnant Pregnant BHBrides BH Brides
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
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TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Dominick Dunne Dominick Dunne Vegas Vegas
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Murder, She Wrote Van Dyke Van Dyke Lucy Lucy
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 White Collar Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 117 1171 11 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo Paid Paid Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Extreme Games W Coast Customs Game 365 Hall Fame Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid English Premier League Soccer The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Best Boat O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Heat Heat Reel Dream Reel Fish HallFame College Football
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Lopez Lopez Sponge Sponge Sponge PAW Patrol Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Scooby Scooby Ben 10 Beyblade Pokemon Movie Garfield Garfield Casper Casper
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNN Newsroom LegalViewwith
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington Washington Journal |U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00)CMT Music Movie
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed I My Super Sweet 16 My Super Sweet 16 My Super Sweet 16
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 2171VH1 + Music IGossip Big Morning Buzz Love & Hip Hop


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Hackers The Omen ('06) Liev Schreiber. Boy is devil. (CC) Alien: Resurrection '97 Alien experiments. (CC) Alcatraz
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Courage (:50) Strike Back Origins (:40) The Island ('05) Two people escape holding facility to ex- Tombstone (93, Western) Kurt Russell. The
CINE320 320 320 320 320 320 420^ Cg (96) (R) (HS __ pose truth behind Utopian society.______Earp brothers fight the Clantons. ____
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 Rocketeer '91) IGrosse Pointe Blank ('97) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy Soviet espionage. ISixth Man ('97) **
ENO I50 10 10 10 10 350 Briht ('88) (:45) Roustabout ('64, Romance) **%/ A drifter Rush Hour ('98) **%2 Jackie (:10) The Ladykillers ('04, Comedy) Tom Hanks.
C 11 5 10 takes a job in a carnival. (CC) Chan. Detective team. (CC) Thieves plot casino heist. (CC)
HBO 302302302302302302400 I, Robot (04' Wrath of the Titans (12, Action) (15)Garcia Real Sports Gumbel Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) Brad Pitt. Married Thunder
30**2 Rescue Zeus. (CC) I( (CC) (HD)) couple hired to kill each other.(12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:45) Romy ('97) 1(:20) Doctor Dolittle ('98) ** The Ring Two ** Videotape surfaces. ILife According to Sam (13)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (11:45) Wanderlust (12) (CC) IDawg Man makes amends. |(:55) Trouble with the Curve (12) (CC) (:55) Red Eye ('05)
SHW 35BetterLife The Killing Room Four subjects en- (:05) Springsteen & 1 ('13) *** The Cold Light of Day (12) ** Salmon Fishing in the
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 1340 365 1) ter a research study. Rock musician. (NR) (CC) Finding kidnappers. (CC) Yemen ('12)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 St Up 4 Mumford ('99, Drama) Loren Dean. A psycholo- Bulletproof Monk ('03) Yun-Fat (:15) Find Me Guilty ('06) A mobster faces trial
(12 gist comes to a small town. (CC) Chow. Monk trains thief, and acts as his own attorney.
TM 6565 6565 169 230 Muske- The Woman in White ('48, Thriller) Painter Hunt the Man Down ('50, (:45) Too Young to Kiss ('52) Lady (:15) Holiday for Sinners
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230teers drawn into diabolical scheme. (CC) Mystery) poses as child. (CC) (52) (CC)
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Anaconda ('97) *1 2 Escape from Alcatraz (79) A daring breakout. Cop Land ('97) **/2 Corruption battle. (R) (CC) (HD))
ONE 30 30 30 3 3 (:20) Kingdom of Heaven ('05) Orlando Bloom, Eva Green. (:50) Red Tails ('12) A squadron of black pilots faces racial Drive Me Crazy Pair's
lNE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Crusaders battle for Jerusalem. (R) (CC) segregation during World War II. (CC) faux romance.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Madagascr The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12) (:45) Won't Back Down (12, Drama) (:50) Broken City (13) (CC)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 50 Natural (:45) We Own the Night ('07, Thriller) Manager (:45) Private Benjamin ('80, Comedy) A spoiled (:40) To Wong Foo, Thanks! ('95)
0'84) rl hides family ties to police. (CC) young woman loins the Army.** Role models. (CC)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 4 (10:15) Ray ('04) Life of Ray Love Wrecked ('05) ** A rock starWar of the Worlds ('05) *** Tom Cruise. Fa- The Hobbit: An Unexpected Jour-
HB 302 302 302Charles. is stranded with a fan. their protects kids as aliens attack. ney ('12, Fantasy) (CC)
HBO2 303303303303303303402(11:50) JoyfulNoise ('12)** Garcia Ali'sGreatest Fight ('13) The Eagle ('11) Lost army; bad clan. SnakeEyes
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Anywhere But Here ('99) Family strife. Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) North Country Sexual harassment.
SHOW n 3 n 3 n 3 30 365 Quiz Show ('94) Quiz (:15) How to Lose Friends and Alienate People (:05) Mean Creek ('04) A brother tries (35) The World According to Dick
SHOW340 340 340 340 340 340 36showscandal. ('08 British ournalist. (CC) to prevent bullying. Cheney ('13) *** (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 35 85I Shadows & Lies ('11, Drama) (:40) The Last Rites Of Joe May ('11) **% An Just Like Us ('10) World (:45) 6 Month Rule (11) A cynical
TMC_ 3_ 30 3 08 Exile to rescuer. (R) (CC) aging man is disappointed in life. of comedy womanizer falls in love.
TOM 6565 6565 16 30( 11:30) Ship of Fools ('65, Drama) **%2 A ship Anna Karenina ('48, Drama) *** Vivien Fire Over England ('37, Drama) The Hamilton
6 6 6 6 6 sails for Germany in 1933. (CC) Leigh. A woman falls for another man. Spanish Armada. (41)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Jury IThe Kingdom ('07) Jamie Foxx. Hunt for terrorist. |Under Siege 2: DarkTerritory A killing satellite. ISiege
INE 30 30 30 30 30 3 (:15) Recoil ('11, Action) ** A po- (:50) Gangster Squad ('13, Crime) Undercover (:45) Les Miserables (12) *** Hugh Jackman. Life of run-
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 (11:45) Diary (12) (:20) A Thousand Words (12) **/2 (CC) The Wedding Date ('05)** The Game *** A twisted gift.
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HBO 302 302 302 302302302 400 (10:45) The Dark Knight Rises (12) Trouble with the Curve (12, Drama) A baseball Seduced and Abandoned (13) Fi- (:15) Mama (13) Alone in
HBOI 3I2 3U2 32 32 ultimate enemy. (CC) scout starts recruiting. (CC) nancing feature. (CC) the forest.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402(11:45) Mystic Pizza ('88) ** Chernobyl Diaries (12) ** The Out-of-Towners ('99) *12 (:50) White Noise ('05) (CC)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:20) The Watch ('12) **2 Alien invasion. Life lsBut a Dream('10) 1(:45) Extremel Loud and Incredibly Close (11)
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SHOW340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Fatherhood. age at a boarding school. Blunt. Two women. shot bartender falls in love. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385n Who Killed (35) Eraserhead (77) Jack Nance. (:05) Griff the Invisible (10) **% (:40) Paranoid Park ('08) Gabe A Film with Me in It
M 3503503503503503502385 Mutant baby left. (CC) Nightly superhero. (CC) Nevins. Accidental death. Hiding bodies.
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Dangerous Primrose Path ('40) A woman con- (:15S) The More the Merrier ('43) A woman lives (:15) Colorado Territory ('49, Western) A sea-
siders prostitution. (CC) with two men during WWII. soned outlaw plans one final job.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Any Given Sunday ('99) **'/2 Hotshot player hassles coach. Space Cowboys ('00 **'2 Clint Eastwood. One last mission.
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ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Bulletprf. (:45) Sparkle (12, Drama) ** Sisters try to (:45) The Bourne Supremacy ('04, Action) (35) The River Wild ('94) Meryl
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Organ trafficking. (CC) couple hired to kill each other. e_(suffers an injury. (CC) Bn ('04)(CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Match Pt. |(:50) Romy & Michele's Reunion (97) Taking ('09) (CC) Dream House **'/2 Uncovering secrets. IGumbel
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) (:10) Outbreak ('95) *** Lethal virus in U.S. (CC) (:25) Trouble with (12) (CC)
SHO i inini ri65The Ref Few Options ('11) ** Kenny Melancholia ('11, Drama) Kirsten Dunst. Planet (:15) Heathers ('89, Comedy) ** Winona
SHOW340 340 340 340 340 340 365 94) Johnson. Drug smugger. (CC) on course to collide with Earth. Ryder. Teens kill to be popular. (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Backflash ('01) Female Swedish Auto ('06) Observant me- (:50) King of California ('07, Comedy) *** A (:25) Boat Trip ('03) *'2 Two men
T_ ex-con. (CC) chanic is watched too. man searches for buriedtreasure. go on a gay ocean cruise.
TM 65 65 65 65 (11:15)The Story of G.I. (:15) This Man's Navy ('45, Drama) Navy man The Happy Years ('50) *** A prep-school The Next Voice You
IM 65 65 65 65 169230Joe45 brags about non-existent son. troublemaker faces bullies. (NR)(CC) Hear ...('50)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Cowboys |On Deadly Ground Oil drilling fought. Above the Law** A ent cleans town. Out for Justice ('91 **(CC)
NE 32 32 3 3 320 420 The Lucky One Marine's The Negotiator ('98) A brilliant hostage negotiator is wrong (:25) The Five-Year Engagement (12) Engage- Red Line
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 420 cm full accused of murdering his partner. ment causes strain for couple.()
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321422 Collector (:35) The Hurricane ('99) Boxer imprisoned. (CC) Snow White and the Huntsman (12) IChipmunks (11)
EN 10 10 10 10 1 (:55) 12 Monkeys ('95, Science Fiction) A man (:10) Maverick ('94, Western) Three gamblers (:20) Mr. Jones ('93, Drama) ** Psychiatrist
ENC 1 i5 15 151_5iO 15035 time travels to stop a virus. (CC) head to a big poker game. (CC) gets involved with patient. (R) (CC)
HBO 302302023 3 (11:00)War oftheWodlds One Day ('11, Drama) Anne Hathaway. Two peo- Red Eye ('05) **/ In-flight kid- (:45) Dark Shadows ('12) Johnny
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (,05) ()pe's intricate relationship. (CC) napping b assassin. (CC) Depp. Vampire's family.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Long Kiss Goodnight Deadly memories. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02) Ring Two ('05) **
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:55) Pitch Perfect (12) (CC) (:50) The Other Family (11) Abandoned boy. (NR) Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins.
SHOWr 36 The Beaver ('11) A boss (:15) TheKilling Room ('09, Drama) ** Four Jay Z Made in America (13) Jay Z. (35) The Cold Light of Day (12)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 36 issues subjects enter a research study. Music festival. (CC) Finding kidnappers. (CC)
TMO 30 30 30 30 3 3 3 ForEllen ('12) **Afa- (:15) I Don't Know How She Does It (:45) Uptown Girls ('03) Brittany (:20) Passion Play (11, Drama) *% Two lovers
TMC 30 30 3 3 t8her's daughter. B_ (11) Balancing life. Murphy. Nanny grows up. attempt to evade a killer. (CC)
TOM 65 230 The Hucksters ('47, Drama) Clark Gable. An ide- (:15) Executive Suite ('54, Drama) Power strug- (:15S) Patterns ('56, Drama) **% Van Heflin. Of-
T 65_ 65_ 65 1693 list spars with sycophants. gles eruptat a huge company. fice politics vex a naive man. (NR)
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NBC X 8 88 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
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FOXri 13 1313 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bethennyii TMZLive Judy Judy FOX13 5:00 News
FOXX 1 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury Judy Judy
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie ITosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Sunny Community Futurama Futurama
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Holiday Kitchen Football Fan Shop Singer Sewing Holiday Treats Winter Lane Singer Sewing
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OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Breaking Down Breaking Down Breaking Down Breaking Down Breaking Down
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SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
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TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids Toddlers and Tiaras What Not to Wear Sa Yes Sa Yes Sa Yes Say Yes
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Inthe Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker 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 NFL Primetime Insiders Mike NFLLive Horn Intewruptn
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GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix KLM Open Travis Perkins Big Break NFL Big Break NFL
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Dash Blue |NAHunter Deer Hunt Love Hunt ONTV Winkelman Americana Formnnula D Fantasy Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 (11:00) College Football Texas A&M Ski Classic Tennessee Inside UCF UCFSports Florida
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol Dora Dora Peter Sponge Sponge Fairly Fairly Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell _______Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom ___________Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Movie Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33333548 210 My Super Sweet 16 My Super Sweet 16 Awkward Awkward Scrubbing In Snooki Snooki Girl Code Girl Code
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Jones IBlack Ink Crew IMarrying Marrying Marrying Love & HipHop Variety


How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"The Lighthouse" As
Robin and Loretta's conflict
begins to escalate, Bar-
ney finds himself caught
between the two; Marshall
and Daphne deal with a
stowaway on their road
trip; Ted and Cassie at-
tempt to enjoy their trip to
a lighthouse. (HD)

Hart of Dixie
8 p.m. on CW
"How Do You Like Me Now?"
In an effort to change
the town's perception of
Joel, Zoe volunteers him
to chaperone the Go Girl
Tween Adventure Camp
with her, all while George
finds it surprising how well
he and Lynly work together;

Lavon is desperate to be in
a calendar shoot. (HD)

8 p.m. on FOX
"The Nazi on the Honey-
moon" Restless on their va-
cation, newlyweds Brennan
and Booth take on a case
that a local detective has
been working on, where the
remains of a Nazi war crimi-
nal were found in a his-
torical mass grave; Hodgins
and Angela struggle to
watch over Christine. (HD)

2 Broke Girls
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"And the Girlfriend Experi-
ence" Han begs Caroline
and Max to find the strip-
per that he claimed was his
girlfriend in emails to his
mother after she arrives in
town from Korea. (HD)

Sleepy Hollow
9 p.m. on FOX
"The Sin Eater" Abbie races


Hope was hurt after learning
that Wyatt knew that his mother
was the one who sent her the
video. Liam was hopeful about a
future with Hope after receiving
official word that his marriage to
Steffy was finally over. Bill had
a hard time enjoying himself in
Aspen with Brooke after Katie
wouldn't let him see his son
before he left. Rick and Caroline
announced their engagement.
The Hope for the Future Dia-
mond made its sparkling debut
at the family's boutique. The
security guard protecting the
gem found Pam more intrigu-
ing. After receiving a prognosis
about her heart condition, Katie
began to soften up toward Bill.
Later, Bill and Brooke embarked
on a life-changing adventure
during their trip to Aspen. Wait
to See: Bill has a brush with
death. Carter asks Rick for a
big favor. Hope views Wyatt as
a hero.

Jennifer was devastated
when she believed that Daniel
slept with Theresa. Nick was

heartbroken by Gabi's increasing
fondness for Cameron. Jordan
realized that Kate was not going
to let up when it came to her
past. EJ blackmailed Lucas.
Chad and Cameron fought over
Abigail. Eric was furious at his
brother for keeping Nicole's
secret. Will prepared for his
move to Berkeley. Marlena
made a shocking discovery
inside Daniel's office. Kristen
interrupted Marlena before she
could get her hands on the flash
drive. Nicole confided in Daniel
about her love for Eric. Mag-
gie confronted Victor about his
secret meetings with Marlena.
Jennifer was surprised when she
found JJ in an unexpected place.
Wait to See: Nicole is floored
by Eric's accusations. Sparks
fly between Rafe and Jordan.
Meanwhile, Kate receives some
shocking news about the physi-
cal therapist.
Ellie apologized to Spinelli
once again for her role in Maxie's
deception. Lulu made it clear
that she would do whatever it
took to keep baby Connie. Carly
and Ava fought over Morgan.

against time when Katrina
warns her in a vision that
the Headless Horseman will
appear by nightfall, and
teams up with a mysteri-
ous Hunter Parrish, who
holds the key to severing
Ichabod's blood tie to Head-
less; Ichabod must face his
past. (HD)

9:30 p.m. on CBS
"Estrogen and a Hearty
Breakfast" Christy goes up
against Luke's conservative
parents, who are upset over
Violet's pregnancy; Bonnie
becomes determined to not
let menopause affect her.

10 p.m. on CBS
"Hail Mary" Ellen and Brian
decide that they need to
take Duncan down to have
a chance to escape, leading
Ellen to sneak off to find a
man who has helped her

Robin snuck out of Wyndemere.
Olivia urged an unstable Sonny
to reach out to her. Michael
told Kiki about how he was
now in charge of the restaurant.
Obrecht kept Robin in line.
Nikolas and Britt shared a close
moment. Halloween was full
of surprises. Robin concocted a
plan after hearing about Patrick
and Emma. A mysterious figure
dressed in a costume kept watch
on Franco. Carly gave Derek the
cold shoulder, believing that
he was involved with Ava. Wait
to See: Luke and Tracy discuss
their future. Sonny discovers
that someone betrayed him.
Fear and uncertainty spread
throughout Port Charles.

Ashley was able to reach out
to Billy during his time of grief.
Adam began having memories
of the accident that resulted
in Delia's death. Fen admitted
that he was high on drugs when
Carmine was murdered and thus
had no memory of the incident.
Meanwhile, Michael insisted
that he was the one who killed
Carmine. Sharon reassured Nick
that she was back on her mood
stabilizer. Avery was furious
tll,,t Nikki l,, i- I, h to

Liz (Megan Boone) and Z
the FBI try to find the man 0
responsible for a chemical
attack on a subway, ask-
ing Red for help when her
search for the next person
on the blacklist, the scientist
Frederick Barnes, reaches a
dead end on "The Blacklist,"
airing Monday at 10:01 p.m.
on NBC.
before; Archer's accomplice
plans to reveal a murder he
committed to an Assisstant
District Attourney. (HD)

keep her big secret that Nikki
was Dylan's biological mother.
Tyler realized that his feelings
for Abby were getting serious.
Connor began making progress
with his eyesight after his cornea
transplant. Paul wondered if
Michael was taking the blame
for Carmine's death in order to
protect Lauren. Paul found an
important piece of evidence in
the hit-and-run accident that
killed Delia. Wait to See: Nick
and Sharon's evening takes
a surprising turn. Victoria
struggles to get through to Billy.
Fen has some troubling news for

NOV.4 4 ii
ABC7 News@ ABCWod The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (tD) (01) Castle: Like Father, Like
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Daughter (CC) (N) (HD)
2 news of the DianeSawyer News (N) (HD) (HD)
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ABC News The lat- ABCWodd The List (FG) AskAmerica Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) (01) Castle: Like Father, Like
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ABC 7 7 7 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC Wold A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) (01) Castle: Like Father, Like
S6(N) News(N) (CC) (N) (CC)(R) Daughter (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly: Mom Conser- Hostages: Hail Mary Ellen and
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune (CC)(N) (N) (D) YourMother Strippergirl- MolkvUn- vative parent. Brian plantotakedownDuncan
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CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) EveningNews News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- HowlMet BmrokeGirl (N) MikeMolly(N) Mom(CC)(N) Hostages: Hail MaryTake
1 21 5 5(N)(HD) tion (N) Conflict. (N) (HD) (1HD)) (HD)) Duncan down. (N) (HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Voice: The Live Playoffs, Part 1 The playoffs of season (:01) The Blacklist: Frederick
NBC 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News;Tonight (CC) (N) five get underway as the remaining 20 finalists prepare for Barnes Liz searches for a
[78 and weather, events. (N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) their first live performances of the season. (CC) (N) (HD) chemical terrorist. (CC)(N) (HD)
NBC News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Voice: The Live Playoffs, Part 1 Final 20 hopefuls pre- The Blacklist: Frederick Barnes
2 2 2 ________ News (N) tune (N) (HD)) are for first live performances of season five. Chemical terrorist.
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider Bones: The Nazi on the Sleepy Hollow: The Sin FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N)H) -Honeymoon The local mur- Eater The Headless Horse- riesof the news day are up-
F13 3 3 andreported by the FOX 13 der of a Nazi war criminal. (CC) man is to return. (CC) (N) (HD) datedby theFOX13Nightly
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FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy TheSimpsons Hones Nazi war criminal. (CC) Sleepy Hollow: The Sin Eater FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
-_ : -4 __ news; weather. (N) (R) )(HD) (CC) (N) (H)) Horseman to return, news report. (N)
PBS 3 3 3 3 BBCWorld BusinessRe- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques RoadshowSports; Antiques Roadshow Western Independent Lens Challenges
a: I I News (CC) port(N) (HD))h B ring; book. (N) (HD) painting. (R)(HD)) overcome. (N) (HD)
.PBS .16 2D Sesame Street: The Ironing Cat in Hat (R) Peg + Cat(CC) Europe: Stock- Rudy Maxa (CC) Travels Natural Journeys (N) Globe Trekker ParisCity
,16 Monster Grover's cape. (HD)) (R) holm (R) )(R) gems. (HD) Guide 2 Eiffel Tower. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Sports; Performance-White House Independent Lens Challenges
P3 3 3 News(CQ port(N) (HD))h PSering; book (N) (HD) Musicians perform. (R) overcome. (N) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Family Cam's Family:Heart BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC) Hart of Dixie Opinions of Beauty andthe Beast High News@10Opm(N)(HD)
Smother. Broken (HD) (HD) Joel. (CC) (N) (HD)) school reunion. (N)
CW 9 9 9 Queens(IVPG) Queens: S'no Two& Half Two&Half Hart of Dixie Opinions of Beauty andthe Beast High Rules Male as-Rules: Afterthe
M (HD) Job Men (HD) Men (HD) Joel. (CC) (N) (HD)) school reunion. (N) sistant. Lovin'
MYN 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld(CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims Cops Re- CopsRe-
m 1 1W _____ ______ (1VP) (FVPG) Unit: Greed (HD)) Unit: Justice (HD)) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland (CC) Family Cancer Family: Mother Law &Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims Law & Qrder: Special Victims
[ED H 8 (HD)) (HD) cure. Tucker Unit: Greed (HD)) Unit: Justice (HD) Unit: Pixes(HD)
IND 121212 38 12 Family Cam's Family:Heart BigBang(CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims TheOffice: Office Tour
32 mother. Broken (HP) (H D Unit: Pixes (H1)4 nit: Identity )HP)_D Lice (HD) continued.
ION 2 2 2 13 26 8 17 Criminal Minds: Blood Hungry Criminal Minds Daylight ab- Criminal Minds: Poison Town Criminal Minds Married kill- Criminal Minds Killer resur-
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WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith& Levitt (CC)(N) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob-lGspelTruth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 ness healing .erts (CC)(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY i Joyce Meyer Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Prophecy in
AM 22 44 10 (CC) Liardon Wisdom -(CC) cles the News
TLF 23 23 23 95 El nifio quevino del mar La Madame Chicas Pelicula La Selecci6n Pasion del
0 3 Felipin el naufrago. (CC) seductoras. (CC)(P)HD) fOtbol. (CC) (N) (HD)
UNIV 15 15 15 Noticias(CC) Noticiemro Coraz6n indomableAmor Porqueel amor manda Relato La tempestad Un idilio Mentirpara vivirOriana
1_ 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado. (CC) (HD) de un amor. (HD)) apasionado. (CC) (H4D) cambia su identidad. (HD)

AE 26 26 26 26 39 50 1 Gansters: America's Most Gangsters: America's Most Gangsters: Most Evil Gang- Gansters: America's Most Gangsters: Most Evil Violent
_A&lE 2 2 2 2 3 18I Evil Drug cartel. (HD)) Evil TV14)(CC)(HD)) land matriarch. (1W14) Evil Heroin kingpin. gangleader. (1Y14)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 5323 1 Escapefrom Alcatraz (79) A bank robber improvises tools Above the Law ('88, Action) An ex-CIA agent and under- (:01) Hardto Kill ('90, Action)
AMCU 5 5 5 30 3 and steals supplies for a bold prison escape. cover detective battles to clean up Chicago. (CC) Cop seeks revenge.
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Infested!: Under Siege Bed Monsters Inside Me Mystery Monsters Inside Me Bizarre Monsters Inside Me Strange
APL 4 8 1 available. |bugsin camp. (R) (1H)) paralysis. (R) )(HD)) conditions. (N)(HD) symptoms. (R)(HD)
T 106 & Park Top 10 videos selected by the All About the Benjamins ('02, Comedy) ** Ice Cube. A bounty hunter Menace II Society ('93) **-*
1 & ar T viewers. (CC) (N) (HD) et) y and con man put their differences aside o catch criminals. (CC) Out of the projects. (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 24 51 1851 Real Housewives Beverly The Real Housewives of I Real Housewives: A Catered Vanderpump Rule: A Catered The Real Housewives of
BRAV 8 8 Adrienne'stroubles. lR) Beverly Hills: Finale (R) Affair to Remember Affair to Remember Miami (CC)(N) (HD)
M 6 6 6 66 15 2 (:58) South Prk (:29)Tosh.O(R) t9)Colbert Daily Show (CC) Futurama: Re- Futurama South Prk(R) South Prk (R) Brickle Ani- South Prk(R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 I() HD) Report (HD) S birth (R) (114)(R) )HD1) (H1) mals revolt. (HD)
DIC 44 0 241 AFast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Revved Up Bel Fast N' Loud (CC) (N) (HD) Bar Hunters: Battlefield (N)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 10 aired. (CC) (HD) paired. (CC(HD) Air; extras. (N) (HD) ()___________)___)
S4 4 4 196 Keeping Upwith the E! News (N) (HD) Game On (R) Fashion Police (N) (HD) Keepina Upwith the
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 KardasiansCamping. (R) (H) _______Kardasians Camping. (R)
ES 82 82 82 82 118118160 Burn Notice Fiona in danger. LateNightwith Jimmy Fallon psych: American Duos TV tal- psych: 65 Million Years Off Di- psych: Psy vs. PsyShawn has
Bur 8 8 (CC) (HD)) dnrHugh Laurie. (HD)) enfshow. (CC) (HD)) nosaur hunt. (HD)) a psychic rrivalry.
WTN 23 2 12 1 CultureJour- Ghassibe Daily Mass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- HolyRosary TheWorldOverNewsfrom
EWTN 243243243 12 17 5 nai sm. Kayrou Holy Eucharist. (R) Iprogram. (TV ) tion (FG) around the world. (CC)
S1The Last Song ('10, Drama Miler Cyrus. An angry and rebellious teen- The Princess Diaries ('01, Comedy) Anne Hathaway.A bumbling, young
FAM 55 55 55 55 1046199 agerspends the summer wilh her es ranged father.(PG) (HD)) girl discovers that she is a member of a royal family. (6) (CC)
FOOD 317 37 317 37 71 164 Diners Santa Diners North Guy's Grocery Games Diners: Go-To Diners (R) (HD) Diners: Gettin' Diners Lobster Diners: Euro- Diners: L.A.
FOD 37 37 37 7 1 Fe, N.M. African. Gourmet salad. (R) Joints Fresh ravioli. centric (R) Eats(R)
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Colombiana ('11, Action) Zoe Saldana. A beautiful, young Salt ('10, Action) *,%k Angelina Jolie, LievSchreiber. Asa CIA officer is Sait ('10, Ac-
F 5115 4 woman seeks to avenge her parents' murders. accused of treason by a defector, her loyalties are tested. (CC) ttion)(CC)
GSN 179 179 1179 179 19 184 iFamily Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud
GSN 179179179179 34 1791W84 ( I )' ) (VPG) (WVPG) (WVPG) (WVPG) (IVPG) I(VPG)
HALL 5 17 7 240 Santa Jr. ('02) ** Santa's son Nick gets into trouble The Christmas Card ('06) A young American soldier sets Mistletoe Over Manhattan
HALL 5 5 \ 73 when he makes some early Christmasvisits. (NR) (CC) out to find the sender of a Christmas card. (CC) **- Downtrodden Santa.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Ancient Aliens God; rare align- Ancient AliensAncient ad- Ancient Aliens Giant winged Ancient Aliens: The Crystal Ancient Aliens Number in his-
HIST 8 8 8 65 ment. (CC) (R)(HD)) vances. (CC)(R)(HD)) gods. (CC)(R)(HD)) Skulls Ancient relics. tory. (CC)(R)(HD)
E 41 41 41 41 5342165 Love It or List It Small, old Love It or List It Renovate Love It or List It Kitchen reno- Love It or List It Ton of renova- Hunters (CC) (N) Hunters (CC) (N)
HOM 4 41 4 41 house.(CC)(R)(HD)) basement. (CC)(R) (HD)) vation.(CC)(R)(HD)) tons. (CC)(N) (HD) (HD 14HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Sporto Boots Paul Woods Paul Woods Sporto Boots Sporto Boots
IF 6 6 6 36 52 4 1 Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade The Breakfast Club ('85) Five very different students learn Fool's Gold ('08, Adventure)
LIFE 3 3 3 3 1 \ homes. (IVPG) (CC) homes. (TVPG)(CC) about each other during a weekend detention. -f-l1 Losttreasure. (CC)


OWN 58 58 58 58 103 161 OurAmericawithLisa Ling OurAmericawith Lisa Ling Dr. Phil Massivedebt. (CC) Dr. Phil End relationship. (CC) anlaFixM LifeTerrell
OWN 8 8 4 -0 ,, Transgender people. Real world BDSM. (R) (HD)) (HD)) (wens. (CC)(R)(HD))
CSPIKE 5 5 5 52963 5 Cops: Coastto Cops Taser Cops (CC)(R) Cops Flamingo Cops Taser Cops(CC)(R) Cops Family Cops Drug Cops Drug bat- Cops Bead
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 (HD) (1HD) () Chickenfight. (CC) Wars. (H) 9(H)
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_T _65 65 5 9 Sinners way star and her rehearsal pianist. (NR) family and friends when she becomes a writer. (75) Girls disappear.
TLC 4545 45 45 7 7 9 Toddlers and Tiaras Beauty The Cake The Cake Secretly Pregnant Third Secretly Pregnant Pregnant Secretly Pregnant: Kelly;
IT44 7 pageants. (CC) (HD)) Boss (HN) Boss (H) pregnancy. (CC) (HD)) with twins. (CO ()HD)) Lauren Father's temper.
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 Castle: Hell Hath No Fury Dirty Castle Frozen, tangled. (CC) Castle: Always Buy Retail Castle Home invasions. (CC) Major Crimes: The Deep End
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 politics. (CC) (HD( (HD)) Vodun ritual murder. (HD)) Racial backlash. (R)
TRA 69 69 69 69260 66 11 7 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v. Food: v Food: Port- Bizarre Foods Celebrates 100 Bizarre Foods America Taylor Hotel Impossible: Crap Out
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ESPN 29 29 2929 12 70 SportsCenter Monday Night CountdownN ((CC) (HD (:25) Monday Night Football: Chicago Bears at Green Bay Packers
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70N{(HD) from Lambeau Field (Uve) (NN))
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ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 ,4 Horn(HP) (CC)(HD) available.
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CSPN 18 18 18 187 1 109o U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington First Ladies: Influence and Image: Mamie Washington
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MSNB 83 83 83 8318540 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews Al in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
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SNN 6 6 6 11 11 JNews (N) News (N) Paid Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid INews(N) News (N) News (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 7 3 24i Reba (HD) Reba Sharing Reba Haunted Reba Cat aller- Ghostbusters ('84, Comedy) ***12% Bill Murray. A group of paranormal Cops Re-
CMV_ _7 ___32 _,feelings, house. gies. investigators goes into the ghost extermination business. (PG) loaded (HD)
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Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"F.Z.Z.T." The S.H.I.E.L.D.
team and agent Coulson are
on the trail of a killer that
leaves behind bodies float-
ing in mid-air, but this time
even the team may not be
safe from the wrath of this
target. (HD)

8 p.m. on FOX
"Foul Play" David and Eli
have no other choice but
to stay the night at Ghost
Child Games when David
unintentionally brings
bedbugs into the house, all
while Crawford acts out of
character by helping Camila
after she gets the lead part<