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 )

Related Items

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


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Full Text

- For full Olympics coverage, see SPORTS section inside.

g i g i

IUNT: I. Russia -Gold I11ISilver 10.Bronze 8 2. United States Gold 9.Silver 7.Bronze: 11

3. Norway- Gold: 11 Silver: 5 Bronze: 10

harlotte Sun

, Yulia Tymoshenko has been released from a Ukranian prison Austin Dillon will be the pole-sitter for today's Daytona 500 as
Saj and is urging continued demonstrations. THE WIRE PAGE 1 i the IIASCAR Sprint (Cup season begins. SPORTS PAGE 1 I

VOL. 122 NO. 54


SUNDAY FEBRUARY 23, 2014 $2.00


The motivated

will vote
She talked with her arms and hands,
as much as with a voice of passion and
conviction. The sales pitch was delivered
with an energy and freshness that could not
be ignored. Sarasota
County school super-
intendent LoriWhite
: sat with our editorial
'f board for an hour or
^ J H so this week to pitch
t the need for voters in
her county to renew
the optional 1-mill
property tax.
I couldn't help
Derek thinking how lucky her
students were when
DUNN-RANKIN they drewthis Sarasota
CHAIRMAN native as a committed
teacher years ago.
White, a graduate of Sarasota schools
and Florida State University, is a veteran
classroom teacher, with the patience for
the special education students that were
once her students. She is an up-through-
the-ranks administrator who served as an
assistant superintendent before taking the
top job six years ago. She was supported
in her arguments to continue the tax, first
approved 12 years ago, by Sarasota County
School Board Chairwoman Jane Goodwin.
That mill adds up to a hefty sumn The extra
funds will generate about $40 million a year,
about 12 percent of the school budget With
the fall in state revenue during the recession,
the total budget is down by many millions.
In recent years, the extra mill has made
Sarasota one of the most attractive places to
teach in the state. Losing it now would mean
a severe cut in class offerings.
State law says voters must decide every
four years whether they want to continue
this extra funding. Theywill answer that
question at the polls next month. The
renewal date regularly has been set in
March. Most voters are in town, but over the
years, the politics of the date suggest without
a general election to bring out the voters,
it will be those motivated to ensure more
money for school operations that will make
the effort to vote.
White pointed out that Sarasota's school
system is ranked among the best of the
state's 67 counties. It is fourth in the state,
based on student FCAT scores. She believes
being able to be competitive with other
school districts makes it possible to attract
superior teachers, and nothing is more
significant in student achievement than
skillful, motivated teachers.
Most of us have memories of that special
teacher who stretched us do our best. There
are other factors that go into test-score
results. A look at the three top counties
give clues. The St Johns County seat is St.
Augustine. It is a prosperous oceanside
county just below Jacksonville. Santa
Rosa is on the Gulf Coast at the tip of the
panhandle. Martin County is north of Palm
Beach on the east coast of Florida. School
and community leadership, parental
involvement and expectations, and a secure
home life are critical factors in test results.
This maybe the last go-round for
the FCAT, which stands for the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment Test. It was
introduced with the encouragement of
Jeb Bush early in his first term as governor.
It is on the way to being replaced by the
Common Core standards, which maybe
compared more easily with other states. But
they're not a popular idea with many Florida
Charlotte County's school district ranks
in the top third in 21st place. It competes
without the advantage of the extra property
tax revenue, but then so do some of the
top-rated counties.
The cost per student in Sarasota is just
under $9,000 a year for elementary and
middle school, and close to $8,000 per high
school student. Statewide, the cost per
student is $8,747.
One thing is for sure: After weathering a
fall in home values that cut school revenues
across the state, a loss of $40 million a year
would not be absorbed easily.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the
Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached at

The Sun newspapers sponsor a monthly Roundtable discussion, featuring key members of the community, on topics of importance to Southwest Floridians.

Revolving jail
II ____ ia

Jail is not where
these people
need to be. We're
not treatment
- Maj. Earl A. Goodwyne III,
Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office
Bureau of Detention commander

Maj. Earl A. Goodwyne III

Capt. Melissa Turney

Jail is a very
Capt. Melissa Turney,
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
assistant jail commander


"VWe're not
going to arrest
our way out of
a mental health
Maj. Jim Lilly,
Sarasota County Sheriff's Office
commander of the Courts and
Corrections Services division


Mentally ill inmates sometimes refuse medication, and violent outbursts may
result, according to Charlotte County jail commander Maj. Earl Goodwyne.
This is part one of a Sun Roundtable on mental illness; see part two in Monday's edition.

Jails face burden of caring

for mentally ill inmates

The Charlotte County Jail has
an inmate population of around
700. In December, 289 of those
inmates had been diagnosed
with a mental illness.
"At any time, we're looking
at approximately a third of
our inmate population as ...
diagnosed and being treated
for some sort of mental illness,"
Charlotte Count Sheriff's Maj.
Earl A. Goodwyne III, Bureau
of Detention commander, said
Tuesday at a Sun Roundtable
discussion at the Charlotte Sun
office in Charlotte Harbor.
"Jail is not where these people
need to be," he added. "We're
not treatment providers."
More than half of all inmates
in the United States in 2005 had
a mental illness, according to the

Bureau of Justice Statistics. It's
an alarming number, and one
officials say hasn't improved.
Dwindling state funding over
the years has shut down mental
health facilities, and has left local
communities with few resources
to help those who need assis-
tance. Many of the mentally ill
end up incarcerated as a result.
Several local community
leaders weighed in on the topic
at Tuesday's roundtable.
"It's a problem because they
have nowhere else to go," said
DeSoto County Sheriff Will
Wise, who pointed out many of
the mentally ill released from
the DeSoto County Jail wind
up committing more crimes.
"We end up with them
on the street and deal with
complaint after complaint.

Maj. Jim Lilly

Sheriff Will Wise

"It's a problem
because they
have nowhere
else to go.
Will Wise,
DeSoto County sheriff


Wine & Jazz Fest draws raves

PUNTA GORDA Smoking a cigar,
with a glass of red wine within his
grasp, Bruce Lawson is the picture of
contentment Saturday afternoon, as
the sounds of jazz fill Laishley Park
for the Ninth Annual Punta Gorda
Wine & Jazz Festival.
"It doesn't get any better than
this," he said.
However there is one troubling

For 13 years, Lawson called Punta
Gorda home, but recently moved to
Cape Coral to be closer to friends
and fellow wine club members. Jim
and Joanne Coffey, though, used to
visit Lawson all the time because
they love Punta Gorda, regularly
sampling local restaurants Trabue
and The Perfect Caper.
"We may retire here someday," Jim
All of which has Lawson sec-
ond-guessing his change of address.
"I'm regretting it already," he said.

The many fans of wine and jazz
had no such qualms, however, as
they flooded Laishley Park for a
picture-perfect, chamber-of-com-
merce day appropriate, since the
Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce
FEST 113
Colton Timothy Cotton was the driver ticketed for
speeding after driving through a Rosemont Drive
home Feb. 16 in Englewood. A story in Wednesday's
paper misstated his name.

IMIFV I THE SUN: Obituaries 5-61 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Legals 121 Police Beat 11-12 CLASSIFIED: Comics 20-221 Dear Abby 21 TV Listings 23

101 Travel 61 World 6-71 State 81 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2,
"-- Look inside for valuable coupons *-i-""'.- CHARLIE SAYS ...
High Low :| SN This year'ssavingstodate, .. AL USAT
SSUN COUPON US AT Even though they lost, I still
83 o 6 i VALUE METER $ZZ | 4 1 ,i 941-206-1000 love them. A lot.
h a n ce of ra in :: .- ..... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... wi

30 percent cl

UL,,,L- I THE WIRE: Nation 2,5,9-

Sunday Edition $2.00

7 0522111110111175 3
IV0525 00075 3

Pick of the Day
'00 Chevy,
S Ia,,,w
^ u u hI .,h~i.


Good idea to help The Seeing Eye

Steve Cors has a
good idea that got
its start many years
Steve was a young
man on a lunch break,
enjoying some fresh air
and a sandwich on a
bench at the The Green
in Morristown, N.J.
That's when he
watched his first Seeing
Eye dog-training session.
What he saw was inter-
esting. The trainers ran
the dogs through a series
of situations, controlling
them with simple
As time went by, Cors
watched as one of the
trained Seeing Eye dogs
guided a blind man
around the 12 blocks of
downtown Morristown.
And then another, and
By now he was

Steve began helping
out The Seeing Eye with
donations whenever he
could. He learned more
about the program
and told his friends.
Morristown is the
headquarters for The
Seeing Eye, the oldest
agency of its kind, so
it's easy to come across
its works in that area of
New Jersey. He learned,
for instance, that the
program breeds its own
dogs. It works better
that way.
What really charges

him up about the pro-
gram is that the trained
dogs allow blind people
to be independent, to
live their lives and go
about their business in
their communities and
homes. That indepen-
dence gives people a
sense of dignity.
Years ago, Cors started
a mortgage banking
company with three peo-
ple himself, his wife
and one other employee.
A few years ago, when he
sold it, the firm had 325
employees. Now, he's re-
tired and living in Punta
Gorda, and is ready to
give something very
special to The Seeing Eye
Cors has arranged to
buy dinner at the Isles
Yacht Club in Punta
Gorda for up to 200 peo-
ple on March 8. Actually,
it's cocktails and dinner.

He's paying for the whole
All he asks is that ev-
eryone attending make a
tax-deductible donation
of at least $75 directly to
The Seeing Eye.
"I've sent a lot of invi-
tations out," Cors said on
the phone the other day.
"I'm really trying to get
the word out, trying to
get people to step up."
So far, he says he's got
a pretty good response
from friends, and friends
of friends.
If he can get 200
people to donate $75,
that would be great,
he explained. If he can
enlighten a dozen or so
to become more involved
in the cause, so much the
Cors is enlisting help to
spread the word of The
Seeing Eye. So, for his
dinner, he's also inviting

Jim Kutsch, CEO of The
Seeing Eye, to be the
guest speaker.
As a teenager, Kutsch
lost his eyesight and
his right hand in an
accident. But this smart
young man was able to
persevere, and went to
West Virginia University,
where he designed
and developed the first
talking computer for
the blind as his Ph.D.
research. He went on
to become a professor
and computer scientist,
developing technology
that aided blind people

for the next 30 years.
He was a trustee on the
board for The Seeing Eye,
before becoming its first
blind CEO.
Also in attendance will
be Vegas. That's Kutsch's
own Seeing Eye dog.
Sounds like an inter-
esting evening.
Chris Porter is exec-
utive editor of the Sun
Newspapers, and writes
about good ideas that
improve the community.
If you have a good idea,
e-mail him at porter@, or call

'60s concert coming to town


"This Land is Your
"Green, Green."
"Saturday Night."
Ringing any bells?
Those who grew up in
the 1960s with these folk
songs can reminisce and
sing along Friday at the
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association. William
Florian, a former lead
singer of the New Christy
Minstrels the group
that made those songs
legends will perform a
concert that's open to the
Tickets are $10, and

can be purchased in
advance at the PGICA
office, or the night of the
show. The show starts at
"Those Were the Days"
will be a nostalgic night
of memory-laden folk
songs made famous
by the New Christy
Minstrels, as well as
Peter, Paul and Mary;
John Denver,; the
Mamas and Papas; and
others of the times.
Florian plays guitar and
sings while encour-
aging the audience to
join in. Meanwhile, he
entertains the crowd
with humor and stories
between and leading
into songs.



American Legion Cafe,
Now serving b'fast/lunch 7a-2p.
Thu-Sun. Public welcome. Thanks for
supporting our vets & community
2101 Taylor Rd 639-6337

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Marketplace@103, Local
fruits, vegs, plants, crafts, books,
fishing supplies & more! Thanks
for your support! 2101 Taylor Rd
Punta Gorda Elks, Brkfst
8am-12pm; Bar open 12pm; Lobster
Fest 2-5pm; Music by Joy & The Gang
2-6pm; Tiki open 1 pm; @ 25538 Shore
Dr., PG 637-2606
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
FOE Eagles #3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11-2pm. Dinner Tues-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Cold Sandwiches Only
CCJS Jazz Jam, Come jam
with Parr, Johnson, Chrucpala & more
from 1 to 4 pm at the Port Charlotte
Golf Club. 766-9422 $5 non-members
Elks 2153 Bar Bingo,
Every Sunday Bingo 1-4 pm in the
Bar. Antler Bar open for non-bingo
players. BBQ Food. Elks @ Kenilworth,
PC 625-7571
American Legion 103,
Dart Tournament 1-4pm 501 Soft
Tip $3 per rd. Win cash & meet new


William Florian, former lead
singer of the New Christy
Minstrels, will perform his
concert, "Those Were the
Days,";' Friday at the Punta
Gorda Isles Civic Association.
"People never get
tired of these songs,"
Florian said in a phone

friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd
PG 639-6337
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 2pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.
Zumba w/P. Camacho,
Zumba w/Pedro Camacho, $15
adv, $20 door, Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Assoc., Info: 941-276-1887,
Davies Organ Concert,
Celebrate 4th organ anniversary
with Fonda, Free Will Offering, 3 pm,
700 E. Dearborn, 474-5588, www.
Regards to Broadway,
Enjoy "Broadway"show on Feb.23
at 1st Presbyterian Church, Port
Exsultate Concert, Voices
of Illumination, 3:30 pm, Grace UM
Church, 400 Field Ave. E.; $17/Student
Chili Cook-off, Taste a variety
of chili at the Woman's Club,118
Sullivan St. downtown PG from 4-7.
Call 639-1887 for info.


NH Breakfast, 8:00 am
Loyal Order of the Moose 2121.
$8.00 per person. Call 941-743-3106,

The Sun revised the calendar events we publish in
the paper and display online. All events must be entered
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We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the
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interview. "I get a kick
out of seeing their
reactions, because it's
a different crowd every
night, and though they're
laughing and having a
good time, they have
emotional ties to the
songs too, and some-
times there will be tears
in their eyes."
The audiences always
enjoy singing "Country
Roads" during the John
Denver tribute, Florian
said, and also the medley
of Peter, Paul and Mary
The PGICA concert
actually materialized
because of a chance
meeting between Florian
and PGI resident Dan

941-426-7644 for reservations.
Sierra Club Hike, Sierra
Deep Creek Preserve Hike 8:30-11 led
by Master Naturalists. Reserve req.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30, Races With
Peggy @ 3pm, Basket Menu With
Linda @ 4:30, Tacos, Cheeseburgers
and more, Cornhole @ 6pm
FOE Eagles #3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd,
CH 941-629-1645
Port Charlotte Elks,
Member Appreciation Day! All
day-Buck wells & draft beer. Lunch
with Shirley. Kenilworth, PC 625-7571
Members & Guests
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4:30-8pm; Karaoke 6:30-10:30pm w/
Billy G; Tiki open 4pm @ 25538 Shore
Dr., PG, 637-2606
American Legion 103,
VET Appr Day Hot Dogs 12p-3p 2101
Taylor Rd 639-6337
DAR Chapter Meeting,
1:30pm Church of the Good Shepherd,
PG; Speakers: Sam Stone-Water &
State Regent Cyndi SymanekVisitors
welcome 764-1931
Bar Bingo, 6PM start, 3152

If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our
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Osborne at an RV park.
They got to talking, and
before long, Osborne
had the idea of coaxing
Florian to bring his
"Those Were the Days"
concert to Florida.
Osborne and other
members of PGI's own
Acoustic Music Club will
open for Florian with
two songs. "We'll do 'Me
and Bobby McGee' and
'City of New Orleans,'
and then introduce him,"
Osborne said.
It isn't unusual for the
PGICA to have events
that are open to the
public, according to
Executive Director Beth
"We try to bring

Harbor, 629-7442. Fast paced, lots
of action, priced right. Have dinner
before, during or after games.
Yogi Runners, Mondays
2/24-3/31,6-8pm, Start the session
with a 45-minute run followed
by a 60-minute yoga session,


Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,

What: William Florian's
"Those Were the Days" concert
When: 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Where: Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, 2001 Shreve
Tickets: $10 at the box office
More info: 941-637-1655

entertaining programs to
our residents, and open a
lot of them to the public,
just as our education
classes are open," she
For more information,
call the PGICA office at
941-637-1655. For tickets,
visit the box office at
2001 Shreve St.

Punta Gorda Boat Club, W Retta Blvd.,
8am to noon. Call Bob 391-5064 or
stop by.
Guided Hike, Guided hike
on Charlotte Flatwoods from 9
until 11am. Contact Phyllis Cady
at or call
lOam PC Library-Aaron St, Learn what
is there and how to locate useful
information. Register-
or 613-3162

--_ Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation J
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director.................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-205-6400
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero.................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor.........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
Arcadian Publisher....................Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher..........Steve Sachkar..............................941-429-3001
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call 941 -206-1143. Fax
to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director -Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news- email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy- email or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries -call 941-206-1028 or
email 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
The SUN (USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.

What: Steve and Shelley Cors dinner for The Seeing Eye
When: 6 p.m. March 8
Where: Isles Yacht Club, 1780W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
Contact: Susan Ullman, 973-539-4425, ext. 1768- call by
More info:



Featured Events
Floridians Games Day March 1st, Welcome to Floridians
Games Day at 11am, Sat., Mar. 1 at St. James Episcopal Church, 1365
Viscaya Dr., PC. Admission $12. Four people to a table. All types of
games. Bring games if you wish. Lunch pulled pork or pulled chicken
sandwich, desserts will be provided. For info, call 941-629-3023.
Hello Dolly-Musical, Cultural Center Theater, 2280 Aaron
St., Port Charlotte, FL 33952 Adults $24, Students $12; 941-625-4175,
Ext 220.730pm 2/27,28 & Mar 1; 2pm 2/23
Republican Mixer at the Wyvern, Meet and mix with
fellow Republicans and politicos Mon., Feb. 24,5 p.m. at the Wyvern
Hotel, 101 E. Retta Esplanade, PG. Wine, beer, hors d'oeuvres for $6/pp.
School Board featured guests. For info, call G. Murtha at 258-2080.
Charlotte High Vocal Department Concert,
Charlotte Performing Arts Center, 701 Carmalita St., Punta Gorda, FL
33950, 941-575-5450, Curtain 7pm Feb 25
Neil Diamond Tribute, Fri., March 7, Keith Allyn, a 7-time
Branson award-winner, performs Diamond's hits at 7 p.m., AL Post
110 hall, 3152 Harbor Blvd., PC. Tickets $20 each. Call 629-7442 today.
Limited number available. Sponsored by AL Auxiliary Unit 110 to benefit
the Florida Children's Organ Transplant Association.
Swingin' On Mondays, "Swingin'On Mondays" presented by
the Charlotte County Big Band on Mon., Feb. 24, at 7 pm, in the theater of
the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron St., PC, featuring big
band music of the 1960s. Reserved seats $12.941-625-4175, ext. 221.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

:The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


C OurTown Page 3


Charlotte County
Cash Ryan Mottern, to
Shannon Thompson and Stephen
Mottern of Rotonda, at 1:38 p.m.
Feb. 4. He weighed 6 pounds,
9.2 ounces.
Brody Russell Smith, to
Danielle and Matthew Smith of
Punta Gorda, at 10:42 p.m. Feb. 13.
He weighed 8 pounds, 11 ounces.
Kara Marie Puckett, to
Stephanie Geiser and Cody
Puckett of Englewood, at 9:40 a.m.
Feb. 17. She weighed 7 pounds,
1.8 ounces.
Conner Andrew Sears, to
Jessica and Andrew Sears of Port
Charlotte, at 7:02 p.m. Feb. 17. He
weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces.
Ademar Jose Martinez Jr.,
to Virginia Jeffries and Ademar
Martinez of Port Charlotte, at
7:43 p.m. Feb. 18. He weighed
6 pounds, 5.2 ounces.
Adrienne Grace Kennedy, to
Jaide Vaughn and Rex Kennedy
of Port Charlotte, at 10:53 a.m.
Feb. 19. She weighed 7 pounds,
2.59 ounces.
Jace Lloyd Hartzell, to Sara
and Jonathan Hartzell of Rotonda
West, at 5:13 p.m. Feb. 20. He
weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces.

Charlotte County
Robert Leonard Marcellino Jr. of
Iron Mountain, Mich., and Tabitha
Chyleen Young-Hunter of Punta
William Thomas Warrington of
Tottenham, Ontario, Canada, and

Patricia Marian Eagan ofTottenham,
Ontario, Canada
Robert M. Estalella of Port
Charlotte, and Keila Annette Campos
of Port Charlotte
*William Fonte of Punta Gorda,
and Eva Belmont of Port Charlotte
Craig Steven Barra Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Alyssa Paige Fisher of
Port Charlotte
Rene Rojas Hernandez of Port
Charlotte, and Leryis Martinez of Port
*Jonathon William Taylor of
Englewood, and Tammi Jean Black of
Roland Sager ofWuppertal,
Germany, and Claudia Gertrud Hecker
ofWuppertal, Germany
*Derek Lee Cooper of Port
Charlotte, and Ashlee Cooper of Port
Douglas Christopher McCurdy of
Punta Gorda, and Kacey Louise Davids
of Punta Gorda
*Aubri Lavar Jernigan of Port
Charlotte, and Tammy Louise Holmes
of Port Charlotte
Raymond Wilson Jr. of Punta
Gorda, and Selena Kathleen Tompkins
of Arcadia
William Anthony Gentile of Port
Charlotte, and Lisa Marie Hollister of
Port Charlotte
Stephen Patrick McBride of Punta
Gorda, and Tammy Ann Connor of
Punta Gorda
Patrick Michael Ashley of
Rotonda West, and Debora Marie
Olsen Smith of Calais, Maine
Justin Harold Dunn of Punta
Gorda, and Nichole Dione Albert of
Punta Gorda
Ryan Wayne Bryant of
Englewood, and Brooke Lee


CHS class of 1979
seeks classmates
The Charlotte High
School Class of 1979 is
currently trying to locate
members of its class
for its upcoming 35th
reunion in June 2014.
If you were a member
of the class of 1979, or
if you have a friend or

family member who was,
contact Bethyl Thiemt
Reunion information
will be sent to you. You
also may connect with
class members through
the Facebook page, Class
of 1979, or through the
event page, Charlotte
High School Class of

Yanuszeski of Englewood
Stanley Thomas Warner of
Swartz Creek, Mich., and Marsha
Lynne Mancillas of Swartz Creek,
Adam Thomas Crum of Port
Charlotte, and Richelle Lynn Preece of
Port Charlotte
Bruce Kenny Boles of Portland,
Ontario, Canada, and Patricia Norah
Evans of Portland, Ontario, Canada
Jeffrey Glenn Wilson of North
Port, and Alana Jean Fulwood of
North Port
Donald Steven Ramseier of North
Port, and Marixsa Leeann Bruno of
North Port
Keith David Anctil of Westbrook,
Maine, and Keara Anne Dupont of
Westbrook, Maine
Jaime Daniel Ruiz of Punta
Gorda, and Jennifer Ann Mannino of
Punta Gorda
Scott Jackson Welsh of
Wadsworth, Ohio, and Andrea Marie
Hawkins of Wadsworth, Ohio
Ryan Richard Reese of Port
Charlotte, and Makayla Ashlee Foulk
of Port Charlotte
Shannon Michael McClure of Port
Charlotte, and Angela Mae Leffler of
Port Charlotte
Hubert Harry Vaux of Cape Coral,
and Heather Sanders of Cape Coral
Jonah Alexander Chanza of
Punta Gorda, and Laurie Taylor Sams
of Punta Gorda
Mathew Lee Stevens of Port
Charlotte, and Crystal Lynn Clutz of
Port Charlotte

John Kelly Jones of Punta Gorda,
and Melissa Elizabeth Gutierrez of
North Port
Nicholas Joseph Munoz of Port
Charlotte, and Chelsea Nicole Stevens
of Port Charlotte
Jeffrey Evan Zalud of Port
Charlotte, and Jessica Dawn
Marshman of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County
David Stanley Dyer v. Diana L.
Mark Lee Fuller v. Lindsey Anna
Heather Gannaio v. James Patti
Michael David Gezzar v. Evelyn
Louise Gezzar
Joseph Rex Goulding v. Sherry A.
Lisa M. Henderson v. Steven E.
Connie Sue Hilbert-Feliciano v.
Maverick Feliciano
Marianna Madonna Kayv.
Barton Kay
Christine Lamoreaux v. Robert
*Dana Narring v. Valerie Narring
Lynn Darlene Pruey v. Robert
Edward Pruey Jr.
John Charles Sader v. Panda Sue
Milton D. Theros v. Patricia L.
Jennifer Kay Vaughn v. Todd
Tillman Vaughn


Dr. Thomas R. Cherpak, D.D.S.
Dr. Kristin A. Woods, D.D.S.
Dr. Richard L. Ballentine, D.M.D.
Dr. Adam Gutwein, D.M.D.


Happy 83rd birthday to
Albert W. Johnson on his
special day Feb. 27.

Happy 9th birthday to Tyler
Vinacco on his special day

Stay in the Know about your Health.

Upcoming Events

Thursday, February 27th
Back Pain: Is Surgery the Answer?
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U 1 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Gregory Gebauer, MD

Thursday, March 20th
Lung Cancer: Are you at Risk?
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U 1 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: John McKinney, MD

Friday, March 28th
Hip Pain: Minimally Invasive Approach
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U 1 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Jason Reiss, MD

Friday, February 28th
FREE Guard Your Heart Screening & Breakfast
7:30am 9:30am
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
This comprehensive screening includes blood
pressure, full cholesterol and blood sugar checks.
Fasting is required & breakfast is included.

Tuesday, March 11th
Colon Cancer: Prevention & Awareness
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U 1 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Christine Garcia ARNP, FNP-BC

Wednesday, March 12th
Stroke Screening
2:00pm 4:00pm
Charlotte State Bank & Trust Parkside
3002 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
*Reservations required

Fawcett Memorial Hospital


U- NNW *.
Resrvaion fo eiasaerqiepes

4A jt jOOsd..^
;1-JL/ jd -r~U^^IinlfFf~l~~li~ .^V ^


F Al

:OurTown Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

American Legion Post 103
Sunday Darts winners Feb. 16: Round 1:1 Marion Goodman, Bill
Sutton; 2-Fran Smith, Bruce Buzzell; 3-Kim Smith, Paul Martin. Round 2:
1-Sarah and Paul Martin; 2-Kim Smith, Bill Sutton; 3-Fern Tropea, Bruce

Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners Feb. 14: -1 Irene Runkle,Wini Dignam; 2-Marty
Stikkers, Geri Dempsey; 3-Colleen and Jerry Shoemaker.

Take Care of

=: THE



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


I .... 1617TamiamiTral
0Coasti Por't Charlotte, FL 33948
Deria OlOgy 1 111 S.Tamiami Trail
__ _____'_ _l_ _1__[_ __ ,__ _a__ __ M Punta Gorda, FL 33950

Ope. drin. lnchunil6:013

Slam Bridge winners Feb. 19:1 -Geri Dempsey, 4780; 2-Jerry Shoemaker,
3790; 3-Cleta Clark, 3460.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge winners Feb. 19:1-The Cat's Meow,
$50; 2-The Irish Elephants, $25; 3-Jaywalking, $25.

Cultural Center of Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners Feb. 11: N/S: 1 -Doug Brenner, Ken Facer;
2-Ginger Smith, John Avery; 3-Akemi Odamura, Marilyn Li. E/W: 1-Judith Parker, Robin
Wocester; 2-Pat Betts, Earl Lewis; 3-Warren Prince, Zenon Shpon. Feb. 13 (a.m.):
1-Bob Bonjean, Pat DeNapoli; 2-Martha Bisson, Sharon Topping; 3-Rachel Cavanaugh,
Evelyn Palmer. Feb. 13 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Ernie Bourque, Mary Ann Baird; 2-David and
Mary Atwood; 3-Glen Williamson, Leslie Clugston. E/W: 1 -Nancy Sennema, Maureen
Koppeser; 2-Pat Betts, R. Paul Urbanick; 3-Fred and Linda Andreas.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle winners Feb. 16: Peggy Thomas; Paul
Day; Alan Weithman; Ernie Boulanger.
Monday Night Pinochle winners Feb. 17:1-Duane Hartline, 718; 2-Jan
Howard, 714; 3-Mary Lewis, 706.
Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners Feb. 13:1-Jerry Filar,
1745; 2-Gordon Byer, 1639; 3-Paul Headrick, 1577.
Friday Night Euchre winners Feb. 14:1-Phyllis Rodefeld, 76; 2-Jim
Armour, 75; 3-Sam Sampson, 73.
Pinochle winners Feb. 8:1-Mitch Mitchell, 698; 2-Juanita Bale, 687;
3-Jan Howard, 650. Feb. 11:1-Joe Lupton, 730; 2-Paolo Lombardo, 691;
3-Chris Murphy, 657. Feb. 15:1-Mary Lavine, 686; 2-Ruth McGinty, 671; 3-Jan
Howard, 668. Feb. 18:1-Ernie Boulanger, 722; 2-Larry Durbano, 655; 3-Mary
Lavine, 642.

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Deep Creek Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners Feb. 17:1-Bob Kueny, 4840; 2-JudyTayler,
4300; 3-John DeWitte, 3730; 4-Corlotta Crowell, 3480.
Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Feb. 14: Norm Goldman, 164; Judith Howell, 225,186;
Liane Riley, 187,164.
Duplicate Bridge winners Feb. 19: N/S: 1-Carol Cass, Pat Slaughter;
2-Arlene and Ray Rothhaar; 3-Lance and Marilyn Kemp. E/W: 1-Diane Truby,
Frank Betz; 2-Chip and Sally Smith; 3-Bobbie Fischer, Sherry Lane.
Duplicate Bridge Club winners Feb. 10: N/S: 1-Peter Hannak, Glen Williamson;
2-Isabel James, Mildred Noble; 3-Goran HansonTom Ohlgart. EW: 1-Eva Sacharuk,
Zenon Shpon; 2-Mary and Stephen Chupak; 3-James Kioski; Robert Rancourt. Feb. 12:
N/S: 1-Peter Hannak, Jarmila Taud; 2-Clifford and Barbara Reitz; 3-Goran Hanson, Tom
Ohlgart E/W: 1-Renee Waltz, MargaretYoung; 2-Mary and Stephen Chupak; 3-Barry
Shea, Kathy Strayton. Feb. 14: Section A: N/S: 1-Clifford and Barbara Reitz; 2-Fred and
Linda Andreas; 3-Steve Nick, Mary Ann Baird. E!W: 1-Judy Nick, Bonnie Elliott; 2-Doug
Brenner, Darlene Mallen; 3-Susan and Earl Lewis. Section B: N/S: 1-Goran Hanson, Tom
Ohlgart; 2-Ed and Molly Tranovich; 3-Mary and David Atwood. EfN: 1-AI and Sally
Levering; 2-Carol and Mary Pope; 3-Chuck Skarvan, Zenon Shpon.
PGICA Monday Night Duplicate Bridge winners Feb. 17: N/S:
1-Laura Heine, Terri Leavy; 2-Sue Bennett, Joanne Ciampa; 3-Gene and
Polly Engebrecht. E/W: 1-Marcia Ling, Pat Slaughter; 2-Peggy Headley, Anne
Headley-Ziska; 3-Carolyn Brox, Lois Olsen.
Port Charlotte Golf Club
Marathon Bridge Club winners Feb. 10:1-Doris SchmitendorfJudy
Aljibori, 4640; 2-Jean O'Conner, Lois Purcel, 3560.
Monday Bridge winners Feb. 17:1-Joyce Weibel; 2-Faye Godfrey;
3-Peggy Darland.
Game Day winners Feb. 19: Mahjong: Jean Blume. Euchre: Shar
Lacognata; MaryEllen Ryder. Dominos: Kay Nay. Bridge: Delores Johnston; Jean
Englund; Linda Meredith.






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The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


C OurTown Page 5


Roslyn Clark Nooney
Roslyn "Ra" Clark Nooney, 85, died peacefully
Monday, Jan. 27, 2014, in Port Charlotte, Fla.
She was born July 8, 1928, in West Springfield,
Roslyn was a graduate of the Springfield
Hospital School of Nursing in Massachusetts. She
earned her RN degree in 1949, and worked at the
hospital for several years on the Right 1. Roslyn
later worked at Heritage Hall Nursing in Agawam,
Mass., as a charge nurse and as Director of
Nursing. Ra loved the staff there, and she and her
husband Robert went on many trips with them.
Roslyn and Bob were married Nov. 18, 1950,
and were school friends since grade school.
Roslyn and Bob were devoted to each other, and
he will miss her deeply. Together they raised four
boys in Massachusetts, and Roslyn loved to be
part of their lives and was very proud of them.
She was a Cub Scout den mother, and cheered
her sons on at Little League baseball, football and
youth hockey games.
Roslyn loved to travel, and she and Bob spent
many happy weekends boating on Lake George in
New York state. She was an accomplished organ
player, and shared her life with many beloved
miniature schnauzers over the years. In 1990, Ra
and Bob moved to Port Charlotte, where they
enjoyed the beautiful weather, and the company
of many new neighbors and friends.
She is survived by her beloved husband, Robert
J. Nooney; sons, Stephen (Marianne) of Westfield,
Mass., Donald (Debbie) of Southwick, Mass.,
Bradford (Norma Jean) of Springfield, Mass., and
William (Teresa) of Panama City, Fla.; 11 grand-
children; and 11 great-grandchildren. They will
miss her very much; they have all loved and been
a big part of her life.
A Memorial service will be held at 9 a.m. Friday,
Feb. 28, 2014, at Christ Community United
Methodist Church in Harbour Heights, Fla.,
with interment to follow at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla. Father Chad Lynch
will lead the services. In lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made to Tidewell Hospice,
Philanthropy Department, in care of Port
Charlotte, 5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238.
Friends may visit to sign
the memory book and extend condolences to the
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory, Port Charlotte Chapel.


Joyce L. Currie
Joyce L. Currie, 89, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., went
to be with the Lord,
Friday, Feb. 21, 2014.
She was born Aug. 31,
1924, in Nova Scotia,
Canada, the daughter of
Fenton and Alice Page.
Joyce loved working
in the nursing field, and
was a hospice volun-
teer for seven years.
She was an active and
dedicated member of
First Baptist Church of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and
was a prayer warrior for
family and friends. Joyce
will be remembered as
a wonderful and giving
woman and mother.
She will be greatly
missed by her daugh-
ters, Frances (Ellis)
Fullerton and Judy
(Ken) Bombaci; son,
Robert (Wendy) Currie;
nine grandchildren; and
10 great-grandchildren.
Joyce was preceded in
death by her husband
of 66 years, Francis; and
sisters, Eleanor, Eileen
and Phyllis.
The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. until
a service to celebrate
Joyce's life at 2 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 25, 2014,
at First Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte. Burial
will follow at Restlawn
Memorial Gardens
in Port Charlotte. To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
corn and sign the online
guest book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral

Cara L. Eaton
Cara L. Eaton, 38,
of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Wednesday, Feb. 19,
2014, at Bayfront
Health Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Leigh W. Fulk
Leigh W Fulk, 55, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and

formerly of Jacksonville,
N.C., passed away
Friday, Feb. 21, 2014, in
Port Charlotte.
She was born Jan. 16,
1959, in Jacksonville, to
Everett L. and Janie B.
Leigh, a Physician's
Social Worker, moved
from her native
Jacksonville to Port
Charlotte in 1994.
She is survived
by her sister, Beth
W. DeCook of New
Bern, N.C.; nephew,
Sean R. Morehouse
of Greenville, N.C.;
maternal uncle, Larry
(Sandy) Knott; and
many extended family
members and friends.
Visitation will be held
at 10 a.m., and funeral
services at 11 a.m.,
Tuesday, Feb. 25, 2014,
at Roberson Funeral
Homes Port Charlotte
Chapel, with the Rev.
Brian James officiat-
ing. Burial will be in
Jacksonville. In lieu
of flowers, memorial
requests in Leigh's name
are suggested to the
Animal Welfare League
of Charlotte County,
3519 Drance St., Port
Charlotte, FL 33980.
Friends may visit www. to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Anthony T. Heller
Anthony T. Heller Jr.,
71, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2014,
at Bayfront Health Port
Charlotte. Arrangements
are by Englewood
Community Funeral
Home with Private
Crematory, Englewood,

Robert Kelly
Robert "Pat" Kelly, 72,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
and formerly of Detroit,
Mich., went to be with
the Lord, Thursday,
Feb. 20, 2014, under the
care of Tidewell Hospice

in Port Charlotte,
Fla., Arrangements
are by Charlotte
Memorial Funeral
Home, Crematory and
Cemetery, Punta Gorda.

Timothy Alan
Timothy Alan Posa,
53, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Thursday, Feb. 20, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.

James Saccoccio
James Saccoccio, 66,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Sunday,
Feb. 16, 2014,at
Englewood Community
Hospital in Englewood,
Fla. Arrangements
are by Englewood
Community Funeral
Home with Private

James Ulchinsky
James Ulchinsky,
68, of Punta Gorda,
Fla., and formerly of
Paterson, N.J., died
Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2014,
in Port Charlotte,
Fla. Arrangements
are by Charlotte
Memorial Funeral
Home, Crematory and
Cemetery, Punta Gorda.


Shirley Cassady
Shirley Cassady
Goodwin, 84, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
away Monday, Feb. 17,
She was born
Christmas Day, 1929, in
Arcadia, Fla., to Karl and
Allie Zora Cassady.
Shirley spent her
youth in Louisville, Ky. A
talented dancer, by age
16, she had performed

with the Louisville Ballet,
the Louisville Opera, and
once worked with the
legendary comedienne,
Gracie Allen. Shirley
graduated from Punta
Gorda High School in
Punta Gorda, Fla., and
was named Miss Punta
Gorda 1945. She married
her high school sweet-
heart, Karl Futch. After
a career in graphic arts,
Shirley turned her keen
eye to painting watercol-
ors, and was a member
of the Florida Suncoast
Watercolor Society and
participated in several
Florida art exhibitions,
winning numerous
awards. Some of her art
is on permanent dis-
play at the Coral Creek
Airport. She married Ben
Goodwin and settled in
Shirley is survived by
her sons, Mark (Kathy)
Futch and David (Sally)
Futch; grandchildren,
Cheyenne, Matt (Marisa)
and Rey (Christian)
Urbat; and great-grand-
son, Francis Futch. She
was preceded in death by
her husbands, Karl Futch
and Ben Goodwin.
There will be a private
gathering at the grave-
side at Indian Springs
Cemetery in Punta
Gorda. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests
donations to the Boca
Grande Health Clinic
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Frederick E.
Frederick E. Larson, 93,
of Englewood, Fla., died
Friday, Feb. 21, 2014.
He was born
... Nov. 5, 1920,
", -..: in Aurora, Ill.,
to Ernest and
Matilda (nee
Meyer) Larson.
Mr. Larson moved to
the area in 1975 from

Aurora, where was the
owner of Larson Brothers
Decorating. He was a
past Harbor Master at
Burnt Store Marina of
Punta Gorda, Fla. Mr.
Larson was a U.S. Army
Veteran of World War II.
He is survived by his
son, Stanley (Diane)
Larson of Homosassa,
Fla.; his daughter, Shirley
(John) Theis of Lake
Suzy, Fla.; three brothers,
Donald (Rosie) Larson
and Dean Larson, both
of Aurora, and Gordon
(Pam) Larson of Yorkville,
Ill.; six grandchildren;
and 11 great-grandchil-
dren. Mr. Larson was
preceded in death by his
wife, Joyce I. Larson.
A Celebration of Life
will be held at 1 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 26,
2014, at Lemon Bay
Funeral Home. Memorial
donations may be made
to Tidewell Hospice. You
can express your condo-
lences to the family at
Arrangements are
by Lemon Bay Funeral
Home and Cremation

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

Words of Comfort
It is good lot us that we somrnetimes
experience adversity and sorrow.
for they olft'en make our Ihearts
understand thai we
are only strangers j l
and su ijounicrs here
for a time.
The experience you have here on
earth is only a small fraction of
lnie. compared to the ilnfinite lime
you will spend in heaven. Be
comforted knowing what adversity
you have., is but a wisp of tine to
the joy that awaits you in heaven.
Michael Dunn-Rankin

For more
Words of Comfort, go to

Companion Niche Package including
SSimple Cremation Save $500/person

"to1A 6s, le"46m4'4~4
OCall for details!
Offer ends 4/01/14. Restrictions apply.
27200 Jones Loop Rd., Punta Gorda, FL 33982 941 -639-2381 ]
Serving the community Since 1972

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
(941) 206-2223

Joseph L. Newton II
Joseph L. "Joe" Newton II, 71, a lifelong resident
of Arcadia, Fla., passed away Thursday, Feb. 20,
Joe was born June 12, 1942, and
Attended school in DeSoto County, Fla.
,, /- ;..;. Upon graduation from DeSoto
County High School in 1961, he left for
Alabama to attend Troy State, where
he "Lettered." In 1962, Joe enlisted in the United
States Marine Corps. His tour of duty included
Okinawa, Japan, and Morocco. Joe drove the M50
Ontos tank destroyers. Once discharged, Joe went
back to Troy State, and was in his last semester
when his father persuaded him to come home to
Arcadia to run the family business. What origi-
nally began as Peace River Land Clearing became
Newton's Machine Shop in 1972.
Joe was a very smart, hardworking man and
stern father. He was as honest as the day is
long, and never said a bad word about anyone.
Joe lived for the moment and loved adventure.
Outside of work, Joe was a very active member
of Arcadia Elks Lodge 1524. He was Past Exalted
Ruler five times, and held different offices over
the years.
Being the taskmaster that he was, Joe was a
big driving force in fundraising for the lodge. He
was one person capable of raising thousands of
dollars through the $100 club. Joe was also the
Florida State Chairman of the Elks Hoop Shoot
Association in 1995; a member of the Moose
Lodge, the Eagles, the American Legion and the
VFW; and a big contributor to the Harry-Anna
Crippled Children's Fund. Joe was probably
DeSoto County's most devoted Florida Gators
fan. Not only did he hold season tickets for the
past 40 years, but you also could see him zipping
around town in his Porsche, painted royal blue
and orange.
Joe is survived by his sons, Joseph S. Newton
and Eric (Destiny) Newton of Arcadia; stepbroth-
er, David (Barbara) Bishop of Wauchula, Fla.; and
grandchildren, Jordan, Logan, Luke, Stevanie,
Laura and Dayton. He was preceded in death
by his parents, Lawrence Newton Sr. and Edith
Newton; and his brother, Don Newton.
Visitation hours will be from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 24, 2014, at Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home in Arcadia. The funeral Mass will
be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday Feb. 25, 2014, at St.
Paul's Catholic Church in Arcadia. Burial will
follow (at approximately 11 a.m.) at Oak Ridge
Cemetery with full military honors, as well as an
honored tribute by Arcadia Elks Lodge 1524.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in
Joe's name to the DeSoto Youth Foundation, 1028
W Oak St., Arcadia, FL 34266. Online condolences
may be made at
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

Louise Mildred Johnson Luhtala
Louise Mildred (nee Johnson) Luhtala Dritt, 93,
of North Port, Fla., and formerly of Punta Gorda,
Fla., and DeKalb, Ill1., passed away Thursday,
Feb. 20, 2014, peacefully in her
home, with her husband beside her.
|She was born June 23, 1920, on
.I., -t ~a dairy farm near DeKalb, to Albin
and Edith Christine (nee Schiller)
S Louise was a second-generation
Swedish-American. She was a
pioneer in her career and business,
as one of the first female bank vice presidents
and officers in the 1970s. After graduating from
DeKalb Township High School, she took a job
as an office worker in a piano factory. Louise's
clerical skills and sharp mind gained her entry
to the insurance industry, which, in turn, intro-
duced her to finance. Eventually she served for
five years as secretary to the assistant cashier/
controller at National Bank & Trust in DeKalb.
She left with him in 1966 to join 1st State Bank of
Maple Park, from which she retired as executive
vice president, assistant trust officer and bank
director in 1986.
She married her first husband, Wayne Luhtala,
in 1943. Louise and Wayne moved to Punta Gorda
in 1987, where they shared a passion for golf and
remained happily married until she mourned
his passing in 1998. She married her second
husband, Harry J. "Jack" Dritt, in 2001, and they
enjoyed 12 years together with many good friends
and family. During this time, Louise suffered from
macular degeneration and slowly went blind.
Louise adapted in many ways to this challenge,
and it never diminished her spirit. She was a
distinguished businesswoman, an avid golfer,
a keen bridge player, a rose gardener, a sharp
dresser, a scotch drinker and a fan of the Denver
Louise is survived by her loving husband of
12 and a half years, Jack; three stepdaughters,
Deborah (Jerry) Jones and Laura Dritt, both of
Bolingbrook, Ill1., and Jennifer (Richard) Wight
of Lyndeborough, N.H.; five grandchildren,
Beth Jones of Washington, D.C., Jay Jones of
Ottawa, Ill1., and Amanda, Grace and Naomi of
Lyndeborough; two great-grandsons, Donavin
and Connor of Ottawa; and two nieces, Carole
Johnson of DeKalb, and Emma Knuuttila of
Kimberling City, Mo.
A Celebration of Life Service will be held
at 2 p.m. Friday, Feb. 28, 2014, at Trinity
Presbyterian Church, 4365 State Road 776, Venice,
Fla. Friends may visit online at www.robersonfh.
com to sign the memory book and extend condo-
lences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory Port Charlotte, Fla., Chapel.

Our Town Page 6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun ISunday, February 23, 2014



Margaret "Marge"
Bongiovi, 86, passed
away peacefully Sunday,
Marge was born
Sept. 10, 1927, in New
Brunswick, N.J., and
moved to Sarasota
County Fla., in 1979.
She and her husband
Charles owned "Marge
and Chick's Sweetshop"
in New Brunswick for
many years. Marge was a
beautiful, smart, fun-lov-
ing person who enjoyed
reading, sewing, cooking,
dancing, drinking,
laughing, playing the
ponies and the seashore.
She loved cats and dogs,
and saved her share of
baby birds and squirrels.
She helped raise her
three grandsons, whom
she adored. Marge will be
greatly missed by those
who loved her.
She is survived by

her loving husband of
68 years, Charles; three
daughters, Susan (Ralph)
Zimmerman, Robin (Jim
Musselman) Bongiovi
and Margaret (Vince)
Grace; grandsons,
Jonathan (Shannon)
Koch, Stuart Sinclair
and Thomas (Caitie
Cahoo) Sinclair; and
four great-grandchil-
dren, Jude, River and
Iris Koch, and Aubree
Cahoo-Sinclair. Marge
was preceded in death
by her son, Charles Ross;
parents, John Roeder and
Marjorie Starkey; brother,
John Alfred Roeder; and
three sisters, Dorothy
Kartanowicz, Carol
Covino and Virginia
No services will be
held. Her passing was
made easier by the
comfort and care of the
Tidewell Hospice House
in Englewood, Fla. In
lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to Tidewell

Mary Grace
Mary Grace Gliesman
Jacobson of North Port,

Fla., passed on to her
eternal rest Wednesday,
Feb. 19, 2014.
She was born in
Waltham, Mass., to
Ernest E. and Lillian E.
(nee Clark) Brown.
Mary moved to North
Port from Cape Cod,
Mass., in 2005. She was
employed by Liberty
Mutual Insurance Co.
of Boston, Mass., in
their Corporate Law
and Group Insurance
Departments in Dover,
N.H., retiring in 1992.
Mary is survived by
her son, Charles of
Ashburnham, Mass.;
sister, Georgia Thomas
of North Port; stepsons,
Peter, Rolf, Karl, Bruce
and Philip Jacobson;
grandchildren, Adam
Rapa, Joshua Rapa
and William Gliesman;
and his sister, Darlene.
She was preceded in
death by her parents;
husband, Roy; son,
William; daughter,
Sandra; stepdaughter,
Susan; brothers, Ernest
E., Elliot, Edward,
Ralph, Richard, George
and Arthur; and sister,
Barbara C. Brown.
She will be interred
with her husband Roy A.

Jacobson at a later date
at Knollwood Memorial
Park in Canton, Mass. In
lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to
Tidewell Hospice, 5955
Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL
34238; or the Suncoast
Humane Society,
6781 San Casa Drive,
Englewood, FL 34224.
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port
Charlotte, Fla.

Shirley C. Morey
Shirley C. Morey, 92,
of Sarasota, Fla., died
Wednesday, Feb. 19,

was born
April 5,
1921, in
Rutland, Vt.
was a
of First Presbyterian
Church of Sarasota, and
was a life member of the
VFW Auxiliary. She was
a homemaker, an avid
gardener and a poet.
Shirley also traveled with
her husband Bernard
a field engineer with
G.E., in the states and

She is survived by her
son, Douglas (Leitha)
Morey; brother, Leslie
(Jean) Baird; three grand-
children, Gary (Gail)
Morey, Karen (William)
Ryan and Cindy Scibek;
and two great-grandsons,
Cameron and Scott
Scibek. Shirley was
preceded in death by
her husband, Bernard,
who passed away July 11,
A taste of Shirley's
poetry: "Put my vase
right next to Bern's, it
feels so good at last, the
years apart were oh so
hard, I'm glad they're in
the past."
Services will be private
The family would
like to thank the staff
at Harborview Acres in
Port Charlotte, Fla., for
the love, compassion
and care that they
extended to Shirley.

by the family. Memorial
donations, in lieu of
flowers, may be made to
Tidewell Hospice Inc. at The
online guestbook is at


Douglas Mortimer
Douglas Mortimer
Knight, 85, of Lake
Suzy, Fla., passed away
Thursday, Feb. 20,
2014, at his residence.
Arrangements are by
Paul Schelm Funeral
Home, Lake Suzy.
Words of Comfort
Every ending is a
new beginning.
- Anonymous iu...
Thank God we have a new
beginning in heaven.
Michael Dunn-Rankin

Words of Comfort
If we celebrate the years
behind us they become
stepping-stones of strength
and joy for the years ahead.

May the fond memories of
your loved ones and friends be a
source of 'nm wih and happiness
for now and the future years.
Michael Dunn-Rankin

[ BUSINESS Journal

Quality TV Has The TV And Audio Equipment You Need ..

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

alarm systems and service, metal
detectors, security cameras, Blu-
ray players, tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs with an
in-house warranty. Quality TV is
a factory authorized service
agent for most brands and is an
authorized Dish Network and
DIRECT TV dealer/ installer.
Morales will also match prices
on any in-stock TV. Before 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
large selection. They can advise
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your needs. For
more information, visit their

Quality TV Owner
Mike Morales,
14212 W. Tamiami Trail, North Port

Let Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating

Evaluate Your AC To See If You Can Save

John and Carrie Gable at
Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte, 941-629-1712
John and Carrie Gable
own Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte. The

Gables run a focused
business on customer
service and pride
themselves in providing
service on your heating
and cooling unit, and
pool heater. They strive
to educate their
customers on how to
keep their home heated
and cooled in the winter
and summer, and what
to do to extend the life of
the unit. Dale's can
advise you on your duct
design and insulation
and explain the effects of
the sun exposure on
each side of your house.

If you feel your electric
bill is too high, you may
need a new unit. You
can count on the
service, advice and fair
pricing that you receive
and a thorough and
complete check at each
service visit. Call Dale's
Air Conditioning &
Heating for sales or
service. The phone
number is 941-629-1712
and business hours are
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, with 24
hours emergency
service to their


Q. Where can we go for
a good selection and
fair pricing for window
A. Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made
while you wait, free
advice from a
professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is

among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a
Graber priority dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings
for home or office,
Absolute Blinds is there to
assist you. The store is
located at 2842 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte or call
941-627-5444. Past and
present customers can
like their Facebook page.
For more information,
visit their website at

Q. My spouse just had a
little fender bender.
Now we don't know
where to get the car
repaired. Who can you
A. Whether you have a
small dent in your car
door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new

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

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

Westchester Gold

Best Quality And Selection

For 37 Years
Steve Duke, owner of
Westchester Gold is
on site to assist you
with jewelry
purchases and
Port Caappraisals, or the sale
of your old gold and
other valuables. Duke
Steve Duke says, "We pay top
of Westchester Gold & dollar for your items
4200-F Tamiami Trail, and have been in
Port Charlotte business for more
than 37 years. Don't
be fooled by "We Buy Gold" offers from others, see
us first for the best prices offered."
They specialize in pre-loved Rolex watches,
new and estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs,
unusual gifts, paintings, rare collectibles, and
more. Westchester Gold is a community staple and
is known for its generosity in giving back. Listen to
Steve Duke's Friday morning show on 1580 AM
radio each week 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is interesting,
fun and always topical. The store is located in
Baer's Plaza, and the phone number is 941-625-
0666.Visit their website at

A.For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair
a call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,
repairs, replacement parts,
etc. Only superior quality
replacement parts are used
and rates are very
reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they offer
the finest full service repair
in this area. With the
computerized engine

analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is
941-743-3677. For the
best service at a
reasonable price, call or
stop by Dr. D's Auto


OurTown Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


C OurTown Page 7



he parents of Malori Williamson and Jeremy
Bunk are pleased to announce the couple is
engaged to be married.
The bride is the daughter of Sonya and Tommy
Williamson of Bainbridge, Ga.; and the granddaughter
of Talmadge (step-grandfather) and Nettie Glover of
Camilla, Ga., and the deceased Jack P King Sr., Fred
Williamson and Mary HildaWilliamson, all of Bainbridge.
Malori graduated from Bainbridge High School in
2003, Georgia Southern with her bachelor's degree in
2007; andVSU with a master's degree in 2009. She ma-
jored in school counseling, and is now an employee at
Punta Gorda Middle School in Punta Gorda, Fla.
The groom is the son of Katheryn and Joseph Bunk,
formerly of Northampton, Pa., and presently of Port
Charlotte, Fla.; and the grandson of Mabel Bunk of
Northampton, and the deceased Harold Bunk, and
Lloyd and Audrey Wambald of Nazareth, Pa.
Jeremy graduated from Charlotte High School in
1993, and FSU with a Bachelor of Science degree in
1998. He currently is attending the American College
of Education toward a master's in education leader-
ship, which he is set to complete in May 2014. He also
is employed at Punta Gorda Middle School.
The wedding is set for 5 p.m. Saturday, March 22,
2014, at Hall's Bermont Ranch in Punta Gorda, with a
reception to follow.

Marchant-Bo lahos

I- =.i:

K istin Louise Marchant and Nico Alonzo
Bolafios were engaged to be married at
Cinderella Castle in DisneyWorld in August 2013.
Kristin is the daughter of Jim and Susan Marchant
of Port Charlotte, Fla. She is a 2001 graduate of
Charlotte High School, and recently completed medi-
cal assistant certification at Edison State College.
Nico is the son of Ruben and Janet Bolafios of
Plantation, Fla. He has a master's degree in mental
health counseling, and currently is working at St.
Gregory's Catholic School in Plantation.
The couple will be married May 17, 2014, in Port
Charlotte, and plan to reside in the Fort Lauderdale,
Fla., area after they honeymoon in Jamaica.

Weinheimers celebrate 65 years

Charlotte Tech shows off its skills

harlotte Technical
Center recently
played host to the
Skills USA Regional Lead-
ership competition, ac-
cording to a press release
from Charlotte County
Public Schools.
More than 150 high
school and adult stu-
dents competed from
Region 6. So far, the
tech center is sending
19 students to state com-
petition in the spring.
The gold medalists
were Frank Szoke, ex-
temporaneous speaking;
Ryan Griffin, extempo-
raneous speaking; Jeff
Booth, Quiz Bowl; Emily
McVety, Quiz Bowl;
Matt Josephson, Quiz
Bowl; Caleb Gaskins,
Quiz Bowl; Kheyenne
Williams, job interview;
McKenzie Klasing, job
interview; and Victoria
Fagundes, employment
application process.
The silver medalists
were Hayden Rench,
prepared speech; Quade
Savisky, job interview;
and Chloe Coffelletto,
job skill demo A.
The bronze medalists
were Sabrina Turney,
prepared speech; Brady
Strong, extemporaneous
speech; Nathan Huck,
Quiz Bowl; Michael
Reardon, Quiz Bowl;
James Sanford, Quiz

Bowl; Kyle Kirkland,
Quiz Bowl; and Bryan
Kloese, Quiz Bowl.
Congratulations to all.
Tender Heart
Partnership, a nonprofit
that works with Charlotte
County residents 18 and
older with special needs,
recently took part in the
St. Charles Knights of
Columbus Council 5399
free Tootsie Roll fund-
raiser, according to an
email from the Knights'
Dick Santello.
He said Tender Hearts
volunteers stood at the
Charlotte Harbor Publix,
and also at the Murdock
Walmart, handing out
free Tootsie Rolls. All
the money collected
from donations during
the fundraiser stays in
Charlotte County to help
our youth and adults
living with developmen-
tal delays and the like.

A well-done goes out

Peter Quartuccio receives a jar full of Hershey's Kisses from
Jacqueline Benjamin, branch manager of the Parkside office
of Charlotte State Bank & Trust. Pete came closest to guessing
the number of kisses in the jar during the bank's Valentine's
Day "Guess the Kisses" contest, held at all four branches.

to Ed Leslie. The opera-
tor of Chick-fil-A in Port
Charlotte has agreed to
give free Chick-fil-A for
a month to the first 100
families who go online
and register their child
for WinShape Camps,
according to an email
from Ed Logan.
In his email, Logan
said he's working with a
team to bring WinShape
Camps back to Port
Charlotte for the second
year. The camp goes to
72 cities in the U.S. each
summer, and plays host


The Shell Creek Pearls planned and hosted a spaghetti dinner to benefit the Center for Abuse
and Rape Emergencies of Charlotte County in January. Here, Bonnie Napp and Cindy Quint,
members of the Pearls, present a donation of $1,000 to Linda Lusk, chief advancement officer
at CARE. The donation will be used to provide direct services to clients in Charlotte County.

to more than 18,000
campers between the
first and sixth grades.
It is underwritten by
the Chick-fil-A foun-
dation, and sponsored
locally by businesses,
our local Chick-fil-A,
and a number of local
churches. Photos, videos
and other informa-
tion can be found at
to Navy Petty Officer
1st Class James L.
Cunningham. The
2000 graduate of Port
Charlotte High School
recently was a finalist to
be named the 2013 Sea
and Shore Sailor of the
Year, according to a press
release from the Naval
Air Force, U.S. Pacific
Fleet Public Affairs.
He has been in the
Navy for 13 years,
and currently is
serving with Naval
Flight Demonstration
Squadron, the Blue
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@


auction set
The Blue Heron
Pines Homeowners
Association will hold a
live community auction
at 8 a.m. Friday at the
community clubhouse,
29200 S. Jones Loop
Road, Punta Gorda.
Auction viewings will
begin at 8 a.m., with
the sale set to start at
9 a.m. A silent auction,
bake sale and lunch
also will be available
during the event. For
more information,
call Dayle Abrams at

DAR to meet
The Charlotte
Bay Chapter of the
Daughters of the
American Revolution
will hold its monthly
meeting at 1:30 p.m.
Monday at Church of

the Good Shepherd,
401 W. Henry St., Punta
Gorda. Social time will
begin at 1:30 p.m., with
the monthly meeting
to begin at 2 p.m.
Sam Stone, land and
environmental ser-
vices manager for the
Peace River/Manasota
Regional Water Supply
Authority, will speak
about water resources
and conservation.
Cyndi Symanek,
Florida State Society of
the DAR state regent,
will be the featured
guest at this meeting.
Symanek will deliver
a special word from
the state and the State
Society goals. Visitors are
welcome at this event.
To RSVP, call Pat at
941-764-1931, or Suzy at
For more information
about the Charlotte
Bay Chapter, visit www.

htm. For membership
information, visit the
National DAR website at

Chamber needs
The Punta Gorda
Chamber of Commerce
manages a local col-
laborative effort to
operate the Visitor and
Newcomer Center in the
BP gas station at 26600
Jones Loop Road (near
Interstate 75/Exit 161),
Punta Gorda. The goal is
to man the center from
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. every
day of the week. At this
time, the chamber is
seeking volunteers to
help welcome visitors
and potential new res-
idents to the area. For
more information, or
to become a volunteer,
contact Martha at 941-
639-3720 or Martha@

Chamber offers
spring training
The Punta Gorda
Chamber of Commerce
invites the public to
join in March 5 for the
spring training match-
up between the Rays
and the Yankees, set
for 1:05 p.m. Starting
30 minutes before the
game, participants will
be invited to an all-
you-can-eat picnic that
will continue for one
and a half hours after
the start of the game.
Your payment of $30
also will include a gen-
eral admission ticket
for this game pairing.
Tickets are limited,
and are available on a
first-come, first-served
basis by calling 941-
639-3720 with payment
during regular office
hours 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through

ill and Alberta Weinheimer of Port Charlotte,
Fla., are set to celebrate their 65th wedding
anniversary Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014.
They were married in 1949 in Danbury, Conn.
Bill was a printer for many years in Danbury, and
Alberta was a registered nurse working at Danbury
Hospital and a school nurse at Henry Abbott Tech.
The happy couple moved to Port Charlotte in 1980.
They have three children, sons, William of Shelton,
Conn., and Robert of Danbury; and daughter, Lorene,
who passed away in December 1998; along with six
grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
Bill and Alberta will celebrate their anniversary with
friends on a cruise.



$27 for a photo, up to 200 words

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



/. )

f/// In 0

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County
has rewarded me with smooth it for nearly 38 years, and they
Driving for a long time but promise that the services they
sometimes it does need a little TLC! perform will be done right and at a
When my car is giving me a very reasonable price! They are
problem, I bring it in to my friends always keeping up with what's new,
down at Auto Air Specialist, they are especially with their state of the art
knowledgeable and courteous equipment like scanners and now
mechanics that check it out for me they even do wheel alignments! This
and sometimes I don't even need an really is a one-stop-shop!
appointment! They've always told Stop in and see them!
Sme "don't let your problem become They're located just off of
Bigger than it is". Often times it can Harborview Road in the Whidden
1: be something minor but some Industrial Park. Take a right on
Routine maintenance can get Janice Avenue. They're the 2nd
everything back in working order, building on the right side. If you see
I take pride in maintaining my Whatever care my car the flags, you're in the right place!
Icar, and stakeying on top of a its eeds, they can help. Complete auto Or simply give them a call, (941)
car, intenanced staying on top of really the care is what they're all about at Auto 743-3113. They work on all types of
most importance needs. Thatnd mreay cathe Air Specialist. They have been doing motor vehicles & they now offer auto
most important thing and my car detailing by appointment only


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, February 23, 2014


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

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Mentally ill

do not belong

in our jails

needs to revisit a bad decision to
close mental hospitals in favor
of outpatient treatment as the
number of mentally ill in county
jails continues to swell.

n 2002, Florida began to
close mental treatment facil-
ities across the state, includ-
ing G. Pierce Wood Memorial
Hospital in Arcadia.
The treatment center, with
94 buildings that still stand on
1,200 acres, sits empty after
several ideas on how best to
utilize the state-owned facility
have fallen by the wayside.
Meanwhile, those patients who
were not transferred elsewhere,
and others who would be strong
candidates for treatment there,
try to make a life for themselves
in communities that dot the
18-county catchment areas the
hospital served.
In many cases, those people
are warehoused in county jails.
"As of December 2013 there
were 289 in the jail out of
700 or so inmates diagnosed
with a mental illness," Major
Earl Goodwyne of the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office told a
Roundtable panel assembled
this week at the Sun newspaper.
Those numbers nearly
one-third of the jail's population
- are not unusual.
In Sarasota County the num-
bers aren't as high with about
10 percent of the inmates diag-
nosed with a mental condition.
The problem is also serious in
DeSoto County, in the shadow
of G. Pierce Wood, where Sheriff
Will Wise said he knows of many
mentally unstable people who
roam the streets.
The problem is bad and it's
getting worse.
Mental illness, as defined
by psychiatrists and health
professionals hired by county
jails, ranges from a diagnosis of
schizophrenia, bipolar disorder,
severe depression to, in some
cases, dependency on drugs.
Jail commanders who attend-
ed the Roundtable said unless
an officer, health professional
or family member alerts law
enforcement to a problem, that
often inmates who show no out-
ward signs can escape diagnosis.
And, while the problem with
violent inmates is not a huge
issue, they say, the fact that
law officers are not allowed to
force them to take medication
to alleviate their symptoms just
heightens the problem.
Wise said that often his jailers
see the same inmates over and
over because in many cases they
are too mentally unstable to
convict. They are set free and a
few weeks later they are arrested
again. That same scenario plays
out in other counties also.
There is no easy solution.
Jay Glynn, CEO of Charlotte
Behavioral Health Clinic,
predicts the problem will grow
worse as federal money for
mental health treatment is cut
back later this year.
Programs set up to help
inmates with mental health
issues and drug and alcohol de-
pendency, work, law officers say.
But, too often the inmates are
released before the program has
taken hold or they leave jail and
fall back in with the same crowd
or in the same environment that
fed their illness or habits.
Everyone on the panel agreed
that reopening state mental hos-
pitals like G. Pierce Wood could
not only alleviate the jail popu-
lation where taxpayers spend
tens of thousands each year to
house an inmate but provide
a safe environment where the
mentally ill can be treated.
We call on lawmakers to take a
serious look at the shortsighted
decision made more than a
decade ago to close mental

hospitals. Their commitment to
treatment of those patients has
not been honored.
They should be ashamed.




Enforce the law,
don't sway opinion

Now let's see. If the medical
marijuana amendment is
passed MJ would be regu-
lated by the Department of
Health. (Our home-grown
version of the FDA.) And pre-
scribed by licensed doctors
according to Florida law.
Yet Sheriff Knight foretells
of pot shops at every street
corner on Siesta Key. He's
almost, but not quite, as
delusional as Chief Justice
Polston. In his dissenting
Supreme Court opinion Judge
Polston predicts misguided
physicians could prescribe
marijuana to "teething tod-
dlers." Huh? Do they really
think the rest of us are that
I've read the summary,
as well as the amendment.
Didn't find either misleading.
Read the Supreme Court
decision too. They certainly
didn't find it misleading.
Methinks the politicians in
cop suits ought to go back to
enforcing the law instead of
trying to sway public opin-
ion. Particularly when public
opinion is highly in favor.
Law enforcers are proud
of their crackdown on "pill
mills" in our state, and
rightfully so. I congratulate
them. But then, shouldn't
the machinery already be in
place to monitor doctors who
prescribe marijuana?
Doug Campbell

Poison pot
is addictive

The scheme by lobbying
addicts for legalization
of "medical marijuana"
(cannabis) is a ruse and the
responsibility of prescribing
a substance that is harmful to
the human body should not
be put on the shoulders of
the medical profession. The
compassionate, uninformed
public is being misled by pol-
iticians and those who stand
to gain financially by legaliz-
ing "medical marijuana."
Ethical physicians will not
prescribe substances that are
harmful and detrimental to
one's well-being. Prescribing
marijuana as a drug would
be malpractice. Marijuana
is addictive and a poison. Its

smoke damages the lu
and its ingredients im]
memory, depress the i
system, are linked to c
decreases cognitive pe
mance, cause disconn
thought processes and
linked to psychosis, de
depression, panic-atta
hallucination and para
To approve "medical
marijuana" would und
the protective safegua
established by the Fed
Drug Administration t
quire careful, well-con
trial evaluations of dru
assure their effective
safety to protect consul
against dangerous dru
unfounded claims.
Different strains of r
ijuana vary radically an
standards of potency, q
purity or dosage meas
ment preclude well-cc
In my opinion, base
practicing medicine ai
surgery for 58 years, th
absolutely no medical
for prescribing marijuana
If the uninformed pi
votes to legalize mariji
use as a poison to desi
lives, so be it, but it sh
not be classified as a p
tion drug and ethical p
cians should not presc
Dr. Pierre

All in Congres
should resign

In reply to "Republic
should all resign," I ag
100 percent. In additic
that all Democratic an
dependent congress
senators should also re
Our federal governor
has become complete
ineffective to the poin
is morally and econor
destroying our country
two-party system has
on a very sick life of it
own. They have seized
power of Congress an
presidency for their ox
greed and welfare. The
longer answer to the v
They have stolen our
to decide who represe
through lies and disto
during the voting proc
and then totally ignor
wishes in their legisla
The only solution to
problem that is destroy
country is to start ovei
Term limits on Congre
the Senate make the n
sense. Our Founding F

I are
hat re-
igs to
ess and
Lgs and


d on

wanted serving in Congress
to be a privilege, not a career.
Attract the brightest, most ca-
pable people. Let them serve
their country for six to eight
years and then return to their
own business or occupation
with a feeling of accomplish-
ment and the thanks of the
American people.
Let us start a discussion
right now on how to accom-
plish this. Let the Congress
and the president make it
known to us that there is a
gleam of courage in their
souls. Our Legislature must
again become the voice of the
people. Term limits is the first
step in the right direction.
Martin Mandel

Sewers are not
polluting harbor

nd Editor:
here is It looks like the people of
need Charlotte County are getting
ana. tired of being ripped off,
public deceived and blatantly lied
uana to. They are finally starting
troy to demand accountability.
would Hundreds of residents of
)rescrip- Spring Lake filled the com-
)hysi- missioner's chambers and
:ribe it. a second room. They were
e J. Fisher there to protest a forced sew-
L er project that was unneeded
Lake Suzy and potentially damaging to
the environment. Many of
SS them actually spoke up.
Fact after fact showed
n that the septics of Spring
Lake were not polluting
the harbor, although CCU
cans sewers were. One lady spoke
ree of crabs, harvested from the
)n, I feel pristine Spring Lake, while
d in- on the other hand, toxic
an and cyanobacteria in Sunshine
sign. Lake and Sunrise Waterway
nent were making people sick,
ly producing rashes and other
it that it health risks.
nically The University of South
y. Our Florida Water Atlas and other
tive documents showed that the
taken harbor was not being pollut-
s ed by septics and FDEP even
1 the admitted this, while tests
d the done by FDEP and residents,
wn witnessed by many, showed
ey no high volumes of fecal content
voters, in a section of Sunshine
ability Lake that is surrounded by
nts us CCU sewers. An FDEP test
rtions that showed toxins was kept
:ess from the public. Yet all of the
e our commissioners ignored the
tive facts and the people.
Ray Sandrock, the county
this administrator, even orches-
ying our treated a group of anti-septic
r again. "experts" to give their biased
*ss and opinions. Commissioner
nost Deutsch had to dig deep to
fathers even get one of the "experts"

to say that she "felt" that
sewers were needed.
It's time to change how the
county does business. Listen
to the people and the facts.
Marilyn Pazora
Port Charlotte

Medicaid must
be expanded

Last year, the entire
Florida Senate voted for the
Medicaid expansion bill, and
all Florida House Democratic
representatives did too. This
would have paid for the first
year totally, and 90 percent
for the next nine years,
totaling $51 billion. That
averages over $5 billion per
year for Florida's neediest
citizens to buy Medicaid
health insurance.
That bill died because all
but one Republican House
Republican voted for a
state-funded $240 million-
per-year plan, saying they did
not trust the federal govern-
ment to pay. Excuse me, but
10 times $240 million equals
less than one year of federal
Another case of complete
lack of cooperation with
President Obama and trying
to scuttle the Affordable Care
Act. Why do we not hold these
people accountable for their
hard-hearted inconsideration
for the people of Florida and
Rene Garcia, a Republican
state senator from Hialeah,
has reintroduced a new
Medicaid expansion bill. I
would hope that there would
be better results this year.
People need to make their
voices be heard and demand
better representation.
Don Skaggs
Port Charlotte

Plan for future
of America

There are groups through-
out our United States who
are against raising taxes and
raising the debt limit.
These groups state we
should curb spending no
matter what. These groups
are not opposed to politi-
cians' automatic raises and
the perks that go along with
being an elected official,
even in the lowest level of
city or state. These groups
state we are leaving debt to
our children and grandchil-
dren. Really we are leaving
these heirs broken bridges,
inadequate power grids,
faulty freeways and more.
If we put funding into our
own country we could have
full-time jobs, shops would
reopen, construction would
boom, etc. At this time we
are funding the Middle East
and many of these funds are
looted by terrorist groups.
The wars since 2001 have
succeeded in producing end-
less deaths and life-changing
disabilities. When we were
attacked on 9-11-01 emo-
tions ran high and we did
what we were advised to do.
Now it is time to take a sec-
ond look and see where we
have lost and where we have
gained and start planning a
future for our United States.
My wish is that Americans
begin to see the rebuilding
of these great United States
and not give any more to
foreign lands whose goal is to
destroy us. Perhaps even the
steel industry would come
Nah! That's just a pipe
dream of mine.
Mary Ann Stottlemyer

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page 9


dignity and freedom

ow that the
Budget Office has
explicitly denied saying
that Obamacare destroys
jobs, some (though by no
means all) Republicans
have stopped lying about
that issue and turned
to a different argument.
OK, they concede, any
reduction in working
hours because of health
reform will be a volun-
tary choice by the work-
ers themselves but it's
still a bad thing because,
as Rep. Paul Ryan puts it,
they'll lose "the dignity of
So let's talk about
what that means in 21st
century America.
It's all very well to talk
in the abstract about the
dignity of work, but to
suggest that workers can
have equal dignity de-
spite huge inequality in
pay is just silly. In 2012,
the top 40 hedge fund
managers and traders
were paid a combined
$16.7 billion, equivalent
to the wages of 400,000
ordinary workers. Given
that kind of disparity,
can anyone really believe

in the equal dignity of
In fact, the people
who seem least inclined
to respect the efforts of
ordinary workers are the
winners of the wealth
lottery. Over the past
few months, we've been
harangued by a proces-
sion of angry billionaires,
furious that they're not
receiving the deference,
the acknowledgment of
their superiority, that
they believe is their due.
For example, last week
the investor Sam Zell
went on CNN Money
to defend the 1 percent
against "envy," and
he asserted that "the
1 percent work harder.
The 1 percent are much
bigger factors in all forms
of our society." Dignity
for all!

And there's another
group that doesn't
respect workers:
Republican politicians.
In 2012, Rep. Eric Cantor,
the House majority
leader, infamously
marked Labor Day with a
Twitter post celebrating
... people who start their
own businesses. Perhaps
Cantor was chastened by
the backlash to that post;
at a recent GOP retreat,
he reportedly urged his
colleagues to show some
respect for Americans
who don't own busi-
nesses, who work for
someone else. The clear
implication was that they
haven't shown that kind
of respect in the past.
On the whole, working
Americans are better at
appreciating their own
worth than either the
wealthy or conservative
politicians are at showing
them even minimal
respect. Still, tens of mil-
lions of Americans know
from experience that
hard work isn't enough to
provide financial security
or a decent education
for their children, and
many either couldn't

get health insurance or
were desperately afraid
of losing jobs that came
with insurance until
the Affordable Care Act
kicked in last month. In
the face of that kind of
everyday struggle, talk
about the dignity of work
rings hollow.
So what would give
working Americans more
dignity in their lives,
despite huge income
disparities? How about
assuring them that the
essentials health care,
opportunity for their
children, a minimal
income will be there
even if their boss fires
them or their jobs are
shipped overseas?
Think about it: Has
anything done as much
to enhance the dignity
of American seniors,
to rescue them from
the penury and depen-
dence that were once
so common among
the elderly, as Social
Security and Medicare?
Inside the Beltway,
fiscal scolds have turned
"entitlements" into a bad
word, but it's precisely
the fact that Americans

are entitled to collect
Social Security and be
covered by Medicare, no
questions asked, that
makes these programs
so empowering and
Conversely, the drive by
conservatives to disman-
tle much of the social
safety net, to replace it
with minimal programs
and private charity, is,
in effect, an effort to
strip away the dignity of
lower-income workers.
And it's something
else: an assault on their
Modern American con-
servatives talk a lot about
freedom and deride
liberals for advocating a
"nanny state." But when
it comes to Americans
down on their luck,
conservatives become
insultingly paternalistic,
as comfortable congress-
men lecture struggling
families on the dignity
of work. And they also
become advocates of
highly intrusive gov-
ernment. For example,
House Republicans tried
to introduce a provision
into the farm bill that

would have allowed
states to mandate drug
testing for food stamp
recipients. (A commenter
on my blog suggested
mandatory drug tests for
employees of too-big-to-
fail financial institutions,
which receive large
implicit subsidies. Now
that would really cause a
The truth is that if you
really care about the
dignity and freedom of
U.S. workers, you should
favor more, not fewer,
entitlements, a stronger,
not weaker, social safety
And you should, in
particular, support and
celebrate health reform.
Never mind all those
claims that Obamacare is
slavery; the reality is that
the Affordable Care Act
will empower millions
of Americans, giving
them exactly the kind
of dignity and freedom
politicians only pretend
to love.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via

John Kerry's ph

imate war

secretary of State
John Kerry is
reporting for
duty in the war against
climate change. In
a speech in Jakarta,
Indonesia, he declared
climate change "another
weapon of mass
destruction." Indeed,
in what might be news
to the 50-megaton
hydrogen bomb, he
declared it "perhaps the
world's most fearsome
weapon of mass
If climate change does
not consider itself duly
warned, it has only itself
to blame. John Kerry
has proven himself fully
capable of supporting
hostilities against
dangerous enemies of
the United States (that
he then regrets, and
campaigns against -but
that's another story).
The Obama adminis-
tration's latest foray on
climate change clearly
setting the predicate for

a regulatory offensive on
the issue is notable for
its cheap argumentation.
The same people who
congratulate themselves
for taking climate science
so seriously trample all
over the facts as a matter
of routine.
Nothing so annoys
the alarmists about
climate change nee
global warming as
when conservatives
talk as if a cold snap or
snowstorm falsifies the
phenomenon. Weather,
they explain, rolling their
eyes, isn't climate.
Or that used to be the
mantra. Now, every bit
of spectacular weather

is presumed to be part
of the grand mosaic of
climate change.
"Some may still deny
the overwhelming
judgment of science,"
President Barack Obama
intoned in his second
inaugural, "but none can
avoid the devastating im-
pact of raging fires, and
crippling drought, and
more powerful storms."
"This isn't something
around the corner," Kerry
said in hisWMD speech.
"This is happening now."
He cited California,
"where millions of peo-
ple are now experiencing
the 13th month of the
worst drought the state
has seen in 500 years."
This sounds dire, but
scientists don't neces-
sarily blame climate
change. "I'm pretty sure
the severity of this thing
is due to natural vari-
ability," climate scientist
Richard Seager told The
New York Times.
California experienced

a similar drought in the
late 1970s. That event
had the same proximate
cause as this one, a ridge
of high pressure that sat
off the California coast
and diverted storms to
the north. The more the
climate changes, evi-
dently, the more it stays
the same.
Climate change is
endlessly flexible. The
California drought is
blamed on climate
change, even though,
as The NewYork Times
report noted, "the most
recent computer projec-
tions suggest that as the
world warms, California
should get wetter, not
drier, in the winter."
The severe snowfall in
the Northeast is vague-
ly blamed on global
warming, even though
the Intergovernmental
Panel on Climate Change
predicts that spring snow
cover will decline in the
Northern Hemisphere.
Whether it's hot or cold,

dry or wet, rainy or snowy
- it's climate change.
The Obama
administration's trick
is to apply a rhetoric of
certainty and immediacy
to inherently uncertain,
far-off projections.
Contrary to Kerry,
the latest IPCC report
concludes mildly that
"there is not enough
evidence at present to
suggest more than low
confidence in a global-
scale observed trend in
drought or dryness (lack of
rainfall) since the middle
of the 20th century."
The IPCC report's
predictions about future
effects of warming are
over the next century.
So, for instance, if you
assume perfect clairvoy-
ance on the part of the
report's authors, it is like-
ly monsoon winds will
weaken and monsoon
precipitation strengthen 2100.
Recent history coun-
sels more caution rather

than more certainty
about the scientific
consensus on climate
change, since global
warming has been
underperforming during
the past 15 years.
Even if Kerry were right
in everything he says,
he is powerless to do
anything about it. Our
carbon emissions are es-
sentially flat, while those
of China and India are
growing at a rapid pace.
Those countries aren't
going to hinder their
economic development
- which has done so
much to alleviate human
misery in response to
a far-off threat of danger-
ous weather.
John Kerry can man
the battle stations, but
he will be lonely there
and, if this winter is any
guide, very cold.
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

A titanic clash

Among plaintiffs

he legal fight
against National
Security Agency
surveillance is shaping
up to be a titanic clash,
with pugilistic litigants
trading charges and
countercharges of bad
faith and misinforma-
And that's just among
the plaintiffs.
The federal court
hasn't yet acted on the
NSA lawsuit filed last
week by Sen. Rand
Paul, R-Ky., and former
Virginia attorney general
Ken Cuccinelli, but law-
yers who should be on
the same side in the case
have been squabbling
outside the courtroom.
First, one of Paul's law-
yers complained that he
had been pushed aside
and hadn't been paid
in full for his work. No
sooner had that contro-
versy been faced when a
new one emerged from a
plaintiff in a similar suit
in the same court.
"They think they can
take what others have
done and claim credit
themselves," protested
the plaintiff, Larry
Klayman, who filed
suit in June and won a
preliminary injunction

against the NSA in
Klayman, a conserva-
tive gadfly who has been
suing public officials for
decades, sent Cuccinelli
a letter Tuesday asking
him to make "corrections
to the public record"
because of "misinfor-
mation" Paul's team
had disseminated about
Klayman's case against
the NSA.
Klayman told
Cuccinelli that he

"created the mistaken
impression that your
case is the only class
action and that it is
the only one that seeks
to include the entire
affected U.S. citizenry. To
the contrary, the lawsuit
which we filed before
yours is much broader
and [more] all-encom-
passing than your own."
The conservative
gadfly was smarting from
Cuccinelli's portrayal
of Klayman's suit in a
news conference last
week. Cuccinelli said it
involves only "individual
plaintiffs" and "does not
provide relief for every
American who's using a
"Everything they
basically said was
inaccurate, and it was
calculated to create the

impression that they're
the only case out there
and that no one else did
anything here," Klayman
told me Wednesday. "I'm
offended by it." He made
similar arguments on
the conservative WND
Cuccinelli responded
Wednesday with an email
informing Klayman
that "it has never been
my habit as a lawyer to
communicate with peo-
ple through newspaper
columns, so please don't
assume that method will
be fruitful going forward.
Email is much more
effective and it comes

without the presumption
that you are not in fact
- talking to me."
The former guberna-
torial candidate said he
would take Klayman's
comments "under ad-
visement." Paul's senior
adviser, Doug Stafford,
issued a statement
wishing "others who
stand with us in this fight
The out-of-court
antics surrounding Paul
and Cuccinelli are but
a sideshow to the main
issue of government
surveillance but it has
been quite a sideshow,
pitting prominent tea

party figures against one
Paul and Cuccinelli
are darlings of the tea
party movement, and
they're joined in their
lawsuit by the tea party
group FreedomWorks
- not to be confused
with Freedom Watch,
Klayman's organization.
Klayman, a well-known
provocateur, held a rally

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The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

C OurTown Page 9


OurTown Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

The tea party is growing up

E ver since a wave
of conservative
insurgents arrived
in Washington after the
congressional election
of 2010, Congress has
careened from one tea
party-inspired fiscal cri-
sis to another, from the
debt-ceiling showdown
of 2011 to last year's
16-day government
But last week, when
the debt ceiling needed
to be raised again, con-
servative Republicans
decided not to fight.
They still voted no, but
they meekly stood aside
to let the ceiling rise.
"You've got to know
when to hold them and
when to fold them," Rep.
Michele Bachmann,
R-Minn., who once
reigned as chair of
the House Tea Party
Caucus, explained to the
Washington Post. "Now
is not the time to fight."
Could it be that the tea
party is growing up?
To some tea party mili-
tants around the coun-
try, Bachmann's words
sounded like surrender.
But the Minnesota

W Doyle

congresswoman and her
colleagues on Capitol
Hill were simply embrac-
ing lessons learned from
October's disruptive
government shutdown.
Back then, tea party
conservatives expected
the American public
to rally behind their
demand to defund
President Obama's
health care plan but
the public didn't rally.
Instead, voters turned
against the GOP for
staging a needless crisis,
driving the party's popu-
larity to record lows.
From that experience,
the tea partiers learned
some crucial lessons.
The first was: Don't stage
a crisis without a plan to
win something from it.
The demands made
by congressional

conservatives in the fall
were nonstarters, given a
Democratic Senate and
a president with veto
power. The only thing
they could offer was ob-
struction, and Americans
didn't like that. And that
brought the tea party to
lesson No. 2: Branding
yourself as "the Party of
No" only gets you so far.
A third lesson came
from the calamitous roll-
out of President Obama's
health care plan, which
rescued the GOP from its
slump. With that, conser-
vatives in Congress
learned that if you think
your opponent's signa-
ture project is a train
wreck, the best thing to
do is get out of the way
and let the voters watch
it crash.
Now we're starting to
see the tea party apply
the lessons learned.
Last week, for exam-
ple, Heritage Action,
the political arm of the
conservative Heritage
Foundation, staged a
conference to showcase
the insurgents' work: a
wonkfest that included
plans for health care,

welfare reform and even
deregulating college
accreditation. Most of
the ideas weren't very
new; the novelty, instead,
was the focus on the
nuts and bolts of chang-
ing federal policy instead
of red-meat rhetoric
about defunding the
"We can't just be
against President
Obama's agenda," Rep.
Raul Labrador, R-Idaho,
said. "We must stand for
Tea party conserva-
tives have also been
working to forge deeper
institutional ties. The
movement may have
begun as a grass-roots
collection of activists in
funny hats, but as Theda
Skocpol and Vanessa
Williamson of Harvard
University have pointed
out, it has become
powerful by linking those
activists to established
fundraising organi-
zations such as Dick
Armey's FreedomWorks
and an old-line con-
servative think tank,
None of this means

that the civil war in the
GOP is over, just that a
smarter tea party may be
less inclined to sabotage
itself. Almost 90 percent
of John Boehner's House
Republicans voted
against the speaker on
the debt ceiling, but
they didn't make a scene
while doing it.
Tea party-backed
candidates are expected
to challenge incumbent
Republican senators
in six states (Kansas,
Kentucky, Mississippi,
South Carolina,
Tennessee and Texas). At
this point, none of the
challengers appears to
have caught fire, but in
both 2010 and 2012, the
GOP establishment was
shocked by more than
one insurgent from the
right wing who suddenly
dethroned a veteran.
(It was also shocked by
several insurgents who
turned out to be terrible
candidates; the party's
working harder to weed
those out this year.)
And no matter how
the primaries turn out,
the tea party has held
onto its standing as

the biggest faction in
the Republican Party.
An ABC-Washington
Post poll last month
found that 63 percent
of Republican voters
said they support the
tea party, down from
72 percent last year
but still an impressive
"The tea party was
supposed to be dead
and the GOP on the
way to moderate repo-
sitioning after Obama's
victory and Democratic
congressional gains in
November 2012," Skocpol
wrote in the journal
Democracy. "(But) the
tea party's hold on the
GOP persists beyond
each burial ceremony."
One reason for that
is that the tea party's
congressional wing, at
least, has acquired one
of the most important
qualities of any durable
political movement: the
ability to learn from its
own mistakes.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.

The Cold War's final episode?

ne hundred years
ago this coming
Aug. 4, the day
Britain declared war
on Germany, socialists
in the German Reich-
stag voted for credits
to finance the war.
Marxists including
Lenin, who that day was
in what now is Poland
- were scandalized.
Marx had preached that
the proletariat has no
fatherland, only a trans-
national class loyalty to
proletarians everywhere.
"In 1918," wrote Louis
Fischer, Lenin's best
biographer, "patriotism
and nationalism, born of
the 'subjectivism' Lenin
so disliked, were ideo-
logical crimes in Soviet
These are history-
shaping virtues in
Ukraine today. Because
the nation-state is the
necessary framework
for durable political
liberty, nationalism is
a necessary, although
insufficient, impulse
sustaining liberty. Marx,
whose prophesies were
perversely predictive
because they were
almost invariably wrong,
predicted the end of

nationalism. Economic
forces, he said, deter-
mine political, cultural
and psychological
realities. So capitalism,
with its borders-leaping
cosmopolitanism, would
dilute to the point
of disappearance all
emotional attachments
to nations. Ukraine's
ferment is an emphatic,
albeit redundant, refuta-
tion of Marxism.
The political elites
who cobbled together
the European Union
hoped that the pooling
of national sovereign-
ties would extinguish
the nationalism that,
they think, ruined
Europe's 20th century.
They considered the
resulting "democracy
deficit" the transfer
of national parliaments'
prerogatives to Brussels
bureaucrats a price

well worth paying for
Now comes turbulent
Ukraine, incandescent
with nationalism and
eager to preserve its
sovereignty by a closer
relation with the EU.
Ukraine's president,
Viktor Yanukovych, is
resisting the popular de-
sire for constitutionally
limited government, and
for a national existence
more independent
of Russian President
Vladimir Putin's pres-
ence. Yanukovych wants
to trade Ukraine's aspira-
tions for Putin's billions.
Russia is ruled by a
little, strutting Mussolini
- the Duce, like Putin,
enjoyed being photo-
graphed with his chest
bare and his biceps
flexed. Putin is unrec-
onciled to the "tragedy,"
as he calls it, of the
Soviet Union's demise.
It was within the Soviet
apparatus of oppression
that he honed the skills
by which he governs -
censorship, corruption,
brutality, oppression,
Remember when
President George W
Bush peered into Putin's

eyes and got "a sense of
his soul" as someone
"very straightforward
and trustworthy"?
Remember when Putin
fed the world the fable
about rushing naked
from his burning dacha
- the fire started when
Putin was in a sauna
-before the rescue of
his cherished crucifix
that had belonged to
his sainted mother?
Ukrainians, whose hard
history has immunized
them against the folly
of wishful thinking, see
in Putin's ferret face the
cold eyes of a prison
Ukraine, whose pop-
ulation (46 million) and
size are approximately
those of Spain, is a po-
tential economic power.
Russia remains what
the Soviet Union was,
a Third World country
with first-world military
technologies. Its hunt-
er-gatherer economy-
name a Russian con-
sumer good other than
vodka and caviar you
might want is based
on extraction industries
(oil, gas, minerals).
Putin's contempt
for Barack Obama is

palpable. Russia's robust
support of Bashar al-As-
sad is one reason Assad
has, according to the
Obama administration's
director of intelligence,
"strengthened" his
position in the period
since Obama said Assad
should "step aside."
Russia has been less than
helpful regarding U.S.
attempts to halt Iran's
nuclear weapons pro-
gram. Where, exactly, has
Obama's much adver-
tised but never defined
"reset" of relations with
Russia been fruitful?
Yet Obama seems so
fixated on it that he will
not risk annoying Putin
by voicing full-throat-
ed support for the
Ukrainian protesters.
Obama participated in
waging seven months of
war against Libya, a na-
tion not threatening or
otherwise important to
the United States. Yet Joe
Biden's Tuesday phone
call to Yanukovych is, as
of this writing, Obama's
strongest response
to the Ukraine crisis,
which matters to the
political trajectory of the
European continent.
Europe, which for

many centuries was a
cockpit for many fighting
faiths, is now politically
vanilla. And as a military
or diplomatic power,
"Europe" remains more
a geographical than a
political term. Still, the
pull of European polit-
ical culture has not lost
its power. And if Europe's
historical amnesia is
not complete, it should
hear echoes of 1848 and
1989 in the voices of
Ukrainians today.
The Soviet Union -
"one of modern history's
pivotal experiments,"
in the weasel words of
NBC's Olympics coverage
- existed for seven mis-
erable decades. Ukraine's
agony is a reverberation
of the protracted process
of cleaning up after the
"experiment." So, this is
perhaps the final episode
of the Cold War. Does
America's unusually
loquacious 44th pres-
ident remember how
the words of the 40th
- "Tear down this wall!"
- helped to win it?
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@


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Now Accepting New Patients. Please Call For An Appointment

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3400 Tamiami Trail, Suite #102, Port Charlotte


last year to oust President
Obama, whom he calls
a "Marxist, pro-Islam,
anti-American presi-
dent." Although often
outlandish, he's also a
wily lawyer: Klayman
made his name filing law-
suits against Bill Clinton
but later antagonized
George W Bush and Dick
Cheney in court.
The contretemps
began as Paul and

Cuccinelli filed their
suit last week. Bruce
Fein, a constitutional
lawyer who had written
most of the suit, had
been removed from the
filing. Fein's ex-wife and
longtime spokeswom-
an complained that
Cuccinelli "stole" Fein's
work which prompted
a heated denial from
Cuccinelli. Fein later
issued a statement saying
that she "was not speak-
ing for me" and that he
had "been paid for my
work." But his statement
was contradicted by


SPUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333

emails sent to and from
Fein's account.
Now Klayman is accus-
ing Paul and Cuccinelli
of filing a lawsuit that
is "patterned after our
own" but claiming it's
something different.
"You should be accurate,
particularly if you're a
senator and his lawyer,"
he said.
Klayman, who has
asked the Supreme
Court to act on his case,
also took issue with
Cuccinelli's announce-
ment that Paul would not
seek expedited handling,
M/k Mt A,# ipe'/p~c^A zA AHw~

which probably means
the case will stretch
through Paul's expected
2016 presidential run.
"The time is not for
politics," Klayman said.
"The time is to get the
job done and protect the
American people."
He said he "didn't want
to start a war" with the
other plaintiffs, "but I
do want these things
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

I:,nns w 1.
S U N 406%


If you are diabetic and have Medicare, Call:

I;I 941-613-1919

In 3191 Harbor Blvd., Unit D
LAL Port Charlotte, FL 33952

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


C OurTown Page 11

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


injuries in

people were injured -
one critically and two
seriously in an early
afternoon crash Saturday.
The accident occurred
when a southbound Toyota
coupe driven by Ralph S.
Van Brunt, 81, ofVenice,
attempted to turn left
into the Spanish Lakes
residential area in front of
oncoming northbound
traffic at U.S. 41 and Roberts
Road, according to a Florida
Highway Patrol report.
Ralph and his passen-
ger Joy L. Van Brunt,
76, also of Venice -both
were injured when their
vehicle entered the path of
a Ford F250 truck driven by
Margaret M. Niklas, 48, of
Arcadia, the report shows.
The passenger side of the
Toyota reportedly took the
most severe impact of the
crash, leaving Joy critically
injured. She was transport-
ed to Blake Medical Center
in Bradenton for treatment.
Ralph and Niklas,
both of whom sustained
serious injuries in the
accident, were taken to
Venice Regional Bayfront
Health. Niklas' passengers
- Marie S. Niklas and
Rebecca A. Planchart, both
of Arcadia, and for both
of whom the FHP listed
their age as unknown -
also were taken to Venice
Regional, although only
Marie appears to have
sustained any injuries,
which were minor.
All five individuals were
wearing their seat belts,
and alcohol was not a
factor in the crash, the
FHP reports.
Ralph faces a charge of
violation of right of way,
the report shows.

locations set
- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase
traffic enforcement at the
following locations:
Speed enforcement:
U.S. 41, between
Midway Boulevard and
Melbourne Street, Port
South McCall Road,
between Gasparilla
Road and Pine Street,
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Paulson
Drive, Murdock.
U.S. 41 and Elkcam
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Andres Reyes-Mendez, 37,1200
block of Slash Pine Circle. Punta Gorda.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $5,000.
Mario Tico Marley, 28, 2500 block
of Luther Road, Deep Creek. Charge:
battery. Bond: none.
Maria Magdelina Montanez-
Colon, 58, 5600 block of Almar Drive,
Punta Gorda. Charge: misuse of the
911 system. Bond: none.
Fimothy Raymond Tompas, 69, 28300
block of N. Twin Lakes Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Michelle Jean Hamel, 47, 25200
block of Padre Lane, Deep Creek.
Charge: trespassing. Bond: none.
Amanda Leigh Ray, 25, 3300
block of Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charges: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Bond: none.

David Peter Larocco, 69,12000
block of Surrey Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Hailee Lynn Mathews,18,11200
block of Pendleton Ave., Englewood.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: false verification of
ownership to a secondhand dealer).


... If you put them in jail, you
can't get a conviction because
of their mental status. So it's a
revolving-door situation."
DeSoto County Jail corrections
commander Capt. Brian Harris
reported that 25 of the jail's 156
inmates (as ofWednesday) are
taking medication for mental ill-
ness, but he expects that number
to rise. He cited a lack of outreach
programs in the community as a
reason why.
"We don't really have anything,"
Harris said. "Once they're out of
jail, that's it."
Sarasota County Sheriff's Office
commander of the Courts and
Corrections Services division
Maj. Jim Lilly said the percentage
of mentally ill in his jail was
lower than Charlotte's about
10 percent -but agreed there is
a problem. He said that amount
could be reduced with more
front-end services.
"That's what we really lack,"
Lilly said. "We're not going to
arrest our way out of a mental
health issue. Arresting people and
putting them in jail doesn't do
them any good, and it doesn't do
the community any good."

stretched thin'
There are places for the
mentally ill to go for help outside
of jail but those programs are
stretched thin.
"We do have a Drug Court and
a Mental Health Court," Assistant
State Attorney and Charlotte
County court chief Ronald C.
Smith said.
Anyone can refer a person to
those courts, he added.
"But it takes a lot of things to
get in there, because it's almost a
competitive situation," Smith said.
"There aren't enough openings."
He said there are between 20
and 30 people on probation or
sentenced in the Mental Health
Court at any one time.
"They are monitored, assist-
ed and treated by Charlotte
Behavioral Health (Care)," Smith
said, adding 23 have graduated
from the "extensive treatment"
program in the last two years, and
only one has relapsed.
"People that get that help for
their condition won't go back and
commit more crimes," Smith said.
However Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care a mental health
and substance abuse treatment
facility in Punta Gorda has
lost more than $1 million in state
funding over the past five years,
according to CEO Jay Glynn.
"The recidivism rate (for Mental

Ronald C. Smith

"We do have a Drug Court
and a 3!, 1,it, Health
Court ... (but) there aren't
enough openings."
Ronald C. Smith,
assistant state attorney and
Charlotte County Court chief

Health Court) is very good,"
he said. "It's a very successful
program. The problem is, we don't
have enough beds for it. State
funding keeps shrinking."
Glynn pointed out Florida
ranks 49th of 50 states in terms of
mental health funding. And even
that allotted money is about to be
"The problem we have now is
going to get worse," Glynn said.
"Florida is now going to managed
care statewide. Our area is going
to get hit with this starting June 1.
Why this is going to make things
worse is because our Medicaid
contracts are the only contracts
we have that we're making a profit
on. Those are all going to be taken
over by (health maintenance
organizations) next year."
He said his agency has calculat-
ed its estimated additional losses
to be around $650,000. Glynn said
surrounding counties will suffer
Unless things change, jails will
continue to face the burden of
caring for or trying to care for
- the mentally ill.
At the Charlotte County Jail,
Goodwyne said, mentally ill
inmates in the general population
can be problematic at times.
When they refuse to take their
medication, bad things can
"There are serious cases,"
Goodwyne said. "There can be
very violent outbursts. Without
that medication, they can be
difficult to handle."
The jails in Sarasota and
Charlotte each have programs
for inmates to try to better
themselves through faith-based
substance-abuse programs and

Jay Glynn

"State funding is shrinking.
... Ti, problem we have
now is going to get worse.
Jay Glynn,
Charlotte Behavioral Health Care CEO

Capt. Brian Harris

"Once they're out ofjail,
that's it."
Capt. Brian Harris,
DeSoto County Sheriff's Office corrections

More than half of inmates nationwide have a mental illness, according to a
Bureau of Justice Statistics study released in 2006. Local officials say that figure
hasn't been improving, as state funding for the mentally ill continues to dwindle.

life-skills classes, for instance.
Wise said DeSoto County can't
afford jail programs, but "we do
the best we can" to have trained
personnel on campus to help
inmates with issues.
Still, Charlotte County assistant
jail commander Capt. Melissa
Turney points out these solutions
- though effective are only

"Jail is a very short-term
solution," she said. "We can
provide some treatment when
they're with us. But once they're
released, it's really the commu-
nity that's going to have to help
with some kind of programs for
them to go into. Unfortunately,
some individuals aren't going to
fare well in the community."








PA-13-12-14 Legislative Countywide
Pursuant to Section 163.31 i"i hi 163.3187(4), and 163.3180(6)(g), Florida Statutes, adopt an ordinance to amend the Capital Improvements Element; this
amendment will update the Capital Improvements Plan and the School Board 5 Year Working Plan; Petition No. PA-13-12-14; Applicant: Charlotte County
Board of County Commissioners; providing an effective date.
Z-14-01-01 Quasi-Judicial Commission District III
An Ordinance pursuant to Section 125.66, Florida Statutes, amending the Charlotte County Zoning Atlas from Planned Development (PD) to Residential
Multi-family 3.5 (RMF-3.5), for property located South of San Casa Drive and East of Placida Road (C.R. 775), in the Englewood area, containing 169.68+
acres; Commission District III; Petition No. Z-14-01-01; applicant: Placida 169 Holdings, LLC; providing an effective date.


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

Publish: February 23, 2014

OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014



L 3112 ^

L 3116 ^

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


AT 10:00 AM
2005 CHRYS
VIN# 1C3EL45R55N565502
Publish: February 23, 2014
103614 3005770

^^ 3122^^ 1 3122 ^ k^ 3122^^ 3^122^^

CASE NO: 09006082CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated December 23,
2013, entered in Civil Case No,:
09006082CA of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in Punta Gorda, Charlotte
County, Florida, Barbara T. Scott,
the Clerk of the Court, will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash online at WWW.CHAR-
Mat 11:00 A.M. EST on the 10
day of April, 2014 the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens. must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 31 day of December,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
(941) 637-2281, WITHIN TWO
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
322180 3003065
CASE NO.: 10-002708-CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure dated February
5, 2014, and entered in Case No.
10-002708-CA of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE
RATION TRUST 2006-HE2 is the
Plaintiff, and PETER GILMORE is
the Defendant. The Clerk will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash on the Internet at:
at 11:00 a.m. on the 24 day of
March. 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 15, BLOCK 1446, PORT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated this 7 day of February,
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
367007 3002874
CASE NO. 08-2010-CA-001692


SERIES 2006-6CB,
MARY N. CUSKER; et al.,
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated December 23, 2013, and
entered in Case No. 08-2010-CA-
001692 of the Circuit Court in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
SERIES 2006-6CB is Plaintiff and
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
, 11:00 a.m. on April 11. 2014,
the following described property
as set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on Dec. 31, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
105230 3003083
CASE NO.: 10 003601 CA
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment dated
December 23, 2013, entered in
Civil Case Number 10 003601
CA, in the Circuit Court for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein
CENLAR FSB, the Plaintiff, and
JOSE SABINO, et al, are the
Defendants, Charlotte County
Clerk of Court will sell the proper-
ty situated in Charlotte County,
Florida, described as:
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at
at 11:00 AM, on the 10 day of
April, 2014. Any person claiming
an interest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the prop-
erty owner as of the date of the
lis pendens must file a claim with-
in 60 days after the sale.
Dated: December 30. 2013.
By: M. B. White
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
276862 3002933
CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-003576
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Dec.
23, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 08-2012-CA-003576 of the
Circuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein FIDELITY
BANK is the Plaintiff and WILLIAM


To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

and UNKNOWN TENANT #2 n/k/a
Defendants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash
, the Clerk's website for on-line
auctions, at 11:00 A.M. on the 10
day of April, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Order of Final Judgment, to
LOT 15, BLOCK 1638, PORT
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 30 day of December,
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, CHARLOTTE County,
PUNTA GORDA FL 33950- County
Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
"Apre ako ki fet avek Americans
With Disabilites Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe
nan program sa-a dwe, nan yun
tan rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33950-County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8771
oubyen 1-800-955-8770 i pasan
pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
personnel en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au, CHARLOTTE County, 350
GORDA FL 33950-County Phone:
941-637-2113 TDD 1-800-955-
8771 ou 1-800-955-8770 Via
Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento, ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33950-County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8770 6 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
109440 3003118
CASE NO.: 13-524-CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated December 9,
2013, and entered in Case No.
13-524-CA of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida
in which Nationstar Mortgage,
LLC, is the Plaintiff and Con-
stance J Wright-Albright also
known as Constance J. Albright,
Michael W Albright also known as
Michael William Albright, Tenant #
1, Tenant # 2, The Unknown
Spouse of Constance J Wright-
Albright also known as Constance
J. Albright, The Unknown Spouse
of Michael W Albright also known
as Michael William Albright, Unit-
ed States of America Small Busi-
ness Administration, are defen-
dants, the Charlotte County Clerk
of the Circuit Court will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
in/on at www.charlotte.realfore-, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 9
day of April, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-


Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated in Charlotte County, Florida
this 11 day of December, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: February 16 & 23, 2014
272484 3002920

YOU CAN ....

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/Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
VSell Your Unwanted
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STEVE'S TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
03/07/2014, 09:00 am at
19888 Veterans Blvd Port Char
lotte, FL 33950, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1995 FORD
Publish: February 23, 2014
274754 3005777
STEVE'S TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
03/07/2014, 09:00 am at
19888 Veterans Blvd Port Char
lotte, FL 33950, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
2003 Chevrolet
Publish: February 23, 2014
274754 3005774

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole
of shopping
is right at

STEVE'S TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
03/07/2014, 09:00 am at
19888 Veterans Blvd Port Char-
lotte, FL 33950, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
2004 FORD
Publish: February 23, 2014
274754 3005779

Check the

Sun Classified

S i l 1 1 t o I



Garden Club to
hold luncheon,
card party
The Port Charlotte
Garden Club will play
host to its annual
Luncheon and Card Party
at noon March 6 at Holy
Trinity Lutheran Church,
2565 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte. The cost is $12
per person. Tickets will
not be available at the
door. For more infor-
mation, or to purchase
tickets, call Anne Hudson
at 941-875-9416.

Players to present
'Hello Dolly!'
The Charlotte Players will
present the musical comedy
"Hello Dolly!" at 2 p.m. today;
and at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, at the
Cultural Center of Charlotte
County 2280 Aaron St, Port
Charlotte. This is one of
Broadway's most beloved
and longest-running
musicals. The story centers
around Dolly Levi and her
efforts to marry Horace
Vandergelder, the well-
known half-millionaire.
Tickets costs $24 for
adults, and $12 for stu-
dents. Discounted group
tickets are available upon
request. Reserved seating is
available by calling 941-
625-4175, ext. 220; or visit
For more information, call
the Charlotte Players office
at 941-255-1022.

Big Band
celebrates 'Year
That Was'
The Charlotte County Big
Band will devote the 2013-
2014 season to some of the
best years of music with
its season called "The Year
ThatWas ..., at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte County
Theater, 2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte. The series kicked
off Sept. 16,2013, with 1938,
featuring the Carnegie
Hall concert by Benny
Goodman. The remaining
schedule includes:
Monday: the 1960s -
Latin American influence
produces gems like "Girl
From Ipanema," "How
Insensitive" and Herbie
Hancock's "Watermelon
March 17: the 1970s
- The fusion of rock and
jazz influences Chicago
with "Does Anyone Really
Know What Time It Is" and
"25 or 6 to 4," along with
the big band sounds of
Maynard Ferguson, Buddy
Rich and Woody Herman.
*April 21: the 1980s-
contemporary influences
of Henry Mancini, Sammy
Nestico, Don Schamber
and Dave Wolpe lead to
"Pink Panther," "Sweet
Georgia Brown" and more.
Shows are scheduled to
begin at 7 p.m. Advanced
ticket prices are $11 per
person for Cultural Center
members, or $12 for
nonmembers; tickets the
day of the show are $13 per
person, with no member
discounts. The full season
is available for only $85.
Purchase tickets at www. or
the box office. For more
information, call 941-625-
4175, ext. 221.


Marion Stanley Taylor, 20, 2500
block of Luther Road, Deep Creek.
Charges: battery, and giving false ID to
an officer. Bond: none.
Robert Justin Hattis, 19, 21200
block of Pemberton Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of

less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia,
violation of probation, and driving
with a suspended or revoked license.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman
i Find great bargains in the $'
$ Every day in the Charlot Sml $

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

FROM PAGE ONE C OurTown Page 13

plays host to the event.
A total of 1,200 tickets
were sold in advance,
with VIP and premium
seating sold out. The
purposeful limit on
attendance not only
ensures that the event
remains at comfortable
levels, but actually
encourages repeat
It was last year that
Janet Montgomery of
New Port Richey, Fla.,
got her first earful of
jazz, when a girlfriend
from Illinois insisted
they try out the Punta
Gorda Wine & Jazz
Festival. They came
back Saturday for an
encore performance.
"She introduced me
to jazz and I love it,"
Montgomery said. "She
opened my eyes."
For Jim and Marlene

Anderson of Punta
Gorda, and David
Tangora, visiting from
Fort Lauderdale, this
is their seventh annual
pilgrimage to the fest.
"We love the sun-
shine, the jazz and the
wine. We're happy," said
Marlene, joyfully taking
in all three at once.
"And then we get to see
a beautiful sunset."
A jazz aficionado,
Tangora attends nu-
merous jazz festivals on
Florida's east coast, but
prefers the relative calm
and sophistication of
Punta Gorda's contribu-
tion to the only one of
the fine arts created in
"This is a lot smaller,
more intimate," he said.
Tangora particularly
was looking forward to
saxophonists Richard
Elliott, formerly of the
Tower of Power; and
Mindy Abair, a local
artist with a big follow-
ing. He still remembers

Abair's show last
year, which served as
a homecoming that
brought down the
"She must have had
40 people onstage -
family and friends," he
But being seasoned
veterans of the Punta
Gorda event, they
have noticed a change
over time. For the first
few years, the ticket
price included all the
food and wine you
could consume. Then,
for a while, just the
beer and wine was
complimentary. This
year's change in policy
provides three drinks
for regular admission.
"We're going to be
writing the chamber
about that," Marlene
Added Tangora: "Next
year, we'll probably
have to carry the equip-
ment for the bands."

Punta Gorda's very own Mindi Abair gets the crowd dancing at Saturday's Wine & Jazz Festival in
Laishley Park.

Mindi Abair and her band run through a high-octane performance Saturday at the Ninth Annual
Punta Gorda Wine & Jazz Festival in Laishley Park.

From the VIP section, which was expanded this year, the crowd extends far into Laishley Park.

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:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Young adults move into 'special' house

- After moving into
their large new home in
Parkside, the residents go
about their day in the usual
manner. After returning
home from work, they
congregate in the living
room, talking about their
day and laughing together,
before breaking for dinner.

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents



But a closer look yields
some distinctions from
your typical family home. A
subtle ramp leads into the
house, where the kitchen
cabinets are lower than
the norm, and the hallway
running between the four
bedrooms is wider.
It is a special-needs
house that meets all
Americans for Disabilities
Act requirements, and
is designed to allow the ten-
ants their own living space,
including a bathroom and
a lanai.
"They each get to do
their own thing," said Bob
Hebert, Charlotte County
housing manager. "There's
plenty of room; they're

I ,ii ', I I I'. Ihl" il hUll I. I IIIIII,.

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happy with it. It's a perma-
nent home for them for
however long they want."
Hebert hopes the single-
story house, a first for
Charlotte County, becomes
a prototype for at least a
half dozen more-affordable
homes for people with
physical disabilities, spread
throughout the county.
Replacing a dilapidated
structure that was bought
out of foreclosure and de-
molished, the 3,600-square-
foot, energy-efficient home
was built for $260,000, plus
$70,000 for the lot.
It is one of 11 subsidized
homes realized from a
$2 million Neighborhood
Stabilization Program

Work tl
very four years, we
are reminded that
it's time once again
for the Olympic games. It's
a wonderful time to join
in the celebration of the
accomplishments of these
athletes, as they achieve
their personal goals. While
sharing their spotlight, we
learn about their dedica-
tion to their goals, and how
they overcame challenges
working with their various
coaches and trainers. We
learn how they competed in
many trial events before they
stepped onto the big stage
at the Olympic games. They
had set a goal and prepared
many years in advance to
arrive at these games, and

grant, which requires that
25 percent of the funds be
used for low-income and
special-needs housing.
Without this home, the
three young adults living
there would face almost
insurmountable challeng-
es, said AngelaWard of
Suncoast New Options, a
Medicaid Waiver provider
with an office in North Port.
"We serve individuals,
educate and train them to
live as independent a life as
possible, and provide them
with every opportunity
anybody else has," Ward
said. "If they don't have this
support, they are subject
to exploitation, (and are)
at risk of being homeless

he steps

F7 Edison
t.0 rl College

they knew at each point on
their prequalifying checklist
of trial events, what needed
to be done in order to get
them to the games.
Not unlike these Olympic
athletes, there are high
school seniors who are
about to graduate from
high school in only three
months. They have been

and having their health and
safety compromised."
In return, the tenants
pay a maximum of $250
per month in rent, based
on income, and all their
utilities, while also being re-
sponsible for the furnishing
and upkeep of the home.
When taking occupancy
the first week of February,
the new residents also
received something else -
a sense of belonging.
"It's exposure to commu-
nity life," said Lee Suelzle,
Suncoast New Options
director of MedicareWaiver
services, which serves
more than 100 individuals
throughout Southwest
Florida. "This program has

to college
preparing to attend college
since their freshman year in
high school. They have set a
goal, and have been working
with their school counselors
as their personal coaches
and trainers, to get first to
their high school graduation,
While also becoming fully
prepared to attend college
and begin the career of their
choice. They certainly have
faced their trials along the
way, testing their skills and
abilities, very similar to these
Olympic athletes. Soon, they
will cross the stage at their
high school commencement
ceremony, savoring the
moment briefly, and then
moving on to the next trial
on their checklist which is
to get into college, and to
compete at the next level
Much like the Olympic
athletes, some students
will do it all very well, while
others will need more
coaching to compete, and
to pass their individual
and personal trials. Along
the way, the checklist that
guides them to their goal is a
common one. If they know
where they want to go, then
they know what needs to be
done. If those students are at
all uncertain, then now is the
time for them to draw on the
expertise of their high school
counselors, and to talk with

turned out to be a great
resource for them"
Hebert recognizes there
is a demand for more-af-
fordable housing for those
with special needs, saying
the next project could be
an "aging in place" home.
In this scenario, a senior
is able to stay in the same
home and neighborhood,
despite the need for finan-
cial assistance and support
after losing a spouse.
"We're going to learn
what we're doing right, and
what we're doing wrong,"
Hebert said of the county's
latest venture. "We can use
this as a demonstration to
seek other funds."

some prospective college
advisers, their parents
and peers, so that they are
prepared to excel at the next
level academically.
Setting a goal and follow-
ing a checklist allows both
Olympic athletes and pro-
spective college students to
arrive at their intended goals.
Many prospective college
students will set a goal, but
will not have the discipline
or the organization to
develop a simple checklist,
and to work on it regularly
to arrive at their intended
goal. The college-entrance
checklist is a simple one,
and it's universal for all
schools. Simply, it follows as:
Visit the school; apply; send
transcripts and test scores;
attend an advising session
and new student orienta-
tion; pick classes; and start
It's not very difficult to do,
but you might be surprised
how often many prospective
college students are un-
prepared to move forward
or don't, because they are
"waiting," which is a noun,
and not an action verb.
Tom Carr is campus
coordinator of admissions
and enrollment at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta Gorda.
Email him at Thomas.carr@

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:The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


C OurTown Page 15

Women encourage women at WIN breakfast

- Charlotte County
members of WIN -
Women in NAACP -
presented a breakfast
meeting at the Captain's
Table restaurant at
Fishermen's Village
Saturday morning, high-
lighting four community
business leaders who
addressed the theme:
Taking Care of Business.
The program, intro-
duced byWIN president
and mistress of ceremo-
nies Holly D. Harris, was
designed to empower
women to "take care of
themselves" some-
thing female homemak-
ers, mothers, workers
and business owners
tend not to do.
Brittany Rosen,
general manager of the
Captain's Table restau-
rant and director of the
Smuggler's Foundation,
tackled the first topic:
Nutrition. She explained
how nutritional stress
can impact the effects
of stress, similarly to
physical or emotional
"Hunger signals,"
Rosen said, "doesn't
mean you need food. It
means you need nutri-
tion. Eating the wrong
things causes us to have
nutritional deficiencies

Holly D. Harris, president of the local Women in NAACP,
introduces speakers at Saturday's breakfast.

that cause nutritional
stress, and contribute
to elevated cortisol
levels ... (which) make
it impossible to lose
weight and gain muscle.
It also causes loss of
sleep, feeling tired,
getting hungry, eating
bad foods, and not
getting the nutrients
your body needs. It's a
vicious cycle."
Beverly Lewis RN,
BS, care manager
and marketing liason
for Greystone Home
Healthcare next
addressed Home Health
Care Services. She

described it as a short,
intermittent service
that Medicare and
other managed-care
insurance plans offer
with different coverage
Nursing care, accord-
ing to Lewis, includes
an assessment and
observation of a patient
who is recovering from
an illness or injury.
"Nurses recognize
problems you may not
realize," she stated.
They may handle
wound care, injection
or IV administration,
ostomy care, catheters


Minnie Austin and Betty Barton, fourth and fifth from the left, presented Certificates of
Appreciation during the WIN breakfast Saturday morning at the Captain's Table restaurant at
Fishermen's Village in Punta Gorda to Kimberly Washington, from far left, Frankie Thomas,
Annita Aping, Melody Washington, Althea Marie Cooks, Anthonette Hill, Christine A. Hause and
Brittany Rosen.

and more. They can also
help with supervision
of medications, and ed-
ucate patients on their
condition, treatments
and how to manage it.
The third subject
involved, and was
presented by Christine
A. Hause, vice president
of Trust & Management
Services for Charlotte
State Bank & Trust
covered. Hause covered
Trust and Investment
Management, while
Melody Washington of
First Macedonia Church

in Punta Gorda offered
some inspiration to
guests while speaking
about Spiritual Healing.
Special guest Mary
Ann Carroll, a talented
artist and member of
the historic Florida
Highwaymen, was intro-
duced and recognized
for her contributions to
our culture. Certificates
of Appreciation were
presented to the fea-
tured speakers and
event volunteers.
Annita Aping, 2014
team recruitment

chairwoman for the
American Cancer
Society's Relay for Life,
also made a special
Aping, a seven-year
cancer survivor,
urged the women in
attendance to join the
worldwide movement to
end cancer, perhaps by
volunteering for a Relay
"Cancer doesn't care
what you do in your life
or how busy you are,"
she said. "It picks you
no matter what."


PGPD seeks
The Punta Gorda
Police Department now
seeks sponsors for its
summer youth basket-
ball league Jammers.
The hammers vouth

basketball program
has become one of
the premier leagues
in Charlotte County.
The league which is
totally free to children
- provides the young
players with uniforms,
trophies, and other
surprises throughout

the summer. Punta
Gorda police officers are
coaching eight teams
this year. Sponsors are
needed in order to keep
this basketball league
completely free for
the children and their
parents. Team spon-
sors, which is a $300

donation, will receive
their companies' name
on the back of their
respective team's jerseys
and website recogni-
tion. League sponsors,
with a minimum $100
donation, will receive
recognition on banners

and on the website.
Punta Gorda police
officers started the
Jammers basketball
program in 2001 as a
way to reach at-risk
youth in public housing.
For more information,
to sponsor a team,

or make a donation,
call Lt. Joe King at
941-575-5525, or email For
more information on
Jammers, visit http:// /depts/police/

qvt'rjm*v -j __ s 29d9 W ** 7 71






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-United Way
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Englewood East couple bond with birding

and Joan Emlin have
gone to the birds and
they're loving it.
Originally from upstate
New York, the Emlins
moved to Englewood
East four years ago,
where the couple discov-
ered they had a mutual
love for birding and
wildlife photography.
Their photos have ap-
peared in the February-
March 2014 issue of
Birds & Bloom and
other publications, and
their blog site www.
com reflects how much
they enjoy capturing the
photographic images
of the birds throughout
Florida. That doesn't
count the 20 bird feeders
in their yard.
The Emlins a
relatively young couple
who married in 2006 -
describe themselves as
both amateur birders

and photographers. They
have documented 82
species in their back-
yard, 217 in Florida, and
a life list of 221 different
species in the last three
This month on their
blog, the Emlins featured
the juvenile blue her-
ons and the vermilion
flycatcher, the latest
species added onto their
life list.
Their interest in
birding hatched in New
York with one bird feeder
in an apartment complex
that attracted blue jays
and cardinals.
Their interest in
birding really took off
once the Emlins moved
to Florida. They both had
an interest in photog-
raphy before they even
Joan said, "That's how
we became a birding
team. We're 100 percent
a birding team, and it's
great to have this hobby
together as a married

"It's just fantastic that
we get excited over the
littlest bird or the biggest
bird or the most colorful
bird," she said.
Among their favorite
haunts in the Englewood
area are Ann Dever
Memorial Regional
Park on San Casa Drive;
Oyster Creek Regional
Park; the Englewood
Sports Complex; and
Amberjack, Lemon
Bay and Indian Mound
parks. Other area sites
they frequent include the
Celery Fields in Sarasota
County, Babcock Ranch
in Charlotte County, and
the J.N. "Ding" Darling
National Wildlife Refuge
in Lee County.
The couple also have
traveled to the Keys and
elsewhere in Florida,
in their pursuit of bird
They've photographed
Florida scrub jays in
their yard, which the
Emlins considered
- with green herons
- among the easiest to

Englewood East couple Joan and Dan Emlin discovered a mutual love for birding and wildlife
photography since moving to Florida four years ago.

photograph. They've also
captured images of ro-
seate spoonbills, which
they deem as among
the most unusual birds

they've photographed;
and painted buntings,
among the most colorful.
Those that top their
list of "yet-to-find"

species include flamin-
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Englewood East residents Dan and Joan Emlin love to
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:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014



Wf'ay J


Automakers worry
about UAW struggles

The big manufacturers worry
that the beleaguered union
might be absorbed by a more
hostile union.
Page 2 -

Christie keeps low
profile as Dems attack

Republican officials have been
eager to change the subject
as Democrats link Christie's
troubles to vulnerable GOP
governors in a challenging
election season.

Page 5 -

When to go where on
a vacation to Europe

The best European destination
for the next six months-
starting right now with

Page 6 -

UN demands
aid for Syria

The UN is demanding that
President Bashar Assad's
government and the opposition
provide immediate access
everywhere in the country to
deliver aid to millions.
Page 7 -

For tomato workers,
extra penny adds up

Recent improvements in the
tomato fields might not seem
radical time clocks, outdoor
shade and 80 extra bucks a
week but to workers, the
difference is huge.

Page 8 -

hie1 W/i"reI

he Ipjirwww.sunnewspapers. net

Tymoshenko freed

Ukraine's former prime minister addresses ecstatic throngs

KIEV, Ukraine --Hours
after her release from
prison, former Ukrainian ,-
prime minister and-z...O
opposition icon Yulia ..W
Tymoshenko, appeared -
before an ecstatic throng
at the protester encamp-
ment in Ukraine's capital
Saturday, praising the
demonstrators killed in
violence this week and
urging the protesters
to keep occupying the
square. Z
Her speech to the crowd
of about 50,000, made
from a wheelchair because
of the severe back prob-
lems she suffered in 2 1/2
years of imprisonment,
was the latest stunning
development in the
fast-moving Ukrainian
political crisis.
Only a day earlier, her
arch-rival, President Viktor
Yanukovych, signed an
agreement with protest
leaders that cut his
powers and called for early AP PHOTOS
elections. Parliament,
once controlled by Former Ukrainian prime minister Yulia Tymoshenko addresses the crowd in central Kiev, Ukraine. Hours after being
released from prison, former Ukrainian prime minister and opposition icon Tymoshenko praised the demonstrators
FREED 14 killed in violence this week as heroes.

People listen to former Ukrainian prime minister Yulia Tymoshenko in Supporters listen to former Ukrainian prime minister Yulia Tymoshenko as
central Kiev, Ukraine, Saturday. she addresses the crowd in central Kiev, Ukraine, Saturday.

24 to receive belated Medal of Honor


MIAMI Melvin
Morris was command-
ing a strike force on a
mission near Chi Lang,
South Vietnam, when
his special forces group
came under attack and
a fellow commander
was killed near an
enemy bunker.
Despite massive
enemy fire directed at
him and his men, hit-
ting him three times,
the 72-year-old Morris
told The Associated
Press on Friday that
he was able to get to
his fallen comrade and
recover the body. He
also retrieved a map
that included strategic


These photos released by the U.S. Army show, from left, Spec. 4 Santiago J. Erevia, Sgt. 1st Class Jose Rodela and Staff
Sgt. Melvin Morris. Seeking to correct potential acts of bias spanning three wars, President Barack Obama will award the
Medal of Honor on March 18, to 24 Army veterans, including Erevia, Rodela and Morris, who are still alive and fought in
the Vietnam War.

information that would
have been trouble if it
fell into enemy hands.
More than four de-
cades later, as a way to

try to correct potential
acts of bias spanning
three wars, President
Barack Obama will
bestow the Medal of

Mexico's Sinaloa drug kingpin

Guzman captured alive

massive operation that
mushroomed through the
western Mexican state of
Sinaloa last week netted
the world's top drug
lord, who was captured
overnight by U.S. and
Mexican authorities
at a condominium in
Mazatlan, officials from

both countries said.
A senior U.S. law
enforcement official said


"El Chapo"
Guzman was
taken alive
by Mexican
marines in
the beach
resort town.
The official
was not

condition of anonym-
ity. Mexican President
Enrique Pena Nieto con-
firmed the arrest on his
Twitter account Saturday
Guzman, 56, was found
with an unidentified
woman, the official
said, adding that the
U.S. Drug Enforcement
Administration and the
Marshals Service were

authorized to discuss
the arrest and spoke on KINGPIN 14

Honor on the Florida
man and 23 other
veterans. They come
after a decade-long

mandated review of
minorities who may
have been passed over

Fla. Legislative

session to be a

mix of priorities
TALLAHASSEE Tax cuts, stiffer sex
offender laws, expanding school vouchers
and, as always, the state budget will be
among the issues Florida legislators will
consider over their annual 60-day session
that begins shortly.
But so will legalizing half-gallon beer
growlers, raising the speed limit to

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Detroit automakers worry

about UAW money struggles

United Auto Workers'
membership and dues are
down sharply from just six
years ago. In another sign
of weakness, the union
suffered a stunning defeat
this month when it tried
to organize a Tennessee
factory run by labor-friend-
The rejection, by a close
vote, was a major setback
in the union's effort to
expand in the South,
where non-union, foreign
companies such asVW,
Nissan and Hyundai are
rapidly growing.
But instead of relief,
Detroit's three automakers

- Ford, Chrysler and
General Motors are
increasingly anxious about
the 78-year old union's
For them, it's a "devil you
know" situation. They wor-
ry that the 382,000-mem-
ber UAW could be
absorbed by a more hostile
union. Such a merger
could disrupt a decade of
labor-management peace
that has helped America's
auto industry survive the
financial crisis and emerge
much stronger, according
to a person with knowledge
of executive discussions.
Another union might
not be as willing to keep

labor costs competitive
with overseas automakers,
says the person, who
asked not to be identified
because the discussions
are confidential.
Despite talk of a union
merger, Gary Chaison, a
labor relations professor
at Clark University in
Worcester, Mass., says he
doesn't see the UAW giving
up its identity and history
by combining with another
"It's something that the
employers always fear," he
Spokesmen for Ford,
GM and Chrysler declined
comment, and a top UAW

official says the automak-
ers' worries are unfounded.
Even as it struggles,
the UAW remains the
wealthiest union in the
nation, with assets of
more than $1 billion at
the end of 2012. Officials
point to a revived U.S.
auto industry and more
hiring at UAW-represented
factories, moves that have
stabilized membership
dues that have been falling
since 2006.
Still, the union's loss
at the VW plant in
Chattanooga, Tenn.,
heightened concerns about
how it can grow.
Annual dues collected

In this July 31,2012, file photo, an employee works on a Passat
sedan at the Volkswagen plant in Chattanooga, Tenn. As of Feb. 22,
the United Auto Workers' main source of income is down sharply
and its ranks are a fraction of what they were just six years ago.

were down more than
40 percent to $115 million
from 2006 to 2012, as
the union's ranks fell by
30 percent. Thousands of
members took buyouts
and early retirement as
Detroit's auto industry

lost billions during the
financial crisis and worst
economic downturn since
the Great Depression.
Membership has risen
slightly since 2009, but
dues collected continue to

Tribal killing

suspect target of investigation

ALTURAS, Calif. (AP)-
The woman who police
say killed three family
members and a worker at
the headquarters building
for an Indian tribe that was
evicting her and her son
from its land was the target
of a federal investigation
into at least $50,000 in
missing tribal funds.
Investigators have been
looking into whether
Cherie Lash Rhoades
took federal grant money
meant for the Cedarville
Rancheria tribe she once
led, a person familiar with

the tribe's situation told The
Associated Press on Friday.
The person spoke only on
condition of anonymity.
Rhoades recently was
ousted as chairwoman
of the 35-member tribe
that includes many of her
On Thursday afternoon,
her brother, Rurik Davis,
and other tribal members
were attending a meet-
ing involving Rhoades'
potential eviction at the
headquarters building
in the rural northeastern
California community of

Alturas. It's unclear pre-
cisely when the shooting
began, but in quick suc-
cession Davis, 50; Rhoades'
niece, Angel Penn, 19; her
nephew, Glenn Calonicco,
30; and Shelia Lynn Russo,
47, were killed.
Investigators were
looking into whether the
embezzlement allegations
spurred the tribe's efforts
to evict Rhoades, but
had not established any
definitive motive, Alturas
Police Chief Ken Barnes
said Friday.
"If we could confirm or

deny that, it would help
me toward a motive,"
Barnes said.
Later Friday, police
armed with rifles and pis-
tols searched her home.
One Alturas police officer
who would not give his
name acknowledged that
they were serving a search
warrant, but would not
say what they seized.
Eviction from tribal
housing is among the
most serious punishments
for American Indians. One
of Rhoades' nephews,
Jason Penn, said Davis

was behind the effort.
"Her brother drove her
too far," Penn said as he
stood in the front yard of
Rhoades' home on the
tribe's land in Cedarville,
about 15 miles from
Penn said he drove
into Alturas on Thursday
with Rhoades, and she
dropped him off at a cous-
in's home before going
to tribal headquarters.
He later heard about the
'All I heard was there
was some shooting, and

my sister and brother
were dead," he said with a
shrug. His sister was Penn,
and his brother Calonicco.
"I've gotten over worse."
The fourth victim,
Russo, 47, was a tribal ad-
ministrator who managed
evictions and had two
teenagers, said her moth-
er, Linda Stubblefield of
Taft. Davis' two daughters
were wounded, police
One was alert and
talking. The other re-
mained in critical condi-
tion, Barnes said.

Opiates taking heavy toll on Cape Cod

(The Boston Globe) -
A rash of drug over-
doses has plagued Cape
Cod since the beginning
of the year and sent local

officials and outreach
workers scrambling to
respond to the surge in
heroin and other opiate

Premier- 0ae G mSrSr roie

Yarmouth has record-
ed 13 overdoses since
Jan. 1, including two
fatalities, police said.
The Barnstable villages
of Centerville, Osterville,
and Marstons Mills have
counted nine overdoses,
including one death.
And Falmouth has been
hit with six overdoses,
including two fatalities,
authorities said.
"The ODs have become
almost an epidemic
problem down here,"
said Detective Sergeant
Chuck Peterson, who
has worked in narcotics

for 20 years with the
Yarmouth police.
The alarming rise
in overdoses does not
appear to be unique to
Cape Cod, as commu-
nity after community in
Massachusetts, Vermont,
and other states has
reported a spike in opiate
But Cape Cod is an ex-
ample of a place afflicted
by what many police and
health officials are calling
a crisis that is rapidly
cutting across racial,
income, and geographic

It is a crisis in which
drug users, many in
their teens and 20s, are
turning to heroin as a
much cheaper alternative
to once-popular pre-
scription opiates such as
OxyContin and Percocet,
authorities said.
"It's not unique to
any specific area of the
state," said Hilary Jacobs,
director of the Bureau of
Substance Abuse Services
for the state Department
of Public Health. "It's
coming from all over."
Fire Chief Michael
Winn, who commands

the station that serves
Centerville, Osterville,
and Marstons Mills, said
the overdose problem
has even reached the
front door of the fire-
house, where at least one
victim, not breathing and
slumped in the front seat,
was driven by a friend on
Jan. 30.
Firefighters attended
to that victim, who
survived. At the time, the
ambulance was un-
available because it had
been dispatched to an
overdose in another part
of town, Winn said.

As a Sun Newspaper Subscriber

you can access your account
information online at
Go to Directory and then My Subscription

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times regardless of
whether their deliveries
are completed, accord-
ing to the head of the
association of postal
The move has prompt-
ed complaints from
the public, including
residents in Bethesda,
Md. for example, some of
whom say they've been
without mail for a week.
Bethesda's Marcela
Zoccali said she went
seven days without mail
after a snowstorm hit
Feb. 13. She said the
streets and walkways in
her neighborhood were
clear by Saturday, but no
mail arrived at her home
untilWednesday, when a
carrier explained that he
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his station every day by
5 p.m.
"With this kind of ser-
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people are switching
to other mail carriers,"
Zoccali said.
National Association
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President Louis Atkins
confirmed Thursday that
postal managers are try-
ing to keep carriers off the
streets at night to avoid
potential violence. He
said he knows of stations
in Miami, Seattle and the
District of Columbia that
have taken that step.

SThe Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE

Exercise data reveal a couch potato nation

(LA Times)-
Americans are stuck in
chairs and on the couch,
spending eight hours a
day with their metabolic
engines barely idling,
according to data from
sensors that scientists put
on nearly 2,600 people to
see what they actually did
all day.
The results were not
encouraging: Obese
women averaged about 11
seconds a day at vigorous
exercise, while men and
women of normal weight
exercised vigorously
(on the level of a jog or
brisk uphill hike) for less
than two minutes a day,
according to the study


Yanukovych supporters,
quickly thereafter voted
to decriminalize the
abuse-of-office charge for
which Tymoshenko was
Yanukovych meanwhile
appeared to be losing
power by the hour. He
decamped from Kiev
to Kharkiv, a city in his
support base in eastern
Ukraine, while protesters
took control of the pres-
idential administration
building and thousands
of curious and contemp-
tuous Ukrainians roamed
the suddenly open
grounds of the lavish
compound outside Kiev
where he was believed to
In Kharkiv, Yanukovych
defiantly declared that
he regarded parliament's
actions as invalid and bit-
terly likened the demon-
strators who conducted


for the U.S. military's
highest honor because of
long-held prejudices.
Morris became one of
the first soldiers to don a
"green beret" in 1961 and
volunteered twice for
deployments to Vietnam
during the war. After his
Sept 17, 1969, ordeal, the
then-Staff Sgt. Morris
received a Distinguished
Service Cross in 1970. He
said he never realized
that being black might


"heavily involved" in the
capture. No shots were
A legendary outlaw
and fugitive, Guzman
had been pursued for
several weeks. His arrest
came on the heels of
the takedown of several
top Sinaloa operatives
in the last few months
and at least 10 mid-level
cartel members in the
last week. The informa-
tion leading to Guzman
was gleaned from those
arrested, said Michael
S. Vigil, a former



75 mph in some areas
and finally making it
legal for unmarried men
and women to have sex
in the homes they share.
Hundreds of bills have
already been filed for
the session beginning
March 4 some mun-
dane, some making a
political point, some
dealing with major policy
changes and some that
could affect Floridians'
everyday lives. And most
will never make it to Gov.
Rick Scott's desk when
lawmakers go home the
first weekend in May.

published in Mayo Clinic
If you included moder-
ate exercise, such as yoga
or golf, folks of normal
weight logged about 2.5
to 4 hours weekly, accord-
ing to the data. In part,
that's good news: federal
recommendations for
adults include 2.5 hours
of moderate-intensity
aerobic activity coupled
with muscle-strengthen-
ing exercise.
Still, the data sketch a
nearly supine population
profile, with days marked
by long hours of sedentary
behavior, particularly for
those who are overweight
or obese.

three months of protests
against him to Nazis.
"Everything that is
happening today is, to a
greater degree, vandalism
and banditry and a coup
d'etat," he said. "I will do
everything to protect my
country from breakup, to
stop bloodshed."
The reversal of fortune
for both Tymoshenko
and Yanukovych was an
eerie echo of the Orange
Revolution of a decade
ago the mass protests
that forced a rerun of
a presidential election
nominally won by
Yanukovych. Tymoshenko
attracted world attention
as the most vivid of the
protest leaders, her elabo-
rate blond peasant braid
making her instantly
On Saturday,
Tymoshenko appeared
close to exhaustion
and her voice cracked
frequently, but her flair
for vivid words was
"You are heroes,

have kept the higher
honor from him.
"I never really did wor-
ry about decorations,"
Morris said.
He got a huge surprise
when the Army con-
tacted him in May and
arranged for Obama to
call him at his Cocoa,
Fla., home.
"I fell to my knees, I
was shocked," Morris
said. "President Obama
said he was sorry this
didn't happen before.
He said this should have
been done 44 years ago."
The unusual mass
ceremony, scheduled for

senior DEA official
who was briefed on the
The Mexican navy
raided the Culiacan
house of Guzman's
ex-wife, Griselda
Lopez, earlier this week
and found a cache of
weapons and a tunnel
in one of the rooms that
led to the city's drainage
system, leading author-
ities to believe Guzman
barely escaped, Vigil
As more people were
arrested, more homes
were raided.
"It became like a
nuclear explosion where
the mushroom started
to expand throughout

The House and Senate
leaders say, though, they
will not be taking a step
back and coasting during
an election year, when
many contentious issues
are often left for another
"We really wanted to
continue to push the en-
velope this year and not
waste a session," House
Speaker Will Weatherford
Weatherford and
Senate President Don
Gaetz have laid out a
five-point work plan
for the session dealing
with education; making
the state more military
friendly; making broad-
based tax cuts; protect-
ing children, the elderly

"We've engineered
physical activity out of
our daily lives and that's
causing the health dispari-
ties that we have in this
country," said the study's
lead author, Edward C.
Archer, a nutrition and
obesity researcher at the
University of Alabama,
Birmingham. "How you
spend your day deter-
mines whether you store
your food as fat or store
your food in your muscle,
The data part of a
study testing whether
an indirect measure
of energy expenditure,
based on metabolism of
water, stood up to other

measurements in the field
- or on the couch, as
it turns out. It did, and
depressingly so.
For the obese, the study
confirms what has been
known for some time -
they are stuck in a "vicious
cycle" of inactivity and
weight gain, said Archer.
The difference between
those who were over-
weight and those with a
normal range body mass
amounted to four to six
minutes of moderate to
vigorous activity, the study
Although socioeco-
nomic data were not
included in the paper,
previous research has

Former Ukrainian prime minister Yulia Tymoshenko a
the crowd in central Kiev, Ukraine, Saturday.

you are the best thing
in Ukraine!" she said
of those killed in the
violence. The Health
Ministry on Saturday said
the death toll in clashes
between protesters and
police that included
sniper attacks had
reached 82.
And she urged the
demonstrators not to
yield from their en-
campment in the square,
known in Ukrainian as

March 18, will honor vet-
erans, most of Hispanic
or Jewish heritage,
who already had been
recognized with the
Distinguished Service
Cross, the nation's
second-highest military
Morris is one of only
three of the recipients
still living. The others
are Spc. 4 Santiago J.
Erevia of San Antonio,
cited for courage
during a search and
clear mission near Tam
Ky, South Vietnam, on
May 21, 1969; and Sgt.
1st Class Jose Rodela of

the city of Culiacan,"
Vigil said.
Authorities learned
that Guzman fled to
nearby Mazatlan, where
he was arrested with "a
few" of his bodyguards
nearby, Vigil said.
"He got tired of living
up in the mountains
and not being able to
enjoy the comforts of
his wealth. He became
complacent and starting
coming into the city of
Culiacan and Mazatlan.
That was a fatal error,"
he added.
Vigil said Mexico
may decide to extradite
Guzman to the U.S. to
avoid any possibility
that he escapes from

and other vulnerable
Floridians; and address-
ing government pension
costs and ethics.
"The thought was
we wanted it to be
bigger and broader and
hopefully bolder than
the agenda we had last
year," said Weatherford,
R-Wesley Chapel.
But one issue that
seems to be debated
every year at the Capitol
- gambling won't be
high on the priority list of
either lawmaker.
"We're both very skep-
tical about gambling,"
said Gaetz, R-Niceville.
There will be a push
to create casino resorts,
particularly in Miami,
as there have been the

the Maidan.
"In no case do
have the right tc
the Maidan unti
have concluded
thing that you p
do," she said.
After the 2004
helped bring Vik1
Yushchenko to t
presidency, Tym
became prime n
But when Yanuk
won the 2010 ele
Tymoshenko wa

shown that low-income
people, particularly single
mothers, are most likely
to fall into a low-exercise
lifestyle, in part from the
demands of work and
from the condition of
recreational facilities in
their neighborhoods.
"Ultimately the greatest
inequalities we have is in
our health behaviors," he
Studies have shown that
maternal obesity leads
to obesity in children, he
noted. But the lifestyle
of all children could use
some changes, to keep
the cycle of inactivity and
obesity from perpetuating
itself, he added.

arrested and put on trial
for abuse of office, an
action widely seen as
political revenge.
Her call for pro-
tests to continue and
Yanukovych's defiance
leaves unsettled the fate
of Ukraine, a nation
of 46 million of huge
strategic importance to
Russia, Europe and the
United States.
The country's western
regions, angered by cor-
AP PHOTO ruption in Yanukovych's
addresses government, want to be
closer to the European
Union and have rejected
Yanukovych's authority
i you in many cities. Eastern
leave Ukraine, which accounts
1il you for the bulk of the na-
every- tion's economic output,
planned to favors closer ties with
Russia and has largely
protests supported the president.
:tor The three-month protest


San Antonio, cited for
courage during combat
operations in Phuoc
Long province, South
Vietnam, on Sept. 1,
Among those posthu-
mously honored is Pfc.
Leonard M. Kravitz, the
uncle of musician Lenny
The Army conducted
the review under a direc-
tive from Congress in the
2002 National Defense
Authorization Act. The
law required that the
record of each Jewish
American and Hispanic
American veteran who

prison again, as he did
in 2001 in a laundry
truck a feat that fed
his larger-than-life
persona. Because in-
siders aided his escape,
rumors circulated for
years that he was helped
and protected by former
Mexican President
Felipe Calderon's
government, which
vanquished some of his
top rivals.
Calderon congratu-
lated Pena Nieto on the
capture Saturday via his
Twitter account.
Guzman faces
multiple federal drug
trafficking indictments
in the U.S. and is on the
DEA's most-wanted list.

last few years. Gaetz
and Weatherford aren't
closing the door to the
idea, but Gaetz said
there first needs to be a
holistic look at Florida's
gambling industry in
general to clean up laws
and regulations that have
been patched together
over the years.
And there's also
the compact with the
Seminole Indian Tribe
that allowed exclusive
gambling rights for their
casinos in exchange
for what's approaching
$1 billion in payments
to the state over the last
four years.
A portion of the agree-
ment allowing blackjack
and other card games

movement was prompt-
ed by the president's
decision to abort an
agreement with the EU
in favor of a deal with

received a Service Cross
during or after World
War II be reviewed for
possible upgrade to the
Medal of Honor.
The Pentagon said the
Army reviewed the cases
of the 6,505 recipients
of the Distinguished
Service Cross from
World War II and the
Korean and Vietnam
wars and found an eligi-
ble pool of 600 soldiers
who may have been
Jewish or Hispanic.
Of the 24, eight fought
in the Vietnam War, nine
in the Korean War and
seven in World War II.

His drug empire stretch-
es throughout North
America and reaches as
far away as Europe and
Australia. His cartel has
been heavily involved
in the bloody drug war
that has torn through
parts of Mexico for the
last several years.
"It would be a mas-
sive black eye on the
(Mexican) government
if he is able to escape
again. That's the only
reason they would turn
him over," Vigil said.
Experts predict that as
long as Guzman's part-
ner, Ismael "El Mayo"
Zambada is at large,
the cartel will continue
business as usual.

at the tribe's casinos
expires in August 2015.
How Scott handles ne-
gotiations with the tribe
could also affect what
the legislature does.
More important to
the leaders are changes
in other policy, like
expanding a corporate
tax credit for companies
that give private school
vouchers to low-income
students. They also want
changes in the state
retirement system sim-
ilar to a failed proposal
last year that would
have required all future
public employees to
have individual invest-
ment accounts similar
to 401 (k) plans instead
of a guaranteed pension.


Today is Sunday, Feb. 23, the
54th day of 2014. There are 311
days left in the year.
Today in history
On Feb. 23,1954, the first
mass inoculation of schoolchil-
dren against polio using the
Salk vaccine began in Pittsburgh
as some 5,000 students were
On this date
In 1633, English diarist Samuel
Pepys (peeps) was born in
In 1836, the siege of the
Alamo began in San Antonio,
In 1848, the sixth president of
the United States, John Quincy
Adams, died in Washington, D.C.,
at age 80.
In 1863, British explorers John
H. Speke and James A. Grant
announced they had found the
source of the Nile River to be
Lake Victoria.
In 1870, Mississippi was
readmitted to the Union.
In 1903, President Theodore
Roosevelt signed an agreement
with Cuba to lease the area
around Guantanamo Bay to the
United States.
In 1927, President Calvin
Coolidge signed a bill creating
the Federal Radio Commission,
forerunner of the Federal
Communications Commission.
In 1934, Leopold III succeeded
his late father, Albert I, as King of
the Belgians.
In 1944, U.S. forces secured
Eniwetok Atoll from the Japanese
during World War II.
In 1945, U.S. Marines on Iwo
Jima captured Mount Suribachi.
In 1989, the Senate Armed
Services Committee voted 11-9
along party lines to recommend
rejection of John Tower as Presi-
dent George H.W. Bush's defense
secretary. (Tower's nomination
went down to defeat in the full
Senate the following month.)
Today's birthdays
Actor Peter Fonda is 74.
Pro and College Football Hall
of Famer Fred Biletnikoff is
71. Author John Sandford is
70. Singer-musician Johnny
Winter is 70. Country-rock
musician Rusty Young is 68.
Actress Patricia Richardson
is 63. Rock musician Brad
Whitford (Aerosmith)is 62.
Singer Howard Jones is 59.
Rock musician Michael Wilton
(Queensryche) is 52. Country
singer Dusty Drake is 50.
Actress Kristin Davis is 49.
Tennis player Helena Sukova
is 49. Actor Marc Price is 46.
Actress Niecy Nash is 44. Rock
musician Jeff Beres (Sister
Hazel) is 43. Country singer
Steve Holy is 42. Rock musician
Lasse Johansson (The
Cardigans) is 41. Actress Kelly
Macdonald is 38. Actor Josh
Gad (Film: "Jobs") is 33. Actress
Emily Blunt is 31. Actor Aziz
Ansari is 31. Actress Dakota
Fanning is 20.

Burglary suspect
arrested after
leaving wallet

Authorities say a teen-
ager who burglarized
a Dallas police officer's
apartment, taking his
service weapon and
ammunition, was
apprehended after he
lost his wallet as he
Police reports say
two witnesses chased
18-year-old Adrian
Jimmerson when
he was seen Feb. 13
carrying a pillowcase
full of items. The
suspect dropped
the pillowcase as he
jumped a fence, but
his pants ripped and
his wallet fell to the
ground. A school iden-
tification card also was
found. Jimmerson was
arrested the next day.
He was being held
Tuesday at the Dallas
County jail on a charge
of burglary of a habi-
tation, with a bond
of $10,000. A phone
message left with his
public defender, Frank
Douglas, was not
immediately returned.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


WIRE Page5

NJ's Christie keeps low profile as Dems attack

- Moving cautiously to
repair his image, New
Jersey Gov. Chris Christie
is maintaining a low
profile this weekend as the
nation's governors gather
Republican officials
have been eager to change
the subject as Democrats
link Christie's troubles to
vulnerable GOP governors
in a challenging election
The usually outspoken
Christie is scheduled to at-
tend just one public event
over the three-day annual
meeting. He avoided a
media-sponsored forum
on Friday, wasn't granting
interviews, won't attend
aWhite House dinner
and was skipping a news
conference hosted by the
Republican Governors
Association, an organiza-
tion he heads.

Christie arrived at
the National Governors
Association meeting with
his wife, Mary Pat, and a
group of aides, declining
to respond to reporters'
questions as he entered
the ballroom. Before
the start of the meeting,
Christie chatted with Gov.
Steve Beshear, D-Ky., and
agreed to a few quick
photographs with attend-
ees near the podium.
"I think he's getting a
bum rap," said Lily Kersh
of Russellville, Ark., who
took a "selfie" photo with
Christie is leaving
Washington today to
celebrate his daughter's
birthday and focus on
an upcoming budget
address, according to his
office. Advisers privately
acknowledge a larger
effort to reduce media
coverage of ongoing

abuse-of-power inves-
tigations in New Jersey
that threaten to derail
his ambitious political
future. When elected to
his second term last fall,
Christie was considered
one of his party's strongest
prospective presidential
"Governor Christie may
be hiding under a bridge
somewhere or stuck in
traffic, but the fact that he's
a liability for Republican
governors remains readily
apparent this weekend,"
saidVermont Gov. Peter
Shumlin, chairman of the
Democratic Governors
Scandal erupted in
New Jersey six weeks ago
when internal emails
revealed that senior
members of the Christie
administration ordered
traffic lanes closed near
the George Washington

Bridge, perhaps to punish
a Democratic mayor. The
closures created days of
gridlock that ensnared
commuters, schoolchil-
dren and emergency
Federal authorities are
conducting a criminal
investigation, while state
lawmakers are pursuing
their own civil probe.
Christie has denied
personal involvement, but
five people close to him
have been fired or have
Republican governors
seemed keen on avoiding
questions about Christie's
leadership of the orga-
nization responsible for
electing GOP governors.
Republicans face a
challenging political map
going into the November
midterm contests. They
are defending 22 of the
36 governor seats up for


New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie takes a cell phonephoto with NGA
staffer Lily Kersh of Little Rock, Ark., during the National Gover-
nor's Association Winter Meeting in Washington, Saturday.
election, including six this fall, said he appreci-
in states that President ates Christie's support as
Barack Obama carried chairman of the governors
twice, association but declined
Michigan Republican to say whether he wanted
Gov. Rick Snyder, who Christie to visit Michigan
faces his first re-election on his behalf.

Worsening divorce rate points to improving economic times

ATLANTA (Bloomberg
News) Hard eco-
nomic times had kept
Amy Derose and her
husband Lawrence
locked in an unhappy
marriage for the sake of
their engineering firm in
Pompano Beach, Fla.
"The business was
hanging on by a thread
and we had to hang on,"
said Derose, 53, who
had been married 35
years and worked as the
business manager. "We
couldn't afford to split.
He needed me in the
business and I needed
With Florida's economy
and housing market
recovering, "we are defi-
nitely on the upswing"
and revenue is rising at
their 24-employee com-
pany. That is allowing the
couple to move forward
with their divorce this
month after years of
showing up to work as
if nothing were wrong
personally. Now, she is
looking for a job and
"couldn't be happier."

The number of
Americans getting
divorced rose for the
third year in a row to
about 2.4 million in
2012, after plunging in
the 18-month reces-
sion ended June 2009,
according to Census
Bureau data. Whatever
the social and emotional
impact, the broad
economic effects of the
increase are clear: It
is contributing to the
formation of new house-
holds, boosting demand
for housing, appliances
and furnishings and
spurring the econo-
my. Divorces are also
prompting more women
to enter the labor force.
'As the economy
normalizes, so too
do family dynamics,"
said Mark Zandi, chief
economist at Moody's
Analytics Inc. in West
Chester, Pa. "Birth rates
and divorce rates are
rising. We may even see
them rise strongly in
the next couple of years,
as households who put

off these life-changing
events decide to act."
Divorces were at a
40-year low in 2009,
according to Jessamyn
Schaller, an econom-
ics professor at the
University of Arizona,
citing data from the
federal government's
National Center for
Health Statistics. The
divorce rate more than
doubled between 1940

[TH I ll

and 1981 before falling a
third by 2009, according
to figures from NCHS,
based in Hyattsville, Md.
The rise in divorces
has coincided with an
increase in household
formation. Almost
5.3 million households
have been formed in
the past four years after
the figure slumped to
fewer than 400,000 in
2009, according to the

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Nuke test scores fall flat

during alleged cheating

- Last summer, when
dozens of nuclear missile
officers allegedly cheated
on exams, test scores
were among the lowest of
the year, according to Air
Force records obtained
by The Associated Press.
That is the opposite of
what might be expected if
answers were being shared
as widely as officials allege.
Were they inept
Was there, in fact, no
sharing of answers during
that period?
Were test questions
so difficult that even the
cheating by some failed to
produce higher-than-
usual scores for the group
as a whole?
The Air Force isn't say-
ing. It notes that tests are
not identical each month,
and thus score "variances
can be expected."
The facts of the tainted
testing are still under
investigation by the Air
Force Office of Special
Investigations. It ranks as
the worst such scandal in
the history of the intercon-
tinental ballistic missile
force and is among a se-
ries of security lapses and
slip-ups that have plagued
the ICBM corps over the
past year. The missteps
prompted Defense
Secretary Chuck Hagel to
launch two probes of the
entire nuclear force to find
root causes for leadership
lapses and other problems
- steps Hagel deemed
necessary to restore public

Hagel says he believes
the nuclear force remains
secure and reliable but
says "something is wrong."
The alleged cheating
has been described as a
symptom of mismanage-
ment by commanders
who have given too much
weight to monthly test
scores in determining
which launch officers get
promoted. More broadly, it
reflects a degree of turmoil
inside a force responsible
for 450 nuclear-tipped
Minuteman 3 missiles
that stand launch-ready
in underground silos in
Montana, North Dakota,
Wyoming, Colorado and
The alleged cheating
was uncovered in January
during an Air Force
investigation of illegal
drug use. Two officers
questioned in that probe
happened to be members
of the 341st Missile Wing
at Malmstrom Air Force
Base, Mont., and at least
one stands accused of
having transmitted test
answers to colleagues via
text message.
The exam in question,
known as aT-1, is given
monthly and is meant
to test knowledge of
classified procedures for
targeting and launching
the Minuteman 3s, the
nation's only land-based
nuclear missile. Over the
course of a year, the tests
cover different segments
of a long list of launch

Census Bureau. That is
bolstering the need for
apartments, condos and
"Separations and
divorce often create
additional housing
demand by creating two
households when there
was one," said David
Crowe, chief econo-
mist at the National
Association of Home
Builders in Washington.

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Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Last French beret maker fighting for survival

PARIS (Bloomberg
News) Laulhere, a
174-year-old beret-mak-
er, is fighting to keep the
quintessential French
headgear French.
Laulhere became the
country's sole maker of
traditional berets after it
recently bought Blancq-
Olibet, its only French
competitor, which was
almost 200 years old.
Cheaper knockoffs from
China, India and the
Czech Republic made
survival hard for local
makers of berets, which
have been as much a
symbol of France as
baguettes and Gauloises
Based in the foothills
of the French Pyrenees,
where the round and flat
woolen hat was invented
by shepherds to protect
themselves from the

Basque region's damp,
Laulhere has joined the
frontlines of the battle
for the "Made in France"
label as foreign-made
berets steal an increasing
share of a shrinking
market. On its website,
Laulhere says: "To us
'Made in France' still
means something."
"There are berets and
there are berets," said
Mark Saunders, the head
of sales at Laulhere and
an Irishman who has
lived in France for over
two decades. "If you don't
want to smell like a sock
wearing a wet beret, only
our traditional French
beret doesn't retain
odors. Small details like
that make a difference."
The fight for survival
by Laulhere rescued
in a purchase by French
military- garment maker

Cargo-Promodis with a
500,000 euro ($686,000)
injection in late 2012 -
tells the tale of President
Francois Hollande's
competitiveness chal-
lenge. French companies
struggling to compete
and retain market share
have contributed to
the nation's slumping
economy, which barely
grew after 2012 and left
unemployment at a
16-year high.
Although the govern-
ment expects the econo-
my to grow 0.9 percent in
2014 and France's trade
deficit shrank in 2013 for
the second year after a
record of 70 billion euros
in 2011, the country's
performance falls short
of neighboring Spain,
which is generating
record exports thanks to
lower labor costs.

On Feb. 16, Prime
Minister Jean-Marc
Ayrault hosted a dinner
for dozens of foreign
entrepreneurs and
investors to create what
he dubbed "The Brand
Hollande continued
France's new business-
friendly efforts by
hosting a meeting with
the visitors last week at
the Elysee Palace in Paris.
Part of his plan to make
France more competitive
includes a pledge to slash
state spending and a
30 billion-euro reduction
in charges paid by compa-
nies measures that have
yet to be put in place.
"We've never been
afraid of opening our-
selves up to the world,"
he told executives of
companies includ-
ing Nestle, General

Electric and Samsung
While Hollande has
promoted broader
themes, Arnaud
Montebourg, his industry
minister, has focused on
iconic French products
and the "Made in France"
label to create local jobs.
In October 2012, he
posed on the cover of
Le Parisien Magazine
before the French flag in
a sailor's jersey, wearing
a Michel Herbelin watch
and holding a Moulinex
blender all made in
France to defend the
country's industry.
In April, he partic-
ipated in a "Made in
France" fair in Paris,
touring booths wearing a
Laulhere beret.
Laulhere's Saunders,
married to a French
woman whose family has

been in the beret busi-
ness for generations, says
the company is banking
on demand from the
high end of the market to
revive its fortunes after
its bankruptcy in 2012.
Laulhere, which had
1.7 million euros in sales
last year and didn't make
a profit, expects "to break
even this year," he said.
The company plans
to produce 200,000
hats this year, up from
160,000 in 2013. Half of
its beret production goes
to armies around the
world. The rest goes to
the fashion industry and
to traditional wearers of
the headgear.
Men's berets from
Laulhere can cost any-
where from 40 euros to
75 euros, while women's
are priced between
20 euros and 95 euros.

Demand for weight-loss surgery expands in the Persian Gulf

DUBAI, United Arab
Emirates (Bloomberg
News) Demand for
weight-loss surgery is
expanding along with
waistlines in the Persian
Gulf, after oil wealth
transformed Arab towns
and villages into sprawling
cities where people walk
less and eat more.
Al Noor Hospitals Group
performed more than 500
of the bariatric opera-
tions in the United Arab
Emirates last year, twice as
many as five years earlier,
Chief Strategy Officer Sami
Alom said in an interview.
He sees more demand be-
cause "obesity and diabetes
are two tsunamis hitting
us." Dubai's government
is so concerned it offered

Your E

( -
Europe is a popular
destination year-round,
and it becomes all the
more popular as the
temperatures rise and
students and families
opt to travel abroad
during their spring and
summer vacations.
Those who have an
extended amount of
time off (and, of course,
the cash to afford it) can
visit numerous cities
during one trip, but

weight-losers a gram of
gold for each kilogram
Atom's boss and father,
KassemAlom, recalls
that Abu Dhabi had one
hospital when he got there
in 1978, one year before the
first U.S. fast-food outlet
opened. Since then, he's
witnessed Emiratis move
"from an active life to a
sedentary life. Suddenly
wealth is there. They use
cars, eat junk food."
Less than four decades
after his arrival, every
100,000 people in the
U.A.E. are served by 19
fast-food outlets, the most
among 34 countries in a
2012 Bloomberg ranking.
The data underscores
how consumer habits


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that evolved over longer
periods in the West have
changed faster in the Gulf.
One result is a looming
health crisis, another is
an investment boom in
Obesity-related diseases
may cost the six-nation
Gulf Cooperation Council
$68 billion a year by 2022 in
lost output and treatment
costs, almost double the
2013 figure, Booz & Co says
in a study in December.
That's equivalent to about
4.5 percent of current gross
domestic product. Five of
those countries are among
the world's top 10 for
diabetes rates, according
to consultants Frost &
Al Noor is among the

health care companies that
are tapping equity markets
to meet the growing de-
mand. It raised 221 million
pounds ($369 million) in
an initial public offering
in London in June. The
shares have jumped about
50 percent since then.
Shares in Saudi Arabia's
National Medical Care Co.
have more than doubled
since its IPO in March
2012, outperforming the
country's benchmark
index. The Prince Sultan
Cultural Centre Co.,
another Saudi company, is
developing a health-care
park in Jeddah that will in-
clude a center for diabetes,
hypertension and obesity.
The center will be run by
the global arm of Houston

Methodist Hospital in
It's the shift in Gulf
lifestyles that is helping to
create investment oppor-
tunities, Sobhi Batterjee,
chief executive officer
of Jeddah-based Saudi
German Hospital Group,
said at an investment
conference in Dubai.
The building next door
illustrated the changes he
was referring to. The Dubai
Mall, one of the world's
largest shopping centers, is
home to dozens of candy
and fast-food outlets such
as Hershey's Chocolate
World, Cold Stone
Creamery and Johnny
Earlier this month, cus-
tomers stood in a queue

outside the Cheesecake
Factory waiting for tables.
About 15 kilometers away,
another mall hosts the
world's biggest Cheesecake
Factory branch, with
capacity to seat 526 people.
"In the Middle East, we're
fascinated by anything
and everything western,"
said Nael Mustafa, chief
executive officer of Dubai-
based Magnolia Restaurant
Management. When a
new food outlet arrives in
the Gulf, he said, it has an
allure that goes beyond
"the attraction of new
concepts in Europe or the
U.S. People there are more
used to brands." Mustafa
said his company focuses
on bringing healthier fast-
food brands.

vacation: When to go where

locals and tourists crowd
the streets of the city
to let loose before Lent
begins. This year the
celebration kicked off on
Feb. 15 and runs for two
and a half weeks; pa-
rades, contests, special
exhibits and ceremonies
take place along the
Grand Canal.
Where to Stay: Hotel
Al Sole
This boutique hotel
may have simple -
verging on bland -
rooms, but canal views,
a charming courtyard,
and a great location -
the hotel is housed in a
15th-century mansion
within walking distance
of numerous sights -
make Hotel Al Sole a
solid pick.
As the birthplace of St.
Patrick's Day, Ireland is
without a doubt one of
the most exciting, festive
places to be in March.
Throughout the week-
end of March 14, Dublin
will be aglow with green,
beginning with the
famed "greening of the
city." Other activities
include fairs, walking
tours, treasure hunts,
and, of course, plenty of
Where to Stay:
Schoolhouse Hotel
The Schoolhouse is a
charming, historic hotel
in the leafy Ballsbridge
neighborhood. Its quiet
location, excellent food
and rich history it
housed a school for
more than a century-
make it one of Dublin's
best affordable picks.
Amsterdam made
travel headlines last
year with the Canal
Ring's 400th anniversary
and the reopening of
the world-renowned
Rijksmuseum, and it
promises to be just as

exciting in 2014. Not
only is April a beautiful
time to visit the Dutch
city (the tulips begin
to bloom in the spring)
but it is also the month
in which King's Day is
celebrated with activities
and events taking place
throughout the city's
parks, streets and canals.
Where to Stay: Canal
Swanky rooms at this
boutique are among
Amsterdam's most lux-
urious, and are decked
out with rich purple
fabrics and dark woods.
More modest travelers
might have an issue
with the open layouts of
some room types, but
parts of the bathroom
are always enclosed and
throughout, bathrooms
feature gorgeous tiling
and modern basin sinks;
many have soaking
tubs as well as walk-in
showers with rainfall
showerheads, making it
a great pick for couples.
There's a reason all
poems are written about
Paris in the springtime;
during April, May and
June (but particularly
May), the City of Lights
is absolutely gorgeous
- even more gorgeous
than usual. Flowers are
in bloom, temperatures
are moderate (it's often
warm enough to enjoy
your coffee and choco-
late croissant on a park
bench), and the streets
are bustling with locals
and tourists (but it still
hasn't hit the summer
peak). Must-see sights
such as the Eiffel Tower,
Notre Dame and the
Louvre are also made all
the more beautiful this
time of year.
Where to Stay: Hotel
This oh-so-chic
boutique hotel in the
heart of Saint Germain's

shopping district has
56 rooms and suites in
a Parisian house-like
setting. The gourmet
restaurant changes its
menu monthly and has a
sidewalk terrace per-
fect for people-watching
in warmer months.
Considered by many
to be the coolest and
most modern city in
Spain, Barcelona boasts
a vibrant nightlife,
excellent cuisine,
beautiful Gothic and
one-of-a-kind Modernist
architecture, and a
cutting-edge design
scene all year-round. The
warm Mediterranean
climate can get quite hot
in the summertime, but
June's temperatures are
nonetheless bearable,
particularly with the
ocean nearby, and it
is the month in which
the uber-popular Sonar
dance music festival takes
place; this year it will be
celebrated June 12-14.
Where to Stay: Ohla
The stylish and
luxurious Ohla hotel
is centrally located in
the Gothic Quarter of
Barcelona. This boutique
option offers 74 modern
rooms with high-tech
amenities and free Wi-Fi,
and the chic rooftop
pool and lounge offers
incredible city views

along with a space to
Often remembered for
its seemingly constant
rain, London receives
a nice reprieve from
the downpour during
July, and unlike some
European cities, the
summer temperatures
are rarely stifling. Of
course there are plenty
of crowds throughout
the month, but unlike
during the colder
seasons, all major
sights and attractions
are generally open, and
the city's many parks
are lush and gorgeous.
Plus, the Yahoo! Wireless
Music Festival takes
place at the beginning
of July this year and
features performers
such as Kanye West, Ellie
Goulding and Bruno
Where to Stay:
Hotel Indigo
This hotel has a great
West End location with
efficient transport links
to Heathrow Airport, and
rooms are refreshingly
colorful and modern -
but the almost futuristic
style of the lobby might
not be to everyone's
taste. The fitness center
is a perk for a hotel of
this size, as is the inclu-
sion of a stylish brasserie

Tulips at Bloemenmarkt at the Canal Ring in Amsterdam. April
is a beautiful time to visit the Dutch city as the tulips begin to
bloom in the spring.

SThe Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014


WIRE Page 7


Ailing Algeria
president to seek
4th term
ALGIERS, Algeria (AP)
- Algeria's president,
who hasn't publicly
addressed the country
for nearly three years
and suffered a stroke last
year, will be running for
a fourth term in April,
his prime minister said
Abdelaziz Bouteflika,
76, left it to Prime
Minister Abdelmalek
Sellal to break the news at
a press conference in the
western city of Oran.
"I announce today
the candidacy of the
President of the Republic
Abdelaziz Bouteflika in
the presidential elections
of April 17," Sellal said,
according to the state
news agency.
"Even if he has not
completely recovered
physically, I can assure
you he is in possession
of all his mental and
intellectual faculties,"
Sellal added.
Officials: Pakistan
helicopters kill
9 militants

PESHAWAR, Pakistan
(AP) Pakistani helicop-
ter gunships targeted a
militant training facility
in the country's north-
west on Saturday, killing
nine insurgents in the
latest violence to disrupt
troubled peace negotia-
tions, according to police
and security officials.
The strikes came as
a spokesman for the
Pakistani Taliban rejected
a government demand
that the militant move-
ment halt attacks, saying
the government should
be first announce a
Underscoring the
militants' refusal to stop
attacks, a roadside bomb
hit a vehicle carrying a
pro-government elder in
the northwestern town
of Buner, killing him and
two of his guards, police
official Javed Khan said.
The military launched
Saturday morning's
strikes after confirm-
ing reports about the
presence of militants
at a compound in the
village of Thai in the
Hangu district of Khyber
Pakhtunkhwa province,
two security officials and
a local police officer said.

Brazilian drought
could lead to
coffee shortage
(Washington Post) -
Don't panic. But there
could be a global coffee
Usually, during this
time of year, the delicate
Arabica coffee plants in the
mountains of Brazil, where
most of the world's coffee
comes from, are maturing.
White, fragrant flowers
have appeared, followed
by cherrylike fruit, each
containing two seeds:
Arabica coffee beans, the
most popular in the world.
But last month, the
worst drought in decades
hit Brazil's coffee belt
region, destroying crop
yields and causing the
price of coffee to shoot up
more than 50 percent so
far this year. The drought is
historic, forcing more than
140 cities in Brazil to ration
water. The country's lead-
ing newspapers reported
that some neighborhoods
are receiving water only
every three days.
For now, retail prices for
coffee are stable. Roasters

typically have enough
supplies to cover them-
selves for a few months.
But if the price of the
Arabica beans continues to
rise, consumers could start
seeing the cost of their
morning coffee creep up
later this year, according
to Jack Scoville, a futures
market analyst.

UN demands humanitarian aid for Syria

(AP) -The U.N. Security
Council united for the
first time on a resolution
on Syria's humanitarian
crisis Saturday, unani-
mously demanding that
President Bashar Assad's
government and the op-
position provide immedi-
ate access everywhere in
the country to deliver aid
to millions of people in
desperate need.
The fate of the Western
and Arab-backed
resolution rested with
Russia, Syria's closest
ally, and China, another
They decided to join
the rest of the 15-mem-
ber council in sending
a strong message to
the Assad government
that food, medicine and
other essentials must not
be blocked to civilians
caught in the three-year
The resolution does
not threaten sanctions -
Russia insisted that this
reference be dropped
from the original Western
and Arab-backed text
- but it does express
the council's intention
to take "further steps"
if the resolution isn't
U.N. Secretary-General


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S ^ ^^^^ ^<^ *- .. ..,-


A Syrian refugee stands in front of her family's makeshift home at Zaatari Refugee Camp near
the Syrian border, in Mafraq, Jordan, Feb. 12.

Ban Ki-moon told the
council immediately after
the vote that the reso-
lution "should not have
been necessary" because
"humanitarian assis-
tance is not something
to be negotiated it is
something to be allowed
by virtue of international
"Half the country's
people need urgent as-
sistance," he said. "Host
countries need support
in caring for more than

2.5 million refugees."
The U.N. chief said it
is "profoundly shocking
... that both sides are
besieging civilians as a
tactic of war."
"Some 200,000 peo-
ple are under siege in
areas and 45,000 in
areas," he said.
Russia and China had
vetoed three previous
resolutions backed by
Western nations that

would have pressured
Assad to end the conflict,
which according to
activists has killed more
than 136,000 people.
Britain's U.N.
Ambassador Mark Lyall
Grant said after the
vote: "Today the council
has finally shown that
whatever its political
differences over Syria it
was not entirely indif-
ferent to the devastating
humanitarian crisis."
The Security Council

did come together in
October to approve a
weaker presidential state-
ment on the worsening
humanitarian crisis in
But U.N. humanitarian
chief Valerie Amos said
last week that the pres-
idential statement has
not delivered the results
that are critically needed,
calling progress on the
humanitarian front in the
last four months "limited,
uneven and painfully
She backed a legally
binding council resolu-
tion if it has "levers" that
lead to change on the
Amos issued a state-
ment Saturday express-
ing hope that adoption
of the resolution "will
facilitate the delivery of
aid to people in desper-
ate need in Syria."
"It is also vital that
ordinary people, who
have been bearing the
brunt of the violence, are
protected," Amos said.
"More than anything the
conflict needs to end so
that people can begin to
rebuild their lives. Syria
is in danger of losing a
generation of its children.
Children are the future.
We must protect them."

ROME (AP) Matteo
Renzi became Italy's
youngest premier on
Saturday, promising
a new era of stable
government after using
old-school politicking
to engineer the ouster
of a fellow Democrat he
deemed too timid to get
the nation back to work.
The unabashedly
ambitious Renzi, 39,
quit his post as mayor
of Florence to take
up his first national
government job, in-
sisting Italy's political
leadership needed to
be bolder. He tweeted
before being sworn in
that it be "tough" but
"we'll do it."
The Italian economy
is only just beginning to
show signs of rebound-
ing after several years
of stagnation. Youth
unemployment hovers
around at 40 percent.
The new environment
minister, Gian Luca
Galletti, told Sky TG24 TV
the down-to-business,
bluntly talking premier
conducted his first
Cabinet meeting "more
like a board meeting."
Renzi has alienated
some factions in his own
party, because of the
steely determination he
used to dispatch prede-
cessor Enrico Letta only
days after publicly saying
he would only seek the
premiership through
general elections.
The usually easy-going
Letta gave Renzi a chilly,
limp handshake during a
brief handover ceremony
Saturday. Renzi forced
a wan smile. Neither
Democrat looked each
other in the eyes.
That chilliness con-
trasts with the cordial
relationship Renzi has
been cultivating with
the Democrats' arch
rival, Silvio Berlusconi,
the former premier and
Italy's main conservative
Shortly before he
pushed Letta aside,
Renzi cut a deal with
Berlusconi to work
together on electoral
reform to reduce the
influence of tiny parties
on the government. Both
men see an overhaul of
election rules as poten-
tially positioning their
rival forces for a more
convincing victory at the
ballot box.
While a tax fraud

conviction keeps
Berlusconi out of public
office, the media mogul
made clear Saturday he
disagrees with Renzi's
plans for elections as far
off as 2018.
"You have democracy
and a government of
the people when the
is elected
by the
.Z citizens,"
RENZI agreed to
the reform
deal, Renzi had been
pushing for elections
immediately after the
new rules were in place.
Letta had had a slim
majority in the Senate,
but Renzi might need
defectors from the

opposition if some of his
own Democrats rebel
against his heavy-hand-
ed leadership.
Pippo Civati, one of
the Democrats soundly
defeated by Renzi in the
December party primary,
questioned whether the
new premier deserved
support in Parliament.
On his website, Civati
asked rank-and-file
Democrats to have their
say, "because it's usually
the voters who choose"
the premier.
Renzi's government
also depends on smaller
parties ranging from
center-right to cen-
ter-left that were part
of Letta's oft-bickering
10-month-old coalition.
Some centrists indicated
they might not back
Renzi in parliament after
his new Cabinet left out


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their only minister, who
had held the defense
In a surprise move,
Renzi also purged
veteran politician Emma
Bonino, a staunchly
pro-Europe foreign
Renzi has said overem-
phasis on austerity or-
dered by Brussels would
discourage economic
The new foreign
minister, Federica
Mogherini, is largely
unknown in European
circles. She is the
Democrats' point
person on foreign policy.

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Italy's new premier sets to work

k- -



-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

For Florida tomato workers, extra penny adds up

For those accustomed
to middle-class wages
and workplaces, recent
improvements in the
region's tomato fields
might not seem radical
- time clocks, outdoor
shade and 80 extra bucks
a week.
But for Southwest
Florida's farmworkers,
they've been huge.
Historic, even, says
Wilson Perez, one of the
people in the middle of
changes to the state's
$650 million tomato
industry. Most recently,
the largest retailer on the
planet, Walmart, pledged
unprecedented support
to farmworkers.
"I have lived something
children will one day read
about," the 23-year-old
says. 'And it's something
that's still going on."
The "something" is the

Coalition of Immokalee
Workers' Fair Food
program, which after two
decades of high-profile
struggle, became a func-
tional reality in 2011.
That was when the in-
dustry group representing
more than 90 percent of
Florida's tomato grow-
ers agreed to improve
workplace standards and
pass workers one cent
more for every pound of
tomatoes harvested.
The key word here is
"pass." The growers don't
pay the extra penny.
Instead, the bonus comes
from corporate buyers
who agree to the pro-
gram's premium.
For decades, workers
have made about 50
cents for every 32-pound
bucket they pick; The Fair
Food premium raises that
to 82 cents, which means
their annual earnings of

In this Jan. 29 photo, Wilson Perez, an Immokalee, Fla., farm-
worker, poses for a photo in Immokalee.

about $10,000 could rise
to more than $16,000;
the more participating
companies, the higher
the payouts.
In addition to Walmart,
the world's major fast
food companies, food
service corporations and
two national grocery

chains are paying the
Since late 2011 at
least $11 million more
in wages have reached
farmworkers during the
winter growing season,
when Southwest Florida
supplies more than
90 percent of the nation's

It's only been flowing
about two years, but
it's made a big differ-
ence, Perez says. With
a per-capita income of
$9,518, according to the
U.S. Census Bureau,
45 percent of Immokalee's
approximately 20,000
residents live below the
poverty line. Now, when
there's work in the fields,
Perez says his extra
$60-$80 a week goes for
food for his wife and
8-month-old son, his
$1,000 monthly rent and,
most importantly, to send
to his little brothers and
sisters in Guatemala for
their schooling.
"I don't want them to
struggle like I've had to,"
he says.
For 24-year-old
Immokalee single mom
Mely Perez (no relation to
Wilson), the extra cash to

feed her two young sons
is helpful, but what really
feels historic to her is
being able to make them
breakfast in the morning
before walking them
to school from her tiny
house, for which she pays
$700 a month.
In the days before the
agreement, she'd slip
out in the pre-dawn
dark while the boys were
sleeping to catch a bus
for the fields, leaving
them with a friend until
she returned that night,
aching and exhausted.
The Fair Food program
prohibits the longtime
practice of hauling
workers to the fields early,
then making them wait to
work until the dew dries.
Now that unpaid time is
a thing of the past, the
Mexican-born Perez can
spend her extra hours
with her little boys.

Early House race tests Obamacare as election issue

The candidates are Alex
Sink, Democrat, and
David Jolly, Republican,
but Obamacare is on
the ballot in a big way
in a competitive House
race in Florida that
offers a preview of the
nationwide campaign for
Congress this fall.
Republicans and their
allies wouldn't have it
any other way as they
test the issue's potency,
even though their

candidate may muddle
the message, and other
issues like Social Security
may command a bigger

deciding the
are losing
because of
care ... but
Alex Sink still supports
Obamacare," read one

Republican Party mailer
in a congressional
district where voters over
age 60 may cast more
than half the ballots.
Because of the health
care law "300,000
Floridians will lose their
current health plans,
$700 billion (was) cut
from Medicare for
seniors and now non-
partisan government
analysts say Obamacare
will cost our economy
up to 2.5 million jobs,"

says an ad paid for by
the National Republican
"Yet Alex
Sink still
supports it."
Sitting in
a sparsely
room in her
DAVID JOLLY office, Sink
says of Republicans, "I
guess they believe" it
will work. "That's their

signature issue in this
election cycle."
Republicans don't
quarrel with that
assertion, which makes
Sink something of a
campaign pioneer -
the Democratic candi-
date in the first race of
2014 to test her party's
recommended response
to Republican assaults
on the health care
overhaul that President
Barack Obama and
Democrats pushed
through Congress four
years ago.
"We can't go back
to letting insurance
companies do whatever
they want," she says in
a television commercial
that's recently aired.
"Instead of repealing the
health law, we need to
keep what's right and fix
what's wrong."
Says the announcer

of Jolly, "His plan would
even require seniors to
pay thousands more for
prescription drugs."
No matter the winner,
Democrats appear to
have little chance to
capture the 17 seats
needed to win a House
majority in November.
Yet this race has drawn
national attention also
because Obamacare
figures prominently
already in races in the
Senate, where enough
seats appear com-
petitive nine months
before Election Day to
give Republicans an
opportunity at winning
The candidates took
different paths to their
March 11 matchup to
serve out the term of the
late Republican Rep. C.W
"Bill" Young, who died
last fall.



High-wire walker
sets sights on
Georgia gorge

Daredevil tightrope
walker NikWallenda
is setting his sights on
a new goal: the nearly
1,000-foot-deep Tallulah
Gorge in the northeast
Georgia mountains.
The Georgia gorge
holds special meaning
for Wallenda, since his
great-grandfather Karl
Wallenda crossed it on a
high wire on July 18, 1970.
"To be able to walk
literally in his footsteps
is what my life's about,"
said NikWallenda, who
discussed the idea in an
interview hours after he
crossed a 100-foot-high
tightrope inside the
Georgia Dome in Atlanta
on Feb. 8.
Karl Wallenda later
plunged to his death
while trying to walk a
cable between two build-
ings in San Juan, Puerto
Rico in 1978.
NikWallenda says he's
already visited the gorge
near the Georgia town of
Tallulah Falls, and he's
considering attempting
the feat within the next
three years.

Tampa woman
sues employer
over gun rules
TAMPA (AP) -A Tampa
woman is suingWells
Fargo after she was fired for
bringing a gun to work.
Ivette Ros is 37 and a
single mother. She told the
Tampa Tribune in a story
published Saturday that she
felt safer having the weapon
P[iilb l it .li ,11 Oldm1 1 .ii,
pl In p,.', ,lhl '1 .m pif ','.il.
lImn IIp nnrtl, '111 hrI, [ s' -

Ros has filed a federal
lawsuit, alleging she lost her
job as bank manager for
exercising her constitutional
right to bear arms.

Baby in stable
condition after
CPR rescue

MIAMI (AP) -A South
Florida infant whose aunt
used CPR to help save him
on a busy South Florida's
highway is in stable condi-
tion and smiling.
The 5-month-old baby
was fighting a chest
infection and crying in
the back of his aunt's
car Thursday on the
Dolphin Expressway
in Miami, when he lost

Jury awards
Florida company
in patent case

federal jury has awarded a
Naples company $226,000
in royalties they should have
received after an "as-seen-
on-TV" marketing company
allegedly stole a cleavage
cover idea.
The Naples Daily News
reports that Michelle
and J.D. De Sousa and
their Naples company,
Branovations, sued Ontel
Products Corp, alleging it
stole their patented idea for
a snap-on cleavage cover
and made millions selling
Cami Secret.
The couple, who began
selling Cleava on Aug. 4,
2009, provided bills that
an Ontel employee bought
three Cleavas in 2010.
Four months later, after
shipping the three items,
the couple discovered a
,ric tik ff'i ami,'lr f1 r F ailr in
.i\\.l m i in Nr, Oilr.(his
'ili NJ \ i -'I l l i\ ,I'>.,llitd
, .iN .i-'i ll .
( M i,lll i-", '. '

Wealth gap is widest in some affluent US cities

- The gap between the
wealthy and the poor is
most extreme in several
of the United States' most
prosperous and largest
The economic divides
in Atlanta, San Francisco,
Washington, New York,
Chicago and Los Angeles
are significantly greater
than the national average,
according to a study
released Thursday by the
Brookings Institution,
the Washington-based
think tank. It suggests
that many sources of both
economic growth and
income inequality have
co-existed near each other
for the past 35 years.
These cities may
struggle in the future to
provide adequate public
schooling, basic munici-
pal services because of a
narrow tax base and "may
fail to produce housing
and neighborhoods
accessible to middle-class
workers and families," the
study said.
"There's something of
a relationship between
economic success and
inequality" said Alan
Berube, a senior fellow at
Brookings. "These cities
are home to some of the
highest paying industries
and jobs in the country."
At the same time,
Berube noted, many of
these cities may inad-
vertently widen the gap
between rich and poor
because they have public
housing and basic services
that make them attractive
to low-wage workers.
The findings come
at a delicate moment
for the country, still
slogging through a weak
recovery from the Great
Recession. Much of the
nation's job growth has
been concentrated in
lower-wage careers. Few
Americans have enjoyed

Piles of snow line the waterfront overlooking the New York City skyline in Weehawken
Feb. 14. The city joins Atlanta, San Francisco, Washington, Chicago and Los Angeles as
with the greatest gap between wealthy and poor.

pay raises. President
Barack Obama is pushing
for a higher minimum
wage. Protesters in San
Francisco have tried to
block a private bus that
shuttles Google em-
ployees from gentrifying
neighborhoods to their
offices in Silicon Valley.
Many wealthy
Americans, from venture
capitalist Tom Perkins to
real estate billionaire Sam
Zell, argue that the nation
has tipped toward class
Incomes for the top
5 percent of earners in
Atlanta averaged $279,827
in 2012. That's almost 19
times more than what the
bottom 20 percent of that
city's population earned.
This ratio is more than
double the nationwide
l LIC. #CPC057330
.ff SINCE 1975

average for this measure
of income inequality. The
top 5 percent of earners
across the country have
incomes 9.1 times greater
than the bottom quintile.
Major chasms also
appeared in the tech
hub of San Francisco,
the financial center of
New York, the seat of the
federal government in

a weekly rPo oSrvcei _
24100 Tiseo Blvd. Unit 6
Port Charlotte, FL 33980

Washington and
of the entertainer
industry in Los A
"In San Franci
skyrocketing hot
costs may increa

preclude low-income
residents from living in
the city altogether," the
study said.
San Francisco Mayor
Ed Lee said in an editorial
published Thursday that
"working families cannot
support themselves on the
(city's) current minimum
wage of $10.74 per hour"
already $3.49 above the
federal minimum and
64 cents more than
Obama's proposed
increase. Lee has also
announced plans to build
AP PHOTO and restore 10,000 homes
for low and moderate-in-
1, N.J., come families by 2020.
the cities Not all tech hubs
have witnessed rising
Sthe home Seattle, where Amazon
nent and Microsoft are based,
angeles, saw its income disparity
sco, decline since 2007. So
using did Denver. Austin, Texas,
singly experienced a mild uptick.

To sign up I ,. or

"Both the tech boom
and energy boom are
said Michael Mandel,
chief economic strategist
at the Progressive Policy
Institute in Washington.
"Tech introduces a path to
good jobs."
The Brookings study
also found that inequality
increased across cities
even though incomes
often fell for wealthy
households between the
start of the recession in
2007 and 2012.
During that five-
year period, average
incomes for the top 5
percent in Jacksonville,
Fla., tumbled $18,999
to $152,329. But the
bottom 20 percent living
in Jacksonville lost a
greater share of their in-
comes over that period,
so the level of inequality

*Can not be viewed on phones. ipads, tablets or kindles.

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^ r rSunday,

Srch 16th

L w 16

Make Sure You Save

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Easy-To-Use Reference Guide

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014

WIRE Page 9


-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


Partly Cloucdy. Iso.
Inland Rain

83 / 660
30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperatures Today

4 6
1 1 0

68 82 89 88 77 76
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 Highi; 8-10 Very Highi; 11. Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150 200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Grass 1"I
Weeds I
Molds '**t I
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 84/640
Normal High/Low 78/550
Record High 870 (1974)
Record Low 350 (1977)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 0.97"
Normal month to date 1.88"
Yearto date 4.64"
Normal year to date 3.68"
Record 1.59" (1984)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 0.97 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 4.64 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


Partly Cloucdy. Iso.
Inland Rain

82 / 65
30% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 85/66 storms all day
Punta Gorda 84/63 storms all day
Sarasota 78/63 storms all day
The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:58 a.m. 6:26 p.m.
Monday 6:57 a.m. 6:26 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 1:40 a.m. 12:43 p.m.
Monday 2:38 a.m. 1:42 p.m.
New First Full Last

Marl Mar8 Mar 16 Mar 23

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 12:27p 6:12a --- 6:41p
Mon. 12:52a 7:07a 1:22p 7:36p
Tue. 1:46a 8:01a 2:15p 8:30p
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 8:51p
Mon. 10:12p
Today 7:28p
Mon. 8:49p
Boca Grande
Today 6:33p
Mon. 7:54p
El Jobean
Today 9:23p
Mon. 10:44p
Today 5:43p
Mon. 7:04p

Low High Low

4:29a .. .
5:46a .. .

2:45a .. .
4:02a .. .

1:06a .. .
2:23a .. .

4:58a .. .
6:15a .. .

1:24a .. .
2:41a .. .

City Hi Lo W
Apalachicola 68 60 r
Bradenton 78 64 t
Clearwater 78 64 t
Coral Springs 85 69 pc
Daytona Beach 80 63 t
Fort Lauderdale 83 71 pc
Fort Myers 85 66 t
Fort Pierce 84 64 t
Gainesville 76 59 t
Jacksonville 73 59 t
Key Largo 81 70 pc

Hi Lo W
67 56 pc
76 64 t
75 63 t
85 70 pc
75 62 pc
83 72 pc
83 65 t
83 63 t
74 57 pc
70 56 pc
80 70 pc


Partly Cloudy

80 / 630
20% chance of rain

Sun & Clouds

790 / 590 740 / 550
20% chance of rain 60% chance of rain

Clearwaterl l PlIityI I
78 64 Plant City6 .
..J- 83 64 Winter Hawen
S, Brandun 83, 65
Tampa JBrandun
S79/64 82 64 -
eBartu* '
S 83,64 '-
St. Petesburg 6
80/64 Apollo Beach J
78 63 Ft. Mead/
8 63 83/62
~ ~ ~ I I-----' "I / ----- -

Longboat Key 83/Mya63 i
77/67 83/63
Sarasota% ---. J
78/63 _

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

Gulf Water


79/63 .' 1
*- .

Boca Grande %

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

Publication date: 2/23/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SSE 7-14 1-3 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
SSE 6-12 1-3 Light

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
81 72 pc
84 63 t
82 62 t
82 65 t
85 71 pc
83 65 t
78 62 t
84 64 t
84 64 t
67 59 r
68 58 r

Hi Lo W
80 70 pc
80 63 t
81 62 t
80 65 t
84 71 pc
81 67 pc
76 59 sh
82 63 t
81 63 t
69 56 pc
70 55 pc

83 64

a85 63

83 65 J

North Port Hull
82/63 84/63
S Port Charlutte
I 83"66

Punta Gorda

Fort Myers -*_ A'
85/66 --

Cape Coral

Lehigh Acres

S t r i,
Scattered Rain Late

Fronts Precipitation
W*Y*Y-r A- L 1*] *g EM =1 1E
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ...................... 86 atTamiami, FL

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

Hi Lo W
63 39 s
30 12 s
70 44 s
58 32 pc
12 -2 sn
70 40 s
53 38 pc
48 32 pc
32 15 sf
36 14 pc
56 27 sh
70 42 s
25 9 pc
40 17 c
34 15 c
74 46 s
40 18 sn
42 20 c
73 41 pc
51 29 pc
24 6 pc
29 14 pc
10 -5 c
6 -21 s
6 -10 pc
46 27 pc
14 2 sn

Sanibel Honolulu 82 67
81/71 Houston 77 59
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 35 13
84/66 _
84/66 .._ WORLD CITIES .. XToda

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

Hi Lo W
83 70 pc
73 61 t
80 64 t
82 64 t
78 63 t
71 60 r
79 64 t
78 63 t
84 63 t
84 69 pc
83 65 t

Hi Lo W
83 70 pc
69 61 pc
77 63 t
79 62 t
76 63 t
73 53 pc
75 63 t
75 63 t
82 63 t
84 69 pc
81 63 t

Buenos Aires



52 38 pc
77 55 s
44 29 c
49 34 s
81 63 s
72 54 pc
-3 -8 c
86 72 s
50 41 r
-2 -14 pc
42 27 c
40 30 c
55 43 c
58 37 s

Hi Lo W
65 40 pc
30 15 s
64 44 pc
43 25 pc
10 -4 sn
63 45 pc
52 34 c
34 19 pc
21 12 sf
23 6 sf
42 25 pc
61 35 pc
20 11 c
35 20 pc
25 17 sf
66 42 pc
31 21 pc
29 9 pc
58 47 c
55 19 pc
22 4 sn
24 14 pc
8-14 pc
11-15 pc
4-24 pc
32 16 pc
15 1 sn
80 65 s
72 58 c
31 18 c

Hi Lo W
54 42 pc
78 56 s
56 33 s
51 36 s
82 59 pc
72 54 pc
9 -8 c
86 71 s
48 39 sh
10-18 pc
37 17 sn
39 27 s
53 45 pc
54 36 pc

Low .......................... -9 at Rugby, ND
Today Mon.

Hi Lo W
70 47 t
38 19 pc
64 34 s
71 52 s
70 54 pc
48 23 sn
63 31 pc
21 6 pc
14 -2 pc
70 47 sh
60 26 pc
74 59 r
53 32 pc
64 42 s

Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA

Hi Lo W
62 45 pc
40 19 c
54 34 pc
71 51 s
70 54 pc
41 26 pc
58 38 pc
20 8 c
11 -7 c
67 47 pc
52 32 pc
69 57 pc
38 24 pc
51 32 s

Oklahoma City 51 30 pc 51 38 pc

Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco

32 12 pc
55 32 pc
80 55 s
40 18 c
42 25 c
52 38 c
48 31 pc
72 42 s
54 37 s
40 20 c
82 58 pc
67 53 pc
64 46 pc
45 34 sn

31 5 sn
38 24 pc
80 55 s
28 17 pc
30 11 pc
52 38 r
35 18 pc
60 33 pc
56 36 pc
37 23 c
76 62 sh
66 54 pc
66 49 pc
49 35 r

Washington, DC 62 34 pc 45 31 pc

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

Hi Lo W
76 47 pc
30 10 pc
26 12 sf
53 39 c
-5 -13 pc
91 74 pc
57 37 s
34 20 pc
86 73 s
77 66 c
46 36 c
28 18 c
38 29 c
4 -11 pc

Hi Lo W
77 48 s
19 3 sf
19 1 sf
56 40 pc
-6-24 pc
91 76 c
57 39 s
31 17 sn
84 75 s
81 66 pc
48 37 pc
20 5 sf
39 30 c
0-27 pc

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

It's up, up and away for ancient trapped helium at Yellowstone


In this undated photo, a bather takes advantage of an opportunity to soak in the Boiling River in
Yellowstone National Park. It is one of the attractions that draws students to participate in the
University of Montana's Yellowstone Studies course.

(LA Times) Talk about
passing gas: Vast stores of
helium are escaping from
the steam vents and hot
springs of Yellowstone
National Park after being
trapped within Earth's
crust for up to 2 billion
years, according to new
In a study published
Wednesday in the journal
Nature, researchers
with the U.S. Geological
Survey determined that
the famed national park
was releasing hundreds
- if not thousands of
times more helium than
In fact, researchers say,
the escaping helium -
about 60 tons per year


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- is enough to fill one
Goodyear blimp every
They also calculate
that this "sudden" release
of gas began roughly
2 million years ago, with
the advent of volcanic
activity there.
"That might seem like a
really, really long time to
people, but in the geologic
time scale, the volcanism
is a recent phenomenon,"
said study co-author Bill
Evans, a research chemist
at the USGS office in
Menlo Park, Calif.
Helium, or more
accurately the isotope
helium-4, is produced in
the Earth's crust as urani-
um and thorium decay.
Often, this nonradioactive,
crustal helium is swept
away by groundwater, or
freed as a result of tectonic
But in areas where there
is little groundwater or
movement in Earth's crust,
helium-4 can remain
trapped and build up over
time. This is especially
true at Yellowstone, where
inactive rocks, or what
geologists call "craton,"
have been estimated to be
2.5 billion years old. (The
park is located primarily
in Wyoming.)
"The Yellowstone crust
is among the oldest on
Earth, and for most of its
history had been part of
the tectonically moribund
core of North America,"
said lead study author
Jacob Lowenstern, a
research geologist and
scientist-in-charge of
the Yellowstone Volcano
Things began to change
roughly 2 million years
ago, however, when hot
magma intruded on
the crustal system from
below and triggered
several enormous volcanic
eruptions, the most recent
about 640,000 years ago.

"Think of it this way:
You have these old crustal
rocks just sitting around
for hundreds of millions,
perhaps billions of years,"
Evans said. "They have
this boring little existence,
and then suddenly
somebody puts the heat
on under them and they
start giving up all their
long-held secrets."
Yellowstone's so-called
magma "hot spot" still
exists, and gives rise to
the park's numerous and
crowd-pleasing geysers,
hot springs and fumaroles.
The researchers said the
discovery of high levels of
helium was a result of their
investigations into volcanic
activity at the park, and
came as a surprise.
Though the helium
itself cannot be dated to
determine how long it has
been in the ground, they
can extrapolate how long
it's been there by com-
paring density levels with
other areas.
"This really isn't a vol-
cano story," Lowenstern
said. "But it reveals how
the Earth's crust behaves
on a long time frame. The
crust 'holds its breath' for
long periods of time, and
then releases it during
tectonically and volcani-
cally active bursts."
In addition to inflating
balloons and blimps, heli-
um is used in electronics,
the car and aerospace in-
dustries, and health care.
Though there is a current
shortage of the element,
the researchers said it was
unlikely that Yellowstone's
helium would be captured
and processed.
"It's a national park,
so you'd never set up an
extraction industry there,"
Evans said. "But even if
that weren't the case, it
would still be difficult to
capture this helium and
purify it. It just wouldn't
be economical."

Fnghlud ,i. J-.


-10s I -Os 10s I20s 30s I 40s I 50s 60s I 70s 8077 90
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

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7 51 Mo KansasCiiy 8620

S< Ei Paso ^ .. '. ...

7759 !
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Chihuahua .. Miami
711A9 Momrrey B71


Sunday, February 23, 2014

Snowbird's flexibility helps
out Hawkeyes, *Page 3 @SunCoastSports.

exhibition Sprint Unlimited race
and a Budweiser Duel. Healthy
after missing time last year with
a broken back. Looks locked in.

MATT KENSETH: A two-time
Daytona 500 winner. Expert
restrictor-plate racer. But
Toyota has never won a
Daytona 500.

been second in three of the
past four Daytona 500s. Has a
great feel for drafting, super
important at Daytona.
"You've got to have those
blinders on because that's
what it's going to take. You
want to perform with the No.
3, and everybody wants to see
it perform."

* MLB: Tampa Bay

* AUTO RACING: Daytona 500

All eyes on

DAYTONA BEACH It is the The 3 c
number to watch. Cup race
The 3. 2001, wh
And it won't be hard to find. with Ean
It will be at the front when the resulted i
field races to the green flag at the But toc
Daytona 500 today, carrying a vision represent
of the driver who remains a ne

most p
of all ti

For more news, notes and photos from Rays spring training,
go to For live spring training
updates, follow us on Twitter @SunCoastSports.


return to Daytona

be a poignant moment.
:ar has not run in a Sprint
at Daytona since February
en it slammed into the wall
nhardt at the wheel and
in his death.
lay, the return of the 3 will
t a new beginning, perhaps
ew era, for the owner of
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)s the sport's th.e.. nun
popular -S /:_ --
ime ,_-
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For Rays spring training schedule and spring training
ticket information, click on Spring Training Central at

nier, Ricnaru

Childress, and his grandson, the
driver, rookie Austin Dillon.
It will be hard to avoid the
"You know, the 3 is special to all of
us the family, the Earnhardt family,
to every one of us," Childress said.
"But I think it's special because Austin,
our family, is in the car. You know, the
emotions will fly if the 3 rolls in there on
Sunday. I won't hold it back. I promise."
No one expects him to.
Th,., di. iv ,. i ,11\ iin.i

ht I I II',, 1


We've added a Facebook page devoted to spring training:
Like us on Facebook.conm/SunCoastBaseball.

Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe Maddon jokes around before Thursday's first full practice of spring training. Maddon's laid-back style seems to suit the Rays.


teams set rules for their players.
They tell them what to wear. How
Sto act. What time their curfew is.
How much facial hair they can
or cannot have.
Joe Maddon doesn't make
S ihose demands of his players,
though. In fact, if you ask his
players, they'll tell you the
Tampa Bay Rays' manager
only has one rule.




(Through 95 events)
G S B Tot
Russia 11 108 29
United States 9 7 11 27
Norway 11 5 10 26
Canada 9 105 24
Netherlands 8 7 9 24
Germany 8 6 5 19
Medals table, PAGE 7

NBC: 6:30-10 a.m.; 2-6 p.m.;
7-8 p.m.; 8-10:38 p.m.;
11:35 p.m.-3 a.m.
NBCSN: 4-7 a.m.; 5-7 p.m.

"Run hard to first base. And that doesn't
pertain to pitchers, because whenever
pitchers hit, Joe doesn't want us running
hard," pitcher David Price said, laughing.
"It's laid back. It's fun. Joe gives us our free-
dom, he doesn't care what we wear. He just
expects us to come here and play baseball,
and that's what we want to do."
That's Maddon's managerial style. He
doesn't give his players a checklist of rules
they have to follow, and he doesn't seek to
discipline them. The atmosphere he has
created in the Rays clubhouse is as relaxed

Three final medals before the party ends and
the guests head out the door: four-man bobsled,
men's biathlon 50K mass start and Canada-
Sweden in men's hockey. The closing ceremony
follows, with the handover to Pyeongchang,
South Korea, for the 2018 Games. The flame goes
out, and then goodbye. Better yet, dosvidanya.
Today's best bets, PAGE 7
United States goalkeeper Jonathan
Quick reaches for the puck during the
second period of the bronze medal game
against Finland on Saturday. Quick gave
up five goals on 21 shots in the final two
periods as Finland won 5-0.
See Story, PAGE 7

WHAT: 56th annual
Great American Race
WHEN: Today, 1p.m.
WHERE: Daytona
Daytona Beach
TRACK: 2.5-mile
TV: FO'v'
RADIO: Mt1,rp'rtc
R;ao I le i ,vr
.immiE .lirin rci:r
POLE: Auctin Dillorn

* NFL: Trey Burton




Texas Tech tight end Jace
Amaro boldly proclaimed
himself to be the best
tight end in this year's
NFL draft, Trey Burton
settled in at a table on the
other side of the room at
Lucas Oil Stadium.
While Amaro boasts the
track record .0o-
worthy ,, &
of such a
claim at this Z "
year's NFL I (
Combine, 4M
offers no
record BURTON
"It's not my decision,"
Burton said. "I got labeled
a tight end. It's been my
dream, so if they invited
me here as a kicker, I'd
have been here as a
After four up-and-down
seasons at Florida, the
Venice High alumnus is
ready for the next phase
of his football career.
The turbulence that has
surrounded the Gators
program from the
departure of Urban Meyer
after his freshman season
to the historic losing
record during his senior
season has helped
Burton grow on and off
the field.
"I've learned through
every situation," he said.
"Even losing last year, I
learned tremendously as
a person and as a man. By
no means do I ever want
to lose, but I am thankful
for that season because
of how much I learned
from it."
Burton's relative
anonymity at this week's
combine is a contrast to
the hopes pinned on him


WHO: More than 300 NFL
prospects working out to
improve their draft stock
WHEN: Through Tuesday
WHERE: Lucas Oil Stadium,
TV: NFL Network
Quarterbacks, running backs,
wide receivers, including Venice
High graduate Dri Archer (see
story, PAGE 5)

INDEX I Lottery 21 Community calendar 2 | Shore Lines 2 | Golf 2 | Baseball 3 | College basketball 4-51 NFL 5-61 Scoreboard 6 1 Quick Hits 6 1 Olympics 71 Auto racing 8

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Florida Lottery

* CASH 3
Feb. 22N .....................................3-0-5
Feb. 22D..........................0........0-1-0
Feb.21N .....................................4-3-0
Feb. 21D ..................................... 7-7-6
Feb. 20N ..........................2........2-2-1
Feb. 20D ....................................4-3-0

Feb. 22N..................................1-1-9-1
Feb. 22D..................................2-5-5-7
Feb. 21N..................................1-0-4-4
Feb. 21 D..................................7-5-9-9
Feb. 20N..................................4-6-1-0
Feb. 20D .................................3-1-1-5
D-Day, N-Night

Feb. 22 ........................5-18-22-25-33
Feb.21 ........................1-13-27-29-33
Feb.20 ......................... 5-7-15-22-23
0 5-digit winners........................ $-
339 4-digit winners .................. $555
10,532 3-digit winners.......... $19.50

Feb.21 ..............................8-19-20-22
M egaBall.........................................22

Feb. 18...........................8-19-22-44
M egaBall.........................................20
1 4-of-4MB..........................$500,000
8 4-of-4................................. $773.00
62 3-of-4 MB..........................$218.50
1,134 3-of-4............................$35.50
Feb. 19...................9-14-29-31-32-36
Feb. 15 .......................1-3-5-10-38-49
0 6-digit winners...........$11,000,000
20 5-digit winners............. $8,179.50
1,586 4-digit winners.............$75.50
31,975 3-digit winners ..................$5

Feb.22 .......................... 2-3-13-14-54

Feb. 19....................... 1-17-35-49-54
0 5 of5 + PB............................$400M
2 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
11 4of5 +PB.......................$10,000
301 4of 5 ..................................$100
$400 million

Feb.21 ...................... 23-29-32-45-46
M egaBall......................................... 15

Feb. 18...................... 23-29-31-37-70
M egaBall......................................... 14
0 5 of5 + MB..........................$172M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
1 4of5 + MB...........................$5,000
32 4of5 ....................................$500

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

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

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it:
- Share our photos
on Facebook:

Follow us on
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event updates:

Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE

Rob Shore Staff writer

Zach Miller Staff writer

Josh Vitale. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


Canadians own ice, we'll keep the gridiron

his column should be
read while listening to "16
Toneladas" by Noriel Vilela
(running time: 2 minutes, 12
SYeah, but the Seattle

Seahawks would

^ I absolutely
destroy the
S Dutch
o | speedskating
Rob I coach Jillert
SHORE Anema ripped
SPORT WRITER the United States
on Friday, saying
the country doesn't
have the infrastructure for
speedskating. "You have a lot of
attention for foolish sport, like
American football," he said. (But
not ice hockey has Anema

seen us play the last two days?)
Joshua Linson hit a 3-pointer
with 24 seconds to play to lift
Johnson C. Smith over Winston-
Salem State 89-86 in overtime
in a game that was tied at 76 for
two days due to facility issues.
(Winston-Salem State had the
chance to decide the game with
a coin flip and declined.)
Seattle Mariners slugger (and
Biogenesis suspended) Jesus
Montero reported to spring
training 40 pounds overweight,
noting, 'After winter ball, all I did
was eat." Montero, if you recall,
was traded by the New York
Yankees for Michael Pineda (who
hasn't pitched an inning for the
Bombers), a trade that's looking
more fair by the day.
Montero's Mariners career
can so far be summed up by

this: All he had to do was beat
out Justin Smoak, and he didn't.
The Tampa Bay Buccaneers
changed their logo this week
just enough to force Bucs fans
everywhere to buy new gear.
Never mind the power sweep,
this NFL team has mastered the
cash grab.
In (arguably) real Bucs news,
coach Lovie Smith said this
week at the NFL scouting com-
bine that the team might take a
quarterback with the No. 7 pick
in the draft in May. He could
have added, "Yeah, but the draft
is more than two months away,
so I could just as easily say we'll
take a long-snapper."
Reportedly, the NFL pres-
sured the Miami Dolphins to
fire head trainer Kevin O'Neill
after he wasn't painted in a good


Veterans earn 1st win

Still searching for their
first win, the Florida
Veterans rode their de-
fense and running game.
Josh Cole's one-yard
plunge with 1:52 left
gave the Veterans a 27-24
win over the Power of
Prayer Crusaders of West
Palm Beach in a United
Football Federation game
at Franz Ross Park on
Saturday, their first of the
The Veterans (1-2)
rushed for a team-record
302 yards, 151 from Jason
Petrone, which made up
for five turnovers, eight
penalties and two de-
fensive touchdowns, the
second of which put the
Crusaders on top 24-19
with 8:31 left in the game.
But the Veterans
defense held, got the ball
back and let the ground
game eat up yards against
an exhausted Crusaders
Petrone and Cole

had big runs to give the
Veterans a first and goal,
setting up the game-win-
ning score.
"We have a team that
can run the ball down
people's throats. We
finally got to utilize that,"
Petrone said. "We had to
keep fighting to the end
and that's what we did."
After two games with-
out a point, the Veterans
finally got on the score-
board midway through
the first quarter.
Following an Adam
Anceume fumble re-
covery at the Crusaders
42, the Veterans got big
runs from Petrone, with
Anthony Hargrove going
in for the 3-yard touch-
down run and a 7-0 lead.
The Veterans held the
ball for the majority of the
second quarter, but the
only score came from a
Hargrove fumble and 31-
yard touchdown return by
the Crusaders' Devonte
Williams to cut the lead
to 7-6 after a failed two-
point conversion.
The Crusaders had

even more trouble
moving the ball in the
first half, especially
after quarterback George
Ferguson went down with
an injury on the team's
first series. But because
of four Veteran turnovers,
the score stayed close.
Both offenses got going
in the second half. The
Veterans took advantage
of a fumble on the second
half kickoff, scoring
on a naked bootleg by
Hargrove to make it 13-6.
Moments later, the
Crusaders' Travis Franklin
went back to throw,
somehow evaded count-
less tacklers, found open
space and raced 68 yards
to cut the lead to 13-12.
The Crusaders (2-2)
took the lead late in the
third quarter. Helped by
a 35-yard pass play on
a third-and-32, Dexter
Legette ran 33 yards to
make it 18-13.
Petrone scored to give
the Veterans the 19-18
lead early in the fourth,
and drove into Crusader
territory on their next

possession, but
Hargrove was picked
off by D'Anthony Jaboam,
who returned it 80 yards
to the house, setting up
the finish.
"The defense has been
the heart of the team.
They motivate us and
save us and are the pro-
vider of the team," coach
Brian Spears said.
"They got the stops
when we needed them
and we kept fighting."
Anceume recovered two
fumbles for the Veterans.
Tanorris Jones had two
interceptions for the

WestPalm 0 6 12 6-24
Florida 7 0 6 14-27
First quarter
FLA: Anthony Hargrove 3 run (James Prid-
dy kick) 6:32
Second quarter
WP: Devonte Williams 31 fumble return
(pass fail) 7:58
Third quarter
FLA: Hargrove 4 run (kick fail) 9:43
WP:Travis Franklin 68 run (run fail) 9:14
WP: Dexter Legette 33 run (run fail) 4:22
Fourth quarter:
FLA:Jason Petrone 5 run (run fail) 11:17
WP: D'Anthony Jaboam 80 yard intercep-
tion return (run fail) 8:31
FLA: Josh Cole 1 run (Hargrove run) 1:52


Els, Dubuisson reach Match Play semis

MARANA, Ariz. -The
love-hate relation-
ship Ernie Els has
with the Match Play
Championship is taking a
major turn for the better.
Els made a birdie from
the desert on the par-5
eighth hole to take the
lead for good Saturday
against 20-year-old Jordan
Spieth, reaching the
semifinals in this fickle
tournament for the first
time in 13 years.
It was the first time all
week that Els made more
birdies than bogeys, yet
he somehow has survived.
"At times I haven't
played my best, as you
guys have well-docu-
mented and know," Els
said with a laugh. "But it's
match play. I've just done
enough to get through."
Els now plays Victor
Dubuisson, a rising
French star who won the
Turkish Open when Tiger
Woods finished third.

Ernie Els waves to the crowd during his match against
Spieth in the fourth round of the Match Play Champi

Saturday in Marana, Ariz.

In other quarterfinal
Jason Day reached
the semifinals for the
second straight year with

3-up lead to Arizona grad
Jim Furyk, only to win the
last two holes for a 1-up
victory for a shot at Day.
Furyk was in the same
spot as Dubuisson on the
18th hole, but his first
chip rolled back down the
hill toward his feet.
Fowler is the No. 53
seed, the highest to reach
the semifinals since Zach
Johnson was No. 59 in
2006 when it was held at
La Costa.

S* Nordqvist keeps lead at
LPGA Thailand: In Chonburi,
Thailand, Swede Anna Nordqvist shot a
I5-under 67 at the LPGA Thailand on for
a 4-stroke lead over top-ranked Inbee
S Park and American MichelleWie.
AP PHOTO The 27th-ranked Nordqvist
St Jordan sprinkled her third round at the Siam
onship on Country Club with four birdies and an
eagle on the 10th against a bogey on

a 2-and-I win over Louis
Oosthuizen, who played
with a nagging back
Rickie Fowler lost a

Leading since the first round, the
26-year-old Nordqvist has an overall
11-under 205. She is chasing her first
win on the U.S. LPGA Tour since 2009.
Park shot 67 and Wie 69.




CHAMPIONSHIP At Siam Country Club (Pattaya Old
At Dove Mountain, The Ritz-Carlton Course)
Golf Club Chonburi,Thailand
Marana, Ariz. Purse: $1.5 million
Purse: $9 million Yardage: 6,568; Par 72
Yardage: 7,791; Par: 72 a-amateur
Quarterfinals Third Round
(Seedings in parentheses) Anna Nordqvist 66-72 -67 -205
Inbee Park 71-7167 209
Jason Day (8), Australia, def. Louis Oost- MichelleWie 67-73-69 209
huizen (32), South Africa, 2 and 1. Julieta Granada 71-68-71 210
Rickie Fowler (53), United States, def. Jim YaniTseng 72-73-66 211
Furyk (20), United States, 1 up. Cristie Kerr 71-72-68 -211
Ernie Els (31), South Africa, def. Jordan Lydia Ko 72-70-69 -211
Spieth (10), United States, 4 and 2. LexiThompson 68-74-69 -211
Victor Dubuisson (27), France, def. Catriona Matthew 76-71-65 -212
Graeme McDowell (14), Northern Ireland, SeRiPak 72-72-68 -212
1 up. Shanshan Feng 71-72-69 -212

SCaroline Hedwall 69-73-70
Jenny Shin 72-70-70
JenniferJohnson 68-73-71
SoYeonRyu 69-72-71
Angela Stanford 68-73-71
KarrieWebb 71-70-71
Sandra Gal 69-70-73
Gerina Piller 70-73-70
Thidapa Suwannapura 73-70-70
Stacy Lewis 71-69-73
Azahara Munoz 71-68-74
Suzann Pettersen 69-73-72
Mariajo Uribe 75-69-71
HeeYoung Park 71-76-70
Pornanong Phatlum 71-73-73
Morgan Pressel 70-73-74
Brittany Lincicome 74-79-65
Eun-HeeJi 70-78-70
Danielle Kang 74-72-72
Ai Miyazato 74-70-74
Dewi Claire Schreefel 71-73-74

Brittany Lang
Meena Lee
Mamiko Higa
Moriya Jutanugarn
Na Yeon Choi
Haeji Kang
Carly Booth
Sun Young Yoo
Paula Creamer
Chella Choi
Jessica Korda
Natsuka Hori
Mina Harigae
Pernilla Lindberg
Katherine Kirk
Ariya Jutanugarn


light by the Wells Report. That
probably offers a clue to the
future Richie Incognito might
have in the league.
Free agent left-handed
reliever Tim Byrdak tweeted a
for-sale sign, pleading for a late
spring-training invite, noting "I
can still break a pane of glass
with my fastball!" and "I am
driving my wife crazy being
home during spring training."
But does he do windows?
The New York Knicks are
buying out the contract of for-
ward Metta World Peace, making
him a free agent. This means
that 29 NBA teams could soon
have to answer the question,
"How much would you pay for
World Peace?"
Contact Rob Shore at
or 941-206-1174, and check out The Hat Trick
weekdays at


Charlotte boys 2nd at
Bear Invitational, girls
4th: In Naples, Marshall Dillon took
first in the 1,600 meters and Devin
Quinn won the 200 as Charlotte boys
track team took second in the Bear
Invitational at Palmetto Ridge High
School on Friday.
Dillon won the 1,600 in 4 minutes,
38.34 seconds, while Quinn ran the
200 in 22.32 seconds.
Defending state champion Julia
Fowlie won the pole vault with a
leap of10 feet, 6 inches, and Jenny
D'Alessandro won the discus with a
throw of 130-9 as Charlotte took
fourth in the girls scoring.
The Tarpons also won the girls
3,200 relay in 10:38.89
Naples won both the boys and girls

Palmetto Ridge HS, Naples
Team scores
Girls: Naples 102.83, Dunbar 102, Palmetto
Ridge 82, Charlotte 74.33, Gulf Coast 69,
Fort Myers 62, Mariner 62, Clewiston 37, St.
John Neumann 26.50, First Baptist 18.33,
Gateway Charter 18, Donahue Academy 8.
Boys: Naples 121.50, Charlotte 110.50, Lely
102, Dunbar 85, Palmetto Ridge 71, Gulf
Coast 48.50, Gateway Charter 41,Clewiston
33.50, St. John Neumann 20, Martiner 14,
First Baptist 13.
Top Charlotte finishers
HJ Assita Toure, 3 rd, 4-10. PV Julia
Fowlie, 1 st, 10-6. LJ-Jaliyah Underwood,
16th, 14-0 1/2. TJ Oceana Dwyer, 4th,
29-71/4. Discus -Jenny D'Alessandro, 1st,
130-9 1/2. Shot Kaylin Tobia, 9th, 28-5.
3,200 relay Charlotte, 1st. 10:38.89.
100H Assita Toure, 7th, 17.88. 100 -
Dana Donovan, 8th, 13.74. 1,600 Dani
Young, 4th, 5:51.09.400 relay -Charlotte,
5th, 54.05.400 Heidi Ruth, 9th, 1:06.23.
300H Oceana Dwyer, 9th, 53.04.800 -
Michaela Flowers, 8th,2:45.74.200 Dana
Donovan, 3rd, 27.68. 3,200 Erin Roche,
4th, 13:33.23.1,600 relay Charlotte, 6th,
HJ Travon McClary, 6th, 5-6. PV -
Spencer Asperilla, 3rd, 9-6. LJ Kei'onte
Lattimore, 2nd, 29-91/2. TJ Kei'onte Lat-
timore, 2nd, 43-5 1/4. Discus Kenneth
Richter,4th, 132-41/4. Shot-Gavin Leyrer,
15th, 38-2. 3,200 relay Charlotte, 2nd,
8:36.87. 110H Isaiah Noel, 3rd, 15.51.
100 Devin Quinn, 3rd, 11.29.1,600 -
Marshall Dillon, 1st, 4:38.34. 400 relay -
Charlotte, DQ. 400 Chauncey Graham,
11 th, 55.98.300H Isaiah Noel, 4th, 42.89.
800 Marshall Dillon, 3rd, 2:05.28.200 -
Devin Quinn, 1st, 22.32.3,200- Jonathan
Wentworth, 4th, 10:34.53. 1,600 relay -
Charlotte, 4th, 3:39.40.



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

Spring men's league:
Open to men 16 years and up. Team
registration fee: $250. Register at
Morgan Family Community Center.
Mail-in registrations must be received
by Friday. League play begins week
of March 6. Games played Thursday
evenings at the Morgan Center.

5K Friend Day: March 1,8
a.m., at 410 Warrington Blvd, Port
Charlotte. Preregistration cost is $20,
same-day cost is $25.

The Community Calendarappears daily
asspace permits. To have youractivity
published, fax (941-629-2085) or e-mail
( event details to
the Sports Department at least one weekin
advance. Phone calls will not be accepted.
Submissions suitable for publication will be
edited for length and clarity.



Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

I _- =


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 SP Page 3


- 4 &

Iowa's Jake Mangler hits the ball during a game against Mississippi Valley State in the Snowbird
Classic baseball series. After leaving the Snowbird Classic this weekend, Iowa will return in March.

Snowbird flexibility

suits Hawkeyes fine

Iowa set to
return for

more games

in mid-March
-When Iowa gets done
with its fourth Snowbird
Classic baseball game this
weekend, baseball fans in
Southwest Florida will not
have to wait very long to
see the Hawkeyes again.
Iowa makes a return
trip on March 15, 16
and 17 for two games
against Georgetown
and one each against St.
Joseph's and Division III
Otterbein. That weekend
in March is thanks to the
flexibility the Snowbird
Classic offers to all of its
participating teams.
Iowa coach Rick Heller
took over the Hawkeyes
program in July, inherit-
ing a schedule put togeth-
er by the previous regime.
That schedule included a
mid-March trip to Hawaii,
an expensive venture that
Heller ultimately decided
wasn't worth the cost with
conference play starting

less than a week later.
"We decided we'd rath-
er take a shorter trip and
go to Florida and be ready
to go for conference,"
Heller said.
By that point, the
Snowbird Classic was one
of the only tournaments
able to adapt it's schedule
to fit another team. Iowa
could've played three
Division I opponents if
it was willing to come
in on Friday, March 14,
but wanted to stay for
Friday's classes since
the following week is the
school's spring break.
Most schools have earlier
spring breaks and can
make week-long trips
before conference play
conference play starts.
Heller had never been
to the Snowbird Classic
prior to this weekend,
but said he heard good
reviews from other
coaches in the Midwest.
He spent the previous
four years as a coach at
Indiana State, and also
heard positive feedback
from his former players
after the Sycamores trip
last weekend.
The St. Patrick's Day
game against Otterbein
is a product of the

Cardinals being the only
team available on that
Monday. Although Heller
isn't thrilled about a
game against a Division
III team, he's apprecia-
tive of getting another
opportunity for his team
to be on the field. This
will not be the first time
the Snowbird Classic has
featured a Division I vs.
Division III matchup;
Division I teams are
allowed five games
against non-Division I
competition during the
season, and all of them
are ignored by the NCAA
selection committee
when it meets to select
the NCAA Tournament
field of 64 in May.
"Win or lose, they just
throw out the non-Divi-
sion I games because they
know that certain parts
of the country, you're
kind of limited on who
you can play," Heller said.
"Some teams have to play
non-Division I to get their
schedule in. In reality,
with the (rating percent-
age index used by the
committee), you're better
off playing a non-Division
than say a bottom-50
Division I RPI."
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140


Northwestern 12,
Mississippi Valley State 4:
Joe Schindler allowed four runs over
seven innings and struck out nine as
the Wildcats defeated the Delta Devils
to complete a two-game sweep of
their Saturday games.
Walker Moses led off the scoring
for Northwestern (2-4) with a two-run
double in the third and Reid Hunter
capped a four-run burst in the fourth
with a two-run double. Hunter went 3
for 3 with 3 RBIs in the contest.
Schindler's record improved to 1-1.
Trent Kinney (0-2) picked up the loss
for Mississippi Valley State (0-2).

Northwestern 8,
Nebraska-Omaha 5: Zach
Jones'RBI double in the fifth broke
open a tie game and Joe Hoschiet
followed with a run-scoring single in
the inning as the Wildcats defeated
the Mavericks 8-5 in Saturday's opener
of the Snowbird Classic.
Matt Portland got the win for
Northwestern (1-4), allowing four
runs in six innings Nick Friar picked
up the save picking the final three

All games at North Charlotte
Regional Park unless noted
Today's games
Northwestern vs. Ball
State, at NCRP Field 610:30
Iowa vs. Nebraska Omaha, at
NCRP Field 311 a.m.
Wisconsin Milwaukee
vs. St. Bonaventure at SCRP,
Mississippi Valley State vs.
Kansas at NCRP Field 6, 2:30 p.m.

frames. Cole Volkers earned the loss
for Nebraska-Omaha (0-2).
The Mavericks had led 4-0 after a
rally in the third inning sparked by an
error by Wildcat third baseman Nick
Linne. But Northwestern evened the
score in the fourth with a two-run
single by Jack Livingston and a
two-run double by Matt Hopfner, who
finished with three RBIs.

Kansas 9, Wisconsin-
Milwaukee 8: Blair Beck's
two-run double in the bottom of the
eighth kept the Jayhawks unbeaten
with a late victory over the Panthers.
The late double capped a back-
and-forth game that sawWisconsin-
Milwaukee take an early lead before
Connor McKay hit a grand slam in the
bottom of the fifth for a 6-4 lead for
Kansas (6-0).
But the Panthers (1-5) got back
on top with a three-run rally with
solo homers by Nick Unes and Ryan
Solberg, setting up Beck's big hit.

Iowa 2, St. Bonaventure
0: Hawkeyes pitcher Andrew Hedrick

Monday's game
St. Bonaventure vs. Kansas at
NCRP Field 6, 11 a.m.
Tuesday's games
Nebraska-Omaha vs. St.
Bonaventure at NCRP Field 6,
Thursday's games
St. Bonaventure vs. Chicago State
at NCRP Field 6,10:30 a.m.
Chicago State vs. Nebraska Omaha
at NCRP Field 6,2:30 p.m.

pitched 6 23 scoreless innings as Iowa
won the first of two games at the
Snowbird Classic on Saturday.
Hedrick allowed four hits and
two walks and struck out seven. Nick
Hibbing pitched 1 213 innings to earn
his second save for the Hawkeyes
Iowa got on the scoreboard in the
bottom of the third inning when Blake
Hickman was hit by a pitch with the
bases loaded.
Joel Rosencrance was tagged for
the loss for St. Bonaventure (0-1),
allowing two runs in 5 23 innings.
Rosencrance also went 3 for 4 at the

Iowa 16, Ball State 6: Jake
Yacinich scored the go-ahead run on a
passed ball in the third inning and the
Hawkeyes added runs in the inning
with RBIs from Dan Potempa and
Nick Day to sweep the day's games at
North Charlotte Regional Park.
Day and Potempa were two of five
Iowa players with two RBIs in the
contest. Sam Tidback had two RBIs to
lead Ball State.

WHEN: Through March 22
WHERE: North Charlotte Regional
Park 1185 O'Donnell Blvd, Port
Charlotte; South County Regional
Park, 670 Cooper St, Punta Gorda.
WHO: 24 Division I programs; 20
Division III programs
ADMISSION: $7 per person per
day/$35 weekly pass (Saturday to


Bonds will be Giants

spring instructor


All-time home run leader
Barry Bonds is returning
to the San Francisco
Giants as a spring training
The Giants said Bonds
is expected to arrive
during the second week
of March. Manager Bruce
Bochy said he's looking
forward to having Bonds
in camp and thinks he
can help the hitters.
The 49-year-old Bonds
spent his last 15 seasons
with the Giants, finishing
in 2007. He has not been

elected to the Hall of
Fame, with many voters
saying his lofty numbers
were boosted by perfor-
mance-enhancing drugs.

Dodgers sign Cuban SS
Arruebarrena: In Glendale,
Ariz., the Los Angeles Dodgers signed
Cuban shortstop Erisbel Arruebarrena
to a $25 million, five-year contract.
The Dodgers had been negotiating
with Arruebarrena for several days.
The 23-year-old infielder defected
from Cuba last fall, establishing
residency in Haiti.

Harvey throws for first
time since elbow surgery:
In Port St. Lucie, New York Mets ace

Matt Harvey threw a baseball for
the first time since having elbow
ligament-replacement surgery.
With the largest media contingent
in camp since Mets pitchers and
catchers reported a week ago, the
right-hander threw 20 times from 60
feet to a bullpen catcher.

AP source says Cruz,
Orioles reach deal: Free
agent Nelson Cruz and the Baltimore
Orioles have reached agreement on
a one-year deal, giving the slugger a
fresh start after his drug suspension.
A person familiar with the
agreement told The Associated Press
that Cruz will earn about $8.5 million,
and can make more in performance

* MLB:

Torre to meet with Rays

Continuing his spring
training tour through
Florida and Arizona, MLB
executive vice president
Joe Torre will meet with
the Tampa Bay Rays today
to discuss the expanded
instant replay rule.
Torre and his replay
subcommittee, which
includes former St. Louis
Cardinals manager Tony
La Russa, are meeting
with general managers,
managers and bench
coaches of every team in
the league to discuss the
new replay system, which
will go into effect this
Representatives from
the Baltimore Orioles,
Pittsburgh Pirates,
Minnesota Twins and
Boston Red Sox are also
expected to be at the
meeting along with the
"I'm curious as to what
they have to say," Rays
manager Joe Maddon
said. "I believe it's im-
portant to support it and
support all the hard work
they've put into it. ... I
need to watch and listen,
and we have to try to
learn how to utilize it."

and loose as it is focused.
All he asks in return
is that everyone on the
team be accountable for
their own actions, that
everyone buys into the
Rays' system.
"Why do I have to sit
there with a long list of
stuff that I'm supposed to
pay attention daily that
subtracts from what I do
- because I'm looking at
how you're wearing your
socks? That's insane,"
Maddon said. "But that's
what happens. You spend
so much time worrying
about all this stuff that
you think matters, and it
That approach has
worked for the Rays.
Tampa Bay is 677-620
since Maddon became
manager in 2006 and
550-423 over the past six
It's an atmosphere
new players can sense
as soon as they step into
the clubhouse. Offseason
acquisitions Heath Bell
and Ryan Hanigan have
played for five other
organizations combined,
and they felt a difference
as soon as they arrived to
camp this spring.
"I think he understands
that everybody is a little
different," Bell said. "He's
very simple, to the point.
He doesn't want to put
too many rules down....


MLB executive vice president Joe Torre speaks during media
availability after a meeting about the new replay rules at the
spring facility for the Houston Astros on Friday in Kissimmee.

Price throws first live
BP: Rays left-hander David Price
said his first time throwing live
batting practice on Saturday "went
really good,"and he "kind of surprised
myself on how good I felt."
Price faced outfielders Wil Myers,
Desmond Jennings and Matt Joyce
during the session, which marked
the"first time I've had a real hitter
standing in the box with a helmet
and a bat!'
"It's completely different to
what you've done during the entire
offseason, the entire spring training
leading up to this point. You're so
accustomed to just being able to focus
in on that mitt and seeing nothing
else;Price said. "But with your live
BPs, you've got the L-screen in front
of you, you've got the hitter standing
in the box ... It gives you, if you can
control that, a lot more stuff to look

Everybody buys into it."
"I haven't heard a
negative thing about him,
ever. The guy just creates
a great atmosphere,"
Hanigan said. "Playing
loose is huge. You got to
do your work, no doubt
that's No. 1. But being
able to play loose and just
enjoy yourself is half the
battle. I think that breeds
a winning attitude, and
the success this team has
had these last few years is
obvious. I'm just excited
about the whole feel."
Maddon said the atmo-
sphere was born in 2007,
when the Rays traded
utilityman TyWiggington
to the Astros for reliever
Dan Wheeler. While
Maddon said he loved
Wiggington, Wheeler
was the guy that gave
definition to the team's
bullpen that season and,
ultimately, the mood he
was trying to create in the
Tampa Bay was 38-65
when the trade hap-
pened, but it finished the
season on a 21-36 run.
They still weren't playing
great, but they were
playing better. Maddon
said Wheeler taught the
bullpen how to work and
helped the team learn
how to keep leads when
they got them. The Rays
started winning more
games. And when that
happened, Maddon said
the players started buying
"That offseason we had
the change of the name,

Maddon says: Here are some
of Maddon's thoughts on some of the
other pitchers who threw live batting
practice on Saturday: He "liked what
I saw"from Heath Bell, and said the
setup man has a "very motivated
and directed kind of attitude."'...
Reliever Jake McGee was "throwing
lightning bolts!'... Recently acquired
Nathan Karns has"a really good
arm, as advertised!'... Relievers C.J.
Riefenhauser and Jeff Beliveau are
"two young lefties who have really
good stuff'."
Contact Josh Vitale at (941) 206-1122

For this week in spring training, go
to our Facebook page devoted to
spring training:

and everyone came
back," Maddon said.
"New uniforms, meeting
up in the winter time, no
pressure, a real warm and
fuzzy going on.... All of a
sudden you get to spring
training and it just tasted
different, looked different,
felt different; everything
was different."
Maddon believes that
if you give a group of
accountable and pro-
fessional people their
freedom, they'll work
hard and do what they're
supposed to do. The
ninth-year manager has
instilled that in his team,
and his players have
And for the past eight
seasons, the laid-back
atmosphere he has
created in the clubhouse
has played a large role in
the success on the field.
"It's not going to reach
everybody, no question.
I'm not saying we're
perfect by any means,"
Maddon said. "It's not
just haphazardly done.
I've thought about it for a
long time.
"The thing I talked
about in the original
meeting with them was,
'I don't have to tell you
what's right and wrong.'
Everyone in that room
knows what's right. Why
should there be rules?
You know what's right,
you know what's wrong.
Do what's right. And that
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


No.1 loses No. 2 in a row

Duke charges

past reeling

rematch of one of college
basketball's best games
of the season ended with
Hall of Fame coach Jim
Boeheim ejected after he
charged onto the court to
argue a block/charge call.
Rodney Hood scored
13 points and drew that
game-changing charging
call that helped No. 5
Duke beat No. 1 Syracuse
66-60 on Saturday night.
Freshman Jabari Parker
had 19 points and 10
rebounds for the Blue
Devils (22-6, 11-4 Atlantic
Coast Conference).
Jerami Grant had 17
points and C.J. Fair, the
player called for the
charge, finished with
13 for the Orange (25-2,

Duke's Jabari Parker tries to avoid pressure by Syracu
(5) and Rakeem Christmas during Saturday's game.

"I just thought that was
the worst call of the year,
that's all," Boeheim said.
"I hated to see the game
decided on that call."
The first meeting be-
tween these teams was an
overtime game considered
an instant classic. The
rematch was just as close
but it will be remembered
more for Boeheim's exit

with 10 seconds
Syracuse had t
down 60-58 whe
drove for an app
tying layup.
But official Toi
whistled Fair for
- and Boeheim
the court to argu
slapped him wit]
technical fouls a

"I thought it was a block
or a no-call," Fair said. "I
don't think there was that
much contact, either."
Quinn Cook iced it by
hitting three free throws
with 10.4 seconds left to
make it 63-58.
That helped the Blue
Devils bounce back from
a loss to hated rival North
Carolina less than 48
hours earlier. It meant
they avoided their first
regular-season losing
streak since 2009 and it
extended their winning
AP PHOTO streak at Cameron Indoor

use's CU. Fair Stadium to 31 games.
Meanwhile, the Orange
whose 25-0 start was
to play. by an overtime loss
he ball Wednesday at home to
n Fair sub-.500 Boston College
aren't are the first top-ranked
team to lose twice in a
ny Greene week since Texas in 2010.
charging Three times in the final
shot onto 90 seconds, the Orange
ie. Greene had the ball down by three
hi two or fewer points but all
nd ejected anyone will remember is
that drive by Fair.







Miami spoiled Boston
College's post-Syracuse
Rion Brown scored
22 points to lead the
Hurricanes to a 69-42 win
over Boston College on
Saturday, three days after
the Eagles' upset victory
against No. 1 Syracuse.
"We felt they were
probably thinking, 'Hey
we just beat Syracuse and
we can definitely beat
Miami,'" Brown said. "We
just wanted to come out
and play our game."
Brown ssurpassed 1,000
career points (1,015) for
Miami (14-13, 5-9 ACC).
The Hurricanes never
trailed, limiting the
Eagles (7-20, 3-11) to 32.5
percent shooting.

Anderson 3-8 2-2 8, Jackson 1-7 0-2 2, Han-
lan 2-7 6-811, Rahon 1-5 2-2 4, Heckmann
6-10 0-1 15, Owens 0-2 0-0 0, Perpiglia
0-1 0-0 0, Odio 1-2 0-0 2, Magarity 0-0 0-0
0, Cain Carney 0-0 0-0 0, Jacobs 0-0 0-0 0,
Donahue 0-1 0-0 0, Dragicevich 0-0 0-0 0,
Rubin 0-00- 0 .Totals 14-43 10-15 42.
MIAMI (14-13)
Akpejiori 0-1 0-0 0, Kirk 2-6 1-2 5, Brown
8-142-222, Swoope5-84-614,Adams3-10
2-4 10, Reed 0-1 0-0 0, Fernandez 0-0 0-0 0,
Heller 1-1 0-0 2, Lecomte 5-7 0-0 11, Jekiri
2-71-2 5.Totals26-55 10-1669.
Halftime-Miami 27-22. 3-Point Goals-
Boston College 4-20 (Heckmann 3-6, Han-
lan 1-4, Owens 0-1, Donahue 0-1, Perpiglia
0-1, Rahon 0-2, Jackson 0-5), Miami 7-14
(Brown 4-7, Adams 2-4, Lecomte 1-2, Reed
0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-
Boston College 29 (Anderson, Hanlan 6),
Miami 37 (Swoope 9). Assists-Boston
College 7 (Hanlan, Rahon 2), Miami 11
(Swoope 4). Total Fouls-Boston College
13, Miami 16. A-5,517.

Jacksonville 88,
USC-Upstate 82: In
Jacksonville, Jarvis Haywood scored
24 points and Keith McDougald added
20 as Jacksonville (11-16, 7-9 Atlantic
Sun) beat South Carolina-Upstate
(17-13,10-7). USCU's victory kept
Florida Gulf Coast in the lead for
the No. 1 seed in the conference
tournament, which starts March 4.

Around the state: Jalen
Riley scored 19 points, including two
late free throws, as EastTennessee
State edged North Florida 88-85 in
Jacksonville.... Danuel House scored
18 points as Houston held off visiting
Central Florida 88-84.... Shaquille
Harrison scored 17 points as Tulsa
beat Florida International 77-65 in
Miami. ... Jordan Williams scored
19 points to lead North Texas past
Florida Atlantic 78-76 in Boca Raton.
... Jamie Adams scored 26 points
as Florida A&M defeated Bethune-
Cookman 80-75 in Daytona Beach.


Mississippi's Martavious Newby goes up for a basket against Florida's Casey Prather, Dorian
Finney-Smith (10), and Scottie Wilbekin (5) during the Gators' 75-71 victory on Saturday.

Gators stake thei

Claim to No. 1

him and staying locke
No. 2 Florida GATORS AT as wholee"

S escapes COMMODORES Ole Miss (16-11,7-,
lost four in a row. Janrv
M ississippi WHO: Florida (25-2, 14-0 SEC) Summers added 20 p
S at Vanderbilt (15-11, 7-7) for the Rebels.

S with a win WHEN:Tuesday,7 p.m. The Rebels stayed
By DVID NDT WHERE: Memorial Gym, the game thanks to a
By DAVID BRANDT Nashville, Tenn. second half from Anti
A PR TV: ESPN Perez and Summers.
OXFORD, Miss.-
Mississippi's Marshall RADIO: 620 AM The game was tied
;Mississippi's Marshall A162AM5 ihmnue
59 with eight minutes
Henderson unleashed a STATE SCHEDULE but Florida responded
first-half scoring spree quickly. Wilbekin stol
that put No. 2 Florida's TODAY the ball and passed d
school-record winning Kennesaw State at Florida Gulf the court to Patric Yoi
streak in danger. Coast., 1:35 p.m. who finished with a d
SThe Gators were Florida State at Pittsburgh, Casey Prather made a
impressed. And they made 6 p.m. foot jumper on the n
sure it didn't happenEAGLES PERCH possession and the G
agan never trailed again.
Jolted by Henderson's Check out Zach Miller's FGCU Henderson missed
22 points in the first half, pregame report today at all six of his shots in t
Florida clamped down second half.
to keep him scoreless
in the second half and FLORIDA 75, MISSISSIPPI
then fought its way to a said. "But we need to play FLORIDA (25-2)
75-71 victory on Saturday better and I'm talking Young 454 -412,Wilbekin 6- 122-
uete 2-3 3-4 7, Frazier II 5-122-1
afternoon, about that from an effort 3-101-27, Finney-Smith 15 2-2 5,
The Gators could very standpoint." 1-10-12, D.Walker2-61-27, Kurtzl
Totals 24-54 15-19 75.
well be the No. 1 team Scottie Wilbekin scored MISSISSIPPI (16-1 )
in the country when the 18 points and Michael Perez 4-9 2-2 10, Henderson 7-2(
Frazier ade 17 a Coleby 2-3 2-2 6, Summers 8-12
new polls are released Frazier II added 17 as Jones 3-8 0-0 6, Newby 2-3 0-0 5
on Monday. The current the Gators (25-2, 14-0 haus 0-10-00, Cox 0-00-00, Whit
No. 1 Syracuse lost on Southeastern Conference) 0, Saiz 1-40-02.Totals 27609-11
Halftime-Tied 42-42. 3-Point
Wednesday to Boston extended their winning Florida 12-33 (Frazier 11 5-10,Wilbe
College. streak to 19 games. D. Walker 2-6, Finney-Smith 1-5,
C l g "r0-1, Prather 0-1), Mississippi 8-25(
But Florida coach Billy "We had a heightened son 5-16, Summers 2-3, Newby
Donovan said that will not sense of urgency to start inghaus 0-1, Jones 0-1, Perez 0-3)
n h te s d h e ia Out-None. Rebounds-Flori,
mean much. the second half, especially (Finney-Smith, Prather, Yeguete, Y
"This team understands on (Henderson)," Frazier Mississippi 32 (Jones 9). Assists-
that the whole is greater said. "We did a better job 19 (Wilbekin 7), Mississippi 15 (Col
inghaus, Summers 4). Total Fouls-
than its parts," Donovan of staying locked in on 12, Mississippi 16.A-8,140.

Ad in

7) has


s left,


2 18,Yeg-
', Prather

) 3-3 22,
2 2-4 20,
, Milling-
e 0-0 0-0
ekin 4-10,
1-1, Mill-
. Fouled
da 34
Young 5),
eby, Mill-


Berea 99, Brescia 81
Saturday's results Bethune-Cookman 76, Florida A&M 62
MEN Bridgewater (Va.) 76, Hollins 72
SOUTH Bryan 45,Truett-McConnell30
Ala.-Huntsville59,Lee52 Campbell 65,Gardner-Webb62
Alabama 80, Missouri 73 Catawba 47,Brevard44
Alabama St.92,AlcornSt. 86 Cincinnati 50, UCF 49
Arkansas 73, Mississippi St. 69 Coastal Carolina 57, Presbyterian 50
Brescia 79,Berea 76 Coppin St. 63, Norfolk St. 51
Bryan 70,Truett McConnell69 Cumberlands69, LindseyWilson 67
Carson-Newman 90,Queens (NC) 75 Davidson 83,W. Carolina 73
Charleston Southern 86, Presbyterian 47 Delaware St. 79, Md.-Eastern Shore 68
Clemson 63, GeorgiaTech 55 Delta St 60, Union (Tenn.)46
Cumberlands68, LindseyWilson 50 E. lllinois 54, Belmont48
Davidson 59 Wofford 49 E. Kentucky 79, Austin Peay 71
Delaware St.84, Md.-Eastern Shore 71 E. Mennonite 76, Lynchburg 46
Delta St. 77, Union (Tenn.) 71 Elon 82,Wofford 59
Duke 66, Syracuse 60 FIU 77, Marshall 66
E. Mennonite 84, Emory & Henry 75 Fayetteville St. 75, St. Augustine's 74
ETSU 88, North Florida 85 Florida Gulf Coast 80, North Florida 54
East Carolina 67, Rice55 Furman 77, UNC-Greensboro 64
Elon 66,Georgia Southern 61 GeorgeWashington 72, Richmond 58
Erskine 79, North Greenville 63 G'town (Ky.) 79, Cumberland (Tenn.) 43
FayettevilleSt. 85,St. Augustine's 78 Georgia Southern 74, Appalachian St. 72
Florida 75, Mississippi 71 Hampton 59, Howard 52
Florida A&M 80, Bethune-Cookman 75 High Point82, UNC Asheville 75
Furman 68, Appalachian St.53 Jackson St.64,Grambling St.51
Gardner-Webb85,Winthrop 79,OT Juniata 51, Drew 48
G'town (Ky.) a81,Cumberland (Tenn.) 59 King (Tenn.) 56, Pfeiffer 54
Georgia 73, South Carolina 56 Lee 83,Ala.-Huntsville 77
Hampton 81, Howard 78 Liberty 80,Winthrop69
High Point 85, Longwood 59 Limestone 68, Mount Olive 52
Jackson St. 79,Grambling St.59 Lincoln Memorial 59,Wingate56
Jacksonville88, SC-Upstate82 Longwood 76, Radford 70
Kentucky 77, LSU 76, OT Louisiana-Lafayette 67, Georgia St. 63
Lenoir-Rhyne 67,Tusculum 60 Loyola NO 66, Bethel (Tenn.) 65
Liberty 79, Campbell 59 Mars Hill 65, Newberry56
LouisianaTech 71,Old Dominion 66 Martin Methodist 81, Spring Hill 69
Loyola NO 85, Bethel (Tenn.) 76 Mercer 80, ETSU 50
Maryville (Tenn.) 108, Huntingdon 78 MiddleTennessee 48, Charlotte 46
Miami 69, Boston College 42 N. Kentucky 61, Lipscomb 57
MiddleTennessee 56, Marshall 53 NC A&T 79, NCCentral 51
Murray St. 69, Morehead St. 58 Nicholls St. 76, McNeese St. 66
NCCentral 73, NCA&T55 Queens (NC) 69, Carson-Newman 64
NC State 71,VirginiaTech 64 Randolph-Macon 96, Emory & Henry 56
Nicholls St. 68, McNeese St.59 Rice 61, Louisiana Tech 56
Norfolk St. 73,Coppin St. 68 SC State 66, Savannah St. 62
North Carolina 105,Wake Forest 72 SC-Upstate 90, Kennesaw St. 78
NorthTexas 78, FAU 76 SIU-Edwardsville74,TennesseeSt. 66
Pfeiffer 72, King (Tenn.) 69 SMU 78, Memphis 74
Richmond 62, La Salle 49 Southern Miss. 78, FAU 70
Roanoke 104, Hampden-Sydney80 Southern U. 94, Alabama A&M 82
SE Missouri 77, UT-Martin 74 Stetson 85,Jacksonville 63
Savannah St. 75, SC State 65 Texas Southern 66, MVSU 56
Southern Miss. 77, UTEP 68 Thomas More 87, St.Vincent 69
Southern U. 70, Alabama A&M 62 Troy86, South Alabama 76
Spalding 69,Westminster (Mo.) 66 Tusculum 65, Lenoir-Rhyne 62
Spring Hill 61, Martin Methodist59 UAB 81,Tulane 79
TennesseeTech 69,Jacksonville St. 57 LUT-Martin 84, Murray St. 67
Texas Southern 73, MVSU 65 VCU 74, Saint Louis 67
Thomas More 90, St.Vincent 80 W Kentucky 92, Louisiana-Monroe 63
Tulane 68, UTSA56 Westminster (Mo) 56, Spalding 53
Tulsa 77, FlU 65 Xavier (NO) 76,Tougaloo 62
UAB 64, Charlotte 62 EAST
UNCAsheville 100, Coastal Carolina 85 Army 64, American U. 60
UNCWilmington 57,Coll.of Charles.55,20T Bowling Green 73, Buffalo 63
VMI 88, Radford 76 Bucknell 62, Boston U. 50
Vanderbilt 67, Auburn 59 CCSU 63, Sacred Heart 53
Virginia 70, Notre Dame 49 Cornell 78, Brown 53
W. Carolina 70,The Citadel 52 Dartmouth 53, Penn 50
W. Kentucky 72, Louisiana-Monroe 63 Duquesne 60, Fordham 51
William & Mary 81, Northeastern 67 Hartford 80, UMBC 64
Winston-Salem 81, Livingstone 74 lona 69,Canisius52
EAST LIU Brooklyn 77,Wagner 51
American U. 58, Army 54 Lehigh 73, Lafayette 59
Baylor 88,West Virginia 75 Mount St. Mary's 70, Fairleigh Dickinson 35
Binghamton 72, UMBC 70 Navy 64, HolyCross 57
Bryant 68, CCSU 65 Niagara 85, Monmouth (NJ) 57
Canisius90, Fairfield 78 Princeton 69, Harvard 64
Colgate 84, Loyola (Md.) 60 Providence 61, Xavier 59
Dayton 57, Duquesne 54 Quinnipiac 67, St. Peter's 44
Fairleigh Dickinson 73, Sacred Heart 66 Robert Morris 73, Bryant 62
Georgetown 74, Xavier 52 Seton Hall 90, Marquette 86, OT
Harvard 59, Princeton 47 South Florida 72,Temple 69
Mass.-Lowell 58, New Hampshire 52 St. Bonaventure 57, George Mason 53
NJIT99, Fisher67 St. Francis (NY) 82, St. Francis (Pa.) 74
Penn 74, Dartmouth 65 Stony Brook 73, Maine65
Quinnipiac 90, Niagara 88 Vermont 74, Binghamton 48
Rhode Island 87, St. Bonaventure 78 Yale 73, Columbia 68
Robert Morris 71, St. Francis (NY) 70,OT MIDWEST
SaintJoseph's87, Fordham 72 Adrian 70,Alma 54
St. Francis (Pa.) 83, LIU Brooklyn 64 Akron Ohio 76
St. Peter's 61, Monmouth (NJ) 51 Aibion 77, St. Mary's (Ind.) 65
Towson 83, Hofstra 77 Ashland108,Tiffin65
Villanova 57, St.John's 54 Baker 63,TEvangel 32
Wagner 71, Mount St. Mary's 66Bke6,Eagl3
Wagner 71, Mount St. Mary's 66 Bethany Lutheran 92, Crown (Minn.) 53
SMIDWEST Calvin 72, Kalamazoo 57
Alma 85, Kalamazoo 80 Cardinal Stritch 72,Judson 42
Augsburg 91, St. Mary's (Minn) 69 Carthage 77, Millikin 64
Augustana (SD) 79,Winona St. 70 Cent. Michigan 85, N. Illinois 77
Bethany Lutheran 67, Crown (Minn.) 66 Concordia (Moor) 86, Hamline 64
Bradley 55, Loyola of Chicago 38 Concordia (St.P) 87, Sioux Falls 67
Buffalo 78, Kent St 69 Cornell (Iowa) 91, Beloit 66
Calvin 83, Albion 57 Cornerstone 92, LawrenceTech 62
Cardinal Stritch 89,Judson (111) 55 Davenport 78, Siena Heights 60
Chicago St. 73, CS Bakersfield 68 DePaul97 Butler 64
Cleveland St. 74, Milwaukee50 Ferris St. 83, SaginawValley St. 75
Concordia (Moor) 80, Hamline 51GrandValleySt.65,Wayne(Mich64
Cornell (Iowa) 75, Beloit 71 Gustavus82,St.Catherine52
Cornerstone 79, LawrenceTech 54 Hillsdale 75,Walsh 63
Culver-Stockton 98, Peru St. 80 Hope 88, Rochester (Mich ) 47
Davenport 83, Siena Heights 48 IPFW78, IUPUI 73
Ferris St. 90, SaginawValley St. 68 Indan 79, Ilns1
Fi3Indiana 79, linois 61
Findlay 79, Malone 63 Iowa 74, Michigan 70
GrandValley St. 82,Wayne (Mich.) 73 owaSt 81,Texas 64
Hillsdale 86,Walsh 73 I ex o4
Hiopde 76 WAlsha 73 Macalester 74,(Carleton 71, OT
Hope 73, Adrian 56 Malone 74, Findlay67
IPFW84,Indiana 61, Northwestern 56 Mary78,Minn. St. (Moorhead)62
KIansa s ,Texas54 MichiganTech 72, Lake Superior St 60
Kansas 85,Texas 54MihgnDabr83Mayov6
Lake Erie 60, Ohio Dominican 59 Michigan-Dearborn 83, Marygrove 66
Louisville 58, Cincinnati 57 Minn. Duluth87, Minn.-Crookston 64
Macalester 62, Carleton 58 Minn.-Morris 71, Martin Luther 55
Marquette 96, DePaul94, OT N. Michigan 56, Northwood (Mich.) 46
Marygrove 73, Michigan-Dearborn 70 Nebraska-Omaha 65, Denver 41
Minn Duluth 84, Minn.-Crookston 54 North Dakota 87, Sacramento St. 57
Minn. St.-Moorhead 95 Mary 94 Northern St (SD) 59, Minot St 49
Minn.-Morris 66, Martin Luther 17 Northland 49,North Central (Minn.)48
Missouri St. 77, Indiana St. 66 Ohio Dominican 67, LakeErie56
N. Dakota St. 74, S. Dakota St. 59 Olivet76,Trine 51
Northwood (Mich.) 68, N. Michigan 67 Park 71, Mid-Continent44
Ohio 66, Akron 50 Peru St. 72, Culver-Stockton 68
Ohio St. 64, Minnesota 46 S. Dakota St 75, N. Dakota St 53
Park 94, Mid Continent 74 SE Missouri 59, Jacksonville St. 48
S. Illinois 61, Evansville 56 South Dakota 79,W Illinois 76
Saint Louis 66, GeorgeWashington 59 Spring Arbor 93, Mt Vernon Nazarene 87, OT
Sioux Falls95,Concordia (St.P) 90 St Cloud St. 91,Bemidji St. 80
South Dakota 64,W. lllinois54 St Mary's (Minn.) 70,Augsburg 64
St. Cloud St. 92,BemidjiSt. 60 St. Norbert75,lllinoisCollege72
St. John's (Minn.) 76, St.Thomas (Minn.) 69 St Scholastica 68, Northwestern (Minn.) 63
St. Norbert 90, IllinoisCollege 63 St.Thomas (Minn.) 69, St. Benedict 52
St. Olaf 62, Bethel (Minn.) 40 St. Xavier61,TrinityChristian 43
St. Scholastica 51, Northwestern (Minn.) 50 Valparaiso 84, Oakland 70
St. Xavier 70,TrinityChristian 62 Wayne (Neb.) 78, Upper Iowa 56
Tiffin 78, Ashland 69 WestVirginia 61, Kansas St. 40
Trine82,Olivet 70 Wnona St. 84,Augustana (SD) 76
UMKC 74, UtahValley56 Ws.-Oshkosh 56,Wis.-Superior 42
Upper Iowa 8S,Wayne (Neb.) 74 Ws.-Parkside68, III-Springfield 52
Valparaiso 68,Youngstown St. 66 Ws.-Platteville 72,Wis.-River Falls 69
Wichita St. 83, Drake 54 Ws.-Stout 76,Wis.-Stevens Pt. 68
Wis.-Oshkosh 67,Wis.-Superior 58 Ws.-Whitewater 73,Wis.-Eau Claire 53
Wis.-Parkside83, II.-Springfield 74 Wright St. 102, Detroit 82
Wisconsin 79, Iowa 74 SOUTHWEST
SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 74,Texas St. 55
Houston 88, UCF 84 Baylor 69,TCU 46
Iowa St. 71 ,TCU 60 Cent. Arkansas 62,Oral Roberts 54
Oklahoma 86, Kansas St. 73 Lamar 81, Sam Houston St.64
Oklahoma St. 84,TexasTech 62 NJIT57, IncarnateWord 48
Oral Roberts 63, Cent. Arkansas 50 PrairieView80,Ark.Pine Bluff 67
Sam Houston St. 74, Lamar 71 Stephen F Austin 68, Northwestern St. 51
Stephen F Austin 70, Northwestern St. 68 Texas A&M-CC 74, Houston Baptist 62
Texas A&M 68,Tennessee 65, OT Tulsa 63, North Texas 43
WEST UALR 69,Texas-Arlington 60
Colorado St. 82,Wyoming 67 UConn 92, Houston 41
Denver 72, Nebraska-Omaha 60 WEST

Idaho 83, Grand Canyon 77 BYU 91, Loyola Marymount 67
Nevada 75,AirForce56 Boise St. 75, UNLV 72
Saint Mary's (Cal) 76, Santa Clara 54 CS Bakersfield 99, Chicago St. 58
San Francisco 64, Pacific 59 Fresno St. 72, Utah St. 70
Stanford 83, UCLA 74 Gonzaga 72, Portland 61
UC Santa Barbara 80, Cal St.-Fullerton 65 Idaho 68, Grand Canyon 54
Washington 86, Oregon St. 62 Montana 76, Idaho St. 67
TOURNAMENT Montana St. 75,Weber St. 71
CUNYAC Tournament N. Arizona 86, N. Colorado 70
First Round Nevada 76, Air Force 43
Hunter90, Brooklyn 80 Pacific 83, San Francisco 65
Lehman 68, Baruch 60 S. Utah 86, Portland St. 79
Staten Island 85, CCNY 47 San Diego 73, Pepperdine 46
York (NY) 63, John Jay 55 San Diego St. 53, New Mexico 48
Santa Clara 89, Saint Mary's (Cal) 83
WOMEN UCDavis 56, Hawaii 52
SOUTH UCIrvine76,CSNorthridge72
Alabama St. 68,Alcorn St. 59 Utah Valley49,UMKC43
Barton 69, Converse 42 Wyoming 75, Colorado St. 49


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 SP Page 5


Shockers still perfect

Wichita State seals
regular-season title
in Missouri Valley

WICHITA, Kan. Tekele Cotton
had 21 points, Darius Carter came
off the bench to score 15 and No.
3 Wichita State pounded Drake
83-54 Saturday night.
Wichita State (29-0, 16-0
Missouri Valley Conference) is
the first team to start 29-0 since
Illinois in 2004-05 and is two
wins away from a perfect regular
FredVanVleet scored 15 for the
Shockers, who cut down the nets
after the game to celebrate their
Missouri Valley championship.
Wichita State cruised despite
leading scorer Cleanthony Early
being held to a season-low three
points and Ron Baker only scor-
ing six, less than half his season
Daddy Ugbede scored 14 points,
Jordan Daniels had 13 and Aaron
Hawley 10 for Drake (14-14, 5-11),
which had more turnovers (20)
than field goals (18).

No. 8 Kansas 85, No. 19 Texas 54:
In Lawrence, Kan., AndrewWiggins scored 21
points, Joel Embiid briefly flirted with a triple-
double and Kansas trounced Texas to seize control
of the Big 12.
Embiid finished with 13 points, seven rebounds
and six blocks for the Jayhawks (21-6,12-2), who
lead the league race by three games with four to
play. Kansas can wrap up at least a share of its
10th straight title when Oklahoma visits Allen
Fieldhouse on Monday night.

No. 11 Louisville 58, No. 7
Cincinnati 57: In Cincinnati, Russ Smith's
18-foot jumper with 2.2 seconds left gave Louisville
its sixth straight win and 10th in 11 games.
Louisville (23-4,12-2 American Athletic
Conference) started the winning streak after a
last-second 69-66 home loss to the Bearcats (24-4,
13-2) three weeks ago.
Cincinnati fought back from a 10-point second-
half deficit to take a 55-52 lead with 90 seconds
remaining. Freshman Troy Caupain made two free
throws with 12 seconds left to give the Bearcats a
57-56 lead.

No. 9 Villanova 57, St. John's 54: In
Philadelphia, Darrun Hilliard scored 18 points and
Ryan Arcidiacono had 12 for Villanova.
It was the second straight win for Villanova
(24-3,12-2 Big East) since its second loss of the
season to No. 11 Creighton.
D'Angelo Harrison had 15 points for St. John's
(18-10,8-7), Rysheed Jordan scored 13 and JaKarr
Sampson had 12 points and 10 rebounds as the Red
Storm's six-game winning streak ended.

No. 14 Virginia 70, Notre Dame
49: In Charlottesville,Va., Akil Mitchell and
Anthony Gill both scored 15 points and Virginia used
a 30-2 second-half run to blow open a close game
and go on to its 11th consecutive victory.

No. 16 Wisconsin 79, No. 15 Iowa
74: In Iowa City, Iowa, Frank Kaminsky had 21
points and a crucial late steal as Wisconsin won its
fifth straight.
Sam Dekker added 15 points and 11 rebounds
for the Badgers (22-5,9-5 Big Ten), who swept the
season series and moved a half-game ahead of the
Hawkeyes (19-7,8-5) in the Big Ten standings.

No. 17 Iowa State 71, TCU 60: In Fort
Worth, Texas, DeAndre Kane scored 20 points and
Georges Niang had 19 points and eight rebounds as
Iowa State kept TCU winless in the Big 12.

No. 18 Kentucky 77, LSU 76, OT: In
Lexington, Ky., Julius Randle scored in the lane with
3.9 seconds remaining in overtime to give Kentucky
a hard-earned victory over LSU.

Stanford 83, No. 23 UCLA 74: In
Stanford, Calif., Chasson Randle made a career-high
seven 3-pointers and scored 26 points to help
Stanford boost their case for an at-large NCAA
tournament berth with a victory over UCLA.

No. 24 Ohio St. 64, Minnesota 46:
In Columbus, Ohio, Sam Thompson scored 16 of his
19 points in the second half, leading Ohio State back
from a 12-point deficit over Minnesota.

No. 1 Connecticut 92, Houston
41: In Houston, Bria Hartley and Stefanie Dolson
scored 24 points apiece and Connecticut beat
Houston, extending the Huskies'winning streak to
34 games.

No. 6 Baylor 69, TCU 46: In Fort
Worth, Texas, Odyssey Sims matched her season
low with 17 points, and Baylor overcame a sluggish
showing in a rare morning start for its 10th straight

No. 13 West Virginia 61, Kansas
State 40: In Manhattan, Kansas, Christal
Caldwell scored 21 points as West Virginia throttled
Kansas State, winning its seventh straight and
holding five of its last six foes to less than 62

No. 25 Gonzaga 72, Portland 61: In
Spokane, Wash., Haiden Palmer scored 12 points as
Gonzaga ground outa win over Portland, assuring
the Bulldogs of a share of their 10th-straight West
Coast Conference title.


Scott scores 30

as Hawks snap

losing streak

double-digit WHO: Orlando (17-40) at
lead for 2nd Toronto (30-25)
trai t am WHEN:Today,6 p.m.
straight game WHERE: Air Canada Centre,

ATLANTA -Mike Scott
scored a career-high 30
points, Jeff Teague added
28 and the Atlanta Hawks
snapped an eight-game
losing streak with a 107-
98 victory over the New
York Knicks on Saturday
Carmelo Anthony
finished with 35 points for
the Knicks, who blew a
double-digit, third-quar-
ter lead for the second
straight night.
New York has lost two
straight and seven of nine
to fall 51/2 games behind
Atlanta for the eighth and
final Eastern Conference
playoff spot.
Atlanta began the game
without All-Star forward
Paul Millsap, who sus-
tained a right knee con-
tusion late in the fourth
quarter of Friday's loss at
Detroit, but the Hawks
rallied from a 17-point

TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 AM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM

WHO: Chicago (29-25) at Miami
WHEN: Today, 3:30 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines
Arena, Miami
RADIO: 99.3 FM

deficit in the third quarter
to take a 74-73 lead on
Lou Williams' 3 early in
the fourth.
The Hawks never trailed

Wizards 94, Pelicans
93: In Washington, Nene made the
go-ahead dunk with 0.3 seconds
left and matched a season high with
30 points to propel the Washington
Wizards past the New Orleans Pelicans.
Washington trailed 93-92 when

Atlanta Hawks forward Mike Scott scores in the first half against
the New York Knicks on Saturday in Atlanta.

Anthony Davis hit two free throws with
seven seconds left. After a timeout, the
Wizards inbounded to John Wall, who
dribbled to the lane, drew the defense,
and dished to a cutting Nene, who
slammed the ball with his right hand.
It was the 12th assist of the night for

Mavericks 113, Pistons
102: In Auburn Hills, Mich., Dirk
Nowitzki scored 24 points, Vince Carter
added 18 and the Dallas Mavericks
held off the Detroit Pistons.
Dallas had surprising success on the
boards against Detroit's imposing front
line. The Mavericks finished with 16

offensive rebounds. The Pistons, who
came in as the NBA's top team in that
department, had only nine.
Detroit star Andre Drummond was
in foul trouble all night and finished
with only eight points and three
rebounds in just under 20 minutes of

Bobcats 92, Grizzlies
89: In Charlotte, N.C., Kemba Walker
scored 31 points and Charlotte won
for the fourth time in five nights,
defeating Memphis.
Charlotte is 4-0 since the All-Star
break, marking its longest winning
streak since March 2011.


Archer preparing

to shatter mark

Venice alum
thinks he can
break record in
40-yard dash
Archer and Trey Burton
are the firstVenice High
alums to appear at the
NFL Combine. While
Burton has to prove
himself at a position he
has little experience with
(tight end), Archer aims
to break an event record
for the 40-yard sprint.
"I'm going to break the
record," Archer said. "I
feel confident in myself.
It's been a goal for a
Archer, a running back,
said his best time in the
sprint while at Kent State
was 4.21 seconds. That
would be good enough
to eclipse Chris Johnson's
4.24-second sprint during
the 2008 combine. At 5-8,
173 pounds, Archer likely
needs to make a splash in
order to improve his draft
Injuries marred his
senior season, limiting
him to 527 yards. It was
an unfortunate turn of
events after making the
decision to stay in school

following a junior year
in which he ran for 1,429
"I can't really hold
my head down about it
because things happen,"
he said. "I had only one
semester of school left to
graduate and I told my
mother I'd finish."
If draft picks were
decided on confidence,
Archer would be a
first-rounder. Despite is
diminutive stature, he
said he enjoys the chal-
lenge of running between
the tackles.
"That's my favorite
way to run the ball," he
said. "I'm not really into
running on the outside,
but I'm not opposed to
it. I like running between
the tackles because that's
where I make my money."
Despite his eagerness
to mix it up with defen-
sive lineman twice his
size, Archer is resigned
to the reality teams will
ask him to fill a Darren
Sproles-type role as a
third-down back and kick
"I see myself playing
in that role by creating
mismatches against
linebackers," he said.
"Smaller guys like me are
becoming popular in the
league. You can't really
coach speed."

Jadeveon Clowney wants
NFL scouts to rethink
their draft strategy.
Instead of settling
for one of those glitzy,
franchise quarterbacks,
he's urging teams to build
a fast, physical defense
that can stop all those
high-powered offenses,
and he has the perfect
suggestion about where to
start. Himself.
"That's one of my goals
here, to go No. 1," this
year's top-rated defensive
end said softly Saturday at
the NFL's scouting com-
bine. "I came out of high
school as the No. 1 player
so I want to come out of
here as the No. 1 guy."
Nobody doubts the
former South Carolina
star has the physical tools
to go No. 1 in May. He
measured in Saturday at
6-foot-51/4, 266 pounds,
with an 83-inch wingspan
and hopes to finish the
40-yard dash in the 4.4s,
maybe the low 4.5s if he's
a little off.

The biggest questions
Clowney will answer this
week focus on his work
ethic and desire, and it
sure didn't help when he
missed Friday night's first
round of team interviews
because of travel prob-
lems. He said he drove
from Columbia, S.C., to
Charlotte, N.C., to avoid
one 2-hour delay only to
run into another 21/2-hour

Ravens GM concerned
after seeing casino video:
Baltimore Ravens general manager
Ozzie Newsome expressed concern
after watching an online video that
shows running back Ray Rice dragging
a woman out of a casino elevator last
weekend though he is withholding
judgment on his star running back until
the team collects more information
about the incident.
Newsome acknowledged he
watched the TMZ video online and that
it"doesn't look good!'
But Newsome said he has not yet
spoken with Rice, who was charged
with simple assault after allegedly
knocking out his fiancee during an
argument last weekend in Atlantic City,
N.J. Rice's finacee, Janay Palmer, also
was charged with simple assault.

Wichita State's Nick Wiggins celebrates a dunk during the first half against Drake on
Saturday at Koch Arena in Wichita, Kan.


NFL hopeful Jadeveon Clowney was courtside to watch the
Charlotte Bobcats beat the Detroit Pistons 116-98 during a game
Wednesday in Charlotte, N.C.

Clowney eager

to show NFL

he'll work hard

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 SP Page 5

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


- For a moment Saturday,
Bernard Lagat looked more like
a halfback cutting through the
open field than a middle-dis-
tance runner sprinting to the
Cutting across the lanes
to seek some space be-
tween lapped runners in
the 3,000-meter run at the
USA Indoor Track & Field
Championships, Lagat was
able to find a path to the tape
in a time of 7 minutes, 46.01
seconds to take his fourth title
in the event in the past five
years only missing in 2013
when he did not compete. He
finished 2 seconds ahead of
longtime rival Galen Rupp and
more than 3 seconds in front of
Ryan Hill.
"With two laps to go, I was

feeling really great and then
I wanted to watch for Galen,
who is capable of going hard,
all out," Lagat said.
'And so when I saw him
making a move, it was a good
move but it wasn't a move that
really was too hard for me. So
I wanted to keep next to him
until only a lap and a half to
go and then go all out without
looking back, and that's what I
Gabe Grunewald won the
women's 3,000.

NCAA rule violation by the football program.
The matter involves at least one assistant
coach watching a voluntary workout from a
distance Friday, which members of the media
witnessed while covering a nearby Miami
baseball game.
The school announced Saturday that the
Hurricanes'compliance staff will investigate
and report any violation to the NCAA.
Last fall, the Hurricanes began three years
of probation and lost nine football scholarships
following a long NCAA investigation because of
an extra-benefits scandal involving a booster....
Ohio State quarterback Braxton Miller
had minor outpatient surgery on his right

his salary last among Big Ten coaches. This
will push him closer to the middle of the
conference in terms of overall compensation.

Nadal hangs on to reach Rio
final: Top-ranked Rafael Nadal will face
Alexandr Dolgopolov of Ukraine in the final of
the Rio Open in Rio de Janeiro.
Nadal got a scare before defeating
fellow Spaniard Pablo Andujar 2-6,6-3,7-6
(10). Dolgopolov pulled an upset, beating
second-seeded David Ferrer 6-4,6-4 on Rio's
outdoor clay.

Erik Kynard won the high (throwing) shoulder on Friday morning. Miller, In the women's tournament, top-seeded
jump with 7-feet, 61/2-inches. the Big Ten's offensive player of the year, will be Klara Zakopalova of the Czech Republic and
A tough field in the women's limited in his activities throughout spring drills, fifth-seeded Kurumi Nara of Japan will face oi
long jump gave Tori Polk the in- The Buckeyes begin practices on March in the final.
spiration she needed to win her 4 and play their annual spring intrasquad Zakopalova defeated local hope Teliana
first national championship, scrimmage on April 12 at Ohio Stadium. ... Pereira 6-2,6-1, and Nara won over Nastassja
Minnesota gave coach Jerry Kill a raise and Burnett of Italy 6-4,3-6,6-2....
COLLEGE FOOTBALL another year on his contract. The university Venus Williams won her 45th career
announced that Kill's deal was extended WTA title at the Dubai Championships in an
Miami to investigate possible through the 2018 season and that he'll make impressive 6-3,6-0 victory over Alize Cornet c
NCAA violation: The University of Miami $2.1 million in 2014, a big spike from the France in the final. The 44th-ranked Williams,
said it will investigate a possible secondary previous figure of $1.2 million that was put playing courtesy of a wild card, also won this

title in 2009 and 2010. She's won her last 15
matches in Dubai.
Williams, who will move up to No. 29 in
Monday's updated rankings, last won a title at
the 2012 Luxembourg tournament....
Kevin Anderson defeated American
qualifier Steve Johnson 6-2,6-4 to reach the
final of the Delray Beach Open. Anderson,
seeded No. 4 and ranked No. 21 in the world,
will be playing in his second Delray Beach
final today when he faces the winner of the
other semifinal between No. 2 seed John Isner
and No. 7 seed Marin Cilic. Anderson won this
event in 2012....
In Marseille, France, defending champion
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga came through a stern test
against 117th-ranked Jan-Lennard Struff to
win 7-6 (4), 7-5, setting up an Open 13 final
against third-seeded Ernests Gulbis of Latvia
after he upset top-seeded Richard Gasquet of
France 6-3,6-2.
Tsonga was pressured by the German
player in both sets. The Frenchman saved five
break points in the first set. Struff broke his
opponent at the start of the second set, before
saving three break points of his own in the
next game.


Sports on TV
3:30 p.m.
NBCSN USA Indoor Track & Field Cham-
pionships, at Albuquerque, N.M.
FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Daytona 500,
at Daytona Beach, Fla
ESPN2 NHRA, Carquest Auto Parts Na-
tionals, at Chandler, Ariz. (same-day tape)
ESPN USBC Masters, at North Brunswick,
TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match
Play Championship, semifinal matches, at
1:30 p.m.
TGC- LPGAThailand,final round,at Chon-
buri,Thailand (same-daytape)
CBS PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match
Play Championship, championship match,
CBS Michigan St. at Michigan
1:30 p.m.
NBCSN- Yale at Columbia
ESPNU Florida St. at Pittsburgh
FS1 -Providence at Butler
ESPNU -Arizona St. at Utah
FS1 Southern Cal at California
1 p.m.
ABC- L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City
3:30 p.m.
ABC- Chicago at Miami
FSFL Orlando atToronto
ESPN Brooklyn at L.A. Lakers
8:25 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Swansea City at
10:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at
1 p.m.
ESPN -Duke at Notre Dame
FS1 -Georgetown atVillanova
ESPN2 Kentucky at Texas A&M
FSN -Oklahoma St. at TexasTech
ESPN2 Maryland at Georgia Tech
See schedule, Page 7

Glantz-Culver Line
at Nebraska 5 Purdue
at Michigan 21/2 Michigan St.
at Columbia 2 Yale
at Cent. Michigan 21/2 N. Illinois
atW. Michigan 21/2 E. Michigan
at Miami (Ohio) 31/2 Bowling Green
atUConn 7 SMU
at Delaware 4 Drexel
atCreighton 14 Seton Hall
at N. Iowa 51/2 Illinois St.
atToledo 16 Ball St.
at Pittsburgh 91/2 Florida St.
at Butler 2 Providence
atCalifornia 15 Southern Cal
at Utah 6 Arizona St.
at Oregon 14 Washington St.
at UNC Greensboro Pk Chattanooga
lona 5 at Marist
at Rider 41/2 Siena
at Boston U. 41/2 Bucknell
atOklahoma City 5 (2101/2) L.A.Clippers
atMiami 6(1871/2) Chicago
atToronto 101/2(196) Orlando
at Cleveland 1 (199) Washington
at Denver 4 (2131/2) Sacramento
Houston 11/2 (210) at Phoenix
at Portland 4 (205) Minnesota
Brooklyn 4 (2031/2) at L.A. Lakers

At Delray Beach Stadium &Tennis Cen-
ter, Delray Beach
Purse: $539,730 (WT250)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Kevin Anderson (4), South Africa, def.
Steve Johnson, United States, 6-2,64.
Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, and
Mikhail Elgin, Russia, def. Sam Groth, Aus-
tralia,and Max Mirnyi, Belarus, 6-4,3-6,10-8.
At Jockey Club Brasileiro, Rio de Janeiro
Purse: Men, $1.99 million (WT500)
Women, $250,000 (IntL)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine,def. David
Ferrer (2), Spain, 6-4, 6-4.
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Pablo Andu-
jar (8), Spain,2-6,6-3,7-6 (8).
Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Nastassja Bur-
nett, Italy, 6-4,36,6-2.

SKlaraZakopalova(1),CzechRepublic,def. DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled Fs Albany4,Norfolkl 1
Teliana Pereira, Brazil, 6-2,6-1. TomasJurcoand RileySheahanand DGlea- Lake Erie 3, Iowa 2
Doubles son Fournier from Grand Rapids (AHL). St. John's 3,Worcester 1
Women ECHL Grand Rapids 4, Oklahoma City3
Championship ALASKAACES-- Signed F Phillip Ischi. Syracuse 5, Hershey 0
Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, and Maria FLORIDA EVERBLADES Released F Manchester 5, Portland 4
Irigoyen, Argentina, def. Johanna Larsson, Will MacDonald. Added G Dan Hobbs as Hartford 4, Springfield 3
Sweden, and Chanelle Scheepers, South emergency backup. Providence 4,Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 3, SO
Africa, 6-2,66-0. COLLEGE Utica 3, Binghamton 2
MINNESOTA Signed football coach Rochester3, Hamilton 2
WTADUBAI DUTYFREECHAMPION- Jerry Kill to a contract extension through BridgeportAdirondack
Bridgeport 3, Adirondack 2
SHIPS the 2018 season. Abbotsford at Chicago, late
At DubaiTennis Stadium, Dubai, United Milwaukee at Rockford, late
ArabEmirates Ho Charlotte atTexas, late
Purse: $2 million (Premier) OCKey oday'sgames
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles NHL Utica at Albany,3 p.m.
*Championship Olympic break Providence at Bridgeport, 3 p.m.
Venus Williams, United States, def. Alize PlayresumesTuesday NorfolkatSpringfield,3 p.m.
Cornet, France, 6-3,6-0. Worcester at Manchester, 3 p.m.
Doubles ECHL San Antonio at Hamilton, 3 p.m.
Championship EASTERN CONFERENCE Abbotsford at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Alia Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia Atlantic Division St. John's at Portland, 4 p.m.
Rodionova, Australia, def. Raquel Kops- GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Oklahoma City atToronto, 4p.m.
Jones and Abigail Spears, United States, Reading 503018 1 1 62151 130 MilwaukeeatGrandRapids, 5 p.m.
6-2,5-7,10-8 Wheeling 532621 1 5 58141 151 HersheyatSyracuse,5 p.m.
Elmira 502024 2 4 46131 156 Monday'sgames
ATP OPEN 13 RESULTS North Division No games scheduled
GP W L OL SL Pts GIF GA Tedysae
AtPalaisdesSports, Marseille, France Kalamazoo 502917 1 3 62149 135L ts GF GA Tuesday'sgames
Purse: $850,900 (WT250) 50297 3 6249 35 Texas at Lake Erie, 10:45 a.m.
Surface: Hard-Indoor Cincinnati 513019 1 1 62170 138 Hartford at Portland, 7 p.m.
SnlsFortWayne 5225 16 6 5 61 154 157 Hartford at Portland,7 pm.
Singles FoWae 5225 6 6 5 61 54 57 HersheyatWilkes-Barre/Scranton,7:05p.m.
Semifinals Evansville 502417 3 6 57156 155 Rockford at Iowa, 8:05 p.m.
Ernests Gulbis (3), Latvia, def. Richard edo 511631 3 1 36146 196
South Division
Gasquet (1), France, 6-3, 6-2. S iii
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (2), France, def. ohrolin s 0 College baseball
Jan-LennardStruff, Germany, 7-6 (4), 7-5. SouthCarolna5132 15 1 3 68147 112
Doubles Orlando 493016 1 2 63157139 SATURDAY'S SCORES
Semifinals Florida 512718 2 460166155 SOUTH
Julien Benneteau and Edouard Rog- Greenville 512620 2 3 57145 143 Belhaven 6-5,William Carey 5-4,1st game,
Gwinnett 51 1829 2 2 40127 162 sinng
er-Vasselin(2),France,def.GeroKretschmer G nWESTERN CONFERENCE Bry8innings
and Alexander Satschko, Germany, 6-1,7-. 7-5. CONFRENCE Berry 15-1, Huntingdon 3-3
Mountain Division Boston College 8, Stetson 0
GPW L L SLL IIs GIF GA rBridgeport 4, Felician 1
Pro basketball Aaska 51 3315 2 1 69172 114 Bridgewater8-10,MountSt.Vincent2-1
Colorado 502615 5 4 61 158 145 1 n i nt
NBA Idaho 512718 3 3 60152 140 Campbellsville2,Bethel(nd
EASTERN CONFERENCE Utah 532619 3 5 60135 134 Centre21,Wheaton(lll.) -8
Atlantic W L Pet GB Pacific Division Charlotte4,Canisius3
Toronto 30 25 .545 GP W L OL SLPts GF GA Clemson 13,Maine3
Brooklyn 25 27 481 31/2 Ontario 533414 2 3 73162 145 Cumberland (Tenn.)6-15,WVUTech 5-1
NewYork 21 35 375 91/2 Stockton 502421 0 5 53164 166 Cumberlands 10-10,OhioSt.-Lima0-0
Boston 19 37 .339 111/2 Bakersfield 492322 1 3 50131 137 EastStroudsburg7-5,Chowan 5-4
Philadelphia 15 41 .268 151/2 c-SanFrancisco401520 4 1 35101 143 E.Michigan 17,UT-Martin3
Southeast W L Pt GB LasVegas 491231 4 2 30107 169 Erskine 1ll-13,Saleml International2-0
Miami 39 14 .736 c-Ceased operations Florida St. 10,GeorgiaO0
Washington 27 28 .491 13 Note: Two points are awarded for a win, Georgetown (Ky.) 3-7,St.Xavier 1-0
Charlotte 27 30 .474 14 onepointforanovertimeorshootoutloss. GeorgiaTech 7,UNC-GreensboroO0
Atlanta 26 29 .473 14 Hampden-Sydney 12, Moravian 7
Orlando 17 40 .298 24 Friday's results HighPoint6,William&Mary3
Central W L Pet GB Cincinnati 5, South Carolina 2 Indiana-Southeast 6-5,Tenn.Wesleyan 3-8
Indiana 41 13 .759 Evansville4,Greenville3 IndianaSt.4,Belmont2
Chicago 29 25 .537 12 Reading4,Gwinnett2 King(Tenn.)12-10,NotreDame(Ohio)1-3
Detroit 23 33 .411 19 Elmira 5,Wheeling 2 LakeErie 10-7, Kentucky St. 0-2
Cleveland 22 34 .393 20 Orlando7,Toledo3 Liberty8,Ohio5
Milwaukee 10 44 .185 31 FortWayne4,Florida3,SO Lincoln Memorial 4-9, Lenoir-Rhyne 1-2
WESTERN CONFERENCE Utah 5, Idaho 4, OT LindseyWilson 16-8,Taylor6-7
Southwest W L Pet GB Colorado 6, Stockton 4 Lipscomb12, Dayton 3
San Antonio 40 16 .714 LasVegas at Utah,Cancelled Louisville8,W Michigan 0
*Houston 37 18 .673 212 Bakersfield at San Francisco, Cancelled Maryland 3-3 Bryant0-0
Dallas 34 23 .596 61/2 Ontario 5, Alaska 2 Maryvlle(Tenn.) 11-7,Transylvania9-16
Memphis 31 24 564 81/2 Saturday's results Mid-Continent -2,OlivetNazarene4-7
NewOrleans 23 32 .418 1612 SouthCarolina 3, Evansville 2, SO MiddleTennessee4,Miami(Ohio)3
Northwest W L Pet GB FortWayne 3, Florida 1 Mount live 6 4 California (Pah 16
OklahomaCity 43 13 .768 Reading 2,Gwinnettl MountOlive 4,California(Pa16
Portland 37 18 .673 52 Wheeling 3, Elmira 1 MurraySt.5,BowlingGreen4
Minnesota 26 28 .481 16 Orlando4,Toledo3 NorthCarolina2,Xavierl
Denver 25 29 .463 17 Stockton at Colorado, late N.C. State 7, Appalachian St.0
Utah 19 35 352 23 Utah at Idaho, late Notre Dame 8,IncarnateWord 2
Pacific W L Pet GB LasVegas at IdahoCancelled Ohio-Chillicothevs. Alice Lloyd,ccd.
LA Clippers 37 20 649 LasVegasat Bakersfield, late Pikeville6-9,Goshen0-2
Phoenix 33 21 611 21/2 San Franciscoat Bakersfield, Cancelled Pittsburgh 5, SC-Upstate2
Golden State 33 22 .600 3 Ontarioat Alaska, late Point Park6-4,Bryan 2-8
LA.Lakers 19 36 345 17 Today'sgames Radford 6, Cincinnati 5
Sacramento 18 36 .333 171/2 South Carolina at Gwinnett,2:05 p.m. Rhodes4,Wartburg3
Reading at Greenville, 3 p.m. Rowan 5, Randolph-Macon 2
Friday's results Orlando at Kalamazoo, 3 p.m. St. Catharine 7-2, Indiana Tech 4-9
Orlando 129, NewYork 121,20T Wheeling at Elmira, 4:05 p.m. Saint Louis 3, Duke 2
Dallas 124, Philadelphia 112 Stockton at Colorado, 4:05 p.m. Seton Hill 11, Barton 3
Charlotte 90, New Orleans 87 Sewanee 9-3, Earlham 2-2, 2nd game, 7
Toronto 98, Cleveland 91 AHL innings
Detroit 115,Atlanta 107 EASTERN CONFERENCE Spring Hill 4-5, Mobile 3-4
Chicago 117, Denver 89 Atlantic Division Tennessee 5, UNLV 4
Memphis 102,L.A.Clippers96 GPW L OL SLPts GF GA TennesseeTech 13-19, NYTech 1-3
Phoenix 106, San Antonio 85 Manchester 573514 2 6 78179 146 Tusculum10-2,Carson-Newman9-7
Portland 102,Utah94 St.John's 5431 19 1 3 66175 146 Union(Ky.)15-2,HolyCross(lnd.)6-5
L.A. Lakers101,Boston92 Providence 542918 1 6 65173 154 USC-Beaufort 7-2, St. Andrew's 3-3
Saturday's results Worcester 512324 3 1 50122 156 Vanderbilt2,111.-Chicago0
Washington94,NewOrleans93 Portland 51 1923 2 7 47145 177 Virginia4,EastCarolina0
Charlotte 92, Memphis 89 East Division Virginia Tech 8,Texas Southern 2
Dallas 113, Detroit 102 GPW L OL SL Pts GF GA akeForest1,Missouri
Atlanta 107,NewYork98 Binghamton 533316 1 3 70201 160 W.Kentucky, UNC-Ashevlle4
Indiana at Milwaukee, late Hershey 522917 3 3 64161 144 entck 6 hevle
MinnesotaatUtah, late Wilkes-Barre/Scranton542819 3 4 Winston-Salem16,WheelingJesuit2
.63- 152?140 SOUTHWEST
Boston at Sacramento, late 63 152140 SOUTHWEST
n ll ^/-l l r^' ^ nrfilc "?"717 1 7 "? 16 1"? Missouri St. 6, New Mexico 1
Brooklyn at Golden State, late Norfolk 5227 17 1I 7 62 136 132 Missouri St6,New Mexico
Today'sgames Syracuse 51 1923 4 5 47129 154 Texas-PanAmerican 1, PrairieViewO
L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City 1 p.m. Northeast Division WEST
Chicago at Miami, 3:30 p.m. GP W L OL SLPts GF GA Pepperdine9,UtahValley2
Washington atCleveland, 6p.m. Springfield 543316 1 4 71 166 147
OrlandoatToronto, 6 p.m. Albany 532817 3 5 64159 141 ,College hoc e
SacramentoatDenver,8p.m. Bridgeport 522324 1 4 51144 164 ockey
Brooklyn at L.A. Lakers, p.m. Adirondack 51 2226 0 3 47119 139 SATURDAY'S SCORES
Minnesota at Portland, 9p.m. Hartford 522026 0 6 46136 167 Y
Houston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE EAST
Monday's games Midwest Division Holy Cross 4, American International 3
Monday's games MdetDivision
MilwaukeeatPhiladelphia, 7 p.m. GP W L OL SLPts GF GA UConn3,Armyl
Golden State at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Grand Rapids 5331 17 2 3 67170 135 Sacred HeartS, Bentley2
DallasatNewYork,730pm Chicago 522917 4 2 64149 135 Yale3,Dartmouth3,OT
L.A.Clippers at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Rockford 552721 4 3 61 167 178 Canisius 6, Robert Morris 3
Boston at Utah, 9 p.m. Milwaukee 5123 17 6 5 57133 141 Brown 2, Harvard 0
Iowa 522220 6 4 54130 148 Vermont 4, Merrimack3
North Division Mercyhurst 4, Niagara 2
Transactions GPW L OL SLPts GF GA Northeastern 4,Maine3
Toronto 513017 2 2 64146 131 Cornell4,Princeton 1
BASEBALL Rochester 522718 3 4 61152 145 Colgate 3, Quinnipiac 1
American League Utica 522223 3 4 51126 153 Clarkson 2, RPI 2, OT
BOSTON RED SOX Agreed to terms Hamilton 522225 1 4 49124 153 Providence 2, UMass 1
withLHPChrisCapuanoon a one-yearcon- LakeErie 512225 0 4 48131 158 BostonCollege2,UMass-Lowell2,OT
tract. Placed RHP Ryan Dempster on the West Division Union (NY) 6, St Lawrence 2
restricted list. GP W L OL SLPts GF GA
National League Abbotsford 5333 15 4 1 71 169 144
LOS ANGELES DODGERS Agreed to Texas 543116 3 4 69196 156 Boxing
terms with SS Erisbel Arruebarruena on a San Antonio 532322 3 5 54147 157
five-year contract. Oklahoma City5323 23 1 6 53161 181 FIGHTSCHEDULE
BASKETBALL Charlotte 512425 1 1 50152 168 Friday
National Basketball Association Note: Two points are awarded for a win, At Turning Stone Resort Casino Event
GOLDENSTATEWARRIORS-SignedC onepointforanovertimeorshootoutloss. Center, Verona, N.Y (SHO), Mickey Bey Jr.
Hilton Armstrong to a 10-day contract, vs. Alan Herrera, 10, lightweights; Badou
HOCKEY Saturday's results Jack vs. Derek Edwards, 10, super middle-
National Hockey League Toronto 2, San Antonio 1 weights.


Florida's Trey Burton, a Venice High School graduate, runs a drill
at the NFL scouting combine Saturday in Indianapolis.


following his splashy in-
troduction to the college
football world. On Sept.
4, 2010, in the second
quarter of his first game
at Florida Field, Burton
came on at quarterback
in the "Wildcat" forma-
tion and scored from 2
yards out.
"I was just going nuts,
you know, my first touch-
down in The Swamp, you
don't know how to act,"
Burton said.
Burton's grandmother
was in the stands with
his mother, Cindy
McClintock, and didn't
know how to handle it,
either. She passed out.
"My mom was calling
me nonstop (after the
game)," Burton said.
"What was going on? She
said, 'Your grandmother
is at the hospital, she had
a stroke.'"
For the record, 78-year-
old Cena McClintock
checked out just fine.
"She just passed out,
fell out," Burton said with
a smile. "She was just
overheated. You know how
hot it gets down there."
Burton was named to
the SEC all-freshman
team following the season
and things were looking
hopeful until Meyer an-
nounced he was stepping
away from the program.
Incoming head coach Wil
Muschamp installed a
pro-style offense that did
not suit Burton's skill set
at quarterback.
Burton moved to a
"slash" role, lining up at
running back, receiver
and occasionally as
quarterback on wildcat
plays before playing
primarily as a receiver as
a senior. He never would
match the 12 touchdowns
he scored as a freshman
and only reached the end
zone once this past fall.
Life off the field has
moved much faster than
any route he has run on
it. On Dec. 12, 2012, he
married Yesenia, who he

had met during his fresh-
man season. Eight days
later, daughter Ariella
Skye was born.
One day after that, he
was off to New Orleans
for the Sugar Bowl.
Burton never knew his
father, so being one to
Ariella Skye is something
he has thrown his heart
Here in Indianapolis,
those off-field challenges
were front and center
during the interview
"I can tell I'm in the
NFL right now, man,
because they would never
ask me a question like
that at Florida," Burton
said, referring to his
fatherless childhood. "I've
never had a father. I've
had to go to other people
for influences, even other
kids in the area, things I
didn't know about, they
would tell me and obvi-
ously they didn't have the
best advice, they didn't
know everything, either.
"I've always wanted to
have children. I've always
wanted to be there for my
kids and I'm big on that,"
Burton continued.
"I'm big on mentoring
kids, younger kids who
are looking up to guys
that play in the NFL and
I'm blessed to have the
On the field, Burton
figured a good time in
today's 40-yard sprint
would be his most
important achievement.
He is unconcerned about
displaying his pass-catch-
ing skills and other
abilities. Whatever comes
of this process, he expects
his can-do attitude to
come through.
"I am a guy who is
really excited for things, I
really appreciate things.
Genuinely," he said. "I'm
not going to give you any
bull crap and I'm truly
excited to be here, excited
to be in this atmosphere.
There's millions of kids
who would love to be in
the situation I'm in now,
and I'm extremely blessed
and thankful for it."

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014



5^ 1 It's probably a foregone conclusion that the If the seedings were only a little different, the After winning four medals at Vancouver four The closing ceremony is always more low key
Sj Russian sled of Alexander Zubkov will win even U.S.-Canada gold-medal rematch could have years ago, including two golds, Norwegian than the opening. Exact details are secret, but
though he has a small (0.04 of a second) lead been the finale. Instead we get Canada and cross-country star Petter Northug gets his expect a lot of music. The athlete numbers are
over Latvia. He knows the track too well. The Sweden in what could be a closer game than final opportunity here to win a medal in the always down because many have returned home.
U.S. sled driven by Steven Holcomb is 0.01 ofa expected. Canada hopes to be the first repeat 50-kilometer race. He can become the first skier Part of the ceremony will be South Korea-themed
SOCH 2014 second out of third place (see story below), champion since the Soviet Union did it in 1988. to defend the Olympic title in the event, to recognize 2018 host Pyeongchang.


UPDATE p f Id Gold for the ages: Mario
Matt became the oldest Alpine
Medals ta ble champion in Olympic history when he
Medalstbe leads Marcel Hirscher in a 1-2 finish for
(95 of 98 events) Austria in the men's slalom. Matt turns
Nation G S B Tot 1A1
Russia 11 10 8 29 H lo mb, 35 in April Kjetil Andre Aamodt had
United States 9 7 11 27 the old mark- the Norwegian great
Norway l 26 USA-I carry was34 years, 170 dayswhen hewon
C lanada 9 5 24 ar the super-6 atthe 2006Turin Olympics.

Nehrad 8W'ehnrdh uo 7orh 9.1 24cnd lastn th forbbld ntrn oa' fnltorn. ~~T ^^
Gtermany n 8 6 5 19 last hopes for NolanKasper ofWarren, Vt.,wasthe
Austria 4 8 5 17 highest US finisher (13th). Ted Ligety,
AFrance 4 4 7 15 gold m e d al whohihs U. is ( Letwon gold in the giant slalom, did
Sweden 2 6 6 14
Switzerland 6 3 2 11 By STACY ST. CLAIR not finish.
South Korea 3 3 2 8 To Russia, with gold II:
Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 SOCHI, Russia -U.S. American-born Russian Vic Wild won
Slovenia 2 2 4 8 bobsled pilot Steven the parallel slalom to bookend the
Japan 1 4 3 8 Holcomb planned to goldhewoninparallelgiantslalom,
Italy 0 2 6 8 well Saturday night,
Belarus 5 0 1 6 tra ng strengthening his adopted country's
Poland 4 1 1 6 but he wouldn't say the bid to top the medal standings. Wild
Finland 1 3 1 5 same for his German b o the m stadg.
Britain 1124 cometi s t competes for Russia after marrying
Australia 0 2 1 3 nolcomb's four-man Russian snowboarderAlena Zavarzina.
Latvia 0 1 2 3 Ia No Americans competed in the finals.
Ukraine 1 0 1 2 crew sits in fourth place
Slovakia 1 0 0 1 after the first day of Big shots of biathlon:
Croatia 0 1 0 1 four-man competition, Russia wins a record seventh Olympic
Kazakhstan 0 0 1 I just one-hundredth ofm biathlon relay gold medal after Anton
Today's schedule a second behind the Shipulin surges to the front on the
Sy Germans'top sled. It's final lap of the men's 4x.5 kilometer
BOBSLED not the placement that ev nt hld of the resmn aDte
Men's Four-Man (Run 3), 4:30 a.m. event, holding off Germany and
Men's Four-Man (Run 4),6 a.m. thedefending Olympic Austria. Defending champion Norway
Cross-Country Skiing champion wanted, but he A led for most of the race but dropped
Men's 50km Mass Start Free, 2 a.m. insisted he still liked his l o fc
ICE HOCKEY to fourth after anchor Emil Hegle
Men team's chances. AP PHOTO Svendsen missed three targets in his
Gold Medal "We're not upset," final shooting, denying teammate
Sweden vs Canada, 7am Holcomb said after his The team of USA-1 Steven Holcomb, Curtis Tomasevicz, Steven Langton and Christopher Fogt e n anco
CLOSING CEREMONY 01e Einar Bjoerndalen the chance of
11 a.m. first two runs Saturday. start their first run during the men's four-man bobsled competition on Saturday. They wereth
We're a hundredth out of fourth, 0.17 seconds behind the lead bobsled, entering today's final two runs. winning a record ninth career Winter
Olympic gold medal. The U.S. team of
Today on TV third place. The Germans to watch the Latvians' Tomasevicz and Chris "One run you're blazing Lowell Bailey (Lake Placid, N.Y.), Russell
NBCknow how we perform blistering second run in Fogt broke the track's fast, the next you're slow. Currier (Stockholm, Maine), Sean
7 a.m. under pressure, and I'm an effort to understand start record on their first With this track, you make Doherty (Center Conway, N.H.) and Leif
Men's Hockey: Gold Medal Final, Sweden sure they're going to have bt he tha rn a e ad y e ogr ain o t r Mnn
vs.Canada (LIVE) better the course that run. one "stake and you're Nordgren (Marine on St. Croix, Minn.)
2Mn Crs p.m. a hard time sleeping." has perplexed so many "It's not painful, but falling back. This track is finished 16th.
lMe'a osina ountry km Freesle Alexander Zubkov drivers. He also intended it's still not firing as well a headache."
Gold Medal Final, FourMan Bobsled Gold of Russia continued to
8:a3al0e~'o pu lto review his own perfor- as I like," Holcomb said. Zubkov's familiarity Olympic summit: Marit
8:30 p~m. exploit home-ice advan-
Closing Ceremonyta as the veteran l mance, which included a "It's unfortunate that four with the Sanki Sliding Bjoergen became the most decorated

S liS S ~ ~ ~~~~ay fo srth-pae veernpilot vrcmn ak o w-a frad ie tebs okygm blvd"ue, odmdl h
ta t mistake on the fifth curve years of training comes Center -n he won gold in female Winter Olympian, leading a
put down two strong runs
Satu and will take a slim lead during the second run. down to 'I sprained my two-man and has taken Norwegian sweep in 30 kilometer
and wilcake alf.'"a 1 cross-country. Her sixth Olympic gold
medalists into today's finerals. p e"Imade a mistake on cal' an estimated 300 runs th p go
ALPINE SKIING The Latvian team stteptCurve 5, but I'm not sure The USA-2 sled, piloted here- has helped him gave her a career total of 10, putting
r w Men stunnedrwo'b many by fin- where the Latvians picked by Nick Cunningham dominate these games her ahead of Russian crsscuntry
Slalom fishing second, just 0.04 up so much time," he and including Dallas But with only 0. 17 skier Lyubv Egrva. Liz Stepghesn of
GOLD-Mario Matt, Austria said. "I can't go back and Robinson son of seconds between the a Mae a the hi s
SILVER-Marcel Hirscher, Austria seconds off Zubkov a i g n b a and ron sn o eds U.S. finisher (24th).
BRONZE-HenrikKristoffersen, Norway time. Latvian driver change today, but I can Englewood resident Russians and Holcomb's U fi 2 th
BIATHLON Oskars Melbardis, who fix it tomorrow." Mike- was 11th after sled, third-place German
Men Best of the rest: The Dutch
4x7.Skm Relay finished ninth at the Holcomb still is strug- a steering mechanism pilot Maximilian Arndt men's team of Sven Kramer, Jan
GOLD-Russia (AlexeyVolkov, Evgeny Ust- world championships gling with a strained calf broke on the team's first suggested Zubkov could me'stamsen KerJ s
yugov, Dmitry Malyshko, Anton Shipulin) lf Blokhuijsen and Koen Verweij set
SILVER-Germany (Erik Lesser, Daniel lastyear, was fifth in the he suffered in the two- run. be caught. an Olympic speedskating record of 3
Boehm,Arnd Peiffer, Simon Schempp) two-man competition last man event. Despite the "We all have a love-hate "We will see ifwe can minutes 3.1 seconds in the team
BRONZE-Austria (Christoph Sumann, week. injury, he and his crew relationship with this still tease him," Arndt
Daniel Mesotitsch, Simon Eder, Dominik pursuit.The Netherlands also held the
Landertinger) Holcomb planned of Steve Langton, Curt track," Cunningham said. said. old record of 3:39.95, set in Vancouver
CR S O meNT Y S IN ................................................................................................................................................................. four years ago. South Korea took the
Women~tr okyfu er g.SuhKrato h
30km Mass StartCsilver and Poland the bronze. In the
GOLD-Marit Bjoergen, Norway m0COMMENTARY: Mens ho eywomen's race, the Netherlands trio of
SILVER-ThereseJohaug, Norway
BRONZE-Kristin Stoermer Steira, Norway Ireen Wust, Marrit Leenstra and Jorien
ICE HOCKEY A m e rn better Mors also set an Olympic record of
Men 2:58.05. Poland took silver and Russia
BRONZE-Finland (Olli Maatta, Ossi:Ae i a s l 1J n e mt n t
Vaananen, Lasse Kukkonen, Sami Salo, bronze.Wust has won five medals in
Teemu Selanne, Olli Jokinen, Tuomo Ruu- Sochi, more than any other athlete
tu, Aleksander Barkov, Sami Lepisto, Jo
Lehtera, Sakari Salminen, Jarkko Immo- By JIM LITKE with three penalties and 1-0 loss to Canada in the though, Bylsma had to two golds and three silvers.....
nen, Petri Kontiola, Lauri Korpikoski, Antti ASSOCIATED PRESS two missed penalty shots, semifinals. But there was walk all of that talk back. Ukrainian cross-country skier Marina
Niemi, Kari Lehtonen, Jussi Jokinen, Juuso
Hietanen, Tuukka Rask, Antti Pihnstrom SOCHI, Russia but he wasn't the only also something about A day later, he said the Lisogor fails a doping test, her country's
Kimmo Timonen, Sami Vatanen, Juhamatti they U.S. player in trouble and the composition of this Americans had invested Olympic committee said. It is the third
Aaltonen, Mikael Granlund, Leo Komarov) A least didnt
SNOWBOARD break any furniture, having trouble finding the U.S. squad that made too much emotion in positive result of the Sochi Games, all
Men Yet. net. The Finns enjoyed a you expect a 180 from the what he called the "show- tied to banned stimulants.....
Parallel Slalom
GOLD-VicWild, Russia Then again, the U.S. 7-3 advantage in power way that Nagano group down" against Canada. South Korea is protesting the results
GOLD-VicenWildgRussiaaThen thewU.S.
SILVER-Zan Kosir, Slovenia hockey team's charter plays, converting the last responded to adversity. It was the rematch of of women's figure skating in which
BRONZE-BenjaminKarl, Austria flight home isn't sched- two, but by then it hardly This time around, USA the gold medal final in Russia's Adelina Sotnikova won the
Parallel Slalom ruled to take off until mattered. Hockey relied heavily on Vancouver four years ago, title. The South Koreans believe biased
GOLD--Julia Dujmovits, Austri today. Although their The Americans were role players, choosing what might have been judging costYuna Kim, the country's
SILVER-Anke Karstens, Germany back.vNotQfowards like heebest gam
BRONZE--Amelie Kober, Germany fourth-place finish never coming bc.Nt two-way fowrslk h ethockey beoeg"ueamgleedl h
SPEEDSKATING Saturday night was better with the way Finnish David Backes and Zach ever, and when his team sport's international governing body
Men than their sixth at the goalkeeper Tuukka Rask Parise instead of a pure wound u on the short has not yet received the letter....
Team Pursuit u
GOLD--Netherlands (Jan Blokhuijsen, 1998 Nagano Olympics was playing, scorer like Bobby Ryan, end again, Bylsma said he The Cossack who horsewhipped
Sven Kramer, Koen Verweij)(- when several paes "Yeah, we did colpe" whose absence from simply underestimated members of the punk group Pussy
SILVER--South Korea (Joo Hyong Jun, Kim paesclas,
Cheol Min, Lee Seung Hoon) started pitching chairs said Ryan Suter con- the squad was the most how much else --motiva- Riot has been "held accountable/ said
BRONZE--Poland (Zbigniew Brodka, Kon- and desks out of windows curred. "We had a great notable of several. They tion, passion, profession- Russian Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry
rad Niedzwiedzki,Jan Szymanski( eid 1 11 .. Kozak. He did not elaborate...
Women --there won t ue many first prowe were all were soiiu guys anu goou alism --the Amniericans '
Team Pursuit souvenirs worth hanging over them, had a couple citizens who made coach had left on the ice. Two-time Alpine gold medalist
GOLD--Netherlands (Marrit Leenstra ofgo hnecud't DnB sm's urne "Ido'knwiwe er TnaMzsidteociOyps
Jorien ter Mors, Lotte van Beek, lreen Wust) onto from here, either. fgo hnecudt DnBlmsgaatedn nwi ewr iaMz adteSciOypc
SILVER--Poland (Katarzyna Bachleda The Americans' embar- get one by him and it after the Canada game -- tired, but it shouldn't --her fourth --will be her last. The
-Curus, Natalia Czerwonka, Katarzyna rassing 5-0 loss to Finland ended up costing us." "We're not coming home matter. There is some- 30-year-old from Slovenia tied for
Wozniak, Luiza Zlotkowska)( ,vcoyi h dwhl n o h
BRONZE-Russia (Olga Graf, Yekaterina in the bronze medal game There was bound with nothing," he said -- thing on the line," Parise vitrinhedwiladwote
Lobysheva, Yekaterina Shikhova, Yuliya featured plnyof qi. to be some lneigsound veybelievable, said fial,"and we jut giant slalom in Sochi.
Skokova) Patrick Kane wound up disappointment after As it turned out, didn't show up." --Associated Press
Most medals -WelICo0m e 201 4
Most career medals in theWinter Olympics:
13, Ole Einar Mrnaen, Norway, bi-' Golf Special a.m. January J cr ) H U L RE K
athlon, 1994-2014 (8 gold, 4 silver, 1 includes tccn .......
bronze) 18 hoe _________
i2, Bjorn Daehlie, Norway, cross-countryp ater 12:001 $50C3 / S Oft
1929 goldl, 4 silver) i ncludes cart

9, Sixteen Jernberg, Sweden, cross-country ,I
1956-1964 (4 gold,3 silver,2 bronze) 2pm Twilight 2pm Golf Practice
8, Ricco Gross, Germany, biathlon, 1992- ,inludesear...I i
2006 (4 gold, 3 silver, 1 bronze) .............. North Port's Premier Practice Facility
8, Apolo Ohno, United States, short track *I-l[l 1ni]1D[ ] WA Mem bership
speedskating, 2002-10 (2 gold, 2 silver, 4, Mefml Areli60Hitngpation p s...
bronze) *60 Hitting Stations pins...
WOMEN 1 ranmwlnn atCru'm .Tuesdays Thursdays PGA & LPGA Certified 1 Com limentarv
1,Marit Bjoergen, Norway, cross-coun-*ia I~ F lip di -FlswrylEdiqPGi&LPA erifed1 o pi et
try, 2002-14 (6gold, 3 silver, 1 bronze) $2 -.0Instructors Round of Golf
10, RaisaSmetanina, Soviet Union-Unified I(I *s6HWM @Rib Voted Best Course & Practice with Annual Golf Practice Facility Membership
Team, cross-country, 1976-92 (4 gold, 5 sil- F yExp. 2-28-14
ver, 1 bronze) Facility in North Port
10, Stefania Belmondo, Italy, cross-country, AP PHOTO
1992-2002 (2 gold, 3 silver, 5 bronze)C S n- f d9 20
9, Lyubov Egorova, Unified Team-Russia, Solitary man. The U.S. team's3sH o C e B ., .
cross-country, 199294(6 gold, 3 silver)edskat Kevin Shattenkirk skates off
ing, Clau1992-2006 (5 godia Pechstein, 2 silverma, 2 bronze) s the k e after Saturdayats loss. rM r I k e
ing, 1992-2006 (5 gold, 2 silver, 2 bronze) the ice after Saturday's loss. Call 9414-254686Fur More Inf o rTo huhk A Tee Tim .

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 SP Page 7

~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Kyle Busch, a NASCAR Sprint Cup regular, celebrates with the ch
Camping World Truck Series race Friday at Daytona Internationa
limiting the number of second- and third-tier events Sprint Cup r


Drivers had one last practice Saturday for the
Daytona 500. For Martin Truex Jr., Clint Bowyer,
David Ragan and Michael Waltrip, it was their
first opportunity to turn laps in backup cars.
Truex, Bowyer, Ragan and Waltrip were involved
in a last-lap wreck in the second qualifying race
Thursday night. Their teams worked tirelessly to
get backup cars prepped for practice Friday, but
they failed to get on track for the early session.
Rain washed out the second practice, so Saturday's
track time was important to get cars fine-tuned for
"The Great American Race.'Jimmie Johnson, Jamie
McMurray and Carl Edwards also were in the huge
wreck, but they managed to get track time Friday.
"I was definitely relieved to get some time in the
car,"Truex said. "Without a shadow of a doubt, this
car is better than the one we ran the other night
in the qualifying race. The Furniture Row guys
did another good job. I even hate to call this car a
backup because of how good it felt'."

NASCAR is looking at
number of second- and
Cup regulars can race di
discussed potential rule
Kyle Busch's victory in th
Friday night could lead
maybe even change. Ste
senior vice president of
Saturday that"it's some
The problem is teams of
ages that include big-na
the wheel for certain rac
Dale Earnhardt Jr., who
as well as with Truck Seri
Brad Keselowski. Busch
got from fans disappoin
99th time in one of the
don't like it. I'm stealing
"Til the rules are chang
up and can beat me, thi


Cup Series
At Daytona International Speedway
Daytona Beach
Lap length 2.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 196.019.
2. (78) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 195.852.
3.(20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.574.
4. (11) Denny HamlinToyota, 194.477.
5.(5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.544.
6. (24) JeffGordon, Chevrolet, 195.042.

Earnhardt won six cham-
pionships in the 3 car for
Richard Childress Racing,
steadily earning a reputa-
tion as "The Intimidator"
and then "The Man in
Black" after the car took
on a black paint scheme
in 1988 with Goodwrench
and Budweiser on the
Dillon's car is sponsored
by Dow and its white dia-
mond. But the 3 driven

7. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.894.
8. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194.078.
9. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrole
10. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 194.919.
11. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, 192.061.
12. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 194.776.
13. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 194.658.
14. (21)Trevor Bayne, Ford, 194.334.
15. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrole
16. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.41.
S 17. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 193.736.
18. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193.732
19. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 195.707
20. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.523.

by Childress himself for
three years in the 1970s
- is as big as ever on the
roof and doors.
It's unmistakable.
"I'm old enough to
remember when Richard
Childress drove the car,
and it has the same
number, the same look,
everything about it,"
said ESPN analyst Andy
Petree, the crew chief for
Earnhardt's champion-
ships in 1993 and '94. "It
wasn't the same color, bu
that was his No. 3. I think
he's been very respectful

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Smith wins


at Daytona

Driver shakes after the accident and
leaned on his boss.
off last season's I m fortunate that
I've got a boss who has
S12-car wreck been in a lot of different
situations in this sport
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and understands a lot of
different things over the
R AnY ThN hEAd the years in Dale," Smith said.
"He just basically said
checkered flag in sight at 'You've got to shake it off,
Daytona a year ago and ato
AP PHOTO freight train of cars in his it's racing and no fault of
iearie rom re anybody. Circumstances
sometimes happen. He
ieckered flag next to his truck in the infield after winning the He moved high torere. s e otmt h a he
al Speedway in Daytona Beach. NASCAR is looking at potentially he w a m o cv ng offered up a lovic t of good
regulars can race during the season. throw a bo ck on Bra advice in that situation.
lrsacng rat rio n gs t sasn. eKeselowsk and it back- iIt did bother me. I'd be
DAthn E O ahfired badly. The desperate lingrif IsaidIdidn't."
h DAYTONA EDITION attempt to preserve the He beat wnKeselowski by
-DUTY DEBATE STAR WATCH win triggered a 12-car 0.013 for the second-clos-
potentially limiting the The Daytona 500, NASCAR's season opener and accident, Kyle Larson's car est finish at Daytona
third-tier events Sprint stock- car racing's premier event, prides itself in sailed into the fence and International Speedway
during the season. Officials bringing out stars to bolster pre- race activities. The debris from the wreck and seventh closest in
s adjustments in January, and lineup fell a little short this year, but Daytona had a injured nearly 30 fans. series history. It was the
he Truck Series season opener few last-minute additions that could help. Larry The It was a racing accident, 300th victory for the
to more debate and Cable Guy will be on hand, and snowboard halfpipe nobody's fault. But Smith Hendrick Motorsports
eve O'Donnell, NASCAR's gold medalist Kaitlyn Farrington and PGA Tour golfer was racked with guilt. engine shop.

racing operations, rw said SoiDale seerh t Jre-Stra. n heveswr
racing operations, said Ian Poulter were added as honorary race officials. So it was sweet re- Trevor Bayne finished
thing we are really studying!' United States Paralympic athlete Blake Leeper was demption Saturday when third, followed by Kyle
often sell sponsorship pack- added earlier this week. They join"Captain America he nipped Keselowski at Busch, winner of Friday
ame drivers getting behind star Chris Evans (grand marshal), actor Gary Sinise the finish line to win the night's Truck Series race,
ces. It happens regularly with (honorary starter), singer Aloe Blacc (national Nationwide Series opener and his Joe Gibbs Racing
owns a Nationwide team, anthem) and singer Luke Bryan (pre- race concert). inally, a year later at teammate Elliott Sadler.
ries team owners Busch and Oh, and rapper 50 Cent will be on hand for the Daytona International
brushed off the criticism he second consecutive year, and he's looking for another Speedway. Rock national anthem
ited to see him win for the kiss. 50 Cent tried to plant an awkward smooch on "I think it hurt him raises eyebrows: "America's
two lower series."People Fox reporter Erin Andrews last year. He failed to deeply that the fans were most patriotic rock band" performed
Candy from a babyi'he said. connect, but he's not giving up in his return, involved in the accident," America's most patriotic song
ed or everybody else grows said Dale Earnhardt Jr., Saturday. And the reviews were
en we're racing' -Associated Press who along sister, Kelley mixed.
and Rick Hendrick owns Madison Rising's rendition of the
the JR Motorsports national anthem had a few drivers
Chevrolet that Smith chuckling and some fans shaking their
drove to victory. heads before the Nationwide Series
21. (14)Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,193.365. 36 (7) Michael Annett,Chevrolet,194574 "1 thinkthat he person- season opener.
22. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 192.695 37. (18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 194. 502.
et, 23. (26) CroleWhitt,Toyota, 192.538. 38. (4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 194.422. ally and privately (bore) "Well,e Iwish theywould just
24. (32)Terry Labonte,Ford, 192135. 39.(36)ReedSorenson,Chevrolet, 194.066. some responsibility for sing the damn songodriver Brad
25. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 195.818. 40. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 193.815. his involvement in the Keselowski said after the race, which
26. (52) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 191.493. 41. (30) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 193.594.
27. (10) DanicaPatrick,Chevrolet, 194.38. 42. (66) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 193.428. crash, just being in the Regan Smithwon byga fewfeet. "That
28.(13)CaseyMears,Chevrolet,194.582. 43.(34)DavidRagan,Ford, 192.328 crash, to have someone is my reaction!'
29. (23) Alex BowmanToyota, 189.685.
et, 30. (99)CarlEdwards, Ford, 195.712. FAILEDTOQUALIFY in the grandstands get The band's version of"The Star
31. (55) Brian VickersToyota,192.798 44 (83) Ryan Truex,Toyota, 190.347. hurt had to affect him Spangled Banner;which has more
32. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 45. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 192.291. tremendously. That was than 5 million views on YouTube, was
194.637. 46. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 190.48.
33. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford,195.296 47 (93) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, 189. 542. definitely probably one shortened for television purposes.
7. 34. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 195.004. 48. (35) EricMcClure, Ford, 192.905. of the toughest things he Nonetheless,the guitar-heavy inter-
35. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 194.582. 49. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford went through personally pretation seemed to catch NASCAR off
..... as a driver." guard. Keselowski and Danica Patrick
over the last 13, 14 years "I think you always Smith said he went to had puzzled looks on their faces near
not using the number, see the No. 3 car as Dale dinner with Earnhardt the end of it.
basically having it in Earnhardt," driver Joey
retirement for a while. Logano said. "I don't think
And he was not going to Austin is trying to take
bring it back just to bring that away from him. I .1L'7k---
it back." think it's cool to see it outDt.. ., -
If the 3 is back be- there, but I think no mat "
cause Childress thinks ter what, it's always going
it can win, he might be to be Dale's number."
right. Dillon, 23, proved To the people who
deserving by winning knew Earnhardt best, it's
championships in the a good feeling to see the
Truck and Nationwide 3 back.
series (running the "It feels perfectly right,
it number in both) before perfectly fine to me to
his grandfather gave him have the No. 3 on the
the full-time ride in it for hv t N 3o t
Sprint Cup this year. race track," said Michael
Sprndt C t eeear. CWaltrip, who won that AP PHOTO
with the stock-car world 2001 Daytona 500. "Austin
watching, Dillon put Dillon is the perfect young Regan Smith celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the
watch ing, Ditslonh dt- man to drive the 3 car. NASCAR Nationwide Series race Saturday at Daytona Interna-
Childress Racing engine He's very respectful of the tional Speedway in Daytona Beach.
atop the speed chart. sport, he's very knowl-
"You've got to have edgeable of the history, he, AU TO RACING SCORE BOARD
those blinders on because knows the significance of
that's what it's going to the number and the situ- NASCAR $56,251.
take," Dillon said. "You ation. I'm happy it's back 19. (3) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 121, 72.4,
wantto erfrm ith becase loe Dleand20. (12) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 121, 85.8, 24,
the No. 3, and everybody any time I see something At DRIVE4COPD 300 $56,701.
wants to see it perform." that reminds me of him, it ADaonDaytonalnen oaBeachpewy 23,21 $55,876.4)LnnCaslheret1258,
But Dillon has a long makes me smile. Laplength2.5 miles 22. (11) Blake Koch, Toyota, 121, 77.2, 22,
wayt~o go to make the "Just knowing that 1. (19)tean pSmition inprnhesroet12las) 23. (30) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 121,55.8,
number truly his. He number is right where it (109)7reatng4 Sminth, Chvoe,12215 la2 s 21,$55,571.
could win the biggest race needs to be, in the right 2. (17) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 121, 101.3, 0, $924.(0) hdBaCerlt 2,84 0
of the year today, and the hands, with the right $92585eo Bye Fr,12,8.1 1 25. (10) David Starr, Toyota, 121, 65.4, 19,
3 will still remain associ- people and at the right $870o66. 25,76(2)Sot. gserooa115,
ated with Earnhardt. time, is special to me." 4$45yeBsh Tyt,11 2 5, 170,
____________________________________________________27. (7) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 121, 84.6,18,
$705128. (9) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 120, 792,0O,
6. (27) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 121, $48,765.
~- G l lb872, 38, $65,276. 29. (33) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 120,
lu7.(23) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 121, 110.6, 37, 40.2,15, $54,871.
$63,776. 30. (37) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 120,
8. (1) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 121, 36.9,14, $55,046.
9 2)Ra ia hvoe.11 3.0102.2,36, $65,601. 31. (28) Jason White, Toyota, 119, 36.6,13,

$60,851. 32. (36) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 119, 48.9,12,
10. (2) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 121,106.9, 0, $54,476.
$61,001. 33. (18) BobbyGerhart, Chevrolet, 118,36.3,
11. (16) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 121, 11,$54,426.
90.4, 0 $52,195. 34. (38) Mike Harmon, Dodge, 117,31.3,10,
- 12. (24) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 121, 73.2, $54,371.
RATES 32, $58,026. 35. (13) Eric McClure, Toyota, accident, 115,
13. (25) MikeWallace, Dodge, 121, 70.3,31, 43,9, $54,204.
$51,345. 36. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 114, 37.4, 0,
B" I n After 2pmo After 3pm 14. (6) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 121, 82.4, 0, $48,391.
Includes 18 Hoae tice $51,020. 37. (35) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 114, 30.3,
Inl s 18 s with Cart &Tax. Ratessubjettochnewonot 15. (26) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 121, 90.5, 7, $48,326.
29,$57,576. 38. (21) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet,
16. (14) James Buescher, Toyota, 121,89.8, engine, 12,35.2,6,$42,059.
28, $56,826. 39. (15) Harrison RhodesToyota, engine, 8,
17. (20) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 121,82.4,27, 29,5, $40,960.
$56,376. 40. (8) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 26.2,
18. (39) Ryan Reed, Ford, 121, 65.2, 26, 4,$40,910.


-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


Coconut oil may reverse some
symptoms of Alzheimer's
New magnetic treatment offers
hope for depression
Page 9
A heart-healthy diet can include
flavorful food
Page 12
Research examines use of viruses
to fight cancer
Page 16

,r 1


-~ -~-

/ I

Sunday, February 23,2014

- ^^
k ^

:Page 2 TheSun/Sunday, February2~ 2':'~4

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
fl,*l.liilgfiI,,, ,ill| h,.,hlhl ,fiilll

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Medical Advertising Executive
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",o. l ,, ,i ,, .,i h ,., ll 'l. lih l ,,,.ll

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Columnists and Contributors
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Ted Robedee

Supportgroup ri ri,, 1.,11 Il, rlh. il
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to
-. h Fnri l i i i r i ,l ,

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," iii'.-- iiI1.ito be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
fi r.l I F r, i,,,. i I I I ... I,, ,. W M I o, call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to Fri-i i r ,.. h I .il iii i. -
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
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Your name and phone number must be
'Ilh ,lI.J h i ll 1. 1 1 h. ... ..,,. ,1, J I 1
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publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis mir .'i i tyi .: 11',1,hi',i i
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive .ni .i,,iil',h. .954

Last Tuesday, my wife and I at-
tended a fundraiser for the Backpack
Kidz. The event was created by
Kate Keys in conjunction with
Charlotte Harbor Rotary Club. Kate
is the daughter of the President of
Charlotte Harbor Rotary Club of
which I am a member. And that was
how I was invited.
The event was held at Beyond
the Sea restaurant in Englewood.
It involved a very nice dinner and
excellent company. It looked like
about 100 people attended.
After dinner we were entertained
by Kate Keys. She is a 16-year-old
with a big voice. Her vocal renditions
were as good as you would expect
from professionals on stage and
television. It was a most impressive
Kate not only has a big voice, she
also has a big heart and did this
because she wanted to do something
for the community. The show was a
family affair with Dad being the stage
manager and technician, and her sis-
ter was raising money selling 50/50
tickets and helping Mom check in
the guests. They worked hard raising
money for The Backpack Kidz.
This backpack program was estab-
lished when a group of women who

Dave Powell
called themselves the Yah Yah Girls,
decided to solve one of the problems
that we have in the community. In
Charlotte County more than half of
all students in the school system are
enrolled in the free or subsidized
lunch program.
It came to their attention that -
for many of children the breakfast
and lunch they received at school
were probably the only meals they
had all week.

Entertainment for a good cause

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

w w.Feeling Fit co
sgg-w?-'M MI 11--v a^





Dr. Cooke proudly announces that she

will begin seeing patients at her new

private practice on March 3, 2014.

Please call for an appointment.

941-255-8898 941-629-1969 (FAX)

Jennifer A. Cooke, D.O.
Board Certified in Internal Medicine

1675 Tamiami Trail, Building 5

Port Charlotte, FL 33948

To solve this problem, they eaI)b-
lished the backpack program v. Iheie
an at-risk student get a backpack
with 15 nonperishable food item-.
before he or she goes home. The\
are instructed to bring the backpipack
back to school on Monday.
At that point the program stai -.
over with the backpacks being filled
during the week and returned 1t the
schools on Friday. Currently the\ aie
stocking 1,600 backpacks a week
I overheard a conversation wheie
they are going to work with three
additional schools. What a wondei filI
group of volunteers.
Hungry kids do not learn well.
a weekend without food does rin,
prepare them for what comes ion
Monday morning. These folks aiie
taking care of our children who do
not get the food at home.
Backpack Kidz is supported b\
donations. To learn more abou t the
program,, go to theyahyahgirls coin
There you will get all the informaitiii
you need to join in this effort.
And if you want to listen to soime
excellent music, Kate Keys ente i taiii-.
most Tuesdays from 7-9 p.m. at
Beyond the Sea, 3555 S Access Road,
Englewood, or check her schedule ait

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, February 23 2? 013

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 3



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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 3

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Antidepressants might be safer in treating some Alzheimer's symptoms


Alzheimer's disease patients k hI:i
suffer from agitation may be able to
find relief from antidepressant-, at
less risk than the medications c,-,im-
monly prescribed.
That's what's suggested in the
results of a clinical trial led by loliiin-.
Hopkins researchers that included
seven other academic medical ceiitei-,
in the United States and Canadai
The antidepressant drug citalopiamii
- sold under the brand names Celexai
and Cipramil and also available a-. i
generic medication significantly
relieved agitation in a group of
patients with Alzheimer's disease Ii
lower doses than those tested, the
drug might be safer than antip-.\clio t-
ic drugs currently used to treat the
Dr. Constantine Lyketsos di lec-
tor of the Johns Hopkins Memoi \
and Alzheimer's Treatment Cent ei
and director of the Department ,-f
Psychiatry at Johns Hopkins Bav\iek\
Medical Center, who headed the -.tid\
- emphasized that there are n- F) -DA-
approved treatments forAlzheiiinei '-.
related agitation. Antipsychotic di tig-,
have just become the type of nedicai-
tion that physicians most commo'ntl\
However, they significantly iniciei-.e
the risk of strokes, heart attack-. aiind
"Doctors were trying different
things empirically, if you will ti iial
and error and many seemed tro
think that it (antidepressant medical -
tion) worked," Lyketsos said. "Tlhen
after that, there were some conti,:lled
studies that seemed to suggest tli it
it worked but they weren't really\ tliiat
For his study, which was repoi ted
in the Feb. 19 issue of the Jouriial '4
the American Medical Associatiin.
Lyketsos and his colleagues rec lilted
186 patients with Alzheimer's wxhIi
showed a collection of symptomi-.
including emotional distress, exces-
sive movement, aggression, disi uptive
irritability and loss of inhibitioiin,
None of them were getting adeqiuite
relief of their symptoms with n o ii -
medical therapies, and some expe-
rienced failed treatment even w. itli
antipsychotic drugs.
"I would want to emphasize tli it.
right now, it's these neuropsychiiati ic
symptoms that are among the bigge-.t
affecters of the quality of life in peo -
ple with Alzheimer's," Lyketsos -.iajd
"So until we have what we can call ai
cure which is probably a vei \ loniig
way away to manage these svimp-
toms better than we have is critical I"
At the start of the study, patient-.
also underwent tests to define the
extent of their agitation, memo \
and other cognitive skills, and tlieii
caregivers' stress levels a factr'i
strongly linked to the well-being -A
those with Alzheimer's. The patieit-,

\eie ltheii sepaiiiated i 1111 \' I il 'io lps-
Fi thlie iine\xt ine \eeks. about liilf
too-,-,k Icie;-isig_ doses o, cilt;-IIp ;Ill
that peaked at ;0 mlhgiamms pet da\.
;_nd tlie lest look ,all identical-loo,,kilng
At thlie eniid of thlie stud\ pei od. thlie
same set ,cf tests \\as gl en, ailonlg with
electri,_caldi,_,o_1iis The stud\ digt1
is liiiked to aid\ei-se effects oi lieaiit
fillctil,-, l cl. I dllg i_ egu li I- heait-
beat. ;-i ai _ielge o- ;i lieialt attack
Results s,,lio\ed that patients o,,n
thlie diug liid signiihcaint relief fi,,in
thlie ii agitatilio n s ptor s. L\ kets,-s
said I li ,ne lm eistlle o, u i 1titlol.
ibout 40 peiceint ,, patieiints hlio took
cltalopialn liaid o:,nsideiable relief,"
c,,ip.iied to -'21 peicelt of pi-itleits
\ [1i, took thlie placebo Thlie ca:iegi\eis
foi tliese paitieiits iep oited less stress
Ho,\evei. patients ,:,n the diug
\\eie a;lso mole likel\ to lihae slhglitl\
decieaised co-,iititVe fulctioirii
It \xas not huge. but meaisuiable.,
L\ ketso,,s sid ]-ht Ilttio-duces;-i
tiideoff "
Buit lie \;-is _lie co_-lcei lied thlit
p-illel :its o,_,l talopiam li-ad ll:on ei
QT-c illevals. ;i lme;-isuieofibllnoial
lieaii t uiicrio i(I li ith tlie i iSk
- lieaiit ittaicks HI-Ieei. thlie ini-
psvclihotnc imedichi-itoiiS ;-ilso lcieise
lieiit aittaick iisk peiliips eenii
molie sig1ihctallth
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to te-st if -i dosI,-,vei d ,'e o, cif tilopl'ifii
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til thlie laittei tlieiipie-. hi-.t ;ind .ee if
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medic -iIlii-.
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The Sun/Sunclay F-l:. iiiay 2 ? l'i20-1

,,%, V 46



h e-;-lll ln

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 5

Study: Coconut oil may reverse

some symptoms of Alzheimer's

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

Wednesday, February 26,2014

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

Medication Interactions 1 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Antoine Dakouny, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Prostate Biopsy 1 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Marc Melser, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

What Affordable Healthcare
Means for You I 2:15 p.m.
Speaker: Suzanne Roberts, Executive Director
Virginia B. Andes
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Wednesday, March 12,2014

Parkinson's Disease I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Ramon Gil, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Mark Asperilla, M.D.
Infectious Disease

Antoine Dakouny, M.D.
Internal Medicine

Marc Melser, M.D.

Suzanne Roberts, Exec. Dir.
Virginia B. Andes

Ramon Gil, M.D.,

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

-Bayfront Health
3 In dependentmember of the medical staff


Can coconut oil help Alzheimer's
disease (AD) patients counteract
some of their symptoms and get back
cognitive function?
Dr. Mary Newport a neonatolo-
gist who heads the newborn inten-
sive care unit at Spring Hill Regional
Hospital north of Tampa thinks so.
She has seen it firsthand.
Her husband was diagnosed
early-onset AD when he was only 51.
His memory worsened and he had
developed a tremor whenever he
tried to eat or talk. The medications
he was prescribed were of little help.
Desperate for answers, Newport
turned to the Internet, where she
came across a 2008 AD study in
which researchers were using a me-
dicinal drink being used as a "fuel"
to aid in brain cell function. One of
the drinks primary ingredients was
medium-chain triglycerides (MCTs)
- fats that came from coconut oil.
Newport remembered that MCTs
were being added to the feedings of
newborns in the 1970s and 1980s to
help them grow. In fact, MCTs are
today still included in many infant
So she began giving her husband
four teaspoons per day of coconut
oil, which can be found in supermar-
kets and health food stores. And he
started to improve. Newport wrote
a book about her experience called
"Alzheimer's Disease: What If There
Was a Cure?" which garnered
national attention.
But there was one major problem.
"There was no validated research
data to back up whether or not it
actually helped," said Jill Smith,
assistant director of the University
of South Florida (USF) Health Byrd
Alzheimer's Institute in Tampa. "And
we would get dozens of calls every
week for quite some time, just people
in the community who knew we were
a resource for AD, calling to inquire
with us about the trials."
But money to fund a trial of this
type is not easy to come by.
"There's no money to be made for
the pharmaceutical companies off
of nutritional supplements or some-
thing like coconut oil," Smith said.
"So you're not finding many compa-
nies that are willing to invest millions
of dollars for a large-scale study to
see if it actually works. We're hoping
we'll get some good preliminary
data, and potentially there are NIH
(National Institutes of Health) groups
that do federally funded Alzheimer's
projects. Perhaps if the results are
positive, we could get more of a
national effort going."
Fortunately, grant money from
an anonymous private donor is
now allowing the institute to conduct
a trial to see if coconut oil actually
works in a clinical setting.
The institute has been enrolling
subjects in a seven-month study
geared toward mild to moderate
Alzheimer's. They are looking for
subjects who are between the ages
of 55 and 90, and who are not taking
coconut oil or who at least haven't
taken it in the last month or so.
"The whole point of the trial is
that, to date, there was a lot of an-
ecdotal evidence out there but there

was no actual data to give us to really
say whether it has helped someone,"
Smith said. "Something else that's
interesting is how long does it actu-
ally help someone when they take it?
Does it sort of lose its effect after a
while? So that's something that we're
looking at as well."
Although the study has received
applications nationally from willing
participants, distance is an issue.
Subjects have to be monitored
during the process, and undergo
memory testing and physical. The
researchers look for changes in cho-
lesterol, triglycerides and glucose.
"While it's not supposed to
increase people's cholesterol, it's
something that we're monitoring
for," Smith added.
The product being given the sub-
jects is called Fuel for Thought.
"They take a 1-ounce little bottle
with each of their meals three times
a day," Smith said. "We selected
it in some regards because it has
a very easy delivery. It's a bever-
age. Sometimes it's hard to get
Alzheimer's patients to take an actual
pill. Something you can drink that
tastes like coconut and vanilla is a
little bit easy to get them to take.
Some families stir into oatmeal or
put it into juice, so it's really easy
to ensure that they're taking it as
Each dose is about 100 calories,
so subjects are ingesting about 300
extra calories a day.
And some are putting on a little
extra weight, so their overall daily
caloric intake may need to be altered
- although sometimes not.
"There's always a cohort of
Alzheimer's patients who are a little
bit underweight because they're re-
luctant to eat regularly," Smith said.
"This is an interesting way to help
them put a little bit of weight on."
The coconut oil gives the brain
another fuel source, she explained.
Neurological problems such as AD
affect the brain's ability to metabolize
glucose as a fuel. But the brain can
always utilize ketones molecules
of organic fuel produced when the
body burns fat.
"Your body only keeps a very small
store of them available for emer-
gencies nowhere near enough to
supply the brain with actual brain
fuel," Smith said. "But coconut oil
in the product that we're using can
actually flood the system with those
ketones. That's why individuals take
it three times a day. When there's a
steady flow of it coming in, the brain
can use that better."
Smith noted that there are an-
ecdotal stories about AD patients
who, after a regimen of coconut
oil, are able to do something they
haven't done to do in quite some
time perhaps it's a hobby, or a
daily activity or improved social life.
Some people are reported to be more
"I've even heard stories where it
helped some of the behavioral prob-
lems associated with Alzheimer's,"
she said. A person's cognitive ability
could go up but it's certainly not a
permanent fix.
"It's like giving an old engine good
fuel and good oil. It will help it run
for a little bit longer but it's still an
old engine," Smith said.

Wednesday, March 5,2014

o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 5

Seminar to help caregivers 'navigate the senior network'

Thomas Watson is the first to
admit, no one wants to have the
conversation about "what do about
Mom and Dad" as they get older.
"It is a very difficult topic," said
Watson, sales and marketing manag-
er of Sterling House of Punta Gorda.
"Usually, the conversation doesn't
happen until something happens,
like a fall. Then everything goes into
crisis mode because people don't
know what to do or what's available
to them."
Sterling House of Punta Gorda and
its parent company, Brookdale Senior
Living, will present "Navigating the
Senior Network" seminar at 2 p.m.,
Feb. 27, 250 Bal Harbor Blvd., Punta
Gorda. The event is free and open to
the public. The purpose of the event
is to help seniors, caregivers and oth-
er "adult influencers" to find qualified
professionals to "help provide solu-
tions for senior living options."
"We wanted to be able to present
this information in a way that's less
threatening," Watson said. "Because
it's not a comfortable conversation.
That generation hears 'assisted living
facility,' and they think 'county nurs-
ing home.' I tell people it's 'assisted
living,' not 'controlled living.' We'll
assist you with you need assistance
with, not what you don't."
The event is an informal panel
discussion and informational session
about the resources available when

looking for senior living options.
Topics that will be discussed at the
seminar include elder law, financial
planning, veterans' benefits, senior
living options, hospitals stays,
and physical therapy and hospice
"We get questions a lot from adult
children who will say, 'Well, I have
power of attorney or durable power of
attorney in Ohio, but now mom has
moved to Florida. Does that change
anything?' We'll be able to discuss
that at this seminar," Watson said.
Attendees will also be informed as
to what services are available to them
to help keep seniors in their home as
long as possible.
"It may be time to move to an
assisted living facility, but maybe
it's not," Watson said. "There is aid
and services out there that will help
seniors remain independent and in
their home."
Speakers at the event are from
agencies such as Charlotte County
Veterans Services, Legacy One
Financial, Life Care Center of
Punta Gorda, Tidewell Hospice,
Bayfront Health, McCrory Law
Firm, Alzheimer's Association and
Millennium Physicians Group.
Watson said he is planning this
event will be the first in a series of
educational seminars.
"The important aspect about this
topic is, you want to be a planner," he
said. "Not a crisis manager."
For more information about the
event, call 941-575-900.


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Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
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Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda.
For more information, call 941-637-9575.



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:Page 6

The Sun/Srnclay F-l:. iLijy 213 201i4

Study aims to help cancer survivors regain muscle strength


Weight lifting may halt the
accelerated bone and muscle loss of
breast cancer survivors after under-
going chemotherapy, a Florida State
University study finds.
"We're trying to use resistance train-
ing and protein supplementation to
help counteract some of the side ef-
fects of breast cancer as well as some
of the side effects of the treatment,"
Titch Madzima, doctoral student and
researcher, said in a video featuring
some of the women who participated
in the study.
When the initial study was conduct-
ed in 2010, FSU and other institutions
discovered female breast cancer
survivors who embarked on a weight
training program and ate prunes
could maintain their current level
of muscle mass and bone density,
according to Lynn Panton, associate
professor and exercise physiologist,
department of nutrition, food and
exercise sciences. The findings were
published in Applied Physiology,
Nutrition and Metabolism.
"We were hoping we could bring
back their bone and muscle density
to back to normal levels of healthy
women of the same age," she said.
"We were kind of disappointed that
we didn't build the levels back up, but
at least we were able to prevent the
participants from losing any more.
But, we're determined to find a way
to get the women back up to normal
Panton and Madzima are following
up on that original study, recruiting
new survivors and working with some
returning members from the initial
trial. Again, the participants all
post menopausal women will
engage in a weight training program,
twice a week, using moderate weight
on all the major muscle groups of the
body. Participants will perform two
sets of eight to 12 repetitions for three

months. "We aren't looking for people
in a vigorous exercise program,"
Panton said.
"The women who participated in
the last study (23 of them) did some
walking, some swimming prior to the
study. But most weren't meeting the
10,000 steps a day that is recommend-
ed. Most were taking about 5,000
The hope is also to decrease fat
mass and increase muscle and bone
mass and physical function in the
survivors, Madzima said.
"As we all age, changes in body

composition occur," Madzima said
in the video. "Primarily, we see an in-
crease in the loss of muscle mass and
an increase in fat mass and a decrease
in bone mineral density. All of which,
if those changes occur with normal
aging, that increases the risk of older
adults having fractures, becoming
physically dependent.
"What we see in a lot of cancers,
these changes are accelerated. So
we're hoping that these interventions
- that aren't drug related that are
fairly cost-effective and safe, can help
counteract these side effects and even
reverse some of the changes in body
composition before the acceleration
This time instead of prunes, the
participants will drink a vanilla
bean-flavored protein drink.
Panton said there have been some
studies to suggest a higher protein
consumption in post menopausal
women can lead to higher muscle and
bone density.
Although not everyone in the study
was an avid exerciser before the study,

Van Wilder participated in the 2010
program to get back into shape so she
could run a 5K for breast cancer re-
search, according Florida State News.
She ran nine races that year. She is
one of the returning participants for
the new study.
A weight lifting program has also
shown success in treatment of other
diseases, Panton said. Previously,
Panton worked with both fibromy-
algia and emphysema patients. Both
showed improvement in strength.
"The fibromyalgia patients were so
much stronger and able to tolerate
pain so much better," Panton said.
"And the emphysema patients did
better with strength training than
cardiovascular exercise. With any
disease, if you are able to maintain
that muscle and strength, you are able
to maintain independence, which is
so important to people."
For more information about the
study or to watch the video, visit http:ll

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 7

Smoking cessation may improve mental health

Health professionals who treat
people with psychiatric problems
often overlook their patients' smoking
habits, assuming it's best to tackle
depression, anxiety or substance
abuse problems first. However, new
research at Washington University
School of Medicine in St. Louis shows
that people who struggle with mood
problems or addiction can safely quit
smoking and that kicking the habit
is associated with improved mental
The study is published online in the
journal Psychological Medicine.
"Clinicians tend to treat the de-
pression, alcohol dependence or
drug problem first and allow patients
to 'self-medicate' with cigarettes if
necessary," said lead investigator Dr.
Patricia A. Cavazos-Rehg. "The as-
sumption is that psychiatric problems
are more challenging to treat and that
quitting smoking may interfere with
But in the study, Cavazos-Rehg,
an assistant professor of psychiatry,
found that quitting or significantly
cutting back on cigarette smoking
was linked to improved mental
health outcomes. Quitting altogether
or reducing by half the number of
cigarettes smoked daily was as-
sociated with lower risk for mood
disorders like depression, as well as a
lower likelihood of alcohol and drug
"We don't know if their mental
health improves first and then they
are more motivated to quit smoking
or if quitting smoking leads to an
improvement in mental health,"
Cavazos-Rehg said. "But either way,
our findings show a strong link
between quitting and a better psychi-
atric outlook."
In addition, she believes the serious
health risks associated with smoking
make it important for doctors to work
with their patients to quit, regardless
of other psychiatric problems.
'About half of all smokers die from
emphysema, cancer or other prob-
lems related to smoking, so we need
to remember that as complicated
as it can be to treat mental health

Go to to 0 view
several years' worth of back issues for free
iliii ii','Ii; I ijitl~iIV~MM i,1i i 1i i iii

issues, smoking cigarettes also causes
very serious illnesses that can lead to
death," she explained.
Cavazos-Rehg and her team ana-
lyzed questionnaires gathered as part
of the National Epidemiologic Study
on Alcohol and Related Conditions.
In the early 2000s, just under 35,000
people were surveyed. As part of the
study, they answered questions about
drinking, smoking and mental health
in two interviews conducted three
years apart.
The researchers focused on data
from 4,800 daily smokers. Those who
had addiction or other psychiatric
problems at the time of the first
survey were less likely to have those
same problems three years later if
they had quit smoking. And those
who hadn't had psychiatric problems
at the initial survey were less likely to
develop those problems later if they
already had quit.
At the time of the first interview,
about 40 percent of daily smokers
suffered mood or anxiety disorders
or had a history of these problems.
In addition, about 50 percent of daily
smokers had alcohol problems, and
some 24 percent had drug problems.
Forty-two percent of those who had
continued smoking during the years
between the two surveys suffered
mood disorders, compared with 29
percent of those who quit smoking.
Alcohol problems affected 18 per-
cent of those who had quit smoking
versus 28 percent who had continued
smoking. And drug abuse problems
affected only 5 percent of those who
had quit smoking compared with 16
percent of those who had continued
"We really need to spread the word
and encourage doctors and patients
to tackle these problems," Cavazos-
Rehg said. "When a patient is ready to
focus on other mental health issues,
it may be an ideal time to address
smoking cessation, too."
Funding for this research comes
from the National Center for Research
Resources (NCRR) and the National
Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) of the
National Institutes of Health (NIH).
The study also was supported by the
NIH Roadmap for Medical Research
and by the American Cancer Society.

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunclay Feb,- ul: ,y 23 201i4


New magnetic treatment offers hope for depression


Though depression is often dubbed
the common cold of mental health,
the disorder can be crippling and
nearly a third of those who suffer
find little or no relief in the flood of
anti-depressants now on the market.
For them, a new but expensive
treatment option may offer hope
where everything else has failed.
Transcranial magnetic stimulation,
or TMS, is an outpatient procedure
during which magnetic pulses are
focused on a part of the brain that
becomes sluggish during depression.
In essence, the pulses speed things
"It saved my life," said Kelsey Pop,
a psychiatric nurse in Orlando. At 29,
she has suffered from major depres-
sion since she was a teenager in-
cluding an acute episode last summer
that landed her in the hospital for 11
days. "Over the years I saw psycholo-
gists and psychiatrists and therapists,
I was put on a series of medications
and I was hospitalized several times.
Nothing else helped."
The U.S. Food and Drug
Administration approved TMS
therapy for treating drug-resistant
depression in 2008, but insurers have
been slow to cover the procedure. In
2012, when Medicare began limit-
ed coverage, a handful of Central
Florida providers including Florida
Hospital and TMS Therapy Clinic of
Orlando lined up to be ready for
the expected increase of patients.
Nearly 10 percent of U.S. adults
suffer some form of depression in a
given year, and it remains the leading
cause of disability for Americans
age 15 to 44. The problem is more
prevalent in women than men, but no
demographic group is immune.
Last month, popular WKMG-
Channel 6 news anchor Lauren Rowe
announced she had suffered depres-
sion for "many years" and needed to
take a break to focus on treatment.
Though medications and talk thera-
py help about half of those diagnosed,
for more than 30 percent, drugs prove
ineffective. And the side effects can
be severe, including fatigue; anxiety;
weight gain; difficulty sleeping; sexual
dysfunction; stomach and intestinal
problems; and headaches.
"We've had patients come to us who
recognize that they are depressed,
but they're very anti-meds," said
psychiatrist Luis Allen, medical

director at Florida Hospital's Center
for Behavioral Health, who considers
TMS one of the biggest breakthroughs
in treating depression in decades. "For
them, they see this as a viable option,
and it's one of the safest."
Pop had suffered profoundly at
times dropping out of college at
one point and attempting suicide.
Some days she couldn't bring herself
to get out of bed. Last year, she agreed
to undergo electroconvulsive therapy
(formerly known as electroshock),
considered a treatment of last resort.
But it not only failed to ease her de-
pression, it also caused memory loss.
It was then that she was referred
to Dr. Scott Farmer, a psychiatrist
and medical director of TMS Therapy
Clinic of Orlando. He suggested the
newer treatment might be a good
When Farmer first heard about
TMS at a national conference in 2004,
he remembers thinking, "This is the
Unlike electroconvulsive therapy,
patients don't need to be sedated.
They don't need muscle paralytics to


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keep from injuring themselves. And
there is no risk of memory loss.
"We've seen a 62 percent response
rate to TMS," Farmer said of the
clinic's patients whose depression
has eased significantly or as in
Pop's case completely. "When you
consider these are people who have
tried everything else, that's fantastic."
Critics say electroconvulsive ther-
apy has a much higher success rate
than TMS, particularly for people
severely depressed, though they
acknowledge the former comes with
much greater risk.
TMS, on the other hand, is done in
a medical office, where the patient
sits in what looks like a dental chair. A
machine aims an intermittent electro-
magnetic field at targeted areas of the
prefrontal cortex.
Patients undergo sessions five days
a week for four to six weeks at a cost
of roughly $7,000 to $12,000 for the
entire process.
"The idea that you can come in,
get the treatment in 37-1/2 minutes
and be on your way really makes it
ideal for a lot of people," said Dr.
Richard Holbert, director of TMS
at the University of Florida Health
Psychiatric Hospital. "We have nurses,
business people, lawyers and doctors
come in on their lunch hour, get the
treatment and then go about their

day. The only roadblock is financial."
Of the 100 or so patients he has
treated with TMS, Holbert said, only
a half-dozen have been reimbursed
by their insurers. Should that hurdle
be overcome, he and other doctors
said, TMS is likely to become more
commonly used, both for depression
and for bipolar disorder, migraine
headaches, Parkinson's disease and
But not everyone is a good candi-
date. The treatment in extremely rare
cases can trigger seizures. It also can't
be used in patients with nonremov-
able metal, such as an aneurysm clip,
in or near their heads.
And not everyone will respond. In
a study released in 2013, researchers
found that 68 percent of TMS patients
interviewed a year after their treat-
ment reported improvement, and 45
percent reported complete remission.
Some patients undergo periodic
maintenance treatments.
Pop, so far, is in remission. She was
so impressed by the therapy that she
has since gone to work for the clinic
that treated her.
"I went into this not even looking to
be happy," she said. "I just wanted to
stop being so severely depressed. But
now, I wake up in the morning, and I
have an excitement about life. For the
first time, there is hope."

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 9

:Page 10 The Sun /5LIrICL3y F.eI:'i Lid' y 2 2~ -i

More talking to babies helps their brains


Using videos that claim to teach
toddlers, or flash cards for tots, may
not be the best idea. Simply talking
to babies is key to building crucial
language and vocabulary skills but
sooner is better, and long sentences
are good.
So says research that aims to
explain, and help solve, the troubling
"word gap": Children from more
affluent, professional families hear
millions more words before they start
school than poor kids, leaving the
lower-income students at an aca-
demic disadvantage that's difficult to
That gap starts to appear at a young-
er age than scientists once thought,
around 18 months, said Stanford
University psychology professor Anne
And research being presented this
week at a meeting of the American
Association for the Advancement of
Science suggests that it's not just hear-
ing lists of words that matters as much
as rich, varied language with good
grammar that trains babies' brains to
learn through context.
Instead of just saying, "Here's an
orange," it would be better to say:
"Let's put the orange in this bowl with
the banana and the apple and the
"It's making nets of meaning that
then will help the child learn new
words," Fernald explained.
"The advice I give mothers is to
have conversations with your babies,"
added Erika Hoff, a psychology pro-
fessor at Florida Atlantic University.
"Children can hear lots of talk that
goes over their head in terms of the
meaning, and they still benefit from
The research comes amid a growing
push for universal preschool, to help
disadvantaged youngsters catch
up. But it also raises the question of
whether children from low-income,
less educated families need earlier
intervention, such as preschool that
starts at age 3 instead of 4, or higher
quality day care or even some sort of
"Let's talk" campaign aimed at new
parents to stress talking, singing and
reading with tots even before they
can respond. That can be difficult for
parents working multiple jobs, or who
may not read well or who simply don't
know why it's important.
Scientists have long known that be-
fore they start kindergarten, children
from middle-class or affluent families
have heard millions more words than
youngsters from low-income families,
leaving the poorer children with
smaller vocabularies and less ready
to succeed academically. Fernald said
by some measures, 5-year-olds from
low-income families can lag two years
behind their peers in tests of language
Brain scans support the link, said

Dr. Kimberly Noble of Columbia
University Medical Center. Early ex-
periences shape the connections that
children's brains form, and kids from
higher socio-economic backgrounds
devote more "neural real estate" to
brain regions involved in language
development, she found.
How early does the word gap
appear? Around age 18 months,
Stanford's Fernald discovered when
she compared how children men-
tally process the language they hear.
Lower-income kids in her study
achieved at age 2 the level of profi-
ciency that more affluent kids had
reached six months earlier.
To understand why language pro-
cessing is so important, consider this
sentence: "The kitty's on the bench."
If the youngster knows the word
"kitty," and his brain recognizes it
quickly enough, then he can figure out
what "bench" means by the context.
But if he's slow to recognize "kitty,"
then "bench" flies by before he has a
chance to learn it.
Next, Fernald tucked recorders
into T-shirts of low-income toddlers
in Spanish-speaking households to
determine what they heard all day -
and found remarkable differences in
what's called child-directed speech.
That's when children are spoken to
directly, in contrast to television or
conversations they overhear.
One child heard more than 12,000
words of child-directed speech in a
day, while another heard a mere 670
words, she found. The youngsters who
received more child-directed speech


FILE PH,.T,"..

processed language more efficiently
and learned words more quickly, she
But it's not just quantity of speech
that matters it's quality, Hoff cau-
tioned. She studied bilingual families
and found that whatever the language,
children fare better when they learn it
from a native speaker. In other words,
if Mom and Dad speak Spanish but
aren't fluent in English, it's better for
the child to have a solid grounding
in Spanish at home and then learn
English later in school.
Next, scientists are testing whether
programs that teach parents better
ways to talk to tots really do any good.
Fernald said preliminary results from
one of the first a program called
Habla Conmigo, Spanish for Talk With
Me, that enrolls low-income, Spanish-
speaking mothers in San Jose, Calif.
- are promising.
Fernald analyzed the first 32 families
of the 120 the program will enroll.
Mothers who underwent the eight-
week training are talking more with
their toddlers, using higher-quality
language, than a control group of

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The Sun /Sunclay F-l:.iiiay 21? 201i4

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 11



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Study says sedentary time means

less ability in everyday life

* / *


It's not enough for people to get
regular moderate exercise as they age.
Researchers say it's also important
not to spend the rest your time sitting
too much.
In fact, for every hour of sedentary
behavior, the odds were 46 percent
greater that people older than 60
would have some disability in ordi-
nary skills such as getting around
the house and feeding themselves,
according to a study published in the
Journal of Physical Activity & Health.
Being sedentary will lead to prob-
lems "independent of time spent
in moderate or vigorous activity,"
concluded the researchers, from
Northwestern's Feinberg Medical
School, Rush University Medical
Center, Harvard School of Public
Health and the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention.
People who replace even half
an hour of sedentary time with 30
minutes of light activity can improve
their health, researchers said. Stand-
up bingo, anyone?
"A sedentary lifestyle is associated
with a variety of poor health out-
comes, including increased incidence
for diabetes, cardiovascular disease
and mortality," the researchers wrote.
But many people may have thought
they'd done what they needed to if
they met the government suggestion
of 150 minutes a week of moderate
Apparently not so.
The question was whether people
were sedentary because they were
not doing any exercise, or whether
being sedentary was on its own a risk
factor for disability in what are called
activities of daily living getting in
and out of bed, getting dressed, being
able to walk in the house.
The researchers used data from
the National Health and Nutrition
Examination Surveys from 2003 to
2005. Those data are a nationwide
collection that includes question-
naires and physical exams, and they
included 2,286 people 60 and older
whose physical activity had been
The people in that sample spent
almost nine waking hours a day
sedentary, and 3.6 percent of them
reported disability in their activities of
daily living. The average waking time
was 14 hours.
About 12 percent of them reported
no chronic conditions. Fifty-two
percent reported arthritis, 58 percent
reported hypertension and 30 percent
reported obesity. Being sedentary
longer hours was related to older age,
being male, being more educated
and less wealthy, being a smoker and

o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 11

having a chronic illness.
Sitting has been getting a lot of
attention lately, to the point that
there's a new adage: "Sitting is the
new smoking." In addition to encour-
aging everyone to sit less, people are
specifically encouraging exercises
during TV watching and during work
hours, with walking meetings and
standing desks, as ways to decrease
sedentary time.
"The real problem is that we are
raising sedentary children," said one
of the researchers, Pamela Semanik,
assistant professor of adult and ge-
rontological nursing at Rush College
of Nursing. "It's so insidious in our
At her workplace, where people
see the results of not moving, people
have changed their ways, she said,
adding that she has sold her car and
reads medical journal articles on a
The researchers in the current study
said as many as 5.3 million annual
deaths worldwide are related to
insufficient activity.
So how much coach potato time is
"That's the $64,000 question,"
Semanik said. "We don't know how
much is OK." She said researchers
suspect that one way to mitigate
the harm of being sedentary is with
frequent breaks to move around.
Their work, they said, appears to
be the first to document objectively
sedentary time and its relation to
disability in activities of daily living,
independent of exercise time. One
limit of the research is that the gad-
gets used to monitor activity, called
accelerometers, don't detect such
movements as cycling and were not
worn for swimming.
The research supports programs
that would get people to spend
less time sitting, regardless of what
exercises they do. 'Among some older
adults, reducing sedentary behavior
may be a more attainable goal than
increasing moderate-vigorous activity,
particularly in persons with chronic
illness, pain, and those with pre-ex-
isting disabilities," the researchers
That's not to suggest there's no
value in moderate exercise, which
they said is an inexpensive way to
be healthier and reduce health care
costs. But the current study is looking
"at a very different question," which
is how people stay independent, out
of nursing homes and able to fend for
themselves, Semanik said.
But they wrote, "Even a large daily
dose of moderate-vigorous activity
may not be sufficient to offset the ad-
verse effects of a sedentary lifestyle."
As Semanik put it: "Just get up and

A heart-healthy diet can include flavorful foods


In January, many of us chose a diet
that would help us lose the pounds
we gained over the holidays. In
February -American Heart Month
- we focus on foods that are heart-
healthy and might help you to lose
some weight, too.
"There is no one 'superfood' or nu-
trient that can prevent heart disease,"
said registered dietitian Kathleen
Stanley. "Research has shown that
diets that contain whole grains and
fruits and vegetables, and are general-
ly low in fats, can help reduce risk for
heart disease."
According to statistics from the
American Heart Association, heart
disease affects more than 82 million
Americans. We know the steps to
take to reduce the risk: Don't smoke,
lower blood pressure if it is high, eat
a healthy diet (low in saturated fat,
low in trans fat, low in cholesterol,
low in salt), stay active, achieve and
maintain a healthy weight, follow
medical advice, and see your physi-
cian regularly.
Although some of us might need
our own dietitian to make healthier
eating happen, you can change your
diet immediately by reducing the
amounts of cholesterol and saturated
and trans fats you consume.
"These fats are the type that can
build up inside your blood vessels,
restricting blood flow or even clog-
ging up a blood vessel. You can help
prevent cholesterol and fat buildup
by avoiding foods that are high in
cholesterol such as organ meats, dairy
products made from whole milk,
lard, egg yolks, butter, fat-back, meat
grease," Stanley said.
"You can reduce the amount of
saturated fats and trans fats in your
diet by reading the labels of products
to find products low in these two
types of fats."
Stanley, coordinator of diabetes,
health and nutrition Services at
Baptist Health Lexington, said that
despite the efforts of health profes-
sionals to encourage Americans to
reduce the amount of sodium in their

diets, Americans still consume more
sodium than they need each day.
According to the Institute of
Medicine, daily sodium intake should
be less than 2,300 milligrams a day.
The American Heart Association
recommends using fresh herbs for
sodium-free flavor in dishes.
A simple first step is to eat more
fruits and vegetables, which are nat-
urally low in fat, sodium and calories,
and do not contain cholesterol.
"Fruit and vegetables also provide
fiber, which may help reduce risks for
heart disease, diabetes and certain
cancers," Stanley said. "Other nutri-
ents in fruits and vegetables are being
studied to better determine if they
have a significant role in prevention
of heart disease, such as flavonoids
from citrus fruits, lycopene from
tomatoes, carotenoids from kale, and
various other antioxidants.
"Until we learn more about these
specific components, eating a wide
variety of fruits and vegetables is a
smart choice."
You can achieve a balanced diet
simply by filling your shopping cart
with an ample supply of fresh fruits
and vegetables, whole grain products,
fresh lean meats and low-fat dairy
products. Skip the aisles with pro-
cessed foods and sugary/salty snacks,
Stanley said.
She recommends using the USDA
"My Plate" method. For more specif-
ics, go to
Following an exercise program also
will help to achieve and maintain a
healthy weight. "If you are overweight
or obese, reducing your body weight
by as little as 7 to 10 percent can
reduce your risk of heart disease,"
Stanley said.
Incorporating ancient grains,
seeds and beans into your diet also
offers many healthful benefits, and
American Heart Month is a good time
to look into some of the grains that
might not grace our tables every day.
There's a developing interest in
sprouted grains, and according to the
Whole Grains Council, research de-
tailing the health benefits of sprout-
ed whole grains is growing daily.
Although it's important to remember

that no standard, uniform de hiuiri i-ln
of sprouted grains was obsei ed i,--iln
one study to another, many dilfeleeil
benefits seem to be associated ntiu
sprouted grains.
The process of sprouting b,,-.r-.
nutrition by increasing vitamin-.
and micronutrients, and act iratiiing
enzymes that make nutrient- inc ie
available for the body to absoi 1b.
according to the makers ofTi uRoor-
The company has a line of ,igiiuic
and sprouted grains including quii ii.
sprouted quinoa, germinated bi,:,v1
rice, sprouted rice and quinoia blend.
sprouted mung beans, sprouted gieen
lentils, and chia seeds.
These items might not be :,n i\,:,ii
weekly shopping list, but the I ieahi I1
benefits make them worth bu iving
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 onion, finely diced
1 carrot, finely diced
1 stalk celery, finely diced
2 cloves garlic, minced
One can (14 ounces) organic diced
3-1/2 cups water or vegetable bioli
1 bay leaf
1 cup sprouted lentils
1/4 cup minced fresh parsley\
Salt and pepper, to taste
Heat olive oil in a large sauicepaniii
over medium heat. Add onioni.
carrot and celery, and cook, p;ii riillh
covered, until softened, about 10
minutes. Add garlic and cook to-i 1 tr,
2 minutes, stirring occasionally Sil
in tomatoes, and cook for 5 iniute-.
Stir in water and bay leaf. and 1i Igo
to a boil. Add lentils. Reduce lie it
and simmer 5 minutes, until leniiik
are tender. Cover and let stand fto, '2
minutes. Stir in parsley and -.ail aiiid
pepper before serving. Make-. 4 t.:
From TruRoots Originals.
Studies show that a high coii,-.iinmp-
tion of orange and red vegeta1ible-,
might reduce the risk of cardi-
vascular disease. These recipe-, ;ie
from natural foods chef Chn-.imie
Waltermyer, created for the Phl -.iciiii-
Committee for Responsible N led ic ii ie

m medium beet-,
1-1'2 table-.poon -, lemon juice
1 able-.pooni cidei \ viiiegai
1 able-.poon apple juice
1 teaspljljn ,:tol ne-gilu, d Imutaiid
1."'-' "teaipoo di ied dill leed
1 ro \ell'k, bell pepper., -.liced
\\Vili aind peel beet-. Cut each beet
in lil. ainid each liali iirnto ftll i edg-
es To pieveirt -.mi-itgl \:ouLi couitrei
top, place a dai-k-c,:l,:ied i,,nel -01
paipei rtoel-. uidei \'Ioui c1tigiii
b,-,iid Ste-iim beet-. o,-\ei b[oili-, g ;itei
uitil teildei \vlien pieiced \tli ;i ,_folk.
1 t- -'0 Inmiute-,
Mi.\ lelnl Juice. \-Iieeg;iI. apple
juice co,:iceliirte. imu-.htid iiid dill inI
;I eei \-in,,g bo\I Add beets, aind toI,-,:,
mi\ aiiinge beetr ,-,i -iliad plate ithli
sliced \ell:,n 'peppei-, Sei ve \\ru in0CL
cold Nlike-. -.ei\i-.
Nutill IO itI1 11t ;-im 1iiOl pel t l-,ei iig
.:;1; calI, e 0 -' g tat. 0 It ch,:lestei-
:,l. 1 g p:riotein. 8 4 g cailb hli atdiie.
1 1 ) ibei. 61 in -.,:,diul n
1 te. pooii e,,, affl:\\ei -l,
I' c;-III I L5 c_-, eiachl I,_,\ -,_-dium
black heat i,. d il ,1 Led ;ind liised
1 cup pitted diate-,
1 cup iall-fi uit iai-.pbeii n jim
1 tible-.poonii puie \inillai e\tiict
1 '4 cup xliole-xlieiat pai-.ti\ loul
1 cup uii-.leeteiied co-,o;-i po'dei
1 .4 teai-.poo ii -.ea ai t
Pieheait oven to -,0 degree, aind
,pila\ an 8- b\ 8-Incli baking pain with
tlie ''il C'oinbihIe black beii-.. daite-.,
lain ;Ind v;illll;I Ilia food ploces,,oi,
;a1 d pi,:ocess, Ultil llmc,,otli Add f,:,Um .
0o-0o-;I po\dei i ad ,ahlt. aid piocess,

P,-UI iti,- thlie piepaied paiin aind
lmololtli thle top -itlih spatula Bake
i :, ;0 m liute-. -i uirtil thlie top r I,,,k-. Reml-',ve i,-,in tlie ,1ken iiaild cool
colmlpletel. theii cut iiti, l 1 -.qu-ie-.
The hi'iie-. will keep. iefiig:ei;ited in
;-I coeied cl'-iitiilei (, t'_-i up r,:, 1 neek
Nlake-. 11 bhivmie-.
Nutilllo, intoi,1 it-Io pel t elViilg
145 cal,'iie-.. 1 g: fat. 5 g plotein. 8X
g cholestel, iu g
,_-od I IUiu .

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:Page 12

The Sun/Surnclay F-l:- .uiay .? l'2201i4

Debate lingers over health benefits of coconut oil

Coconut oil has been hailed as
the next super food in ajar, prom-
ising everything from weight loss
to protection against Alzheimer's
disease. While coconut oil has been
used as part of the traditional diet in
some Asian countries for years, the
evidence to support the list of health
benefits attributed to its use is not
Coconut oil is 92 percent saturated
fat. For over 70 years, research has
shown a connection between satu-
rated fat and heart disease risk. It's
thought that saturated fat raises LDL
("bad") cholesterol, which in turn
creates inflammation in the body
that leads to heart disease. However,
a recent literature review (American
Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 2010)
suggests that saturated fat might not
be a villain in heart disease risk, thus
continuing the debate over whether

coconut oil is harmful for your health.
This hypothesis of saturated fat and
heart risk could stem from the fact
that Americans mostly eat saturated
fat found in butter, meats, eggs and
dairy products, which contribute to
inflammation. Thus, it seems natural
to conclude that all saturated fats
are bad. Though coconut oil is high
in saturated fats, it contains a very
high percentage of a beneficial fat
known as medium-chain triglycerides
Some experts claim the benefits of
MCTs may outweigh the risk of satu-
rated fat in coconut. If you consume
saturated fat, surplus energy (or cal-
ories) is stored in your body as body
fat, but MCTs are quickly metabolized
by the liver and used for energy. Barry
Sears, Ph.D., a lipids (fats) scientist
formerly of Boston University School
of Medicine and Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, said that co-
conut oil's high level of saturated fats
and MCTs are not such a good thing.

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"Two disadvantages are this rapid
uptake by the liver. MCTs have a slight
blood sugar-lowering effect that may
lead to people struggling to manage
their blood sugar," said Sears. This
may be problematic for people who
need stable glucose levels for good
performance, such as athletes. Sears
adds, "Then there's the saturated fat
content's pro-inflammatory quality
that cannot be ignored. Inflammation
from the LDL is the bad boy of heart
Dr. Walter Willett, chair, department
of nutrition, at Harvard School of
Public Health, said: "While coconut
oil raises LDL, it boosts HDL cho-
lesterol, the 'good' kind, better than
other fats. Research so far, though,
is limited, so we still don't know how
it affects heart disease. The ability to
boost HDL makes it 'less bad,' yet it's
not the best choice of fat overall for
heart health, as any fat that raises LDL
should be limited."
Few weight loss studies using
coconut oil show that it can help
promote weight loss compared to
other oils. One study (Journal of the
American College of Nutrition, 2008)
which received a great deal of atten-
tion showed a modest increase in
weight lost with those using MCT oil
compared to olive oil.
However, it's important to consider
that this research was conducted on
MCT oil, not coconut oil, which also
contains high levels of saturated fat.
The bottom line is that coconut oil

has limited evidence for weight loss.
As for easing Alzheimer's symp-
toms, to substantiate this claim, one
potential link may be ketones--a
source of energy for the brain linked
with improved quality of life for
some Alzheimer's sufferers. It just
so happens that when the body
metabolizes coconut oil, ketones are
produced. Still, there's no direct proof
to date that coconut oil provides brain
We need to include fat as part of
a healthy diet and active lifestyle.
The goal is to get the right amount
of the right kind of fat. Coconut oil
appears to be better than saturated
animal fats, such as butter and fatty
meats, and trans fats found in par-
tially hydrogenated oils, but it's not
as good as vegetable oils, which are
rich in healthy monounsaturated and
polyunsaturated fats, such as extra
virgin olive oil.
At present, many experts in the
field concur that until we have more
studies, you should use coconut oil
sparingly, perhaps in flavoring Asian
and Thai dishes, and the occasional
piecrust, biscuits or cupcakes.
Healthy fat guidelines:
1.Use extra virgin olive oil for
cooking and salad dressings.
2. Eat oily fish, rich in omega-3 fatty
acids, at least two times a week.
3. Toss omega-3-rich walnuts and
flaxseeds onto salads.
4. Serve omega-3 fortified eggs for


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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 13

.... ..... ... ,

Don't be a stiff stick to your stretching routine


Flexibility is the range of motion
possible around a joint, such as a
shoulder, or around a series of joints
as in the spine. It is joint and joint-ac-
tion specific, meaning you may be
flexible in one joint but not another.
And flexibility depends on the ex-
tensibility of soft tissue, muscles and
tendons around the joint itself.
In older adults, maintaining and
improving flexibility is essential
for continued independent living.
Stretching exercises are proven ways
to improve flexibility even as you age.
The goal of stretching is to change the
resting length of the muscles around
the joint.
Static stretching is highly recom-
mended for most individuals. Static
stretching is low-intensity combined
with long-duration muscle elonga-
tion. Static stretching helps in pre-
venting muscle soreness and reduces
the risk of injury.
Static stretching is safe and effective
for almost all clients before and after
exercising. Remember to warm up
before stretching using a treadmill,
stationary bicycle or elliptical. It is
recommended to stretch at least 15
seconds after your warm up and
gradually increase to 30 seconds or
If you are doing weight resistance
training, it is important that you
stretch again at the conclusion of your
workout, since muscles contract after
weight resistance training.

Here are the guidelines for
*Always warm up first to elevate
muscle temperature.
*Static stretching routine that exer-
cises the major muscle-tendon units.
*Focus on muscle groups that have
a reduced range of motion.
*Minimum frequency of 2-3 days
per week, but is best if performed 5-7
days a week.
*Stretch to the point of tightness
without discomfort.
*Hold each stretch for 15-30
*Do 2-4 repetitions for each stretch.
*Stretch in a slow controlled man-
ner with a gradual progression to
greater ranges of motion.

Post-holiday weight loss
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Team name, weight percentage lost
Animal Lovers, 2.79
AWeighWe Go, 5.51
Beauty And The Beast, 4.42
Busy Bees, 6.24
Canam, 1.26
Canucks, 6.10
Carb Dodgers, 5.31
Charlies Crew, -0.25
Charlotte County Fatties, 5.69
Diet Divas, 7.31
Dogs Rule, 7.07
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Happy Sisters, -0.13
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Yvonne Labaft works out on the treadmill with the assistance of Ted Robedee, manager at the
Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County.
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Quinn on Nutrition: Understanding pesticides

By Barbara Quinn

Brian Leahy has an interesting
history. In 1980, he operated a 900-
acre organic rice farm in California.
In the 1990s, he managed an 800-acre
organic corn, soybean, alfalfa and cattle
farm in Nebraska. In 2002, he became
executive director of the California
Certified Organic Farmers (CCOF). Then
in 2012, Leahy became the director of
the California Department of Pesticide
Does that seem a bit strange?
"Pesticides will always be part of
modern life," said Leahy in a recent
interview with the Alliance for Food
and Farming. "I want to show people
that you can effectively manage pests
by using pesticides as a last resort and
choosing ones that are less toxic to
Guess he knows what he's talking
about. California produces half the
vegetables, fruits and nuts (no pun
intended) in the U.S. The Golden State
also has the nation's most comprehen-
sive program to regulate pesticide use.
"Our modern food supply, public
health and resource management all
rely on pesticides," said Leahy.
Yep, we heard that right. As scary as
the term "pesticide" may sound, it refers
to any substance that controls pests
such as insects and microbes that can
destroy food crops or make us sick.



Even organic farmers use pesticides,
said Leahy. Most are derived from
microorganisms or other natural
sources. Some are synthetically pro-
duced synthesized from a mixture
of compounds. And all are approved by
the USDA National Organic Program.
Pesticides those used on organic as
well as conventional crops undergo
the same rigorous scientific evaluation
by the Environmental Protection
Agency," said Leahy, "to ensure they will
not harm people when used according
to label instructions."
But really. Isn't organic better?
Jon Marthedal, who grows con-
ventional as well as certified organic
blueberries in Fresno, Calif., said, "To

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:Page 14

The Sun /Sunclay F-l:.ii ,y 2 l'i2014


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Type 1 diabetes: A treatment's in sight but where's the funding?


They successfully treated mice with
Type 1 diabetes. They don't use the
"cure" word.
Now Dr. Massimo Trucco and his
collaborator Nick Giannoukakis,
associate professor of pathology and
also of immunology at the University
of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, sit
on the doorstep of one of the first
major new treatments for Type 1
diabetes since insulin was discovered
in 1922. Other researchers are busy
pursuing the same goal.
The big challenge for Trucco is
Preparing for human clinical
trials, the research pediatrician at
Children's Hospital of UPMC of
Pittsburgh needs $7 million to $10
million for a multi-site trial involving
105 people with a recent diagnosis of
Type 1 diabetes. He's considering be-
ginning with 18-year-olds, and if the
therapy succeeds, working backward
in age to adolescents.
But federal budget cuts are making
it difficult to land research grants
through the National Institutes of
Health. At age 65, and with dwindling
finances for his research laboratory,
Trucco said he would consider
retiring if funding doesn't come
through. That could put his potential
treatment on the shelf without ever
being tested.
"It would be the first trial in which
live cells are used to treat a disease
that is not cancer, and we would be
dealing with children," Trucco said,
discussing his desire to see results
after decades of research.
A study published last month in
Diabetes describes the advantages
in using one's own genetically
engineered dendritic cells to stop
the autoimmune cycle that destroys

insulin-producing beta cells.
"It is our conviction that the age
of personalized cell therapy. has ar-
rived and that Type 1 diabetes could
be the first autoimmune disorder to
be successfully treated," the study
Trucco is leading the pack of re-
searchers targeting dendritic cells as
the focus of treatment for Type 1. The
Phase I human clinical trial already
has proven the therapy to be safe
while raising excitement for success.
"Massimo clearly is the leader
in the field, and the only one, to
my knowledge, to get approval for
a Phase I trial. He has the correct
equipment and facilities to do this,"
said Dr. C. Garrison Fathman, chief
of the division of immunology
and rheumatology at the Stanford
University School of Medicine.
For proposed treatments, he's lead-
ing the research in using adoptive
cellular therapy, or modifying the
immune system's effect on certain
cells, to treat a disease other than
But there are no guarantees in
landing funding for a Phase II trial:
"It's never been harder to receive
NIH funding," Dr. Fathman said,
noting that only about 6 percent
of research proposals receive NIH
It's not yet known if the Trucco
team's procedure will work in hu-
mans. If it does, how long would it
continue working? Trucco said it
must be effective a year or longer to
be cost-effective.
The study would be double-blind,
which means neither researchers
nor participants would know who's
receiving treatment. But all partic-
ipants would undergo blood work,
which presented an initial concern.
The process known as leukapher-
esis requires a patient to sit for


Dial 211 to connect to more than

880 health and human service providers,

representing local services available

throughout Charlotte County.

two hours while his or her blood is
transferred from one arm, through a
filter to capture dendritic cells, then
into a blood vessel in the other arm.
It raised ethical questions: Should
participants who don't receive
treatment be required to undergo a
medical procedure?
In a conference call Wednesday,
Trucco advised U.S. Food and Drug
Administration officials that all
participants' blood work would be
saved. If the procedure works, those
in the placebo groups immediately
would undergo the treatment with
their own genetically engineered
dendritic cells.
"I am excited because FDA just
gave us the green light to write our
proposal," Trucco said after the
meeting, adding that the approval
was necessary for the study to
One in 400 children develop Type
1 diabetes, the American Diabetes
Association says, with as many as
a million Americans having the
disease. The majority of the nearly
26 million Americans with diabetes
have Type 2, which is thought to
involve an insensitivity to one's own
Insulin turns blood glucose into
cellular energy. With the pancreas
no longer able to provide sufficient
insulin in Type 1 diabetes, the person
must take daily injections of insulin
or use an insulin pump, along with
other dietary and testing require-
ments to keep blood-sugar levels in
or near the normal range.
Even for those who take insulin,
persistent elevations in blood sugar
still can lead to multiple health prob-
lems, including heart disease, stroke,
kidney disease, blindness, and
circulatory problems that can lead to
amputations of the extremities.
But as Trucco and others have
determined, Type 1 diabetes involves
a biological conspiracy, beginning
with a genetic predisposition activat-
ed by an environmental or epigenetic
factor, such as a viral infection. The
result is an errant immune response
that kills the body's own insulin-pro-
ducing beta cells.
Here's a highly simplified explana-
tion of why Type 1 diabetes occurs:
T-cells are the attack dogs of the
immune system when they spot a
foreign invader. In the case of diabe-
tes, a vicious circle occurs, although
it's unclear whether T-cells begin the
process by attacking beta cells or the

dendritic cells initiate it by teaching
immature T-cells to target beta cells.
As it happens, the T-cells errantly
attack beta cells located in the islets
of Langerhans in the pancreas, which
also contain other pancreatic cells
with specific metabolic functions.
The attack breaks beta cells apart,
exposing hidden antigens that the
immune system considers to be new
targets to attack. The dendritic cells
clean up the debris and return to a
pancreatic lymph node to expose
immature T-cells to the beta-cell
debris, which teaches them what to
target to attack.
The T-cells leave the lymph node
and mount a new assault on beta
The body has a million beta cells.
Diabetic symptoms occur when
roughly 80 percent are destroyed,
Trucco said. The destructive cycle
continues until few if any surviving
beta cells are available, leaving the
person with marginal, if any, insulin
The Trucco team says dendritic
cells are more easily obtained from
the blood and genetically engineered
in the laboratory than T-cells or
other conspirators in the process.
Engineering them to be tolerant to
beta cells requires a newly created
strand of RNA, which inactivates the
RNA that encodes the molecules that
cause dendritic cell to misidentify
beta cells as dangerous. Returning
to the pancreatic lymph nodes, the
treated dendritic cells no longer are
able to instruct T-cells to attack beta
The therapy must be done within
months of diagnosis so the highest
percentage of beta cells can be saved.
Twenty percent is enough for normal
blood sugar to be maintained with
dietary restrictions. The child might
still require insulin injections, but
the dose would be lower with less
dangerous swings in blood sugar.
Immunosuppressant drugs would
be unnecessary because the therapy
involves one's own cells. Earlier
therapy prompted by diabetes
biomarkers indicating the onset of
diabetes, but before symptoms arise,
it could save a higher percentage of
healthy beta cells.
Trucco said he faces a March 1
deadline to submit a draft funding
proposal to the NIH, with a final
proposal due in May. He expects to
hear in September whether funding
has been approved.

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 15

Research examines use of viruses to fight cancer


Dear Mayo Clinic: I've read that
someday it may be possible for
doctors to use viruses to cure cancer.
How does it work? What types of
cancer could it affect?
A considerable amount of research
is currently underway that's examin-
ing the use of viruses to fight cancer.
It is an exciting field of study that
could have an impact on the treat-
ment of many forms of cancer. Recent
clinical trials of virus therapy for one
type of blood cancer, multiple myelo-
ma, have been particularly successful.
Engineering viruses to use as tools
to treat cancer has long been an area
of interest for cancer researchers.
At its core, the concept is simple.
Viruses naturally come into the
body and destroy tissue. The idea in
cancer treatment is to harness that
destructive power, and focus it on
cancer cells. The viruses used for this
purpose are called oncolytic viruses.
In the multiple myeloma study, a
measles virus was used to target the
cancer cells. The specific form of the
virus is actually a strain of the measles

vaccine that was developed in the
1950s. Laboratory research has shown
it to be quite effective in infecting and
killing cancer cells. But because it is a
vaccine strain, it is not able to damage
healthy body tissues.
For the clinical trial, the researchers
modified the virus so it could be
easily seen on imaging studies, such
as a nuclear medicine scan. To do
this, they included in the virus a gene
naturally present in the thyroid gland.
One of the tasks of the thyroid gland
is to remove iodine from the blood.
So when the thyroid gene is in the
virus, the location of the virus can be
tracked in the body using an iodine
In the future, the thyroid gene in the
virus may be used to absorb a potent
form of radioactive iodine treatment
to enhance the power of the measles
virus against cancer. But for now, it's
only a tracking tool.
Multiple myeloma was chosen for
the study in part because it can be a
challenging cancer to effectively treat.
It often appears throughout the bone
marrow and in the following bones:
skull, ribs, limb bones, spine and
pelvis. Results showed that high doses

of the modified measles vaccine virus
did have an impact. In one patient in
particular who had several tumors,
as well as cancer in her bone marrow,
the virus treatment appeared to effec-
tively attack and destroy the cancer
cells without significant side effects.
With those results in mind, research
will continue to the next phase of
clinical trials. The focus for those tri-
als will remain multiple myeloma. But
other kinds of cancer are being stud-
ied to see if oncolytic viruses could
be an effective treatment for them,
as well. They include ovarian cancer,
head and neck cancer, mesothelioma
and brain cancer. Development of a
variety of other oncolytic viruses is
ongoing, as well.
The hope is that eventually these
viruses will be able to provide long-
term control of cancer with just one
dose. That is very different from
today's existing cancer therapies, such
as chemotherapy or radiation therapy,
that must be given repeatedly and can
be associated with some severe side
effects. Although a significant amount
of research remains before viruses can
be used as standard cancer treatment,
the future for this therapy looks

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The Sun/Sunclay F-l: .uiay 2' l'i2014

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 17

Chronic disease self-management program looking for leaders

Guiding others and empowering
them with the tools, skills and
self-confidence they need to change
their life for the better is one of
the most rewarding things you can
Lee Memorial Health System
(LMHS) and its community partners
are offering the opportunity to be-
come a peer leader for "It's All About
You" a free, research-based, 6-week
chronic disease self-management
program developed by Kate Lorig
of Stanford University. The program
helps people with chronic disease
to manage their health better and
improve their overall quality of life.
"There's a high proportion of
chronic illnesses in Lee County. This
program is all about helping others
while helping ourselves," explained
Teresa Frank-Fahrner, "It's All About
You" peer leader. 'All of the peer lead-
ers are dealing with a chronic health
condition themselves, or through a
loved one, and they are able to use
their personal experience to really
bond with the class."
Leaders become certified after
successfully completing four days
of training over a two week period
(24 hours total) and teaching one six
week participant workshop. Training
is held at locations within Lee County,

typically from 8:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m.
on specified dates. There is no fee to
attend training.
Prior teaching experience is not
required, but the following character-
istics and skills are sought in poten-
tial leaders: compassionate, self-mo-
tivating, and outgoing with a desire to
help others; works well with others;
comfortable speaking in a group; able
to listen and incorporate feedback;
and able to read, write and speak
English clearly. "It's All About You"
is also planning to begin a Spanish
version of the program later this year
and is currently seeking persons to
be trained as leaders whose primary
language is Spanish with English as
their second language.
"The goal of "It's All About You"
is to teach adults who are living
with chronic health issues ways to
better manage their symptoms and
conditions," said Joyce Hall, a regis-
tered nurse and community health
program coordinator with LMHS Lee
Health Solutions, who oversees the
"We provide the tools and skills
people need to stay healthier at
home. And, they are. Program results
show that people who complete
the six week workshop have fewer
emergency department visits and
hospitalizations, as well as significant
improvements in general health,
exercise, symptom management,


Cindy Hansen, a peer leader, assists Lorna Willis, of Fort Myers, during a session of "It's All About
You" a free, research-based, six-week chronic disease self-management program that helps people
with chronic disease to better manage their health and improve their overall quality of life.

physician communication, fatigue
and social limitations."
As a trainee, you are required to
make a commitment to lead at least
two "It's All About You" participant
workshops over the next two years.
The workshops meet for two and one-
half hours, once a week for six weeks.
The sessions are offered at various

sites throughout Lee County, such as
churches and community centers.
Books and teaching materials are
provided and leaders work in groups
of two. In most cases, trainees are
paired with an experienced leader
during their first workshop.
For more information or to register,
call 239-424-3122.

Fawcett launches lung cancer screening program

Provided by

Known as the silent killer, lung
cancer is the leading cause of cancer
death in the United States, claiming
the lives of nearly 160,000 people
each year. Lung cancer is currently
one of the highest causes of death in
Charlotte County as well, according to
the Department of Health.
To promote early detection of lung
cancer and to increase the chances
for long-term survival, Fawcett
Memorial Hospital, 21298 Olean Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, is offering lung cancer
screenings for those at high risk of
developing the disease.
"We've seen an elevated number of
patients in past years who are being
diagnosed with stage 4 lung cancer

and unfortunately losing their lives,"
said Ellen Nicholas, director of diag-
nostic imaging at Fawcett. 'According
to the National Cancer Institute (NCI),
85 percent of lung cancer is found
symptomatically, which is typically
in the late stages of cancer. If lung
cancer is found in stage 1, the current
50-year survival rate is as high as 91
percent. Our goal with this screening
program is to help find lung cancer
asymptomatically as the best hope
for survival in this disease is early
The screening will cost $175 (self
pay rate) and includes a low-dose CT
scan, a review by a radiologist and
consultation with a lung cancer nurse
navigator. If the results are abnormal,
the hospital will offer further navi-
gation for continued diagnosis and

treatment planning. The screening
may be covered by some insurance
plans as well.
To help determine if this screening
is right for you, the hospital has devel-
oped a simple self-risk assessment for
you to take. If you answer "yes" to all
of the following, you should consider
having the screening:
*You are between 50-75 years old.
*You are a current or former smoker.
*You have never been diagnosed
with lung cancer.
*You have no prior history of cancer
(other than nonmelanoma skin
cancer) within the past 5 years.
For more information or to make an
appointment, call patient navigator
and registered nurse Kathy Kerley
at 941-624-7074 or kathy.kerley@

lie' B

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o The Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 17

Bayfront Health earns respiratory care recognition

Provided by

For four years in a row, Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda has earned
Quality Respiratory Care Recognition
(QRCR) under a national program
aimed at helping patients and fami-
lies make informed decisions about
the quality of the respiratory care
services available in hospitals. About
700 hospitals or approximately 15
percent of hospitals in the United
States have applied for and received
this award.
The QRCR program was started
by the American Association for
Respiratory Care (AARC) in 2003 to
help consumers identify those facilities
using qualified respiratory therapists
to provide respiratory care. Hospitals
earning the QRCR designation ensure
patient safety by agreeing to adhere to

Cooke opens private practice
Dr. Jennifer Cooke, a board-certified
internal medicine physician, is open-
ing her new private practice called
Peace Of Mind Internal Medicine
on March 3 at 1675 Tamiami Trail,
Building 5, Port Charlotte. For more
information, call 941-255-8898

Parkinson's support groups
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
(NCF) will offer sessions for people
with Parkinson's disease and their
caregivers from 1:30-3 p.m. March 26
at the foundation's North Port facility,
5600 Peace River Road.
Caregivers will meet with NCF care
coordinator Carisa Campanella to dis-
cuss ways to living healthy lives with a
positive attitude, while continuing to
provide support to their loved ones.
At the same time, Kevin Langley
will teach people with Parkinson's
several light recreational activities that
will improve physical conditioning.
Langley is a certified personal trainer
and a Pedaling with Parkinson's
For more information or to reserve
your spot, contact Campanella at 941-

Fawcett health lectures
As part of Fawcett Memorial
Hospital's effort to increase awareness
of disease and health related issues in
men and women, the hospital con-
tinues to host a series of free lunch n
learns and screening opportunities:
Noon-1 p.m. Feb. 27 at Fawcett's
H2U in the Promenades Mall.
Orthopedic surgeon Dr. Gregory
Gebauer will discuss "Back Pain: Is
Surgery the Answer?" Lunch will be
Noon-1 p.m. March 20 at Fawcett's
H2U in the Promenades mall. Dr.
John McKinney will discuss "Lung
Cancer: Are You At Risk"? Lunch is
Reservations for seminars are
required; call Consult-A-Nurse at

Bayfront medical seminars
On March 5, Bayfront Health will
host its next Mini Medical School
lectures. At 1:15 p.m. urologist Dr.
Mark Melser will present the session
"Prostate Biopsy." Learn the definition
of a prostate biopsy, why and how it's
done, as well as expectations, risks,
and results in detecting prostate

a strict set of criteria governing their
respiratory care services.
To qualify for the recognition,
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda had to
meet the following conditions:
*All respiratory therapists employed
by the hospital to deliver bedside
respiratory care services are either
legally recognized by the state as
competent to provide respiratory
care services or hold the CRT or RRT
*Respiratory therapists are available
24 hours.
*Other personnel qualified to
perform specific respiratory proce-
dures and the amount of supervision
required for personnel to carry out
specific procedures must be designat-
ed in writing.
*A doctor of medicine or osteopathy
is designated as medical director of
respiratory care services.

At 2:15 p.m. Suzanne Roberts, exec-
utive director of the Virginia B. Andes
Volunteer Community Clinic, will
discuss "What Affordable Healthcare
Means to You." Learn everything you
need to get a grip on what the new
law means for you. Learn about the
Healthcare Insurance Marketplace,
new coverage options, and all the
other ABCs that will keep you in the
The lectures will take place in the
Medical Office Plaza at Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda (formerly
Charlotte Regional Medical Center),
713 E. Marion Ave., 4th floor, Punta
Gorda. Each physician will hold a
question and answer session following
the lecture.
The lecture is free. Complimentary
snacks and beverages will be served.
Seating is limited. Attendees must
register prior to the lecture by calling

Hearing center relocates
State of the Art Hearing Centers
(formerly located at 4410-B Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte) has moved to
3036 Tamiami Trail, Suite A, Port
Charlotte. For more information, call

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

Heart health screenings
From 7:30-9:30 a.m.on Feb. 26,
Fawcett Memorial Hospital will host
a "Guard Your Heart" screening and
breakfast This initiative helps cardiac
patients better define what their risk
factors are and more importantly,
know how to mitigate them, before

*-Hospital p0,ic\ piclibits tile
routine deli ei\ of inedicited aieis,,ol
tbeaineates utlnizig install ,ohlme
nebulizei., meteied dose iiilie.iei., -1I
inteiittreiirt p,-osiive piessuie ieait-
Mente ,t: ,- u ltiple pa-tientsest Sll lt;ine-
ousk Cllcuinst;-ice e Ulndei klxihh tihis
plaictice is pel inired mIe defiied b\
po lic
S-Use ai plcess tihait peiiidic;iIll\
coinp.iies pel,-i ii;iice ,of \o-iii iespi-
ratoi, \ depaii tineiit :,i efhcieiic\ aind
quahvlm mel ichs with suii-ila depailI-
ments,:, i the ppulpose 4of identiviing
an achleving_ best plictice
The \kRCs- QRCR pi,:giijn gle\ ,:ti
of gown1,_o- cocel iits ,mnong lheaih
caie leaideis aind theoeeieial public ic-
gaiidinig tle -.isafert\ iand qualir of hieailthi
caie seiVicehs ploided I,:, patients
Ho-spitls tihait mineet tie QRCR
reqtuiiemenis pi i-Ide ai level of
respliatoi\ cale cOiii n eist e withli

a c;iidi;ic iicideii evei ,-occuI5 TisTi
coinpieliensi\e scleeiglln includes ai
blood piessie check. iand cliholesteiol
and blood stl;i -ci ceelligs SUileo,_-,ls
and dieitiansiii will be a\aflaible f:i

.ppointments ale necessla\. iand
biekastit Is Included ReseilVatio,_-,s cai
be made b\ calling) Consuh-.--Nuise iat

Free diabetes classes
Thle Floiidi E)epaiitinent o f Heailthi i
CihaiilotteCo (,,ltI\ iDOH-C-liiilott ei is
offe1111,:, diabetes inlai ,igeiment cl-asses
at no cost Thle cases will be held
Tlihuiisda\i e\eninis filmn 4-13 p in( fi
fike n\eeks. begnnng nlaMich ;and
ending Apl. l T3heie will also be a
follow' -up session n11 on Unle -'26 Classes
will take ait 1 00 Lo eland Bl\kd PoitI
C hal loue
Cl~i~ii Ii irr
Thisi h\e-keek pii ISgiii i- taughit b\
a ie sitreied iitise piiactitionli l iI o IS
cei riied in di-ibetes educh-iii_ Class
p;iI ticiphiantw il leaii ito-r ieduce tihen
lon,-teiin hiealtheih lsksa and unpilo\e
then qualt\ of life
Class size is limited. ;ind iegsiariitio
is iequliied Foi inoile ifoiM,-,r;i-11ol 01
to iegsitei, call '941 -6'24-7200

Spring Fling Luau
On uitAlm-,1 -t eveln_, of Wie d;w-
eis. lihlula dainceis., live iopichil in-USic.
aucl tion ;ind ;i f iibulo:us dlinlei pil,:-
vided b\ SIm ugglel -- it's ,:,Ul Spln,
Fling Luau pamitv ;it 630 p in om MaIich

national SlaiidaldS aind guldelines
;-ind shliould be commenieded foir theu
commitment to i e quaimiv caie A list of
QRCR iospials. i i maitaiiiined :,i trle
as-..oci;t-ioi i's \eblitie fi c i .on uineis.
x-\\.. ,Youi LliungHeaitli h oi
Respiitoi, \ tlieieipila ro aiie speciill\
naimlled health c;ie pil-fessIioi-,als
k\li,:, k\oik undei pli\vsicins' Oldeis
rto pio\ide ai ide iinge of bieiathling
(le-ilnlellS ;-ilnd othei seilices- to
people ithli ;-sthlim ;i. ci,_,h ic ,_,b.i tih c-
ti\e pulinoiiiiV dioeinae. cVtic hbim-,.
lungicancel, ADS aind ,:thel lung,
lung-lelated condi[I,-,s
Thie\ also' c;ue f,:,i pieiiatile iiifiiits
;id ;-i ie ke\ ineinbels of lifes;-iving
iesponse te;-im chaliged with liandling
inedicail eineigencies Thie \MRC is i
ineinhbeiliup oig;iIniz;tion l iepieseent-
ing nmoe thlili 50,000 helaelthl pilfes-
sionals involved ini lespllatoiV caie

1 it trle H:-I\ TIiiit Baiiiquet Haill
124411 Rainpaiit Blvd Poit Chliiloitte i
Tlopac-iliulle encoUlimged Tickets
rue $75 Ti0 i puicllse tables 01i tickets.
please ci-,eotict s,bi,,'\ioluntieeicaiie
,,g ,,l call ISu$-ilm -it 9 M41- 73-,-'i570
E\xt 4 Ptliclilie icket ..p'iponioiliips
online \ \.\ olnteeCleo,:,g
Piliceeds. ill benehrt tlie\ iigiiii B
Aides \Volunteel C(-:,mmuniii\ Clinic.
wicli pio\Vides s-eini-uigein medical
seil ices, pli lilmic\ alnd pieventive
lieailthli pioi.iin-., r i, oho.e in need in
Cli(iilo ire Comiui\

Online talk show
NMaii\ Spieinullih. N,.CCC-SLP i
Speec h-languaige pil,:,li,:logs tand
onei ol, ice:Aeio.ic,: LLC. ;i plate
pliictice ei\ ii:g pitieiir. iii C lin-i iloie
a;nd Saiasota C,_-, lio[V h ,,s online
iltel Vie\V pl,_-, o:1- topics peit;ni-
In_ to living \ell \witl Paikinls,-,l'I alld
otheei neuiogelic diseases
Thle ine\xt \ice Aeilibich. tilk
,lio \ ail. 12 -' :30 p m Feb -*2
Neui:psclih,:,lo:gi.r Di Paiul Sli' rwill
speak on tle topic, lur rine Tliee of
Us Paikinson's and Relationshlips "
Shotit. ;also known as The Pailkinson's
Co-_ach. IS a specializes ini \v-ik \witlh
people iand fainilies toiuchied b\
inoieineint diSoideis
To speaik withli guests :,n tie shlio\.
ci __," -7 -i f 5 Liten to tiii e
!we shlo\w ,_-,1 hIhlved sh,_-o\\s, alld
fi:,ll,:,\\ ait \ bIx lotalkiadi,-i ci:iin
v\oice- eiobic-dlvex1es9
NEWS 119

:Page 18

The Sun /Sunclay F-l: .ui3y 2? 201i4

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 19

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

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

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

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Brain Injury Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-697-3055

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245

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



Free medical lectures
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda
and Bayfront Health are offering the
following medical lectures:
*3-4 p.m. Feb 27, osteoarthritis/hip
and knee replacement, orthopedic
surgeon Dr. Stephen Schroering.
*3-4 p.m. March 4, shoulder pain/

Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575
Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266
Englewood, 941-214-8488

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

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

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309

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

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550

non-surgical, surgical options,
orthopedic surgeon Dr. Jeffrey
Lectures take place at Life Care
Center, 450 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
RSVP required. For more informa-
tion or to reserve your spot, call

Free stroke screenings
Charlotte State Bank & Trust, in
conjunction with Fawcett Memorial
Hospital and the Alzheimer's

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153

Grandparents Support
North Port, 941-698-1943
Arcadia, 863-494-5965
Englewood and North Port,
941-697-7287 or 941-341-4268

Grief Support
Englewood, 941-460-1400
North Port, 941-564-1400

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947

HIV Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-2552
or 941-716-3041

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft Myers, 239-992-5781

Life After (Any) Loss
Punta Gorda, 941-585-9576

Lung Cancer Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198

Mental Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033

Association, Florida Gulf Coast
Chapter, is offering free stroke
screenings on Feb. 26 at its Parkside
office, 3002 Tamiami Trail, Port

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated
support groups are for family
members, caregivers, and others
interested in learning more about
Alzheimer's disease. Meetings are

Englewood, 941-475-2000
Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177

Multiple Myeloma
Port Charlotte/Englewood,
941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861

Narcotics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-624-1204

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624 or
Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda,

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450

Stroke Support
Englewood, 941-475-3558
Port Charlotte, 941-639-2360

Victims of Abuse Support
Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499

Women's Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450

open to everyone and free of charge.
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please call 800-272-3900
or 941-235-7470. Local meetings are
held at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd,
Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of the month.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the
fourth Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte,
meets at 10 on the second Friday of
the month.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of the month.
*Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia meets
at 11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
For more information, call 800-
272-3900 or 941-235-7470.


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The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 19

The Sun /Sunclay Fl:.y F2:'liy 2'0i4

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(+3.5 pounds) Procedure by Flor A. Mayoral, MD
(-35 pounds, back to original weight)

(Single side treatment) Procedure by BJce Van Natta, MD
Photos courtesy of ZELTIOQ
(-4 pounds)

Call or Visit us


S CAc shtkc o w-tis/itut Visit

i25092 Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda 941.575.0123

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It's time to think about sensible

uses for the extra income


If you're fortunate enough to receive a
refund this tax season, it's time to think
about sensible uses for the extra income
so, as Grandpa used to say, "it doesn't burn
a hole in your pocket"
The smartest thing to do with a little
extra money, say experts, is to use it in
a way that benefits your budget, gener-
ates extra income or helps you achieve
financial peace of mind.
This can be accomplished in several
ways, including putting the money into
a savings account with a competitive
interest rate, investing in energy saving
improvements for your home, or paying
down debt. Or, if these options don't
move you, consider donating your refund
to a charity of your choice.
"There's an old saying that money can't
buy happiness, and while this may be
true, our research shows that saving mon-
ey can impact our sense of well-being,";'
says Diane Morais, Ally Bank deposits and

line of business integration executive.
In fact, among those with a savings
account 38 percent of respondents
surveyed report feeling extremely, or very
happy, versus 29 percent of those without
one, according to a recent Ally Bank
Beyond a savings account another
smart move is to make a deductible IRA
contribution. Not only will you earn inter-
est your contribution may be eligible for
a tax deduction. Depending on the size of
the refund, you may need to find a bank
that has no minimum deposit require-
ment or monthly maintenance fees that
can quickly eat away at your principal. For
example, Ally Bank, Member FDIC, meets
both criteria.To learn more about options
that meet your specific personal needs,
While few people will regret saving
money, another wallet-friendly option is
to invest your tax refund into money-sav-
ing projects, such as energy efficient
home improvements. In addition to help-
ing reduce utility costs, you may qualify


for a tax credit called the Residential
Energy Efficient Property Credit on such
projects as solar power and wind turbine
upgrades. More information can be found
Also, consider paying off credit card
debt to save on the interest expense and
improve your credit score to help you
obtain better terms for big ticket items
like a car or a home. For free budgeting
and credit tips, visit www.AllyWalletWise.

Fi house Frodiel0
Stories of competition


respond I

with re.ip

0 PAGE 4



Don't let these ad

traps catch you

* PAGE 3

S~S~ *PAGE4 4


Boomers drive RV

show traffic, popularity


Baby boomers are keep-
ing the RV industry rolling,
especially through the recent
sluggish economy.
Travelers in their 50s and
early 60s are bolstering the
industry by heading out on the
highway for adventure, wheth-
er it's golfing in Deer Park,
a rock concert at the Gorge
Amphitheater or taking the
grandkids skiing at Schweitzer
Mountain Resort. The boomer
generation is putting a new
twist on the traditional motor
home adventure to an RV park
to play bridge.
"It's a really good market
here," said Steve Cody of
Delcreek Productions, which
produced the 26th annual
Inland Northwest RV Show and
Sale that was held earlier this
year at the Spokane County
Fair and Expo Center. "The baby
boomers are just huge."'
The popularity of RVing is
growing as is the attendance
of the show, which attracted
12,000 visitors last year, with
dealers selling 140 units in four
days, Cody said.
That growth is with younger
baby boomers. By next year,

all of America's 78 million
boomers born between 1946
and 1964 will be older than
50. Those are the people with
the time and money to travel,
especially by RV, Cody said.
"It's hard to keep RVs on the
lot," he said, adding that in
tough financial times people
invest in family.
Last year national RV sales
through November were up
12.8 percent, he said.
So instead of that Hawaiian
vacation, families often
multi-generation pack into
the RVand go on a $1,500
vacation. Boomers also are
more adventuresome than the


previous generation.
"Being 50 or 60 today is not
the 50 or 60 of 20 years ago,"
Cody said. "They don't want to
play bridge. They want to swim
and golf. There are even spa RV
Nick Dietz, president of
Airstream of Spokane, said
baby boomers have generally

RV| 5

* I

Workplace over

red carpet

Designers turn away from celebrity glamour,
creating real clothes for real women
The fashion pack weathered two major snowstorms,
journeyed to Brooklyn via water taxi, got stuck in
elevators, and slipped and fell on a chocolate-drenched
Wait, isn't New York Fashion Week supposed to be
Meteorological mishaps and logistical gripes aside, it
was, and the shows that ended last week boasted a Dolby
Theatre's worth of celebrities to prove it including
Gwyneth Paltrow, Reese Witherspoon and Diane Kruger at
Boss Womenswear, and Jared Leto at Jeremy Scott.
But on the runways, the biggest trend in the collections
shown for fall-winter 2014 was a return to real clothes for
real women in the grand tradition of modern American
sportswear. Rather than designing with the red carpet in
mind, designers were making clothes someone over the
age of 22 can actually wear to work, including colorful
belted cloth coats, statement sweaters, midi-length skirts
and culottes made to last a lifetime.
Color, craftsmanship, comfort and joy were some of the
words that Joseph Altuzarra used to describe the inspira-
tion for his knockout collection of sportswear in neutral
tones enhanced with vivid brights. Among his best pieces
were a double-face cashmere wrap coat in navy and
cobalt blue, a forest green belted blazer and pencil skirt
with splices of magenta color and a body-skimming black
silk crepe dress sliced and slit to reveal a hint of skin.
Proenza Schouler designers Jack McCollough and
Lazaro Hernandez used textural fabrics (boucle tweeds,
flocked crepes) to bring new dimension and energy to
RED 17

A weekly section of the Sun Vol.4 No. 8 February 23,2014


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014



1 Summer
5 Israel's Netanyahu,
9 Bowler and sailor
13 Tracking systems
19 Ports
21 Memphis deity
22 Actress Cuthbert
of "24"
23 One who turned
into pumpkin
25 Drive away
26 Reference
27 New York's Jacob
28 Crude coconut
29 Cherry part
30 Worth mentioning
32 Iglu and yoghurt,
33 Bad beginning?
36 ___ cycle
37 Dustin Hoffman
title role
39 County or lake
of Cooperstown,
42 Dunking cookie
44 Be too syrupy
For any three answers, call
from a touch-tone phone:
1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a
minute; or, with a credit
card, 1-800-814-5554.

45 Liquor unit
49 Snorkeling
52 Hip-hop artist
with the 2013
#1 album "Born
53 Up to, shortly
54 French noodles?
55 What makes blue
jeans blue
56 "She's got electric
boots, a __
suit" ("Bennie
and the Jets"
57 Rust-causing
59 Vex
60 Stomachs
61 Fit to __
62 Tin can plinker,
63 Challenge for
a speech coach
64 Oscar winner
67 Setting of "The
68 Nappy fabric
72 Undeveloped
73 Elizabeth Taylor
role of '63
74 Roman ruler
before Caesar
75 Subj. of Snowden
76 Dismantle on
a ship
77 Transportation
company that
skimps on safety?
80 Conk
81 Wisecrack
82 Of the flock
83 Lawn care brand

84 Mythological
87 Addr. book datum
88 Even if, in brief
89 Corkscrewed
92" no turning
95 Dress accessory
99 Knacks
100 Reason for an
101 It might be
answered, "Muy
bien, gracias"
104 Sergeant's order
105 Stephen
generated voice?
107 Church vessel
108 Bring in
109 Duvel pub
110 Prepares to
111 Kind of rug
112 Buttonhole, for
113 NASA's __
Research Center

1 Acting family
2 Did a Vegas job
3 Return option
4 Pulled strings,
5 Former 6'9"
N.B.A.'er Hayes,
to fans
6 "What did___
deserve this?"
7 Comfortable
8 Suffix with age
9 Band's cue

10 More wan
11 Draws
12 Old atlas initials
13 Force under Stalin
14 Keys on a piano
15 Two things seen
beside James
Bond at a casino?
16 Popular ski spot
17 Butler of
18 Register ring-ups
20 Screenwriting
guru Field
24 Call from a
28 Massenet opera
31 Indoor balls
32 In a loathsome
34 Starting trouble
35 Tryst site
38 Director's cry
39 "The Simpsons"
character with a
habit of calling
things "gnarly"
40 Candy bar
that comes two
to a pack
41 Most arias
43 Insect repellent
46 Artery
47 "That's __ !"
48 Bodies of eau
50 Little: Suffix
51 Per___
52 Use for a resume
56 Spammer enabler
58 "Oh, yeah? Let's
see you hold your
breath for two
minutes!" e.g.?
59 Better qualified

62 Like Bruce Willis,
in his later movie
63 She "drank
champagne and
danced all night,"
in song
64 Crude weapon
65 46-Down division
66 Spanish
67 Checked (out)

68 Myocyte
69 Sweater, e.g.
70" it rich?"
(Sondheim lyric)
71 Highlands refusals
74 Better at
77 Handles
78 Triangular sail
79 Infuser contents
81 Altar no-shows

85 Gingerbread house
86 Enrobe
89 Heap
90 Eucharist holder
91 TV actress Graff
93 Spotted scavenger
94 "Ditto"
96 "Take me ___"
97 Lifted

98 Hosiery brand
100 Kind of tissue
102 Coin grade
103 Repetitive
condition, for
105 View from a
106 Grammy Awards


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4:00 PM

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Wednesday, February 26th

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-Page 2

No. 0216

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014 Page 3 FLAIR

Denim 101: Your guide to finding jeans

that fit and flatter


For many of us, even bathing suit
shopping is preferable to trying on jeans.
At least your choices are limited: one
piece or two, tankini or bikini, padded or
ruched top. And when was the last time
you couldn't pull a swimsuit up past your
If winning the lottery seems more
possible than finding a pair of jeans that
fits, you're not alone.
NewYork-based fashion stylist Sharon
Haver has grappled to find the perfect
jeans for years.
"My weight fluctuates, but no matter
how skinny I am, I can't wear jeans with-
out Lycra,"' says the editor of FocusOnStyle.
com. "I have thighs and a tush, and I can't
pull them up without it."
For her, Ann Taylor's jeans, which have
a bit of stretch, fit well. And for women
who no longer have the body of a teen or
20-something, she suggests taking a look
at jeans from NYDJ, which stands for Not
Your Daughter's Jeans.
"They're built more for a woman than a
girl, and our bodies do change when we
age," Haver says. "It shows up most in a
pair of jeans. You might still look great in a
dress, but the jeans must hold you and lift
you up."
A few tips from the guru:
Invest in a tailor if you find a pair that
comes close. "Even if you spend $15 to
have them tapered, think about how
much time you spend in jeans."
Get rid of those low-rise jeans if you're
experiencing "muffin top."The latest trend
is for jeans with a slightly higher rise, and
that's a good thing for most of us, Haver
Go for straight leg or trouser cut, not
skinny jeans, to balance your thighs. "You
want your jeans looser around the knee
if you have big thighs because any jean
that's tight around the knee and then
flares will make thighs look bigger."
Shoes matter, Haver says. Never
wear bootleg jeans with high heels,
unless you want to look older. If thighs
are your problem area, wear a chunkier
heel shoe or boot and a long jacket or
coat. But if you have spindly legs, those
"chunky"shoes are not for you. Consider
slip-heeled pumps. And unless you have
enviably long legs, wear jeans with a little
bit of a heel, or stacked heel ankle boots,
which give you a bit of a lift. Finally, if you
want to wear a delicate shoe, consider
capris, or roll up those jeans and show a
bit of ankle.
Molly Bingaman, a personal stylist in
Kansas City (, says
her top tip is to be sure you're shopping
in the correct department. If you're
shorter than 5 feet, 4 inches, the petite
section will be your destination, no
matter how curvy your shape.
"Next, you'll need to know your body-
shape, and to recognize that the goal is
usually to make your legs appear as long
as possible, and to balance your top and
bottom halves," Bingaman says.
"Picture the hourglass shape and note
that both the top and bottom halves are
balanced in relation to each other. Now
picture your own shape. Where do you
need to add width to balance things out?
Your size is not important here, it's the
shape you're creating with your jeans that
A few tips from Bingaman to create that
sought-after look:

Grey Zipper
That rise
is lifting
a bit, and
the zippers
add a bit of
interest to
these chic

If you're wider through the hips
and thighs than the shoulders and
bust, opt for a dark-wash denim that
slims that bottom half. "A bootcut is
almost always a flattering choice, but
my favorite is the mini-boot cut, which
creates a sleeker, straighter line on the
Are you proportionally broader on
your top half than you are on your bot-
tom? Select something in a wider leg,
like a trouser-cut or wide leg variety. If
you're top-heavy, a lighter wash with a
wider leg will help balance things.
If your middle is your issue, look
for something with more give in the
waistband, and a straight leg. A mid-rise is
usually a safe bet, Bingaman says.
So who can wear those skinny jeans,
aside from teens? If you're nice and
straight up and down, this is the cut
for you. Accept that most of the rest of
the female population will send hostile
glances your way.
And if all this advice has your head
spinning, Sofia Wacksman, vice president
of trends for Kohl's department stores, has
some soothing advice.
"When looking for the perfect pair of
jeans, there are no hard and fast rules.
With the breadth of denim styles available,
have fun and experiment with different
fits and washes until you find one you feel
amazing in'Wacksman says. "A slim-
mer-cut leg looks great with a voluminous
top or long jacket. If you love your tried
and true boot cut jeans, freshen up this
look with an updated wash or color."
Whether you tuck perfectly into a pair
of Levis, or you've found a great pair at
your favorite boutique, we offer one more
bit of jeans advice: If you find some you
love, stock up. Following are a few of the
classic cuts:
Grey Zipper Jeans ($69.99, That rise is lifting a
bit, and the zippers add a bit of interest to
these chic jeans.
Mossimo Supply Co. Juniors Zipper
Skinny Denim Assorted Colors ($22.99, These low-rise, slim cut jeans
are cut for those with a lean build.
Levi's 529 Curvy Bootcut Jeans ($54, Let these classics balance your
figure. A bit of a heel will help balance the
look, the pros all agree.
Dark Flare Denim ($79.99, marshall A dark color is always
slimming, the pros all agree.
Merona Women's Bootcut Jeans
(Curvy Fit) Assorted Washes ($24.99, Target jeans are custom fit
for your shape. These bootcut "classic fit"
jeans are made for those with a curvy
figure. A little Spandex offers a bit of
room to breathe.
Rock & Republic Berlin Faded Skinny
Jeans ($88, The midrise cut
is a good one for those with a bit of a
tummy, and a touch of Spandex helps, as
well. These are slim cut from hip to hem,
for those with narrow hips and lean legs.


And finally, you may also
want to consider making
a donation to a charitable
cause, which in some
instances may reduce your
tax liability. Always check
with a tax professional if this
is a concern.
Regardless of how you
spend your refund, remem-
ber that it's your hard-earned
money, not a windfall so
be sure to use it wisely.

Don't let these ad traps catch you

ant to save
50 percent, get
a product free
or have a manufactur-
er's warranty cover an
expensive purchase for
life? Of course you do,
and advertisers know it.
Consumer Reports says
that while federal and
state laws generally ban
the use of misleading or
deceptive advertising,
regulators can't monitor
everything, and seduc-
tive half-truths and
outright deceptions are
So it's up to you to
figure out what's true,
what's false and what's
pushing the envelope.
Consumer Reports
notes these advertising
terms you shouldn't
take at face value:
"Satisfaction guar-
anteed." Federal Trade
Commission guidelines
say that companies
should use "satisfaction
guaranteed" or "mon-
ey-back guarantee"
only if they're willing
to give full refunds to
unhappy customers.
The guidelines say
that companies must
disclose any conditions
or limitations, such as a
time limit.
Some companies'
satisfaction guarantees
are friendly. The web-
site of retailer Lands'
End says you can return
any product you're not
happy with at any time
for a full refund or ex-
change. But others are
less so. Under Michelin's
30-day satisfaction
guarantee, if you're not
100 percent satisfied
with your new tires, you
can return them but
for an exchange, not a
refund. And if you're not
100 percent satisfied
with the replacement
tires, forget it the
policy applies only to
the first set.
"Going out of
business." New York City
consumer officials re-
cently fined a shop that
sells rugs, antique fur-
niture and other items,
accusing it of running a
sale without a license.
The company, operating
under a slightly differ-
ent name, had held a
sale at the same lo-
cation nine months

earlier. But even at a
legitimate going-out-
of-business sale, don't
assume everything's a
deal. While checking
out the Circuit City
liquidation sale some
years back, Consumer
Reports found a copy of
the weekly sales circular
that would have been
in effect had the chain
had not gone belly-up.
A 50-inch plasma tele-
vision being liquidated
for $1,799 would have
been on sale for $1,500.
Consumer Reports also
found a better price at
a retailer that was not
going out of business.
Yet it saw lines of
bargain-chasing cus-
tomers snaking around
the store.
S"Lifetime warranty."
The term "lifetime" has no
legal meaning by itself.
It can refer to a product's
lifetime, not yours, and
that could mean the
period of time a retailer
carries the item, the
manufacturer still makes
it, parts are available or
you still own it.
So if you're hoping
to use that full lifetime
warranty from Milgard
Windows & Doors as a
selling point when you
market your home, you
might be disappointed.
In that case, "lifetime"
means as long as you
own your home. Sell it
and the warranty for
the new owners con-
verts to 10 years from
the date the original
warranty went into
S"We will not be
undersold." Many stores


Consumer Reports warns that
even at a legitimate going-
out-of-business sale, don't
assume everything's a deal.

guarantee they have
the lowest prices,
promising to match
or beat a competitor's
price before or after you
buy. But those promises
often come with lots of
restrictions in the fine
print. Wal-Mart stores
won't match online
prices, and Sears won't
price-match Internet-
only retailers.
"Free."The word
"free" is like a powerful
aphrodisiac, so it's a
favorite among retail-
ers. FTC guidelines say
that if you must buy an
item to get something
free, the price can't be
inflated to offset the
cost of the free item.
And all conditions must
be disclosed. But think
about it: The regular
price must be pretty
steep for companies to
give away stuff and still
make a profit. Another
catch is being asked
to pay something to
get a free item, such
as additional shipping
and handling that may
equal or exceed the
item's cost. Then there
are "free trials" that
aren't free at all when
the company winds up
charging your credit
card for a monthly
service without telling
you it will if you don't
cancel in time.

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~Page 4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

Z Look what/I found!

By HERB FAYER 1AFnta Gorda, FL 3395
SN CULL li www.Sandmn
AI g uLili11 n ogs


I always loved puzzles, and most times I
could solve what was put in front of me.
However, one Christmas I was given a
wooden block called a Century Cube that
was cut into pieces that could be reassem-
bled into a lovely cube. My brother-in-law,
an engineer, and I worked on that block on
the kitchen table until 2 a.m. We gave up
and went to bed. When we came down to
breakfast there was the puzzle assembled
perfectly. I asked my mother-in-law who it
was who did the puzzle and she told me
she had just tidied it up to clear the table.
That's a true puzzle story.
My first puzzles were the steel nails that
were bent in various shapes and hooked
in pairs. You had to position each piece
in an alignment that allowed them to
slide apart. Those were quite easy. In
my doctor's office in the 1970s was a
larger version called the Mantis, which

I never did solve.
I remember in a training session once
we were given a wire puzzle with lots of
rings. If you figured out the formula you
could move all the rings from one side of
the puzzle to the other. That one I solved.
The next most familiar wooden puzzle
is the one with three poles. On the first
were rings of various sizes from smallest to
largest that had to be moved to the third
pole and be placed in the same sequence
with largest on the bottom.
Some of the fun puzzles were small
plastic figures on a key chain. My favorite
was a take apart ofAl Capp's Shmoo. Other
types were found in diners and still are.
They are the move the pegs puzzles that
can drive you crazy, but you can send
away for the solution.
The best of the intricate puzzles are the
complex wooden jigsaw puzzles and the

how to open the box puzzles. An early
jigsaw was a political puzzle promoting
Harrison over Blaine with the note that the
New YorkWorld would give $100 to the
first person who solved the puzzle.
This was a 25-piece puzzle that now
can sell for over $1,000. Many of the
German- made wooden jigsaw puzzles
had beautiful graphics either painted or
pasted on the pieces to help guide you
toward a solution.The try to open the box
ones require the solver to move or press
parts of the box in order to get it open. The
older of these sell in the hundreds.
Cardboard jigsaw puzzles from the
1800s sell for many hundreds of dollars
and even higher into the thousands.
Puzzles related to World War I, like the
WWI LORD KITCHENER in full uniform, are
also very valuable.
Puzzles made from photos of the


Ringling Brothers Circus posters are
beautiful and expensive. When finished
and framed they are works of art. For me
as a phonograph collector, the Nipper RCA
dog stained glass window is a favorite,
although it has only minimal value.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. Please feel free to email him with
questions or comments at

I fl N

New from Beck, Celtic Women

ere are the newv
major releases foi
Feb. 25.
First is a new release by
Beck called Morning Phase.
Beck was born as Bek
David Campbell on July 8,
1970, in Los Angeles. He
rose to fame in the early
'90s as the new face of
what was being called
the "Slacker Movement."
His music is considered a
combination of folk, funk,
soul, hip-hop, alternative
rock and psychedelic rock.
After his parents di-
vorced, Bek and his brother
were raised by his mother
in the Los Angeles area.
She was an actress who
had had some bit parts in
some Andy Warhol films
and was really into the
artsy scene.
Early childhood was very
rough lots of moving,
bad neighborhoods, no
stability. At one point they
moved into predominately
Latino area where he was
the only white child in the
He dropped out of
school prior to high school
as he "felt unsafe." He
purchased his first guitar at
age 16 and became a street
musician, playing mostly
blues music. In 1989, Beck
took a bus to New York
City, finding the scene in
Manhattan's Lower East
Side to his liking.

He itined a gcJIOLII) of
eccelt iIC muSICI3ciS wvho
were part of the anti-folk
music scene, writing songs
that most of us would
find odd or weird. After a
few years of using friends
for room and board, he
exhausted every friend
and avenue. So it was back
to L.A. He began playing
in different cafes through
out the L.A. area and tried
everything to get noticed,
including wearing a "Star
Wars" stormtrooper mask
while performing.
By 1993, Beck was living
in a rat-infested shed and
still playing cafes at night
when a record producer
finally took notice. He
helped him record his first
demo, which was the song
Beck himself didn't
care for the song at first
and thought another
song should be sent out
to the local radio sta-
tions. Well after the song
started getting heavy
rotation, the record
labels began a bidding
war to sign him.
Come on, who doesn't
love the Cinderella story?
Poor kid makes it rich.
Well, here it goes. Geffen
Records eventually won
the bidding war and his
debut CD Mellow Gold
became a huge success.
Two of his CDs, Odelay and


Sea Change, made Rolling
Stone's list of 500 Greatest
Albums of All Time.
Morning Phase is his 12th
studio release and is being
called a companion release
to Sea Change, because
he uses mostly the same
Next we have a new
release by Celtic Women
called Emerald: Musical
In 2004, after directing
the Irish stage show
"Riverdance" David
Downes and Sharon
Browne created an all
female Irish musical group
that they called Celtic
Women. Since that time
there has been many
lineup changes and mil-
lions upon millions of CD
sales. The original group
consisted of Chloe Agnew,
Orla Fallon, Lisa Kelly,
Meav Ni Mhaolchatha and
Mairead Nesbitt and they
were an instant success
following a live concert
that played on PBS in Sept.
2004. Along the way they
have created eight other
CDs with Emerald: Musical
Gems coming in at ninth.
Their music is that of Irish
traditional songs along
with some modern hits,
if you have seen them on
PBS you know they are


mesmerizing to watch. The
newest studio release has
only two original members,
that being Chloe Agnew
and Mairead Nesbitt, they
are joined by new mem-
bers Lisa Lambe, Susan
McFadden and Mairead
Carlin as they sing some
of Ireland's favorite songs
like"Danny Boy"along
with some of today's hits
like"Bridge Over Troubled
Waters"and "You Raise Me
Up!" The deluxe version
comes along with a DVD
of a live performance from
South Bend, Ind., on the
doorsteps of the University
of Notre Dame.
Other major releases this
week are from CEO, Fray,
Mike Gordon (Phish), Heart
(Live), House of Lords,
Johnny Winter (box set),
and Dierks Bentley.
Independent releases are
from Priscilla Ahn, Davidge,
John the Conqueror
(blues), Neneh Cherry and
Joe Louis Walker (blues).
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

Mail-in rebates are one of my favorite ways to earn a little
extra cash back on my purchases.
If you regularly buy a product, why not take advantage of
these offers? All it costs is a stamp.
I recently mailed in six rebates and expect to get back
$56. Not too bad for a few minutes work and less than $3 in
Where do you find mail-in rebates?
Lookfor them in supermarkets and drugstores, and also
on beer and wine displays. You also can find rebates on the
websites and Facebook pages of the companies that make
your favorite products.
Here are a few current rebates you might be able to use:
1. L'Oreal Paris: Get $10 back by mail when you spend
$30 on any Revitalift, Youth Code or Age Perfect products,
excluding trial size. Purchases must be made by March 31
and the form must be postmarked by April 30. This rebate
will pair nicely with the multiple L'Oreal Paris coupons we
get in the Red Plum coupon inserts. Print the mail-in form:
2. Welch's Refrigerated Juice Cocktails: Buy anythree
59 oz. Welch's Refrigerated Juice Cocktails, and you'll receive
one free. Purchases must be made by Feb. 28 and the rebate
request received by March 31. Multiple receipts are accepted.
It's not clear whether you get cash back or a coupon for
a free bottle of juice. Print the mail-in form: http://bit.
3. Amerigas Propane: Get $3 back on the purchase or
exchange ofan Amerigas propane tank. Purchase must be
made by April I and the rebate request received by April 15.
Print the mail-in form:
4. Clearasil Daily Clear Refreshing Superfruit Cleanser: Get
up to $7.99 backwith this try-me-free rebate from Clearasil.
Purchase must be made by March 15 and the rebate mailed
by March 31. Print the mail-in form:
Be sure to read the fine print on rebates. Some require you
to mail in UPC codes, but many do not. Some allow multiple
receipts while others require everything to be purchased in
one trip. Follow the instructions or risk losing your cash back.
One last thing: It's wise to make a copy of your rebate in
case something goes awry. I now snap photos of my rebates
using my smartphone, saving time, paper and ink.

The News & Observer





-Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

LIC# AAA0010121

if-- J

SThe Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014



mReaders respond with recipes

Readers respond with recipes

ur community has such
a fascinating and diverse
array of people differ-
ent backgrounds, cultures and
One of the things that can
bring them all together is food.
I am so grateful to all those
who choose to read my column
and submit their suggestions,
because it's through this venue
that one can ask a question or
learn, as well as myself, some-
thing new and exciting.
Sweet reader llene, from
Rotonda West, called me a while
back stating that there is a large
population of Portuguese resid-
ing in our area, and that she'd
like to see a few Portuguese
recipes added to the column.
llene also gave me her favorite
sausage recipe listed below.
Ginny and Bob Carter emailed
a terrific recipe for spaghetti
squash. I made it today and it's
great! Getting those seeds out of
the squash is a pain, but worth
Ginger from Indiana also
emailed me, mentioning that
she and her husband were down
for a couple of months relaxing
after ten months of laborious
deer processing. Deer pro-
cessing? She also requested a
bourbon bread pudding recipe,
which I've included below, along
with her recipe for Crock-pot
deer neck roast. No space this
week for their deer, elk and bear
processing, so will continue
Ginger's very interesting occupa-
tion in another column.

The Italian American Club is
sponsoring Feast at the Venice
Airport today lots of food,
games and rides, so head on
out! Say hello to Tony at the
sausage and peppers booth.
Thanks so much for your

2 bunches fresh kale,
stemmed and chopped
1-2 cans kidney beans
1 2 pounds linguica chunks
(Portuguese sausage) or chorizo
1 medium chopped onion
6 potatoes peeled and
2 teaspoons crushed red
2 teaspoons salt
Shredded cabbage, optional
Shank meat, optional
In large saucepan add linguica
sausage and saute for a few min-
utes. Add onions and continue
to saut6. Cover with water, sprin-
kle with salt and red pepper.
Bring to a boil, reduce heat to
simmer. Add kale, cabbage and
kidney beans; when cabbage
almost tender, add potatoes and
cook for 25 or so more minutes.
(Recipe submitted by Ilene.)

1 medium spaghetti squash
2 tablespoons butter
1 small onion, cut in half and
thinly sliced
1 teaspoon thyme
4 teaspoon red pepper flakes
2 cup sour cream

12 cup shredded Cheddar
Cut spaghetti squash in
half and remove seeds. Place
in covered dish with /4 inch
water. Microwave 9-10 minutes.
In medium sized skillet over
medium heat, combine butter,
onions, red pepper flakes and
thyme. Cook till onions are
slightly brown in color. Add salt
and pepper to taste. Using a
fork, scrape insides of squash
and transfer to a small bowl.
Combine with onions, sour
cream and 12 the cheese, mix
well. Transfer to buttered baking
dish, top with remaining cheese.
Bake at 375 for 15-20 minutes till
golden brown on top. (Recipe
submitted by Ginny and Bob

1 deer neck roast
1 envelope Lipton onion soup
Beef broth
Water to cover roast
Place all in crock-pot. Cool on
slow for about 8 hours. Take out
roast, discarding bones and fat.
Return meat to Crock-pot, add
pepperoncini peppers, continue
cooking for several minutes.
Serve on rolls as roast beef
sandwiches. (Recipe submitted
by Ginger of Indiana.)

1 package (10-ounce) frozen
asparagus spears
2 (4-ounce each) sliced turkey
luncheon meat

1 can cream of
mushroom soup (or I
any cream soup)
1/3 cup dry white
2 tablespoons chopped
Heat oven to 350. Cook aspar-
agus as directed on package,
drain. Wrap each turkey slice
around 2 or 3 asparagus spears.
Place in 10x6 ungreased baking
dish. Mix soup and wine, pour
over turkey and garnish with
almonds. Bake uncovered till
bubbly, about 25 minutes. Four
delightful servings. (Recipe
submitted by Lois Shaw of Fort

1A cup butter or margarine
1 pound carrots cut into
julienne strips
1 cup dry white wine
1 cup water
2 tablespoons sugar
1 teaspoon salt
Snipped parsley
Melt butter in skillet, add
carrots, wine, water, sugar
and salt. Heat to boiling. Cook
uncovered over medium heat till
carrots are crisp tender and only
butter-sugar mixture remains,
about 40 minutes. Garnish with
parsley. Serves 6. (Momma
Chickie recipe.)

1A cup sugar
/ cup sweet white wine
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1 can (16-ounces) sliced

Cutting your food waste can trim your grocery budget


Forget about clipping
coupons or buying store-
brands to save money on
groceries at least for a
There's another secret to
saving cash at the supermar-
ket avoiding food waste.
Building leftovers into
your meal plan is one way
to combat food waste, but if
you're a stickler for following
the expiration dates on
foods, you might be wasting

traveled the world and
are tired of airports,
especially with all the new
security precautions.
"Now they've got a bed-
room, bathroom and food
with them full time,";' Dietz
said of RVing converts. "It
doesn't get better than
that. And they can travel
with pets."
Many Airstream owners
are avid adventurers who
love to tent camp and hike.
"The ground is getting
harder and they want
something more comfort-
able,";' Dietz added.
Many boomers pick the
iconic aluminum Airstream
because they remember
the trailers from their
childhood, Dietz said of
the company that began in
1931. Nearly 70 percent of
all Airstreams ever built are

more food and money -
than you ever realized.
It turns out not all food
expiration dates are created
Manufacturers stamp
"best by""use by"and"sell
by"dates on everything
from eggs to canned goods,
but the meaning of those
dates can be confusing, if
not misleading.
So how do you know
whether those eggs you
bought last month are
still good? Or what about
the box of cereal dated

still on the road, he added,
praising their quality con-
struction and longevity.
"That history is unique
to the image," Deitz said
of the shiny, aerodynamic
trailers easily distinguish-
able on the highway.
"Otherwise a white box is a
white box."
When you think of
boomers and camping,
the stereotypical image of
the 1960s hippies camping
in Volkswagen Westfalias
comes to mind. Because
the popular van campers
are no longer in produc-
tion, you won't see any on
display during the show.
But that doesn't mean you
can't find a vintage model
to buy and join the thou-
sands of others cruising the
road in VW style. Westfalia
is currently making camper
conversions but is no
longer associated with
Volkswagen, according to
the Westfalia website.

July 2013 that you just
discovered in the back of
the pantry?
It pays to know your
Here's a quick primer,
according to the U.S.
Department of Agriculture:
A"sell by"date tells
retailers how long to display
products for sale.
A "best if used by" date
is recommended for peak
flavor or quality. "It is not
a purchase or safety date,"
the agriculture department

If potential RVers aren't
quite up for buying new,
there are campers, tent
trailers, motor homes
and anything on wheels
advertised on Craigslist
every day, said Julianne
G. Crane, The Spokesman-
Review's former Wheel
Life columnist who now
spends the majority of
her year reporting on the
RV lifestyle from her truck
Cody said the highlights
from this year's RV show
are mostly new and
improved technology with
gadgets such as backup
cameras, satellite dishes
that work from nearly any
location, and GPS.
The campers have
come a long way from
the former tin shells with
a couple of beds and no
"Some of these are nicer
than most homes," Cody

A"use by"date is the
"last date recommended
for the use of the product
while at peak quality.'The
manufacturer sets the date.
Further, according
to the Food and Drug
Administration website,
food dating "is entirely at
the discretion of the manu-
facturer;'with the exception
of infant formula.
In other words, food dates
have more to do with food
quality and store inventories
than food safety.
Eggs, for example, are

typically good for three to
five weeks after purchase.
Fresh poultry should be
cooked within two days of
the package date. Stick it in
the freezer and you have up
to a year to cook it.
Cream cheese in foil wrap
is usually good three to four
weeks beyond the date or
two months if frozen.
And that box of cereal
from the back of the pantry?
It's typically good for six to
eight months beyond the
If in doubt look it up.

The agriculture depart-
ment has a list of guidelines
and a chart of storage times
on its website ( http://1. Keep
in mind, the food must be
stored properly to have a
longer shelf life.
Even more user friendly
is the site EatByDate.
com, which has a handy
search engine that not
only estimates the true
shelf life of foods but also
recommends proper food
storage methods and other
food-safety tips.

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I .I ..



" :i


peaches, drained
Heat sugar, wine and lemon
juice in 1 1/2 quart saucepan
over medium heat till sugar is
dissolved, pour over peaches.
Cover and refrigerate, stirring
occasionally till chilled-about
1 hour. Serves 4. (From Grace's

1 cup sugar
2 stick butter or margarine,
4 beaten eggs
2 cups milk
1 teaspoon nutmeg
3 tablespoons rum or bour-
bon (from a miniature)
4 cups bread crumbs
1 cup raisins
Preheat oven to 375. Mix
together sugar, butter and eggs
mixing well. Add milk, nutmeg
and bourbon, stirring till well
combined. Stir in bread crumbs
and raisins; let sit for 5 to 10
minutes then stir again. Pour
into a 2-quart baking dish. Bake
for 35 to 40 minutes. Serve
topped with plain yogurt. Serves
about 8. (Recipe requested by

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


:\ .... .

...... ...
**.... .. .. ..
i ":........ ..........................


KJ -


WHEN: March 8,2014
WHERE: Burnt Store Marina (3192
Matecumbe Key Rd, Punta Gorda)
WHAT: 50 teams of 2 or 3 women
vying to bring back the heaviest
bag of ten ladyfish
WHY: To raise funds for a Charlotte
County all-women homebuilding
project and have a lot of fun!


Srfor Humanity
, Women


-Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


: :'.: :' '=: :.:.:.:::2 'i ... ......... ... ... .
.. .. ..". .... .
... .. .........


Il~i I -

SThe Sun/Sunday, February 23, 2014

FLAIR Page 7

Stories of competition

As a lot of us gather around
the television to watch the
Olympics and cheer on
our country, I am reminded of
the stories of competition that
help form the modern-day fire
So how do the Olympics and
the fire department correlate,
you ask? As our athletes go for
gold in the games, the firefight-
ers of yesteryear had to be fast-
er, stronger and tougher than
the other guys to essentially "get
the gold."
Historians tell us that long
ago insurance companies would
collect a premium from shop-
keepers and homeowners. The
homes and businesses insured
by said company would then
be given a plaque to display to
show who insured the building
or business.
When a community was
alarmed to a fire, competing fire
companies would race to the

11 2 lb. Yukon gold potatoes (Approx.
3 med spuds)
1 Tbs. EVOO
14 cup Panko crumbs
1 1/2 tsp. of paprika
34 tsp. sea salt
14 tsp. oregano
14 tsp. thyme
14 tsp. cumin
V18 tsp. black pepper (for a spicier mix
substitute white pepper)
1/8 tsp. cayenne pepper

fire, striving to be the first one to
the fire, essentially laying claim
to the fire. The insurance compa-
nies paid only the fire company
that extinguished said fire.
The only teamwork firefighters
exercised was within their own
ranks. They did not play nice
with competing fire companies.
This is said to be why there is

ir're,: ctirici
Cut each spud into equal sized wedges.
In large bowl toss potatoes with oil.
Combine remaining ingredients,
sprinkle over wedges and toss to coat.
Place wedges in single layer on 15x10
baking pan coated with cooking spray to
prevent sticking.
Bake uncovered at 425 degrees for
40-45 minutes or until tender, stirring
once about halfway through.

This recipe serves about halfa dozen
so multiply ingredients to get desired
quantity and enjoy!

such a strong Irish heritage in
the fire service, because in big-
ger cities such as NewYork and
Chicago, Irish immigrants were
brave, scrappy young fellows
who didn't mind the roughneck
ways of the fire department.
Fire companies even went as
far as to designate gentlemen to
fight the fire and gentlemen to

fight the competing fire compa-
nies. The insurance companies
didn't care who put out the fire,
as long as it got extinguished.
Though we are no longer paid
by the insurance companies
and we don't get into fistfights
over fires, some aspects of days
gone by have not changed. We
do have a stronger sense of
brotherhood throughout the
fire service, but may stations,
and even companies, have
their own unique patches, flags
or identity from even their own
We still race each other
to the fire and attempt to
lay claim to the fire, not for
insurance money but more for
bragging rights. We still rib
other companies, and much
like another country in the
Olympics, they can never be as


good as us.
Going for gold is sometimes
as real as a medallion or
just a metaphor. Either way,
it's a symbol of success and
In honor of the Olympics,
a golden appetizer is a great
munchie to snack on as we
watch our favorite country go
for gold, I give you seasoned
Yukon gold wedges.

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in Punta
Gorda. He is currently with the Manassas
Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

The benefits of inter-generational relationships in your child's life


Inter-generational rela-
tionships are a great way
for children to get a sense
of history, context and
perspective. Often, adults,
other than a parent, can
connect with your child in
ways a parent simply can't.
I've seen family friends
help teenagers through
a rough time at school,
grandparents give insight-
ful friendship advice, and
uncles get their nieces
and nephews to try a new
activity. Where a child
might be standoffish to
their parent, they are
more willing to listen to
relatives and less likely
to talk back. Interacting
with the elderly also will
alleviate any chance for
fears to develop in your
children and give them
an opportunity to witness
and better understand
the aging process, thus
creating more empathetic
adults down the line.
More than ever, parents
are living in communi-
ties without relatives
nearby, so creating an


tailored pieces, including
the rounded jackets with
sloped shoulders that
have become a main-
stay of their line. They
paired them with A-line
miniskirts, sculpted shift
dresses or tapered crepe
Narciso Rodriguez's
clean, modern tailored
pieces had contrasting
color lapels and panels
that fit together like pa-
per cutouts in a collage,
creating modern art
on the runway. Victoria
Beckham also played
with a more fluid silhou-
ette. Her long, pleated
midi-skirts with gold
chain details at the hip
were a must-have.
Thakoon Panichgul
came up with colorful
ways to beat the winter
blahs a pop of floral
print revealed on the lin-
ing of a parka here, and
a blouse with a printed
scarf tie dangling outside
the back of a sweater
or coat there. Colorful
knit shoulder cozies and
hybrid dickey-scarves
were another option for
adding a dash of pa-
nache, as an alternative
to a basic scarf.
Michael Kors worked a
relaxed but polished look
in his"Big Sur, Big City"
collection with hand-knit

environment where your
child is consistently inter-
acting with other adults is
challenging. Lean on your
friends! While your friends
with kids of similar age are
always great (especially
for playdates and group
activities), don't forget
your friends that don't
have children or have
older children. Our friends
with teenage children are
eager to spend time with
our son (who is only 3),
since they enjoy a taste
of those early years. They
bring a unique level of
energy and enthusiasm,
and since these are expe-
rienced, seasoned parents,
I've learned a tremendous
amount about parenting
from them. And their
teenage children have
become an integral part of
our son's life they come
over for holidays, birth-
days, weekends, as though
they are part of the family.
I have friends who have
grown up celebrating
milestones and holidays
with other families who
would now say those
people have become
closer than relatives. They

sweaters over chiffon
skirts, coats and dresses
crafted from soft tweeds
and herringbones, some
embellished with tiny
spotted feathers or
leather floral appliques.
And Derek Lam's offbeat
color sense, patchwork
leathers, suede culottes
and fuzzy coats gave his
collection a 1970s vibe.
By contrast, Mary Kate
and Ashley Olsen's col-
lection for the Row was
aggressively simple in a
throwback 1990s way,
but still oh so ultra luxe.
They worked with 900-
gram cashmere, piling on
minimal-looking layers
for maximum warmth.
Three show-stopping
knitwear looks capes,
funnel-neck tops and
sweater dresses were
made from woven fur
and cashmere so thick,
the models looked like
At Marc Jacobs, the
overriding feeling was
lightness and calm. The
palette was pale, the
prevailing silhouette a
futuristic-looking tunic
top worn over slim, flared
pants with contrast pan-
eling or pocket details. It
made for an uncompli-
cated, and in some ways
inherently American, way
of dressing.
But the simple
chic chemise dresses
with celestial-looking
beading, or undulat-
ing waves of chiffon,

know they could call them
at any time of the day and
that they would respond
in such a way where they
would do absolutely
anything for them.
Having children interact
with adults other than their
parents and teachers can
help encourage social ease
and confidence. And this
can pay off in many ways.
There are the practical
benefits for example,
when high schoolers are
interviewing for college or
trying to get an internship.
But it's much more than
that it allows your
child to get exposed to
and learn from a broader
range of people. It also
helps build an appreciation
for the past. As a parent,
stories about your younger
years can get old really fast,
but hearing stories from
a diverse range of adults
gives your child unique
insights into history. Kids
also are quick to turn a
deaf ear to parents and
their wisdom, however, an
adult friend could give the
exact same advice and the
teenager would consider it
the best advice they have

were unquestionably
beautiful, bringing to
mind Georgia O'Keeffe's


ever heard.
Ultimately, it is import-
ant for kids to respect,
trust and learn from adults
of all kinds. As soon as we
learn that we, as parents,
cannot be all things to
our children, the better.
Introducing them to a
variety of cultures, adults,
insights and opinions will
develop strong, confident,
well-adjusted children
and, eventually, adults.

paintings of sculptural
landscapes, clouds and
calla lilies.

North Port Interventional Pain Center, Inc.
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I Board Certified Anesthesiologist
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~Page 8 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014

:.. .- ." '

Vote for your favorites

and Win a vacation


Win a


including a 2-room Waterfront Studio Suite* at the Four Points by Sheraton in Downtown Punta Gorda.
You'll experience 3 days and 2 nights in the lap of luxury with their complete array of resort amenities.
Prize includes breakfast and dinner at the Dockside Grill daily...all situated right on the
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HARBOR STYLE is delighted to invite all our readers to vote for their favorites. 0, j
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Vote in our own version of the "Reader's Choice" poll!
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-Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, February 23, 2014


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The Sun / Sunday, February 23, 2014

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Malory Archer (voiced
by Jessica Walter) buys
a bus on "Archer," airing
at 10 p.m. on FX.


Christian Slater stars Blake Griffin leads the
in ABC's "Mind Games," Houston Rockets in an
premiering at 10 p.m. "NBA Basketball" game,
at 10:30 p.m. on ESPN.

Lola (Anna Popplewell)
attempts to help her
brother on The CW's
"Reign," at 9 p.m.


C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngNPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punta
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 6 ABC- Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC-Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40 -
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS- Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CB NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -
WBBH 20 NBC-Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX- Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU W PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 -4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR 3 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32 -
WXPX 6 ION-St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND- Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50 -
WVEA 6 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCS NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HB02 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HB03 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

New Family Comedy
With a Twist

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Family comedies are definitely
in these days. "Growing Up Fisher,"
which airs Sunday at 10:38 p.m.
as a special preview after the
Closing Ceremonies of the Olym-
pics, is based on the life of execu-
tive producer D.J. Nash ("Up All
Night," "Bent"). It's the story of his
family, who oddly were brought
closer after his parents divorced.
J.K. Simmons plays Mel, the
patriarch of the family. He's a law-
yer, and he's blind. That doesn't
keep him from chopping down
trees or showing his daughter how
to drive. The kicker is that few peo-
ple outside of his family
know Mel can't ,,, ,
"My dad lit p,1
blind when he ',,
11," Nash sE'. f
"and hid blind- .'
ness from pn 'th
much even, n,
outside the famiuil'
for a long, long

when my parents were getting
divorced, he got a guide dog so
he could be the dad he wanted
to be even though he didn't have
the help he had before. And so
we went from sort of helping him
hide this secret to him becoming a
poster child for the blind like he's
never been till right now. Yeah, so
the story in the pilot is pretty much
exactly what happened. I think
what we're all excited about the
show is that, even though there's a
very specific hook to the show, it's a
universal story. It's a story about a
family who in times of great need
are selfless for the sake of family."
The divorce, while difficult for
the children, is a pretty amicable
split. "This couple was in a bad
lacee" says Nash of the parents
) on the show, "and now that
they're getting divorced, they
realize that they can exist on
a better level. And what is
true of my parents and what
i true of these parents is that
t liey never let the fact that they're
getting divorced keep them
from being amazing
parents. So, there are
challenges, and in
terms of the tension
and the conflict
in the show Mel
being blind and
coming out as
being blind, and
Joyee (Jenna Elf-
man) having her
own journey of
trying to discover
who she really
is, those are the
places where
we'll add the con-
flict. But I want to
tell a real version of
what divorce is like:"
Some of the things
Mel does are a little
crazy, but almost all of
it comes from Nashs
real experiences with

J.K. Simmons plays a
blind family man on
"Growing Up Fisher,"
premiering Sunday at
10:38 p.m. on NBC.

his dad. "I honestly had a little
trouble,";' says Simmons when he
first learned about the character.
"Well, I had trouble opening the
script in the first place because it
was a list of things that I was not
particularly looking to do: work-
ing this many hours, you know,
being in a half hour show; playing
a blind guy. And then when my
agent convinced me to read it, I
read it and fellin love. And then my
next question was, 'Really?' But I
talked to D.J. I talked to D.J.'s dad,
and, yeah, this, as implausible as it
seems, unless he's like the world's
best liar, is pretty true to life."
"It's amazing because, with
most people, the first thing they see
about Mel is that he's blind,";' adds
Nash. "My dad being blind is like
the 17th thing that's wrong with
him. Like, he's stubborn. He hugs
too much. You know, he's a lawyer.
There's just a lot of craziness going
on over there. Do you know how
hard it is to have a father who's a
blind lawyer? I couldn't complain
about anything. 'Dad, I'm hav-
ing trouble with my book report.'
'I went to law school blind.' 'OK.
Sorry to have troubled you.' I don't
want this to be every visually im-
paired person's story. I'm not trying
to own that, and not even trying to
own my sibling's story. I'm tryingto
tell Henry's (Eli Baker) perspective
ofwhat that was like and how it in-
formed who he is as a father today."
Picking the actors to play the
younger Nash and his sister was
paramount in making the show
work. "When Ava (Deluca-Verley)
walked in, I felt like she was my
sister," Nash says of the actress
who plays Katie. "I felt the way she
played the part was just perfect.
Katie needs to be someone who is
taking the bullet for her brother. In
the pilot, she's actually the one who
breaks the news to her brother,
and she has to have the strength
but also the vulnerability of a 16
year old girl going through every-
thing that she's going through.
"And for this dude right here,";'
Nash points to Baker, "the experi-
ence of getting him, he put himself
on tape in Connecticut. New York
saw that tape. I saw it. They had
him come in and do something on
tape for them. I saw a clip late at
night, I remember, and I thought,
'Oh, he's a little bit younger than
what we are thinking about; but
I don't want a show that was go-
ing to be on for two years. I want
to run the eight or nine years of his

time getting into college. He came
in and read and we flew him out,
and he had to do three scenes. Da-
vid Schwimmer and I were sitting
there, working with him on the
three scenes. The first scene was
perfect. The second scene was per-
fect. By the time we got to the third
scene, I said to Schwimmer, 'We
have to give him a note to make
sure he can take it.' And we gave
him a note like, 'This is wrong, but
just try this anyway,' and he did it
perfectly. And then, when he read
with Lance (Lim) for Runyen, he
goes, 'Should I stand so the eyeline
is right?' And, you know, the fact is
he had to carry a lot of the show.
The fact that he's so good, so young,
makes our production possible."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional**-*- = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC)= Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'-appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG' parental
guidance suggested. '14'-14 and
older. 'M' 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
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special parental guidance strongly
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'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-
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TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
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Noon FOX Daytona 500 from
Daytona International
Speedway in Daytona, Fla.
1:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Practice Phoenix
from Phoenix International
Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
2:00 p.m. FSl NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice The Profit on
CNBC 500from Phoenix
International Raceway in
Avondale, Ariz. (Live)
5:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Practice Phoenix
from Phoenix International
Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
6:30 p.m. FSl NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying The Profit
on CNBC 500 Final Practice
from Phoenix International
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11:00 a.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
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CNBC 500from Phoenix
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3:45 p.m. ABC Phoenix from
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way in Avondale, Ariz. (Live)


7:00 p.m. FSN Illinois Fighting
Illini at Florida Gators (Live)

3:00 p.m.WGN Arizona Dia-
mondbacks vs Chicago Cubs


Men's College
Noon CBS Michigan State
Spartans at Michigan Wol-
verines (Live)
1:30 p.m. NBCS Yale Bulldogs
4 at Columbia Lions (Live)

5:00 p.m.SUN Seton Hall Pi-
rates at Creighton Bluejays
6:00 p.m. FS1 Providence Col-
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8:00 p.m. FS1 USC Trojans
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7:00 p.m. ESPN Syracuse Or-
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Beavers at USC Trojans

7:00 p.m. ESPN2 lona Gaels at
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at North Carolina State Wolf-
pack (Live)
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State Bulldogs at Missouri
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10:30 p.m. TNT Brooklyn Nets
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10:30 p.m. ESPN New Orleans
Pelicans at Phoenix Suns

3:00 p.m. ESPN USBC Masters
from Brunswick Carolier
Lanes in North Brunswick,
N.J. (Live)


9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Boxcino
- Middleweight Quarterfinal
from Harrah's Horseshoe
Casino in Hammond, Ind.


European Golf Tour
5:30 a.m. GOLF Tshwane
Open: Third Round from
Copperleaf Golf & Country
Estate in South Africa (Live)

9:00 a.m. GOLF WGC Accen-
ture Match Play Champion-
ship: Semifinals from Ritz-
Carlton Golf Club in Marana,
Ariz. (Live)
2:00 p.m. CBS WGC Accen-
ture Match Play Champion-
ship: Final from Ritz-Carlton
Golf Club in Marana, Ariz.
2:00 p.m. GOLF The Honda
Classic: First Round from
PGA National in Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. (Live)
2:00 p.m. GOLF The Honda
Classic: Second Round from
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Gardens, Fla. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF The Honda
Classic: Third Round from
PGA National in Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC The Honda
Classic: Third Round from
PGA National in Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. (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
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WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
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WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
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WUSV 98.5 Country
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WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
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WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
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Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
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Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
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Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
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Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
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WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
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WGUL 860
WLSS 930
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WQYK 1010
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
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WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
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Classic Hits
Easy Listening
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Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
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Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
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St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
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Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

3:00 p.m. GOLF The Honda
Classic Spotlight Coverage
from PGA National in Palm
Beach Gardens, Fla. (Live)


7:30 p.m. NBCS Boston Bruins
at Buffalo Sabres (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCS Los Angeles
Kings at Colorado Avalanche
7:30 p.m. FSN Washington
Capitals at Florida Panthers
8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Nashville Preda-
tors (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBC Pittsburgh
Penguins at Chicago Black-
hawks (Live)


7:30 p.m. FS1 Indianapolis
from Indianapolis (Live)


2014 Winter Olympics
6:30 a.m. NBC Men's Hockey:
Gold Medal Final Pre-game
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7:00 a.m. NBC Men's Hockey:
Gold Medal Final from
Bolshoy Ice Dome in Sochi,
Russia (Live)

Defending champion Matt
Kuchar competes in the
"WGC-Accenture Match
Play Championship," with
CBS airing the final match
Sunday at 2 p.m.



1. Who was the first
major-leaguer to have
40 or more steals and
30 or more home runs
in his rookie season?

2. How many times did
Rickey Henderson steal
four or more bases
in a game during his
25-year major-league

3. Which college foot-
ball team has played in
the most Orange Bowl

4. In 2013, Portland's
Damian Lillard became
only the fourth unani-
mous selection as NBA
Rookie of the Year.
Name two of the first
three to do it.

5. How many NHL play-
ers have tallied at least
155 points in a season?

6. In 2013, Chris Horner
became the oldest cy-

clist (41) to win a Grand
Tour event. Who had
been the oldest?

7. Who is the only male
golfer to win all three
Australian majors in
the same year?

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King Features Synd., Inc.

QeI am devastated by
the recent death of Philip
Seymour Hoffman. Do you
know what will become of
"Mockingjay"? -- Jessica
W., via email

A: Philip Seymour
Hoffman, who passed
away last month at the
age of 46, had finished
"The Hunger Games:
Mockingjay -- Part 1"
(which is set for release
this November), and
had one scene left to
film for "Mockingjay
-- Part 2" (to be released
November 2015). That
scene, however, was
an emotional and
pivotal scene, and as
of this writing, it hasn't
been revealed how the
filmmakers plan to work

around that. A Lionsgate
executive told "The
Hollywood Reporter":
"We're all extraordinarily
sad.... Obviously, we're
going to have a couple
of work-around issues,
but the movie will be
creatively whole. His
performances in both
[remaining] movies will
be up to the best of his
craft. We feel it will be a
good tribute to him."

Q: Please tell me
what happened to the
miniseries "The Assets."
It was really good, and I
would like to see all of it.
-- Marcia H., via email

A: Due to dismal ratings,
ABC pulled the eight-
part drama after airing
only two episodes. At the
recent Television Critics
Association press tour,
ABC Entertainment Group
president Paul Lee said
that he was proud of the
show, even if its ratings

weren't what they were
hoping for. He said the
remaining six episodes
of "The Assets" would be
made available at some
point in the future --
either on ABC or
-- but no specific time
frame was given.

Q: I haven't seen
Samantha Brown on TV in
a very long time. Will I see
her again soon? -- John L.,
Leesburg, Fla.

A: Next up for Samantha
is co-hosting the Travel
Channel's "The Trip: 2014"
-- which also features
Adam Richman, Don
Wildman and Anthony
Melchiorri -- as they
explore the ultimate
insider experiences in
Spain and Morocco. This
television special is also
a sweepstakes: Go to by
March 24, and enter for
your chance to win this
$100,000 dream vacation.

Philip Seymour Hoffman

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

FEB. 23

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WGN16 16 16 19 41 iT 9 Heat Night (CC) (H)) Heat Night (CC) (HI) Home Videos (TVPG) Home Videos (VPG) Bolt (08)John Travolta. Dog makes journey.



Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"Full Bars" The Belcher chil-
dren stray from their typical
Halloween trick-or-treat-
ing route and venture off
to Kingshead Island, a rich
neighborhood known for
handing out full-size candy
bars; Bob and Linda attend
Teddy's yearly "Black and
Orange" party. (HD)

American Dad!
7:30 p.m. on FOX
"Vision: Impossible" After
winding up in a car crash
while trying to snap a photo
of his crotch on a traffic
speed camera, Roger be-
gins to foresee the future,
but finds that sharing his
visions of impending doom
with his family only wor-
ries the Smiths about their
fates. (HD)

The Proposal
8 p.m. on ABC
In New York, a publisher
from Canada learns she will
be deported for an expired
visa, but in an effort to stay
in America, she forces her
assistant to marry her with
the promise of a promotion
if they can survive his fam-
ily and an agent's ques-
tions.V (HD)

The Amazing Race:
8 p.m. on CBS
"Back in the Saddle" Eleven
veteran teams return for
a second chance, taking
the first steps in their 25-
day-long journey around
the world and completing
physical and mental chal-
lenges in order to learn
clues about the next loca-
tion they must reach. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Yellow Subterfuge" When

Principal Skinner wipes
the slate clean with the
promise that if the students
remain well-behaved, they
can ride in a submarine,
Bart tries to stay out of
trouble; Lisa helps Krusty
by convincing him to sell
foreign rights to his
shows. (HD)

Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Quagmire's Quagmire"
Peter, Joe and Quagmire's
dad search the underbelly
of Quahog to find Quagmire
after he is abducted by a
sexually insatiable woman
who intends on making him
her sex slave; a love tri-
angle forms between Brian,
Stewie, and Stewie's teddy
bear. (HD)

True Detective
9 p.m. on HBO
"Haunted Houses" Maggie
shares what she knows
about Rust Cohle's activi-



The Polar Bear joins his
fellow mascots, the Hare
and the Leopard, to say
goodbye from Sochi, Russia,
as the Closing Ceremony of
the "2014 Olympic Winter
Games" begins Sunday at
8:30 p.m. on NBC.

ties during 2002, shedding
some light on when his
relationship with his part-
ner, Martin Hart, began to
deteriorate and the reason
why he decided to leave law
enforcement. (HD)

FEB. 23 ... < = iP 'J'K qi I'L i i 'J' '": :'L :]i -IJ' ,,,] 'L ;lli

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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1)) l PBA Bowling: USBC Masters (live) (HD) ISportsCenter (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped) Worn. College Basketball (Lve) (CC) (H1) |Wom. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Countdown Crowd Go Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HD)) UFC Fight Night Prelims (Replay) (H1D) NASCAR Tip-Off
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Marlins Driven Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D) Inside Magic LIVE
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 1 PGA TOUR Golf Pre Game ILPGA Tour Golf: Honda LPGA Thailand: Final Round (Taped) (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Soccer (live) Premier College Basketball: Yale vs Columbia I-tr Track & Field (live) (CC) Olympic Winter
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 571 76 B. Donovan FSU First Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D) College Bball (live)
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 (:15) C-Span Weekend C-Span Wk. (:45) Governors (:15) C-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's HQ (N) News HQ (DC) (N) FOX News (HD) America's HQ (N) Carol Aft NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Alex Witt (N) (HD) Taking the Hill (N) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (HlD)
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) Hazzard (CC) (HD) Hazzard (CC) (HD) The Beverly Hillbillies Shack to mansion.
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Mom (N) (HD) Teen Mom (N) (HD) Teen Mom (N) (HD) Teen Mom (R) (HD) Teen Mom (R) (HD) Teen Mom (R) (HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Can'tWait SNL Emma Stone. SNLJasonSegel. SNLCountrytrio. BestWeek Mob Wives (R) (HD) Mob Wives(R) (HD)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:10) Banshee Council's Identity Thief ('13, Comedy) Jason Bateman. A (:05) Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter ('12)A Dodgeball: True Under-
S320 32 32 32 32 20 420 decision. (R) man searches for who stole his life. vampire hunter for the United States. dog Story ('04)
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321 321 321 321 321 422 skating brings popularity. (CC) Father protects kids as aliens attack. York, residents look for people who don't fit in.
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3M 30 3 3 35 3( i0 350 Man-eating bugs mimic human prey. held hostage during prison break. but his friends pull him back into crime. (CC)
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(20 ____ ) News ( from Sochi, Russia(N)(CC) (H))Fisht Olympic Stadium in Sochi, Russia (Taped) Pilot(N)
FOX 13 6:00 News News Bob's Bur- American The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy American FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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3 13 13 and reported by he FOX 13 Trick-or-treat. (R)future. (C) (R) marine. (R)(HD) tor. (CC) (R) (HD) auction. (R) (HD) Jack's tale. (R) dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
_____ News Team. (N) [,HD) ")s(HD)) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 4 4 Paradise TV Paradise TV Burgers Dad Foreseen Simpsons (R) Burgers: Nude Family Guy (R) Dad (CC) (R) FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
4N____ Trick-or-treat. future. (HD)) Beach (HD) (HD)) news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Harpist Leg- Masterpiece: Downton Abbey IV Edith may Masterpiece: Downton Abbey IV Everyone deals with per-
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 19 veal a secret to his friend and business partner. proposal. (R) (HD)) Kardashians (N) (HD) (HD()) (R) (HD)
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D 37 37 3 7 Mangalista bacon. (R) Pickin teams.(R) (HD) City. (N) (H) utilize atoasted lager. hot dogs. (N)
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CMV 4 4 4 23 1 (4:00) Hillbillies Son in Law ('93, Comedy) ** Carla Gugino. College student brings Party Down South Memory Party Down South (R) (HD)
CMV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 goofy best friend home to family's farm forThanksivng. (PG-13) pain(R) (N)__________
MT 33 33 33 33 350 1 Teen Mom 2: You Got Me New Teen Mom: Being Maci Par- Teen Mom: Being Farrah (CC) Teen Mom: Being Catelyn Teen Mom: Being Amber (CC)
M 33 3- 33 3 8 baby plans. (R) (H1D) [enting. (CC) (R) (H1D) I(R) (HD)) 0 :(CC) (R) (HPD) (R) (1HD)
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 True Harrelson, Juliette Lewis. The media makes celebrities of Mercenary becomes involved in the **'1/2 A man searchesfor Who
___ __ _____ Underdog ('04) young lovers on a cross-country killing spree. (R) (CC) kidnapping of a politician's son. (CC) stole his life. (CC)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Grace. A retired CIA oerative and his wife are targets of Council's time of the actions of individuals are explored through the story of a soul's
N 3- revenge in Istanbul. (p013) (CC) (H1) decision. (Hl) journey to be transformed from a killer into a hero. (R) (CC)
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___ __ Loses Gir ruined. (R) spots. Relocating. (R) game. Rooney Teddy! over. (R)
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ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Ramis. ab driver learns pros and cons of Army life as he teacher becomes MMA fighter for his A police detective awakens seven years
___ __ _____ ( 0 takes advantage of lifestyle. (R) (CC) school's extra-curricular activities. (CC) after he is shot and left for dead.
(5:15) Hitchcock ('12) **/2 Now You See Me (13, Thriller) *** Jesse Eisenberg, True Detective: Haunted GirlsAdam's Looking
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Anthony Hopkins. A filmmaker Mark Ruffalo. FBI agents search for illusionists who take on Houses Maggie discusses career path. (N) Doa's birthday.
___ __ _____ meets hisfuturewife. bank heists while performing. (PG-13) (CC) Cohle during 002.(N) (H1D) (NO (HD)
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Vazquez vs. Production (TVMA) (CC) (HD) Fate of All Life Closed case. Ford. A talented player and a heroic manager exude
_____ Shafikov stories. __________(CC) (H1D) bravery and courage against racism. (PG-13)(CC) (HPD)
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TMC 350 35 35 35 35 50 385 marine and a Muslim detective are on a manhunt for a bride quickly turns to misery when he realizes her sinister **'2 Agent held hostage
___ __ terrorist in Indonesia. (R) (CC) (HID) intentions, which include stealing his fortune. during prison break. (CC)


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SPIKE 57 57 57157 296354 Fast & Furious ('06) Joyride ('97) *** (CC) Jail Jail Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67167 25: 6418 The Ruins ('08) (CC) -Sands of Oblivion Ba'al ('08) Zen Lim. Twilight Twilight
TBS 59595959326252 Ghost Rider ('07) ** Men II ('02) **1 (:45) Jonah Hex (10) IMarried Mared Married
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TRUTV 6363 6363 50 301 Dumbest Dumbest Killer (R) truTVTop Dumbest Paid Paid Paid Paid
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CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 GFL IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 0 NBA SportsCenter SportsCenter NBA (Taped)D) (H)SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Spor its Nation ESPN FC NBA (Taped) (HI)D) NBA (Taped) (H)) Dunks
FS1 48 48 48 48 4269 83 FOX Sports AMA Supercross Series (HD) I FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports
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FNC 64 64 64 64 48 111 Huckabee Hannity IStossel FOX News Huckabee Stossel FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 18 40 10 Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Ear
SNN 6 6 611 11 News (N) News (N) N ews (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32320 4 Identity Femme Chemistryl(:05) Con Air ('97) **-/2 (:05) S. Holmes ('11) Good Time
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HB03 30 3030 He Got Game ('98) iThe Sessions (12) Code 46 ('04) iRushmore ('98)
SHOW 11 36 Shameless Lies Episodes Lies iEpisodes Shameless S. Plane ('04) *l Elizabeth ('07)
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid iPaid iPaid Paid IPaid iComic Bk iUnforgiven ('92) Clint Eastwood. Ex-gunslin er.
CINE 320 320320 320 320 320 42 Good Time IDiary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days (:20) K-PAX ('01) A psychiatrist treats a delusional man who (:25) Mama ('13) A man takes in his
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ENO 150 150 150 15 Crazy('01) (:50) Charlie's Angels ('00,Action) Three detec- :35) Blast from the Past ('99, Comedy) A man is Dolores Claiborne ('95, Thriller)
ENC 150 15 15 15 150350__ (CC) tives hunt a kidnap victim. (CC) raised in a fallout shelter. Woman faces ast. (CC)
HBO 2 32 32 32 32 32 (4: 55) Lola (25) Drive Me Crazy ('99) ** Pair's Battlefield Earth ('00) 1/2 John Travolta. An alien Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir leaders
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 302 400 ('12) faux romance. (CC) race tries to enslave humanity. can't a ree on direction. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Mr. Holland's Opus ('95) Man becomes mentor. :25) The Chamber ('96) (CC) Mortal Kombat Mystical tournament.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:l 0) Mosquita y Mari ('12)** 1(:35) Reversal of Fortune ('90, Drama) lPrometheus ('12) Space expedition. (R) ICampaign
n W 30 30 30 30 30 Elizabeth Prefontaine ('97, Drama) Jared Leto. A teen be- Venus and Serena ('13, Profile) (: 5) Powder ('95, Science Fiction) ** Albino
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 ('07) comes a distance runner. (CC) O*/2 Rise to fame. (CC) ()HD)) with special powers faces abuse.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Men with Brooms A curl- Politics of Love ('11, Comedy) Good Boy! (03 *1k/2 Dogs' invasion Loosies ('12) Pickpocket reevalu- Chuck &
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TOPM 65 65 65 16 2 Four Daughters ('38, Drama) *** Four The Citadel ('38, Drama) Robert Donat. A selfish Grand Illusion 37, Drama) Jean Gabin. Avia-
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid IPaid Paid Paid IJudge Dredd ('95) A Judge is framed. Daylight ('96) (CC)
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ENP 10 10 10 10 1 3 Think Like a Man (12, Comedy) **1/2 Four (:05) AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) */2 Computer Underworld ('03, Horror) *** Medical student
ENC 150 150 15 5 150 350 couples manipulate each other. (CC) geek's dream job turns deadly. (CC) sought in war of undead. (R) (CC)
HBO 230230230232 0 0:20) Baby Geniuses ('99, Family) 12 Brilliant tod- Saving (:45) Doctor Dolittle ('98) The ability (:] 5) Life Is But a Dream ('10) Chavez, Jr.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 dlers studied in captivity. (CC) Face to speak to animals. Rowing over ocean. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Manhunt ('13, Crime) (CC) (:50) Les Miserables ('12) ***r Runaway prisoner. (CC) (HD)) Now You See Me ('13) (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 (:05) Hitchcock ('12, Drama) (:45) Alexander ('04) Alexander defeats the Persian Empire. (:35) City of Ghosts ('02) **/2
SHOW 30 30 30 30 3 3 Rundown Where the Red Fern Grows ('03) (:15) The Last Patrol '00, Action) Group put to Quality Balls Canadian The Reunion ** Bail
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 340 365 ('03) M-/2 Boywants puppies. gether after an earth uake. (CC) comic icon. bonds business.
~(TMO 5 35 3 3 5:00) Red (35) Dawn Rider ('12) A young (10) Local Boys ('02) ** Two surf- (:50) Basquiat ('96, Drama) **/2 Jeffrey Wright. Reluctant
TMC 350 350 35C 35( 35 350 385 ('08) avenger falls in love. (CC) ing brothers are divided. A homeless artist finds stardom. ('13)
TOM 65 6565 65 169230A Patch of BlueA blind The Black Swan ('42) *** An Lifeboat ('44) *** Shipwreck sur- :15) In Cold Blood ('67, Crime) Two drifters mur-
IO I 60irrs love. ex-pirate rescues a damsel. vivors board a lifeboat. der a Kansas family. (R) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid Pad Pad Paid Paid lBruce Almighty ('03) Man gets power. Road House ('89)
GINE 320320320320320320420 1 5) She's the Man ('06, Drama) A girl disguised Big Daddy ('99) **l/2 A big kid (:35) Beautiful Creatures ('13, Fantasy) A man Brockovich
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N 150 150 150 150 150 350 (:05) Making Mr. Right ('87) ** (:45) The River Wild ('94, Action) Killer forces (:40) The Brothers Grimm ('05, Fantasy) Con art- Cold Mtn.
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B 302 30 30 30 30 302 400 player poses as woman. (R) ]changed baseball forever. (PG-13) (CC) Flood Reserve clause. (R)
HBO2 303 303303 303 303 303 402 Scoop Doom ('12) (CC) (:50) Anna Karenina ('12, Drama) Troubled affair. Redemptn Pushing Tin Airport trouble.
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Reality Bites ('94) **--2 (CC) Saving Face ('12) IThe Deep End of the Ocean ('99) **k-k Pure Country 2: Gift ('10)
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SHOW 3365 ,-** Accused of gayness. date ends up falling for Eva. (R) Love and dance. (CC) (HD)) Arts hig h school.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (5:15) The Substance of All Night Long ('81) A store man- White Squall ('96, Adventure) **/2 Eight teens Men with Brooms ('02) A curling
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TM 65 6565 65 169230 Shampoo ('75) **2 Key Largo ('48, Drama) Humphrey Bogart. National Velvet ('44, Drama)*** A girl trains (:15)TheBadandthe
TM 5 5 1 30Hairdresser's life. Gangsters take a Florida hotel. (CC) to enter a horse race. (NR) (CC) Beautiful ('52)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Scarface ('83, Crime) The rise and fall of a crime boss. (CC)
GINE 320320 320 320n320320420 Patch Adams ('98) Med student (:45) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (:15) Bee Season ('05, Drama) ** Girl wants to (:15) TheGame('97)A
E 320 320 ( 320 3 brings humor to children. ('94) Mascot kidnapped. be spelling bee champion. (CC) twisted gift. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Stay (:25) Jungle 2 Jungle ('97) (10) Summer of Sam ('99) **y/2 N.Y.C. is afraid. (R) The Dark Knight Rises ('12
ENP 150 150 150 15 150350 Spider- Late For Dinner ('91) Fugitives are (:20) King Ralph ('91, Family) ** An uncultured Hairspray ('88) Teens vie for a spot (:35)Hotel
m"_ iMan cryogenicall frozen. man learns he is royalty. (CC) on a dance show. (12)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Tourette's Meet Joe Black (98, Fantasy) Brad Pitt. A tycoon's daughter unwittingly Screwed ('00) *1/ Disgruntled Love, Marilyn (12) Film
HBO 302 30(CC) flirts with Death when he comes for her dad. chauffeur ets back at boss. stars life.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Idle Hands '99) *1/2 lPhenomenon Man becomes genius. 1(:05) Hard Times Office Space ('99) ***/2 (CC) Burt
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Mosquita Hannah and Her Sisters (:20) Flashpoint ('84) Cops find money y. Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R)
SHOW 0 340 340 340340 340 36 A Stranger Among Us ('92, Crime) (:50) Swing Kids ('93, Drama) ** Three teens (:45) Quiz Show (94) Rumors of a setup prompt an investiga-
Hon 33 4 w ,** Killer among Jews. rebel in Nazi Germany. (CC)(HD) tion of a 1950s television uiz show.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Vampire Dog ('12) ** A young (:35) Sea Beast ('09) *1/2 Creature The Pledge ('01) Retired cop obses- (:35) Blast ('04) Terrorist plants a
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TM 65 6565 65 169 230 (5:15) Coquette ('29) Flap- Morning Glory ('33, Drama) *** Dangerous (35) *** An alco- Kitty Foyle ('40, Romance) Ginger Rogers. A
per in love. Woman seeks fame. (CC) holic actress is a jinx to men. woman falls for a wealth man.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Pad Pad Pad Pad Paid IThe Lake House Two ears in past. (:1 5) Perfect ('09)
GpINE 3202030303232 The Lovely Bones ('09, Drama) A murder Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story ('04) Misfits Battleship ('12, Science Fiction) **/2 Human
NE 320 320 320 32 32320 420 victim's family comes ap art. (CC) enter dodgeball tournament. Inavy battles alien armada. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Prob Child ('90) ** 1(:05) Roll Bounce ('05) Popular skaters. |Mississippi Burning ('88, Drama) (CC) Fall Down ('93) (R)
FNP 15015 10 10 15 Hope ('12) (:40) Batman ('89, Action) Jack Nicholson. A (:50) Bio-Dome ('96, Comedy) Two half-wits Charlie's Angels ('00) **'/2
_N 150 150 1 150 150 350 (CC) masked vigilante battles evil. (CC) fall into an experiment. (CC) Cameron Diaz. Sex detectives.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 (: 5) The Crocodile Hunter: Colli- (:45) Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) (:15) Epic ('13, Fantasy) Colin Farrell. The fight Real Sports Gumbel
HBO 302 30sion Course ('02) (CC) Changing continents, against an evil spider ueen. (CC) (HD()
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Thing |The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12) IGideon's Army ('13) (CC) (:10) Election ('99 Student elections.
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 (:05) Hoosiers ('86) Inspired season. Alexander ('04, Drama) ** Powerful ruler. (R) (:50) Drive Me Crazy ('99) **
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34( 340 365 Walks ('12) (:45) Quality Balls ('13) Canadian Miami Rhapsody ('95, Comedy) When a Man Loves a Woman ('94) A high-school guidance
o* comic icons career. Cheating spouses. (CC) counselor struggles with alcoholism.
TMO 350 350 350 350350 350 385B Skulls ('08) (:40) Gone ('12) Sister abducted by (: 15) Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **/2 A man The Reluctant Fundamentalist ('13) **1/2
TM_ 30 3u 3C 3( 3( 3 385 (R) sister's kidnapper. (CC) searches for his missing Iover. (CC) Man struggles in post-9-11 America.
TOM 65 65 65 16 2 The Private Life of Henry(:l 5) Captains Courageous ('37, Adventure) A (:15) The Philadelphia Story ('40) A woman (:1 5) Yankee Doodle
ViM 65 65 65 65 169 230V (32) brat learns about life at sea. chooses between three men. (CC) Dandy ('42)
it I1 i


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ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis Right This The View
ABC AN 7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS I1 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H] 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC I] 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2W 2 2 2 News Today Today _____News @ 11am
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBSCII 3 3 3 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg+Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
PBS 16 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewin Quiltin Sew Room Sit Fit Painting ICook's Weirs Yoga
PBS ] 3 3 3 _Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CWM 1B 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam. Feud |Fam. Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNN I 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK!TV America Community The700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 CashCab Cash Cab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard Jerry Springer
IND 32] 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
IONN1 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLFU2 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Youngren Copeland Parsley Empower It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYI] 22 44 10 Gospel IBrodyFile Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Health Women LifeToday Revelation
TLF i 23 23 23 95 5 Qu6 locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Las vias del amor
UNIV 2 15 15 15 6 Tudesayunoalegre Despierta Am6rica ________Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid Dog Bounty Dog Bounty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat IBigCat Meerkat Meerkat My Cat From Hell Animal Cops Animal Cops __
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration ____ _lMoesha Moesha Everybody Everybody Wife Wife Jamie Foxx JamieFoxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Flippin Out Flipping Out____ Flipping Out Flipping Out Flippin Out Flippin Out
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny I South Prk Presents Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry Chug Elephant Mickey Sheriff Jakeand Mickey Doc Mc Sofia |Mickey Doc Mc Mickey
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid aid SaveBell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywd Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Queer Eye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Variety Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr |Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda '70s '70s '70s '70s Standing 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 FNeelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Ellen Movie Movie
GSN 179 1799 19 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Cajun Paw Cajun Paw Cajun Paw Cajun Paw Cajun Pawn Cajun Pawn Caun Paw Caun Pawn Cajun Paw Cajun Pawn
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Donna Selling NY Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve Genevieve
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSNToday HSNToday HSN Today Household Helpers Health RRJ. Graziano
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13150 Folk Art Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Cleaning Secrets Denim & Co.@
SPIKE 7 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Haunted Collector
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married There Yet Browns Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 13919 Kids 19 Kids First Day Multiples BabyStry BabyStry 19 Kids 19 Kids Pregnant Pregnant Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Hotels Hotels Bourdain Lost Survivors
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Vegas Vegas
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith |Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 White Collar White Collar Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117117117 117149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker Law & Order
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live |NASCAR UEFAPre.
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour UFC Unleashed UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Bi Break Florida
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Next Bite Into the Saltwater Americana The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Lightning Heat DoFlorida ReelFish SportsUnlimited Playing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAW Patrol Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball TitansGo! Beyblade Pok6mon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNNNewsroom LegalViewwith
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashington 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 Fs -The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning SNN GoodMorning SNN GoodMorning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 7 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music Dukes Hazzard
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed Catfish ICatfish Catfish
VH1- 50 50 50 5 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Tanning of America;


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Unforgiven Cop Land ('97) 2 Corruption battle. (R) (CC) (HD) Daylight ('96 A tunnel collapse traps commuters. Demo.Man
INE 3 3 3 3 (1 ITed 1 2) Mark Wahlberg. Man's teddy bear (:05) Kiss of Death ('95) ** Ex-con (:50) Lethal Weapon ('87, Action) ***/2 A re- Engage-
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 20 420 threatens relationship. (R) (CC) turns snitch. (R) (CC) tirin o ets a new partner. (CC) meant
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Apollo 13 ('95) Problem in space. (CC) Undercover Brother (02) Jawbreaker ('99) *1/2 (R) (CC) F. Four (05) (CC)
EN 150 150 1 50 1 50 150 350 IClaiborne (:45) Think Like a Man ('12, Comedy) **'/2 (:50) M*A*S*H (70, Comedy) ***'/2 Exploits of (:50) Austin Powers: International
ENC 10 1_ I __10 (ia 95) jFour couples mani plate each other. Korean War medical unit. (R) (CC) IMan of Mystery ('97)
HBO 230302323020240 Mildred Pierce: Part One & Part Two A 1930s In Good Company ('05, Comedy) *** Man's Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day The Return
HBO 302 30 302 30 30 302 400 divorcee opens a restaurant. new boss is half his age. (CC) (08 Social dilemmas.**
HBO2 3303 303 303 30 30 303 402 Lethal Weapon 4 Chinese smugglers. Chavez Herblock-Black White ('13) :10) Behind the Candelabra ('13) (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Campaign ('12) (R) 1(:05) Romy & Michele (' 97) (:40) Chernobyl Diaries (12) Chain Reaction ** Pair seek culprits.
SHOW 340 30 30 3 3 3 (15) Smiley (12, Horror) Caitlin Gerard. Fresh The Rundown ('03, Action) **'/2 A bounty Beauty Shop ('05, Comedy) Queen Latifah. A
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 3_65 men paranoid about online killer. hunter seeks a mobster's son. (CC) hairstylist opens her own saon.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Chuck and Buck Friends (:05) The Darkest Hour (11) ** Resistance ('07) Man works for :15) The 13th Warrior (99, Action) An Arabic
TM__ 350_ 3_3_0 8 reunite. (R) Aliens hunt humans. (CC) KGB during Cold War. poet fights for the Vikings. (CC)
TOPM 5 6 6 1 2 Jezebel ('38, Drama) ***'/2 Bette Davis. A Test Pilot ('38) *** An alcoholic test pilot en- (:15) Mighty Joe Young ('49, Adventure) A giant
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Southern belle stirs up trouble. (CC) dangers the lives of others. (CC) ape is brought to civilization.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Daylight A tunnel collapse. |Demolition Man ('93) **'/2 A cop in the future. (CC) Road House **'/2 Bouncer makes right.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320420 Max on Set Fever Pitch ('05) Woman competes (:20) Promised Land (12, Drama) Natural gas (:15) Payback ('99, Thriller) Mel Gibson. A dou-
_INE u (R) for boyfriend's love. ]company and rural town. (CC) ble-crossed thief seeks revenge.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321422 Pitch Perf Ray ('04) The life and career of Ray Charles. (CC() (:05) The Eagle (11) Lost Roman army. The Watch (12)
S150110150150 10 (:05) Grand Canyon ('91, Drama) Random events (20) That's My Boy (12, Comedy) Irresponsible (:20) Finding Neverland ('04, Drama) *** The
ENC 150 150 1501 150 150 350 g unite a diverse group. (CC) dad reconnects with son. (CC) inspiration for "Peter Pan." (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Mildred Pierce A hit res- (15) Hereon Earth ('00, Romance) *1/2Chris The Man in the Iron Mask ('98) Musketeers plot (:15) Mary and Martha
HB 302 30 30taurant. (R) Klein. Preppie falls for a rival's girl. to replace abusive king. (CC) ('13, Drama) s1
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 You See Me Darwin (CC) (HD) Presumed Innocent ('90) -k (R) (CC) IRounders (98) Student plays poker. (R) Ocean's12
HBO3 304304304304 304404 GhostCity (35) The Debt ('11) Nazi warcriminal. White Noise ('05, Thriller) ** (1:0) Flightof the Phoenix ('04) (CC)
OW 30 30 34 34 30 3 The Reunion ** Bail Breaking Upwards ('10) **'/2 As Cool As I Am (13) Teenager (:15) Knife Fight (12, Drama) Rob Lowe. A politi-
HOnW W0 3( 34 34 3 w M bonds business. Couple ends slowly. (CC) grows into her sexuality. cal strategist's ob gets tough.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 The Reluctant Fundamentalist (:50) Newsies ('92) *1/2 The wholesale cost of newspapers Undiscovered ('05) Pell James. Passing
T 3 3333 8 ('13) Post-9/11 America. rises and two newsboys organize a strike. A chance meeting. (CC) (09)
Cold Blood She Wore a Yellow Ribbon ('49) (:15) Guys and Dolls ('55, Musical)A gambler bets that he can persuade a 1776 (72) Path to
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 (R) Cavalry vs. Indians. mission worker to go on a date withhim.b bthteafreedom. (C7) Ph
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11T:00) Road House ('89) **1/2 IGame of Arms (R) Gladiator ('00, Drama) **** Rome's greatest general turns ladiator.
pINE n 30 3 3 3 3 0 (11:45) Erin Brockovich ('00, Drama) A secre- Stash House ('12) A couple is im- (:40) Top Gun ('86, Action) Tom Cruise. Pilot Wedding
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 320 42 tary's crusade brings out truth. prisoned in their home. trainee falls for his instructor. (CC) (05)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Cloud Atlas (12) 1(:55) Dream House ('11) (CC) Never Been Kissed ('99) ** (:20) The Three Stooges ('12) ** (CC()
EN 150 150 150 150 1 ( 1: 40) Cold Mountain ('03, Drama) Civil War sol- Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle ('03) *1/2 The (:10) The Amazing Spider-Man (12, Action)
I 0"" 150 3 dier reunited with lover. (COC) girls track a treacherous ex-Ang el. Young man attains super powers.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 400 Mildred Pierce: Part Four & Part Five Mildred fights with her Anna Smith Entrapment ('99, Thriller) Sean Connery. A sexy 42 ('13) Bravery and cour-
HBO 302333daughter. (CC) (R( (HD( (R3 agent baits a master art thief. age. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Pushing Tin ('99) Real Sports (HD) The Place Beyond the Pines Life of stealing. (R) Just Like Heaven ('05) (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 (20) Prometheus ('12) *** Space expedition. (CC) (:25) The Long Kiss Goodnight ('96) Volcano Lava flows in L.A.
SSHOW 340 30 30 30 30 Fame High ('12) *** Before and After ('96, Drama) ***A teen The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11) Coach Carter Season
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Arts high school. may have killed his girlfriend. (CC) 1-_** Marrying Edward. (CC) jeopardized.
MTMO 0 5 35 3 3 3 3 Men Gun Shy ('00) **A DEA agent (:15) Being John Malkovich ('99) Hapless pup- (:10) Cool Runnings ('93, Adventure) **1/2 Ja-
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 1 385 Brooms works and goes to therapy. peteer finds secret portal. (CC) maican men form a bobsled team.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 The Bad and the Beautiful ('52) Elmer Gantry ('60) A fire-and-brimstone preacher gets caught Butterflies Are Free (72, Romance) Lovers
IM I 12 Power in Hollywd. in a compromising situation. (CC) learn the meaning of being free.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Scarface ('83) (R) Braveheart ('95) ***/2 Mel Gibson. A Scottish hero leads a rebellion. (R) (CC) Mission 3 ('06)
INE 320320 320 320 320 320 420 The Game ('97) An unusual game Identity Thief (13, Comedy) **'/2 A man The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) *** Agent Max on Set
N 320 320 320takes over a man's life. searches for who stole his life. (R) (CC) seeks to ex pose CIA crimes. (CC) (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Dark Knight ('12) Apollo 13 ('95) An explosion aboard a spacecraft. Chasing Mavericks Learning to surf. Bowfinger
N 150 150 150 150 150350 Hotel Transylvania Mon- :0) Premium Rush ('12, Thriller) (:45) Fools Rush In ('96, Comedy) A couple sur- Striking Distance ('93) A cop sus-
IN ""0 55 ( sters ather. M-Cyclist pursued. (CC) prised by pregnancy marries. pects a police cover-up.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 302 40 Love, Marilyn ('12) Film Now You See Me ('13, Thriller)*** Illusion- Supernova ('00) ** Alien artifact Birthday (R)(:15) Harry Potter&
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 02 star's lie. ists take on bank heists. (CC) (HD()) endangers starship. (CC) Chamber (02)
HBO2 3303 303 303 30 30 303 402 (11:30) Burt ('13) (:15) Date Movie ('06) *(CC) 1(:40) Journey 2: Island (12) Two Weeks Notice Millionaire in love.
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 (:05) Come See the Paradise ('90) **/2 Everybody Has a Plan Man becomes brother. |(:25) The Return ('06) **
SHOw 30 30 30 30 34 Sling Blade ('96, Drama) ***l/2 A sim- (:15) Trevor Noah: African Ameri- Barbershop 2: Back in Business ('04) Calvin's Dawn 2
SHOW 340 34m 340 340 34 340 365 pl-minded man befriends a boy. (R) (CC() can South African. (R) shop is in danger again. (CC) (12
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (1: 0) Hav Plenty ('98) A writer falls for (:40) Broken Kingdom ('13) ** (:15) Kingdom Come ('11) Journey (:45) Crazy for Love ('05) ** Love
TMIC 3 5 0 his best friend. (CC) Lives of strangers. (R) (CC) of first-time director. in an as lum.(R (CCR) (
TOPM 65 65 6 16 2 Anastasia ('56, Drama) *** A woman pre- Butterfield 8 ('60, Drama) **1/2 Call girl and Two Women (60, Drama) Sophia Loren. Two
TOM 1 tends to be a lost princess. (NR) married man pursue affair. (CC) womenstrugg lethrouhWW ll.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 A Perfect Getaway (*'09) *** Poseidon ('06) Trapped with fear. (CC) Face/Off ('97) John Travolta. Fed changes face.
pINE 03032023 03 :20) Moonrise Kingdom (12, Drama) Love A Night at the Roxbury ('98) ** Magic Mike (12, Drama) Channing Tatum. A Snitch (13)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 causes young couple to run away. Two unhip brothers. (CC) stripper tries to find a life outside.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Fall Down ('93) (R) (:10) Sideways ('04) Wine road trip. (R) (:20) The Watch ('12) **1 2 Alien invasion. Congenial. ('05) *1/2
N 5 5 15 15 (:153 10) Resident Evil: Retribution ('12) (:50) AntrTrust ('01, Thriller) *'/2 Computer (:45) Batman Forever ('95,Action) Two of 5th Elem.
ENC 150 15 15 15 150 50 Virus spreads. (CC) geek's dream job turns deadly. (CC) Batman's enemies want him gone. (97)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 400 Big Miracle ('12) Reporter saves (:45) Pure Country 2: The Gift (10) Woman (:45) Ice Age: Continental Drift (12) (:15) Burt Wonderstone
HBO 1 3 3 family of gray whales. makes mistakes &tries to atone. Changing continents. ('13) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Taxi ('04) Cabbie helps cop. (:40) Life of Pi ('12) Shipwreck. (CC) (:50) Fall to Grace Oblivion *** Vital resources.
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Drive Me 1(:25) 42 (13) Bravery and courage. (CC() (:35) Mary and Martha ('13) (:10) Broken City ('13) Mayor's scandal.
SHOW 34 340 340 340 340 340 365 1Another Day, Another Time (13) (:40) Inside "Inside As Cool As I Am ('13) Teenager Silver Linings Playbook ('12) Emotionally dam-
SHOnW 0 3 3 3 3 w 6Film soundtrack. (CC) Llewyn Davis" (R) grows into her sexuality. aged man reclaims life. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Reluctant Carlito's Way ('93) A drug dealer pledges to go straight, but The Cold Light of Day ('12) ** (35) The Iron Lady (12 Meryl
h- 13 his friends pull him back into crime. Findin kidnappers. (CC) Streep. Margaret Thatcher.
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 ( 1115) Yankee Doodle Dandy ('42) (:45) Cyrano de Bergerac ('50) A swordsman (:45) Charly ('68, Drama) *** Cliff Robertson. (:45) Philly
1O A man of music. (CC) loves a woman from afar. (CC) A man becomes a genius. (CC) (93)

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ABC 2 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC_ ] 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 1 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H] 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2W-I 2 2 2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX_ 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZ Live Judy IJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury __Jud Judy
PBSC I 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece Thomas Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS M6 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Travel Globe Trekker Railway Journey Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS JM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Paint This Sew It All Thomas |Sid Clifford WordGirl Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW AM 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW I 9 9 9 4 America jAmerica Paternity Paternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WLF 2I 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM] 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF i 23 23 23 95 5 Pasi6n Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Laura Fuego en la sangre
UNIV6Z 15 15 15 6 Hoy Larosade Lamujerdel El gordo y laflaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Tanked: Unfiltered Dirty Jobs Swamp Wars Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife JamieFoxx|JamieFoxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Hsewives Southern Days Summer Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Community Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh |Tosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136136136136 99 45250 Sheriff |Jakeand Liv A.N.T. DogBlog DogBlog DogBlog DogBIog GoodLck Liv Liv Liv
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & Ci Sex & exCity Sex & City Sex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Friday Night Tykes Friday Night Tykes
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba Boy World Bo World Boy World Boy World Middle Middle
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 21/2 Men 21/2Men Movie How I Met
GSN 179 1799 19 179 34 179 184 Lingo |Lingo Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Deal or No Deal Shop Shop Shop Shop
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Brady Brady Brady Brady Little House Little House
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American American American American American American American American American American Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 R.J. Graziano Rara Avis Slinky Brand Slinky Brand RJ Graziano Rara Avis
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Mom's Got Game Mom's Got Game Mom's Got Game Mom's Got Game Mom's Got Game
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Q Check Dennis Basso Folk Art Outdoor Living Earth Brands Fill Your Freezer
SPIKE 57 57 57 7 29 63 54 Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Cougar Friends Friends Friends IFriends Queens Queens
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids Little Little Gown Gown Four Weddings Gown Gown
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Lost Survivors Lost Survivors Variety Meals Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Storage Storage Container Container Container |Container Container Container
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke (:50) Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace CSI: Miami Law & Order
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Law& Order WGN Midday News Law & Order Law & Order Law & OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside Insiders NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly Highly Insiders ESPN FC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 UEFA Champions Leag ue Soccer UEFA Pre. UEFA Champions League Soccer Crowd Go Wild
FSN 172 172 172 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Game 365 Icons of Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 In Play with Jimmy The Golf Fix LPGATourGolf Big Break Florida In Play with Jimmy
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 SportsDash 2014 Olympic Winter Games NASCAR Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLB Baseball Women's College Basketball HallFame InsideUCF Iconsof Game365
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Wallykaza Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly Invasion Sanjay Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 8012412446 20 257 TomJerry TomJerry TomJerry Tom Jerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 MSNBC Live Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 611 11 News Paid SNN News Daytime Paid INews Paid News News News Live @ 5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Tattoo Titans Tattoo Titans Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 2171 Basketball Wive Single Ladies Couples Therapy Mob Wives Movie


How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"Rally" After his bar crawl
the previous night, Barney
is struck with a massive
hangover on the morning
of his wedding, leading the
rest of the gang to go out
and hunt down some of the
ludicrous ingredients in the
famous Stinson Hangover
Fixer Elixer.(HD)

8 p.m. on CW
"These Violent Delights
Have Violent Ends" In the
wake of the disaster at the
sector, Roman and Sophia
find that their Uncle Castor
has arrived for the funeral,
much to Roman's appre-
hension; Emery turns to
Grayson for comfort when
Roman avoids her. (HD)

Almost Human
8 p.m. on FOX
"Beholder" During their
investigation to find the
suspect who murdered a
"chrome," Det. Kennex and
Dorian begin to uncover the
killer's intention to pursue
perfection by stealing the
DNA of his victims with a
simple pinprick to the back
of the neck. (HD)

Antiques Roadshow
8 p.m. on PBS
"Baton Rouge" At the LSU
Museum of Art, Mark takes
a look at pieces created
by local artist Clementine
Hunter; the appraisers
evaluate a political poster,
three paintings by local
artists and the founders of
Newcomb pottery, and a
collection of NASA photo-
graphs. (HD)

8 p.m. on SYFY
"Stalking" It is realized that
Santos is the leader of the
Mutt uprising, and the Pack


Liam reminded Katie that
she must hurry up and let Ridge
know how she felt about him.
However, Katie thought that she
would be hypocritical if she were
to act on her feelings for her for-
mer brother-in-law. Rick put his
past resentment toward Ridge
aside for the sake of Brooke's
happiness. Bill contemplated
making a grand gesture toward
Brooke as a means to win her
back. Katie was forced to come
to terms with the sacrifice that
she was making in the name of
family and honor. Feeling that
he had lost Brooke forever, Bill
drowned his sorrows in a large
bottle of scotch. Donna made a
bold move when she planted a
passionate kiss on an unsuspect-
ing recipient. Bill was surprised
to have found solace from his
heartbreak in an unlikely source.
Wait to See: Katie makes a pain-
ful confession. Hope's business
trip quickly turns into pleasure.
A Forrester family secret begins
to emerge.

Abigail informed Sami that

she and EJ shared a secret. A
mysterious figure spied on Rafe
and Jordan. JJ defeated Theresa
once and for all. Jennifer took
another step in moving on from
Daniel. Marlena grew increas-
ingly suspicious of Nicole.
Abigail confessed to EJ that she
couldn't just walk away from
him. Sonny and Gabi got into
a heated argument when he ac-
cused her of throwing Kate and
Sami under the bus. JJ finally
admitted the truth to Jennifer.
Brady and Eric had a bitter en-
counter, resulting in Brady get-
ting drunk with Theresa. Daniel
defended Nicole to Marlena.
Wait to See: Jordan must face
her past. Marlena makes a deal
with the devil. Abigail and EJ
come to an understanding.

Patrick gave Robin an ulti-
matum after finding out why
she was distancing herself from
her family. Felix wondered if
he and Brad wanted the same
things. Morgan warned Lucas
about Julian's true nature. Julian
and Ava's bond was tested as
the war escalated between the
Corinthoses and the Jeromes.
Just as Robin and Patrick were

accepts his offer to dis-
cuss a truce; however, the
meeting proves to be a trap,
and the Pack suffers heavy
losses, forcing Elena and
Clay to go on the offensive.

Mike & Molly
9 p.m. on CBS
"Mind Over Molly" After
Mike urges her relentlessly
to do so, Molly reluctantly
agrees to go and see a
therapist. (HD)

Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Ancestors" Vincent
exposes his existence to
the world when he joins
a national talk show; Cat
comes face-to-face with
Vincent, who is on a hunt
to find more on his beastly
origins, while working on
a covert case, spurring the
two to cooperate with each
other. (HD)

The Following
9 p.m. on FOX
"Fly Away" Weston inter-

about to solve their differences,
Victor showed up unannounced.
An emboldened Elizabeth hoped
Nikolas would see things her
way. Lulu was happy for Dante
but had trouble hiding her true
feelings. Emma and Patrick
were heartbroken by Robin's an-
nouncement. Michael wondered
if he could ever trust Kiki again.
Sam was surprised by Julian's
vulnerability. TJ reserved a hotel
room while Olivia planned to
give him and Molly some sage
advice. Wait to See: "General
Hospital" celebrates its 13,000th
episode on Monday. AJ retraces
his steps on the night of Connie's
murder. Nathan shows Kiki the
file on her father.

Hilary was jealous of Kelly's
chemistry with Jack. Chloe was
surprised to see Chelsea at the
benefit but asked her to stay
anyway. Tyler agreed to meet
with Mariah. Colin told Cane
that he didn't think it would be
long before everyone realized
that he'd changed. Meanwhile,
Lauren confronted Jill about
her relationship with Colin.
Jack convinced Chelsea to stick
around for the auction. Sharon
had another encounter with

Shakira returns to join fel-
low celebrity musicians and
coaches Adam Levine, Usher
and Blake Shelton for the
sixth-season premiere of
"The Voice," airing Monday
at 8 p.m. on NBC.

venes when Ryan and Max
attempt to bring the FBI in
for back-up with hopes of
executing their mission;
Joe's relationship reaches a
new level, and he finds him-
self treading unchartered
waters. (HD)

Cassie and asked if she was
haunting her because of the
secret she was keeping from
Nick. Later, Nick urged Sharon
to move up her therapy ap-
pointment. Across town, Avery
and Dylan enjoyed a romantic
evening together and celebrated
their happiness without having
to sneak around or worry about
their past. Ian realized that
Summer and Faith are Nikki's
grandchildren. Wait to See: Jack
confronts Billy. Nick and Dylan
share a common goal. Michael
and Kevin try to help Chloe.


ABC7 News @ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelor ((C) (N) (4) (01) Castle: Room 147 The
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight ((C) (N) case of a murdered actor seems
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ ((CC) (N) The Insider Almost Human: Beholder A The Following: Fy Away Ryan FOX 13 10:00 News Top sto-
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50 33 _95 (TVPG) (CC) (TVPG) (CC) negra Reina de cocafna. Griselda Blanco. (R) Griselda Blanco. (N)
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AMIC 56 56 (5:30) Demolition Man ('93) A 1990s policeman chases a Road House ('89, Action) **-y2 Patrick Swayze. A bouncer takes a job atRod House
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BET c35 35 35 3 40 22 T70 e106 & Park Top 10 videos selected by the To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Keyshia Fam- The Soul Man
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BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 Vanderpump Rules Staff re- Vanderpump Rules Drama Real Housewives Beverly Vanderpump Rules: Secrets Real Housewives Beverly
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COM 6666 6666 1 S T South Park: Tosh.O Phil ColbertRepo Daily Show(CC) Futurama(V14 Futurama: SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R) SouthPik SouthPark:
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ES 82 82 82 82 11 118160 enemy. (C) (H1D) Brennen's revenge. (HD) (HlI) (c(HD) lled. ((C(H)(D)
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TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Dallas: Love & Family Famiy Dallas: Guilt by Association Dallas: Legacies Executing a Dallas: The Return Bad part- Lives of Nashville Wives CMA
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CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talking Football
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8 p.m. on CBS
"Bulletproof" After discov-
ering faulty bulletproof
vests in a truck filled with
stolen US Marine Corps
merchandise, the NCIS
team attempts to track
down both the source and
any vests that may have
potentially been shipped to
overseas military person-
nel. (HD)
The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"Long Way Back from
Hell" Rebekah awakens in
chains and finds that she
is being held at the mercy
of a vengeful witch from
her past; Elijah seeks help
in saving Klaus and Re-
bekah, but Marcel ponders
whether he should reveal
the information that could
trace their locations. (HD)

8 p.m. on FOX
"Frenemies" Rachel and
Santana's friendship is put
on the outs when Santana
tries out for and acquires
the role of Rachel's under-
study for "Funny Girl"; Tina
and Artie face-off for the
title of class valedictorian
back in Lima. (HD)
The Voice
8 p.m. on NBC
"The Blind Auditions Pre-
miere, Part 2" Vocalists from
across the country continue
trying to impress celebrity
coaches Adam Levine, Blake
Shelton, Shakira and Usher
enough to win a spot on
one of their teams through
their singing skills alone as
the blind auditions go on.
New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"Sister II" When Abby an-
nounces her intent to stay
in Los Angeles, Jess begins


Hawaiian actor Jason
Momoa is known for his
roles in such sci-fi and
fantasy productions as
"Stargate: Atlantis" and
"Conan the Barbarian."

Jason Momoa

His latest role in "The
Red Road," premiering
Thursday, Feb. 27, at 9
p.m. on Sundance, is
something quite different
for him. "You know, as
an actor, you don't really
want to have too many
limitations on what you
want to play," Momoa
says. "I have been very
fortunate to have played,
like, fantasy and sci fi.
It's fun because there are

no limitations in those
worlds. When this came
along, much in the same
way of 'Game of Thrones'
when Drogo came up,
there wasn't anyone
- I was like, 'This is my
role. This is perfectly
made for me.' And when
I got to meet Bridget
(Carpenter) and Aaron
(Guzikowski), you know,
I don't have a lot of stuff
that demonstrates the
things that I do in this
show, and they took a
chance, and obviously I
auditioned, and I wanted
it. And when I want
something, I am going to
get it."

"Mixology," premiering
Wednesday at 9:31 p.m.
on ABC, takes place in
a bar over the course of
one night. "We just kind
of sat down and thought
what would be the
best, most interesting
show to us, how to do it
differently, how to show
people, like, meeting and
falling in love and that
comedy in a different
way," says executive
producer Scott Moore.

to panic as soon as she
finds that her sister has
taken an interest in one of
her loftmates; Winston puts
off checking his test results
from the LAPD entrance
examination. (HD)
Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"Tears of a Clown" The
squad is left to deal with
the reemergence of a serial
kidnapper from the '80s
who would be dressed as
a clown during his abduc-
tions; Jane and Casey
consider taking their rela-
tionship to the next level;
Maura deals with a relation-
ship. (HD)

Brooklyn Nine-Nine
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"The Apartment" Gina
decides to help rescue Jake
when his escalating debt
puts him at risk of losing
his place; Captain Holt and
Sergeant Jeffords evaluate
the precinct's performance;

"And we didn't really
think about the structure
of TV and how it works
and all of the rules. And
so I think we actually
kind of broke a lot of
rules. So, I think ABC
was, like, 'OK.' They just
stopped. We won't do
them. But it's like, you
know, ten leads, one
night, one bar. Even our
structure where each
episode is really about
two people that we
highlight, and we focus
on them, and it's sort of
a romantic comedy every
week. That really hasn't
been done."

On Sunday, March 2,
Ellen De Generes
returns to host "The
86th Annual Academy
Awards," airing at 8
p.m. on ABC. Executive
producers Craig Zadan
and Neil Meron are also
back. They like their
productions big, so
expect a glitzy spectacle.
Best Picture nominees
include "American
Hustle," "Captain
Phillips," "Dallas Buyers
Club," "Gravity, "Her,"
"Nebraska," "Philomena,"
"12 Years a Slave" and
"The Wolf of Wall Street."

Will (David Walton) is talked
into baby-sitting Marcus so
that Fiona can go on a job
interview, but the situation
gets complicated when they
receive a last minute invita-
tion to a once in a lifetime
charity pool party hosted by
rap star Lil Jon on "About a
Boy," a new NBC series air-
ing Tuesday at 9:01 p.m.

while on patrol, Rosa and
Boyle run into a weekend
squad officer. (HD)

It seemed odd that
Oprah Winfrey would
do a reality series
focusing on Lindsay
Lohan. OWN president
Sheri Salata explains
why they decided to do
the show, "Lindsay,"
which premieres Sunday,
March 9, at 10 p.m. on
the network. "Oprah and
Lindsay Lohan met in
New York City following
her sixth stay in rehab,"
Salata says. "They had
a candid conversation
about addiction,
alcoholism, Adderall, and
Lindsay having become
the epitome of child star
gone wrong. A few weeks
later, shooting began on
a documentary series
following Lindsay's
attempts to rebuild her
life, directed by Amy Rice
of the Emmy-winning
film 'By the People.'
There are times when
Lohan didn't show up
when she said she'd be
there, and there were
difficulties throughout.
But it's also a compelling
documentary about a
young woman trying to
make changes and the
difficulties she faces."

FEB. 25
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The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"The Award" Frankie finds
out that Mike is going to
receive an award, but he
doesn't think it is such a big
deal, trying to avoid having
to attend the ceremony;
Sue attempts to get the stu-
dents connected with each
other; Axl tries to track
down a mystery girl. (HD)
Survivor: Cagayan
8 p.m. on CBS
"Hot Girl with a Grudge"
Eighteen competitors,
organized into tribes that
specialize in brawn, brains
and beauty, arrive in the
Philippines province of
Cagayan to compete for
a cash prize, but three of
them face a game-changing
decision only minutes into
the competition. (HD)


8 p.m. on CW
"Time of Death" Oliver re-
cruits Sara to join the Arrow
team as they investigate
a mastermind villain who
utilizes technology to break
open any bank vault of his
choice in Starling City; Lau-
rel declines Oliver's invita-
tion to join a welcome home
party for Sara. (HD)
8 p.m. on NBC
"Fear and Loathing" Monroe
and Connor are forced to
make a difficult choice
in order to survive while
in New Vegas; Miles isn't
certain that he can trust
Neville to help him take
the Patriots down; Aaron
and Priscilla have differing
opinions about the nano
code. (HD)
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Blame it on the Rainstick"
Noah is released from his

9 L 9
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anger management pro-
gram and seems calmer for
it, but George decides that
he must test the effects in
case it's a ruse; Tessa skips
out on "senior tanning" to
meet a "new age" band that
is not what they appear to
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Brother's Keeper" Stephen
makes a deal with Jedikiah
in an attempt to restore
balance between his lives;
Cara and Russell try to
bring in a new break-out,
but must first agree to use
a trap from Ultra; Jedikiah
grows closer in his endeav-
ors to change his future.
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Tom & Maya" Tom hasn't
seen the dating scene for
about ten years, but after
his fiance dumps him, his
best friends decide he
needs to go back out and

The Race Is On

1. A pro stunt driver, a
racing analyst and a
comic serve as hosts for
this series, which often
features the trio staging
absurd races between
vastly different types of

2. On this elimination-
competition series,
the race is between 11
teams of two people,
while the course takes
them around the world.

3. This 1965 slapstick
comedy film follows
an around-the-world
automobile race at the
turn of the 20th century,
its stakes raised by
the rivalry between
daredevils The Great
Leslie and Professor

4. Inspired by an outlaw
coast-to-coast car race
in the 1970s, this 1981
comedy film of the
same name boasts an
all-star cast headed by
Burt Reynolds.

ADA Rafael Barba (Raul
Esparza) charges the SVU
to find proof that popular
comedian Josh Galloway's
demeaning jokes about
women and rape incited a
student's assault by two of
his fans on "Law & Order:
Special Victims Unit," airing
Wednesday at 9 p.m. on
meet people; Tom's first
encounter is with a brutal
and beautiful attorney who
deals some harsh blows.

5. A remake of the 1975
cult classic starring
David Carradine, this
2008 action thriller (and
its 2010 prequel and
2012 sequel) focuses
on a deadly demolition
derby between prison
inmates that airs as
a hit TV series in its
dystopian society.

6. This 2008 family
movie was a live-action
adaptation of the
Japanese anime/manga
franchise that aired as a
popular cartoon series
in the U.S. beginning in
1967, in which the racing
hero drove the powerful
Mach 5.

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ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC)O (N) The Award Noah's anger. ily: The Feud &MayaDating Em Like My Daddy Anymore
26 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) Mike'saward. (CC(N)(HD) (CC)(N)(HD) scene return. Juliette's new song attracts pro-
______ day. (N(HD) ____________(N() HD) ______ ____________ ducer. (N)
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorld TheList(NV6) AskAmerica Middle Mike's Suburgatiy(N) Modern: The (:31)Mixology Nashville Juliette's new
2N est news. News (N) (HD) (TVG) award. (HD) Feud (N) (N)(HD) son (C) (N) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle Mike's Suburgatiy(N) Modern: The (:31)(Mixology Nashville Juliette's new
7 7 News(N) (CC) (N) (CC) (R) award. (HDP) Feud(N) (N (HD song. (CC) (N)(HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) Survivor: Cagayan: Hot Girl with a Grudge Eighteen corn- Criminal Minds: GabbyA hunt
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pmLoca Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N) (H) petitors arrive in the Philippines province of Cagayan, but fora missing 4-year-old leads
10 0 news report. Scott Pelley (N HD) three of them face a game-changing decision only minutes theteam to discover shocking
______(N) (HD) into the competition. (((C) (N) (HD)) secrets.
CBS 2151 5 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Survivor: Cagayan: Hot Girl with a Grudge Three competi- Criminal Minds: Gabby Cap-
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NBC 8 8 8 8 o8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC)O (N) Loathing Monroe and Connor Unit: Comic Perversion Popular tions SVU helps track down a
8 and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) face a hard decision. (CC) (N) comedian's fansassaultstu- rapist. (CC) (N) (HD)
(HD) dent. (N)
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) Revolution: Fear and Loathing Law & Order: Special Victims Chicago P.D.: Conventions
2 0 News ( tune (N) (HD)) Hard decision. (N) Unit Fans assault. SVU assistance. (N)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider American Idol: 13 Finalists Perform The top 13 finalists FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 11 eventsofthedav areexamined (CC) (N) (HD) perform for the judges and the American public, but for one riesofthenewsdav are up-
3 13 13 13 13 13 and reported bythe FOX 13 vocalist, this performance will be their last on the show. (CC) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) ______ (N) (HD)) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV American Idol: 13 Finalists Perform The top 13 finalists FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
___ ____ news; weather. (N) (R) HD) I p_____erform for the judges and the American public, news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: Ireland's Wild River NOVA: Ground Zero Super Skyscrapers Luxurious
C 3 3 3 3 News (C) port(N) (HD)) Natural history. (N) Supertower Final floors. (R) residence. (N) (HD)
PBS o204 204o 16 Sesame Street Experience Cat in Hat (R) Peg + Cat (CC) Great Continental Railway Old House (R) Home (CC) (R) Pioneers of Television: Mini-
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PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: Ireland's Wild River NOVA: Ground Zero Super Skyscrapers Luxurious
x p3News(CC) ort(N) (HD) Natural history. (N) Supertower Final floors. (R) residence. (N) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Modern Phil's Modern: Ar- Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CO Arrow: Time of Death Break The Tomorrow People Deal News @ lOpm (N) (HD)
A 6 father. rested (HD) (HP (HD) into vaults. (N) (HD)) withJedikiah. (N) (HD)
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W 9 9 9 4 ()HD)) Thanks, Man (HD) 4(HD) into vaults. (N) (HD)) withJedikiah. (N) (PHD) Work
MYN 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud College Basketball: Texas A&M Aggies at LSU Tigers Law & Order: Criminal Intent
________ (IVPG) (IVPG) from Pete Maravich Assembly Center (Live) (CC) Bomb kills robber.
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywd (N) (HD) Cleveland (CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Special Victims
8 ( 1 HD) 4HD)) 4(HD) Bomb kills robber. Dirydrug company. Unit Killer minister.
IND 12 12 12 3 Modern Phil's Modern: Ar- Big Bang (CC) BigBang(CC) Law& Order: Special Victims Law&O Order: Special Victims Office:The Office (C) (HD)
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M 22 44 10 (CC) ()HD) (CC) ________(C cles Show
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50 32 5 (TVPG) (CC) (IVPG) (CC) esperanza para evitar la explosion de una bomba. Griselda Blanco. (N)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias(CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
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A14 1HD) (1HD)) apart. 1HD)) ding. (CC)(R) (HD) 1(HD) )(HD) [4HD) Wahlburger (N)
Braveheart ('95, Drama) ***1/2 Mel Gibson, Sophie Marceau. A simple farmer manages to become a legendary (:01) Mission: Impossible III
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 hero as he mounts a grassroots resistance against England's tyrannical occupation of Scotland. (R) (CC) ('06) Spy vs. dealer.
AI 4 4 4 4 o 610 ending Bigfoot: Further Evi- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Treehouse Masters Family Treehouse Masters Studio
L 44 44 44 44 6 60 dence:CSrBigfoot available. available, clubhouse. (R) (HD) treehouse.(CC)(R) (H14D)
BET 35 35 35 35 4 2220 106 & Park BowWow and KeshiaChante countdown the Apollo Live Amateur talent. To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
B- 3 3 3 3 top 10 videos chosen by the audience. (HD) (C) this time.
BRAV 68 68 68 68 5 18 Legally Blonde ('01) A frivolous college student gets seri- Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of At-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 5 18S ous about law when she enrolls in Harvard. (CC) Couples' night feud. Masquerade ball. (R) lanta NeNe drama. (R)
COM 666666 151 South Pik (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) ColbertRepo Daily Show(R) Wrkholic(R) South Prk(R) South Park South Prk(R) Wrkholic(N) Broad City
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 D HD) R) HD) HD HD Newfad. (HD) SHD 1V14 N
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4321 Dude, You're Screwed Surviv- Naked and Afraid Man and Naked and Afraid Man and Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re-
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6 6 6 6 0 2 o (4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keep Up with the Kardashians Cameras The Soup (HD) Burning Love
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 unavailable, news. (HD) (HD) follow socialite and family. (HD) 1(HD)
ES 82 82 82 82118118160 Burn Notice: Fearless Leader Burn Notice: Signals and White Collar Brawlers Boxing White Collar Brawlers Medical How I Rock (R) How I Rock (R)
E 11 118 Crime boss. (HD1) Codes Selling secrets, resolution. (R) (HD) manager box. (R) [4HD) )(HD)
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17285 EWTN Men Women Daily Mass Celebration of the EWTN Live Interviews on EWTN HolyRosary Catalogue Vaticano
EWTN 24324324 12 178 Nightly (H) Love Hol Eucharist. (N) evangelism. Nightly (R) (1VG) (TYG)
FAi 55 5 5 55 10n46 19 The Middle (CC) The Middle (CC) Melissa & Melissa& Melissa& Baby Daddy Movie
FA1 5 5 10 46 199 () (HD1) Joey (HD) Joey(HD) Joey (HD) (HD) 41)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -1 164 Diners, Diners (R) (HD) Restaurant: Impossible Madi- Restaurant Takeover: Brown- Buy Restau- Mystery(R) Restaurant: Impossible In just
DF 3 3 rive-ins (R) son,Tenn.(R)(HD) stone Bistro (HD() ra t(N) (H[)D) two days. (HD))
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Thor ('11 )*** A warrior is banished to Captain America: The First Avenger ('11, Action) *** A regular guy The Americans Mission
F__ ___ _I Earth, leaving him to fight off evil forces, is transformed into a super soldier and battles evil villains. goes awry. (N) (HD)
GSN 179171917191719 17 9184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud MindofaMan MindofaMan FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
GSN 179179179179 34 179 184 fpG) (IVp) ]VpG) (,IVPG) (N) I(N) I(IVPG) (MYPG) (VWP) I(IVPG)
L 5 5L 1 0 little House on the Prairie A The Waltons John-Boy's The Waltons: The Rebellion The Waltons: The Ferris Wheel Frasier Lost in Frasier (IVPG)
HALL 5 5 17 73 40 hard decision. (CC) new job. (CC) Grandma's position. Elizabeth's fear. Idaho. (COC)
IT 81 1 Vikings: Trial Spy in crew. (R) Vikins: Raid Power strug- Vikings: Burial of the Dead Tor- Vikings: A King's Ransom Vikings: Sacrifice Mourners
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Viig:Traapirw( kngle. (R Ri e trLure confronted. (R) Eastern England. (R) & gods.(R)
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HOME 41 41 41 41 53 426 needs space. (R) (HD) ris Fami space. (R) Brent A largerhome. (HD) Hunters (N) (N)(H
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 FERN FINDS Fern Mallis. Amedeo NYC Amedeo NYC Steve Madden Nikki Poulos: Fashions
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade Gone Missing ('13) Mother sets out to locate missing Non-Stop ('13) Belongings go
L 6 36 36 36 41 40|homes. P) () _____ homes. (G) (CC) daughter, who vanished during spring break. (CC) missing during flight.


OWN 58 58 58 58 47 1 1Oprah's Next Chapter: LoveThy(C(C) LoveThy(C )LoveThy(CC) LoveThy() LoveThy: LoveThy((C) LoveThy(C) LoveThy (CC)
8 58 58 58 4 Rhanna Pop star speaks. (R)1(HD) (R) (HD) (R) (HD) (R) (HD) MissedCall (R) (HD) (R) (HD) (R) (HD)
S E 517 57 517 57 29 6 G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra ('09, Action) **1r Channing Tatum, Marion Wayans. An Warrior ('11, Drama) ***1r2 Two estranged brothers
57__ 7 7 7 elite, clandestine military unit battles a supervillain's forces. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)) _compete in the same MMA winner-takes-alr event. (CC)
SY 61 616 65 10 Ghost Hunters Abandoned Opposite Worlds: End (R) Opposite Worlds: Live: Fi- Ghost Hunters Cumberland Li- Ghost Hunters: Dead Presi-
-67 67 67 67 253-64 180 hospital. (CC) (R) (HD)) nale (N) brary. (CC) (N) (H)) dents Belle Grove. (R)
TBS 59 5959 59T 3262 52, Seinfeld: The Seinfeld: The Seinfeld:The Fam.Guy: Big B Ba (CC) Big Bang (CC) BigBang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Men at Work: Big Bang
K9 5 5 Key Mango Glasses Petarded (H)) 1(HD) 1(HD) (HD) Mol North Pore.
TM 65 6565 65 169 230 The Year of Living Dangerously('83) *** Mel Gibson. The Great Lie ('41) A woman agrees to raise her missing The Little Foxes ('41) k*k A
L5 5 5 16 3ove amid Indonesia's body 1965 coup. (P6) (CC) husband's child from a previous marriage. (CC) Southern family. (CC)
TIC 45 4 51121 90 Day Fiance: Time's Up Sister Wives: Tell All 4B (CC) My 600-lb Life: Tara's Story Hoarding: Buried Alive Health Sex Sent Me to the ER Rash;
545 45 45 57 72 139 Bachelorette party.( (R) (14(1) Obese mother. (R) (1H) hazard. (N) ll)() new footage. (R)
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TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Gilligan IGilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan The Exes Kirstie
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS: Outlaws and In-Laws NCIS: Revenge NCIS retali- Modern Family Modern (CC) psych: 1967: A psych Odyssey Modern Poor Modern Going
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CSS 28 228 28 49 10 Geico SportsNrTE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
S2828 28 28 49 70this time. this time.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 2 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (CC) NBA Count (N) NBA Basketball: New Orleans Pelicans at Dallas Mavericks from NBA Basket-
29 222 (fr) (\4N) V American Airlines Center (live) (CC) (HN)) ball (live)
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) 1The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
NN 32 32 32 3 3 0Room (N) (N) ,yond the news. (N) Breakingnews. (N)(M ) (H)) Later (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
SPN 18 18 18 18 1 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
N 6 71 Special Report with Bret Baiei On the Record with GretaVanThe O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
N 4 4 4 4 48 \ 118 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (1D) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
MSNB 83838383185 40 103 nPoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 3 3 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (H4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HD)) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid News(N) News(N) INews(N)
CMV 41 41 1 47 21 24 221 Reba Reba's Reba House Reba Kyra Reba: War and The Dukes of Hazzard Bo's The Beverly Hillbillies (93) Backwoods family moves to
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VH1 50 50 50 50 43 2311 House Party ('90) ** % Two teens plan to throw a wild Basketball Wives LA (R) (HD) Tanning of America;: Hour Tanning of America;: Hour
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___ __ wager. (R)(HD) (R) /(R) Imoney for a rock music camp. (CC) energy. (R) enemy. (R)
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ENC 1500 15 10 1 I5 0 10350 Spider-Man Wheaton. Four young boys set out on an SEAL Team 6 operation to take down al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden, ('04 Crealures
___ __ ('12) adventure into the nearby woods. (R) (CC) who orchestrated the September 11 terrorist attacks. terrify.
(5:00) 42 (13, Drama) 1- 2 (:15) Warm Bodies ('13) ***Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Looking GirlsAdam's True Detective: Haunted
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Two heroic i men changed Palmer. A zombie learns his romance with a human has set Dom's birthday. career path. (R) Houses Maggie discusses
___ baseball forever. (CC) off a chain of unusual events. (PG-13) (CC) (H)D ) (R)(D) (D) Cohle during 2002. (R)
(:05S) Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) *** Tom Cruise, Happy Redemption (:15) Real Sports with Road to GirlsAdam's
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Jon Voight. An agent embarks on a scheme to clear his Birthday Cans taken for Bryant Gumbel (CC) (HD) Chavez,Jr/ career path. (HDP
___ __ name after being branded a traitor. (PG-13) (COC) Woman (CC) cash. Vera 11 (HD))
( 15) An American Werewolf in Paris ('97, Horror) *r1 The Sopranos: Cold Cuts Gangster Squad (13, Crime) *** Sean Penn, Josh
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Tom Everett Scott. A tourist falls in love in Paris, but the Christopher, Tony B find Brolin. Undercover cops work together to take down an
___ _____ object of his affection is a werewolf. (R) (CC) (HD) .common ground. (HD) intimidating mob king. (R) (CC) (H1D)
(5:00) Coach Carter ('05, (:20) Step Up Revolution ('12, Drama) *** Cleopatra Shameless: A Jailbird, Invalid, Episodes (CC) House of Lies:
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Drama) Coach jeopardizes a Coleman. An aspiring professional dancer falls in love with Martyr, Cutter, Retard, and (R) (HD) Pushback (R)
___ __ _____ winning season. (CC) the leader of a dance crew. (P6-13) (CC (HD) Parasitic Twin (R) (HD)
Varsity Blues ('99, Drama) **1% James Van Der Beek, Do the Right Thing ('89, Drama) ,***1% Danny Aiello, Jungle Fever ('91, Drama)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Jon Voight. A high school coach and quarterback have Ossie Davis. Racialtension in a Brooklyn neighborhood **?/2 Love affair crosses
___ conflicting game plans. (R) (CC) (HD)) erupts into violence. (R) (CC) (HD) social boundaries. (R) (CC)


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COM 66 66 66 66 152719 Daily Colbert midn ght Wrkholic Daily Colbert midnight Broad Ct Chapplle Sunny Sunny Sunny Paid Paid
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FX 51 51 51 51 5849 53 Americans Americans Americans Horror Horror Unsuperv. Presents Paid Paid
GSN 1179117 341791 Mind Mind Baggage Baggage Fam.Feu Fam. Feud Mind Mind Bagage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 4141 Non-Stop Gone Missing (13) 1:02) Non-Stop (13) Paid Paid Paid Paid
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The Vampire Diaries
8 p.m. on CW
"No Exit" Elena tags along
as Stefan locates a destruc-
tive Damon after having set
his brother off with their
last talk; Dr. Wes puts the
Travelers on Damon's trail
to test his bond with Enzo;
Matt has Caroline and Tyler
protect Elena after speak-
ing with Nadia.(HD)
Grey's Anatomy
9 p.m. on ABC
"Take it Back" The conse-
quences of events at April's
wedding are still playing
out; Alex returns to the hos-
pital and hears news about
his father; Derek goes back
on a promise that leaves
Meredith feeling betrayed.

9 p.m. on CW
"Royal Blood" Mary and

Bash help Queen Catherine
find her children when
Clarissa abducts them, but
events take a turn for the
worst; Lola and Francis
grow closer when he saves
her during her mission to
help save her brother by
paying off a debt he owes.

9 p.m. on FOX
"Mammophile" Keegan
takes on a new client and
his mother when the two
admit to the same murder;
an irritating boy whose fa-
ther bid on the "A Day with
a Lawyer" auction prize
shadows Keegan for the
day. (HD)

Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FX
"Charlie and Sean Fight
Over a Girl" Charlie and
Sean put their devilish
charms to the test when
they find themselves fight-
ing for the attention of a
beautiful woman who just
arrived in town, and their


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get you started. Can you find the twenty answers In this puzzle?
Todeys Category: Vegetables and Fruits

M MT 0 M A T 7)D R S P

1 Tomato
5. _______

competition threatens to
put an end to their friend-
ship. (HD)
Pawn Stars
9:30 p.m. on HIST
"The Men of the North"
A seller approaches Rick
with his collection of Viking
items; Corey and Chumlee
must determine the price to
pay for a photograph signed
by legendary psychedelic
rock band The Doors; the
guys work to perfect their
own home brew. (HD)

10 p.m. on ABC
"Ride, Sally, Ride" Sally
Langston delivers an an-
nouncement that has the
White House scrambling to
recover and keep their im-
age under as much control
as possible; Olivia finds
herself in a new challenging
10 p.m. on NBC
"Just Like Home" Julia seeks
support from her siblings


Top 10 Video
1. Captain Phillips
(PG) Tom Hanks
2. Prisoners (R)
Hugh Jackman
3. Lee Daniels' The
Butler (PG-13) Forest
4. Despicable Me 2
(PG) animated
5. The Family (R)
Robert De Niro
6. We're the Millers
(R) Jennifer Aniston
7. Percy Jackson:
Sea of Monsters (PG)
Logan Lerman
8. Fast & Furious 6
(PG-13) Vin Diesel
9. The Wolverine
(PG-13) Hugh Jack-
10. The Lone Ranger
(PG-13) Johnny Depp

Professor Duncan (guest
star John Oliver, "The Daily
Show") decides it's time to
seduce Britta, and he enlists
Jeff to counsel him on how
to close the deal on "Com-
munity," airing Thursday at
8 p.m. on NBC.
while she's dealing with a
difficult time with Joel; with
their house undergoing
repairs, Jasmine and Crosby
move in with Zeek and

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Captain Phillips
(PG) Sony
2. Lee Daniels' The
Butler (PG-13) Anchor
3. Riddick (R) Uni-
4. Machete Kills (R)
5. Instructions Not
Included (PG-13)
Lions Gate
6. Despicable Me 2
(PG) Universal
7. Carrie (R) MGM
8. Fruitville Station
(R) Anchor Bay
9. Percy Jackson:
Sea of Monsters (PG)
10. Fast & Furious 6
(PG-13) Universal

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ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment Countdown to the Oscars Grey's Anatomy: Take it Back Scandal: Ride, Sally, Ride
ABC 711 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (iN) (CC) (N) (H1) The consequences of events at Sally Langston delivers an
26 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) Aprirl's wedding are still playing announcement. (CC) (N) (HD)
_____ day. (N) (HD) ___O_____________________out.(N)
ABC News The lat- ABC World The List (N) Ask America Countdown to the Oscars Grey's Anatomy: Take it Back Scandal: Ride, Saly, Ride
28 est news. News (N) (HD) (]VG) (CC) (N) (H) Broken promise. (N) Oiva's new role. (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Countdown to the Oscars Grey's Anatomy: Take it Back Scandal: Ride, Sally, Ride
______ News (N) (CC) (N) (CC) (R) (CC) (N) (HD) Broken promise. (N) Oliva's new role. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) Big Bang The- (:31) The (01) The Crazy (:31) 21/2 Men (:01) Elementary: The One
CBS 10 10 1 6pm Local Newswith tune (CC)(N) (N)(H) ory: TheTable Millers: You Ones: Zach (CC) (N) (HD) Percent Solution (CC) (N) (HD)
10 news report. Scott Pelley (N) lHD) Polarization (N) Betcha (CC) (N) Mitzvah (N) (HD)
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CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- BigBang(CC) Millers:You (01)Crazy (:31) 21/2 Men (:01) Elementary: The One Per-
S.(N) (HD) tion (N) (N) (HD) Betcha Ones (N) (N) cent Solution (N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Commun Parks and (01) Hollywd Game Night: Parenthood: Just Like Home
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) Duncan seeks Recreation Show Me Your Music, ll Show Julia seeks support while she's
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(HD) (HD) Joel. (N)
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider American Idol: Results Show Rake: Mammophile Keegan FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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FOX 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons (CC) American Idol: Results Show Rake: Mammophile Two peo- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
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