Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Sun Coast Media Group ( Charlotte Harbor, FL )
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Chare Sn.. Pick of the Day

Binoculars, $85
In Today's
Charl tte S n~U Classifieds!
CharotteSun AND WEEKLY

VOL. 122 NO.96

Wrestling kicks off The Sun's winter All-Area high school sports
teams, with Bucky Dennis of Charlotte earning top honors.


Ship involved in the hunt for the missing Malaysian jetliner reported3
hearing a "pulse signal"Saturday in southern Indian Ocean. THE WIRE PAGE 1


All you want

to know

on economy

Earlier in the week, Gregory Miller,
chief economist for SunTrust Bank, met
with about a dozen of us to talk about the
economy past,
present and future.
It was a chance to
t K ~ get the word from a
B banker who ought to
It was coffee
and pastry in the
banks ninth floor
boardroom with
D Q its panoramic view
erek of Sarasota. Miller
DUNN-RANKIN has been SunTrust's
chief economist for
CHRMAN 20 years and keeps
an eye on 53 geographic areas. He says
the 16 most interesting are in Florida. "It
happens first in Florida," he said.
He talked with the small group of
SunTrust customers for nearly two hours.
Here are the highlights in the four minutes
it might take to read this column.
Residential is showing sharp gains over
last year. Even so, Miller believes it will
be a long time before prices reach the
unrealistically high level of 2006 through
early 2008. Those prices escalated from
Bradenton south, up 25 percent in 2007
even though the number of transactions
was sharply curtailed.
He expects commercial real estate pric-
es to improve but lag behind residential.
As for residential, he anticipates it will be
a long time before homes reach the boom
prices of six or seven years ago.
Even now he believes new home
construction maybe moving at too rapid
a pace while the market is growing for
smaller homes of about 2,000 square feet
and condominiums. For construction
to meet demand, households still need
to strengthen their current financial
Moving away from real estate for a few
minutes he talked about politics and the
recovery. He has never seen a time in the
past 66 years when politics and the econ-
omy were more incompatible. "These
days politics rule, more so than any
time since 1948," Miller said. While the
economy is showing about a 2.5 percent
gain, nongovernment growth is a healthy
3.5 percent with the difference being a
major cutback in government spending.
Addressing the weakness of bank bal-
ance sheets and their cash reserves going
into the Great Recession, he said, "On
paper reserves were about 3 percent. Now
they are about 10 percent. Banks have
money to lend at very low rates. Currently
banks are sitting on $2.4 trillion in excess
reserves." On the other hand, new regula-
tions and low interest rates leave no profit
cushion to absorb loan losses. So, while
there is money to lend, that is not helping
bank profits if cash remains idle. There
is money to lend, but there needs to be a
high confidence level that borrowers can
repay the loans and have the flexibility to
weather temporary reverses.
Business investment is speeding up,
adding plant capacity, inventory and em-
ployees. However consumer spending is
stressed. There are still not very many pay
raises. For the recovery to continue, wages
will have to go higher or expenditures will
have to go back up in the public sector.
For years businesses used to overhire
and invest in training and experience to
winnow out the winners. Not now. There
is less "investment hiring" and more focus
on the "rainmaker," the employee who
can make things happen now.
"For business, funds to expand are
incredibly cheap, as low as 3 percent and
will never get cheaper," Miller said.
"It is a good time to expand if a business
has the ability to do so profitably and is
able to operate profitably over the long
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Response to DUI puzzles officials

PUNTA GORDA Though the Punta
Gorda Chamber of Commerce's annual
Wine & Jazz Festival ended well over a
month ago, city officials have been left
wondering if an arrest following the
event could have a ripple effect.
St. Andrews South Golf Club has
informed the chamber the club will
not participate in next year's event
and may not support other chamber
initiatives. This comes after the Punta
Gorda Police Department arrested a

St. Andrews volunteer on suspicion of
DUI Feb. 22, just as he was leaving the
festival at Laishley Park.
"This could have happened to any
of us," St. Andrews general manager
Charlie Priester wrote in a letter late
last month to other vendors from the
festival and the chamber.
"As a business, St. Andrews South
cannot afford to put our volunteers,
employees and members in situations
such as this."
The letter, Priester stated, was
intended to make others aware of the
"public embarrassment and other

hardships that could occur while
supporting this type of event."
Priester declined comment for this
In a separate letter to chamber
president John Wright last month,
Priester pointed out St. Andrews will
honor any participation commitments
to the chamber already made for this
year, but "serious consideration will be
given to any future involvement with
the Punta Gorda Chamber and certain-
ly any City of Punta Gorda initiatives."
DUI 17

A'powerful messenger'

The 2nd Amendment is a four-time world champion in the Production 3 class racing at a speed of 95 mph.

Couple preps

'2nd Amendment' for boat race

Joe and Terri Vaughn love speedboat
The Punta Gorda residents have a
true passion for the sport and have fol-
lowed it for years. Now that Englewood
will be hosting its first Super Boat
International race April 13, they have
another reason to be excited they
have entered their boat, the 2nd
Amendment, into the competition.
Vaughn and his wife own Aero-
Marine Technologies in Punta Gorda.
They relocated here in 2004 from
Miami and soon after expanded their
business by repairing aircraft as well

as boats. They are a Federal Aviation
Administration repair station for highly
specialized components and also work
for the Department of Defense on gas
engines and hydro-foils.
"Aviation is my business and boats
are my hobby," he said.
At the 2013 race in Cocoa Beach,
Vaughn spotted a boat named the 2nd
Amendment. He struck up a conver-
sation with the owner, Cy Mugford,
and discovered that he was seeking
"We immediately became sponsors
and took over the management of the
team," he said. "At the end of the 2013
racing season, we purchased the boat
and its assets and formed our own

American INSIDE
Spirit For more on the Charlotte
Offshore Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix:
Racing." See SPORTS
he never
served in the military, Vaughn said
the 2nd Amendment is a patriotic
symbol for those servicemen and
women who have and are still serving,
including police, firefighters and first
"It is a powerful messenger for a
powerful message," he said.
"The 2nd Amendment race boat is


Safety comes in first

at Pedal and Play

PUNTA GORDA A sea of safety
green swept over Laishley Park on
Saturday, as many folks clad in the ne-
on-lit shirts milled about the pavilions,
while others climbed atop their bikes
as part of the 5th annual Pedal and
Play in Paradise. Some participants,
however, attached a more-colorful
description to the eye-catching hue.
"I call it 'don't-run-over-me yellow,'"
Rick Thomas said. "In this town, with
the level of visual acuity, you wear
something like this or you tape a
railroad flare to the back of the head."
Thomas, and more than 500 bicy-
clists, returned unharmed from their
various rides, ranging from 10 to 62
miles. The level of difficulty attempted

depended on your level of commit- -" '-
ment to exercise.
Most probably fall into the category
of "casual fitness enthusiast," a title
adopted by Sally Goldman, who com-
pleted the 10-Mile Poker Run, spon-
sored by the Isles Yacht Club, which
along with Team Punta Gorda hosted
the event. Pedal and Play in Paradise
benefited the Leukemia & Lymphoma
Society, along with the bicycle-friendly
initiatives of Team Punta Gorda.
At the other end of the exercise spec-
trum was Kerry Martin, 48, who came
from Sarasota for the 62-mile race, part SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTS
of his triathlon training regimen. Lt. Jim Klages and fire medic Kaitlin
"This is my first time in Punta Gorda McCausland of the Punta Gorda Fire
and it's beautiful," he said. "I liked the Department carry life-saving equipment
park (Babcock Wildlife Area) where it aboard their brand-new medic bikes at Pedal
and Play in Paradise, held Saturday in Laishley
PEDAL 17 Park.

I N DEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5,61 Police Beat 51 Viewpoint81 Opinion9-101 PoliceBeat 11
I THE WIRE: Nation 2.3,8-121 State 41 World 6-7,101 Travel 101 Weather 12

Sunday Edition $2.00

710522 1 00711115 3
7105252 00075 3

High Low
85 66

Partly cloudy and warm

'-" Look inside for valuable coupons --"
:1I SUN CO mp This year's savings to date I:
I, R o $2 9,031 ':
:-,-. _._.... .

CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-181 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19

SPORTS: Lotto 2

941-206-1000 I

Blueberries in pie,
milkshakes, cobbler, yogurt,
ice cream; it's a blueberry



Feet on the ground for the 58,000 who didn't come back


On a bright, breezy
morning in Punta Gorda,
with scores of veterans
standing solidly in sup-
port, Bill Akins pleaded
for help in memorializing
"the 58,000 who didn't
come back."
The 58,000 men
and women who died
fighting in Vietnam
soon will be recognized
by a 300-foot Vietnam
Veterans Memorial
Wall and reflecting pool
complex in Laishley
Park's Veterans Garden. It
will be a one-half replica
of the Vietnam War
Memorial in Washington,
But it will cost some
$350,000, and, said Akins,
director of fundraising
for the project, "the vets
can't do it on their own.
We've got to make the
public aware of what
we're doing. We've got to
get the word out."
He spoke at a kick-
off fundraising rally
Saturday morning at the
site of the memorial in
the Veterans Garden,
urging the community
"to get our feet on the
ground to get things
In an interview, Akins
said just some $11,000
had been raised in
preliminary efforts. "But
we have to crawl before
we walk, and soon we'll
soon be running."

He said of the 1.8 mil-
lion veterans in Florida,
some quarter million of
them live in Southwest
Florida, many of them
Vietnam veterans.
The land for the
memorial was donated
by the City of Punta
Gorda, which will do the
engineering and mainte-
nance for the project.
Punta Gorda Deputy
Mayor Carolyn Freeland
said, "It's wonderful
that we can honor the
veterans this way. I'm
delighted they have
chosen Punta Gorda."
The Veterans Garden,
she said, is "a most-ap-
propriate place, a perfect
setting. We have such
limited funds, "but in
this way we can help."
Freeland told the
attendees that she lived
in Washington, D.C., in
1982 when the original
memorial was dedicated
there, and witnessed the
impact it had on visitors,
"and I'm sure it will have
the same impact on
those who visit here."
At the rally, Akins was
presented with a check
for $1,500 from the
Patriot Riders, bringing
their total to date to
$7,000 and a check for
$5,000 from Smugglers
Other donations, he
said, have come from
the Nav-A-Gator Grill,
Fawcett Memorial
Hospital, the Punta
Gorda Waterfront Hotel,


Members of the Vietnam Brotherhood salute as the national anthem is sung at a kickoff fundraising rally Saturday at Veterans
Garden in Laishley Park in Punta Gorda for a Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall to be constructed at the site.

BlackWidow Harley-
Davidson and C&R
Graphics. He said fund-
raisers will be conducted
throughout the summer.
Donors may mail
checks, made out to the
Charlotte Community
Foundation, to the
Charlotte Community
Foundation, P.O. Box
512047, Punta Gorda, FL
33951, with VietnamWall
of SWFL written on the
memo line.
Donations may also be

made at www.vietnam

A model of a planned Vietnam
Veterans Memorial Wall and
reflecting pond, constructed
by senior drafting students
at Port Charlotte High School,
was on display Saturday at
a kickoff fundraising rally at
Veterans Garden in Laishley
Park in Punta Gorda.



Farmers Market, History Park
Farmers Market open every Sunday
9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St., between
Virginia Ave. & Henry St. 941-380-6814.
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch

Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 1 days.

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard......................... $16.47
3 Months............................ $66.51
6 Months.......................... $113.05
1 Year ............................... $197.69
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Above rates do not include sales tax.

Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ....................... $16.40
3 Months.................... ...... $74.09
6 Months ....................... $119.54
1 Year............................. $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
Sunday Only
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Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

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

Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open
12pm; Wings & Rings 2-5pm; Tiki
open 12pm; Music by Island Vibe @
25538 Shore, PG 637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lodge Opens@ 1pm
P C Elks Bar Bingo, 1-4pm.
BBQ Chefs Wayne & John 1-4, BackBar
open for non-bingo players. Great
food & fun. Kenilworth, PC 625-7571
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 2pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.
Davies Organ Concert,
Celebrate 4th organ anniversary
with Fonda, Freewill Offering, 3 pm,
700 E. Dearborn, 474-5588, www.


Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30, Races
With Peggy @ 3pm, Basket Menu
4:30-7pm, 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
Port Charlotte Elks, Lodge
Meeting-7pm. Crockpot lunch 11-2,
Members'Appreciation day- Buck
Drinks all day. Elks on Kenilworth, PC
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
lunch 11am-2pm;Chicken Nite
4-8pm;Karaoke 6:30-10:30pm w/Billy
G;Tiki open 4pm@25538 Shore PG
637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Four Leaf Strummers,
Live Music, Fishermen's Village, Four
Leaf Strummers Banjo Group, Center
Stage,11:30-1pm, 639-8721
Fun With Music, Fun With
Music-An afternoon of music, dancing
and fun! Monday at 1pm. Centennial
Hall, Cultural Center. $2.625-4175
Local Author Roundup,
Hear 10 authors speak for 3 mins
ea, sign books, mingle. 5:30pm
Copperfish Books, 1205 Elizabeth St,
PG 205-2560
Monday Night Dance,
Monday Night Dance-an evening of
music, dancing and fun! Monday,
7pm, Centennial Hall, Cultural Center.


Charlotte Carvers, Wood

Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W Retta Blvd.,
8am-noon. Call Bob 391-5064 or
stop in.
Dulcimer Music, play or
just enjoy the sounds of dulcimer.
Tuesday at 9:30am at the Cultural
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, AYCE Pasta,
Pizza, Egg Plant and much more,
Karaoke With Sour Notes 6:30-9:30
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
Meet the Author, Richard
Lockwood at the library sell & sign
copies of his books. lOam-1 pm @ 424
W Henry St., 833-5460
Port Charlotte Elks,
Bingo-11-1 & Lunch 11-2 Italian Nite
at the Elks with Chef Buonassasi'
special entree 5-7pm. Kenilworth, PC
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Investigation 6pm;
Orientation 7pm @25538 Shore Dr.,
PG, 637-2606 mbrs & gsts
Mahjong, Come play this
classic tile game! Tuesday at 11:30am
at the Cultural Center. 75 cents/hour.

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

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

Minnesota Club, Hibachi
Buffet, 2200 Tamiami Trail, PC.
11:30am. Last gathering until Nov. All
welcome. Duane 625-1929.
Foreign Film, Woman in the
Dunes (Japan, 1964). Ipm, FGCU, 117
Herald Court, PG. $5.941-505-1765.
Women's Golf Group, Join
a fun group of working and retired
ladies for Saturday Golf. We travel to
various courses. 941380-8711
Free in Harbour Hgts,
Harbour Hgts Residents Only. Ice
Cream &, Games, 7pm, 2530 Harbour,
629-2313, Bring own drink, topping,


Woodburning every Wed. 8am to
12pm at the Cultural Center. Come
and join us. Bev 764-6452
LPI Guided Tours, State
Park will host guided tours on Little
Pine Island. Free of charge. To register
call 575-5861.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Peggy 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8, Fried Chicken, Steak and more,
Music With Tim & Rosanne from

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
Fun Nite At P C Elks,
Crockpot Lunch! Great Music by Brian
Lowe, 6-8pm. Build Your Own Juicy
Burger, 5-7pm, Elks Lodge Kenilworth,
Michael Hirst, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village, Michael Hirst,
Good Ole Days, 11-2pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Dinner 5-8pm; Karaoke
6:30-9:30pm with Sournotes; Tiki
open 2pm @ 25538 Shore Dr, PG
637-2606 mbrs & gsts
Peace River Forum,
11:30am Isles Yacht Club, PG.
Republican author & blogger
Karen Watson. $18 members, $20
non-members. 628-1368.
Stone Gypsy, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village, Stone Gypsy,
Center Stage 11:30-1:30pm,,
PG Garden Club, 13
pm. 1st United Methodist, 507W.
Marion Ave, PG. Master Gardener
Laurel Schiller; Fla. native plants

--_ Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation 3
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director.................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-205-6400
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

Thomas Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
941-766-7474 863-993-2020

complete medical exam with one of our board certified
C f Eeye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and
Tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases.
h Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older.
I Y WA M Offer Does Not Apply To Freedom And Optimum Health Plan Participants.
>- EY E E A V Coupon Expires 4/30/2014
--- -ode: -SOO -

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


Featured Event
Exotic Bird Expo, today, 9am to 4pm at the Charlotte County
Fairgrounds, 2333 El Jobean Rd., PC. Exotic birds on display and for sale.
Bird toys, cages, food & other needs also available. Information. Raffles!
Lunch and snacks on premises. $5 adult; up to 18 free. Nikki Chouinard,

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014

:The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014



He's been stocking

these shelves for years.

Now, he stocks them with

Dependable Deals.

Sweetbay is now Winn-Dixie.

Welcome to a whole new experience with new items and hundreds of new ways to
save at your neighborhood store. Sweetbay is now Winn-Dixie, with Dependable
Deals. All over the store, you'll find the items your family wants most, at low prices
that are locked in now throughJune 5th. And along with Dependable Deals, you'll
find other great ways to save on every aisle, every week. Because we're not just
changing the name. We're changing the way you shop, for the better.


Braderlor. )
Cull Ca31

* Arcadia


Venice Q

Englewood C
Lemon B3 4 Port Charlotte

Moore Haven

0 Pahokee

Fort Q
Myers Q Q
)Cape Coral

Bonita Springs Q -
Urbar. -

_- ,*i ,- PRI -,'
L vii-, Acres

S These Sweetbay locations are now Winn-Dixie.

C OurTown Page 3

I- -.

4i ,:.,i..l'.-i R..1


Commencement time celebrates success, new beginnings

It's a fabulous time of
year at Edison State
College it's awards
and commencement
Annually, each campus
hosts a Student Life
and Academic Awards
Ceremony, in which

students who have
excelled in leadership,
campus and community
involvement and aca-
demics are recognized
for their achievements.
Awards are given in areas
such as the Student
Government Association


Wihlite orno uscalexerinc

6 Weeks of Music Lessons

only $20!

Includes all class materials and guest
membership to all music club events!
see.. ee..... seeee... ee.....
Learn the basic fundamentals of any
keyboard style instrument!

You'll be playing six or more
songs in six weeks!

I Classes Start Soon! Reserve your space NOW!

wlchesi FLETCHER
music centers

Member of the Year, Peer
Tutor of the Year, and
academic excellence in
accounting, mathematics
and English. This year's
ceremony will be held in
the Charlotte Campus
auditorium at 6 p.m.
April 17.
This year's college-
wide commencement
ceremony will be held at
Germain Arena in Estero
beginning at 6 p.m.
May 2. After 50 years,
and as we transition to
Florida SouthWestern
State College, this will be
our last commencement
ceremony as Edison State
College. The ceremony
will be one of celebra-
tion of our students,
our history and our
traditions. And with Dr.
Jeffery Allbritten, Edison
State College president,
as the featured speaker,

the ceremony is sure to
be one to remember.
I look forward to these
events each year because
they are true demonstra-
tions of determination,
perseverance and hope.
Many of the students I
work with are much more
than just students. They
are parents, spouses,
family providers, caregiv-
ers and employees who
have decided to earn a
college degree to provide
a better life for them-
selves and their families.
It's amazing to watch
these students grow in
confidence from the
first time they timidly
walk in to apply, to the
times they meet with an
advisor because classes
are too tough and they
feel like they want to
give up, to the time they
are walking across the

stage at commencement
knowing they have suc-
ceeded. And for so many
students, graduation is
just the first step. Their
positive educational
experiences, along with
their demonstrated
achievements, often
lead them to pursue
bachelor's, master's and
doctoral degrees. They
advance in their chosen
professions by becom-
ing nurses, computer
programmers, dental
hygienists, teachers and
It may sound cliche,
but I love being a part
of an organization that
helps make people's
dreams come true. I love
working for a place that
makes our community
stronger. I love working
with people who are
committed to helping

every single student
reach his and her goals.
I love working with stu-
dents. Their hard work
and perseverance inspire
me daily. Congratulations
to the Edison State
College Class of 2014!
Christy Gilfert is the
campus dean, Student
Affairs and Academic
Services, at the Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus. She can be
reached at 941-637-5678,
or email cgilfert@edison.


North Port Interventional Pain Center, Inc.
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The Nav-a-Gator

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Come by, bring a pair
of new athletic shoes,
drop them off in the
silver boat, and enjoy
live music by Gary
and Kerri. Donated
shoes will be given
to Charlotte County
For more information,
call 941-627-3474.

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:OurTown Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014



The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


C OurTown Page 5



Donald W.
Beverlin Sr.
Donald "Don" W.
Beverlin Sr., 81, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
S March 31,
S was born
May 22,
1932, in
Ravenna, Ohio.
Don was a longtime
and well-known resident
of Charlotte County for
over 50 years. He was
owner/operator of the
Phillips 66 gas station in
Charlotte Harbor. Shortly
after that he was owner/
operator of Don's Auto
in Charlotte Harbor. He
was a Charter Member
of Friendship United
Methodist Church in
Punta Gorda, Fla., (TGA).
Not many people knew
he loved to play the
banjo. Don had a kind
heart and was willing to
help others. He is greatly
missed beyond words.
Don is survived by his
wife of 13 years, Doris;
grandchildren, Danielle
(Jason) Winters, Jason
Beverlin and Rachel
Beverlin; great-grandchil-
dren, Jacob and Ethan
Winters and Brittany
Beverlin; and step-grand-
son, Bradley Beverlin. He
was preceded in death
by his first wife of more
than 40 years, Ruth; sons,
Donald Jr., Daniel and
David; and his sister,
A Memorial Service
will be held at 4 p.m.
Thursday April 10, 2014,
at Friendship United
Methodist Church, TGA,
12275 Paramount Dr.,
Punta Gorda. In lieu
of flowers, donations
may be made in Don's
memory to Friendship
United Methodist Church
building fund.

ArthurW. Brese
Arthur W Brese, 75,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
and Hamburg, N.Y.,
S passed away
> ... Wednesday
'>.-.;, Dec. 18, 2013.
He served in
the U.S. Marine
Arthur is survived
by his wife, Leslie (nee
Fischer); children, Brad
(Lori), Ronald (Melanie),
Daniel, Jill Brese, Stephen
(Debbie) and Troy (Ruth)
Davis; brothers, Richard
(Donna) and Kenneth
(Shirley) Brese; 13
grandchildren; and three
great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death
by his sister, Catherine
Meissner; father, Emil
Brese; and mother,
Evelyn Brese.
A memorial service
will be held from 9 a.m.
to noon, Friday, April 11,
2014, at First Alliance
Church, 20444 Midway
Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL
33952. Memorials may
be made to Juvenile
Diabetes Association.

Dianne A. Evans
Dianne A. Evans, 62,
of Port Charlotte, Fla., a
follower of Jesus Christ,
passed away Thursday,
April 3, 2014.
No matter how she
felt, Dianne's smile
always overflowed with
the joy of the Lord that
infected whomever she
was around. Dianne was
a graduate of Bryant
College in Rhode Island,
an ordained minister, a

healing evangelist, an
author, a preacher, a
mother and stepmoth-
er, grandmother and
She is survived by
her husband, Richard;
mother, Jeannette

Azzolina; brothers, Nick
Azzolina and Michael
Azzolina; sisters, Joanne
Maslen and Janet
Dalton. During their
marriage they raised
three children, her two
sons, Tim Chmura and
Todd Chmura and Dick's
daughter, Lori Forget;
she was also stepmother
to David Evans and Rick
Evans. Together they had
12 grandchildren; and 10
great- grandchildren.
A celebration service
will be held at 2 p.m.
Friday, April 11, 2014,
at Faithlife Church,
21090 Iliade Ave., Port
Charlotte, FL 33952.
There will also be
celebration services held
in Monticello, Ky, and
in Rhode Island. Burial
will be private at Newton
Cemetery in Newton,
In lieu of flowers,
please consider donat-
ing in her memorial to
either Tidewell Hospice
House in Port Charlotte,
hospice/donors/ or the
Florida Cancer Specialist
Foundation https://
Arrangements were
made in Port Charlotte.

Phyllis M. Harris
Phyllis M. Harris, 78,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Wednesday,
A pril 2,
2014, at
S her home
S in Port
was born
Aug. 6,1935,
to Irving
and Sally Siegel in
Chelsea, Mass.
Phyllis was a wonderful
wife, mother, grand-
mother and friend and
will forever be missed by
all who loved and knew
She is survived by
her husband, Lester
Yanowitz; her daughter,
Judy (Michael) Belitch
of Port Charlotte; three
sons, Arnold (Abbey)
Harris of Lancaster, Pa.,
Michael and Joel Harris
both of Spencer, Mass.;
stepson, Irwin (Ellen)
Yanowitz; 11 grandchil-
dren, Jerry, Samantha,
Daniel, Pamela, Philip,
Lisa, Angela, Steven,
Andrew, Adrienne and
Zach; and her cousin,
Ann Simon of Raleigh,
N.C. Phyllis was pre-
ceded in death by her
first husband, Phillip S.
A Graveside Service
and interment will
be held at 10:30 a.m.
Monday, April 7, 2014,
at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port
Charlotte. Rabbi
Solomon Agin will
officiate. In lieu of
flowers, memorial con-
tributions may be made
to: Tidewell Hospice
Inc., 5955 Rand Blvd.,
Sarasota, FL 34238 or
Alzheimer's Association,
4075 S. Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte, FL 33952.
Friends may visit online
to sign the memory book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Olga J. Rossi
Olga J. Rossi, 54, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
r P H Wednesday,
* April 2, 2014.
FShe was
Born Olga

L J Juanita
I JaGela, May11,
1959, in
Poland, to
Elias and
Maria Gela.
Olga immigrated to the
U.S. at the age of 4 with
her family. She moved
from her longtime

home of Passaic, N.J., to
Port Charlotte in 1987.
Olga, a member of San
Antonio Catholic Church
in Port Charlotte, was a
wonderful wife, mother,
sister and friend who will
always be remembered
by those who knew and
loved her.
She is survived by
her beloved husband
of 14 years, Ed Rossi;
son, Anthony E Perrone;
daughters, Dana M.
Perrone and Jenna
Perrone; stepson, Edward
(Karen) Rossi III; step-
daughter, Kristen (Josh)
Plocinski; brothers,
Petro Gela and John
(Boguslawa) Gela; sisters,
Mary (John) Kirpen and
Miroslawa Buranicz;
brother-in-law, Wayne
(Patty) Rossi; sister-in-
law, Darlene (Carl) Fron;
father and mother-in-
law, Edward and Betty
Rossi; grandchildren,
Gavin and Colton Rossi,
and Grayson Plocinski;
step-nephew and niece,
Cyle and Amanda Fron;
and niece, Kathern (Paul)
Buttersoss. In addition
to her parents, Olga was
preceded in death by
brother, Wally Gela.
Visitation will be
held from 5 p.m. to
8 p.m. with Evening
Prayer Service at 7 p.m.
Friday, April 11, 2014,
at Roberson Funeral
Home's Port Charlotte
Chapel. Funeral Mass
of Christian Burial will
be celebrated 11:30 a.m.
Saturday, April 12, 2014,
at San Antonio Catholic
Church. Burial will follow
at Royal Palm Memorial
Gardens in Punta Gorda,
Fla. Friends may visit to
sign the memory book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home,
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Louise Mona
Louise Mona Smith,
77, passed away
Wednesday April 2, 2014.
Arrangements are by ICS
Cremation and Funerals,
Inc., Harbour Heights,


Cathy Duke Burke
Cathy Duke Burke,
67, of McKinney, Texas,
passed away Thursday,
April 3, 2014, in Dallas,
She was born Nov. 20,

1946, in Odessa, Texas, to
William Clark and Lora
May (nee Bruce) Duke.
Cathy married Robert
William Burke Sr.,
April 30, 1983, in Plano,
Texas. She was active in
the Ruby Red Hatters in
RotondaWest, Fla., and
was an avid NASCAR fan.
Cathy was a member of
Fellowship Church in
Englewood, Fla.
She is survived by her
husband, Bob Burke of
McKinney; brothers,
Will (Ruth) Duke Jr. of
San Diego, Calif., and
Richard (Cindy) Duke of
Dallas; sister and best
friend, Becky (Mike)
Roberts of Midland,
Texas; stepchildren,
Kelly (Chris Penzkofer)
Burke of Carrollton,
Texas, Rob (Sherri)
Burke of McKinney, and
Beth (Brian) Allphin of
Frisco, Texas; step-grand-
children, Caleb, Addi,
Lily Lucas, Olivia, and
Elizabeth; nieces and
nephews, Bess Angi,
Abbie, Phillip, Duke, Matt
and Stephen; and cous-
ins, Ray Ann, Freda Sue,
Lyn, Gail, Lori, Jacque
Jean, Douglas, Suzanne,
Sandra, and David. Cathy
was preceded in death by
her parents.
The family will
receive friends at a
remembrance gathering
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 8, 2014,
at Turrentine-Jackson-
Morrow Chapel in Allen,
Texas. A memorial ser-
vice will be held at 4 p.m.
Wednesday April 9, 2014,
at the funeral home. To
convey condolences or
to sign an online registry,
please visit www.tjm


For more
Words of Comfort, go to

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

Deloris Mae Tuck Surgeon
Deloris Mae Tuck Surgeon was called to Heaven
Thursday, April 3, 2014.
She was born in West Virginia to Adeline and
Leroy Cleveland Tuck on Aug. 29, 1932.
Deloris married Clark Thaddeus Surgeon on
April 14, 1949. They relocated in Michigan and in
1964 moved to Florida. She was a devoted wife,
mother, grandmother, sister, and aunt. Deloris
was a home maker, master cosmetologist and
later an LPN. She worked at the local hospitals
until her retirement. Deloris was very active in the
church as a lay pastor and served as secretary/
treasurer for over 40 years. She and Clark were
some of the original founders of the Independent
Pentecostal Church in Punta Gorda, Fla. She
loved playing her guitar and singing praises to
her Savior, Jesus. She will be a great addition to
heaven's choir.
She is survived by her daughter, Diania (Henry
Estus) Croy; her son, David Kent (Ruth Dow)
Surgeon: five grandchildren, Peggy (Don) Brunk,
Dawn Renee Croy, and Henry II (Tracy Lee) Croy,
David Kent II (Louise) Surgeon, and Eric Donovan
(Kristin) Surgeon: nine great-grandchildren,
Jennifer and Christopher Brunk, Mason Croy,
Chelsea, Henry III and Kayla Croy, Brianna and
Zackary Surgeon and Liam Kenneth Surgeon:
three sisters, Lucy Amalee Burns, Arletta Lawson,
and Noel Marie Tuck; and numerous nieces and
nephews. Deloris was preceded in death by her
husband of 62 years, Clark Thad Surgeon.
The family will receive friends from 10 a.m. till
11 a.m. Wednesday, April 9, 2014, at the Kays-
Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home, 635 E Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda, FL 33950. The Funeral Service
will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the funeral home
with the Rev. Perry Shelton officiating. Burial will
follow at Royal Palm Memorial Gardens. Please
visit to sign the online
guestbook and leave your thoughts and memories
for the family.
Arrangements are by Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home, Punta Gorda Chapel.

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SRoyal Palm
S Memorial Gardens
2 7200 Jones Loop Rd Punta Gorda, FL l
(941) 639-2381

Robert C. Boliere
Robert C. "Bob" Boliere, 94, was called to his
eternal reward in Heaven Tuesday, April 1, 2014.
Bob was born Nov. 27, 1919, in Grand Rapids,
Mich., to Nellis and Edna (nee Utter)
iHe was raised from the age of 3
9 by his grandparents, Andrew and
Alice Utter, and upon their deaths at
the age of 9, by their housekeeper,
Gertrude Leslie. Bob enlisted in the
,_ U.S. Horse Cavalry at the age of 18,
and served three years when he
S then met and married Marjorie "Marge"
-"- Louise Winkel Nov. 7,1941.
''- '-a- Upon hearing about Pearl Harbor, Bob
S immediately joined the U.S. Navy and
served during World War II. After leaving
the Navy, Bob lived in Farmington, Mich., worked
at Michigan Bell Telephone, and retired from
there after 31 years. Bob, Marge, and their young-
est daughter, Jamie, then lived in Estes Park in
Colorado, Fort Myers Beach, Fla., Port Charlotte,
Fla., and eventually settled in Englewood, Fla.
Bob was always very active in church and
community, serving as a church elder, Sunday
school superintendent and teacher, and volunteer
policeman. Throughout his retirement years, Bob
pursued his lifelong interests in golfing, sailing,
painting and writing poetry.
He is survived by his loving and devoted wife
of 70 years, Marjorie; three children, Janet (Jack)
Moynihan of Englewood, Douglas (Elaine)
Boliere of Auburn, Calif., and Jamie Boliere of
Englewood; three grandchildren, Patrick (Wendy)
Moynihan, Robert Moynihan and Robin (Dennis)
Sheehan; three great-grandchildren, Danny, April
and Spencer Moynihan; and his three sisters-
in-law, Irene Layer, Arlene Winkel, and Florence
Robinson. Bob was preceded in death by his
parents, Nellis and Edna Bolier; sister, Maxine
Shoemaker; and brothers-in-law, Ernie, Norman
and Ken Winkel.
A memorial service will be held for Bob at
10 a.m. Tuesday, April 8, 2014, at the Redeemer
Lutheran Church, where Bob, Marge and Jamie
were devoted members. The church is located at
6465 Mayport St., Englewood. Pastor Kress will be
Memorial contributions may be made to the
Sun Coast Humane Society 6781 San Casa,
Englewood, FL 34224 in memory of Bob Boliere.
You may share a memory with the family at www.
Arrangements are by Englewood Community
Funeral Home with Private Crematory.

Dora Elizabeth Johnson
Dora Elizabeth Johnson, 91, formerly of
Lumberton, N.C., died peacefully at The Retreat at
Brightwater, S.C., on March 22, 2014.
Dora was the daughter of Grover
Cleveland and Sarah Ida Hatcher.
S She was born and raised in Corbin,
S Kentucky, and attended nursing
S school in Louisville. During this time
.; she met and married the love of her
l B life, Harold Walter Johnson, Jr.
S She and her husband moved from
Kankakee, Illinois, to retire in Cape
Haze, Florida, in 1975, where they continued their
lifelong membership in the Methodist Church.
After Harold's death Dora made her home in
Dora was a devoted wife, mother, daughter,
sister, grandmother and great-grandmother. Her
life was spent serving others with a steadfast belief
that with faith and love all things were possible.
She was preceded in death by her husband; her
brother, Charles Albert Hatcher and her grandson,
Alexander Joseph Villani.
Dora is survived by her children, Harold Walter
Johnson III (Hal) and his wife Linda Donohue
Johnson of Cape Haze; Claudia Johnson Villani
and her husband Dr. Peter Villani of Lumberton;
and her brother, Grover Cleveland Hatcher, Jr. of
Bellingham, Washington. Survivors also include
her four grandchildren, Sarah Villani Davis and
her husband Peter; Kristen Villani Hedstrom and
her husband John; Heather Johnson and her
husband Mike; Drew Colin Johnson and his wife
Jamie and six great-grandchildren.
A memorial service celebrating Dora's life
will be held at 3 p.m. on Wednesday, April 9 at
First Presbyterian Church, 1002 Chestnut Street,
Lumberton, N.C. 28358. The family will receive
friends in the church parlor immediately following
the service.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations
be made to the Presbyterian Learning Center of
Lumberton, Post Office Box 1182, Lumberton, N.C.
28359 or the Robeson County Humane Society
Post Office Box 3609, Lumberton, NC 28359.
An online guestbook is available at
McMillan-Small Funeral Home in Myrtle Beach,
S.C., is serving the family.

Words of Comfort ,
Recall it as often you
wish, a happy memory
never wears out.
-Libbie Fudim
'IDI I 9'0 9 19

OurTown Page 6



The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014

Jerry D. Jones
Jerry D. Jones, 63, left
us Friday, March 28, 2014,
at his home due to health
He was born in Kentucky
Feb. 2,1950, and raised in
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Jerry moved to Florida
in 1990 and resided in
Englewood, Fla., for
24 years on Don Pedro/
Palm Island with his wife of
42 years, Joan A Jones.
Jerry is survived by his
mother, Myrtle Katherine
"Kay" Jones; brothers,
Andrew "Mike" (JoAnn),
William "Bill" (June), and
Douglas "Doug" (Karen);
nieces and nephews; three
children, Linda (Matt)
Meymann, Stephen (Jane)
Strull, and Cynthia (George)
Coates.; eight grandchil-
dren, Frank, Kristina,
Melanie, Roger, Stephanie,
Steven, Jason and Joy; as
well as four great-grand-
children, Damien, Kyle,
Samantha and Daniel.
His wife, Joan preceded
Jerry to her finale resting
March 16,2012.
A Memorial Service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday April 9,2014,
atWest Coach Church, 240
Pine St., Englewood.

Joseph Henry
Smith Jr.
Joseph Henry "Joe" Smith
Jr., 73, of RotondaWest, HFla.,
passed away Friday, April 4,
2014, at Tidewell Hospice
House in Venice, Fla.
He was born Sept. 10,
1940, in Crozet,Va.,
to Joseph H. Smith Sr.
and Kathryn Lee (nee
Woodward) Smith.
Joe retired as the Senior
Buyer for the Virginia Power
Company after 14 years.
He moved to Florida
from Fredericksburg, Va.,
21 years ago. His hobbies
included boating and
Joe is survived by his
wife of 25 years, Josephine
Smith (owner of Josephine's
Salon & Day Spa in
Englewood, Fla.); daugh-
ter, Julie Pamela (Roger)
Shepard of Fredericksburg;
son, Joseph Jason Smith of
Chesterfield, Va.; two step-
sons, Stephen (Margaret)
Steiner of Ft. Valley, Va., and
Todd (Marisa) Steiner of
Maurtown, Va.; sister, Joan
Sullivan; three brothers,
Ronald Staples, Donald
Staples andWilliam Staples;
two grandchildren, Carl
Thomas Shepard and
Zachary "Dylan" Shepard;
and two great-grandchil-
dren, Carson Blake Shepard
and Jacob David Shepard.
The family requests

contributions in Joe's mem-
ory be made to Tidewell
Hospice, Inc. (attention
Venice Hospice House)
5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota,
FL 34238. You may share a
memory with the family at
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home, Inc.

Gale Ross
Gale Ross Williamson,
88, ofVenice, Fla., formerly
of Gales Ferry, Conn., died
March 31,
2014, at his
He was
bom Sept. 14,
served as
the pastor
at the Gales Ferry United
Methodist Church for
20 years, before retiring to
Englewood, Fla. He had
been active in many roles
in the Englewood Church
since that time, most
recently serving as Pastor
in Residence. Gale loved
the theater and integrated
the arts into his ministry.
He was a self-taught pianist
and organist who enjoyed
playing popular music with
his own particular flair.
He is survived by his wife,

Laura; and son, James.
A memorial service will
be held at the Englewood
United Methodist Church
at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 12,
2014. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests that
tributes in Gale's honor be
sent to the University of
Mount Union, 1972 Clark
Ave., Alliance, OH 44601
to support the Williamson
Scholarship in the Arts. This
scholarship was established
in Gale and Laura's name
by James on the occasion
of their 50th anniversary in
You may express your
condolences to the family
Arrangements are
made through the Lemon
Bay Funeral Home in

Laura Joe Bryan
Laura Joe Bryan, 60, of
Venice, Fla., passed away
Thursday March 27,2014,
under the care of Tidewell
She was born in
Hammond, Ind.
Laura attended
Hammond Technical
Vocational High School.
Laura remained a loving
sister and daughter until
the end. She will be greatly
missed by everyone that

touched her life.
Laura is survived by her
children, Tonya Arnold of
Dyer, Ind., Jasmine Garry
of St. Petersburg, Fla., and
Aaron Arnold ofWaukesha,
Wis.; mother, Betty J. Edens
of Madisonville, Tenn.;
siblings David L. Roderick
(RickJ. Kulovits) of Crest
Hill, Ill., Victor (Donna)
Roderick of Crossville,
Tenn., Darlene (Barry)
Coster of Madisonville,
and Mark (Tara) Garrett
of Highland, Ind.; many
grandchildren, nieces
and nephews; and special
friends, Ray Driscoll, Dan
Cain and Maxine Funk of
North Port, Fla. She was
preceded in death by her
brother, Robert R. Roderick,
Jan. 27,2014.
For online condolences,
please visit www.mckee

Esther Richards
Esther Richards, 90, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away peacefully Tuesday,
March 25, 2014.
She was born in
Motherwell, Scotland, to
Arthur and Minnie Cooper,
July 2, 1923.
Esther attended Wishaw
Academy, and went on to
serve Britain duringWorld
War II by volunteering in
the Navy, Army and Air
Force Institutes (NAAFI).
While in the NAAFI, she

met her future husband,
Fred Richards (an airman
in the Royal Air Force),
married after the war,
and returned with him to
his native Jamaica where
they raised their children,
Sandra, John and Anne.
Esther moved to NewYork
in the 1970s, until retiring
to Southwest Florida in
1988, joined by Anne, and
Sandra and her children
Yolanda, John David and
Esther is survived by her
children, John and Anne;
daughter-in-law, Hilda;
grandchildren, Yolanda,
John David, Marlee and
Duncan; great-grand-
children, Jonathan and
Alexandra; and several
cousins and in-laws. She
was preceded in death
by daughter, Sandra; her
parents; and brother,
Joseph Cooper.
A celebration of Esther's
life will be held at 3 p.m.
Friday April 11,2014, at
South Biscayne Church.
The family invites par-
ticipants to wear colors,
particularly purple, Esther's
favorite. Dr. John Cross,
pastor, will officiate. In lieu
of flowers, donations may
be sent in Esther's name
to Montgomery Hospice,
1355 Piccard Dr., Suite 100,
Rockville, MD 20850, or
South Biscayne Church,
13000 So. Tamiami Tr.,
North Port, FL 34287.



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 website at

Q.Uaiiy i v, uwner IviKe ivioraies
14212 W. Tamiami Tr., North Port

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Evaluate Your AC To See If You Can Save

John and Carrie Gable at
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18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte 941-629-1712

John and Carrie Gable own
Dale's Air Conditioning &
Heating, 18260 Paulson

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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 customers.


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 recommend?
A. Whether you have a
small dent in your car
door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new
condition at Jackie's Auto

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

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

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Steve Duke, owner of
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and ,with jewelry
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They specialize in pre-loved Rolex watches, new
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Westchester Gold is a community staple and is
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Steve Duke's Friday morning show on 1580 AM
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A. For all your auto
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Owner, Mike True, and
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D's Auto Repair.

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


C OurTown Page 7

Relative: Infant died of SIDS


A woman identifying herself
as the grandmother of the
2-week-old infant found dead
at a North Port home Friday
said the boy died from sudden
infant death syndrome.
In response to neighbors
who worried that a dog inside
the home in the 3600 block
of Lullaby Road in the Jockey
Club neighborhood might
have been involved in the
baby's death, Sally Susino-
Murawski of Port Charlotte
wrote on the North Port Sun's
Facebook page, "My grandson
died from SIDS. His parents
loved this child with every
ounce of their beings and
would never hurt that baby.
Get your facts straight ... and
let them grieve in peace."

Reached by phone Saturday,
Susino-Murawski said she had
no further comment.
According to the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention, SIDS, also known
as crib death, is the leading
cause of death among infants
age 1-12 months, claiming
the lives of about 2,500 babies
annually in the United States.
The CDC defines a SIDS
death as that of an infant less
than 1 year of age that cannot
be explained after a thorough
investigation is conducted,
including a complete autopsy
and a clinical history review.
Most SIDS deaths are associat-
ed with sleep.
According to North Port
Assistant Police Chief Tony
Sirianni, police responded to
the Lullaby home around 1:16
p.m. Friday at the request of

North Port Fire Rescue, which
was first called to the scene.
Sirianni said late Friday that
investigators have to wait for a
medical examiner's report be-
fore determining if charges will
be filed. That process could
take several weeks, he said.
"I can't give anything else,"
Sirianni said in an email. "Most
likely on Monday I'll be able to
provide an update."
Contacted Saturday, Sirianni
wrote in an email, "I still can-
not comment on this case until
we hear from the (medical
examiner). As for the concerns
surrounding the family's dog, if
there are rumors surrounding
its involvement, know that
they did not initiate or origi-
nate from NPPD."
North Port Fire Marshal
Michael Frantz said the call
originally came in as an

"unresponsive and uncon-
scious person," but emergency
crews did not know it was an
infant until they arrived on
Frantz said an ambulance
and firetruck were dispatched
to the home, and Fire Rescue
contacted police once they
saw the age of the child.
Neighbor Amanda Parks said
the baby's family kept pit bulls,
Rottweilers and two dachs-
hunds in the house. One of the
dogs had a litter of puppies,
which may have been a pit bull
mix, she said.
Amanda and her father, Ricky
Parks, estimated the family had
between 10 and 15 dogs.
Ricky, who was home when
police began to arrive, said
Animal Services took the dogs
away. On Saturday, the crime
scene tape that had ringed

the house the day before was
down. A knock at the door of
the home went unanswered.
Susino-Murawski wrote on
her Facebook page Saturday:
"On the wings of angels, please
carry our beloved through the
clouds to the heavens. We are
honored to have been graced
by your presence and will carry
you in our hearts forever. You
will be missed my love."
On March 14 she had posted
a photo of herself holding a
baby wrapped in a blanket and
wearing a gray cotton hat.
"I am one proud grandma,"
she wrote. "He's gonna be
Jacqueline Buckley wrote on
the Sun's Facebook page that
the infant, named Duane, "was
a beautiful boy and was loved
by so many."


loops back pretty view,
no cars."
In addition to enjoying
the scenery, Martin races
to raise awareness of
cancer, as well as pro-
moting fitness in general,
but especially to young
people. Good health
also was on the minds
of the Punta Gorda Fire
Lt. Jim Klages and
fire medic Kaitlin
McCausland used the
bicycle event as an op-
portunity to unveil their
new medic bikes, which
carry a variety of basic
and advanced life-sup-
port equipment, such as
a defibrillator, IV supply,

cardiac medications,
oxygen bottle and radio
to call for immediate
The pair of mountain
bikes, priced at $900
apiece, made their
official debut at last
weekend's Punta Gorda
air show. They will be
used in similar festival-
type settings, as well
as for EMTs patrolling
"We can respond to
pretty much any medical
emergency. It allows
us to get in and out of
crowds faster," Klages
said. "Overall, it's just
better customer service."
The medic bike
program is just the latest
example of how Punta
Gorda is serious about
becoming a bicycle-
friendly community.

Jeffrey Kuhns, a Team
Punta Gorda board
member, said the city's
penchant for cycling, the
Pathways trail system
and events like Pedal and
Play are what makes it
"I think it's great that
we live in a community
where you can bike to
work, bike to downtown,"
he said. "It's definitely
something that sets
us apart from other

Payton Pickell, 12, of
Port Charlotte receives
a well-earned rubdown
from massage therapist
Stacey Blackmon following
completion of his 10-mile ride
at Saturday's Pedal and Play in
Paradise event.


not a call to arms or a
statement saying you
should go buy or own
a gun," he added. "The
owners and sponsors just
want people to be aware
of their rights, as they are
afforded to them by the
U.S. Constitution. People
should consider the
consequences of ques-
tioning or taking away
these rights."
Not only is the 2nd
Amendment a patriotic
reminder it is a cham-
pion in its own right.
Built in 2000, it was orig-
inally named the Zipp
Express. The 36-foot-long
Catamaran, powered by
a pair of 500-horsepower
Mercruiser engines,
is a four-time world
champion. From 2000
to 2002, she has won a

Terri and Joe Vaughn purchased the 2nd Amendment in
2013 and are gearing up for the 2014 season by entering
the Englewood races, one of the few local boats to be in the
multitude of races in world champion Neil
the Production 3 class, Wobbe is our throttle
where speed is limited to man. He knows the 2nd
95 mph. Amendment inside and
"We have a two-man out."
team," Vaughn said. The 2nd Amendment
"Cy Mugford is our was mothballed at the
driver, and four-time end of the 2002 season

and returned to service
in 2011. Vaughn said he
was very excited that
a hometown boy had
a boat entered in the
race. He feels that the
money generated during
the three-day event will
definitely help the local
"On average, a Super
Boat International Race
brings in between $10
to $12 million," he said.
"It is the NASCAR of
speedboat racing. The
Sarasota race alone
draws about 100,000
The 2nd Amendment
is currently being
prepped for the up-
coming race on Sunday,
Vaughn said. On
Saturday, the day before
the event, they will be
performing their tests
and going through the
paces to ready her for
the next day's compe-
tition. He feels his boat

has a good chance to win
in its class.
Owning and racing a
speedboat is a very ex-
pensive proposition, ac-
cording to Vaughn. Many
rely on sponsorships and
selling merchandise to
raise funds for the racing
season. Although the
winnings may be only

10 percent, Vaughn and
his wife will donate a
portion of that to a local
veteran's charity.
"We do it for the love of
the sport and the positive
impact it brings to the
community," he said.
For more information,
visit http:/ /superboat.


And, he wrote, the club
will not partake in next
year's Wine & Jazz Fest
"because our police
department felt it a good
decision to pull over
vendors as they exited
the park."
Wright told the Sun
last week there haven't
been any events since
the Wine & Jazz Fest that
St. Andrews would have
taken part in, but he said
the future is up in the
"Our relationship with
St. Andrews has been a
good one, and we hope it
will continue that way,"

Wright said. "But this has
certainly put a bump in
the road."
Wright said St.
Andrews has been
instrumental in hosting
networking breakfasts
and luncheons.
"We have also collabo-
rated on projects to help
raise funds for nonprof-
its, such as Octagon
Wildlife Sanctuary,"
Wright said.
St. Andrews has been a
member of the chamber
since its inception in
2004, and had been a
member of the cham-
ber's predecessor, the
Punta Gorda Business
But in the personal
letter to Wright, Priester
wrote, "I question the

importance for St.
Andrews South's involve-
ment in these Punta
Gorda Chamber events,"
and the DUI arrest
"concerns me."
According to a police
report, the volunteer
- James Garand, 49, of
Punta Gorda pulled
his SUV out in front of
a PGPD officer, who ini-
tiated the stop. Garand
smelled of alcohol,
failed field sobriety
tests and wouldn't
provide a breath sample
at the jail, the officer

noted in his report.
After reading Priester's
thoughts about the
arrest and the potential
consequences, Punta
Gorda Police Chief Albert
"Butch" Arenal sent an
email to Wright showing
his support for the
Arenal didn't want to
comment further than
his email, but he shared
the email with the Sun.
"I usually get it from
both sides," he wrote.
"Either we, the police,
are too connected to our

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a good ole boy network
that is too community-
friendly and looks the
other way, or we are
overaggressive and
arrest-happy. Of course,
neither is the truth."
He went on to say he
was sorry for any difficul-
ty the chamber is dealing
with, but the "true fault

lies with the individual
who made the decision
to drive while allegedly
impaired, refused a
Breathalyzer that could
have exonerated him,
and who could have
asked anyone includ-
ing my officers for a
ride home."


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What: Inaugural Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix
Where: Punta Gorda, Englewood Beach
Friday: Festival site open at Englewood Beach at 9 a.m.; Boat
Parade in downtown Punta Gorda, 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Saturday: Festival site open 9 a.m.; 10 a.m. to 11 a.m., meet and
greet drivers; noon-5 p.m., boat launching and testing; noon-3:30 p.m.,
entertainment Englewood Beach Stage; 4 p.m. to 5 p.m., Bikini and
Beef Cake Contest- Englewood Beach Stage
Sunday, April 13: Noon, start of first race, Englewood Beach;
2 p.m., start of second race; 5 p.m., awards presentation
Parking: The boat race itself is billed as a no-parking event for
spectators. Eleven off-site parking lots are available with access to and
from the festival site via shuttle bus. Locations of the lots appear on the
official Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix website, www.chsbgp.

WaxceZIC(Ice ,^

zet %0Z/ozmett 4 <- <%^

Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, April 6, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Bad timing

won't yield

big payday

should not have to pay for bad
real estate wager.
ourt isn't the place to re-
coup bad real estate bets.
We expect a jury which
will determine how much Char-
lotte County has to pay investors
and developers who claim the
lack of functioning sewers in an
undeveloped section of Rotonda
cost them money will agree.
Circuit Court Judge Joseph
Foster, who earlier had ruled
in the plaintiffs' favor holding
the county liable for denying
building permits based on the
lack of sewer service, sided
Thursday with the county, which
argued that any damages should
be based on factors that could
limit any payment.
The county's attorney Brian
Beason argued that a judgment
based on a prior case in which
the county paid $13 million to
another developer would repre-
sent an unjustified "windfall" for
the plaintiffs. Using the earlier
case involving 150 lots could
have produced damages up to
$60 million in this case. The key
differences this time around,
Beason argued, are that the so-
called Rotonda II plaintiffs still
own their property and that the
county has since installed sewer
in the affected area.
We called the earlier suit a
shameless example of fleecing
taxpayers for personal gain.
The facts of the second case
are even worse, including the
fact that one of the property
owners who claimed the lack
of sewers prevented him from
developing his land owned the
company that installed the
non-functioning system that the
county had to replace in 2011.
The truth is neither case
should have gotten as far as
they did. The failure of all the
property owners in both suits
to ascertain the developability
of land they purchased was not
the county's fault, regardless of
other circumstances. The fact
plaintiffs claimed lack of sewers
prevented them from building
following the 2006 real estate
bust, subsequent financial crisis
and 2008 recession is laughable.
That two circuit court judges
failed to take the real estate
reality into account reflects
poorly on their judgment. Now
a jury of county residents will
have final say on how much
they and their fellow residents
should pay a group of unlucky
speculators. Nothing would be
our suggestion.
A second ruling Thursday also
went the county's way. While
trying to gouge the county out
of tens of millions of under-
served dollars, the plaintiffs
also sought to gag the county
to prevent them from providing
information about the case to
the public. It takes an incredible
amount of gumption to try to
block the people who would
be paying any judgment from
learning as much as possible
about the case. Then again,
considering the property owners
knew or should have known
about the status of the sewers
all along, it's not surprising that
they showed such disdain for
their fellow county property
owners and taxpayers.
Once the jury makes its ruling
- the trial is set to begin Aug. 6
- the developers are free to exe-
cute their investment strategy in
a recovered real estate market.
In fact, if not for the court case,
they could already be marketing
or developing their property.
But to do so would undermine
their contention that they were
damaged by the county. We
don't blame the plaintiffs for bad
timing. Many investors lost real

estate bets during the housing
bust. Most didn't try to stick it
to their neighbors to cover their


Why not print
what you 'know'?

Years ago your paper in-
cluded a column I'd written,
"What is all the news that's fit
to print?"
I referenced the storm of
criticism directed at The
Washington Post during the
Watergate era. The attacks at
the time were directed not
just at the perceived political
bias of the Post's publisher
and editors, but also towards
the veracity of the reporters'
The Post eventually
returned fire editorially. I
paraphrased the sternly
unapologetic response: We
don't print the truth. We print
what we know.
The recent events involv-
ing the North Port Police
Department are saddening.
There were failures of all
kinds at every level. Clearly
there were professional fail-
ures, management failures,
supervisory failures and
behavioral failures aplenty to
begin with.
After the fact, add to those
a failure of forthrightness and
a failure of diligent reporting.
There's a lot to be disap-
pointed about in all this.
Especially for the victims.
("Victims" meaning herself
and the families of all those
The most disappointing
failure for me, considering
that former Gov. Rubin Askew
was buried just this past
week, is your paper's failure
to print what you knew when
you knew it. (You reported
earlier in the week that you
had looked into the "un-
named officers" personnel
files and found no record
of current suspension from
As a reader, I'm left frus-
trated, sorely aching for the
institution you represent and
wondering now:
What else do you know?
And why don't you print it?
Tom Carlson
North Port

The Bush gang
used us all

About one month ago I sent
you a letter concerning former
president George H. W Bush
and his gang's plan to get him

in office so they could get the
price of crude oil up for their
advantage. It took years of
planning it seems. Remember,
the Bush family is in the oil
business, so I was told. A de-
ceased friend and I analyzed
this, and it seems this is what
they did. Isn't there some kind
of law against using office for
your own personal gain?
I am soon 88 years old and
am not a member of any par-
ty. Just a good old-fashioned
American who has served his
country faithfully. Have you?
We don't seem to have very
many politicians anymore
who are true statesmen, just
gangs who want control of
the taxpayers' money.
I noticed in your March 31
edition that you quoted, the
Republican party strategists
spent years developing a
plan to take advantage of the
2010 census. Was Bush in on
that too?
Lest we forget, we are
walking amongst the largest
horde of schemers, con-
nivers, liars, cheaters, and
thieves the world has ever
I feel you did not publish
my letter because you are
either a Republican, a Bush
lover, or have stock in an oil
company. Are you?
Remember, your paper
is not the only one in this
Clayton Collins
Port Charlotte

Duty to protect
citizens at home

After the disaster of Katrina
and the thousands who
suffered and died, we saw
Bush do little or nothing to
help while spending billions
in the Middle East.
I visited the ninth ward
three years ago and only five
houses were rebuilt, two by
Habitat and three by Brad
Pitt. Shameful.
Now I read about the
disastrous mudslide in
Washington State where
30 houses were swept away
and possibly 100 people
died. Family members
and volunteers digging for
possible survivors with no
help from their own National
Guard or the country's Army
Obama can spend billions
in the Middle East, search for
a foreign crashed jet or send
250 troops and supplies to
Africa to look for the war lord
Kony but no help for his own
people. Shameful.

The National Guard of
each state is accountable to
its governor not the pres-
ident. The Army Reserve
is supposed to protect
the country at home not
abroad. Bush broke the
law by putting them into
service and Congress al-
lowed it. Bring them home
where they are needed and
I wonder how many
veterans died in Washington
and New Orleans? They did
their duty to protect their
country but did not deserve
the same. Guess Americans

don't matter.

Do the resea
on health ca
In response to a M
I have assisted one
children in dealing v
the challenges of ins
under the ACA after
policy was canceled
If this person thin]
the ACA will take cai
situation that she de
as a result of an acci
and a two-day stay a
hospital costing $25,
had better do some
al research.
Automobile insura
Florida can be the pi
vehicle to cover autc
dents and resulting
medical care. Florida
$10,000 requirement
is frozen. One can h(
get additional cover
purchasing addition
injury coverage. The
this coverage is mini
And if she thinks the
will replace that cove
should think again. I
policies under the A(
to auto insurance in
case. She very well n
be liable for the $25,
I found out this inf
talking to my auto ir
for about five minute
When my son signed
for ACA insurance th
the government web
it took over four hou
find out that he coul
a replacement health
plan for about 1 1/2 ti
cost of his previous
much higher deduct
This is what happens
you believe what pec
without doing the re

\ ip3tEALL~G'A



Jeff Filock Supreme Court arguments
are underway for the "HHS
mandate." SCOTUS will
irch consider the fed's arguments
about "women's health"
i re and the exercise of religious
freedom. The government
is painting its position as
arch 31 the only legitimate pro-
woman stance, and religious
i of my Americans as irrational and
rith anti-women.
urance The 41,000-strong grass-
his roots network, WomenSpeak
by his, has
demonstrated that the gov-
ks that ernment is so wrong on both
*e of the counts. Abortion and contra-
scribes ception are something, but
dent they are not "women's health."
t a local Pro-life and religious citizens
000, she are pro-woman with a tender
addition- heart that can't be found in
the "pro-choice" philosophy.
rnce in The "scientific" report on
primary which HHS completely relies
) acci- in the mandate is slanted and
costs for shoddy. It was produced by
i has a an Institute of Medicine panel
t that largely staffed with Planned
wever Parenthood board members
ige by and contributors. It ignores
al bodily significant scientific evidence
cost for about the physical, emotional
mal. and social risks of campaigns
SACA promoting contraception and
rage she early abortifacients. Nor does
VI any it treat the real hurt, sorrow
CA defer and guilt faced by many
such a post-abortive parents.
night still The government's rationale
000. for its positions in the Hobby
fo by Lobby and ConestogaWood
isurer cases is that women are more
es. likely to achieve equality with
I up men if we enter the public
rough square child-free. That is
site simplistic and demeaning to
rs to your mother and mine, in fact
d get to every woman. Our federal
i care government should support
mes the equal and even favorable
plan with opportunities all people
ibles. who welcome and support
s when every new member of the
ople say human race, no matter the
search circumstances of her or his

Bob Hill
Port Charlotte

Anne Camille Talley
Punta Gorda

Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions
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SSI recipients
cleaning us out

In the March 25 edition
there was a story reprinted
from Washington AP regarding
Hispanics not signing up for
Obamacare. Of course it is all
the fault of the Republicans!
What a bunch of hooey!
Hispanics are not signing up
because the majority do not
pay for health care now! Why
would they want to sign up
and pay for what is now free?
When I filed for Social
Security in Fort Myers
eight years ago I almost
walked out of the office
because there was nowhere to
sit. The majority of seats were
taken by Hispanics waiting to
sign up for SSI, I later found
out. I was glad I asked as I
only had to wait about 10
minutes for Social Security
sign-up. Almost none of the
Hispanics around me spoke
English. I had to tell the wom-
an next to me that they had
called her number since they
called it out in English. I am
sure that today they also call it
out in Spanish. Look up what
the average person receiving
SSI gets. I don't want to even
print the number here. You'll
be shocked!
It has only gotten far worse
in the last eight years. Unless
voters get together and get
rid of all currently in office
to end this insanity, we are
Dan Rothbauer
Punta Gorda

Contraception not
'women's health'

OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014

Jobs and skills and zombies

A few months ago,
Jamie Dimon, the
chief executive
of JPMorgan Chase, and
Marlene Seltzer, the chief
executive of Jobs for the
Future, published an
article in Politico titled
"Closing the Skills Gap."
They began portentously:
"Today, nearly 11 million
Americans are unem-
ployed. Yet, at the same
time, 4 million jobs sit
unfilled" supposedly
demonstrating "the gulf
between the skills job
seekers currently have and
the skills employers need."
Actually, in an ever-
changing economy there
are always some positions
unfilled even while some
workers are unemployed,
and the current ratio of
vacancies to unemployed
workers is far below
normal. Meanwhile,
multiple careful studies
have found no support
for claims that inadequate
worker skills explain high
But the belief that
America suffers from
a severe "skills gap" is
one of those things that

everyone important
knows must be true,
because everyone they
know says it's true. It's
a prime example of a
zombie idea an idea
that should have been
killed by evidence, but
refuses to die.
And it does a lot of
harm. Before we get there,
however, what do we
actually know about skills
and jobs?
Think about what we
would expect to find if
there really were a skills
shortage. Above all, we
should see workers with
the right skills doing well,
while only those without
those skills are doing
badly. We don't.
Yes, workers with a lot
of formal education have
lower unemployment

than those with less, but
that's always true, in good
times and bad. The cru-
cial point is that unem-
ployment remains much
higher among workers at
all education levels than
it was before the financial
crisis. The same is true
across occupations:
workers in every major
category are doing worse
than they were in 2007.
Some employers do
complain that they're
finding it hard to find
workers with the skills
they need. But show us
the money: If employers
are really crying out for
certain skills, they should
be willing to offer higher
wages to attract workers
with those skills. In reality,
however, it's very hard to
find groups of workers
getting big wage increas-
es, and the cases you can
find don't fit the conven-
tional wisdom at all. It's
good, for example, that
workers who know how to
operate a sewing machine
are seeing significant
raises in wages, but I very
much doubt that these
are the skills people who

make a lot of noise about
the alleged gap have in
And it's not just the
evidence on unemploy-
ment and wages that
refutes the skills-gap
story. Careful surveys of
employers like those
recently conducted by re-
searchers at both MIT and
the Boston Consulting
Group similarly find,
as the consulting group
declared, that "worries
of a skills gap crisis are
The one piece of
evidence you might cite
in favor of the skills-gap
story is the sharp rise
in long-term unem-
ployment, which could
be evidence that many
workers don't have what
employers want. But it
isn't. At this point, we
know a lot about the
long-term unemployed,
and they're pretty much
indistinguishable in skills
from laid-off workers who
quickly find new jobs. So
what's their problem? It's
the very fact of being out
of work, which makes
employers unwilling

even to look at their
So how does the myth
of a skills shortage not
only persist, but remain
part of what "everyone
knows"? Well, there
was a nice illustration
of the process last fall,
when some news media
reported that 92 percent
of top executives said
there was, indeed, a skills
gap. The basis for this
claim? A telephone survey
in which executives were
asked, "Which of the
following do you feel best
describes the 'gap' in the
U.S. workforce skills gap?"
followed by a list of alter-
natives. Given the loaded
question, it's actually
amazing that 8 percent
of the respondents were
willing to declare that
there was no gap.
The point is that
influential people move in
circles in which repeating
the skills-gap story or,
better yet, writing about
skill gaps in media outlets
like Politico is a badge
of seriousness, an asser-
tion of tribal identity. And
the zombie shambles on.

Unfortunately, the
skills myth like the
myth of a looming debt
crisis is having dire
effects on real-world
policy. Instead of focusing
on the way disastrously
wrongheaded fiscal policy
and inadequate action by
the Federal Reserve have
crippled the economy
and demanding action,
important people piously
wring their hands about
the failings of American
Moreover, by blaming
workers for their own
plight, the skills myth
shifts attention away from
the spectacle of soaring
profits and bonuses even
as employment and
wages stagnate. Of course,
that maybe another rea-
son corporate executives
like the myth so much.
So we need to kill this
zombie, if we can, and
stop making excuses for
an economy that punish-
es workers.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via www.newyork

A tax reformer's uphill push

he Sisyphean
task of tax reform
should be tried only
by someone who will not
flinch from igniting some
highly flammable people
- those who believe that
whatever wrinkle in the
tax code benefits them is
an eternal entitlement.
Tax reform's Senate
champion is RonWyden,
the affable, cerebral and
tall Oregon Democrat
who once wanted to be
the NBAs greatest Jewish
power forward since ...
never mind.
Anyway, a serious
Republican reform plan
has been produced by
Rep. Dave Camp, who is
retiring from Congress
but will probably be
succeeded as chairman of
the tax-writingWays and
Means Committee by Paul
Ryan, who has a whole-
some monomania about
promoting economic
growth. Conservatives
should rejoice that the
Senate's most important
chairmanship, that of the
Finance Committee, has
come to Wyden, whose
progressive credentials are

impeccable but who says:
"We like expanding the
winners' circle." And who
believes that economic
growth of 4 percent is not
only feasible but urgent.
Furthermore, the
Congressional Budget
Office might do "dynamic
scoring" rather than
"static scoring" of tax
reform. That is, the CBO
would consider probable
behavioral changes -by
workers, business exec-
utives, investors, savers
and consumers when
projecting the revenue
results of reforms that
change incentives. If the
reforms were likely to in-
crease economic growth,
the CBO would estimate
increased government
revenues, reducing
resistance to tax cuts.

AlthoughWyden, 64, is
in only his third full term,
in January he will be the
Senate's seventh-most
senior Democrat. If
Republicans then control
the Senate, Wyden will be
the ranking Democrat on
Finance, which probably
will be chaired by Utah's
Orrin Hatch, who is the
most senior Republican
and second-most (behind
Vermont Democrat Pat
Leahy) senior senator.
Wyden comes from
Portland, the Vatican
of progressivism, so
Democrats may tolerate
him collaborating with
Hatch and Ryan adult
supervision for the
congressional sandbox
- in crafting tax reforms
that respond to the CBO's
recent ominous economic
outlook for 2014-2024.
It projects growth
through this year of about
3 percent. This would be
"the largest rise in nearly
a decade" but would be
anemia continued, con-
sidering that the unprec-
edentedly weak recovery
from the recession has
left median household

income 3.3 percent lower
than when the recovery
began almost five years
ago. The CBO says that
after 2017, "growth will
diminish to a pace that
is well below the average
seen over the past several
decades." It cites "long-
term trends particu-
larly, slower growth in
the labor force" as the
population ages.
The CBO also mentions
other reasons the growth
potential is "much slower
than the average since
1950": "Changes in peo-
ple's economic incentives
caused by federal tax and
spending policies set in
current law are expected
to keep hours worked
and potential output...
lower than they would be
Growth-igniting tax
reform is required to
rescue the nation from a
"new normal" of appall-
ing underemployment.
Wyden, whose state
produces wood products,
says "housing is a very real
economic multiplier it
cannot be outsourced," so
do not expect him to favor

substantial curtailment
of the deductibility of
mortgage interest pay-
ments, a $70 billion
benefit disproportionately
benefiting affluent home-
owners. Wydern's party
will insist on preserving
the deductibility of state
and local taxes, a nearly
$80 billion benefit that
encourages state and
local spending. Unions,
especially, will fight for the
$260 billion benefit of not
taxing as compensation,
which it obviously is,
employer-provided health
insurance. "You never,"
says Wyden equably, "get
to start from scratch in
Of the nation's embar-
rassing down-at-the-heels
infrastructure roads,
airports, harbors-
Wyden says, "You can't
have a big-league quality
of life and big-league eco-
nomic growth with little
league infrastructure."
He has a plan ("Build
America Bonds") for
getting "billions of private
dollars off the sidelines"
and into infrastructure

In addition to minimiz-
ing growth-suppressing
economic distortions, tax
simplification would re-
form politics by shrinking
opportunities for trans-
actions between private
factions and the political
class. This class confers
favors as much with the
tax code as with appro-
priations. "You can drain
the swamp," says Wyden.
"They did it in '86."
Yes, Congress simplified
the code, eliminating
preferences to pay for
lower rates, but the
swamp was unimpressed:
Since then, the code has
been re-complicated more
than 15,000 times. Still,
Wyden, ebullient in the
face of daunting evidence,
will, like Sisyphus, roll the
reform boulder up the
mountain, challenging
the axiom that tax reform
cannot be done in an
election year or the year
before one, which are the
only years we have.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him atgeorgewill@

Hearing an echo on Benghazi

house Republicans
held Beng-
hazi hearing number
1,372,569, give or take,
and this time they were
determined to find the
proof that had eluded
them in the previous
1,372,568: that Obama
administration officials
had put politics before
national security.
Alas for the accusers,
this hearing went the way
of the others.
Lawmakers had another
go at Michael Morell, a
former deputy and acting
CIA director and the man
who revised the infamous
"talking points" that said
the September 2012 at-
tack on American facilities

in Libya had grown out
of a protest. The talking
points are key to the
Republicans' claims that
President Obama tried to
hide the true nature of the
terrorist attack because
the presidential election
was just weeks away.
Morell, a now-retired
career intelligence official
who served under six
presidents and was with

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George W Bush in Florida
on the day of the 2001
terrorist attacks, has the
credibility to validate
the conspiracy theories
Republicans have been
floating about Benghazi.
But instead, he used the
rare public session to
rebut the accusations.
"I never allowed politics

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"None of our actions
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influence in the intelli-
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... The White House did
not make any substantive
changes to the talking
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The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

C OurTown Page 9



Lesson in surviving hate

At a time when
sectarian wars
are on the rise, a
fascinating exhibit at the
Free Library of Phila-
delphia reminds us that
people aren't born with
these visceral hatreds,
but are taught them.
Called "Survival in
Sarajevo: Jews, Muslims,
Serbs, and Croats during
the siege of Sarajevo,
1992-1995," the exhibit
raises a fascinating
question: Why are some
people able to rise above
political and media
machinations that aim to
instill hate?
In the polyglot city of
Sarajevo, few thought
the sectarian violence
sparked by the breakup
of Yugoslavia would
reach them. But the city
was besieged, mor-
tared, and starved by
Belgrade-backed Serbs
for three years while the
world looked on and did
nothing. The Serbs only
let sporadic shipments
of food aid enter the city,
while sniping and shell-
ing those who queued for
bread and water.
So a handful of

Holocaust survivors
turned Sarajevo's one
remaining synagogue
into a humanitarian aid
agency, La Benevolencija
(meaning "good will").
There, Jews and Muslims,
along with Serbian
Orthodox and Catholic
Croats, worked together
to feed hundreds of
near-starving citizens
daily. I have a very
personal interest in this
story, as I visited Sarajevo
during the siege and
attended Passover seder
in 1996 at the synagogue.
(More about that below.)
The large, turn-of-
the-century Ashkenazi
synagogue became
a shelter, clinic, and
storage hall for the
needy, with no questions
asked about background.
Five hundred thousand

medical prescriptions
were filled and 20,000
patients treated.
"At La Benevolencija
they did what was
naturally right," says
Edward Serotta, director
of Centropa, the Jewish
historical institute that
organized the exihibi-
tion. La Benevolencija
put the lie to the claim
by Serb leader Radovan
Karadzic that different
ethnic groups could not
live together.
What was different
about this group?
For one thing, the
Jews' deep historic ties
to Sarajevo put them in a
unique position to initi-
ate the project. Sephardic
Jews migrated to the city
at the time of the Spanish
Inquisition in the 16th
century, and, under the
Ottoman Empire, were
never required to live in
ghettos; Ashkenazi Jews
arrived when the Austro-
Hungarian empire took
control of Bosnia in the
late 19th century.
The community was
decimated by Nazis and
Croatian fascists during
World War II, with only

slightly more than 1,000
Jews remaining at the be-
ginning of the siege. But
many of them had lived
through the Holocaust
or fought with the
Yugoslav partisans. In the
words of the exhibit, La
Benevolencija's organiz-
ers "shared with a lesson
Jews in Europe had been
learning for centuries:
how to survive."
Equally important,
the fact that Jews were
considered neutral
enabled their vans to
pass through Muslim,
Croatian Catholic, or
Serbian Orthodox check
points. And they were
able to access Jewish
aid groups abroad,
primarily the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee, which
provided the bulk of their
But the small number
of Jews could not have
done this alone, and
the Croats, Serbs, and
Muslims who joined
them were also special.
Thirty-two percent of
Sarajevo's population
before the siege was
intermarried. In this

sophisticated city, most
young people believed
their former Yugoslav
identity had trumped
religion, and tried to
cling to that belief
when war came. Many
Sarajevan Croats and
Serbs remained in the
city, although it became
the capital of the Muslim
sector of Bosnia, and
were denounced as
"traitors" by other Croats
and Serbs.
I wish I could say that
their splendid nonsec-
tarianism resonated after
the siege. Sadly, postwar
is still bitterly divided
into Serb, Croat, and
Muslim sectors, and,
even in Sarajevo, sectar-
ianian sentiments have
increased. Meantime,
civic activists who try to
surmount religious and
ethnic divides in places
such as Syria, Egypt, Iraq,
and Pakistan have mostly
been crushed.
However, even in
divided countries, one
constantly sees examples
of young people defying
the hatemongers. At the
Passover seder I attended

in Sarajevo, local Jews
were joined by Catholics,
Orthodox, and Muslims,
and by the then-Bos-
nian ambassador to
Washington, Sven Alcalaj,
a Sarajevan who was half
Jewish and half Croatian
The rabbi, Moshe
Tutnauer, an American
Israeli who once offici-
ated at Philadelphia's
congregation Har Zion,
recited a prayer from
the famous 14th century
Sarajevo Haggadah
(Passover prayerbook) as
he held the traditional
unleavened bread,
saying: "This is the bread
of affliction which our
ancestors ate in Egypt.
Let anyone who is hun-
gry come and eat."
"That," he added,
"is the message of La
And that example
remains a model of how
to rise above sectarian
Trudy Rubin is a
columnist and editorial-
board member for The
Philadelphia Inquirer
Readers may reach her at

Evangelicals return to seeking souls

nly a decade ago,
Christian social
were a commanding
force in American pol-
itics. They helped elect
one of their own, George
W Bush, to two terms.
They were a corner-
stone of a GOP coalition
that appeared to hold
a permanent electoral
majority. But today, the
movement has lost its
momentum- in part
because one of its assets
has become a liability.
It used to be that
when Republicans
wanted to increase con-
servative voter turnout,
all they had to do was
put same-sex marriage
on the ballot. Even in
liberal California, voters
could be counted on to
reject the then-outland-
ish idea of gay marriage.
But nothing in
American politics has
changed more rapidly
than public opinion
on that issue. These
days, a solid majority
of American voters say
they don't see anything
wrong with gay nup-
tials. About the only
major constituencies
that haven't come
around are conserva-
tive Republicans and


points, nor did they ask
me to." He called the
talking points which
turned out to be wrong
- "the best available

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evangelical Christians,
and even in their ranks,
there's a distinct gen-
eration gap. A recent
Public Religion Research
Institute poll found that
while only 27 percent
of evangelicals approve
of same-sex marriage,
43 percent of evangeli-
cals younger than 34 do.
That epochal shift has
led to some soul-search-
ing, not only in the
Republican National
Committee but among
evangelical leaders as
well. They are not aban-
doning their defense of
heterosexual marriage
and other conservative
social causes. But they
can't help notice that
the tide is moving in the
other direction, and not
just on gay marriage.
Barack Obama defeated
Mitt Romney in 2012
in part because he was
able to tie the GOP
candidate to socially

information at the time."
Did he have a conver-
sation with anyone at
theWhite House about
the nature of the talking
"No, sir."
His thoughts on the
false information Susan
Rice gave on TV the
Sunday after the attacks?
"What she said about
the attacks evolving
spontaneously from a
protest was exactly what
the talking points said."

conservative views on
The shifts in public
sentiment have led
Russell Moore of the
Southern Baptist
Convention to draw an
arresting conclusion:
Contrary to what an ear-
lier generation believed,
there's no "moral major-
ity" in America today,
and never was. "There
was a Bible Belt illusion
of a Christian America
that never existed,"
Moore told journalists at
a conference sponsored
by the Ethics and Public
Policy Center last week.
"The illusion of a moral
majority is no longer
The Moral Majority,
of course, was the
Christian political
caucus founded by the
late Jerry Falwell in
1979. Falwell's premise
was that conservative
Christians were a
sleeping giant, and that
if they were organized
and summoned to the
polls, Congress and state
legislatures would do
their will.
Moore has concluded
that although plenty of
Americans call them-
selves evangelicals and
attend church most

How about the claims
that somebody in the
administration told the
military not to assist on
the night of the attack?
"I am aware of several
requests by CIA for mil-
itary support that night,
and those requests were
honored and delivered."
The former official's
denials of any skull-
duggery drove the
Republicans on the panel
into a fury and caused
Rep. Lynn Westmoreland

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Sunday, many have
drifted away from or-
thodoxy on issues such
as divorce, abortion and
gay marriage. To Moore,
that means the crucial
mission for believers
shouldn't be politics
but rather to preach the
Gospel and win souls.
"We will continue
contending for the cul-
ture, but certainly not
contending for electoral
politics as the end goal,"
he said.
Moore is no liberal;
he believes in the literal
truth of the Bible, and
he abhors abortion and
gay marriage. But he's
a realist. "We need to
recognize where the
country is," he said.
For example, he
said, attempts to put
marriage amendments
in state constitutions
would be "a politically
ridiculous thing to do
right now." Instead,
evangelicals should fo-
cus on issues of religious
liberty, such as whether
Christian-owned busi-
nesses can be required
to offer their services for
gay weddings.
"I would want a pres-
idential candidate who
understands the public
good of marriage,"

to lose command of his
vocabulary. The Georgia
Republican, trying to
find sinister meaning in
the CIAs changing of a
phrase from "attacks" to
"violent demonstrations,"
explained that if there had
been a protest, "you would
see people malingering
around and doing things.
... They didn't see anybody
malingering around."
Malingering? Perhaps
the congressman ex-
pected the terrorists to
be complaining about a
persistent cough.
Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y,
let loose a string of insults
on the uncooperative
witness, saying Morell
was either "misleading
by omission" or "lying by
omission" and violating
"your obligation to
this committee." King
went on to suggest that
there was something
suspicious about Morell
going into business with
former State Department
official Philippe Reines
(never mind that another
partner in the venture
is a former Republican
staff director of the House

Moore said, "one who
is not hostile to evan-
gelical concerns and
who is going to protect
religious liberty and
freedom of conscience."
Moore also thinks
that, even as formal
efforts to organize evan-
gelicals politically wane,
there is still plenty of
room for faith leaders to
promote policy changes
that affirm human
dignity. This week,
for example, he and
Ralph Reed, chairman
of the conservative
Faith and Freedom
Coalition, published an
op-ed in the Wall Street
Journal criticizing the
Republican-led House
for failing to pass an
immigration reform law.
"Their strategy is
shortsighted," the two
conservative leaders
wrote. "Reform is the
right thing to do for our
economy, and the moral
thing to do for the soul
of our nation."
The Republican
Party shouldn't be too
worried. Evangelicals
are unlikely to leave the
GOP even if they aren't
as active in promoting
an agenda. In 2012, for
example, 79 percent of
white evangelicals voted

Intelligence Committee)
and about Morell be-
coming a commentator
for CBS News, where
President David Rhodes is
brother of Obama adviser
Ben Rhodes (never mind
that CBS is the network
that ran a damning but
false account of the
Benghazi response).
"When you see the
whole totality here, this is
why people have ques-
tions," King said.
Questions such
as Rep. Devin Nunes,
R-Calif., asking Morell if
he "conspired" with the
White House.
Rep. Michele
Bachmann, R-Minn.,
skipped the questions in
favor of accusations. "I
believe that the totality
of the information was
obfuscated and that
there was an intentional
misleading of the public,"
she said, charging Morell
with changing the talking
points "for the White
Committee Chairman
Mike Rogers, R-Mich., who
is retiring to be a talk-radio
host, had drawn grumbles

for Romney, despite the
unease some felt with
his Mormon religion.
In fact, the refocusing
of evangelical activism
could actually be good
for the party. In the next
GOP presidential pri-
maries, candidates may
not face the same rigid
litmus tests on social
issues as Romney did.
A candidate closer to
the center of American
public opinion one,
say, who accepts current
laws on gay marriage
and supports compre-
hensive immigration
reform might even
survive the nomination
process and get elected.
That wasn't Moore's
objective when he took
office last year as head
of the Southern Baptists'
Ethics and Religious
Liberty Commission. His
goal was to find a more
effective way to bring
Christian belief into the
public square. But he
may also have made it
easier for a moderate
conservative Republican
to run for president in
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.

from some conservatives
for being insufficiently
zealous about Benghazi.
Wednesday's three-hour
extravaganza should help
him with those critics, be-
cause it gave Republican
lawmakers a chance to
vent their rage.
Angriest, or at least
loudest, was Rep. Frank
LoBiondo of New Jersey,
who shouted virtually
his entire statement: "We
get on talking points,
and we get about who
said this and whether the
station chief said that.
And the bottom line is
that we've got people
running around who killed
Americans, who are sip-
ping mai tais or whatever
they're sipping, and we
can't do anything about it."
Good point. So maybe
Republicans will drop
their obsession with
19-month-old talking
points and start asking
what more can be done to
get the bad guys.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


C OurTown Page 11


Charlotte County births
Ella Lindsey, to Heather and Justin Lindsey of North Port, at 5:47 a.m.
March 24. She weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces.
Quinn Donovan Ique, to Julie Ann Gillespie and Ari Oliver Ique of
Port Charlotte, at 9:05 a.m. March 26. He weighed 8 pounds, 2.6 ounces.
Donovan Aaron McLeod, to Susan Petrozelli and Daniel McLeod of
Englewood, at 9:04 p.m. March 26. He weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces.
Beckett Allen Rossetti, to Stasia and Shane Rossetti of Port
Charlotte, at 9:31 a.m. March 30. He weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce.
David Scott Marlet, to Jeniffer Natal Nieves and Matthew
Scott Marlet of Punta Gorda, at 9:40 a.m. April 1. He weighed 7 pounds,
2.2 ounces.
Julian Chance Zoltowski-Binder, to Alexandria Zoltowski and
Alexander Binder of North Port, at 5:47 p.m. April 1. He weighed 7 pounds,
4 ounces.

Charlotte County marriages
Bruce Albert Schmidt of Port Charlotte, and Arlene F. Roth of Fort Myers
Joaquin Gonzalez Hernandez of Port Charlotte, and Lori Beth Gilbert of Port
Brian Jack Hindman of Punta Gorda, and Starla Dawn Anderson of Port
John Howard Stempien of Port Charlotte, and Nancy Ann Strode of Port
Kenneth Ronald Shermer Jr. of Port Charlotte, and Beverly Ann Reilly of
Port Charlotte
Christopher Walz of Palmyra, Va., and Susanna Marie Cook of Palmyra, Va.
*Brant Jason Smith of Port Charlotte, and January Nicole Carrozza of Port
Tony Randall Inabnitt of Port Charlotte, and Claudia Patricia Varela of Port

American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
March 23: Round 1:1-Christy
Buzzell, CW Clark; 2-Fran Smith, Bill
Sutton; 3-Nancy Gant, Bill Kirkaldy.
Round 2:1-Bruce Buzzell, Henry
Tropea; 2-Fern Tropea, Bill Kirkaldy;
3-Fran Smith, Christ Azarias.
March 30: Round 1:1-Nancy
Gant, Bill Kirkaldy; 2-Pam Kirkaldy,
Ron Hickson; 3-Sarah Martin, Bill
Sutton. Round 2:1-Sarah and Paul
Martin; 2-Marion Goodman, Bill
Sutton; 3-Christy Buzzell, George

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Ladies Bridge winners April 1:
1-Phoebe McMillan; 2-Beverlee
Winslow; 3-Penny Rieley.
Slam Bridge winners April 2:
1-Chuck Floramo, 4070; 2-1rene
Runkle, 3350; 3-Cleta Clark, 3080.
Mahjong winners April 1:
1-Sari Knip; 2-Karen Elmquest;
3-Bobbye Waksler.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners April 2:1 -The
Cat's Meow, $50; 2-It's Only A Game,
$25; 3-First Place, $25.


Tribute to Elvis at
Cultural Center
Jim Jinelli will per-
form Elvis: A Concert
Experience at 3 p.m.
today at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte
County, 2280 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte. Jinelli, a
Chicago native, has im-
personated Elvis Presley
for more than 20 years.
He is a seasoned
professional who has
performed for a wide
variety of audiences
over the years, in venues
including night clubs,
casino showrooms, and
large event centers. He
has a powerful, com-
manding voice and a
remarkable vocal range.
Jinelli's portrayal of Elvis
covers the touring con-
cert years of 1971-1977.
Just as Elvis covered
many more songs in his
concerts than his own,
so does Jinelli, offering
the audience "A Concert
Experience" as close to
the original as possible,
while capturing the
charm and charisma of
the "King of Rock and
Tickets are on sale
now buy one, get
one free. Purchase one
ticket for $16 and the
second ticket will be
yours for no additional
cost. Tickets are avail-
able at the Cultural
Center box office, by
calling 941-625-4175,
ext. 221, or online at

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners March 25: N/S: 1-Joan and
Ted Walbourn; 2-Goran Hanson,
Tom Ohlgart; 3-Sarah Robin, Ernie
Bourque. E/W: 1-Rachel Cavanaugh,
Pat DeNapoli; 2-Leslie Clugston,
Chuck Skarvan; 3-Rosalie Bourque,
Jackie Forslund. March 27 (a.m.):
1-Bob Bonjean, Pat DeNapoli;
2-Evelyn Palmer, Rachel Cavanaugh;
3-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping.
March 27 (p.m.): N/S: 1-David and
Mary Atwood; 2-Helen Sullivan,
Sharron Nichols; 3-Evelyn Palmer,
Rachel Cavanaugh. E/W: 1-Doug
Brenner, Darlene Mallen; 2-Marilyn
Grant, Peggy Villela; 3-Rosalie
Bourque, Barbara Witt.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners March 30: Jerry Juneau,
1608; George Speidel, 1595; Osborne
Davis, 1560.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners March 31:1-Paolo
Lombardo, 700; 2-Mitch Mitchell,
695; 3-Jan Howard, 686.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners March 19:1-Gary
Sblendorio, 1800; 2-Linda, 1701;
3-Gloria, 1520; 4-Jim Conway, 1461.
March 26:1-Jerry Filar, 1582; 2-Jerry
Marshall, 1468; 3-Bonnie Weithman,
1464; 4-Pete Shopa, 1415. April 2:
1-Gordon ByerJr.,1610;2-Gloria

David Matthew Kemeny of North Port, and Tricia Kay Keller of Port
Gregory Davidson Kress ofVergennes, Vt., and Becky Lynn Kennedy of
Vergennes, Vt.
William Robert Donnelly of Port Charlotte, and Deborah Ann Diorio of Port
Ryan Lewis Porter of Crestwood, Mo., and Carolyn Maria Grebel of
Crestwood, Mo.
*Tristin Roger Whitt of North Port, and Keisha Michelle Farnan of North Port
William Bruce Wiedner of Punta Gorda, and Charlene Anne Johnston of
Port Charlotte
Danny Ray Meggs of North Port, and Cynthia Louise Serrilla of North Port
Ryan Michael Fleming of Punta Gorda, and Holli Marie Young of Punta
Christopher Wade Newnes of Groveport, Ohio, and Angela Renee Lang of
Groveport, Ohio
James Delano Johnson Jr. of North Port, and, Melissa Jayne Bell of North
Matthew Christopher McDonnell of Columbus, Ohio, and Lingyu Jia of
Columbus, Ohio
John Henery McGrath of Placida, and Wanda Jean McGrath of Placida
Gurio Vincenti of Punta Gorda, and Christina Joy of Punta Gorda
Joshua-James Oliver Patrick of Port Charlotte, and Ashley Lynn Moroni of
Wesley Chapel, Fla.
Thomas Ray Hunt of Port Charlotte, and Jean Ann Murphy of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County divorces
Alvin A. Bryan v. Donette M. Bryan
Simroy Anthony Campbell v. Norma Lee Lytle
Melissa Ann Danforth Capobianco v. Joseph John Capobianco
Ewuin Ivan Diaz-Flores v. Ludivina Vargas-Coronado
Gayla Jean Ellingson v. Joseph Edward Ellingson

Ostrander, 1572; 3-Jerry Marshall,
1562; 4-AI Haines, 1529.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners March 27: I.Mike
Christman, 1770; 2-Jim Conway,
1699; 3-Osborne Davis, 1634.
Friday Night Euchre winners
March 28:1-Debra Norcross, 76;
2-Joe Comeau, 71; 3-Marty Webb, 69.
Pinochle winners March 29:
1-Mary Lavine, 686; 2-Allan
Weithman, 681; 3-Charlie Kueny,
676. April 1:1 -Paolo Lombardo, 702;
2-Lavaun Berkland, 682; 3-Joyce
Magaw, 665.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
March 31:1-Ken Kidneigh, 4620;
2-Judy Aljibouri, 4090; 3-Dianne
Kidneigh, 4020; 4-Bucky Jacques,

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners March 28:
Mary Lou Coutts, 159; Judith Howell,
363, 221; Ann Peerless, 159; Liane
Riley, 226, 218.

Country Club
Bridge-O-Rama winners
March 28:1 -Gerrie McGee, Lucy

Schmidt; 2-Marge Lincoln, Linda
Bellmore; 3-Priscilla Dobler, Allene Croy.
Ladies Bridge winners
April 2:1-Carol Niemann; 2-Betty
Worthington; 3-Marlene Warburton.
Partners Bridge winners
April 2:1-Norma Block, Linda
Bellmore; 2-Ron and Dee Nutt;
3-Dale and Judy Strub.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners
March 24: N/S: 1-Sarah Robin,
Susan Lewis; 2-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt; 3-Fred and Linda Andreas.
E/W: 1-Mary and Stephen Chupak;
2-John Haist, Everett Dehn; 3-Marilyn
Kilcline, Sherry Nichols. March 26:
1-Bonnie Elliott, Pat DeNapoli;
2-Patty and Ken Earl; 3-Margaret
and Milo Kindwall. March 28: N/S:
1-Ginger Smith, John Avery; 2-Fred
and Linda Andreas; 3-Barbara
Johnson, Paula Farr. E/W: 1-Ken and
Dorothy Facer; 2-Susan and Earl
Lewis; 3-Albert Shuki, Richard Peters.

* Mark Edward Foreman v. Patricia Lorraine Plunkett (Foreman)
* Hensley Lee Hinds v. Vivene Joy Hinds
* Brandi Elizabeth Hundley v. Brian Kenneth Hundley
* Linda Jericka v. Donald Jericka
* Lauren Najar v. Matthew Najar
* Dawn Marie Nelson Saaby v. Finn Lemming Saaby
* Rachael Simmons v. Travis Simmons
* Donna J. Willoughby v. Albert D. Willoughby
* Anthony Scott Winfree v. Maureen Elizabeth Winfree

.. APR 22-23
S9 Van Wezel Hall


Tickets: /
Phone: 941-953-3368
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is based on a comprehensive exam and full X-ray series, the value of the savings will vary based on doctor recommendation. Discounts cannot
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OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

an more vsit,
ww .flriapbicotcsco






The County of Charlot
receiving sealed bids a
chasing Division, Suite3
lotte County Administra
ter, 18500 Murdock Ci
Charlotte, FL 33948-10
BID NO. 201400(
It is the intent of the
enter into a Purchase
Agreement to sell each
Properties listed herei
highest bidder who corn
the terms and conditions
herein. The County res
right to reject any and/
because they are too lo
10:00 A.M. (ES
APRIL 16, 201
2:00 P.M. (EST
APRIL 23, 201
Bid Documents may be
by accessing the Charklo
ty Purchasing Division's
chasing under "Purcha
Online", document
142482. Any question
answered by contacting
True, CPPB, Contract
by e-mail at alisa.true@ or 941.743.154
Publish: April 6 and 13,
163352 3024163

31 .122

Case No.: 08005552C/
Section: _______
suant to an Order on
Cancel and Reschedule
sure Sale dated Dece
2013, entered in Civil
08005552CA of the Cir
of the Twentieth Judicial
and for Charlotte Count
wherein the Clerk of tl
Court will sell to the hi
der for cash on 23 day
2014, at 11:00 a.m. at
close.cornm, in accord
Chapter 45 Florida Stat
tive to the following(
property as set forth in
Judgment, to wit:
BOOK 3, PAGE 90A, 9
Any person claiming an
the surplus from the sa
other than the property
of the date of the Lis
must file a claim within
after the sale.
TIES ACT. If you are
with a disability wh
any accommodation
to participate in thisI
ing, you are entitled
cost to you, to the pro
certain assistance.
contact Jon Embury,
trative Services IV
whose office is locate
E. Marion Avenue
Gorda, Florida 339
whose telephone nu
(941) 637-2110, at
days before your s5
court appearance, or
ately upon receiving
fiction if the time be
scheduled appearance
than 7 days; if you a
ing or voice impair

1 3122^^

this 26 day of March, 2014.
J. Miles'
Barbara T. Scott
Publish: 3/30/14 and 4/6/14
329037 3021262
SCASE NO. 2009005597CA
suant to final Judgment of Fore-
ILITY OF closure filed February 18. 2014.
ONS entered in Civil Case No.
DS 2009005597CA of the Circuit
FLORIDA Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
te will be cuit in and for Charlotte County,
t the Pur- Punta Gorda. Florida. I will sell to
344, Char- the highest and best bidder for
nation Cen- cash at www.charlotte.realfore-
rcle Port close.corn in accordance with
94, for: Chapter 45 Florida Statutes at
11:00 AM on the 19 day of June,
0248 2014 on the following described
)WNED property as set forth in said Sum-
mary Final Judgment:
County to Lot 4, Block 1318, PORT
of the 49 Section 13, a Subdivision
n to the according to the plat thereof
plies with as recorded in Plat Book 5,
s set forth Pages 2A THRU 2G, of the
erves the Public Records of Charlotte
'or all bids County, Florida.
w. Any person claiming an interest
ENCE: in the surplus from the sale, if
3T), any, other than the property
14 owner as of the date of the Lis
ISION Pendens. must file a claim within
OOM 60 days after the sale.
Dated this 3 day of March,
S 2014.
ISION As Clerk of the Court
OOM BY: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
obtained If you are a person with a dis-
)tte Coun- ability who needs any accom-
s website modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
om/pur- are entitled, at no cost to you,
sing Bids to the provision of certain
number assistance. Please contact
is can be Jon Embury, Administrative
g Alisa L. Services Manager, whose
Specialist office is located at 350 E.
Pcharlotte Marion Avenue. Punta Gorda,
9. Florida 33950, and whose
2014 telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
F appearance, or immediately
JR 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
RT OF 711.
ICIAL Publish: 3/30/14 and 4/6/14
338038 3021315
HOME CASE NO.: 12-698-CA
F(S) WHO Defendant(s).
sale will be made pursuant to an
ND JANET Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on in Civil Case No. 12-698-CA
LE of the Circuit Court of the TWEN-
lVEN pur TIETH Judicial Circuit in and for
Motion to CHARLOTTE County. Florida,
SForeclo- wherein, WELLS FARGO BANK,
ember 3, N.A. is the Plaintiff, and KIMBERLY
utes, rela- RET-; are Defendants.
described The clerk of the court, Bar-
the Final bara T. Scott will sell to the
highest bidder for cash
-HERLOPL www.charlotte.realforeclose.c
THE PLAT ro at 11:00 am. on the 19 day
DIN PLAT of June, 2014, the following
9OB, AND described real property as set
E PUBLIC forth in said Final Summary Judg-
TE COUN- ment, to wit:
LOT 8, BLOCK 723,
flanager, IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
,d at 350 Dated this 10 day of March,
Punta 2014.
50, and Barbara T. Scott, Clerk
timber is Charlotte County, Florida,
least 7 Clerk of the Court
scheduled By: K. Polito

immedi- Deputy Clerk
this noti- IMPORTANT

TRUST, is the Plaintiff and MAR-
LENE C. RIVERO is the Defendant,
The Clerk will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at 11:00
a.m. on the 18 day of June,
2014, in accordance with sec-
tion 45.031, Florida Statues, by
electronic sale,
the following described property
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

^^ 3122^^

BER IS (941) 637-2110, AT
Publish: 3/30/14 and 4/6/14
334261 3020432

Case No.: 08-2012-CA-002120
suant to an Order of Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Febru-
ary 25, 2014 entered in Civil
Case No. 08-2012-CA-002120 of
the Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein the
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell
to the highest bidder for cash on
27 day of June, 2014, at 11:00
a.m. at website:
https://www.charlotte.realfore-, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, rela-
tive to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
TIES ACT. If you are a person
with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated at PUNTA GORDA, Florida
this 7th day of March, 2014.
K. Polito
Barbara T. Scott
Publish: April 6 and 13, 2014
329037 3024257
CASE NO.: 12002949CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated February 25,
2014, and entered in Case No.
12002949CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial
Circuit in and for Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, wherein U.S. BANK

dation is being requested.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on Feb. 19, 2014.
J. Miles
Deputy Clerk of Court
Publish: 3/30/14 and 4/6/14
340189 3020088

Hnd your Best
Friend In the

Traffic enforcement

locations set

1 3122^^

as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT 29, BLOCK 2760,
FLORIDA. (the "Property").
The Property address is
22069 Midway Boulevard.
Port Charlotte, FL 33952.
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 the
Administrative Services Man-
ager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, within two
working days of your receipt
of this {describe notice]; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Dated this 5 day of March,
By: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 3/30/14 and 4/6/14
359056 3020402

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole
of shopping
is right at

Case No. 13000133CA
Nationstar Mortgage, LLC
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accor-
dance with the Default Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Feb.
4. 2014, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash beginning at
11:00 a.m. at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn on June 16, 2014,
the following described property:
LOT 22, BLOCK 604,
Property Address:
If you are an individual with a
disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a Court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
vice, program or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (Choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-

- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Kings Highway,
between U.S. 41 and
Sandhill Boulevard, Port
U.S. 41, between
Cornelius and Toledo
Blade boulevards, Port
Traffic light/stop
U.S. 41 and Jones
Loop Road, Punta Gorda.
State Road 776
(McCall Road) and Oriole
Boulevard, Englewood.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Kelly Marie Walsh, 29, 200 block
of Boundry Blvd., Rotonda. Charge:
DUI with damage to property or
person. Bond: $2,500.
Denise Michele Tinga, 48, 26100
block of La Paz Court, Punta Gorda.
Charges: two counts of DUI with
damage to property or person and
two counts of DUI. Bond: $4,000.
Justin Anthony Dunn, 17, address
withheld. Charges: grand theft,
burglary of a dwelling structure
or conveyance and tamper with or
fabricate physical evidence. Dunn
was released to Juvenile Justice
Rosa Lee Watkins, 41,11200
block ofTamiami Trail, Punta Gorda.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Joel Rivera, 39, address withheld.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, possession
of drug paraphernalia and habitually
driving with a revoked license. Bond:
Courtland Alexander Waters, 21,
25400 block of Aysen Drive, Punta
Gorda. Charge: violation of probation


Major Paul Reeves presents Major Earle Bretz of the Charlotte
County Composite Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol with the
2013 Florida Wing Eileen Tomkinson Public Affairs Officer of the
Year Award.

CAP officer recognized

to Earle Bretz.
The public affairs
officer for the Char-
lotte County Composite
Squadron of the Civil Air
Patrol recently received
the 2013 FloridaWing
Eileen Tomkinson Public
Affairs Officer of the Year
Award, according to a re-
lease from the squadron.
During its March pro-
motion meeting, several
cadets were promoted to
new ranks: Cadet Master
Sgt. Gabriel Abreu,
Cadet Tech Sgt. Austin
Boley, Cadet Master Sgt.
Cooper Whitten, Cadet
Senior Airman Adrian
Hernandez, and Cadet
Senior Airman Alexander
9 9 9
Congratulations to
Laura Pickell. She has
been chosen Artist of
the Month for April by
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County, according to a
release from the council.
Her paintings can be
viewed at the United Way,
17831 Murdock Circle,
Port Charlotte. The
public is invited to visit.

Pickell lived in Ocean
City, Md., for most of her
life, and started sketching
as early as 8 years old.
She relocated to Port
Charlotte in 2003.
9 9 9
Congratulations to
Maryann Mize. The
senior vice president
and senior credit officer
at Charlotte State Bank
& Trust recently was
named to the board of
the Certified Commercial
Investment Member, ac-
cording to a release from
the bank. The Certified
Commercial Investment
Member designation
indicates membership in
the largest commercial
real estate association in
the world.
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@

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.

(original charge: possession of
tobacco by a person under 18). Bond:
Chris Arnold Carr, 30, 200 block
of Kensington St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: three counts of DUI,
three counts of possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
three counts of possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $13,500.
George Alan Wilson, 36,100
block of Concord Drive, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana). Bond:
Angel Manuel Colon, 32,21400
block of Augusta Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription.
Bond: $5,000.
Tekia Shajuan Middleton, 33,
of Bradenton. Charge: violation of
probation (original charges: prostitu-
tion, possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana and driving with a
suspended or revoked license three
or more offenses). Bond: none.
Michael Ryan Hardesty, 40,
federal prison in California. Charges:
four counts of violation of probation
(original charges: driving with a
suspended license and failure to
appear). Bond: $1,176.
Yvonne Medina Hernandez, 29, of
San Antonio, Texas. Charge: battery.
Christopher David Bishop, 36,
200 block of Waterway Circle, Port
Charlotte. Charge: aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon. Bond: none.
Brock Thomas Homer, 29, 22300
block of Cadet Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: DUI. Bond: none.
James Scholtz, 38, 2000 block
of Laurel Ave., Englewood. Charge:
battery. Bond: none.
Compiled by Gary Roberts

:The Sun /Sunday, April 6, C OurTown Page 13

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:The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

C OurTown Page 13

W o- The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

Charlotte Su n



Red -j
-- Redr'Choice/ -
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Thank You

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Your Favorite Place to


In Charlotte County


f W ate sTceely ra telful tpl you vote

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Thank you for voting us*
BEST in Charlotte County!

0 TaxSavers
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fax: 941.625.1526

1300 Enterprise Dr., UnitA
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j' l I ,I

For Voting us Reader's Choice
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a Experience five
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I st Place & Finalist Winners can advertise in FUTURE SECTIONS like this by calling 941-258-9520


2/- 2- '3'
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My Favorite Sewing Store!

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Classes, Fabric,
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Open Monday-Friday 9:30am-5:OOpm Saturday 9:30am-3:OOpm


:OurTown Page 14 C

T O~o


I <" l / .Kt I7

:The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

Charlotte Su n


Howell Law Firm, P.L.
2705 Tamniami Trail, Suite 218, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 205-2525 phone 1 (941) 205-2507 fax


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If's I'x /'re7at Charlotte Sun o?
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This Year: > s
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year after year after year

ltegfitY, Accurmacy & I'. '- "

21942 Edgewater Drive
Port Charlotte, Fl. 33952


Thank You
Charlotte County
for All Your Votes!
11 r1111

Johns Hopkins & UPenn grad M I' I
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Port Charlotte, FL

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C OurTown Page 15

Purnta Gorcia Relay for Lif e kicks of

tr, -'

Relay for Life 2014 got started at 3 p.m. on Saturday at Charlotte High School in Punta Gorda
with dozens of teams participating. Members of team Walmart 778 in Punta Gorda began setting
up at 8 a.m.

All the news you need
Only inSU AI

Above: Walking with all of
the teams for the first lap are
Azlyn Platt, Patricia Cutler and
Philip Lutes.

Right: Edison State College
got a team together for Relay
for Life in Punta Gorda and all
walked the first lap of the day
on Saturday.


Doors Open at 5:30 Show Time 7:30

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Students from Charlotte High School teamed up for Relay for
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Hannah Ryals, Amber Jelen, Caralyn Jelen and Natasha Drayton.
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:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014




Army may never
learn motive of
Fort Hood rampage

Despite evidence that suggests
Spc. Ivan Lopez had an
argument before going on a
shooting rampage, investi-
gators said they may never
determine what compelled the
Fort Hood soldier to kill three
soldiers and wound 16 others
before taking his own life.

Page 2 -

Relics of NYC
World's Fair:
Eyesores or icons?

As the fair's 50th anniversary
approaches, the remains of
the New York State Pavilion
are getting renewed attention,
from preservationists who
believe they should be restored,
and from critics who see them
as hulking eyesores that should
be torn down.

Page 8 -

Hasbro picks
5 'house rules' for
new Monopoly set

No rent collection while in jail,
double the dough for landing
on Go and clean out Free
Parking if your luck takes you
there are among five made-up
Monopoly rules Facebook fans
voted in for future editions of
the board game.
Page 10 -

Minimum wage
value falling but
fairness is debated

The federal minimum wage
has been below what's needed
to keep a family of three out
of poverty since 1980. It's also
well shy of the peak of its
buying power almost half a
century ago.
Page 11 -

Even the healthy
locked out of 2014
policies now

Americans thinking about
buying health insurance on their
own later this year, or maybe
switching to a different insurer,
are probably out of luck. The
policies are going off the market
as a little-noticed consequence of
President Barack Obama's health
care overhaul.
Page 12 -

11 ~Irri I IIIIII

he Wi/"re e

h eJ lp |^|www.sunnewspapers. net

Chinese ship hears signal

A Royal Australian Air Force E-7A Wedgetail takes off from
Perth Airport en route to conduct search operations for
missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 in southern Indian
Ocean, near the coast of Western Australia, Saturday.


PERTH, Australia A Chinese
ship involved in the hunt for the
missing Malaysian jetliner reported
hearing a "pulse signal" Saturday in
southern Indian Ocean waters with
the same frequency emitted by the
plane's data recorders, as Malaysia
vowed not to give up the search for
the aircraft.
The Australian government
agency coordinating the search for
the missing plane said early Sunday
that the electronic pulse signals
reportedly detected by the Chinese
ship are consistent with those of an

aircraft black box. But retired Air
Chief Marshal Angus Houston, the
head of the search coordination
agency, said they "cannot verify any
connection" at this stage between
the electronic signals and the miss-
ing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.
Military and civilian planes, ships
with deep-sea searching equipment
and a British nuclear submarine
scoured a remote patch of the
southern Indian Ocean off Australia's
west coast, in an increasingly urgent
hunt for debris and the "black box"
recorders that hold vital information
about Malaysia Airlines Flight 370's
last hours.

Afghans flock to polls

Voters defy Taliban threat to elect new president


KABUL, Afghanistan -
Millions of Afghans defied
Taliban threats and rain
Saturday, underscoring
their enormous expec-
tations from an election
that comes as the coun-
try's wobbly government
prepares to face down
a ferocious insurgency
largely on its own.
With combat forces
from the U.S.-led coa-
lition winding down a
13-year presence and
the mercurial Hamid
Karzai stepping aside, the
country's new leader will
find an altered landscape
as he replaces the only
president Afghans have
known since the Taliban
were ousted in the wake
of the Sept. 11 attacks.
But for some progress,
particularly with women's
rights, the country's
situation is inauspicious,
especially with its poor
security and battered
economy. Yet despite spi-
raling carnage and grave
disappointments, Afghans
by the millions crowded
mosque courtyards and
lined up at schools to
vote, telling a war-weary
world they want their
voices heard.
Nazia Azizi, a 40-year-
old housewife, was first in
line at a school in eastern
Kabul. "I have suffered so
much from the fighting
and I want prosperity and
security in Afghanistan.

Afghan men line up outside a polling station to cast their ballots, in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday. Afghan voters lined
up for blocks at polling stations nationwide on Saturday, defying a threat of violence by the Taliban to cast ballots in
what promises to be the nation's first democratic transfer of power.

An Afghan woman shows her inked finger after casting
a vote at a polling station in Jalalabad east of Kabul,
Afghanistan, Saturday.

Poll: GOP

gaining ground

WASHINGTON The latest Associated
Press-GfK poll holds bad news for
President Barack Obama, but as the
November elections draw closer, there
are ominous signs for congressional
Democrats as well.
A look at the key findings from the
March poll on this year's election and the
burgeoning 2016 presidential field:
Preferences for control of Congress
are tight, but Republicans have gained
on Democrats since January. Thirty-six
percent in last month's poll said they
would rather see the Democrats in
charge of Congress and 37 percent chose
Democrats held a narrow advantage on
that question in January, when 39 percent
favored the Democrats and 32 percent the


Fla. blueberries booming

TAMPA (AP) The humble
blueberry is enjoying a bonanza in
In the last decade, the area har-
vested with blueberries in Florida
has tripled, the Tampa Bay Times
Reported Saturday.
This year's crop is expected to
reach around 25 million pounds.
That's small-time compared to top
producer Chile, which exports about
174 million pounds, mostly to the
United States.
But it's not that far off U.S.
blueberry leader Michigan, which
produced about 87 million pounds
in 2012. Farmers credit experts at
the University of Florida Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences for
the growth. Their Plant Innovation
Program developed about
98 percent of the southern highbush
berries now grown in the state.
Grower Alto Straughn says the UF
versions of the berries are better,
bigger, tastier and provide more

Afghan women enter a polling station to vote in Jalal-
abad, east of Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday.


The blueberry harvest has tripled in the past decade.

Army may never learn motive of Fort Hood rampage

(AP) Despite evi-
dence that suggests
Spc. Ivan Lopez had an
argument before going
on a shooting rampage,
investigators said they
may never determine
what compelled the
Fort Hood soldier to
kill three soldiers and
wound 16 others before
taking his own life.
Lt. Gen. Mark Milley,
Fort Hood's command-
er, said that an "escalat-
ing argument" precip-
itated the assault. He
declined to discuss the
cause of the argument
but said investigators

believe Lopez made no
effort to target specific
soldiers even though
at least one of the sol-
diers shot was involved
in the dispute.
Milley would not say
whether those involved
were among the dead
or wounded, or how
many shooting victims
had been a part of the
"There was no pre-
meditated targeting of
an individual," he said.
However, the military
has not established
a "concrete motive"
for Spc. Ivan Lopez's
rampage, said Chris

Grey, a spokesman
for the Army's
Criminal Investigation
Command based in
Quantico, Va.
And because Lopez
is dead, he added,
"the possibility does
exist that we may never
know why the alleged
shooter did what he
Three of the wound-
ed are still hospitalized
in fair condition at
Scott & White Memorial
Hospital in nearby
Investigators now
believe Lopez's mental
condition was not the

"direct precipitating
factor" in the shooting,
Milley said Friday, one
day after he said that
condition appeared to
be an underlying factor
in the attack.
The crime scene
encompasses two city
blocks, Grey said.
Lopez initially began
firing near an inter-
section, then traveled
to several nearby
buildings, went inside
and kept firing. While
driving to those loca-
tions in his vehicle, he
fired indiscriminately
at other soldiers, Grey

This undated photo provided by Glidden Lopez shows Army
Spc. Ivan Lopez. Lopez killed three people and wounded 16
others in a shooting at Fort Hood, Texas, on Wednesday, before
killing himself. Investigators believe his unstable mental health
contributed to the rampage.

Retired general taking another look at nuke corps

Service leaders took an
assessment last year of the
nuclear Air Force as an

Yet, in the
months that
emerged that
the nuclear
WELCH missile corps
was suffering
from breakdowns in
discipline, morale, training

and leadership.
The former Air Force
chief of staff who signed
off on the 2013 report is
now being asked to dig for
root causes of problems
that Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel says threaten
to undermine public trust
in the nation's nuclear
The Air Force may have
taken an overly rosy view
of the report it was not
uniformly positive by a
Pentagon advisory group

headed by retired Gen.
LarryWelch. The study
described the nuclear
Air Force as "thoroughly
professional, disciplined"
and performing effectively.
The inquiry itself may
have missed signs of the
kinds of trouble docu-
mented in recent months
in a series of Associated
Press reports. In April
2013, the month the Welch
report came out, an Air
Force officer wrote that
the nuclear missile unit at

Minot Air Force Base, N.D.,
was suffering from "rot,"
including lax attitudes and
a poor performance by
launch officers on a March
2013 inspection.
An exam-cheating
scandal at a nuclear
missile base prompted the
Air Force to remove nine
midlevel commanders and
accept the resignation of
the base's top commander.
Dozens of officers impli-
cated in the cheating face
disciplinary action, and

some might be kicked
out, the Air Force said last
Welch began the new
Hagel-directed review
in early March, teaming
with retired Navy Adm.
John C. Harvey, who was
not involved in the earlier
reviews but has extensive
nuclear experience. Much
rides on what they find,
not least because Hagel
and the White House want
to remove any doubt about
the safety and security of

the U.S. arsenal and the
men and women entrust-
ed with it.
Hagel's written in-
struction to Welch and
Harvey in February said
they should examine the
nuclear mission in both
the Air Force and the Navy,
focusing on "personnel,
training, testing, command
oversight, mission perfor-
mance and investment"
and recommend ways to
address any deficiencies
they identify.


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NYC police: Car flips into Queens creek, killing 4

car heading down a dark,
dead-end street in a deso-
late industrial area flipped
over a wooden curb into a
creek, killing four passen-
gers, police said Saturday.
The driver escaped
serious injury and told
officers at the scene in the
Astoria section of Queens
that the four were trapped
in the submerged car.
Police said the 2009
Honda Accord tumbled
into Steinway Creek, a

trash-strewn inlet off the
East River, just after
10:30 p.m. Friday.
Fire department divers
pulled the four victims
from the car. Police iden-
tified them as 21-year-old
Darius Fletcher, 19-year-
old Jada Monique Butts,
19-year-old Crystal Gravely
and 20-year-old Jaleel
Furtado. They were pro-
nounced dead at hospitals.
Several of the victims'
family members visited the
scene Saturday morning.

Obama: Republican
budget would
shrink opportunity
President Barack Obama
says the Republican budget
proposal would shrink
opportunity and make it
tougher for hard-working

Shop Carlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents


The sobbing stepmother
of one was comforted by
The 20-year-old driver
was listed in stable condi-
tion at Elmhurst General
Hospital. Police did not
immediately identify him.
Police towed the car
from the creek Saturday
morning and placed it
on the pavement, wheels
up, just a few feet from
the water's edge. They
then flipped it back on its
wheels and drove it away

Americans to get ahead.
In his weekly radio
and Internet address,
Obama says House Budget
Chairman Paul Ryan's bud-
get gives massive tax cuts
to the rich while cutting
programs like education
and research that spur job
growth. The president says
Republicans would also
take away insurance from
7 million who enrolled
through his health care law
and would gut financial
Ex-Ill. casino boat
fetches $600,000
at auction
The former riverboat that
once served as the Casino

Take Care of



(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

on a flatbed truck.
Police divers helping
with the towing operation
were hosed off by firefight-
ers when they emerged
from the creek, a foul-look-
ing inlet peppered with
trash and mud.
Police visited a car
service business that has
security cameras trained in
the direction the car would
have been going in hopes
of learning the vehicle's
speed in the seconds
before it crashed.

Queen along East St. Louis'
riverfront is under new
The St. Louis Post-
Dispatch reports that
federal marshals on Friday
auctioned off the vessel
called White Star One for
Caterer recalls
meals served on
British Airways
Chicago-based airline ca-
tering firm has announced
the recall of 41 appetizer
meals prepared for three
British Airways flights that
flew out of Miami.
Flying Food Group
announced Friday that its
Char Grilled Asparagus
and Grapefruit Appetizer
meals may have been
contaminated with Listeria
monocytogenes, which
can cause serious and
sometimes fatal infec-
tions in young children,
the elderly and others
with weakened immune
The meals were pre-
pared at the company's
Miami facility and served
on British Airways flights
0204, 0206 and 208, all of
which departed Miami on
March 19.
girl killed in
Philadelphia Inquirer) -
An 11-year-old girl was
shot and killed, possibly
by another child, inside
a house on the 3800
block of Wallace Street
in Philadelphia Saturday
morning, police said.
The young girl was
struck once in the right
shoulder area around
9:53 a.m., police said, and
was pronounced dead
at 10:29 a.m. Police had
rushed her to Children's
Hospital of Philadelphia,
authorities said.

The~~ C~t


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-Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

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Home sales poised to surge in spring weather

BOSTON (Bloomberg
News) Donna
Cicerone and her
husband Paul want to
put their three-bed-
room home in nearby
Milton on the market.
First, they have to find a
house to buy.
The Cicerones live
in the Boston area,
where all but three
weekends this year
have had snow, sleet or
rain. Bad weather has
forced them to cancel
house-hunting plans


Dating to the days when
the guillotine operator
or the hangman wore a
mask, a certain amount
of anonymity has always
surrounded executions.
But that secrecy is in-
creasingly coming under
fire, with judges, death
penalty opponents and
lawyers questioning why
so little can be known
about a state's most
solemn responsibility.
An Associated Press
survey of the 32 death
penalty states found that
the vast majority refuse
to disclose the source of
their execution drugs. The
states cloaked in secrecy
include some with
the most active death
chambers among them

half a dozen times, they
said. When they have
found a house they
liked amid a limited
supply of properties,
they've been outbid.
"The moment we
sign a contract to buy,
we're putting our house
on the market," said
Donna Cicerone. "We
feel like we're missing
an opportunity because
everyone says there
are lots of buyers, but
there's nothing we can

Frustrated shoppers
and would-be sellers
like the Cicerones are
setting the pace for
the housing market's
spring selling season,
the March through June
period when more than
half of U.S. home sales
take place. The market's
getting a late start this
year because so much of
the country has been in
the grips of bad weather,
said Dean Maki, chief
U.S. economist for
Barclays in New York.

"There aren't many
people who want to
drive around looking
for homes in a blizzard,
and there aren't many
sellers who can put their
homes on the market
unless they have some
place to move to," Maki
said. "We've seen sales
take a hit so far, lagging
where they usually are,
but we think the next
few months will make
up for it."
Home sales declined
in February to the

lowest level since mid-
2012, according to the
National Association of
Realtors. The number
of contracts signed with
the intention of pur-
chasing properties fell
that month to the lowest
since 2011, according
to the Realtors' group.
While the numbers are
seasonally adjusted, they
can be influenced by
unexpected events such
as unusual weather.
Applications for mort-
gages to purchase homes

dropped in February to
the lowest since 1995,
according to an index
from the Mortgage
Bankers Association that
also is seasonally adjust-
ed. By mid-March, the
gauge regained about 12
percent from that low,
while remaining about
17 percent below the
level it was during the
same week in 2013.
Most of the sales
blocked by bad weather
will happen in the next
few months, Maki said.

surrounds execution drugs in most states

Texas, Florida, Oklahoma
and Missouri.
Most states have
recently begun relying on
loosely regulated "com-
pounding pharmacies"
for execution drugs but
refuse to name them,
citing concerns about
backlash that could
endanger the supplier's
safety. But many states
refuse to provide even
more basic information
- how much of the drug
is on hand, the expiration
date, how it is tested.
Those who question the
secrecy wonder how an
inmate's constitutional
right against cruel and
unusual punishment can
be guaranteed if nothing
is known about the drug
being used to kill him.

"As far as we know, it
could be coming from
a veterinary source, it
could be coming from
some dark corner of the
Internet," said Cheryl
Pilate, a Kansas City, Mo.,
attorney who handles
death row appeals. "We
simply don't know."
The most prolific death
penalty states have suc-
cessfully deflected most
challenges to secretive
protocols. But momen-
tum is building toward
unlocking details.
Following a Missouri
execution in December,
a federal appeals judge
wrote in a dissenting
opinion that the state was
using "shadow pharma-
cies hidden behind the
hangman's hood." The

state has executed three
other men since then.
Last week, an
Oklahoma judge voided
the state's execution
law, agreeing with two
inmates who claimed
a "veil of secrecy" that
prevents them from
obtaining information
about lethal injection
drugs violated their
constitutional rights.
And on Wednesday,
a federal judge in Texas
halted the scheduled
execution of a serial
killer, ordering the state
to disclose the supplier
of a new batch of drugs,
as well as information
on how they are tested.
A federal appeals court
threw out that ruling
hours later, and Tommy

Lynn Sells was put to
death Thursday after
the U.S. Supreme Court
refused to step in.
To many death penalty
supporters, the debate
over secrecy is a ploy to
delay executions.
"We're overly worried
about the convict," said
Jim Hall, of suburban
St. Louis. His daughter,
17-year-old Kelli Hall,
was abducted from a St.
Charles, Mo., gas station
in 1989 and murdered.
Hall watched last week
as Jeffrey Ferguson
was put to death with
"The pentobarbital,
from what I saw at the
execution, has got to be
one of the most humane
ways of executing these

people," Hall said. None
of the five inmates put
to death in Missouri
since November showed
Kent Scheidegger, legal
director of the California-
based Criminal Justice
Legal Foundation,
which supports capital
punishment, said forcing
states to reveal their drug
source can amount to
obstruction of justice.
"People who have
already waited 20 years
for justice, to be told,
after the case has been
thoroughly reviewed,
'You still can't have
justice because of a
restriction on the lethal
injection chemicals,'
that's preposterous,"
Scheidegger said.

Samsung adding

anti-theft solutions

to smartphones

- Samsung Electronics
will add two safeguards to
its latest smartphone in
an effort to deter rampant
theft of the mobile devices
nationwide, the company
said Friday.
The world's largest
mobile-phone maker said
users will be able to activate
for free its "Find My Mobile"
and "Reactivation Lock"
anti-theft features to protect
the soon-to-be-released
Galaxy 5 S.
The features that will
lock the phone if there's an
unauthorized attempt to
reset it will be on models
sold by wireless carriers
Verizon and U.S. Cellular.
The phones go on sale next
"Samsung takes the
issue of smartphone theft
very seriously, and we are
continuing to enhance
our security and anti-theft
solutions," the company
said in a statement.
The announcement
comes as San Francisco
District Attorney George
Gascon, NewYorkAttorney
General Eric Schneiderman
and other U.S. law enforce-
ment officials demand that
manufacturers create kill
switches to combat surging
smartphone theft across
the country.
Earlier this week,
California legislators intro-
duced a bill that, if passed,

would require mobile
devices sold in or shipped
in the state be equipped
with the anti-theft devices
starting next year a move
that could be the first of its
kind in the United States.
Similar legislation is being
considered in New York,
Illinois, Minnesota, and bills
have been introduced in
both houses of Congress.
In July, Samsung officials
told Gascon's office that
the major carriers were
resisting using kill switches.
However, Gascon and
Schneiderman said in a
joint statement Friday that
Samsung's latest move
sends a strong message
that the wireless industry
can work together to
make consumers safe. The
prosecutors have given
the manufacturers a June
deadline to find solutions to
curb smartphone theft.
"More work needs to be
done to ensure that these
solutions come standard
on every device, but these
companies have done the
right thing by responding
to our call for action,"
the prosecutors said.
"No family should lose a
mother, a father, a son or a
daughter for their phone.
Manufacturers and carriers
need to put public safety
before corporate profits and
stop this violent epidemic,
which has put millions of
smartphone users at risk."

.: f t I t . .
.r e r if ) . .

S: amsung




An employee shows Samsung's Galaxy S5 smartphone at a mobile
phone shop in Seoul, South Korea, in this March 27, file photo.
Samsung Electronics will add two safeguards to its latest smart-
phone in an effort to deter rampant theft of the mobile devices
nationwide, the company said April 4.

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WIRE Page 3





Florida panthers may move farther north in state

The endangered Florida
panther may have been
pulled back from the
brink of extinction, but
its growing population is
running out of room to
Breeding programs
with the Florida panther's
imported cousin, the
Texas puma, have helped
to revive the population
from a low of around 30
two decades ago to an
estimated 140 today.
The panther population
isn't out of the woods yet,
but with those numbers
rebounding, efforts to
save the tawny predator
have shifted focus to
preserving what remains
of their existing habitat
in Southwest Florida and
looking at opening new

areas further north.
"Habitat management
and road structures
to limit mortality are
the next step," said Jeff
Hostetler, a scientist at the
Smithsonian Institution
who did research on ef-
forts to revive the Florida
panther population
while he was a graduate
student at the University
of Florida.
In a paper published
in the Journal of Animal
Ecology last year,
Hostetler and his col-
leagues showed how in-
troducing the Texas puma
into the Florida panther
population succeeded
in saving the population
from extinction at least
Their paper was runner-
up for the Elton Prize in

Ecology, awarded by the
British Ecological Society
each year.
"A Cat's Tale: The Impact
of Genetic Restoration
on Florida Panther
Population Dynamics
and Persistence" shows
the success of the genetic
restoration efforts in 1995,
when eight female Texas
pumas were released into
Florida panther habitat.
The theory was that
the more vigorous Texas
DNA would mix with
the severely inbred stock
of the isolated group of
Florida panthers and help
to eliminate debilitating
The panther population
grew by about 4 percent
a year, their research
showed. Furthermore,
they estimated that

without the genetic
restoration program, the
Florida panther popula-
tion would have shrunk
by about 5 percent a
year. Without the genetic
restoration program, the
Florida panther ran a high
risk of extinction.
Even so, Hostetler said,
scientists estimate there
is still a 6 percent chance
of extinction over the
next 100 years unless
they can prevent further
habitat degradation and
Before European settlers
came to the southeastern
United States several hun-
dred years ago, the Florida
panther roamed from the
southern tip of the state
all the way to the western
border of Louisiana where
it butts up to Texas.

Those early settlers
hunted the animal
down, driving it deeper
and deeper into the
southwestern Everglades
around Fort Myers and
That remaining habitat
has been lost to human
development. These days
the panther is confined
to barely enough land
and wildlife to support
the existing population,
scientists say.
There is some buzz
being generated about
discussions to reintroduce
the panthers back into
North Florida, said Jaclyn
Lopez, staff attorney for
the Center for Biological
The idea comes with
serious concerns fear
of livestock and pets being

attacked primary among
them, along with the
competition with hunters
for prey like deer and wild
"We haven't had big cats
this far north in a while,"
said Lopez, who recently
organized and led a
symposium on the Florida
panther at UF's Levin
College of Law.
But research has
shown it is possible.
Chris Belden, the Florida
Panther Recovery coordi-
nator with the U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service, said
an experiment in 1993-95
introducing mountain
lions into the Okefenokee
National Wildlife Refuge
was successful. The
mountain lions were
a proxy for the Florida


Man driving wrong
way causes fatal
highway crash
elderly man driving
southbound in a north-
bound 1-75 highway lane
crashed into another car,
killing himself and the
other driver in Hamilton,
County. The accident just
before midnight Friday
created a five-car pileup
involving a Greyhound
bus en route to Atlanta
from Tampa. Some 13
passengers were treated
for minor injuries.
Florida Highway Patrol
officials say 91-year-old
Ernest Lee Holmes of
High Springs, Fla., was
driving a 1993 Buick
Century when he crashed
into 55-year-old Peter J.
Linek, of Ormond Beach.
Linek was driving his Ford
Explorer northbound
in the correct direction.

Both men died.
Two other vehicles were
snared in the wreck be-
sides the bus. One carried
five children, but there
were no other injuries.
Greyhound sent a
replacement bus to take
the passengers to Atlanta.

South Fla doctor
given 6 years in
pill mill case
District judge in West
Palm Beach has sen-
tenced a South Florida
doctor to more than six
years in prison on money
laundering charges re-
lated to her prescription
of millions of oxycodone
pills and other narcotics.
The case against 43-year-
old Cynthia Cadet was
part of a broad 2010
investigation into "pill
mill" clinics. Another

doctor, 74-year-old
Joseph Castronuovo,
received a year and a half
behind bars.
Both doctors plan to
appeal Friday's ruling.
Last year a federal judge
cleared the doctors of
causing patients to fatally
Both doctors were in-
volved with the American
Pain clinics in Broward
and Palm Beach counties
and were the only physi-
cians in the case to reject
plea deals.
Prosecutors said the
clinics were one of the
nation's biggest illicit pre-
scription drug operations.

Nightclub cleared
after teen falls
through ceiling
Authorities say about
800 patrons were
cleared from an Orlando

nightclub after a teen
crawling on a drop
ceiling fell through the
Orlando police say
19-year-old Justin Ponce
was found on a set of
stairs at the Roxy night-
club early Friday morn-
ing, bleeding from his
head with what appeared
to be a broken leg.
The club was cleared
before firefighters could
determine the damage
was only to the drop ceil-
ing. Metal pieces that held
the tiles had been pulled
down from the wall near
the bar. The damage was
estimated to be between
$4,000 and $5,000.
Ponce was taken to a
nearby hospital, so police
couldn't immediately
find out why he was in
the ceiling. His condi-
tion was unknown, but
he could face criminal

3 injured in crash
with school bus
Authorities say three people
were injured after their car
collided with a Tampa Bay
area school bus.
The Florida Highway
Patrol reports that
56-year-old James Yant Jr.
was preparing to get on
an Interstate 75 onramp
Thursday afternoon when
he turned in front of a Pasco
County school bus. The bus
hit the passenger side of the
2000 Mazda 626.
FHP says Yant and his
passengers 23-year-old
Felicia Smith and 27-year-
old FrederickWhiting
-were taken to a Tampa
hospital with serious
Two adults in the bus
weren't injured. Four
Wesley Chapel High School
students sustained minor
injuries and were released

from the scene to their
FHP says charges are
Woman accused
of dragging biker
County judge has accept-
ed a no contest plea in a
DUI manslaughter case
from a woman who fatally
dragged a motorcyclist for
nearly 3 miles.
Donna Brown entered
the plea on Friday. Brown
was charged with DUI
manslaughter, damage
to a person and property,
leaving the scene of a
crash involving death
and driving under the
Brown will serve eight
years in prison, two years
of house arrest, eight
years of probation and
her driver's license will be
permanently revoked.

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Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


WIRE Page5

BANGUI, Central African
Republic (AP) -U.N.
Secretary-General Ban
Ki-moon vowed Saturday
that the world would not
forget Central African
Republic, as he visited
the country wracked by
sectarian violence that has
left thousands dead and
forced most of the nation's
Muslims to flee.
Ban's visit his first
since the bloodshed erupt-
ed in December came
just before he goes on to
Rwanda to mark the 20th
anniversary of the geno-
cide there. The U.N. chief
has been among the most
vocal of world leaders in
calling on countries to

prevent a similar tragedy in
Central African Republic.
"The international
community failed the
people of Rwanda 20 years
ago. And we are at risk of
not doing enough for the
people of the CAR today,"
Ban told members of a
transitional council tasked
with preparing the country
for elections by February
"Atrocity crimes are
being committed in this
country," he said. "Ethno-
religious cleansing is a
reality. Most members of
the Muslim minority have
International aid groups
have criticized the U.N.

Ukraine's PM:

MOSCOW (Bloomberg)
Ukraine Prime Minister
ArseniyYatsenyuk said at
a government meeting
Saturday that Russia's plan
to raise the natural gas
price by 80 percent to what
he called the highest price
in Europe is "aggression
against Ukraine."
Yatsenyuk said Ukraine
was ready to pay off its debt
to Gazprom and that the
first quarter gas price was


After weeks of fruitless
looking, the multinational
search team is racing
against time to find the
sound-emitting beacons
in the flight and cockpit
voice recorders that could
help unravel the mystery
of the plane's fate. The
beacons in the black
boxes emit "pings" so they
can be more easily found,
but the batteries only last
for about a month.
A Chinese ship that is
part of the search effort
detected a "pulse signal"


That is why I have come
here to cast my vote,"
she said. "I hope that the
votes that we are casting
will be counted and that
there will be no fraud in
this election."
Partial results could
come as early as today,
but final results were not
expected for a week or
International combat
troops are supposed
to depart by the end of
the year, leaving Afghan
security forces not
completely battle-test-
ed and plagued with
insurgents even among
their ranks to fight
alone against what is
likely to be an intensi-
fied campaign by the
Taliban to regain power.
A security agreement
with the United States
would allow thousands


Democrats are in the
majority in the Senate
while Republicans run the
The shift stems largely
from a change among
those most interested in
In the new poll, reg-
istered voters who are
most strongly interested
in politics favored the
Republicans by 14
percentage points, 51
percent to 37 percent. In
January, this group was
about evenly split, with
42 percent preferring
Democrats and 45 percent
the Republicans.
That's not the only
positive sign in the poll for
the Republicans.
Favorable views of the

acceptable. Russia
discounts it offered(
on April 1, raisingI
to $485 per 1,000 c
meters from $268.
has threatened to
supplies if Ukraine
pay its $2.2 billion
Ukraine relies o
Gazprom for half i
while carrying abc
15 percent of Euro
supplies through i
pipelines from Ru

response to the crisis,
though Ban himself has
spoken forcefully about the
need to protect civilians in
Central African Republic,
.. where at one


point earlier
this year
were being
killed by
mobs in the
streets on a

"There is a hole in the
heart of Africa," Ban said
Saturday. "Every day, I
wake up thinking about
your trials and troubles.
Everywhere, I have called

said in a statement.
In general, there do
not appear to be major
policy differences
toward the West among
the front-runners:
Abdullah Abdullah,
Karzai's top rival in the
last election; Ashraf
Ghani Ahmadzai, an
academic and former

90 percent disapprove,
including 61 percent who
strongly disapprove.
Nearly 4 in 10
(39 percent) would like
to see their own member
of Congress re-elected,
an improvement since
January. Among registered
voters who say they pay
a great deal of attention
to politics, 44 percent say
they would like to see
their current member
re-elected, compared with
33 percent in January
Here, there's a glimmer
of hope for Democrats.
Those who consider
themselves Democrats
are now more likely than
Republicans to say their
own member of Congress
ought to be re-elected.
Not all Democrats live
in districts represented
by Democrats, of course,
but it represents a shift in
opinion since January.

on leaders to step up their
efforts," he said. "Some say
this is a forgotten crisis. I
am here to help make sure
the world does not forget."
Ban ventured well
beyond the security of
Bangui's airport, meet-
ing interim President
Catherine Samba-Panza
and even visiting Muslims
at one of the last remain-
ing operational mosques
in the capital. Displaced
families who have spent
weeks sleeping outdoors
on the grounds of the
mosque held signs reading
"Ban Ki-moon:We want to
go to the north."
Forces from
neighboring Chad, a

Russian gas price is

i canceled making it a linchpin in the army and guns, the
d to Kiev continent's energy security, decided to use one
the price Ousted PresidentViktor most efficient tools
cubic Yanukovych won a lower are political and ec
50, and price at the end of last year pressure," Yatsenyi
cut off by ditching an association Ukraine will app
e doesn't agreement with the an arbitration court
debt. European Union, leading Stockholm if it fails
n to protests that resulted in an agreement with
its gas, his flight to Russia. The new on the gas price, Er
)ut government in Kiev has Minister Yuri Proda
'pean since signed political parts reporters Saturday
ts of the EU deal. Ukraine will con
ssia, 'Apart from the Russian fulfill its transit obli

in southern Indian Ocean
waters, China's official
Xinhua News Agency
reported. Xinhua, howev-
er, said it had not yet been
determined whether the
signal was related to the
missing plane, citing the
China Maritime Search
and Rescue Center.
Xinhua said a black box
detector deployed by the
ship, Haixun 01, picked up
a signal at 37.5 kilohertz
(cycles per second), the
same frequency emitted
by flight data recorders.
Malaysia's civil aviation
chief, Azharuddin Abdul
Rahman, confirmed that
the frequency emitted by
Flight 370's black boxes

of foreign troops to
remain in the country
to continue training
security forces after
2014. Karzai perhaps
trying to shake off his
image as a creation of
the Americans has
refused to sign it, but
all eight presidential
candidates say they
In congratulating
Afghanistan on the
election, U.S. President
Barack Obama said it
represented "another
important milestone
in Afghans taking full
responsibility for their
country as the United
States and our partners
draw down our forces."
"These elections are
critical to securing
Afghanistan's demo-
cratic future, as well as
continued international
support, and we look
to the Afghan electoral
bodies to carry out
their duties in the
coming weeks," Obama

GOP have improved, with
38 percent overall now say-
ing they hold a favorable
impression of the Party.
Republicans' positive view
of their party has increased
from 57 percent in January
to 72 percent now.
Even impressions of the
tea party movement have
shifted more positive in
recent months. GOP fa-
vorability still lags behind
that of the Democrats,
however, with 43 percent
holding a favorable view of
the Democratic Party.

approval stagnant
Congressional approval
is stagnant and negative,
with just 16 percent
saying they approve while
82 percent disapprove.
Among those who have
"a great deal" or "quite a
bit" of interest in politics,

were 37.5 kilohertz and
said authorities were
verifying the report.
Earlier Saturday, Xinhua
reported that a Chinese
military aircraft searching
for the missing aircraft
spotted "white floating
objects" not far from
where the electronic
signals were detected.
Finding floating wreck-
age is key to narrowing
the search area, as officials
can then use data on
currents to backtrack to
where the plane hit the
water, and where the flight
recorders may be.
Houston said the
Australian-led Joint
Agency Coordination

s, w

Centre heading the
search operation could
not yet verify the Chinese
reports and had asked
China for "any further
information that may
be relevant." He said the
Australian air force was
considering deploying
more aircraft to the area
where the Chinese ship
reportedly detected the
"I have been advised
that a series of sounds
have been detected by a
Chinese ship in the search
area. The characteristics
reported are consistent
with the aircraft black
box," Houston said, add-
ing that the Australian-led

World Bank offi
and Zalmai Ras
former foreign
ter. A runoff is
expected since
is likely to get t
majority needed
outright victory
All eight also
against fraud ai
corruption and

predominantly Muslim
country, have helped to
evacuate tens of thou-
sands of Muslims fleeing
the violence in Central
African Republic but the
U.N. estimates some
19,000 Muslims remained
trapped in places too
dangerous to leave them
African countries have
contributed 6,000 peace-
keepers to the effort in
Central African Republic,
though neighboring
Chad began withdrawing
its 850 troops on Friday
amid a dispute over
clashes last weekend that
left more than 30 civilians


on gas shipments to
the Europe if Russia cuts
which supplies to Ukraine, Prodan
omic said.
aid. Prodan will travel to
to Brussels on Tuesday for
I talks over Ukraine's plans
reach to import gas from the EU,
issia Yatsenyuk said, adding
.y that Ukraine is considering
old partnering with EU and
Kiev. U.S. investors to modernize
uie to and manage the country's
tions gas pipeline network

agency had also received
reports of the white ob-
jects sighted on the ocean
surface about 90 kilome-
ters (56 miles) from where
the electronic signals were
"However, there is no
confirmation at this stage
that the signals and the
objects are related to the
missing aircraft," Houston
Still, Malaysia's
defense minister and
acting transport minister,
Hishammuddin Hussein,
was hopeful. "Another
night of hope praying
hard," he tweeted in
response to the latest

to improve security,
while they do differ on
other issues such as
the country's border
dispute with Pakistan.
The runup to the
S election was troubling:
the Islamic radicals of
S the Taliban, reviled by
many but still popular
in some areas, view
-- -the entire enterprise as
the work of outsiders
and infidels, and they
AP PHOTO vowed to disrupt it
by targeting polling
station in centers and election
in voters workers.
aturday, To drive home the
otsinwhat threat, insurgents in
f power, recent weeks stepped
up shootings and
icial; bombings in the heart
soul, a of Kabul to show they
minis- are capable of striking
widely even in highly secured
none areas.
he A restaurant popular
d for an with foreigners and one
y. of the capital's main
preach hotels were hit, killing
nd many. Suicide bombers
vow struck relentlessly.

Who's in charge
With control of Congress
divided between the par-
ties, most Americans say
Obama has a lot or quite
a bit of control over what
the federal government
does, outpacing the share
who say the Democrats or
Republicans in Congress
are in control.
Partisans tend to see
the opposition as the
controlling force, with
Republicans more apt than
Democrats to see Obama
in charge, and Democrats
more likely to say the
Republicans have the
upper hand.
Six in 10 (62 percent)
of those with a great deal
or quite a bit of interest
in politics say Obama
has a lot or quite a bit
of control of what the
federal government does.
Just half (51 percent) of

those closely attuned to
politics say Democrats in
Congress exert a similar
influence over what the
federal government does
and 40 percent say the
same about Republicans in
There's little change
since December in which
party Americans trust
more to handle major
Democrats' strong
points are on handling
social issues, including
same-sex marriage
(31 percent prefer
Democrats, 17 percent
the Republicans) and
abortion (30 percent
prefer Democrats, 22
percent Republicans).
Republicans have the edge
on protecting the country,
34 percent to 16 percent, a
slightly wider margin than
they held on the question
in December.

UN chief Ban Ki-moon visits C. African Republic

be ordering a Super
Mighty, one of the
chain's most popular
menu items.
The posting, which
features a red-tinted
photo of a gesticulating
Putin, says he'll be
"welcomed back" at
Mighty Taco when he
stops acting like a bully
and "picking on people."

An Afghan election worker checks ballots at a polling s
Jalalabad, east of Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday. Afghai
lined up for blocks at polling stations nationwide on S
defying a threat of violence by the Taliban to cast ball
promises to be the nation's first democratic transfer of

r-- n


Today is Sunday, April 6, the
96th day of 2014. There are 269
days left in the year.
Today in history
On April 6,1994, the Hutu
president of Rwanda, Juvenal
Habyariman, was killed along
with the president of Burundi,
Cyprien Ntaryamira, when their
plane was apparently shot down
near the Rwandan capital of
Kigali; what followed was a
100-day genocide in Rwanda
during which more than 500,000
minority Tutsis and moderate
members of the Hutu majority
were killed by Hutu extremists.
On this date
In 1830, the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-day Saints was
organized by Joseph Smith in
Fayette, N.Y.
In 1864, Louisiana opened a
convention in New Orleans to
draft a new state constitution,
one that called for the abolition
of slavery.
In 1896, the first modern
Olympic games formally opened
in Athens, Greece.
In 1909, American explorers
Robert E. Peary and Matthew A.
Henson and four Inuits became
the first men to reach the North
In 1917, Congress approved
a declaration of war against
In 1954, a month after being
criticized by newsman Edward
R. Murrow on CBS'"See It Now,";'
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, R-Wis.,
given the chance to respond
on the program, charged
that Murrow had, in the past,
"engaged in propaganda for
Communist causes."
In 1963, the United States
signed an agreement to sell the
Polaris missile system to Britain.
In 1974, Swedish pop group
ABBA won the Eurovision
Song Contest held in Brighton,
England, with a performance of
the song "Waterloo."
In 1998, country singer Tammy
Wynette died at her Nashville
home at age 55.
Today's birthdays
Nobel Prize-winning scientist
James D. Watson is 86. Compos-
er-conductor Andre Previn is 85.
Country singer Merle Haggard
is 77. Actor Billy Dee Williams
is 77. Actor Roy Thinnes is 76.
Writer-comedian Phil Austin
(Firesign Theatre) is 73. Movie
director Barry Levinson is 72.
Actor John Ratzenberger is
67. Actress Marilu Henner is
62. Olympic bronze medal figure
skater Janet Lynn is 61. Rock
musician Warren Haynes is
54. Rock singer-musician Frank
Black is 49. Actress Ari Meyers
is 45. Actor Paul Rudd is 45.
Actor Zach Braff is 39. Actress
Candace Cameron Bure is 38.
Actor Teddy Sears is 37. Jazz
and rhythm-and-blues musician
Robert Glasper is 36. Actress
Eliza Coupe is 33. Actor Bret
Harrison is 32.

No tacos for you:
restaurant chain
'bans' Putin

Hey Putin, don't even
think about ordering a
Super Mighty in Buffalo.
Mighty Taco, a
Buffalo-based chain
of Mexican fast-foot
restaurants, has banned
Russian President
Vladimir Putin from
all of the company's 23
locations in western
The company known
for its quirky ads
announced on social
media this week that
effective immediately,
Putin is banned from
Mighty Taco for seizing
Crimea from Ukraine.
Mighty Taco's posting
says Putin may be
ordering around
Crimea, but he won't

China's Tomb Day: With no body, how to mourn?

China (AP) The Li
family wonders how to
spend Saturday's annual
Tomb-Sweeping Day. The
three Li brothers usually
visit their mother's grave
in their rugged village
in northeast China, but
absent this year is the
youngest brother a
passenger aboard the
missing Malaysian
Should they add
34-year-old Li Zhixin to
those they should mourn?
If so, how would they do
that without a grave? And
what if he is still alive?

Their state of limbo
reflects one of the emo-
tional struggles for the
families of Chinese pas-
sengers aboard Malaysia
Airlines Flight 370. The
culture places a strong
emphasis on recovering
the body of a dead
person before closure can
properly begin.
Li Zhixin, one of
hundreds of thousands
of Chinese men who
venture abroad each year
in search of better wages,
was returning home
from a disappointing
10-month trip seeking
construction work in

Singapore when his flight
from Kuala Lumpur
to Beijing vanished on
March 8.
Authorities piecing
together scant satellite
and radar data believe the
jet carrying 239 people,
two-thirds of them
Chinese, crashed in the
Indian Ocean. No trace of
the plane has been found
despite an intensive,
international search.
"You know, you either
have the living body
or the corpse when
accounting for a person,"
said his 72-year-old
father, Li Zhou'er. "But

now we don't know where
he is."
"There is nothing I can
do but shed tears," he
said. "We just want to see
the body and bring him
The family home -
five plain, adjoining
rooms in a row faces a
mud yard opening into a
narrow alley on the edge
of the village, a three-
hours' drive southwest
of Beijing. The smell of
freshly plowed earth
fills the air as expansive
wheat fields begin to turn
a lush green in the early

In this photo taken March 26, Li Zhou'er, father of Li Zhixin, rests
next to a pillar at as he waits for news about Li Zhixin who was
one of the passengers onboard the missing Malaysia Airlines
plane, MH370 at a hotel meeting room in Beijing.

Brazil security forces raid Rio slum before World Cup

(AP) More than
2,000 Brazilian soldiers
stormed into a Rio de
Janeiro slum complex
Saturday with armored
personnel carriers in a
bid to improve security
two months before the
start of the World Cup.
As dawn broke, the
heavily armed soldiers
entered the sprawling

Mare shantytown, which
have been ruled over by
drug gangs for decades.
The occupation of
Mare, which is con-
trolled by two rival drug
gangs and a militia made
up of security personnel,
began last week, when
more than 1,000 police
officers and marines
entered the shantytown.
No shots were fired

during the first phase of
Mare's takeover.
The complex of 15
"favela" slums covers an
area of nearly 4 square
miles in northern Rio,
is strategically located
along a main road to the
international airport and
home to about 130,000
The occupation is
part of the government's

"pacifying police force"
strategy aimed at taking
over some of Rio's more
than 1,000 slums before
Brazil plays host to the
World Cup as well as the
2016 Olympics.
The 2,050 Army
troops, 450 Marines
and 200 police officers
that entered the Mare
slum complex early
Saturday are expected

to remain in Mare
until the end of July,
when they are to hand
control over to the
police, according to the
Defense Ministry.
Army Gen. Ronaldo
Lundgren recently told
reporters the troops
could remain in the area
for a longer period of
time should the state
governor and President

Dilma Rousseff, who
signed off on the use
of the armed forces to
occupy the slum, request
The troops will patrol
and "have been autho-
rized to frisk and arrest
people," Lundgren was
quoted as saying by
an Internet portal of
the Globo television

Al-Qaida calls for Syria arbitration over killing

Qaida's leader called on
fighters to determine
who killed his chief
representative in Syria,



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a man many militant
groups believe died
at the hands of a rival
militia, in a move that
highlighted a conflict

between rebels that has
killed hundreds.
In a thinly veiled crit-
icism of the breakaway
Islamic State in Iraq and

the Levant organization,
Ayman al-Zawahri
called the killing of Abu
Khaled al-Suri an act of
"sedition" that should be

handled in accordance
with Islamic law.
"All Muslims should
not help anybody who
blows up the headquar-
ters of the holy fighters,
or who sends them
car bombs and human
bombs," al-Zawahri said
in a recorded message
posted on militant web-
sites late Friday, referring
to the Islamic State's
tactic of attacking rival


Israeli negotiator
says peace talks
are in crisis
Israel's chief negotiator
in peace talks with the
Palestinians says the talks
are in "crisis" but must
Tzipi Livni spoke to
Channel 2 TV on Saturday
after a week that saw the
U.S.-brokered negotiations
Livni said "this is a real
crisis" that is "very compli-
cated." However, she said
talks must continue in the
hope they will yield a peace
agreement. She also said
the Palestinian president
and Israeli prime minister
should talk directly.
Ukraine arrests
alleged eastern
coup plotters
KIEV, Ukraine (AP)
- Ukraine's security
service said Saturday it
has detained a 15-strong
armed gang planning to
seize power in an eastern
province on the border with
The Security Service of
Ukraine said it seized 300
machine guns, an antitank
grenade launcher, a large
number of grenades, five
handguns and petrol
It said the group intended
to mount a grab for power
in the Luhansk province on
April 10 by sowing panic
among the local population.
Pakistan says it
will release Taliban
Pakistan's interior minister
says the government will
release 13 Taliban prisoners
to aid ongoing peace talks
with militants.
Interior Minister
Chaudhry Nisar Ali Khan
said Saturday he hopes
the Taliban will release
some of its own prisoners
as well. Khan said some
of those being released by
the government were on a
Taliban list.

rebels with bombings.
"Whoever commits
such sins should remem-
ber that he is fulfilling
for the enemies of Islam
what they were unable to
achieve on their own."
Al-Suri was killed
on Feb. 23, when two
suicide bombers blew
themselves up inside the
militant leader's com-
pound in the northern
Syrian city of Aleppo.

Khan said the next round
of talks will be held next
week and the number of
released prisoner may rise to
30. The government released
19 prisoners last month.
Khan said he met Saturday
with Taliban officials.
Hagel: US strongly
committed to
protecting Japan
BASE, Japan (AP) -
Against the backdrop
of Russia's takeover of
Ukraine's Crimean region,
U.S. Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel said Saturday
a key message he will
deliver to leaders in Tokyo
this weekend is that the
U.S. is strongly committed
to protecting Japan's
Hagel said it is under-
standable for nations to
be concerned as they
watch the events unfold
in Ukraine, where Russian
troops are still massed
along the border. The issue
reverberates in Asia where
China, Japan and other
nations are locked in bitter
territorial disputes, includ-
ing over disputed islands
in the East China Sea.

U.S. official: Nuclear
deal with Iran will
be reached
(Washington Post) -
Significant gaps remain
between international
negotiators and Iran over its
nuclear program, but talks
that began early this year
are "getting down to the
serious business" and the
drafting of a comprehen-
sive agreement will begin
in May, a senior Obama
administration official said
"I'm absolutely convinced
that we can" complete a
deal by a July 20 deadline,
the official said, "although
the real issue is not whether
you can write the words
on paper... it's about the
choices that Iran has to
make. Some of them are
very difficult."

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Page 6 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014



Signs of revival in eastern Germany spread

LEIPZIG, Germany
(Bloomberg News) -
Twenty-five years ago,
this city was the center
of protests that exploded
across communist East
Germany and ultimately
brought down the
hard-line regime of Erich
Honecker and then the
Berlin Wall.
Back then, the few
people who owned cars
mainly drove Trabants
running on a stinking mix
of gasoline and oil. There
were strip mines on the
edges of the city. The
airport was a third-rate
East Bloc hub served by
Soviet Aeroflot and the
not-at-all-lamented East
German national airline,
"The city was crum-
bling, grim and gray,"
says Dietmar Busse, 48,
a Leipzig resident who
took part in the 1989
anti-communist protests
and is now a construc-
tion engineer for TAG
Immobilien. "All the roads
were kaput except the
one used by Honecker
for the two international
trade fairs each year.
They'd paint the facades
and plant flower beds
along it so he'd have a
nice Potemkin village.
"We used to joke that
the airport was a country
landing strip," Busse con-
tinues. "There was a story
that when the Bavarian
prime minister, Franz
Josef Strauss, who flew
his own airplane, was due
to land for the Leipzig
trade fair, he wanted to
abort because he couldn't
believe that such a small,
shabby barrack could be
the airport for a city with
half a million people."
A quarter of a century
later, the Leipzig airport
operates 24 hours a day
as the European hub for
global flights by Deutsche
Post's DHL parcel and
airfreight service. In a
hall near one of the two
runways, conveyor belts
totaling 6.5 kilometers
(4 miles) in length allow
the automatic scanning
and sorting of 100,000
parcels and letters an hour.
In December, DHL
began a 150 million euro
($206 million) expansion
that will double the
facility's size.
As for automotive cul-
ture, Leipzig is now home
to aVolkswagen factory
producing the Porsche
Cayenne SUV and the
new Macan SUV. Down
the road, there's a BMW
plant churning out four
BMW models, including
the i3 electric car.
Leipzig is only one
story of renewal in the
east since the reunifi-
cation of Germany in
1990. Dresden is another,
Potsdam another, Jena
another. The transfor-
mation of the east hasn't
been easy, and, above
all, it hasn't been cheap:
Public investment in
the east since 1990 has
reached 1.8 trillion euros
- an amount roughly
equal to Germany's gross
domestic product at the
time of reunification -
according to Joachim
Ragnitz, managing direc-
tor of the Munich-based
Ifo Institute for Economic
It has been a commit-
ment without modern
parallel; this is the age
of separatism, not of
integration. And it has
worked. "German unity
has turned out much bet-
ter than people thought,"
says Fredrik Erixon,
director of the European
Centre for International
Political Economy in
Brussels. "Back in 1990,

the economic cognoscen-
ti almost all believed it
would end in tears."
Instead, Germany's
economy is the largest
and among the healthiest

in Europe, producing
more than 25 percent
of the GDP of the euro
area. German GDP will
expand 1.8 percent
this year and 2 percent
in 2015, the Economy
Ministry forecast in its
annual economic report

published on Feb. 12.
Unemployment, which
stood at 6.8 percent in
February in seasonally
adjusted terms, may fall
to a post-unity low this
year. Germany had a bal-
anced budget in 2013, its
first since reunification.

"Size matters in global
political and economic
clout," Erixon says, "and
without its eastern wing,
Germany wouldn't have
been as strong a factor
in European politics over
the past two decades."
Germany has devoted

33.9 billion euros to
the transportation
infrastructure in the
east, which now boasts
the finest autobahns in
this car-crazed nation.
Remote sections, such
as the A15, which hits
the Polish border at the

German city of Forst, and
the A20, which skirts the
Baltic Sea, are loved by
speedsters because the
pristine, pothole-free
conditions allow them
to get their Porsches and
BMWs to more than
155 miles per hour.






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The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014

WIRE Page 7


Letterman's departure will reshape late-night

Jimmy Fallon's fast start
replacing Jay Leno on
the "Tonight" show the
past two months had a
secondary effect: David
Letterman suddenly
seemed old.
The Top 10 list, the
ironic detachment,
even the set at the Ed
Sullivan Theater. Time
doesn't stop for comedy
legends, or superstars of
any sort. Letterman, who
announced Thursday
that he will retire from
late-night television
sometime in 2015, had to
feel it.
CBS now faces the
challenge of moving on
in a reordered late-night
world at a time the two
Jimmys NBC's Fallon
and ABC's Kimmel -
have a significant head
When Jay Leno left in
February, Letterman lost
his foil the man whose
victory in the competi-
tion to replace Johnny
Carson two decades ago
he never let go. Leno was
someone who spoke his
language, though, a gen-
erational compare, and
when he left, Letterman
was alone.
Fallon and Kimmel

have a different style,
more good-natured
and less mocking of the
entire concept of a talk
It's hard to know what
role the new competition
played in Letterman's
decision. His last con-
tract extension, signed
before Fallon took over,
was for one year. In the
past, he's done multi-
year extensions.
The first time Leno left
late-night, Letterman
ascended to the
throne. Not this time.
Since Fallon began at
"Tonight," his show has
averaged 5.2 million
viewers, while Letterman
has averaged 2.7 million
and Kimmel 2.65 million,
the Nielsen company
said. Last year Letterman
averaged 2.9 million and
Kimmel 2.5 million, so
the direction was clear.
Much of late-night
now is about making
an impression in social
media, or in highlight
clips that people can
watch on their devices
and spread around the
next day. Fallon and
Kimmel have excelled in
spreading their comedy
beyond their time slots;
Letterman has barely

In this June 29, 2010, photo, released by CBS, host David Letterman kisses the hand of country
music singer Dolly Parton on the set of the "Late Show with David Letterman" in New York.
Letterman announced his retirement during a taping on Thursday. Although no specific date was
announced he told the audience that he will leave his desk sometime in 2015.

Late-night television is
a far different world than
when Letterman and
Leno began their com-
petition. There are more
entertainment shows to
choose from, with per-
sonalities like O'Brien,
Arsenio Hall, Jon Stewart,
Stephen Colbert and
Chelsea Handler working

every night.
CBS will first have to
decide whether or not
to continue with an
entertainment program
in that time slot. It's not
the money-maker it once
was, but chances are the
network will continue in
that direction.
The first in-house
candidate would be

Craig Ferguson of "The
Late Late Show," which
currently airs at 12:35
a.m. on CBS and is
produced by Letterman.
But Ferguson's star
has dimmed, his show
quickly passed by in the
ratings by Seth Meyers
on NBC, and he is
considered an unlikely

A month ago, Kimmel
was asked by TV Guide
magazine whether he
would be interested in
succeeding Letterman,
and he didn't shoot down
the idea.
"I'd definitely con-
sider it," Kimmel said.
"I am loyal to ABC and
grateful to them for
giving me a shot. I was
a guy from 'The Man
Show' when they put
me on. I'm not looking
to flee. But just getting
a call from Dave would
be big for me. So it's
definitely something I
would listen to."
Could Leno come
back? He's not the
retiring type, but he
would hardly be consid-
ered a play for the next
Handler has let it be
known that she's ready
to end her show on the
E! network. A broadcast
network gig again would
be a step up for O'Brien.
Colbert and Stewart
both are considered
major talents and
CBS would be much
more high-profile than
Comedy Central. John
Oliver is about to start a
new late-night show on

Relics of NYC World's Fair: Eyesores or icons?

They were designed for
the 1964 World's Fair as
sleek, space-age visions
of the future: three towers
topped by flying-
saucer-like platforms, and
a pavilion of pillars with a
suspended, shimmering
roof that was billed as the
"Tent of Tomorrow."
That imagined tomor-
row has come and gone.
Now the structures are
abandoned relics, with
rusted beams, faded paint
and cracked concrete.
As the fair's 50th anni-
versary approaches, the
remains of the New York
State Pavilion are getting
renewed attention, from
preservationists who
believe they should be
restored, and from critics
who see them as hulking
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be torn down. Neither op-
tion would come cheap:
an estimated $14 million
for demolition and $32
million to $72 million for
"It is the Eiffel Tower of
Queens," says Matthew
Silva, who's making a
documentary about
the pavilion in Queens'
Flushing Meadows
Corona Park, comparing
it to a remnant of the
1889 Paris Exposition that
was also threatened with
demolition before it was
Designed by famed
architect Philip Johnson,
the New York structures
debuted with the rest
of the World's Fair on
April 22, 1964, and quick-
ly became among its
most popular attractions.
Visitors rode glass

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"Sky Streak" elevators to
the observation deck of
a 226-foot tower the
highest point in the fair.
The two shorter towers,
at 150 and 60 feet, held
a cafeteria and aVIP
The pavilions 16,
100-foot-tall concrete
columns supported what
was then the largest
suspended roof in the
world, a 50,000 square-
foot expanse of translu-
cent, multicolored tiles.
On the floor below was a
$1 million, 9,000-square-
foot terrazzo tile map
of the state, with details
of cities, towns and
In the years after the
fair, the pavilion was used
as a music venue for such
acts as Led Zeppelin,
the Grateful Dead and
Fleetwood Mac. In the
'70s, it became a roller
skating rink until the
collapse of the ceiling
tiles, leaving only bare
cables behind.
The towers, while still
structurally sound, were
abandoned as obser-
vation decks long ago
for safety reasons. Their
retro-futuristic look has
been most widely known
from its use in such
movies as "Men in Black"
and "Iron Man 2."
Although occasionally
opened for tours, the
towers and pavilion -
the last major structures

A space-age tower, left, and a giant metal globe called the Unisphere, right, structures remaining
from the 1964 World's Fair, loom above a passing LIRR train on Tuesday in the Queens borough of

New York.

still standing from the
World's Fair that have not
been preserved have
largely served as a stoic
landmark for travelers on
the Van Wyck Expressway.
Two padlocked gates
- one chain-link, one
metal keep the Tent of
Tomorrow shuttered.
"It should be called the
'Tent of Yesterday,'" says
Ben Haber, who lives
near the park. "This is not
the Parthenon, it's not
the Sphinx, it's not the
pyramids.... So what's so
special that we should
keep it?"

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At the heart of the de-
bate is the cost. While the
city's Parks Department
commissioned studies on
the cost of scrapping or
renovating the complex,
it is still unclear where
that money would come
from and, if restored, how
the structures would be
used. If the money comes
through, work on the
city-owned pavilion could
begin as early as next
year once officials make a
Queens Borough
President Melinda Katz
has formed a task force

dedicated to preserving
the pavilion, noting that
other structures from the
World's Fair have been
saved, most notably the
12-story-tall metal globe
called the Unisphere, the
Hall of Science and the
Queens Museum.
Among the ideas are to
convert the towers once
again into observation
decks or an elevated gar-
den or even a platform for
bungee jumping, with the
open-air pavilion turned
into a performance space
with a removable stage
and bleachers.

Lawmakers seek

quake alert system

Times) -A group of
lawmakers is hoping the
recent string of Southern
California temblors
will jolt Congress into
funding an earthquake
warning system.
The lawmakers are
seeking some of the
$38.3 million needed to
build the system on the
West Coast and the $16.1
million a year needed to
operate and maintain it.
"Even a few seconds of
warning before the next
Big One will allow people
to seek cover, automati-
cally slow or stop trains,
pause surgeries and
more and the benefits
of this small investment
now will be paid back
many times over after the
first damaging quake,"

said Rep. Adam B. Schiff,
But securing the
funding could be difficult
at a time when congres-
sional Republicans are
determined to reduce
Washington's red ink.
No California
Republican signed a let-
ter circulated by Schiff's
office asking the House
Appropriations Interior
Subcommittee to provide
$16.1 million next year
for the system. The letter
was signed by Democrats
from California, Oregon
and Washington state.
Efforts to secure money
also could face resistance
from lawmakers from
outside California unwill-
ing to spend money on
what they view as largely
a California problem.


Page 8 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014



Milwaukee group wants to buy Pabst Blue Ribbon

Long before it was known
for fine cheddar cheese
or the Green Bay Packers,
Wisconsin was famous
for beer, especially the
national brands brewed
in Milwaukee: Schlitz,
Blatz and Pabst Blue
The brewing tradition
started by Milwaukee's
German immigrants in
the 1800s endured for
more than a century,
until industry consolida-
tion in the 1980s and '90s
began sending familiar
brands to other compa-
nies and cities.
Now a small group
of Milwaukee residents
wants to revive part of
that proud history by
buying Pabst Brewing
Co. from a California
executive in hopes of
returning the brand to its
birthplace, possibly as a
city-owned brewery.
The effort appears to
be a distant long shot,
requiring hundreds of
millions of dollars to
acquire the 170-year-old
beer best known as PBR.
But Milwaukee officials
like the idea enough to
talk about it, and at least
one industry analyst says
the plan is not beyond
the realm of possibility.
"When I think about
Pabst being anywhere
else but Milwaukee,
it just doesn't make
sense," said Susie
Seidelman, an organizer
of the "Bring Pabst Blue
Ribbon Home" effort.
"Milwaukee made this
beer what it is. ... It's right
on the can."
The beer, with its pale
gold color and light, fizzy
taste, has become espe-
cially popular over the
last decade among urban
hipsters, in part because
it's one of the cheapest
on the market.
The company that
started in Milwaukee in
1844 is now headquar-
tered in Los Angeles
after being bought by
food industry executive
C. Dean Metropoulos in
2010 for a reported
$250 million.
Reports surfaced last
month suggesting that
Pabst might be looking
for buyers. Organizers
of the group want
Metropoulos to give

This image provided by the Pabst Mansion museum shows beer wa
up to carry one day's delivery of beer for Milwaukee establishment
Milwaukee residents wants to revive the city's beer brewing traditi
Co. from a California executive in hopes of returning the brand's he

them first rights of sale
so they can begin raising
money toward any asking
Pabst representatives
would not comment on
any potential sale or the
efforts to bring the brand
back to Milwaukee,
saying only that they "are
considering financial
alternatives" that will
help Pabst "aggressively
pursue its next phase of
growth through strategic
The effort to buy
Pabst has a core of
seven people with
various business and
nonprofit backgrounds.
It also has a Facebook
page titled "Milwaukee
Should Own Pabst Blue
Ribbon" and a website
which lets visitors sign
a letter to Metropoulos.
The letter acknowledg-
es that the purchase
proposal might seem
"crazy" but asks read-
ers to "humor us for

just a moment."
"We want to bring PBR
home," reads the letter,
expected to be sent next
In 1996, Pabst head-
quarters left and beer
production ceased at the
company's main complex
in downtown Milwaukee,
opening a "gaping hole in
our city's economy," ac-
cording to the letter. PBR
is now brewed in another
part of town as part of a
deal with MillerCoors.
Bringing Pabst back is
less about the beer and
more about "investing in
the city of Milwaukee,"
Seidelman said.
A letter to the
Milwaukee mayor and
city council asks them
to consider the pur-
chase of Pabst using a
community ownership
model similar to that of
the Green Bay Packers,
in which the public
buys stock that does not
increase in value and
pays no dividends. But,

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wants to hold town
hall-style meetings and
online chats about how
S to buy and run PBR. The
first meeting is sched-
uled for April 23.
Regardless of the busi-
ness structure chosen,
o they want to put the
profits back into the city,
she said.
The group's website
was put together by the
great-great granddaugh-
Ater of brewery founder
SFrederick Pabst. Bridget
AP PHOTO Byrnes, aWeb designer in
Missoula, Mont., volun-
igons and horse teams lined teered after seeing the
ts in 1900. A small group of Facebook page. The re-
ion by buying Pabst Brewing turn of Pabst back would
headquarters to its birthplace. hopefully create jobs and
"bring Milwaukee back
Seidelman said, they to the beer city it was."
are also considering The plan is being
other options, including floated at a time when
forming a cooperative, some Great Lakes cities
Another organizer, are trying to develop
Erika Wolf, said the group a "blue economy" by

attracting industries that
rely on water. As growing
water scarcity casts a
shadow over the econ-
omy in warmer states,
many northern commu-
nities want to use their
abundant fresh water
to attract businesses,
including breweries.
Jeff Fleming, a spokes-
man for Milwaukee's de-
velopment department,
said city officials know
little about the effort so
far but look forward to
discussing any plan with
the organizers.
Paul Gatza, director
of the Colorado-based
Brewers Association trade
group, said he's seen
reports the company
could go for $700 million
to $1 billion. He said
Metropoulos' business is
acquisitions, not brewing,
which might explain the
interest in selling.

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Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

rent collection while in
jail, double the dough
for landing on Go and
clean out Free Parking if
your luck takes you there
are among five made-up
Monopoly rules Facebook
fans voted in for future
editions of the board
Several thousand peo-
ple weighed in on "house
rules" over 10 days of
recent debate and a year
after Hasbro Inc. added a
cat token and retired the
iron in a similar online
stunt aimed at keeping
the 79-year-old game
"Our goal is to stay
current and deliver
Monopoly in a way that
they want to engage with
it and that means some-
times being new and
having modern takes on
the brand," said Jonathan
Berkowitz, vice president
of marketing, ahead
of Friday's house rules
New means old all
over again in this case
since house rules are
often passed on through
generations. Some casual
players may have thought
a few of the 10 in the
running before debate
ended Thursday were
already in the official rule
book. And some, even
regular players, might not
have heard of others.
Did you know some
people play that moms
get out of jail for free?
Always. No questions
asked. That one didn't

This 2013 photo shows a cat token, the newest Monopoly token on the game board at Hasbro
Inc. headquarters, in Pawtucket, R.I. Hasbro has released a limited"house rules" edition of the

popular board game.

make the cut. Nor did
buying houses for a prop-
erty without an actual
monopoly (a complete
color set of properties), or
starting the game by plac-
ing half of all the money
on the game board for a
cash-grabbing free-for-all
on the count of three.
Hasbro's house rules
debate came after the
company received results
of a survey showing
nearly 70 percent of 1,000
respondents reported
never having read all
Monopoly rules and
34 percent said they had
made up rules more than

The winning house rule
for landing on Go means
players get 400 Monopoly
dollars instead of the
official 200. As for Free
Parking, official rules call
for absolutely nothing to
happen when a player
lands there. Under the
house rule, any taxes and
fees collected are thrown
into the middle for a
lucky someone who lands
on that corner square.
Rounding out the five
winners are players must
travel around the board
one full time before they
can begin buying prop-
erties, and collecting 500
bucks for rolling double

To appease hardcore
players not interested in
new rules, the Pawtucket,
R.I., company will put
the winners into a special
House Rules Edition to
be released in the fall
and add them to classic
Monopoly's game guide
next year as unofficial.
"There are a lot of
Monopoly purists who
want to play by the classic
rules and don't want to
change it, but we love the
idea of there being some
optional rules in there
that can mix up the game
a little bit," Berkowitz

(Washington Post) -A
new U.S. Army regulation
that bans an array of
natural hairstyles has
sparked some backlash,
with African-American
women arguing that
the rule has a racial and
cultural component.
Released on Monday,
Army Regulation 670-1,
includes multiple rules
that specifically address
hairstyles such as corn-
rows, twists and braids
that are popular with
African-American wom-
en. Among the unautho-
rized styles are dreadlocks
and twists, which have
been banned since 2005,
and braids must be small
in diameter.
Army officials told
the Army Times that the
revisions were approved
after a focus group and
a survey of hundreds of
senior enlisted women
reviewed the changes
and that it's premature to
discuss the new regula-
tions, which sought to
clarify some rules that
were already in place.
The move has
prompted aWhite House
petition that has gathered
over 10,000 signatures
and asks that the Army
reconsider the ban.
The petition states that
30 percent of women
serving in the military are
non-white, and "these
new changes are racially
biased and the lack of
regard for ethnic hair
is apparent. This policy
needs to be reviewed

prior to publishing to
allow for neat and main-
tained natural hairstyles."
women are increasingly
embracing natural
hairstyles and forgoing
relaxers. A recent report
by Mintel, a consumer re-
search group showed a 26
percent decline in relaxer
sales over the last five
years, with an uptick in
sales of natural hair prod-
ucts. The September 2013
report also found that in
the past 12 months, nearly
three-fourths (70 percent)
of Black women say they
currently wear or have
worn their hair natural
(no relaxer or perm), more
than half (53 percent)
have worn braids, and
four out of 10 (41 percent)
have worn locks. Typically,
natural hairstyles are
often easier to maintain
than processed hair.
In an interview with
USA Today, Sgt. Jasmine
Jacobs, who started the
White House petition
and wears her hair in two
twists, said she is "kind of
at a loss now with what to
do with my hair."
"I've been in the
military six years, I've had
my hair natural four years,
and it's never been out of
regulation. It's never inter-
fered with my head gear,"
Jacobs, of the Georgia
National Guard, said.
Army spokesman
TroyA. Rolan Sr. said the
regulation "is necessary to
maintain uniformity with-
in a military population."

Syria ordnance disarming will be huge task, UN

United Nations has re-
corded 37,000 incidents
of heavy weapons use
in the three-year Syrian
civil war, a staggering
frequency that the top
U.N. official for disarm-
ing mines and discarded
munitions warns will
plague civilians and
humanitarian aid groups
for years after the fight-
ing there ends.
"Remember," Agnes



j1i,, i-7li;,t
dil LaC'er

Marcaillou, the head
of the United Nations
Mine Action Service,
said in an interview with
McClatchy, "millions of
refugees and displaced
people must walk back
on contaminated roads,
and humanitarian
helicopters will have to
be used to deliver food
aid if the roads are not
The U.N. mine agency,
relying on news accounts
for its information, has
been plotting on a map
all reported incidents
where Syrian govern-
ment and rebel forces
have fought. The result is
a "clash database," which
will be used to search for
unexploded ordnance if
a peace arrangement is
ever negotiated.
"We have right now

recorded 37,000 such
clashes," she said.
"We must put mine
action on the Syrian
solution agenda,"
Marcaillou said, adding
that her agency already
has drawn up plans for
working in Syria and that
those plans had been giv-
en to Lakhdar Brahimi,
the U.N. peace envoy
to Syria and the moder-
ator earlier this year of
failed talks between the
government of Syrian
President Bashar Assad
and its opponents.
How to deal with
what's left behind on
the battlefield when a
conflict ends has been
a problem of all wars.
The U.N. mine agency
estimates that about 10
times every day someone
in the world is killed or

maimed by a landmine
or other unexploded
ordnance. Friday was
the U.N.'s day for mine
The mine agency
is now active in 30
countries, including
Afghanistan, Colombia,
the Democratic Republic
of the Congo, Libya, Mali,
Somalia, South Sudan
and Syria. While its name
emphasizes mines, it
focuses on all explosive
remnants of war un-
exploded artillery shells,
cluster bombs and
improvised explosive
devices, or IEDs.
The whole point of our
work "is to prevent death
and injury," Marcaillou
The agency's activ-
ities include clearing
landmines, destroying

stockpiles of ordnance,
assisting victims and
educating people on
how to avoid being
maimed by a weapon of
war they might discover
lying by the side of the
road or half buried in
a field or in their back-
yards. That's especially
true for people living
in contaminated areas
and refugees returning
home, often after years
Training local govern-
ments in the program is
also part of the effort -
"to ensure that countries
can do it after we leave,"
she said.
The work of the U.N.
Mine Action Service is
crucial in supporting
peacekeeping operations
and humanitarian relief
efforts in global conflict

zones such as Mali,
South Sudan and the
"We go back and forth
on the roads, and we
clear the roads, and we
assess the danger of
the roads," Marcaillou
said. In Mali, where
French forces last year
helped put down an
al-Qaida-inspired re-
bellion, "we are facing
mines, unexploded
ordnances from the con-
flict and also from the
interventions of foreign
troops, and increasingly
IEDs, roadside bombs of
suicide bombers, which
seems to be increasingly
used," she said.
"We have an essential
role in allowing the
deployment of the
peacekeeping troops,"
she added.

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these sale fares have
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We looked at round-
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fares for coach class were
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returning on a Saturday,
and $449 when leaving
and returning on a
Sunday. That's a $135
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The first-class fare was
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or Saturday.
If you are checking
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We checked other
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round-trip prices
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Lauderdale, Fla., $511
to LasVegas, $521 to
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Not all cities are as
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and New York, the fares
jump. For example,
Portland, Ore., Seattle
and Boston are all in the
$800 range.
The good news is that
the majority of the U.S.
is on sale.
This summer, whether
you are traveling in
coach or first class,
flexibility will be the key
to getting the lowest
Most of these first-
class fares are cheapest
for travel on Tuesdays,
Wednesday and
Saturday, but during
peak summer Saturdays

may be a little higher.
There may be other
days of the week with
low fares, too, so price
your route and find out.
Delta offers the most
cities for these first-class
sales, but we are also
seeing them offered by
United. American has
them on limited routes.
If you're thinking about
going to Hawaii in June,
July or August, first-
class fares on Hawaiian
Airlines can be over
$3,700 for a round trip
to Honolulu from Dallas.
Maui can be as high as
$3,916 round trip.
With these discounted
fares, we have seen
first-class prices in the
$1,600 to $1,700 range.
These Hawaii first-class
fares were cheapest
for Monday through
Thursday travel. Friday
through Sunday travel
was considerably higher,
as much as $300 to $400
more a round trip.
An insider travel
secret is that if you are
traveling with the family
and your kids are old
enough to sit in coach by

themselves, the adults
could sit up front and
enjoy the perks, includ-
ing three free checked
bags each.
A family of four could
check six bags for free
if the parents fly up
front. Those six bags
would normally cost
$200 a round trip for
the first four bags, plus
$140 round trip for the
two additional bags if
everyone flies in coach.
That's a total of $340,
just for checked bags.
If you've got three or
four kids, you'll definite-
ly want that free checked
bag allowance. Just make
sure you check all of the
bags under the first-class
passengers' names so
you benefit from the
baggage allowance.
If the adults fly up
front, they can relax with
free adult beverages and
roomier seats with more
legroom, while the kids
entertain themselves in
the back of the plane.
Now I can justify with
good conscience why I
should fly up front this

Hasbro picks 5 'house rules'

for new Monopoly set

Army's hairstyle

bans spark calls

of racial bias


SThe Sun/Sunday, April 6,2014


WIRE Page 11

Minimum wage value falling but fairness is debated

- The federal minimum
wage has been below
what's needed to keep
a family of three out of
poverty since 1980. It's
also well shy of the peak
of its buying power almost
half a century ago.
Is the current $7.25
hourly minimum fair? Is
now the time to raise it,
and if so, by how much?
There is no objective
answer. It depends on
the political slant of
lawmakers or the views of
economists being asked.
Economic data over the
minimum wage's 76-year
history doesn't provide
definitive help. It shows
erosion over time in the
plight of minimum-wage
earners, but that reflects
what the nation's political
system has produced, not
necessarily what's fair.
Democrats backed by
President Barack Obama
are preparing to force
election-year votes on
gradually increasing
today's minimum to
$10.10 by 2016, an effort
that seems likely to fail
in Congress but that
Democrats hope will
drive their supporters to
the polls in November's
congressional elections.
Republicans generally
oppose the proposal,
saying it would cost too
many jobs.
As a Senate clash over
the issue approaches
- perhaps this week -
here's a look at the equity

questions the dispute
Q: What should be the
minimum wage's goal?
A. Along with labor and
liberal groups, Sen. Tom
Harkin, D-Iowa, sponsor
of the $10.10 push, says
the aim should be to
boost low-earners and
their families over the
federal poverty line.
As recently as 1979,
when minimum-wage
workers earned $2.90
hourly, they made an an-
nual $6,032 for a 40-hour
workweek. That exceeded
that year's poverty line
of $5,784 for a family of
The following year,
when the hourly min-
imum rose to $3.10, a
full-time worker earned
$6,448. But that dipped
below that year's $6,565
poverty level for the
same-sized family, and
it's stayed beneath the
threshold since.
The current $7.25
minimum leaves that
worker earning $15,080,
well below the 2013
poverty level of $18,552
for a family of three. By
reaching $10.10 in 2016,
minimum-wage workers
would earn $21,008-
surpassing the nonparti-
san Congressional Budget
Office's poverty level
projection for that year by
around $2,300.
Q: What do Republicans
A. Many don't offer an
alternative figure and say

In this Jan. 29 photo, President Barack Obama speaks about raising the minimum wage during a
visit to a Costco store in Lanham, Md. "Give America a raise!" President Barack Obama implored
Congress in his State of the Union address. But it would cost jobs, Republicans warned. The
political divide over raising the federal minimum wage is deep, driven by politics, ideology and

their counterproposal re-
mains a work in progress.
Sen. John Thune, R-S.D.,
a leading GOP opponent
of Harkin's bill, says an
increase to $10.10 is unfair
to low-wage workers
because it would cost too
many of them their jobs
- around 500,000, ac-
cording to a Congressional
Budget Office report
in February. That same
report said 16.5 million
low-paid workers would
see higher earnings, and
about 900,000 people
would be lifted over the
poverty threshold.
Thune says that while

the federal minimum
wage isn't going away,
regional economies and
hiring markets vary so
much that states should
be allowed to set their
own minimum wage
levels. All but five states
already have minimums,
but currently the law
requires that the federal
level prevails if it is higher
than a state's.
Republicans and
conservatives also say the
focus should be on creat-
ing a stronger economy
with more jobs and better
educated workers who
can demand higher wages

and not have to rely on a
federal minimum.
Q: Historically, has the
minimum wage had the
same buying power for
A: No. Since it stays
stagnant unless Congress
votes to change it, its
buying power has fluctu-
ated widely and today is
well below its peak.
The federal minimum
wage first took effect in
1938 and was 25 cents.
That was worth about
$4.06 in today's dollars,
its lowest value, accord-
ing to the nonpartisan
Congressional Research

Service, which analyzes
issues for lawmakers.
The minimum wage
crested in value in 1968,
when it was $1.60 but had
$10.69 in buying power in
today's dollars. That was
well above today's $7.25.
The peaks and valleys
of the minimum wage
tend to reflect the po-
litical party in power. It
didn't change during the
1980s under Republican
President Ronald Reagan.
The last increase was
enacted under President
George W. Bush in 2007
after Democrats took
control of Congress.
Q: How has the min-
imum wage compared
with workers' average
earnings over the years?
A: By that measure,
too, the minimum wage
has taken some hits in
recent years. It's another
comparison that support-
ers cite to argue that it's
time to boost the federal
According to the
Congressional Research
Service, minimum-wage
earners fared best in 1968
compared with their
co-workers in private
industry. That year, the
federal minimum of $1.60
was 54 percent of average
private sector earnings of
It's eroded since then.
The current $7.25 federal
minimum was just 36 per-
cent of the $20.31 average
in the private sector in

warnings could hardly have
been clearer. One technical
report told of the "potential
for a large catastrophic
failure" of the 600-foot
hillside above a rural
neighborhood near Oso,
on the Stillaguamish River.
Another noted plainly that
it "poses a significant risk
to human lives and private
The danger was so appar-
ent that Snohomish County
officials mulled buying
out the properties of the
residents who lived there.
Instead, the county
continued to allow the
construction of homes
nearby. Seven went up
even after a significant slide
approached the neighbor-
hood in 2006.
Whatever the wisdom
of its decision, the county
might never be held liable
in court for not doing more
to protect residents, an
outcome that would leave
victims of last month's
devastating landslide one
fewer avenue for recov-
ering financially for their
Whether government
agencies or landowners can
be held liable for damages
caused by landslides in
Washington state is highly
dependent on the facts
of each case. Generally,
governments are not
liable except in narrow
circumstances, such as if an
agency specifically tells the
residents they're safe before
a slide, or if an agency takes
it upon itself to fix a hazard
but actually makes things
"This is a terrible
tragedy and still very
fresh. But it is nonetheless
my concern that people
turn to the government
as the insurer of last
resort," said David Bruce,
a Seattle lawyer who
represents governments
in landslide-liability cases.
"The fact of the matter is
that in the Puget Sound
basin and the foothills
of the Cascades, there's
a tremendous amount
of landslide-prone areas.
The government isn't
here to prevent people

from suffering natural
The massive slide north-
east of Seattle on March
22 obliterated the hamlet,
temporarily blocked the
river and wiped out a state
highway, entombing doz-
ens of victims in a slurry
of mud, logs and debris.
Thirty bodies have been
found. More than a dozen
people remain missing.
Financial losses to
homes and property total
about $10 million, Gov.
Jay Inslee said. A major
disaster declaration from
President Barack Obama
has cleared the way for
help to the victims, but
some lost their second
homes, which aren't
covered by disaster aid.
Homeowners insurance is
also unlikely to cover the
damage, though such poli-
cies might if it is ultimately
determined that logging at
the top of the hill helped
cause the devastation.
It seems all but certain
that at least some of the
survivors or the estates of
victims will sue to recover
some of their damages,
though such cases can be
tough to win, lawyers said.
"I hope there is some
recourse," said Davis
Hargrave, a 73-year-old
architect from Kirkland
who lost his second home.
"Were we informed of
this danger? No, a very
emphatic no.
"The county is happy
to send you a bill for your
utilities every month.
Could somebody drop you
a postcard and say, 'Hey
we got word the mountain
could fall on you?' Not
even a postcard."
Karen Willie, a Seattle
attorney who represents
victims in landslide cases,
said her office has started
investigating the myriad
issues that could deter-
mine whether the county
or any uphill landowners
-most notably, Grandy
Lake Forest Associates LLC,
which logged a pie-shaped
area of about seven acres at
the top of the hill might
be held to account. The
state also owns some land
near the slide.



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-Page 12 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today

9 99
5 0 5J

67 78 89 89 87 81
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10 Very High; I11+I Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.

Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees **'---: 00
Weds ,'- 'Ano
Molds NA.
absent low moderate hi veryhigt
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

Normal High/Low
Record High 89
Record Low 42
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hoursthrough 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal yearto date
Record 0.8:


Month 2014 2013
Jan. 3.67 0.43
Feb. 1.24 2.12
Mar. 5.10 1.98
Apr. 0.00 3.06
May 2.76
Jun. 10.50
Jul. 7.38
Aug. 9.29
Sep. 11.12
Oct. 3.48
Nov. 0.01
Dec. 0.97
Year 10.01 53.10

0 (2008)

3" (1993)

(since 1931)

Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


Partly cloudy and Partly clou(
warm breez

85/66- 86/'
0% chance of rain 20% chance

Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 86/68 sun none
Punta Gorda 87/65 sun none
Sarasota 81/68 part cldy none

The Sun
The Moon

Apr 7

7:14 a.m.
7:13 a.m.
12:31 p.m.
1:22 p.m.

7:48 p.m.
7:49 p.m.
1:27 a.m.
2:11 a.m.

Full Last New

Apr15 Apr22 Apr29

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 12:13p 6:01a --- 6:25p
Mon. 12:36a 6:49a l:00p 7:12p
Tue. 1:22a 7:33a 1:45p 7:56p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The

minor periods are shorter.
High La
Punta Gorda
Today 7:40p 3:3
Mon. 12:45p 4:4

w High Low

3la ..
[40a 8:58p 3:09p

Today 6:1 7p 1:4 7a .. .
Mon. 11:22a 2:56a 7:35p 1:25p
Boca Grande
Today 5:22p 12:08a .. .
Mon. 10:27a 1:17a 6:40p 11:46a
El Jobean
Today 8:12p 4:00a .. .
Mon. 1:17p 5:09a 9:30p 3:38p
Today 4:32p 12:26a .. .
Mon. 9:37a 1:35a 5:50p 12:04p



dy and A couple oft-storms,
zy breezy

720 780/590
3 of rain 70% chance of rain

82 68
j :" ,\
>'r,, Tampa
83 69

St. Petersburg

Longboat Key%



Partly cloudy and

0% chance of rain

Myakka Cit
85 67
ota* .,... j -

81/68 a

Osprey ..." .
81/67 9


Shown is today's weather. 4 U8/67
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Engle*uud A-
82 66
Gulf Water
Temperature Placid
740 83/65
Boca Grand.
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2014

Publication date: 4/6/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SSE 8-16 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
S 7-14 1-3 Light

North Pod
P or
I 85

* ";.





Cape C



Less humid

10% chance of rain

Plant City
'87' 66 Winter Haven
,n 5 F -f,

87 66



' / '

High ...................... 87 atTamiami, FL

f City
SLimestone Albuquerque
.A8765 Anchorage
radia "" Billings
Arcadia ..;,a --" Brigm
86 68 ss Birmingham
aHull Boston
87/66 Buffalo
Burlington, VT
tCharlotte Charleston, WV
'66 Charlotte
Inta Gorda Cleveland
7/65 Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
.-. Denver
Fort Myers Des Moines
86/68 "" Detroit
9 Duluth
oral Lehigh Acres Fairbanks
88/67 Fargo
unita Springs j Indianapolis

85. 68 ""b"


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

Hi Lo W
74 66 pc
81 69 pc
82 68 pc
85 72 s
84 67 s
85 76 s
86 68 s
84 68 s
84 63 pc
77 62 pc
82 74 s

i Lo W
5 59 t
1 73 pc
3 72 pc
9 75 s
4 69 s
36 76 pc
36 73 pc
7 73 s
2 67 t
) 63 t
4 76 pc

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
82 74 s
86 67 s
87 67 pc
84 69 s
84 73 s
83 69 s
84 62 pc
84 68 s
86 64 s
72 66 c
70 65 sh

Hi Lo W
83 77 pc
87 71 s
85 71 pc
85 70 s
89 76 pc
85 75 pc
82 65 t
89 73 s
88 67 s
73 58 t
75 56 t

City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 84 74 s
St. Augustine 78 66 pc
St. Petersburg 83 68 pc
Sanford 88 68 s
Sarasota 81 68 pc
Tallahassee 77 61 sh
Tampa 83 69 pc
Titusville 82 68 s
Vero Beach 84 68 s
West Palm Beach 83 72 s
Winter Haven 87 68 pc

Hi Lo W
87 76 s
82 67 t
83 72 pc
87 70 s
81 73 pc
76 60 t
83 69 pc
82 70 s
88 72 s
87 74 s
87 70 s

Hi Lo W
63 41 pc
43 31 c
60 55 r
60 37 s
52 34 sh
62 59 r
63 40 pc
56 38 s
54 33 s
46 27 pc
66 44 s
66 48 c
60 37 pc
62 45 s
57 36 s
65 53 sh
62 44 s
52 23 s
58 46 r
54 29 c
62 45 c
54 37 s
42 28 pc
35 14 sn
50 35 pc
56 31 s
53 35 pc
82 70 pc
72 57 r
63 44 pc


Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W
61 53 r
86 64 pc
79 48 pc
66 50 pc
82 70 t
89 67 s
47 31 pc
87 77 s
57 41 r
46 29 pc
41 32 c
54 41 s
61 50 r
72 48 pc

Apollo Beach Ft Ma
QQ CQFt. Meade
83 68 87/66 '

Bmradenton 87 68

Low ............... -4 at Land O'Lakes,WI

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

Hi Lo W
65 45 s
39 25 sf
68 49 r
53 50 r
60 40 pc
69 47 t
67 47 s
58 44 pc
55 38 r
52 36 pc
66 48 r
64 53 t
48 37 r
61 42 r
48 40 r
74 57 t
59 45 r
54 34 pc
64 44 pc
57 33 sh
57 39 sh
47 37 r
47 29 c
25 5 sn
49 31 c
57 42 pc
62 37 s
79 67 pc
73 50 pc
49 39 r

Hi Lo W
60 46 r
91 70 pc
82 49 s
68 55 c
73 68 t
85 63 pc
57 39 c
88 77 pc
55 36 r
54 34 c
45 34 s
59 42 pc
57 37 r
75 52 s

i Lo W
3 60 r
2 42 c
8 51 c
3 60 s
) 57 s
4 50 pc
3 53 r
5 37 pc
6 39 pc
3 61 r
8 55 c
5 68 t

i Lo W
1 52 s
8 34 pc
8 32 pc
6 54 pc
8 29 pc

Hi LoW
68 47 pc
57 38 sh
68 48 r
80 64 s
90 59 s
62 45 r
59 46 c
47 35 c
52 37 sh
76 48 t
66 43 r
77 56 pc

Hi LoW
81 54 pc
57 37 pc
52 35 pc
72 51 sh
45 31 c

Rio de Janeiro 83 72 pc 86 73 pc
Rome 66 54 pc 68 54 s
St. John's 36 30 r 38 29 s
San Juan 86 75 pc 86 75 pc
Sydney 76 60 sh 76 59 c
Tokyo 54 38 sh 62 45 s
Toronto 50 34 pc 51 36 r
Vancouver 54 46 sh 57 47 pc
Winnipeg 42 29 pc 38 27 pc

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

Even the healthy locked out of 2014 policies now

AH -ILh l-'UIlU

In this March 31 photo, Elizabeth Rich helps a man sign up for
the Affordable Care Act at Swope Health Services in Kansas
City, Mo. Here's more fallout from the health care law: Healthy
customers with money to spend will no longer be able to walk
into a private insurance office or go online and buy standard
coverage any time of year.

Americans thinking about
buying health insurance
on their own later this
year, or maybe switching
to a different insurer, are
probably out of luck. The
policies are going off the
market as a little-noticed
consequence of President
Barack Obama's health
care overhaul.
With limited ex-
ceptions, insurance
companies have stopped
selling until next year the
sorts of individual plans
that used to be available
year-round. That locks
out many of the young
and healthy as well as the

sick and injured, even
those who can afford to
buy without government
"Now they're stuck,"
said Bonnie Milani, an
independent insurance
broker in Los Angeles,
who says she warned her
customers last year that
the change was coming.
"It just closes everything
The next wide-open
chance to sign up comes
in November, when en-
rollment for 2015 begins
in the government-run
insurance marketplaces
created by the health
care law. Companies are


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following that schedule
even for the plans they
sell outside the federal
and state exchanges.
The health care law
allows insurers to keep
selling all year. But it also
creates the conditions
prompting them to stop.
The law, which requires
nearly all Americans to
be insured or pay a fine,
bans insurers from reject-
ing customers because of
poor health. The compa-
nies say that makes it too
risky to sell to individuals
"If you didn't have an
open enrollment period,
you would have people
who would potentially
enroll when they get
sick and dis-enroll when
they get better," said
Chris Stenrud, spokes-
man for insurer Kaiser
Permanente. "The only
insured people would be
sick people, which would
make insurance unafford-
able for everyone."
The change makes
individual policies work
more like the job-based
plans that already cover
far more Americans.
But those who act fast
may still be able to get in
this year, depending on
where they live.
Following the lead of
the government market-
places, some companies
are extending off-market-
place sales for a week or
a month to help people
who hit snags trying to
enroll by last Monday's
deadline. Rules vary from
state to state.
After those extensions,
eligibility for coverage
during 2014 is guaranteed
only for people who expe-
rience certain qualifying
life events, such as losing
a job that provided insur-
ance, moving to a new
state, getting married,

having a baby or losing
coverage under a parent's
health plan.
Insurance broker Steve
Bobiak of Frackville, Pa.,
said he learned only a
couple of weeks ago that
insurers were cutting off
new policies.
"It's lousy communica-
tion out there," he said.
"If we don't know, my
God, how do they expect
other people to know? It's
A survey by the Kaiser
Family Foundation in
mid-March found that
6 out of 10 people with-
out insurance weren't
aware of the Affordable
Care Act deadline of
March 31. The Obama
administration, in-
surance companies
and nonprofit groups
scrambled to spread
the word, often with
messages that focused
on the savings available
to many people through
plans sold on the
There wasn't much
public discussion about
people who prefer to
buy policies outside the
state or federal mar-
ketplaces, sometimes
finding better deals or
options more to their
Health and Human
Services spokesman
Aaron Albright pointed
to a note buried on the website:
It says "in some limited
cases some insurance
companies may sell
private health plans
outside the market-
place and outside open
enrollment" that satisfy
the law's coverage man-
date. It doesn't say how
to find any companies
doing that. Albright had
no further comment.


Mexico City

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Sunday, April 6,2014

Stone Crabs fall to
Marauders, *Page 5 @SunCoastSports


Charlotte High School's Bucky Dennis is The Sun All-Area Wrestler of the Year. Dennis finished the season with a 40-4 record,
with 21 wins coming by way of pin.


PUNTA GORDA Bucky Dennis
heard nothing as he squeezed
his arms tighter and pulled on
his opponents' neck. As he lay on
Ridgeview High School's Malcolm
Kirce, his shoulders throbbed, but
Dennis didn't care win or lose,
this would be the final match of
his junior wrestling season.

He glanced at the referee and
squeezed harder. He glanced again
and kept squeezing. Finally, he saw
what he was looking for. The refer-
ee raised his arm in what seemed
like slow motion to Dennis, and the
Charlotte High School heavyweight
heard a bang when the referee's
arm slammed the mat.
Fittingly, Dennis' season ended

NAME: Bucky Dennis
CLASS: Junior
PARENTS: Clyde and Sherri Dennis
SIBLINGS: Sloane (20), Brooke (17),
Stone (16)

* MLB: Tampa Bay 5, Texas 4

Loney's late double lifts Rays past Texas

WHO: Texas (2-3)
at Tampa Bay (4-2)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field,
St. Petersburg
Yu Darvish (2-0, 3.68 ERA)
vs. Alex Cobb (0-1, 7.20 ERA)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM,
1480 AM, 1530 AM
Desmond Jennings Baseball
Buddy (kids 14-and-under while
supplies last)

- James Loney hit a go-
ahead, two-run double
in the eighth inning and
the Tampa Bay Rays beat
the Texas Rangers 5-4 on
Saturday night.
Loney lined an oppo-
site-field drive off Neal
Cotts (0-1) that went
over left fielder Shin-
Soo Choo and put the
Rays up 5-4. Brandon
Gomes (1-0) pitched a
perfect eighth before
Grant Balfour got the
final three outs for his

first save.
Yunel Escobar and
Matt Joyce homered for
the Rays. David Price
gave up four runs and
nine hits in six innings.
Texas right-hander
Nick Martinez allowed
three runs and four hits
over six innings in his
major league debut.
Alex Rios put the
Rangers up 2-0 with a
two-out, two-run double
in the first off Price. Rios
has 12 hits in 30 at-bats
with 10 RBIs against the
Rays left-hander.
Elvis Andrus made

it 3-0 on a second-in-
ning RBI single before
Escobar pulled Tampa
Bay within two on a solo
homer in third.
It was announced
before the game that
Escobar and the Rays
had agreed to a two-year
extension for 2015 and
2016 worth a guaranteed
$13 million. There is a
2017 club option.
After Choo had a sac-
rifice fly in the fourth,
Joyce cut the Rays deficit
to 4-3 with a two-run
homer in the bottom

* NCAA TOURNAMENT: UConn 63, Florida 53

Gators fizzle

in Final Four

- During the past four
months, Florida always
found an answer, an extra
gear, a hero to carry it to
one victory after another
But after 30 straight
wins and a magical run
to the Final Four, the
Gators searched in vain
for anything or anyone to
give them a boost during
a 63-53 loss to UConn on
Saturday night at AT&T
'It's really tough," senior
center Patric Young said.
"I can't really explain how
I feel."
This one went downhill
fast for Florida, which
had not lost since a Dec.
2 defeat at UConn on a
buzzer beater by Huskies
guard Shabazz Napier.

Final Four
UConn 63, Florida 53
Kentucky 74, Wisconsin 73
National championship
UConn (31-8) vs. Kentucky
(29-10), 9:10 p.m. (CBS)

The Gators jumped to a
16-4 lead and seemed to
be cruising to Monday's
national title game when
the wheels came off,
undone by a lack of ball
movement, poor 3-point
shooting and the inabil-
ity to match UConn's
Senior point guard
Scottie Wilbekin the
Gators' go-to guy all
I :k'' :.. :

Connecticut's Niels Giffey dunks on Florida's Michael Frazier II in
Saturday's Final Four at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas.

Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix

Series powers

way into area

For nearly three years,
Jerry York, his band of
dedicated volunteers,
civic groups and public
officials have been
working to bring power-
boat racing off the coast
of Charlotte County from
theory to reality.
Now, race week is here.
One week from today,
the roar of engines from
the high-performance
boats of the Super Boat
International series will
roll across Manasota Key
for the Charlotte Harbor
Grand Prix.
The journey has not
been easy. Race orga-
nizers have had to deal
with the skepticism of
beach-front residents.
They have had to identify
and resolve they hope
- the logistical issues
of getting people to, and
from, the beaches that
are unique to this stop
in the series. They had
to procure sponsors and
raise money to ensure
a financially successful
event. And they are doing
it in the shadow of the
long-established, highly
successful race the series
conducts in Sarasota.
How well organizers
and officials have suc-
ceeded will not be known
until Sunday night or
perhaps longer. But for
now, attention shifts to
the water.
And there is a great



WHAT: Charlotte Harbor Super
Boat Grand Prix
WHEN: April 13, noon and 2 p.m.
WHERE: Off Englewood Beach
and Manasota Key
TICKETS: $15 (general
admission, in advance), $100
VIP (in advance); $20 (general
admission, day of race)

deal to focus on even
in a community filled
with boat owners. As
one member of the Sun
staff remarked several
months ago, comparing
these boats to what the
average person owns is
like comparing the family
minivan to a Formula 1
race car.
So today, the Sun sports
department kicks off
its race-week coverage:
Power Boating 101.
Coverage will include
stories on drivers to
watch, live coverage all
next weekend and a series
of Q&As, lists and cap-
sules designed to bring
you up to speed on what
is coming, how it got here
and what you'll see.

INDEX I Lottery 21 Golf 2 | Community Calendar 2 | NHL 31 College basketball 3 Auto racing 41 NFL 41 NBA 4 | Baseball 5-6 | Scoreboard 7 | Quick Hits 7 | Horse racing 7 | Preps 8

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

Florida Lottery

* CASH 3
April 5N ...................................... 1-9-3
April 5D ..................................... 6-0-5
April 4N ...................................... 7-4-3
April 4D ..................................... 1-3-9
April 3N ...................................... 8-5-8
April 3D ..................................... 6-7-1
D-Day, N-Night

April 5N...................................9-7-7-0
April 5D ..................................4-2-2-0
April 4N...................................7-3-2-6
April 4D ..................................6-2-7-4
April 3N...................................0-6-5-7
April 3D ..................................3-9-5-1
D-Day, N-Night

April 5 .........................8-10-11-24-33
April 4 ......................11-20-22-24-31
April 3 ........................... 1-6-17-19-35
0 5-digit winners .......................... $0
347 4-digit winners .................. $555
10,456 3-digit winners........ $19.500

April 4 .............................10-16-17-38
M egaBall...........................................4

April 1 .............................23-25-35-42
M egaBall......................................... 21
0 4-of-4MB......................... $700,000
2 4-of-4.............................. $3,346.50
46 3-of-4 MB..........................$318.50
800 3-of-4................................. $54.50

April 5 ....................9-23-24-38-40-47
April 2..................13-23-38-41-45-48
March 29..................4-8-13-36-38-45
0 6-digit winners ......................$28M
29 5-digit winners............. $5,496.50
1,440 4-digit winners ........$.......$77
28,919 3-digit winners.............$5.50

April 5 .......................11-21-26-33-34

April 2 ......................8-13-19-22-53
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$60M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
0 4of5 + PB......................... $10,000
76 4of5 ....................................$100
$70 million

April 4 .........................1-10-15-41-54
M egaBall...........................................9

April 1 ....................... 10-23-68-74-75
M egaBall...........................................9
0 5 of5 + MB.............................$30M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB.......................... $5,000
11 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. Mustcontain
name, address and phone number.
Submit local golf scores: Email scores
to Scores
appear in the weekly Herald sections.

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it:



Share our photos
on Facebook:
Follow us on
Twitter for live
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


Today, how we got to
this point:

Q: Where did the idea of
holding a power boat race
come from?
A: Jerry York was one of the
volunteers on the tourism teams -
the brainchild of the then new county
tourism director Lorah Steiner -
charged with coming up with ideas to
boost tourism in Charlotte County. The
bureau chose York's idea out of more
than 100 ideas that were generated
in 2011.

Q: What is the appeal
of holding a power boat
A: Money and visibility. Last year,
more than 100,000 people watched
the Suncoast Grand Prix off Lido
Beach in Sarasota County. The event
was estimated to have pumped more
than $14 million into Sarasota's
economy. The visibility comes from
having another high profile event that
attracts national interest.

Q: How long have
people been working to
bring this event here?
A: Three years.

Q: Who is the person
running the local orga-
nizing committee?
A: York is the race director.

Q: Who else is playing
a lead role on the local
organizing committee?
A: Kent Kretzler, Robert Randolph
and Kristen Randolph.

Q: What was the biggest
obstacle to bring the race
to Charlotte County?
A: The biggest challenge was
raising money and finding sponsors
without being able to guarantee
people that there would be a race in
the future. The county eventually gave
York $250,000 to start the process.

Q: How much is holding
the race going to cost?
A: The figure has fluctuated
throughout the process, but York has
repeatedly used a $300,000 figure
when discussing the projected cost.

Q: How much have
organizers raised?
A: Total figures have not been
announced. But they have announced
sponsorship donations in excess of
$107,000. Revenue is also being
generated through ticket sales and
T-shirt sales as well as other dona-
tions. And in-kind sponsor donations
reduce the overall cost of the event.

Q: Is the local orga-
nizing group a non-profit
or for-profit entity?
A: It is a non-profit operation. The
goal is simply to raise enough money
to be able to hold the same event
next year.

Q: Why did they target
Super Boat International?
A: Super Boat International has
conducted races around Florida for
years and many of the race teams are
located in-state.

Q: What was the biggest
obstacle to getting Super
Boat to agree to come
A: Getting everything in place
for it to be able to come here, such
as security, transportation and two
helicopters needed for race day.

Q: The name of the
event is Charlotte Harbor
Super Boat Grand Prix.
Why isn't the event being
held in Charlotte Harbor
(aka the Peace River).
A: The event was originally planned
to be held in Charlotte Harbor, but
there were several issues, including
spectator viewing. However, the name
is still using Charlotte Harbor to stay
in line with the Charlotte County
tourism tagline "Charlotte Harbor and
the Gulf Islands'."

Q: Why do they think
they can pull the race off?
A: Basically, they already have
"pulled it off"because the race is taking
place. The trick is whether the race will
work logistically well enough for local
residents, county officials and Super Boat
International to want to have the event
take place again.
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140

8 a.m.-5 p.m.: Festival site opens
(Englewood Beach, 2100 North
Beach Road), Boats/race teams
can begin arriving.
9 a.m.-5 p.m.: Festival site open
to race teams
9 a.m.-5 p.m.: Race team
registration at festival site
4 p.m.: Boat parade, Punta Gorda
6-8 p.m.: Street Party, Punta
8:30 a.m.: Mandatory Drivers
9 a.m.-5 p.m.: Festival site open
10 a.m.-5 p.m.: Race team
registration/boat inspection
10-11 a.m.: Driver meet and greet
(at festival site)
Noon-5 p.m.: Testing/practice
session on race course
Noon 3:30 p.m.: Entertainment
(Englewood Beach Stage)
7:30 a.m.: Driver physical
8:30 a.m.: Mandatory drivers
9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.: boat launch/
11:30 a.m.: First race boats
proceed to milling area
Noon: First race
1:30 p.m.: Second race boats
proceed to milling area
2 p.m.: Second race
5 p.m.: Awards presentation
(Englewood Beach)


Kuchar takes lead from Garcia

Wie pulls into

tie for lead at

Kraft Nabisco



HUMBLE, Texas-
Matt Kuchar overcame
windy conditions to
match the low round
of the day and take a
four-shot lead after three
rounds of the Houston
The six-time PGA Tour
winner had three straight
birdies on the back
nine at the Golf Club of
Houston on Saturday to
vault past second-round
leader Sergio Garcia
with a 4-under par 68 -
leaving him at 15 under
overall heading into the
final round.
Kuchar's last win came
at the Memorial last year.
He enters today four
shots ahead Cameron
Tringale and Garcia.
Tringale shot a 3-under
69 in the third round,
while Garcia struggled his
way to a 1-over 73.
Phil Mickelson shot
an even-par 72 and is 6
The golfers went off
both tees in threesomes
early Saturday in antici-
pation of severe weather
in the evening, a format
they'll use again today
with hopes of avoiding
a Monday finish leading

Sergio Garcia hits off the tee on the 10th hole during the third round of the Houston Open on
Saturday. Garcia trails Kuchar by four strokes.

into next week's Masters.
Garcia, who surged
ahead with a 7-under 65
on Friday, began the day
with a one-shot lead over
Kuchar. That disappeared
quickly after the Spaniard
bogeyed the first to fall
back to 11 under and
into a tie with his playing
partner, Kuchar.
That was just the
beginning of the struggles
for Garcia, who later put
his tee shot into the water
on No. 10.
Kuchar, meanwhile,
birdied the first to move
into the lead a spot
he didn't relinquish. He
added back-to-back
birdies on No. 4 and 5 to
move to 14 under, and he
added three birdies in a
row on the back nine.
He reached 16 under

with a birdie on the par-3
14th before three-putting
the 18th and settling for
15 under.
Kuchar missed his first
four cuts at the Houston
Open, but the American
finished tied for eighth in
2010 and 2011 before not
playing in the tourna-
ment the last two years.

Wie, Thompson share
Kraft Nabisco lead: In Rancho
Mirage, Calif., Michelle Wie and Lexi
Thompson topped the Kraft Nabisco
leaderboard, setting up a possible
final-round showdown the LPGA Tour
has been waiting for.
The 24-year-old Wie shot a bogey-
free 4-under 68 on Saturday to match
Thomson at 10-under 206 at Mission
Hills in the first major championship
of the year.
The 19-year-old Thompson settled
for a 69 after driving into a fairway

bunker and missing a 3-foot par putt
on the par-518th. She also missed
two short birdie putts.
Charley Hull, the Englishwoman
who turned 18 last month, was two
strokes back along with five-time
major champion Se Ri Pak.

Nixon moves to front
at NH Collection Open:
In Cadiz, Spain, England's Matthew
Nixon shot a 7-under 65 to take a
one-stroke lead after the third round
at the NH Collection Open.
Nixon had nine birdies to
overcome a pair of bogeys in the best
round of the inaugural tournament at
La Reserva de Sotogrande Golf Club
for an overall 8-under 208.
Poor weather and then bad light
had forced the opening two rounds
to be suspended on Thursday and
Friday, and the third round only got
under way after 45 golfers finished
their second round early Saturday


At The Golf Club of Houston
Humble, Texas
Purse: $6.4 million
Yardage: 7,441; Par 72
Third Round

Matt Kuchar
Cameron Tringale
Sergio Garcia
Matt Jones
Rickie Fowler
Ben Curtis
Shawn Stefani
Jon Curran
J.B. Holmes
Retief Goosen
Phil Mickelson
Andres Romero
Chris Stroud
Brice Garnett
Ryan Palmer
Brian Gay
Charl Schwartzel
Hunter Mahan
Martin Flores
Erik Compton
Jason Gore
Jim Renner
Luke Donald
Graham DeLaet
Lee Westwood
Michael Putnam
Steve Stricker
Webb Simpson
John Huh
Russell Henley
Freddie Jacobson
Justin Hicks


Ryo Ishikawa 69-74-71
Brian Harman 70-71-74
RoryMcllroy 70-71-74
Jonathan Byrd 68-74-73
Carl Pettersson 69-74-72
Bill Haas 65-74-76
Jeff Overton 73-69-74
Jeff Maggert 69-73-74
Angel Cabrera 68-73-75
Stewart Cink 67-75-74
Brendon Todd 69-74-73
James Hahn 71-72-73
Keegan Bradley 66-77-73
Robert Garrigus 74-69-73
John Rollins 68-76-72
Ben Crane 70-74-72
Brendon de Jonge 71-73-72
Chris Kirk 68-74-75
John Merrick 74-68-75
David Toms 71-71-75
Michael Thompson 67-73-77
Ricky Barnes 70-73-74
Kyle Stanley 69-74-74
Jhonnattan Vegas 67-75-76
Harrison Frazar 71-71-76
Greg Chalmers 69-74-75
Ernie Els 68-76-74
TyroneVan Aswegen 71-73-74
Bubba Dickerson 74-70-74
Davis Love III 68-73-78
Charley Hoffman 65-76-78
Kevin Chappell 71-72-76
HenrikStenson 71-72-76
John Mallinger 72-72-75
TommyGainey 71-72-77
Hudson Swafford 70-74-76
Stephen Ames 72-71-78
JJ Henry 72-71-78
Kevin Kisner 71-70-81
Justin Leonard 70-71-81
Roberto Castro 71-72-83
Sean O'Hair 69-72-WD

At Mission Hills C(
Shore Tourn,
Purse: $
Yardage: 6,
Charley Hull
Se Ri Pak
Catriona Matthew
Cristie Kerr
Chella Choi
Shanshan Feng
Stacy Lewis
Angela Stanford
Azahara Munoz
Gerina Piller
Jiyai Shin
Jee Young Lee
Mirim Lee
Anna Nordqvist
a-Brooke Henderson
Tiffany Joh
Haeji Kang
HeeYoung Park
Na Yeon Choi
Christina Kim
Mo Martin
Morgan Pressel
RPK. Kongkraphan
Pernilla Lindberg
Mi Hyang Lee
Pornanong Phatlum
Lydia Ko
a-Minjee Lee

country Club, Dinah
ament Course
irage, Calif.
2 million
,738; Par: 72
s amateur
67-71-68 20i
73-64-69 20i
73-69-66 20
67-70-71 20
72-68-70 21(
69-70-71 21(
70-72-69 21'
66-73-72 21'
73-70-69 21;
74-69-69 21;
72-70-70 21;
77-65-70 21;
69-73-70 21;
68-73-71 21;
71-75-67 21'
71-72-70 21
73-70-70 21
71-69-74 21,
77-68-70 21'
70-75-70 21'
70-74-71 21'
72-72-71 21'
72-71-72 21'
74-69-72 21'
73-68-74 21'
70-70-75 21'
74-74-68 21(
74-73-69 21i
73-74-69 21i
72-72-72 21i
71-73-72 21i
73-70-73 21i
75-68-73 21i

llheeLee 78-69-70 217
JennyShin 74-73-70 217
AlisonWalshe 73-74-70 217
HaNaJang 7373-71 217
Jessica Korda 73-73-71 217
SunYoungYoo 74-72-71 217
Austin Ernst 71-74-72 217
Caroline Masson 73-72-72 217
ThidapaSuwannapura73-72-72 217
InbeePark 74-70-73 217
SoYeonRyu 70-72-75 217
Austin Ernst 71-74-72 217
Caroline Masson 73-72-72 217
Thidapa Suwannapura 73-72-72 217
InbeePark 74-70-73 217
SoYeonRyu 70-72-75 217

European Tour
At La Reserva de Sotogrande Golf Club
Cadiz, Spain
Purse: $826,385
Yardage: 7,234; Par: 72
Matthew Nixon, Eng. 72-71-65 208
MarcoCrespi, Italy 70-73-66 209
FelipeAguilar, Chile 71-69-70 210
Ricardo Santos, Port. 74-70-67 211
TjaartVan derWalt,S.A. 70-73-69 212
RichieRamsey,Scot. 71-72-69 212
Adrian Otaegui, Spain 71-69-72 212
David Horsey, England 71-68-73 212
KristofferBroberg,Swe. 76-70-67 213
Damien McGrane,lre. 74-69-70 213
Scott Jamieson, Scot. 71-72-70 213
Matteo Delpodio, ltaly 71-73-70 214
JordiGarcia Pinto, Spain73-70-71 214
Oliver Fisher, England 71-72-71 214
MarcWarren, Scotland 72-67-75 214
Lucas Bjerregaard, Den. 72-73-70 215
AndrewJohnston, Eng. 73-72-70 215
Daniellm,U.S. 72-72-71 215
Rhys Davies,Wales 72-71-72 215

Rob Shore's weekly column
returns next week. Until then,
check out his three wild cards for
the Tampa Bay Rays this season
in The Hat Trick at



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

Hit Factory: Venice team seeks
experienced managers, coaches for
travel teams ages 9-12. Teams will
train at the Hit Factory, including a
strength and agility program designed
for their age group. Call Dave,

Port Charlotte Bandits:
Unlimited Weight Midget team for
ages 11-14 in Charlotte/Sarasota
counties. Headed by former NFL player
Anthony Hargrove. Contact Shea at

Englewood Cats
signups: For football and cheer
returning players only. April 26,9
a.m.-noon at Larry Nicol Field, Oyster
Creek Sports Complex, 6765 San Casa
Drive, Englewood. Free physical.
Visit for
registration forms.

North Port Mustangs clinic:
Includes cheerleading. Ages 5-15,
April 21-June 22 at Larry Thoennissen
Field (off Sumter Ave.) Registration:
April 8 and 15 from 6-8 p.m. Cost:
$75. Call Catrina 941-815-0804 or

55-plus slo-pitch
league: Registration underway
through Friday. Season starts
April 17. Games take place at 9
a.m. at Carmalita Park on Monday
and Thursday. Call Jim McCurry

70-plus slow pitch: Anyone
turning 70 by May of 2015 is eligible.
Games will be played May-June on
Tuesday and Thursday nights at the
Carmalita complex in Punta Gorda.
Call Vince 941-624-3630 by April 20.

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

Instruction: Age 5 to adult,
at Franz Ross Park YMCA. Register
at or call

Rotonda QuickStart:
Free lessons for parents and kids
(12-under), 10-11 a.m. Saturday,
Rotonda Park. Rackets and balls
provided. Call 941-698-9480.

Charlotte County Family
YMCA: Coaches, instructors and
referees needed for soccer, T-ball,
cheerleading and flag football.
Contact Da n, 941-629-9622 ext. 108.

Key West Paddleboard
Classic: May 3,9 a.m. start at
Higgs Beach. Open to standup
paddleboards, standup surfboards,
prone boards, outrigger canoes,
dory boats, surf skis and kayaks. For
information and to register: www.

Lemon Bay Youth
Wrestling Club: Practices
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings through May 1 in the wres-
tling room at Lemon Bay High School.
Cost: $35 per student. Sessions are
for kindergarten through third grade,

and fourth grade through eighth. Call
coach Jonseck 734-915-4699, or email

The Community Calendarappears daily
as spacepermits. To have youractivity
published, fax (941-629-2085) ore-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, April 6,2014

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 SP Page 3



holds off


- Aaron Harrison hit a
3-pointer with 5.7 seconds
left, after taking a pass
from his twin brother
Andrew, and Kentucky
beatWisconsin 74-73 on
Saturday night to advance
to the national champion-
ship game.
The Harrison twins
and all those Kentucky
freshmen aren't one and
done just yet.
They will be playing for
the Wildcats' ninth nation-
al championship Monday

night in an unexpected
title matchup.
Eighth-seeded Kentucky
(29-10) will play sev-
enth-seeded Connecticut
(31-8) in the highest
combined seed total for
a national championship
game since seeding began
in 1979. The previous
was the 2011 game when
third-seeded UConn beat
eighth-seeded Butler.
Traevon Jackson's pull-
up jumper for the Badgers
(30-8) hit the backboard
and rolled off the rim as
time expired.

Kentucky's James Young drives to the basket against Wisconsin's
Frank Kaminsky during the second half of Saturday night's game.


seasonP-battled cramps Florida flounders
in his legs and finished
with four points and one F Fu fo
assist. Florida finished with -
a season-low three assists,
"That's crazy," Wilbekin
said. "That'sunot usually
what we do. By MIKE BIANCHI Sadly for the Gators, all season long, but on this
"We couldn't get into ORLANDO SENTINEL they saved their worst night UConn shredded
our offense and move the ARLINGTON, Texas performance for college UF's vaunted defense. The
ball well." he Final Flop. basketball's grandest Huskies shot 56 percent
Sophomore Michael | The Final Fizzle. stage. I know, I know, from the floor, including
Frazier II -one of the JL The Final Fiasco. there will be those who an astounding 64 percent
nation's best 3-pointer An unbelievable, say the Gators blew it, in the second half.
shooters- hit just one inconceivable, amazing, gagged it or choked it way, Meanwhile, Florida's
shot beyond the arc, 10 trail-blazing season comes but they didn't. They just offense was putrid. During
seconds into the game, to a forgettable, regretta- lost to a more dogged, one 17-minute stretch
and did not score again ble end. determined team on this spanning the first and sec-
as UConn's guards UConn Huskies 63, night. It happens and ond halves nobody on the
Shabazz Napier and Ryan Florida Gators 53. you can't say it was a fluke, team but Casey Prather
Boatwright shadowed him. And just like that all UConn was the last scored for the Gators.
"It was really tough for of Florida's hopes and team to beat the Gators Florida led 16-4 early in
us to find him an open dreams and hype and back in December, and the game, but made only
look the rest of the game," hoopla come crashing now the Huskies have two field goals in the final
Young said. "They did down at a football sta- ended UF's season by 10 minutes of the first
such a great job on him." dium where the Dallas beating the Gators again, half as the Huskies came
Young had 17 sec- Cowboys play. The only That's not a fluke; that's a marching back.
ond-half points and thing missing for No. trend. They call this city the
spear-headed a Gators' 1-ranked Florida was The Gators had hoped Big D, and the Gators can
run that cut a 10-point Tony Romo throwing a to hear "One Shining certainly vouch for that
UConn lead to 43-40 with late-game interception Moment" on Monday nickname.
8:03 to go. to cost the Gators the night. Instead, their On this Saturday night
After Young pulled his victory. Unfortunately for season ended Saturday for the No. 1 team in
team close, the Huskies the Gators, they weren't night with One Stinking the county, the Big D
immediately answered, close enough at the end Performance. Florida has stood for Despondent,
using their superior quick- for Romo or anybody else been one of the top defen- Disappointment and
ness to attack the basket, to blow it. sive teams in the country Dejection.
A drive by Terrence
Samuel, a run-out by
Boatwright following a
Wilbekin turnover and
back-to-back layups by
6-foot-9 forward DeAndre
Daniels pushed the lead
back to 10, at 51-41 with
5:03 to go.
UCONN (31-8) [ WE,
Nolan 0-1 1-2 1, Daniels 9-14 0-0 20, Giffey
4-7 3-311, Boatright 5-9 2-2 13, Napier 3-6
4-4 12, Samuel 2-2 0-034, Olander 0-1 0-00,
Kromah 0-1 0-0 0, Brimah 1-2 0-2 2.Totals-din
24-43 10-13 63.
Young 7-13 5-8 19,Wilbekin 2-9 0-0 4,Yeg-
uete 0-2 2-2 2, Frazier 111-3 0-0 3, Prather
6-10 3-5 15, Hill 2-63-4 7, Finney-Smith 1-6
1-1 3, C.Walker0-0000,D.Walker 0-0 0-0
0 Totals 19-49 14-20 53.
Halftime-UConn 25-22. 3-Point
Goals-UConn 5-12 (Napier 2-3, Daniels
2-5, Boatright 1-2, Giffey 0-2), Florida 1-10
(Frazier 11 1-3, Yeguete 0-1, Finney-Smith
0-3,Wilbekin 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Re-
bounds-UConn 28 (Daniels 10), Florida AP PHOTO
27 (Prather 6). Assists-UConn 12 (Napier
6), Florida 3 (Finney-Smith, Prather, Wi- Dejection sets in for Florida's Michael Frazier II, Scottie Wilbekin and Kasey Hill, from left, in the
bekin 1). Total Fouls-UConn 16, Florida final moments against Connecticut on Saturday in the Final Four.
14. A-NA.

* NHL: ', I 2

Stars shoot

past Lightning

TAMPA -Jamie Benn
had two goals and an
assist to lead the Stars
in a 5-2 victory over the
Tampa Bay Lightning on
Saturday night.
Tyler Seguin had his
team-leading 35th goal,
and Vernon Fiddler and
Antoine Roussel also
scored for Dallas. Kari
Lehtonen stopped 27
Steven Stamkos and
Andrej Sustr scored for
Tampa Bay, aand Ben
Bishop finished with 23
Benn produced all of
his points in the first
period. The left winger
opened the scoring 40
seconds in, redirecting
a shot by Alex Goligoski
from along the right
boards into the left side of
the net. He struck again
at the 5:37 mark, snap-
ping a shot past Bishop
from the right circle.
Two minutes later,
Lightning defenseman
Radko Gudas was dealt
a match penalty for an
illegal check to Roussel's
head. Dallas failed to cap-
italize on the five-minute
major, but Benn and his
brother Jordie set up
Seguin late in the period
to make it 3-0.

WHO: Dallas (38-28-11) at
Florida (27-43-8)
WHEN:Today, 5 p.m.
WHERE: BB&T Center, Sunrise
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate
TICKETS: Ticketmaster

WHO: Toronto (38-33-8) at
Tampa Bay (43-27-9)
WHEN: Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: Tampa Bay Times
Forum, Tampa
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 103.9 FM, 620 AM,
1220 AM

Tampa Bay responded
with a pair of goals early
in the second period.

Dallas 3 0 2 5
LIGHTNING 0 2 02 2
First Period-1, Dallas, Ja.Benn 31 (Goligos-
ki, Seguin), :40. 2, Dallas, Ja.Benn 32 (Garbutt,
Fiddler), 5:37. 3, Dallas, Seguin 35 (Jo.Benn,
Ja.Benn), 18:26.
Second Period-4, LIGHTNING, Stamkos 24
(Palat, Hedman), 1:57. 5, Tampa Bay, Sustr 1
(Malone, Thompson), 6:44.
Third Period-6, Dallas, Fiddler 6, 1:26. 7, Dal-
las, Roussel 14 (Garbutt, Eakin), 7:57.
Shots on Goal-Dallas 11-7-10-28. LIGHT-
NING 8-16-5-29. Goalies-Dallas, Lehtonen.
LIGHTNING, Bishop. A-19,204 (19,204).

BOSTON -The Boston
Bruins own the NHL's
best home record.
Now they know they'll
have home-ice advantage
throughout the Eastern
Conference playoffs.
Johnny Boychuk scored
the tiebreaking goal
with 6:06 left in the third
period, Milan Lucic had
two goals and the Bruins
clinched the conference's
best record with a 5-2
win over the Philadelphia
Flyers on Saturday
With four games
remaining on their sched-
ule, the Bruins have 50
regulation and overtime
wins the league's first
tiebreaker. Second-place
Pittsburgh has 44 and
can't catch Boston if it
wins the rest of its games.
It was Boston's
league-leading 30th home
The win also moved
Boston two points ahead
of St. Louis for the NHL's
best record. The Blues
lost to Colorado on
"With the win today
we clinched (the con-
ference), and it's good
for our team," Boston
defenseman Torey Krug
said. "We're excited about
having home ice now."

Senators 3, Rangers 2: In
NewYork, Robin Lehner made 41 saves
and held off a furious late push by New
York lifting Ottawa to a victory that
prevented the Rangers from clinching
an Eastern Conference playoff berth.

Jets 4, Maple Leafs 2: In
Toronto, Tobias Enstrom scored the
tiebreaking goal late in the second
period and Winnipeg beat theMaple
Leafs. The Leafs have three games
remaining, including Tuesday at Tampa
Bay, and trail Columbus by one point
for the Eastern Conference's last playoff

Canadiens 5, Red Wings
3: In Montreal, Brian Gionta scored
his second goal of the game late in
the third period to give the surging
Canadiens a victory over Detroit. The
Canadiens are 10-2-0 in their last 12

Avalanche 4, Blues 0: In
St. Louis, Semyon Varlamov tied the
single-season franchise record for
goalie wins held by Colorado Avalanche
coach Patrick Roy, and Paul Stastny had
another big game in his hometown in a
penalty-filled victory over the Blues.

Capitals 4, Islanders
3, SO: In Uniondale, N.Y., Evgeny
Kuznetsov scored the only goal in the
shootout, lifting Washington to a win
that kept its playoff hopes alive.

Devils 3, Hurricanes 1: In
Raleigh, N.C., Dainus Zubrus scored two
goals as New Jersey beat Carolina.


UConn. Irish

Geno Auriemma noted
Saturday that he's never
won any pageant.
Nope, he and his
Connecticut Huskies just
win titles and they're
back chasing perfection
again. They are two wins
from making history:
The first program in the
women's game with nine
national titles.

First, the Huskies
get past Stanford (3;
tonight in one natic
semifinal. Notre Da
(38-0) plays Marylai
(28-6) in the other, v
the winners advance
Tuesday's title game
Stanford has twoI
to its credit, though
Cardinal have been
out in eight previous
Four berths over th(
20 years. UConn ha
all its titles on 13 tri
that same span.

chasing perfection

must Led by sophomore but will be without senior
3-3) Breanna Stewart, leader Natalie Achonwa.
rnal who was named the She suffered a torn ACL in
me Associated Press' player the regional final victory
nd of the year Saturday, over Baylor on Monday
with the defending national night.
ing to champion Huskies have "Maryland and
E. won 44 games in a row. Stanford are the extras at
titles "I've been here before, the Miss USA pageant,"
the but I still want to accom- quipped Maryland coach
shut plish the same task," said Brenda Frese, back in the
s Final Stewart, who is scoring a national semifinals for
e past team-high 19.4 points a the first time since win-
s won game. ning the championship
ps in The Irish are also in 2006. "Our job is to be
chasing a perfect season, able to crash the party."

Rates valid 4/24/30/14. Not valid with other offer. 7-Day Advance Tee Times (941) 423,6955
)4 1 141-l 5 100 1 %, wv,, H,,,t on -t -e com
0 1 H A r,,ri Crop k F I vd. Notth P,,r I FL 429 7
Noith Poit 'unitei B I A. Be tveon 11 41 & 1 7 E it 18


Boston clinches

top spot in East

The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014 SP Page 3


Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


Magic dazzle


Afflalo scored 18 points
and Tobias Harris and
Maurice Harkless added
17 apiece to lead the
Orlando Magic to a
100-92 victory over the
Minnesota Timberwolves.
Minnesota played
without its three leading
scorers, Kevin Love,
Kevin Martin and Nikola
Pekovic, all out with
injuries. Chase Budinger,
starting in place of Martin,
left in the first minute
with an ankle injury and
didn't return.
Orlando used a 10-1
late in the fourth quarter
to finish off a second-half
comeback. The Magic
trailed by 12 points with
five minutes to go in the
third quarter.
Minnesota has lost six
consecutive games in

Brewer 6-9 2-5 15, Cunningham 5-9 2-5
12, Dieng 5-9 2-3 12, Rubio 7-18 4-5 18,
Budinger 0-1 2-2 2, Mbah a Moute 4-6 2-2
10, Shved 0-4 1-2 1,Turiaf 2-3 0-0 4, Barea
3-8 0-0 6, Hummel 4-10 4-412.Totals 36-77
Harkless 7-9 0-0 17, O'Quinn 6-7 2-3 14,
Dedmon 1-5 0-0 2, Nelson 1-6 0-0 2, Afflalo
8-15 1-418, Nicholson 0-4 0-0 0,Harris 7-12
2-2 17,Oladipo 7-12 0-016,Lamb2A0-0 5,
Moore 4-5 0-0 9.Totals 43-79 5-9100.
Minnesota 26 22 29 15 92
Orlando 25 21 26 28 -100
3-Point Goals-Minnesota 1-15 (Brewer
1-2, Cunningham 0-1, Shved 0-2, Hummel
0-3, Rubio 0-3, Barea 0-4), Orlando 9-17
(Harkless 3-3,Oladipo 2-2, Harris 1-1, Moore
1-2, Lamb 1-3, Afflalo 1-4, Nelson 0-2).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Minne-
sota 41 (Dieng 8), Orlando 49 (O'Quinn 13).
Assists-Minnesota 26 (Rubio 10),Orlando
29 (Nelson 12).Total Fouls-Minnesota 10,
Orlando 23. A-16,992 (18,500).

WHO: New York (33-44) at
Miami (52-23)
WHEN:Today, Ip.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines
Arena, Miami
RADIO: 99.3 FM

WHO: Brooklyn (42-34) at
Orlando (22-55)
WHEN: Wednesday, 7p.m.
WHERE: Amway Center, Orlando
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 AM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM

Bobcats 96, Cavaliers 94,
OT: In Cleveland, Al Jefferson scored
24 points, including seven in overtime,
and Charlotte clinched a playoff spot
with a win over the Cavaliers. Charlotte
is in the postseason for the second time
in its 10-year history and the first time
since 2010.

Bulls 96, Wizards 78: In
Washington, D.J. Augustin scored 25
points, Joakim Noah had 21 points
and 12 rebounds, and Chicago turned
a possible first-round playoff preview
into a laugher.

Pistons 115, Celtics 111:
In Auburn Hills, Mich., Rodney Stuckey
came off the bench to score 26 points
and help Detroit rally for a win over

Nets 105, 76ers 101: In
Philadelphia, Kevin Garnett scored 10
points in his first game in more than
five weeks to lead Brooklyn.


Players, fans

pay tribute to

Bills owner

N.Y. -With hundreds of
pictures and mementos
on display honoring
Buffalo Bills' late owner
Ralph Wilson, Bruce Smith
couldn't resist bringing
one more on Saturday.
The Hall of Fame
defensive end pulled out
a photo taken the day he
signed his rookie contract
in 1985. The picture
showed Wilson with his
hands across his face as if
he were praying.
"He has that worried
look on his face, like,
'Lord knows, I hope I'm
not wasting this draft
pick on this chubby kid
from Norfolk, Va.,'" Smith
said, laughing. "I thought
it would be befitting I
brought this, and showed
some of the players. And
they got a big laugh out
of it."
"That," said Smith, who
became the NFL's career
leader in sacks, "is one of
my special memories."

There were many
during a public remem-
brance celebrating the
95-year-old Hall of Fame
owner's life. At the team's
practice facility, former
and current players,
employees and thousands
of fans paid their respects
to the team's founder, who
died at his home in Grosse
Pointe Shores, Mich., on
March 25.
"The Bills are more
than just a football team.
They're family," said
Matt Guarino, a 20-year
season-ticket holder.
"So we came to pay our
respects just like we would
any friend and any family

Around the league:
Philadelphia Eagles linebacker Jake
Knott was suspended for the first four
games of the 2014 season for violating
the NFL's policy on performance-en-
hancing substances ...
John Fox has agreed to a new three-
year contract with the Denver Broncos
through 2016.


_ _J r"" --- w _lr_^j
PUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333


The next


of NASCAR arrives

- Bill Elliott rarely got
rattled during his three-
plus decades racing at
NASCAR's highest level.
He worked hard, didn't
worry about what was
going on around him,
and did his talking on the
He was 'Awesome Bill
From Dawonsville" and
fans idolized the way
Elliott conducted himself
both inside the car and
Now, 11 years after his
final full-time season,
there's another Elliott
turning heads for the very
same reasons.
Chase Elliott scored his
first career Nationwide
Series victory on Friday
night at Texas Motor
Speedway, winning in just
his sixth start at NASCAR's
junior varsity level. He's
the second-youngest
winner in series history,
clocking in at roughly four
months older than re-
cord-holder Joey Logano,
who was 18 years and 21
months when he won in
They called Logano
"Sliced Bread" at the time,
as in, "he's the next best
thing since..."
Chase Elliott doesn't
need a nickname. He's
simply the future of
NASCAR, and it's a role car
co-owner Dale Earnhardt
Jr. believes Elliott can
"He's just really humble,
but very understanding of
what's happening to him,"
Earnhardt Jr. said. "He
grew up with his father as
a racer and saw how pop-
ular Bill was and I'm sure
has been in and around
situations where he's not
going to be overwhelmed
with the attention. He's
really focused on his
racing and trying to do
well. He's young, doesn't
have a lot of distractions,
and, you know, got a good
family unit so he should
be in good hands."
As Earnhardt lauded
the JR Motorsports rookie,
praising Elliott's maturity,
calm demeanor, and
eagerness to listen and
learn, he was asked if the

/-- r- r-n^- i ^-'
Chase Elliott celebrates after winning the NASCAR Nationwide
Series race Friday night at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth.

young driver reminds him
of anyone else.
"His daddy," Earnhardt
said. "They're similar in
personality. You had to
really work him over to
get him upset. He was
normally just concerned
with his car, getting his
car faster, and, you know,
back in the mid '80s when
Bill and his brothers just
focused on what they were
doing and they would
show up and whoop
everybody, you know, and
they weren't arrogant and
cocky, they just showed
up and ran. That's what he
reminds me of"
Chase Elliott, who had a
short window to celebrate
the win before he had to
head back to the dog days
of his senior year of high
school in Georgia, things
growing up in racing has
kept him down to earth
during his rapid rise to
NASCAR's national level.
"That's just kind of how
I've grown up and I don't
know if that's the right or
wrong way to be, but that's
how I am and hopefully it
will work out," he said.
And despite the easygo-
ing nature he exudes, he
insists he has a high-level
of energy and excitement
that rivals any teenager.

"Winning races gets me
excited," he said while
donning the traditional
Texas race-winners
cowboy hat. "Hopefully I
can do more of that and
I'll be more excited in the
That's Earnhardt's hope
for Elliott and Regan
Smith, the two full-time
drivers for JR Motorsports.
Elliott's win on Friday
night gave him a two-
point lead over Smith in
the Nationwide Series
standings, and that's
where Earnhardt wants
his drivers to remain.
Smith led the points for
10 consecutive weeks last
season before ultimately
finishing third in the final
"We want to win a
championship so bad this
year," Earnhardt said. "We
feel like we learned a lot
last year going through
that process with Regan,
and now we have two
teams that are really
capable of getting the job
done. If everybody keeps
their head on straight, let's
everybody else all the
drivers in the series make
all their mistakes we
should be able to be in a
good situation when we
get to Homestead."


lM rL ..... L





- Tony Stewart knocked
Brad Keselowski from the
pole as qualifying ended
Saturday at Texas Motor
Stewart waited right
until the end of the final
round to attempt his lap
and circled the speedway
at 195.454 mph to grab
the top starting spot for
Sunday's race.
It's Stewart's 15th career
pole and first since Atlanta
in 2012.
"It was cool. I'm not
normally a qualifier,"
Stewart said.
Keselowski made his
attempt earlier in the
session and turned his lap
at 195.419. He was out of
his car and watching the
scoring pylon as Stewart
crossed the finish line,
and Keselowski dropped
his head in disappoint-
ment when he saw he'd
been beaten.
"Stewart put down a
great lap at the end, didn't
see that one coming,"
Keselowski said. "That's
why they do it this way.
Really exciting and a lot
of fun to watch, and quite
honestly, a lot of fun to
participate in this new
format of qualifying."
Kevin Harvick qualified
third as two Stewart-Haas
Racing Chevrolets were in
the top three. The organi-
zation is the only one in
the Sprint Cup Series with
two wins this season -
Harvick won at Phoenix
and Kurt Busch won last
week at Martinsville -
but the four cars have
been all over the map and
lacked consistency.

Rosberg beats team-
mate to F1 pole: In Sakhir,
Bahrain, Mercedes locked out the front
row for today's Bahrain Grand Prix as
Nico Rosberg claimed pole position,
qualifying ahead of teammate Lewis
Hamilton. It was Mercedes'third
consecutive pole to start the Formula
One season but the first for Rosberg,
who leads the series with 43 points, 18
ahead of Hamilton.


Cup Series

44. (33) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 190.759.
45. (83) Ryan Truex,Toyota, 189.401.
46. (66) Joe Nemechek,Toyota, 188.587.
47. (44) JJ.Yeley, Chevrolet, 185.44.

After Saturday qualifying; race today NASCAR
At Texas Motor Speedway I S
Fort Worth, Texas Nationwide
Lap length 1.5 milesSeries
(Car number in parentheses) O'REILLY AUTO PARTS 300 RESULTS
1. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 195.454 Friday
mph. At Texas Motor Speedway
2.(2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 195.419. FortWorth, Texas
3. (4)KevinHarvick,Chevrolet,195.298. Lap length 1.5 miles
4.(16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 194.7. (Start position in parentheses)
5. (99)Carl Edwards, Ford, 194.637. 1. (6) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200 laps,
6. (11) Denny Hamlin,Toyota, 194.623. 127.5 rating, 47 points, $72,094.
7.(21)Trevor Bayne,Ford, 194.503. 2. (36) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 126.3, 0,
8.(31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 194.14. $50,375.
9. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.056. 3. (37) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 200,113.1,0,
10. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 193.743. $40,875.
11. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,193.126. 4. (1) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200, 134.3,
12.(24) JeffGordon, Chevrolet, 192.089. 0,$41,275.
13.(27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 194.259. 5. (4) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 200,
14. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.084. 120.2,0, $29,200.
15.(1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 194.021. 6. (2) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 104.2, 0,
16. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, $26,025.
194.007. 7. (3) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 104.7,
17. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193.59. 37, $30,903.
18.(78)MartinTruexJr.,Chevrolet,193.493. 8. (9) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 200, 99.1, 0,
19. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet, $28,928.
193.354. 9. (38) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 91.4, 35,
20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 193.154. $28,238.
21.(13) CaseyMears,Chevrolet, 193.154. 10. (5) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 200, 91.2, 34,
22.(51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 192.981. $28,328.
23.(55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 192.768. 11. (7) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 200,
24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 192.761. 89.3,33,$27,628.
25. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.988. 12. (13) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200,93.2,32,
26.(20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.637. $27,128.
27. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 194.602. 13. (11) James Buescher, Toyota, 200, 84.8,
28. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 194.581. 31,$26,878.
29. (18) Kyle BuschToyota, 194.539. 14. (10) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 200,
30. (23) Alex BowmanToyota, 194.454. 82.3,30,$26,518.
31.(17) RickyStenhouseJr.,Ford,194.44. 15. (12) David Starr, Toyota, 199, 75.5, 30,
32. (5) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 194.028. $26,608.
33. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 16. (17) JJ. Yeley, Dodge, 199, 76.5, 29,
193.611. $26,198.
34. (35) David Reutimann, Ford, 192.954. 17. (21) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 199,70.2,28,
35. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, 192.52. $25,688.
36.(30) ParkerKligerman,Toyota, 192.219. 18. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 198,
37. (32)Travis Kvapil, Ford, owner points. 65.3,26,$25,303.
38. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, owner 19. (23) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 198,
points. 66.3,25,$25,168.
39.(38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. 20. (16) Ryan Reed, Ford, 196, 65, 24,
40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner $25,558.
points. 21. (20) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 195, 57.2, 0,
41. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, owner points. $24,948.
42. (26) ColeWhitt,Toyota, owner points. 22. (25) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 195,53.3,
43. (34) David Ragan, Ford, owner points. 22, $24,833.
FailedtoQualify 23. (8) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 195, 71.7, 21,

24. (29) Eric McClure, Toyota, 194,43.5, 20,
25. (24) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet, 194,54.4,
19, $24,753.
26. (27) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 191,45.5,18,
27. (39) Chris Buescher, Ford, accident, 167,
70.4,17, $24,183.
28. (26) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, accident,
29. (33) Mike Harmon, Dodge, suspension,
131,34.6,15, $23,888.
30. (30) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, wheel
bearing, 120,40.4,14, $24,078.
31. (14) Chad Boat, Chevrolet, accident, 119,
56.9,13, $23,648.
32. (15) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 119, 45.4, 12,
33. (19) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, vibration,
66,45,11, $16,995.
34. (31) Robert Richardson Jr, Chevrolet,
accident, 52,37.9,10, $23,312.
35. (22)TommyJoe Martins, Dodge, brakes,
34,42.5,9, $16,755.
36. (35) Derek White, Dodge, transmission,
37. (32) Mike Wallace, Toyota, electrical, 23,
33.1,7, $15,075.
38. (34) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, engine, 6,
34.5,6, $15,040.
39. (28) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, vibra-
40. (40) Blake Koch, Toyota, vibration, 2,
Race Statistics
Average Speed of Race Winner 137.545
Time of Race 2 hours, 10 minutes, 52 sec-
Margin of Victory 2.666 seconds.
Caution Flags 5 for 26 laps.
Lead Changes 14 among drivers.
Lap Leaders K.Harvick 1-87; K.Busch 88-
100; K.Larson 101; M.Kenseth 102; J.Yeley
103-104; D.Starr 105-106; R.Sieg 107-108;
K.Busch 109-121; C.Elliott 122; K.Busch
123-134; C.Elliott 135-154; D.Earnhardt Jr.
155-169; C.Elliott 170; K.Harvick 171-184;
C.Elliott 185-200.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
Laps Led) K.Harvick, 2 times for 101 laps;
C.Elliott,4 timesfor 38 laps; K.Busch,3 times
for 38 laps; D.Earnhardt Jr, 1 time for 15
laps; D.Starr, 1 timefor2 laps; J.Yeley, 1 time
for 2 laps; R.Sieg, 1 time for 2 laps; K.Larson,
1 timefor 1 lap; M.Kenseth, 1 timefor 1 lap.
Top 10 lOin Points 1. C.Elliott, 224; 2. R.Smith,
222; 3. TDillon, 214; 4. E.Sadler, 208; 5. T
Bayne, 206; 6. B.Gaughan, 193; 7. B.Scott,
192; 8. D.Kwasniewski, 179; 9. J.Buescher,

NASCAR Driver Rating Formula
A maximum of 150 points can be attained
in a race.
The formula combines the following
categories Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes,
Average Running Position While on Lead
Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest
Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

Formula One
After Saturday qualifying; race today
At Bahrain International Circuit
Sakhir, Bahrain
Lap length 3.363 miles
Third Session
1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1
minute, 33.185 seconds.
2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes,
3.ValtteriBottas,Finland,Williams, 1:34.247.
4. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India,
5. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:34.368.
6. Jenson Button, England, McLaren,
7. Felipe Massa, Brazil,Williams, 1:34.511.
8. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren,
9. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:34.992.
Eliminated after second session
10. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull,
11. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India,
12. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Toro Rosso,
13. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull,
14. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso,
15. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,
16. Remain Grosjean, France, Lotus,
Eliminated afterfirst session
17. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus,
18. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Caterham,
19.Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:37.310.
20. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham,
21. Max Chilton, England, Marussia,
22. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 1:36.840.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 SP Page 5


WHO: Charlotte (1-2) at
Bradenton (2-3)
WHEN: Today, Ip.m.
WHERE: McKechnie Field,
Pruitt (0-0) vs. Orlando Castro (0-0)
TICKETS: Call 1-877-893-2827
RADIO: 91.7 FM or


rally fails

in loss
Kuchno pitched five
scoreless innings and
combined with two
Bradenton relievers to
hold the Stone Crabs
to two hits in a 4-2
victory on Saturday at
McKechnie Field.
Trailing 4-0 in the top
of the seventh, Charlotte's
Kes Carter reached on a
fielding error by shortstop
Adam Frazier.
After Justin O'Conner
flied out to left, Hector
Guevara singled and
Carter advanced to sec-
ond. Marty Gantt's singled
scored Carter to put the
Crabs on the board.
In the eighth, Andrew
Toles grounded into a
force out but reached
first safely. He stole
second, then third with
Tyler Goeddel batting.
After Goeddel walked,
Toles scored when Carter
reached base on an error
by reliever Pat Ludwig to
make it 4-2. But that's as
close as the Crabs got.
Charlotte AB R H BI BB SO Avg.
TolesCF 4 1 0 0 0 1 .077
Goeddel3B 2 0 0 0 1 0 .167
ReginattoSS 4 0 0 0 0 0 .100
CarterRF 2 1 0 0 2 0 .000
O'ConnerC 4 0 0 0 0 2 .125
Guevara2B 4 0 1 0 0 1 .125
GanttLF 2 0 1 1 1 0 .500
SaleDH 4 0 0 0 0 2 .273
Quinonez 1B 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
1 -LeonardPR-1 B 0 0 0 0 0 0 .167
Totals 28 2 2 1 4 6.165
Bradenton AB R H BI BB SO Avg.

Schwind LF
Frazier SS
Bell RF
Osuna DH
Steranka 1lB
Crumlich 3B

3 0
4 0
4 0
4 1
4 1
4 1
3 1
3 0
1 0
30 4

0 0 0 2 .182
2 0 0 1 .600
0 0 0 0 .154
1 1 0 0 .385
2 1 0 1 .462
1 0 0 1 .182
2 1 0 0 .727
1 0 0 0 .333
1 1 1 01.000
10 4 1 5 .362

Charlotte 000000110- 2 21
Bradenton 010012 00x- 4102
1-Ran for Quinonez in the 8th. E: Toles (2);
Frazier (2), Ludwig (1). LOB: Charlotte 6,
Bradenton 5.2B: Moroff (1). HR: Osuna (1,
2nd inning off Ames, 0 on, 0 out), Bell (1,
6th inning off Ames,0 on, 1 out). RBI: Gantt
(1);Osuna (2),Crumlich (1), Bell (3),Steranka
(2). SB: Carter (1),Toles 2 (2). CS: Goeddel (1).
SAC: Roy. SF: Crumlich. Runners in scoring
position: Charlotte 1 for 7; Bradenton 1 for
5. GIDP: O'Conner, Reginatto. DP: Braden-
ton 2 (Crumlich-Moroff-Steranka 2). Out-
field assists: Gantt.
Ames L, 0-1 51 63 3 1 4 25.06
Garton 22 4 1 1 0 1 03.38
KuchnoW1-0 5 00 0 3 2 00.00
Ludwig H, 1 3 2 2 0 1 2 00.00
SmithS, 1 1 00 0 0 2 00.00
Inherited runners-scored: Garton 1-1.
HBP: Goeddel (by Kuchno), Quinonez
(by Ludwig), Gantt (by Smith, J). Umpires:
Home, James Pattison. First, Alex McKay. T:
2:22. A: 1,773.

Florida State
North Division
W LPct. GB
Brevard County (Brewers) 2 1.667 -
Dunedin (Blue Jays) 2 1.667 -
Lakeland (Tigers) 2 1.667 -
Clearwater (Phillies) 1 2.333 1
Daytona (Cubs) 1 2.333 1
Tampa (Yankees) 1 2.333 1
South Division
W LPct. GB
Fort Myers (Twins) 3 01.000 -
Bradenton (Pirates) 2 1.667 1
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 2 1.667 1
Charlotte (Rays) 1 2.333 2
St. Lucie(Mets) 1 2 333 2
Jupiter (Marlins) 0 3.000 3
Saturday's results
Lakeland 3,Tampa 0
Fort Myers 13,Jupiter4
Bradenton 4, Charlotte 2
Dunedin 8, Clearwater 2
Daytona 13, Brevard County2
Palm Beach 8, St. Lucie 3
Today's games
Charlotte at Bradenton, 1 p.m.
Dunedin at Clearwater, 1 p.m.
Lakeland atTampa, 1 p.m.
St. Lucie at Palm Beach, 1:05 p.m.
Jupiter at Fort Myers, 4:05 p.m.

Crabs planner
at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m.
at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m.
at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m.

; .::*: !-V-y:,;

... .
... .. .. """. ,."...
... ..:..i.:... ..


Miami Marlins starter Jose Fernandez pitches against the San Diego Padres in the third inning of Saturday's game in Miami.

Marlins see best

start since 2009

Fernandez York Mets were aided by a favorable Blue Jays 4, Yankees 0: Giants 7, Dodgers 2: In
ninth-inning replay review in rallying In Toronto, R.A. Dickey and three Los Angeles, Madison Bumgarner
fans 8 in win to beat Cincinnati. relievers combined for a shutout, Jose struck out 10 while working into the
Brandon Phillips had given the Bautista and Melky Cabrera homered seventh inning and San Francisco hit
against Padres Reds a 3-2 lead with a two-run in a Toronto win. three home runs in a victory over Los
homer off Dillon Gee in the eighth, Dickey (1-0) allowed six runs and Angeles and Yasiel Puig.
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS two innings after Curtis Granderson five hits in his season-opening start at Puig started in right field and
MIAMI-Jose connected for a two-run drive off Tampa Bay last Monday but was much batted leadoff for the Dodgers a day
* Fernandez struck out Johnny Cueto, his first homer with sharperagainstNewYork.The2012 after he was benched for arriving
eight in 623 innings while the Mets. NL CyYoung winner gave up five hits late for stretching and batting
lowering his ERA to 0.71, in 6 % innings, walked one and struck practice. Michael Morse had a solo
and the Miami Marlins Phillies 2, Cubs 0: In out six. shot in the fourth inning and the
won again Saturday, Chicago, Chase Utley went 3 for 3 and Giants got back-to-back homers in
beating the punchless homered for the second day in a row, Twins 7, Indians 3: In the fifth from Pablo Sandoval and
San Diego Padres 5-0. and Cliff Lee pitched seven scoreless Cleveland, Kyle Gibson limited Buster Posey.
* The Marlins improved innings to lead Philadelphia. Cleveland to one run in his season
to 5-1, their best start Dominic Brown drove in Utley for debut after Brian Dozier led off the Cardinals 4, Pirates 1:
since 2009. Last year the Phillies'other run with a single in game with a home run, leading In Pittsburgh, Yadier Molina hit his
their fifth victory came in the fourth inning. Minnesota past Cleveland and giving second homer of the season, Jhonny
their 21st game, and they Twins manager Ron Gardenhire his Peralta added a late two-run shot
finished with 100 losses. Royals 4, White Sox 3: In 1,000th career victory, and St. Louis beat the Pittsburgh.
Fernandez (2-0) im- Kansas City, Mo., Salvador Perez hit a Gardenhire, who has managed Molina finished 2 for 4 and
proved his career record go-ahead RBI double with two outs in Minnesota since 2002, joined Tom his solo homer in the sixth gave
at home to 11-0 even the eighth inning to lead Kansas City. Kelly as the only managers in Twins the Cardinals plenty of cushion as
though he was at less Alex Gordon doubled off history to reach 1,000 wins. He's they bounced back from a 12-2
than his best. left-hander Scott Downs (0-1) before the fifth active manager to hit the loss on Friday night by jumping on
Giancarlo Stanton had Perez hit Maikel Cleto's second pitch milestone and the 10th in major Pittsburgh ace Francisco Liriano (0-1)
two RBIs to increase his down the left-field line. league history to get every win with early.
season total to 11, one the same team.
more than teammate Tigers 7, Orioles 6: In Angels 5, Astros 1:
Casey McGehee, who Detroit, Torii Hunter homered and Mariners 3, Athletics 1: In In Houston,Josh Hamilton hit a
began the day leading the drove in five runs, and Detroit Oakland, Calif., Felix Hernandez took a two-run home run to support eight
NL. Four of the Marlins' withstood a five-run ninth inning by shutout into the ninth inning, Dustin strong innings by Tyler Skaggs as Los
runs scored with two Baltimore. Ackley and Abraham Almonte hit Angeles won its second straight over
outs. Rick Porcello (1-0) allowed a run home runs and Seattle beat Oakland. Houston.
Andrew Cashner (C0-1) and three hits in 6 innings in his Hernandez (2-0) retired the first Skaggs (1-0) allowed one run
:allowed only two runs in first start of the season, and the 11 batters on the way to his 16th none earned-on four hits with
six innings. Tigers (4-0) remained baseball's career win over the Athletics, his five strikeouts. Skaggs was making
only undefeated team despite most against any team. Hernandez his Angels debut after being acquired
Mets 6, Reds 3: In NewYork, the Orioles nearly pulling off a walked one and struck out eight while in the offseason from Arizona in
pinch-hitter Ike Davis hit a game- remarkable rally after trailing 7-1 allowing a run on six hits over 8 13 a trade that sent outfielder Mark
ending grand slam and the New entering the ninth, innings. Trumbo to the Diamondbacks.

^"P3^ ---0120 02-5 7 | a~ay S iJ^I^AP PHOTO

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Texas IP H RER BBSO NP ERA J.SaundersL, -13%6 5 4 3 4 899.82 Rays manager Joe seventh Friday night after
N.Martinez 6 43 3 3 3 85 4.50 D.McCutchen 2 4 3 2 2 0 497.71 it was first ruled that right
FrasorH,1 1 2 0 0 0 0 15 0.00 Figueroa 1 1 0 0 1 1 201080 Maddon had a success- it was first ruled that right
CottsL,0-1 BS,1-11 12 2 2 0 239.00 Ogando 1 00 0 0 1 137.71 ful challenge for the fielder Wil Myers didn't
TampaBay IPH R ER BBSO NP ERA Tampa Bay IP H RER BBSO NP ERA second straight game. make the catch while
Price 694 4 0 6994.05 OdorizziW, 1-0 63300 3 4950.00
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BalfourS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 130.00 Inherited runners-scored-D.McCutch-
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(Chirinos). Umpires-Home, Hunter Wen- Umpires-Home, Jerry Layne; First, Hunt- shortstop to first for an ond delay, the umpires
delstedt; First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Mike er Wendelstedt; Second, Mike DiMuro;
Estabrook; Third, Jerry Layne. T-2:48. Third, Mike Estabrook.T-3:10 A14,304 infield single in the sec- ruled Myers did make the
A-30,364(31,042). (31,042). ond, but after a 1-minute, catch.



give GM,


new deals

Hurdle doesn't want to
manage the Pittsburgh
Pirates unless Neal
Huntington is his boss.
Huntington doesn't want
to help run the club unless
Hurdle is in the dugout.
The combination that's
returned the franchise to
respectability will remain
intact for years to come.
Hurdle and Huntington
agreed to new deals
on Saturday that will
keep them in Pittsburgh
through at least 2017,
giving the Pirates the
kind of internal stability
they haven't enjoyed in
"There's no place I'd
rather be," Hurdle said.
Financial terms were
not disclosed. The
contracts include a club
option for 2018. Both
Huntington and Hurdle,
chosen the 2013 National
League Manager of the
Year after leading the
Pirates to 94 wins and a
playoff berth, were in the
final year of their current
Reaching a new agree-
ment was a mere formality
after a thrilling season in
which Pittsburgh qual-
ified for the playoffs for
the first time since 1992
and pushed the St. Louis
Cardinals to five games in
the NL division series.
"I think we have a
very solid team in place
and they deserve the
recognition," owner Bob
Nutting said. "I think great
organizations are stable
organizations. Again,
never static and never
on autopilot ... (but) I'm
proud of the culture and
the tone that the current
team has."

Yankees place Teixeira
on DL: NewYork placed first
baseman Mark Teixeira on the 15-day
disabled list with a strained right
hamstring and recalled catcher Austin
Romine from Triple-A Scranton.
Teixeira left Friday's game in the
second inning after he was injured
while trying to field a foul grounder.
Kelly Johnson moved from second
base to first and Brian Roberts came
in to play second. Manager Joe Girardi
said Teixeira will undergo an MRI
exam when the Yankees return home
Johnson started at first base
Saturday, and Girardi said Johnson
will get the bulk of the playing time in
Teixeira's absence.

I Read Feeling Fit I
every Sunday.

Current Golf Rates
$64 AM
$54 PM
$44 Before 8am
$ 39 After 3pm
$59.99 AM, $49 PM

$54 AM
$44 PM
$39 Before 8am

$35 After 3pm
$49 AM, $39 PM
Foursome Special
$200 any time
1350 Bobcat Trail
North Port, FL 34288
(941) 429-0500
Fax (941 429-0222

The Sun /Sunday, April 6, 2014 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014




Kansas City

Los Angeles

7 4-2
1 3-3
1 2-2
S 11/2 1/2 2-3
S 21/2 11/2 1-4
Central Division
11/2 3-2
2 2-2
21/2 1/2 2-3
21/2 1/2 2-3
West Division
-/- 4-1
2 1/2 2-3
2 1/2 2-3
2 1/2 2-3
2 12 2-3
East Division

MARLINS 5 1 .833 -
Atlanta 4 1 .800 V2
Philadelphia 3 2 .600 11/2
Washington 3 2 .600 11/2
NewYork 2 3 .400 21/2
W L Pet GB
Pittsburgh 3 2 .600 -
St. Louis 3 2 .600 -
Milwaukee 2 2 .500 1/2
Chicago 1 4 .200 2
Cincinnati 1 4 .200 2
West I
San Francisco 5 1 .833 -
LosAngeles 4 3 .571 11/2
Colorado 2 3 .400 21/2
San Diego 1 4 .200 31/2
Arizona 1 6 .143 41/2

Friday's results
Detroit 10, Baltimore4
Milwaukee 6, Boston 2
Cleveland 7, Minnesota 2
Kansas City 7, ChicagoWhite Sox 5
N.YYankees 7,Toronto3
RAYS 8, Texas 1
LA. Angels 11, Houston 1
Seattle at Oakland, ppd., rain
Saturday's results
Minnesota 7, Cleveland 3
Toronto 4, N.Y.Yankees 0
Detroit 7, Baltimore 6
Kansas City4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
Seattle 3, Oakland 1
LA. Angels 5, Houston 1
RAYS 5, Texas 4
Milwaukee at Boston, late
Today's games
Minnesota (Nolasco 0-1)at Cleveland (Mas-
terson 0-0), 1:05 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Sabathia 0-1) at Toronto
(Hutchison 1-0), 1:07 p.m.
Baltimore (Tillman 0-0) at Detroit (Verland-
er 0-0), 1:08 p.m.
Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester
0-1), 1:35p.m.
Texas (Darvish 0-0) at RAYS (Cobb 0-1),
1:40 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Sale 1-0) at Kansas City
(Shields 0-0), 2:10p.m
L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-1) at Houston (Feld-
man 1-0), 2:10 p.m.
Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-0) at Oakland (Gray
0-0), 4:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Baltimore at N.Y Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
LA. Angels at Houston, 2:10 p.m.
Oakland at Minnesota, 4:10 p.m.
San Diego at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Texas at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
RAYS at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Colorado, 8:40 p.m.

San Die
Alonso 1
Rivera c
Benoit p
Yelich If
G Jones

rass 4 0 2 0 0 2 .316
Srf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .176
fiaph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .214
*3b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .105
If 4 0 0 0 0 0 .214
1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .200
2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .111
a cf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .000
2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
alph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .400
S 0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
p 0 0 0 0 00 ---
oh 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
'c 1 0 1 0 0 0 500
32 0 5 0 310
arriass 5 0 0 0 0 0 .458
4 1 2 1 1 2 217
rf 5 0 2 2 0 1 .360
lb 2 1 0 0 2 1 .227
.. k I n ') n n IAn

WCGB L10 Str Home Away viJcenee 4 u 0 0z u u i .40
5-1 W-3 5-1 0-0 Saltalamacchiac 4 1 1 0 0 1 300
S 4-1 W4 0-0 41 Dietrich2b 3 1 2 1 1 1 .500
32 W-2 0- 32 Ozunacf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .364
3-2 L-2 0-2 3-0 Fernandezp 2 1 0 0 0 1 .000
1 2-3 W-2 2-3 00 A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Division b-Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .333
MDunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---I
WCGB L10O Str Home Away d nsonph 0 0 0 0 0333
d-Rohnsonph 0 0 0 1 0302333
32 Li1 32 00 Marmolp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
3-2 W1 0-0 3-2 ^IP OOO
3-2 W-1 00 3-2 Totals 33 5 10 5 5 8
12 2-2 W-1 1-2 1-0 San Diego 000000000-0 50
2 1-4 L-2 0-2 1-2 Miami 001001 12x-5101
2 1-4 L-3 1-2 0-2
division a-struck outfor Rivera in the 7th. b-ground-
CB LO Sr H Awy ed out for A.Ramos in the 7th. c-grounded
WCGB L10 Str Home Away out for Venable in the 8th. d-hit a sacrifice
5-1 W 0 4 5-1 fly for M.Dunn in the 8th. e-grounded
4-3 L-2 0-2 4-1 out for Vincent in the 9th. E-Dietrich (2).
1 2-3 W-1 1-0 1-3 LOB-San Diego 8, Miami 10. 2B-Alonso
2 1-4 L-4 1-2 0-2 (2), Stanton (3), McGehee (4), Saltalamac-
3 1-6 L-3 1-5 0-1 chia (3). RBIs-Yelich (3), Stanton 2 (11),
Dietrich (1), RJohnson (1). SB-Amarista
NATIONAL LEAGUE 2 (2). CS-E.Cabrera (1). SF-RJohnson.
Friday's results RISP-San Diego 0 for 7; Miami 4 for 12.
Atlanta 2,Washington 1 Runners moved up-Denorfia, Gyorko,
Milwaukee 6, Boston 2 Hechavarria, Saltalamacchia. GIDP-S.
Philadelphia 7, Chicago Cubs 2 Smith. DP-Miami 1 (Dietrich, Hechavarria,
Colorado 12, Arizona 2 G Jones).
San Francisco 8, L.A. Dodgers 4 San Diego IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
Pittsburgh 12,St. Louis2 CashnerL,0-1 6 5 2 2 3 6104 2.25
N.Y Mets4,Cincinnati3 Thayer 1 2 1 1 1 1 23 3.00
MARLINS8, SanDiego2 Benoit % 3 2 2 1 0 2210.80
Saturday's results Vincent % 0 0 0 0 1 4 3.38
N.Y Mets 6, Cincinnati 3 Miami IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
Philadelphia 2, Chicago Cubs 0 FrnndezW,2-0 6% 3 0 0 2 8108 0.71
San Francisco 7, L.A. Dodgers2 RamosH,2 % 0 0 0 0 1 5 0.00
Atlanta 6,Washington 2 M.Dunn H,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 5.40
St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Marmol 1 1 0 0 1 0 20 0.00
MARLINS 5, San DiegoO0 Inherited runners-scored-Vincent 2-0,
Arizona at Colorado, late A.Ramos 1-0. IBB-off Thayer (GJones).
Today'sgames WP-Fernandez, M.Dunn. PB-Rivera.
Cincinnati (Simon 0-0) at N.Y Mets (Niese Umpires-Home, Gerry Davis; First, Phil
0-0), 1:10p.m. Cuzzi; Second, Brian Knight; Third, Quinn
San Diego (Kennedy 0-1) at MARLINS Wolcott.T-2:49.A-35,188(37,442).
(Eovaldi 1-0), 1:10 p.m.
Atlanta (A.Wood 1-0) at Washington (Jor- CARDINALS 6, PIRATES 1
dan 0-0), 1:35 p.m. St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester M.Carpenter3b 3 2 1 0 2 2 .294
0-1), 1:35 p.m. Jh.Peraltass 4 2 1 2 1 0 .111
St. Louis (Wainwright 1-0) at Pittsburgh Hollidaylf 5 1 1 1 0 0 .238
(Volquez 0-0), 1:35 p.m. Neshekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Philadelphia (Burnett 0-0) at Chicago Cubs Craigrf 3 0 0 1 0 1 .105
(Villanueva 0-2),2:20 p.m. YMolinac 4 1 2 1 0 1 .250
Arizona (Miley 1-1) at Colorado (Anderson MaAdamslb 4 0 2 1 0 0 .389
0-1),4:10p.m. Bourjoscf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .000
San Francisco (M.Cain 0-0) at LA. Dodgers Wong2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .235
(Greinke1-0),8:05p.m. J.Kellyp 3 0 1 0 0 0 .333
Monday'sgames C.Martinezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 3:05 p.m. Siegristp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
CincinnatiatSt. Louis,4:lSp.m. c-Jayph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
San Diego at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Totals 34 6 8 6 4 7
ChicagoWhiteSoxatColorado,8:40p.m. Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Martelf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .318


North Division
W L Pet. GB
Buffalo (BlueJays) 1 0 1.000 -
Scranton/W-B (Yankees) 1 0 1.000 -
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 2 1 .667 -
LehighValley(Phillies) 1 2 .333 1
Rochester (Twins) 0 1 .000 1
Syracuse (Nationals) 0 1 .000 1
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Charlotte (White Sox) 2 1 .667 -
Gwinnett (Braves) 2 1 .667 -
Durham (Rays) 1 2 .333 1
Norfolk(Orioles) 1 2 .333 1
West Division
W L Pet. GB
Indianapolis (Pirates) 3 0 1.000 -
Louisville(Reds) 1 0 1.000 1
Toledo (Tigers) 0 1 .000 2
Columbus (Indians) 0 3 .000 3
Saturday's results
Pawtucket 6, Lehigh Valley4
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Syracuse (2), ppd,
Buffalo at Rochester, ppd., rain
Indianapolis 4, Columbus 0,1 st game
Gwinnett 4, Durham 1
Louisville atToledo, 6 p.m.
Indianapolis 5, Columbus 4,2nd game
Charlotte 3, Norfolk2
Today's games
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Syracuse, 1 p.m.,
1st game
Lehigh Valley at Pawtucket, 1:05 p.m.
Gwinnett at Durham, 1:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Columbus, 1:05 p.m.
Charlotte at Norfolk, 1:05 p.m.
Louisville atToledo,2 p.m.
Buffalo at Rochester, 2:05 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Syracuse, 3:30
p.m., 2nd game
Monday's games
Buffalo at Lehigh Valley, 5:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Pawtucket, 6:15 p.m.
Indianapolis at Toledo, 6:30 p.m.
Louisville at Columbus, 6:35 p.m.
Gwinnett at Norfolk, 6:35 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Rochester, 7:05
Charlotte at Durham, 7:05 p.m.

North Division
W L Pet. GB
Birmingham (White Sox) 1 1 .500 -
Chattanooga (Dodgers) 1 1 .500 -
Huntsville (Brewers) 1 1 .500 -
Jackson (Mariners) 1 1 .500 -
Tennessee (Cubs) 1 1 .500 -
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Mobile (Diamondbacks) 2 1 .667 -
Jacksonville (Marlins) 1 1 .500 1/2
Montgomery (Rays) 1 1 .500 1/2
Pensacola (Reds) 1 1 .500 1/2
Mississippi (Braves) 1 2 .333 1
Saturday's results
Huntsville atJacksonville, ppd., rain
Jackson at Chattanooga, 7:15 p.m.
Tennessee at Pensacola, 7:30 p.m.
Birmingham at Montgomery, 7:35 p.m.
Mississippi 4, Mobile 2
Today's games
Mobile at Mississippi, 2 p.m.
Jackson at Chattanooga, 2:15 p.m.
Huntsville at Jacksonville, 3:05 p.m., 1st
Birmingham at Montgomery, 3:05 p.m.
Tennessee at Pensacola, 5 p.m.
Huntsville at Jacksonville, 5:35 p.m., 2nd
Monday's games
Birmingham at Montgomery, 11:35 a.m.
Huntsville atJacksonville, 7:05 p.m.
Jackson at Chattanooga, 7:15 p.m.
Tennessee at Pensacola, 7:30 p.m.
Mobile at Mississippi, 8 p.m.

Eastern Division
W L Pct. G
Bowling Green (Rays) 2 0 1.000 -
Dayton (Reds) 2 1 .667
Great Lakes (Dodgers) 2 1 .667
Lake County (Indians) 2 1 .667
FortWayne (Padres) 1 2 .333 1/
Lansing (BlueJays) 1 2 .333 1/
West Michigan (Tigers) 1 2 .333 1/
South Bend (D-backs) 0 2 .000
Western Division
W L Pct. G
Burlington (Angels) 2 1 .667 -
Clinton (Mariners) 2 1 .667 -
KaneCounty(Cubs) 2 1 .667 -
Peoria (Cardinals) 1 1 .500
Wisconsin (Brewers) 1 1 .500
Beloit (Athletics) 1 2 .333
Cedar Rapids (Twins) 1 2 .333
Quad Cities (Astros) 1 2 .333
Saturday's results
Lake County 7, Lansing 5,1st game
Wisconsin 8, Peoria 4
Burlington 3, Beloit 1,1st game
Clinton 4, Cedar Rapids 1,1st game
Lake County5, Lansing 0,2nd game
Quad Cities 2, Kane County 1,1 st game
Great Lakes 13, FortWayne4
Beloit 4, Burlington 3,2nd game
Clinton 6, Cedar Rapids 0,2nd game
Dayton 3,West Michigan 1
Kane Co. 5, Quad Cities 4,10 innings, 2nd
South Bend at Bowling Green, late
Today's games
Lansing at Lake County, 1:30 p.m.
SWest Michigan at Dayton, 2 p.m.
Peoria atWisconsin, 2:05 p.m., 1 istgame
KaneCountyatQuad Cities,2:15 p.m.
South Bend at Bowling Green, 3 p.m.
Burlington at Beloit, 3 p.m.
Clinton at Cedar Rapids, 3:05 p.m.
Great Lakesat FortWayne,3:05 p.m.
Peoria at Wisconsin, 4:35 p.m., 2nd game

Northern Division
W L Pet. G
Hagerstown (Nationals) 2 1 .667 -
Lakewood (Phillies) 2 1 .667 -
WestVirginia (Pirates) 2 1 .667 -
Greensboro (Marlins) 1 1 .500
Hickory (Rangers) 1 1 .500
Delmarva (Orioles) 1 2 .333
Kannapolis (White Sox) 1 2 .333
Southern Division
W L Pet. G
Asheville (Rockies) 2 1 .667 -
Augusta (Giants) 2 1 .667 -
Greenville (Red Sox) 2 1 .667 -
Charleston, S.C. (Yanks) 1 2 .333
Lexington (Royals) 1 2 .333
Rome (Braves) 1 2 .333
Savannah (Mets) 1 2 .333
Saturday's results
West Virginia 2, Lexington 0
Rome 9, Hagerstown 8
Lakewood 6, Savannah 2
Asheville 5, Delmarva 3
Augusta 6, Charleston, S.C. 3
Hickory at Greensboro, 7 p.m.
Greenville 8, Kannapolis 2
Today's games
Charleston, S.C. at Augusta, 2 p.m.
Lakewood at Savannah, 2:05 p.m.
WestVirginia at Lexington, 2:05 p.m.
Delmarva at Asheville, 2:05 p.m.
Hickory at Greensboro, 4 p.m.
Greenville at Kannapolis, 5:05 p.m.
Rome at Hagerstown, 5:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Delmarva at Hagerstown, 6:35 p.m.
Lakewood at Greensboro, 7 p.m.
WestVirginia at Asheville, 7:05 p.m.
Greenville at Charleston, S.C, 7:05 p.m.
Hickory at Kannapolis, 7:05 p.m.
Rome at Lexington, 7:05 p.m.
SAugusta at Savannah, 7:05 p.m.

Snider rf 4
J.Gomez p 0
d-J.Harrison ph 1
A.McCutchen cf 4
P.AIvarez3b 1
R.Martin c 3
N.Walker 2b 4
Ishikawalb 3

Mercer ss 4
Liriano p 2
a-Tabata ph-rf 1
Totals 33

1 2 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 1 0 1 1
0 0 0 3 0
0 0 1 1 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 1 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 1
0 1 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 1
1 6 1 5 5

2 St.Louis 300001002- 6 80
V2 Pittsburgh 001000 000- 1 60
2 a-was hit by a pitch for Liriano in the 6th.
1/2 b-flied out for Ishikawa in the 8th. c-flied
12 out for Siegrist in the 9th. d-flied out for
12 J.Gomez in the 9th. LOB-St. Louis 6, Pitts-
2 burgh 11. 2B-J.Kelly (1). HR-YMolina
(2), off Liriano; Jh.Peralta (2), off J.Gomez.
B RBIs-Jh.Peralta 2 (4), Holliday (2), Craig
(2), YMolina (3), Ma.Adams (1), R.Martin (3).
SF-Craig. Runners left in scoring posi-
tion-St. Louis 4 (Wong, Holliday, J.Kelly 2);
V2 Pittsburgh 5 (R.Martin, N.Walker 2, Snider
12 2). RISP-St. Louis 2 for 9; Pittsburgh 0 for
1 5. Runners moved up-Wong.
1 J.KelIIyW,1-0 5 6 1 1 4 4107 1.69
C.MartinezH,21% 00 0 1 0 202.45
SiegristH,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 9.00
Neshek 1 00 0 0 0 73.86
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
LirianoL, 0-1 6 7 4 4 2 4105 3.00
J.Gomez 3 1 2 2 2 3 38 5.40
Inherited runners-scored-C.Martinez
2-0. HBP-by J.Kelly (Tabata). Umpires-
Home, Wolf; First, Rackley; Second, Welke;
Third, Gorman. T-2:58. A-30,092.

Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reverecf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .292
Rollinsss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .143
Utley2b 3 2 3 1 1 0 .476
Howard lb 3 0 1 0 1 1 .300
Byrdrf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .238
D.Brownlf 2 0 1 1 2 0 .353
Nievesc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Asche3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .250
CI.Leep 3 0 1 0 0 1 .333
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-C.Hernandezphi 0 0 0 0 1 .500
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 32 2 7 2 511
B Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Bonifaciocf 5 0 2 0 0 3 .542
S.Castross 4 0 3 0 0 0 .238
Ruggianorf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
/2 Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
/2 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
1 Rizzolb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .190
1 Lake lf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .294
Olt3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .083
B Castilloc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .118
Barney2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .167
c-Kalishph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Samardzijap 2 0 1 0 0 0 .200
1 a-Schierholtzph-rf2 0 1 0 0 0 .235
1 Totals 36 0 10 0 17
1 Philadelphia 100100000- 2 70
1 Chicago 000000000- 0100
a-singled for Samardzija in the 7th. b-struck
out for Diekman in the 9th. c-popped out
for Barney in the 9th. LOB-Philadelphia 8,
Chicago 10. 2B-Utley (2), Lake (2). HR-
Utley (2), off Samardzija. RBIs-Utley (5),
D.Brown (3). SB-Revere (3).RISP-Phil-
adelphia 1 for 8; Chicago 0 for 7. Runners
moved up-Howard, Olt. GIDP-Rollins,
Nieves, S.Castro. DP-Philadelphia 1 (Roll-
ins, Utley, Howard); Chicago 2 (Rizzo, S.Cas-
tro, Samardzija), (Olt, Rizzo).
Philadelphia IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
CI.LeeW,2-0 710 0 0 0 6104 6.00
DiekmanH,2 1 00 0 1 0 14 7.36
PapelbonS,1-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 1811.57
SamardzijaL,0-17 62 2 3 8113 1.29
Russell 2/3 1 0 0 2 2 21 4.50
Grimm 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 17 0.00
Inherited runners-scored-Grimm 3-0.
IBB-off Russell (Byrd), off Samardzija
(D.Brown). Umpires-Home, Dale Scott;
First, Dan lassogna; Second, CB Bucknor;
Third, Hal Gibson.T-2:53. A-30,651.

San Francisco AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pagan cf 4 1 2 1 1 0 .407
Pencerf 5 0 2 0 0 0 .120
Sandoval3b 3 1 1 3 2 0 .174
Poseyc 5 1 2 1 0 0 381
Morse If 2 2 1 1 1 1 313
J.Perezlf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Casillap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-H.Sanchezph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .400
Petit p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Beltib 5 0 1 0 0 1 .296
B.Hicks2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .444
B.Crawfordss 2 1 0 1 2 0 .267
Bumgarnerp 2 1 1 0 0 1 .500
Blancolf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 35 711 7 6 5
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Puigrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250
JuTurner2b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .250
c-Ethierph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .304
Howellp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
C.Crawfordlf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .278
H.Ramirezss 3 0 1 0 1 2 .192
Ad.Gonzalezlb 3 0 1 0 1 1 .167
Kempcf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .125
VanSlykelf 3 2 1 0 1 2 .429
Jansenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
JWrightp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Uribe3b 4 0 1 1 0 3 .345
A.Ellisc 4 0 1 0 0 0 .167
Maholmp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
J.Dominguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
a-Figginsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
P.Rodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-D.Gordonph-2b2 0 1 0 0 0 .421
Totals 33 2 9 2 312
San Francisco 010141 000- 7110
LosAngeles 010000100- 2 90
a-grounded out for J.Dominguez in the
5th. b-singled for C.Perez in the 7th. c-sin-
gled for JuTurner in the 7th. d-struck out
for Casilla in the 9th. LOB-San Francisco
8, Los Angeles 7. 2B-Pagan (3), Pence 2
(2), H.Ramirez (2), Ad.Gonzalez (2), Uribe
(4). HR-Morse (1), off Maholm; Sandoval
(1), off Maholm; Posey (2), off J.Dominguez.
RBIs-Pagan (8), Sandoval 3 (4), Posey (4),
Morse (5), B.Crawford (1), Ethier (6), Uribe
(2). CS-Puig (1). S-Bumgarner. RISP-
San Francisco 3 for 14; Los Angeles 2 for 12.
Runners moved up-Sandoval, Ad.Gon-
zalez. GIDP-Pence, J.Perez, Kemp. DP-
San Francisco 1 (Casilla, B.Hicks, Belt); Los
Angeles 2 (H.Ramirez, Ju.Turner, Ad.Gonza-
lez), (Uribe,Ju.Turner, Ad.Gonzalez).
San Francisco IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
BmgnrW, 1-061/3 8 2 2 1 10114 1.74
Casilla 12/3 1 0 0 2 1 37 0.00
Petit 1 00 0 0 1 11 9.00
MhlmL,0-1 41/3 75 5 2 1 80 9.64
Dominguez 2/3 1 1 1 0 2 1512.00
Rodriguez 1 1 1 1 1 1 23 2.45
C.Perez 1 1 0 0 1 0 19 0.00
Howell 1 00 0 1 0 17 0.00
Jansen 2/3 1 0 0 1 1 22 3.00
J.Wright 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.38
Inherited runners-scored-Casilla 3-1,
JWright 2-0. Umpires-Home, Joe West;
First, Marty Foster; Second, Rob Drake;
Third, Alan Porter. T-3:42. A-49,520.

Atlanta AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Heywardrf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .167
B.Uptoncf 5 0 2 0 0 2 .143
Freeman 1b 2 1 2 0 3 0 .467
CJohnson3b 5 1 2 0 0 2 .300
J.Uptonlf 4 2 2 0 1 1 .158
Uggla2b 5 1 1 2 0 1 .200
Doumitc 5 0 1 1 0 0 .143
Simmonsss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .250
Teheranp 4 0 2 1 0 1 .400
Thomasp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-J.Schaferph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
JWaldenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 40 613 5 4 9
Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 4 1 0 0 1 1 250
Harper If 4 0 0 0 0 2 .143
Werthrf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .389
LaRochelb 2 1 2 2 2 0 .294
Zimmerman3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 368
Espinosa2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 250
Desmondss 4 0 1 0 0 2 238
Rendon2b-3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .421
Lobatonc 3 0 0 0 1 1 250
Strasburgp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Barrettp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
a-Frandsenph 1 0 1 0 0 0 333
Detwilerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-Hairstonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 500
Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-McLouthph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .000
Totals 31 2 5 2 510
Atlanta 000240000- 6130
Washington 200000000- 2 52
a-singled for Barrett in the 5th. b-popped
out for Detwiler in the 7th. c-popped out
for Thomas in the 9th. d-walked for Storen
in the 9th. E-Zimmerman (2), Harper (1).
LOB-Atlanta 12, Washington 8. 2B-B.
Upton (1), Freeman (1), Simmons (1). HR-
LaRoche (2), offTeheran. RBIs-Uggla 2 (2),
Doumit (1), Simmons (2),Teheran (1), LaRo-
che 2 (8). SB-J.Upton (1), Span (1), Werth
(1). SF-Simmons. RISP-Atlanta 5 for 16;
Washington 1 for 9. DP-Atlanta 1 (B.Up-
ton, B.Upton, Doumit).
TeheranW, 1 -1 7 3 2 2 4 6111 2.77
Thomas 1 1 0 0 0 2 220.00
J.Walden 1 1 0 0 1 2 180.00
Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
StrsburgL,0-1 4 86 3 3 6 966.10
Barrett % 0 0 0 0 0 3 0.00
Detwiler 2 40 0 1 2 49 0.00
Blevins 1 1 0 0 0 1 14 9.00
Storen 1 00 0 0 0 80.00
Inherited runners-scored-Barrett 2-1.
HBP-by Teheran (Werth). Umpires-
Home, Jim Joyce; First, Doug Eddings;
Second, Marvin Hudson;Third, Cory Blaser.
T-3:36. A-37,841 (41,408).


Almonte cf
B.Miller ss
Cano 2b
Smoak lb
Seager 3b
Morrison rf
M.Saunders rf
Crisp cf
Donaldson 3b
Lowrie ss
Cespedes If
Jaso c
Reddick rf
Barton 1 b
Sogard 2b

4 1 1 1 0 2 .286
4 0 1 0 0 2 .250
3 0 2 0 1 0 .421
4 0 0 0 0 1 .286
4 0 0 0 0 2 .167
4 1 1 0 0 1 .133
3 0 1 0 0 0 .222
1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
4 1 1 2 0 0 .300
3 0 0 0 0 1 .235
34 3 7 3 1 9
3 0 1 0 1 1 .333
4 0 0 0 0 2 .091
4 1 2 1 0 1 .278
4 0 2 0 0 1 .353
4 0 0 0 0 1 .200
4 0 1 0 0 2 .200
4 0 0 0 0 2 .100
3 0 0 0 0 0 .100
3 0 0 0 0 0 .000
33 1 6 1 110
000030000- 3 70
000000001- 1 60

LOB-Seattle 5, Oakland 6. 2B-B.Mill-
er (2), Seager (2), Moss (2). 3B-Crisp (1).
HR-Ackley (1), off Straily; Almonte (1), off
Straily; Lowrie (1), off F.Hernandez. RBIs-
Almonte (4), Ackley 2 (6), Lowrie (3). RISP-
Seattle 1 for 3; Oakland 0 for 6.
HrndzW,2-0 81/3 6 1 1 1 8101 1.88
RodneyS, 1-1 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 12 0.00
Straily L, 0-1 6 6 3 3 1 7 91 4.50
Pomeranz 1 00 0 0 015 0.00
JiJohnson 1 1 0 0 0 2 1422.50
Scribner 1 00 0 0 012 0.00
Inherited runners-scored-Rodney
1-0. IBB-off Straily (Cano). WP-F.Her-
nandez, Straily. Umpires-Home, Fieldin
Culbreth; First, Manny Gonzalez; Second,
Jim Reynolds; Third, Sean Barber. T-2:22.
A-30,290 (35,067).

For Thursday's late linescores,
see Scoreboard, Page 7

Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Eatoncf 5 0 1 1 0 2 286
Semien2b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .130
Abreulb 4 1 1 0 0 1 .300
Viciedorf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .500
Gillaspie3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .400
Konerkodh 3 0 0 1 0 2 .200
DeAzalf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .211
AI.Ramirezss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .444
Nietoc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000
a-A.Dunnph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .188
2-L.Garciapr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .375
Totals 35 3 8 3 210
KansasCity AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Aokirf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .250
Ilnfante2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .353
Hosmerib 3 0 1 0 1 1 .357
B.Butlerdh 2 1 1 2 1 0 .250
1-Dysonpr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
A.Gordonlf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .267
S.Perezc 3 0 1 1 1 1 .538
Moustakas3b 3 0 0 1 1 1 .000
L.Cain cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .267
A.Escobarss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Totals 28 4 7 4 5 7
Chicago 000010020- 3 81
KansasCity 00021001x- 4 71
a-walked for Nieto in the 9th. 1-ran for
B.Butler in the 8th. 2-ran for A.Dunn in the
9th. E-Abreu (2), Moustakas (2). LOB-
Chicago 9, Kansas City 6. 2B-Aoki (2),
A.Gordon (2), S.Perez (4). RBIs-Eaton (5),
Gillaspie (2), Konerko (1), B.Butler 2 (2),
S.Perez (2), Moustakas (1). SB-L.Garcia
(1), Aoki (1). CS-Dyson (1). SF-Konerko,
B.Butler. RISP-Chicago 1 for 13; Kansas
City 3 for 7. Runners moved up-Eaton,
Nieto. GIDP-Hosmer. DP-Chicago 1
(Semien, AI.Ramirez, Abreu).
Danks 7 5 3 3 4 6114 3.86
DownsL,0-1 2/3 1 1 1 1 1 1410.80
Cleto 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 5 0.00
B.Chen 61/3 6 1 0 0 7101 0.00
CrowH,2 2/3 00 0 0 0 8 0.00
W.DavisW,1-1 1 2 2 2 1 1 25 6.23
G.HollandS,2-2 1 0 0 0 1 2 20 0.00
Inherited runners-scored-Cleto 1-1,
Crow 1-0. HBP-byW.Davis (Abreu). PB-
Nieto. Umpires-Home, Ted Barrett; First,
Greg Gibson; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third,
Will Little.T-2:59. A-21,463 (37,903).

Lough If
N.Cruz rf
C.Davis 1E
Wieters c
Avila c
R.Davis If

e AE
b 5
f 4
dh 3
ozzi 2b 4
b 3
ger ph 1
ypr C
b 5
er rf 4
ra lb 4
ezdh 4
n cf 4
lez ss 3
b 4

I, Vn,1VL1--- V
4 1 1 1 1 0 .182
S0 0 0 0 1 .176
1 2 1 0 1 278
S1 1 1 0 0 235
S 0 1 1 1 0 .190
1 2 0 1 1 333
S1 1 0 0 0 .400
S1 1 0 0 0 364
S0 0 0 0 2 .143
0 1 2 0 0 .400
D 0 0 0 0 0 .000
S610 6 3 5
S1 2 0 0 1 .368
4 1 2 5 1 0 .313
4 0 1 0 0 2 .375
4 0 0 0 0 0 .176
4 0 2 0 0 0 .438
4 0 0 0 0 2 .083
S2 1 0 1 0 .364
4 2 3 1 0 0 .750
S1 2 1 0 0 .333
5 713 7 2 5
100000005- 6100
003022 00x- 7131

a-doubled for Schoop in the 9th. 1-ran for
Clevenger in the 9th. E-AI.Gonzalez (2).
LOB-Baltimore 6, Detroit 7.2B-Cleveng-
er (1), Tor.Hunter (1), Mi.Cabrera (2). 3B-
Lough (1), AJones (1), D.Kelly (1). HR--Tor.
Hunter (2), off B.Norris. RBIs-Lough (1), C.
Davis (3), AJones (1), Markakis (1), Cleveng-
er 2 (3), Tor.Hunter 5 (6), D.Kelly (1), R.Davis
(4). SB-Lough (2), AJackson (1), R.Davis
(1). SF-R.Davis. RISP-Baltimore 3 for 11;
Detroit 3 for 14. Runners moved up-
Markakis, Kinsler, Mi.Cabrera, AI.Gonzalez.
GIDP-Wieters, Avila. DP-Baltimore 1
(Lombardozzi, Hardy, C.Davis); Detroit 1 (Al.
Gonzalez, Kinsler, Mi.Cabrera).
B.Norris L, 0-1 5 9 5 5 0 2103 9.00
Matusz 1 2 2 2 2 1 2910.80
Meek 1 00 0 0 1 14 0.00
O'Day 1 2 0 0 0 1 21 0.00
PrclloW,1-0 62/3 3 1 1 2 3 94 1.35
E.Reed 11/3 2 0 0 0 1 22 0.00
Coke 1/3 2 3 3 1 0 1481.00
Alburquerque 0 1 1 1 0 0 5 4.50
NathanS, 1-2 2/3 2 1 1 0 1 14 6.75
Alburquerque pitched to 1 batter in the
9th. Inherited runners-scored-Albur-
querque 1-0, Nathan 2-2. Umpires-
Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Kerwin Dan-
ley; Second, Lance Barksdale; Third, Mark
Ripperger.T-3:20. A-32,041 (41,681).


Votto 1I b
Bruce rf
Ludwick If
B.Hamilton cf
Cozart ss
Cueto p
a-Heisey ph
LeCure p
Hoover p
E.Young If
Granderson rf
Tejada ss
Rice p
C.Torres p

3 0 0 0 0 1 .000
4 1 1 2 0 1 .250
4 0 0 0 0 1 .316
4 0 0 0 0 1 .200
4 1 1 1 0 1 .267
D 0 0 0 0 0 .000
3 0 1 0 1 0 .389
4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
4 0 2 0 0 1 .250
2 0 1 0 0 0 .250
1 1 0 0 0 .375
10 0 0 o 0 --
1 0 0 0 0 --
S3 7 3 1 7
4 0 1 0 0 2 .063
4 0 1 0 0 0 .364
3 1 0 0 1 0 .278
4 1 1 2 0 1 .200
4 0 0 0 0 3 .154
2 1 1 0 2 1 .353
3 1 0 0 0 1 .000
2 1 1 0 2 0 .267
3 0 0 0 0 2 .000
10 0 0 00 ---
1 0 0 0 0 0 -
1 1 4 0 0 .500
I 6 6 6 510
000010020- 3 71
000002004- 6 60

No outs when winning run scored, a-dou-
bled for Cueto in the 8th. b-homered for
C.Torres in the 9th. E-Phillips (1). LOB-
Cincinnati 5, New York 6. 2B-Heisey (1),
Tejada (1). HR-Ludwick (1), off Gee; Phil-
lips (1), off Gee; Granderson (1), off Cueto;
I.Davis (1), off Hoover. RBIs-Phillips 2 (2),
Ludwick (1), Granderson 2 (3), I.Davis 4 (4).
S-Bernadina, Recker. RISP-Cincinnati
1 for 2; New York 1 for 4. Runners moved
up-Recker. GIDP-Dan.Murphy. DP-
Cincinnati 1 (Phillips, Cozart,Votto).
Cueto 7 5 2 2 3 9101 1.93
LeCureH, 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 0.00
HooverL, 1-1 0 1 4 4 2 0 1727.00
Gee 71/3 63 3 1 4100 4.50
Rice 2/3 00 0 0 1 1318.00
C.TorresW, 1-0 1 10 0 0 2 18 4.50
Hoover pitched to 4 batters in the 9th.
IBB-off Cueto (Tejada). Balk-Cue-
to. Umpires-Home, John Hirschbeck;
First, Bob Davidson; Second, James Hoye;
Third, John Tumpane. T-2:48. A-25,424

Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Dozier2b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .182
Mauerlb 5 1 2 0 0 1 .190
WillinghamlIf 5 1 1 0 0 3 .294
Colabellodh 4 2 1 0 0 1 .389
Plouffe3b 3 2 1 1 2 1 .400
Kubelrf 5 0 3 2 0 2 .385
Pintoc 4 0 1 1 0 0 .222
A.Hickscf 2 0 0 0 2 0 .235
Florimonss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .083
Totals 36 710 5 412
Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Morgan cf 2 0 2 0 2 0 .400
Swisherib 4 0 0 0 0 0 .182
Kipnis2b 1 0 0 0 3 0 .176
Santanadh 3 1 0 0 1 2 .250
Brantleylf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .316
A.Cabrerass 4 0 1 1 0 0 .167
Dav.Murphyrf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .143
a-Raburnph-rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .167
Y.Gomesc 3 0 0 1 0 0 .231
Chisenhall3b 3 1 1 0 0 1 .500
b-Avilesph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
Totals 29 3 5 2 6 4
Minnesota 302000002- 7100
Cleveland 001000 002- 3 50
a-flied out for Dav.Murphy in the 7th.
b-grounded into a fielder's choice for Chi-
senhall in the 9th. LOB-Minnesota 8,
Cleveland 6. 2B-Willingham (1), Plouffe
(3), A.Cabrera (1), Chisenhall (2). HR-
Dozier (1), off Carrasco. RBIs-Dozier (1),
Plouffe (6), Kubel 2 (3), Pinto (2), A.Cabrera
(1),Y.Gomes (2). SF-Y.Gomes. RISP-Min-
nesota 3 for 7; Cleveland 1 for 6. Runners
moved up-Colabello. GIDP-Swisher,
Santana. DP-Minnesota 2 (Mauer, Florim-
on, Gibson), (Plouffe, Dozier, Mauer).
GibsonW,1-0 5 3 1 1 4 3 97 1.80
Duensing 2 00 0 0 0 14 0.00
Burton 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 4.50
Perkins 1 2 2 2 1 1 1912.00
CrracoL,0-1 52/3 7 5 4 2 7100 6.35
Atchison 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 13 0.00
Outman 1 00 0 1 2 13 0.00
Pestano 1 3 2 2 1 2 1713.50
Gibson pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. In-
herited runners-scored-Duensing 1-0,
Atchison 1-0. HBP-by Carrasco (Colabel-
lo, Dozier). WP-Gibson, Pestano. PB-Y
Gomes 2. Umpires-Home, Jordan Baker;
First, Jerry Meals; Second, Paul Emmel;
Third, Chris Conroy T-2:50. A-14,153

NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 5 0 3 0 0 1 .375
Jeterss 2 0 0 0 2 1 .182
Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .158
McCanndh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .235
A.Sorianolf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
KJohnsonlb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .200
Cervellic 3 0 2 0 0 0 .286
Solarte3b 3 0 2 0 0 1 .538
Anna2b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .167
a-Robertsph-2b 1 0 0 0 1 0 .214
Totals 32 0 7 0 3 9
Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Me.Cabreralf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .346
Rasmuscf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .091
Bautistarf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .222
Encarnacionlb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .125
Linddh 3 1 1 0 1 1 .308
Lawrie3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .095
Tholec 2 0 1 1 0 0 .500
b-Kratzph-c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .333
Goins2b 3 0 1 0 0 2 .063
Diazss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .273
Totals 31 4 8 4 1 8
NewYork 000000000- 0 70
Toronto 010000 03x- 4 80
a-popped out for Anna in the 7th. b-lined
out for Thole in the 7th. LOB-New York
10, Toronto 4. 2B-Cervelli (1), Rasmus (2),
Lind (2), Goins (1), Diaz (1). HR-Me.Cabre-
ra (2), off Phelps; Bautista (3), off Phelps.
RBIs-Me.Cabrera (2), Bautista 2 (4), Thole
(1). CS-Thole (1). RISP-New York 1 for
11;Toronto 2 for 5. Runners moved up-
McCann. GIDP-Beltran. DP-Toronto 1
(Dickey, Diaz, Encarnacion).
PinedaL,0-1 6 51 1 0 583 1.50
Nuno 0 00 0 1 0 6 0.00
Phelps 2 3 3 3 0 3 36 10.80
DickyW,1-1 62/3 5 0 0 1 6108 4.63
LoupH,2 1/3 00 0 0 0 4 2.70
CecilH,1 2/3 1 0 0 1 1 19 0.00
SantosS,2-2 11/3 1 0 0 1 2 24 3.86
Nuno pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Inherit-
ed runners-scored-Phelps 1-0, Loup 1-0,
Santos 2-0. HBP-by Dickey (Cervelli), by
Loup (Solarte). Umpires-Home, Dana De-
Muth; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, Ed Hickox;
Third, Lance Barrett. T-2:45. A-45,446

LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Cowgillrf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .333
a-Calhounph-rf 2 0 1 1 0 1 .200
Troutcf 5 0 1 0 0 3 .368
Pujolslb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .190
Freesedh 4 2 2 1 1 1 .222
J.Hamiltonlf 5 1 3 2 0 1 .500
H.Kendrick2b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .200
lannettac 4 0 0 0 1 1 .133
Aybarss 5 1 2 0 0 1 .222
Jo.McDonald 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .400
Totals 41 514 5 211
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Villarss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .286
Grossmancf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .111
Altuve2b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .375
Guzmanlf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .167
Carter 1b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .125
M.Dominguezdh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .067
Hoesrf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .400
Corporanc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .111
Ma.Gonzalez3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .143
Totals 31 1 4 0 1 6
LosAngeles 010030010- 5142
Houston 100000000- 1 41
a-struck out for Cowgill in the 6th. E-
Jo.McDonald (1), Pujols (1), Ma.Gonzalez
(1). LOB-Los Angeles 12, Houston 4.2B-
Cowgill (1), Pujols (3), H.Kendrick (2). 3B-
Aybar (1). HR-J.Hamilton (2), off Keuchel.
RBIs-Calhoun (3), Freese (2), J.Hamilton 2
(5), H.Kendrick (2). SB-Calhoun (1), Altuve
(3). RISP-Los Angeles 3 for 17; Houston 1
for 6. Runners moved up-Aybar, Gross-
man, Corporan. GIDP-Pujols, Guzman.
DP-Los Angeles 1 (Jo.McDonald, H.Ken-
drick, Pujols); Houston 1 (Villar, Altuve,
SkaggsW,1-0 8 4 1 0 1 5 950.00
J.Smith 1 00 0 0 1 120.00
KeuchelL,0-1 5 84 4 2 5 907.20
Albers 2 20 0 0 2 380.00
Quails 1 2 1 1 0 2 14 9.00
Fields 1 2 0 0 0 2 200.00
HBP-by Albers (Pujols). Umpires-
Home, Eric Cooper; First, Chris Guccione;
Second, Pat Hoberg; Third, Tom Hallion.
T-3:02. A-28,515 (42,060).

Excludes Saturday's Boston game

BATTING-SPerez, Kansas City, .538;
JHamilton, Los Angeles, .500; AIRamirez,
Chicago, .444; AJackson, Detroit, .438;
Pedroia, Boston, .421; Cano, Seattle, .421;
Plouffe, Minnesota, .400; Morgan, Cleve-
land, .400.
RUNS-Bautista, Toronto, 5; Fowler, Hous-
ton, 5; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 5; Smoak, Se-
attle, 5; Zobrist,Tampa Bay, 5;17 tied at 4.
RBI-Colabello, Minnesota, 7; Smoak, Seat-
tle, 7; Abreu, Chicago, 6; Ackley, Seattle, 6;
TorHunter, Detroit, 6; Plouffe, Minnesota, 6;
6 tied at 5.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 SP Page 7


.. ...... ...

Wicked Strong, with Rajiv Maragh aboard, captures The Wood
Memorial Stakes at Aqueduct Race Track Saturday in New York.

Wicked Strong

romps in Wood

Strong pulled a 9-1 upset
in the $1 million Wood
Memorial for 3-year-olds
at Aqueduct on Saturday.
The surprising victory
earned the colt $590,000
in purse money, and 100
qualifying points for the
Kentucky Derby. He now
has more than enough
points to enter the Run for
the Roses.
Wicked Strong wasn't
prominent in the Derby
discussion before the
Wood. The win was only
his second in six starts,
and his first in a stakes.
Rajiv Maragh was
aboard as Wicked Strong
barreled down the center
of the track, beating the
previously undefeated
Samraat by 31/2 lengths.
Social Inclusion was the
8-5 favorite, having won
both starts at Gulfstream
Park in very fast times. He
drew the outside post in
the 10-horse field for his
stakes debut.
Social Inclusion and

jockey Luis Contreras were
hung wide into the first
turn as they ranged up to
battle 16-1 shot Schivarelli
for the lead.
Social Inclusion won
that battle, pulling clear
midway on the far turn.
But it took a toll in the fast
pace as he battled through
a half mile in 47.47.

California Chrome easily
wins Santa Anita Derby:
In Arcadia, Calif., California Chrome
romped to a 514-length victory in the
$1 million Santa Anita Derby, stamping
him as a strong favorite heading into
next month's Kentucky Derby.
Ridden by Victor Espinoza, California
Chrome ran 11-8 miles in 1:47.52 at
Santa Anita. He paid $3.40, $2.40 and
$2.10 as the 3-5 favorite in the field of
eight colts.

Fillies finish in dead heat
at Keeneland: Room Service and
Rosalind dueled to a dead-heat finish in
the $500,000 Central Bank Ashland at
Keeneland in Lexington, Ky., and earn
big points toward the Kentucky Oaks.
It was Keeneland's first dead heat in a
Grade 1 stakes race. Both fillies ran ran
the 11/16 miles in 1:43.38.



- Northwestern football
coach Pat Fitzgerald sided
with his university against
the formation of a players
union in his first public
comments Saturday,
repeating what he already
told his team: "I believe it's
in their best interests to
vote no."
'All this can be handled
with communication," he
added. "It's about trust."
The NLRB set April 25
for the players vote. Only
players currently on schol-
arship and participating in
football activities will cast
ballots, totaling around 70.
Issues raised by the
College Athletes Players
Association, the group
seeking to unionize
players, include improved
medical care....
Michigan seemed shaky in its spring
finale. The Wolverines, coming off a 7-6
season, struggled to open holes for their
running backs and couldn't keep Devin
Gardner comfortable in the pocket.
When Gardner did have time to throw,
he simply wasn't sharp....
Miami quarterback Ryan Williams,
trying to hold off freshman Kevin Olsen
for the starting job, will require surgery
to repair an injured right knee.


Siena beats Fresno State
to win CBI title: In Loudonville,
N.Y., tournament MVP Brett Bisping
had 20 points and nine rebounds as
Siena cruised past Fresno State 81-68
in the decisive Game 3 of the College
Basketball Invitational....
In El Paso, Texas, Tyler Scaife went
coast-to-coast and scored with 2 seconds
remaining to give Rutgers the Women's
National Invitation Tournament champi-
onship with a 56-54 win over UTEP.


USF student wins race
over Keys'longest bridge:
In Marathon, Florida Atlantic's Josh
Peterson of Boca Raton won the foot
race over the Florida Keys Overseas

Highway's longest bridge, finishing in 39
minutes and 44 seconds. Laura DiBella,
35, of Fort Lauderdale won the women's
class in 43:22.


Dempsey nets hat trick
in tie: In Portland, Ore., Clint Dempsey
scored a hat trick, including two goals
in the final five minutes, and the Seattle
Sounders pulled out a 4-4 draw with the
rival Portland Timbers in MLS action....
In Bridgeview, Ill.,Juan Luis
Anangono headed in the tying goal
lifting the Chicago Fire to their fourth
consecutive draw, a 2-2 tie with the
Philadelphia Union. ...
In Columbus, Ohio, Michael Bradley's
goal in the 11th minute was enough for
Toronto FC to end the Columbus Crew's
unbeaten run with a 2-0 victory....
In Washington, Andrew Dykstra
earned a shutout in his first MLS start
in nearly four years and D.C. United
snapped a 15-match winless streak
with a 2-0 victory over the New England
Revolution. ...
In Houston, Je-Vaughn Watson scored
two second-half goals and F.C. Dallas
beat the Houston Dynamo 4-1....
In Montreal, Felipe Martins scored in
the 60th minute as the Montreal Impact
rallied for a 2-2 draw with the NewYork
Red Bulls. ...
In Vancouver, British Columbia,
Jose Mari scored a pair of goals three
minutes apart in the second half and the
Colorado Rapids came back to beat the
Vancouver Whitecaps 2-1.


Petkovic, Cepelova
reach Family Circle finals:
In Charleston, S.C., No. 14seed Andrea
Petkovic of Germany and Jana Cepelova
of Slovakia advanced to the Family Cup
Circle finals, both rallying to set up an
unlikely championship today. Petkovic
defeated sixth-seeded Eugenie Bouchard
1-6,6-3, 7-5, while Cepelova ousted
17-year-old Swiss qualifier Belinda
Bencic 6-4,5-7,17-6(7) ...
In Naples, Italy, Britain held off Italy
to win the doubles match and take a
2-1 lead in their Davis Cup quarterfinal,
boosting Britain's bid to reach the semis
for the first time since 1981 ...
Roger Federer and Stanislas
Wawrinka lost their doubles match
to Andrey Golubev and Aleksandr
Nedovyesov, giving Kazakhstan a 2-1
lead over Switzerland in the Davis Cup


J Sports on TV

NBCSN Formula One, Bahrain Grand Prix,
at Sakhir, Bahrain
FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Duck Com-
mander 500, at Forth Worth,Texas
ESPNU Notre Dame at Florida St.
2:30 p.m.
FS1 -MiddleTenn. at Southern Miss.
ESPNU- NC State at Clemson
ESPNU Florida A&M at Bethune-Cook-
man (same-day tape)
ESPN Arkansas at Alabama
ESPN2 ICC, World Twenty20, final, at
Dhaka, Bangladesh
1 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Houston Open, final
round, at Humble, Texas
NBC PGA Tour, Houston Open, final
round, at Humble, Texas
TGC- LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship,
final round, at Rancho Mirage, Calif
1 p.m.
MLB -Regional coverage, Baltimoreat De-
troit or N.Y.Yankees atToronto
1:30 p.m.
SUN -Texas at Tampa Bay
2:15 p.m.
WGN Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs
ESPN2 San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers
1 p.m.
ABC NewYorkat Miami
3:30 p.m.
ABC L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers
6:30 p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, na-
tional semifinal, Notre Dame vs. Maryland,
at Nashville, Tenn.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament,
national semifinal, UConn vs. Stanford, at
Nashville, Tenn.
NBC -St. Louis at Chicago
FSFL- Dallas at Florida
7:30 p.m.
NBCSN -Buffalo at Philadelphia
8:25 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at Ever-
1 p.m.
ESPN2 -WTA, Family Circle Cup, champi-
onship, at Charleston, S.C.

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
atMiami -115 San Diego +105
atNewYork -115 Cincinnati +105
St. Louis -150 at Pittsburgh +140
atWashington -135 Atlanta +125
Philadelphia -120 atChicago +110
at Colorado -125 Arizona +115
atLosAngeles -155 San Francisco +145
American League
atCleveland -170 Minnesota +160
NewYork -110 atToronto +100
at Detroit -200 Baltimore +185
Texas -115 atTampaBay +105
Los Angeles -160 at Houston +150
atKansasCity -130 Chicago +120
at Oakland -150 Seattle +140
at Boston -175 Milwaukee +165
atMiami 6 (191) NewYork
at L.A. Clippers 16 (220) L.A. Lakers
at Indiana 812 (191) Atlanta
Dallas 61/2 (203) at Sacramento
at Houston 101/2(221) Denver
at San Antonio 7 (1961/2) Memphis
atGolden State 12 (197) Utah
atPortland 12 (206) NewOrleans
at Phoenix Pk(2141/2)Oklahoma City
Dallas -155 at Florida +135
atColumbus -250 N.Y.Islanders +210
at Philadelphia -260 Buffalo +220
St. Louis -115 atChicago -105
at Colorado -120 Pittsburgh +100
Anaheim -175 at Edmonton +155

College baseball
Saturday's results
CCSU 3-2, Mount St. Mary's 1-5
Castleton 5-5, Maine-Farmington 1-4
James Madison 8, Hofstra 3
Old Westbury 7-6, Mount St. Vincent 0-2
Western New England 0-3, Roger Williams
Anderson 4-8, Lenoir-Rhyne 3-7
Austin Peay 9,TennesseeTech 6
Belhaven 5, Emmanuel 3
Belmont 3, UT-Martin1
Boston College 10, North Carolina 9
Bridgewater (Va.) 9-9, Hampden-Sydney
6-5,1st game, 10 innings
Bryan 7-3, Milligan 5-8
Campbellsville 4, Pikeville 3
Charlotte 4, Evansville 1
Christian Brothers 3-7, Union (Tenn.) 2-2
Clemson 6, NC State 1
Cumberland (Tenn.) 3-2, Cumberlands 0-4
Erskine 7-14, King (Tenn.) 5-6
Florida 11, Kentucky 10
Georgetown (Ky.) 4-5, St. Catharine3-2
Georgia Southern 10-5,Citadel 1-2
Georgia Tech 5, Duke 1
High Point6-10,Charleston Southern 4-9
Kentucky St. 4-10, Lane 0-4
Lincoln Memorial 6-4, Coker 5-6
Lipscomb 5, ETSU 0
Loyola (NO) 7, Martin Methodist 1
Memphis 3, Louisville 2

Miami 4,Virginia Tech 3 Friday's games
Mid-Continent 3-6, Park0A4 New Orleans at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Mississippi College 2, Concordia (Texas) 1 Tampa Bay at Jacksonville, 8 p.m.
Mount Olive 9-22, Barton 1-2 Saturday's games
Murray St. 4, E. Illinois 3,10 innings San Antonio at Iowa, 8:05 p.m.
N. Kentucky 16, Stetson 8 Cleveland at Los Angeles, 10 p.m.
Newberry 4-1, Carson-Newman 2-2, game Portland at Spokane, 10 p.m.
2,11 innings Arizona at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Pittsburgh 2,Virginia 1
Sewanee 4-2, Centre 2-6
Shawnee St. 1-2, LindseyWilson 0-3 Pro hockey
Shenandoah 5, Emory & Henry 2
Tenn.Wesleyan 12-7,Va. Intermont0 EASTERN 0NHL
Thomas More 3, Grove City2,10 innings EASTERN CONFERENCE
Transylvania 12-8, Earlham3-4 PAtlantic Division G
Union(Ky.)1 3,Point(Ga.) 0-4 zBoston 78 53 18 7113 2
W. Kentucky 9, Arkansas St. 6 -ot 7538 132
W.Kentuckyg, ArkansasSt.6 x-Montreal 79 45 27 7 97 21
Wake Forest 5, Maryland 2 X_ '^M -11?, -
Wake Forest Maryland 2 x-LIGHTNING 78 42 27 9 9322
Winthrop 7,Radford4 Detroit 78 37 27 14 88 21
Baker9,Culver-Stockton5 Toronto 79 38 33 8 84 22
KenS StOchko 1 Ottawa 78 33 31 14 80 22
KntSt Oho PANTHERS 78 2743 8 6218
SOUTHWEST Buffalo 77 21 47 9 51 14
New Mexico 8,Jacksonville St. 2 Metropolitan Division
St. Edward's 4, Fort Smith 0 P LOT P p

51 167
2 199
29 211
1 222
29 248
26 261
5 256
48 229

Sam Houston St. 2, Oral Roberts 1 -
Sam Houston St.2,Oral Roberts 1 y-Pittsburgh 78 49 24 5103 237 195
N.Y. Rangers 79 43 31 5 91 212 190
Pro baseball Philadelphia 773929 9 87215218
Columbus 77 39 31 7 85 215 207
FRIDAY'S LATE MLBLINESCORE NewJersey 78 34 28 16 84 191 200
ANGELS 11,ASTROS 1 Washington 78 35 30 13 83 222 236
LosAngeles 113 003300-11150 Carolina 78 34 33 11 79 196 215
Houston 000 010000-1 70 N.Y.Islanders 77 31 35 11 73215 254
Richards, Salas (6), Kohn (7), Jepsen (8), WESTERN CONFERENCE
Maronde (9) and lannetta; Harrell, Williams Central Division
(4),Bass(7) and Corporan.W-Richards 1-0. GP W LOT Pts GF GA
L-Harrell 0-1. HRs-Los Angeles,Trout(2), x-St. Louis 77 52 18 7111 243 173
J.Hamilton (1),Calhoun (1). x-Colorado 77 5021 6106237 206
x-Chicago 78 44 19 15103 255 205
.o e basket | Minnesota 78 4026 12 92195 194
College basketball Dallas 77 38 28 11 87225 218
Winnipeg 79 35 34 10 80 220 232
NCAATOURNAMENT Nashville 77 34 32 11 79 195 231
MEN'S FINAL FOUR PacificDivision
AtAT&TStadium GP W LOT Pts GF GA
Arlington, Texas x-Anaheim 77 5019 8108249 198
National Semifinals x-SanJose 78 4920 9107 239 189
Saturday's results x-LosAngeles 78 45 27 6 96 196 164
UConn 63, Florida 53 Phoenix 78 3628 14 86209 221
Kentucky74,Wisconsin 73 Vancouver 77 3432 11 79185 209
National Championship Calgary 78 33 38 7 73 200 228
Monday's game Edmonton 78 27 42 9 63 193 259
UConn (31-8) vs. Kentucky (29-10), 9:10 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
p.m. overtime loss.
x-clinched playoffspot
WOMEN'S FINAL FOUR y-clinched division
At Nashville, Tenn. z-clinched conference
National Semifinals Friday's results

loday's games : Edmonton 3, Phoenix 2,SO
Notre Dame (36-0) vs. Maryland (28-6),6:30 Montreal 7, Ottawa 4
p.m. Chicago 4, Columbus 3
UConn (38-0) vs. Stanford (33-3),9 p.m. New Jersey 2,Washington 1
National Championship Detroit 3, Buffalo 2
Tuesday's game Calgary 2, PANTHERS 1
Semifinal winners, 8:30 p.m. Nashville 5, Anaheim 2
Saturday's results
Pro basektball Washington 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, SO
Pro b tb ll |Boston 5, Philadelphia 2
NBA Colorado 4, St. Louis 0
EASTERN CONFERENCE Winnipeg 4,Toronto 2
W L Pet GB Montreal 5, Detroit3
y-HEAT 52 23.693 -- Dallas 5, LIGHTNING 2
y-lndiana 53 24.688 Ottawa3,N.Y.Rangers2
x-Chicago 45 32.584 8 NewJersey3,Carolina 1
x-Toronto 44 32.579 81/2 Minnesota 4, Pittsburgh 0
x-Brooklyn 42 34.553102 LosAngelesatVancouver, late
x-Washington 40 37.519 13 NashvilleatSanJose, late
x-Charlotte 39 38.506 14 Today'sgames
Atlanta 33 42.440 19 St.LouisatChicago,12:30p.m.
NewYork 33 44.429 20 DallasatPANTHERS, 5 p.m.
Cleveland 31 47.397222 N.Y. Islanders at Columbus, 6 p.m.
Detroit 28 49364 25 BuffaloatPhiladelphia,7:30p.m.
Boston 23 54299 30 PittsburghatColorado, 8 p.m.
Orlando 22 55.286 31 AnaheimatEdmonton, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia 17 60.221 36 Monday'sgames
Milwaukee 14 62.184382 Calgaryat NewJersey, 7 p.m.
WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota atWinnipeg,8 p.m.
... An-aheim *at\/Vancouver. 10 CM

W L Pct GB
y-San Antonio 59 17.776 -
y-Oklahoma City 55 20.733 31/2
y-LA. Clippers 54 23.701 51/2
x-Houston 50 25.667 81/2
Portland 49 28.636101/2
Golden State 47 29.618 12
Dallas 46 31.597131/2
Memphis 45 31.592 14
Phoenix 45 31.592 14
Minnesota 38 38.500 21
Denver 33 43.434 26
NewOrleans 32 44.421 27
Sacramento 27 49.355 32
L.A. Lakers 25 51.329 34
Utah 24 52.316 35
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Top 8 in each conference make playoffs.
Friday's results
Memphis 100, Denver 92
Toronto 102, Indiana 94
Charlotte 91, Orlando 80
Brooklyn 116, Detroit 104
Philadelphia 111, Boston 102
Minnesota 122, HEAT 121,20T
Atlanta 117, Cleveland 98
Washington 90, NewYork89
Chicago 102, Milwaukee 90
Utah 100, New Orleans96
Houston 111, Oklahoma City 107
Phoenix 109, Portland 93
Golden State 102, Sacramento 69
Dallas 107, L.A. Lakers 95
Saturday's results
MAGIC 100, Minnesota 92
Chicago 96,Washington 78
Brooklyn 105, Philadelphia 101
Charlotte 96, Cleveland 94,OT
Detroit 115, Boston 111
Toronto at Milwaukee, late
Today's games
NewYorkat HEAT, 1 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m.
Dallas at Sacramento, 6 p.m.
Atlanta atlIndiana,6 p.m.
Denver at Houston, 7 p.m.
Memphis at San Antonio, 7 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Utah at Golden State, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Portland, 9 p.m.

Pro football
Thursday's results
New Orleans 62, Orlando 55
Friday's results
Cleveland 54, Iowa 47
Tampa Bay 63, Philadelphia 49
Pittsburgh 70, San Antonio 17
Spokane 73, San Jose 62
Saturday's results
Jacksonville at Arizona, late
Portland at Los Angeles, late
Thursday's games
Philadelphia at Orlando, 7:30 p.m.



e It

2301 Tamiami Trail
I t 1Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941-889.7065
Fax: 941.889,7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


Aaem lat vllancol~uver, iu
Friday's results
Wheeling 4, Evansville 1
S Gwinnett 7, Greenville 3
Reading, Kalamazoo 4
Elmira 5, Orlando 1
FortWayne 4,Toledo 1
Idaho 3, Colorado 2, SO
Bakersfield 3, Ontario 0
LasVegas at Ontario, Cancelled
Stockton 3, Utah 2
San Francisco at Alaska, Cancelled
Saturday's results
Orlando 3,Wheeling 1
Florida 4, South Carolina 0
Greenville 4, Gwinnett 3
Reading 2, Kalamazoo 1
Evansville 7, Elmira 2
Cincinnati 5, FortWayne2
Colorado at Idaho, late
Las Vegas at Bakersfield, late
Utah at Stockton, late
San Francisco at Alaska, Cancelled
Today's games
South Carolina at Florida, 5 p.m.
Toledo at FortWayne, 5:05 p.m.
Utah at Ontario, Cancelled
Stockton at Ontario, 7 p.m.
Las Vegas at Bakersfield, 7 p.m.
San Francisco at Alaska, Cancelled
Friday's results
Springfield 8, St. John's 7, OT
Norfolk 2, Adirondack 1, SO
Syracuse 2, Albany 1
Hamilton 4, Grand Rapids 1
Utica 5,Toronto 1
Hartford 2, Manchester 0
Providence 3,Worcester 2, SO
Rochester 4, Binghamton 3
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 3, Bridgeport 0
Milwaukee 4, Iowa 1
Texas 5, Lake Erie 1
San Antonio 5, Charlotte 2
Abbotsford 6, Rockford 3
Saturday's results
Rochester 4,Toronto 3
Manchester 4, Portland 3, OT
St.John's 3, Springfield 1
Hartford 2, Providence 1, SO
Grand Rapids 2, Hamilton 1, SO
Adirondack4, Bridgeport 3, SO
Hershey3,Worcester 2,OT
Syracuse 6, Utica 5, OT
Norfolk 6, Binghamton 3
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 1, AlbanyO,OT
Oklahoma City 1, Charlotte 0
Milwaukee at Chicago, late
Lake Erie at San Antonio, late
Rockford at Abbotsford, late
Today's games
Utica atToronto,3 p.m.
AlbanyatAdirondack,3 p.m.
Manchester atWorcester,3 p.m.
Hersheyat Bridgeport, 3 p.m.

Kingway ounry Celub
Flrd ofcursesGoby
Gof~w glfr eiew

Apri Rats: 58 A i-i$9 P

A Sa Eal AidSeil 4

Monay& edesaySpcil:$4
gag, 941-625-8898

50614 32 W i*wy iceLk uz 46

Portland at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at Binghamton, 3:05
Iowa at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m.
Norfolk at Hartford, 5 p.m.
Lake Erie at Texas, 6 p.m.

Columbus 3 1 0 9 7 4
TorontoFC 3 1 0 9 5 4
Sporting Kansas City 2 1 1 7 5 4
Houston 2 2 0 6 7 6
Philadelphia 1 1 3 6 6 6
D.C. 1 21 4 4 6
NewEngland 1 3 1 4 2 8
Chicago 0 1 4 4 8 9
NewYork 0 1 4 4 6 9
Montreal 0 3 2 2 5 9
FCDallas 4 0 1 13 13 6
Real Salt Lake 2 0 2 8 8 4
Vancouver 2 1 2 8 8 5
Colorado 2 1 1 7 7 5
Seattle 2 2 1 7 9 8
ChivasUSA 1 1 2 5 6 7
Portland 0 2 3 3 7 10
LosAngeles 0 1 1 1 1 2
San Jose 0 2 1 1 4 6
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
Saturday's results
Portland 4, Seattle FC 4, tie
Montreal 2, NewYork 2, tie
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 2, tie
Toronto FC 2, Columbus 0
Colorado 2,Vancouver 1
D.C. United 2, New England 0
FC Dallas 4, Houston 1
Real Salt Lake at Sporting KC, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday's results
Los Angeles at Chivas USA, 3 p.m.
Saturday's games
Colorado atToronto FC, 4 p.m.
Real Salt Lake at Philadelphia, 4 p.m.
Chicago at Montreal, 4 p.m.
Houston at New England, 5 p.m.
NewYork at D.C. United, 7 p.m.
Seattle FC at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Chivas USA at Portland, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's game
Columbus at San Jose, 3 p.m.

At The Family Circle Tennis Center,
Charleston, S.C.
Purse: $710,000 (Premier)
Surface: Green Clay-Outdoor
Andrea Petkovic (14), Germany, def. Eug-
enie Bouchard (6), Canada, 1-6,6-3,7-5.
Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, def. Belinda
Bencic, Switzerland, 6-4,5-7,7-6 (7).

American League
contract of RHP Aaron Brooks from Oma-
ha (PCL). Designated INF Pedro Ciriaco for
Teixeira on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Austin
Rominefrom Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL).
juan Walker to High Desert (Cal) for a rehab
Vince Belnome to Durham (IL). Reinstated
OF Sean Rodriguez from paternity leave.
Sent RHP Juan Carlos Oviedo to Durham
for a rehab assignment.
TEXAS RANGERS Selected the con-
tract of RHP Nick Martinezfrom Frisco (TL).
Optioned RHP Daniel McCutchen to Frisco.
ed RHP Jeremy Jeffress for assignment.
Recalled RHP Chad Jenkins from Buffalo
(IL). Selected the contract of RHP Marcus
Walden from Buffalo (IL).
National League
ferred LHP Patrick Corbin to the 60-day DL.
Claimed OF Roger Kieschnick off waivers
from San Francisco and optioned him to
than Broxton to Pensacola (SL) for a rehab
Josh Beckett to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal)
for a rehab assignment.
Johan Sundstrom to Bridgeport (AHL).
terms with general manager Neal Hunting-
ton and manager Clint Hurdle on three-
year contract extensions through the 2017
Jeremy Affeldt to Fresno (PCL) for a rehab
National Basketball Association
sistant coach Darren Erman.
Wright to a second 10-day contract.
National Football League
LB Josh Hull and CB Ryan Mouton. Waived
WR Josh Bellamy.
National Hockey League
Glendening to a three-year contract exten-
Scott Clemmensen to San Antonio (AHL).
drew Campbell from Manchester (AHL).
ST. LOUIS BLUES Recalled G Niklas
Lundstrom from AIK (Swedish Hockey
TROY Named Steve Stroud senior
associate director of athletics for external
relations, Hannah Mason assistant direc-
tor of development for special events and
Steve Sikes general manager of Troy Sports

Page 8 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014


Wrestling Girls weightlifting
Today Tuesday

Girls soccer

Boys soccer

Girls basketball

Boys basketball


with a pin. He went 40-4
on the season, winning
21 matches by pin, and
the final one earned him
third place at the Class 2A
state championships.
"It's ecstatic, I'm not
gonna lie. It's the best
feeling there is," Dennis
said about pinning oppo-
nents. "It's like that last
stride of your run. You're
pushing yourself to your
extremes and you just
make it and you get that
kind of high feeling after-
wards. You're exhausted,
but you don't care."
His pin against Kirce
avenged his only defeat
at the FHSAA meet, a
2-1 loss to the Ridgeview
senior in the second
Dennis carried that
momentum to the
National High School
Coaches Association meet
last weekend, where he
won three matches -
one by pin to place
eighth among high school
juniors in the heavy-
weight class. In the latest
edition of Wrestling USA
Magazine that came out
last week, he was ranked
as the No. 21 heavy-
weight in the junior class
Pins do more for
Dennis than finishing
matches quickly on
days when he has a
lot of them. They also
help out his team. As a
co-captain, he consis-
tently earned the most
points for the Tarpons


Charlotte High School's Bucky Dennis gets a kick out of pinning opponents. "It's ecstatic, I'm not gonna lie. It's the best feeling there is."

this season, including
leading Charlotte to a
third-place finish at the
Captain Archer Memorial
Tournament in December
by pinning all of his
The key to Dennis'
wrestling success has
always been speed. It's no
rare sight to see Dennis
finishing sprints faster

than several of his smaller
teammates during
"I love being faster
than everybody," he said.
"When we get into scram-
ble situations we're both
moving, but I'm moving
He also developed
quick reflexes as a
junior varsity wrestler,

something he credits to a
season of getting knocked
around by the Charlotte
state-qualifying heavy-
weight before him:
The extra speed
allows Dennis to stand
in the mat and compete
with taller, beefier
heavyweights. Now,
after putting on some

added muscle from his
sophomore season, when
he had 12 pins, Dennis
transformed from a state
qualifier to one of the top
heavyweights in the state.
"I'm still not as strong
as 70 percent of heavy-
weights a lot of them
sit there and pump iron
all the time, they can
bench 500 pounds,"

Matt Gjerde (Charlotte), Gannon
Abernathy (Port Charlotte),
Dominic Schofield (Lemon
Bay), Riley Castle (Lemon Bay),
Sam Spence (Charlotte), Bobby
Caspolich (Lemon Bay), Chris Fritz
(North Port), Jeremiah Martinez
(Charlotte), Jake Bennett (North
Port), Brannon Scott (North Port)

Dennis said. "That's not
up my alley, but in a
different way I can move
people in ways they
cannot. It's primarily
technique, and now that
I've got some kick behind
it, it just comes together
so much more flowingly."
No longer a short
heavyweight that can
surprise opponents with
those bursts of speed,
Dennis will likely be the
favorite to win the Class
2A title next season. Of
the six medal winners at
February's state champi-
onships, Dennis was the
only one who wasn't a
"Now I'm the guy to
beat, but I really don't
care," he said. "You can
come after me all you
want, but it's not gonna
stop that I want that state
championship. Nothing's
gonna change. I'm gonna
go at it harder, I'm gonna
get better. I want to prove
that I should be a three-
time state champion right
now and that it's just been
a work in progress.
"It's almost like a need
now, I want that title."
Contact ah Miller at 941-206-1140

North Port. Junior
Season: Tripke went
50-9 this season, winning
a Captain Archer title
with three pins and a
technical fall. He went on
to win a district title and
go 2-2 at the Class 3A state

Charlotte, Junior
152 pounds
Season: Mansfield went
32-11 for the Tarpons after
moving in from South
Carolina. He won Captain
Archer Memorial and
District 2A-11 titles and
qualified for the Class 2A
state tournament.

Lemon Bay. Senior
113 pounds
Season: Lipp went 45-11
and won a district title.
He was also a regional
runner-up, took third
place at the Captain Archer
Memorial and took a fourth-
place medal at the Class 1A
state tournament.

Lemon Bay Senior
Season: Dodge went
65-9 and won district
and regional titles for the
Manta Rays. He also took
third at the Captain Archer
Memorial and fourth
at the Class 1A state

North Port. Senior
Season: Torres went 45-11,
winning most of his matches
at 113 pounds. He won a
Captain Archer title at that
weight and took third in
his district and region and
qualified for the Class 3A
state tournament.

North Port. Junior
Season: Towers split time
at 160 andl170,went51-7
and set a school record with
a seven-second pin at the
Captain Archer. He qualified
for the Class 3A state tourney
at 160, but only wrestled one
match due to a broken thumb.

Charlotte Junior
Season: Mooney went
33-12 and won a district
title for the Tarpons. He
also qualified for the Class
2A state tournament after
placing third in his region,
and took fifth at the Captain
Archer Memorial.

North Port. Senior
Season: In an inju-
ry-plagued season, Pollard
went 29-12 and qualified
for the Class 3A state meet,
where he was one of four
Bobcats to make it to the
final day of competition.

North Port. Freshman
Season: Cruz was one of
two Bobcat medal-winners
at the Class 3A state
tournament, taking sixth at
132 pounds. He went 49-13,
won a district title and was
a Captain Archer Memorial

North Port Junior
182 pounds
Season: Morales went 42-9
and won one match at the
Class 3A state meet before
sustaining a concussion. He
also took second at the Buzz
Hill Invitational and third
at the Bobcats'district and
regional meets.

North Port Sophomore
Season: Flenard went 50-7
and won titles at the Captain
Archer and District 3A-8
meets. He also qualified
for the Class 3A state
tournament, where he won
one match before sustaining
a concussion.

North Port. Senior
Season: In his first varsity
season, Kirkland went
41-8, won a district and
regional title and took
fifth at the Class 3A state
tournament. He also took
third at the Captain Archer

Charlotte Senior
Season: Hoff wrestled most
of the season at 138 pounds
and took third in the Class
2A state tournament at that
weight. He went 38-7, won
a district title and regional
title and was a Captain
Archer runner-up.

Charlotte Junior
Season: Adams went 26-12
and was the Tarpons'top
placewinner at the Buzz Hill
Invitational, where he placed
second. He also placed
second at the Captain Archer
Memorial and District 2A-11




Find it in the


wIww I I

Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

G '. A D

.- ., I

:Page 2 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y A1:i ii


Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f''lII|;lllfIl"' MII|l ]i,.,,i, i lllI

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l",o l ,, lli ,,.., i hl ,., l. hll ,,1111

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

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

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," iii'.- iiII1. to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
fi r.l I F r, i,,,. i I I I ... I,, I ,,,,, call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to Fr ii r ,. 1 h ii .I iii I. h, 1
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
'Il hl.b,, fI ... hi l h.h. 1.- 1... ..iw J. ,J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and ill...' III l f, h i,. i li .., and
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

Feeling itis crI '/'i ilyii iti i,'lidh hi',
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive 'i' ii i,9.l,n] t t 54.

A busy April

April is a busy month with much
happening in our community. While
some of the snowbirds have left the
rest of the community seems to be
winding up. This past weekend we
had the Air Show in Punta Gorda at
the airport. I was lucky enough to go
on Saturday where we saw a much
abbreviated show because of the
bad weather.
The weather canceled out the
appearance of the Thunderbirds,
the U.S. Air Force precision fighter
jet team. I was sorry to have missed
them but I have seen them before.
The weather just did not cooperate,
and a lot of people were drenched.
However Sunday turned out to
be magnificent day and crowds
gathered at the show and were not
disappointed. Our thanks to the air
show team who produced this great
This Saturday I have to attend
our Rotary district conference held
at the Cultural Center of Charlotte
County. Sunday brings company to
town to celebrate my birthday. This
should be a good day and also the
day that you will be reading this
article. The following Wednesday is
our Rotary Charity Quiz.
If you are good at trivia and even if
you're not, this is a great time $15

Social Security Q&A


Q: My daughter is nineteen years
old. In her senior year of high school,
she had an accident that paralyzed
her. It doesn't look like she will be
able to work in the near future, and
since she has never worked she hasn't
paid Social Security taxes. Can Social
Security still help her?
A: Your daughter may qualify for
Supplemental Security Income (SSI)
benefits. SSI is a needs-based program
paid for by general revenue taxes and
run by Social Security. It helps provide
monetary support to people who
are disabled and who have not paid
enough in Social Security taxes to qual-
ify for Social Security disability benefits.
To qualify for SSI, a person must be dis-
abled, and have limited resources and
income. For more information, visit our
website and check out our publication,
You May Be Able To Get SSI, at www.
Q: My dad receives Supplemental
Security Income (SSI) benefits. He
soon will be coming to live with me.
Does he have to report the move to
Social Security?
A: Yes. He should report any change
in his living arrangements within 10
days. The change may affect his benefit
amount. Also, we need his correct
address so we can send correspon-
dence when needed, even if he receives
his payments electronically. He can
report the change by mail or in person
at a Social Security office. Or, have him
call Social Security at 800-772-1213
(TTY 800-325-0778). Changes must be
reported promptly or a penalty may be
charged and held from future benefits.
For more information about the kinds
of changes that need to be reported,
read the publication What You Need
To Know When You Get SSI at www.
This column was prepared by the
Social Security Administration.

Dave Powell
buy\, \ ut dinnei aind idinil-,iit toi
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,alte tlhiig, 111:1,t ,:1nl \\hitl clubs, atd
cliuiclie, but mioi t t if itii n:nipi:Ifitr
ouldlii not be able to tIictiIiiI itf it
eie k iee t tiroi tie init \, Iuoliteeil'
So keep it up Chliailtte CoMnt\ \,ou
aie doing a gieat 11:1b

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:Page 2

The Sun / rnclay A[:,,,I ir 20i 4


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 Page 3


you know

that a simple
screening could save
your life?



4 ^,


it 0


o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 3

VF. l

Meet quinoa nutritious and delicious


Most likely, you have heard about
quinoa, but perhaps never tried
cooking it. In this column you'll get
all the help you need, and when you
cook your own quinoa you will fall in
love with this delicious food brimming
with nutrition. Even though quinoa
(pronounced KEEN-wah), resembles a
grain, it is actually not a grain at all. It is
small, round seed from a plant related
to Swiss chard, spinach and beets.
Quinoa is highly nutritious and
gluten-free, and is therefore an
excellent food source for those with
gluten intolerance. Because a serving
of quinoa offers complete protein
(which includes all the amino acids),
it is also an outstanding meat replace-
ment for vegetarians and vegans. This
wonderful-tasting foodstuff contains
numerous health-promoting vitamins,
minerals, antioxidants and fiber.
Quinoa originated in South America
and was in use as early as several
thousand years B.C. It was also one of
the main foods eaten in the ancient
Inca Empire. The most common type
of quinoa is off-white in appearance,
but the red and black varieties are
available in some health food stores as
well. Keep it in an airtight container,
preferably in the fridge.
Prepare quinoa the same way you
would whole grains. Measure one
part quinoa to two parts liquid. When
cooked, it is fluffy and has a delicate,
somewhat nutty flavor. During the
cooking process it expands to about
three times its original size.
Thoroughly rinse the quinoa in a
fine-meshed strainer before cooking
it to remove the naturally occurring,
bitter outer coating. Cooked quinoa
is extremely versatile: It tastes great
plain, can be consumed hot or cold,
as a main or side dish, as breakfast,
or added to soups. Mix cooked vege-
tables with quinoa, or raw ones and a
dressing, or fruit and nuts, or with just
a little cinnamon, or some olive oil,
lemon juice and a dash of salt.
Enjoy making new deliciousness in
your kitchen, and try the recipes below:
so easy and quick-to-make, you don't
even need a special app.

Judy E. Buss

2 servings
3/4 cup uncooked quinoa
1-1/2 cups water
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 medium yellow onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic, finely chopped
3 large leaves chard or kale
Salt to taste
Rinse the quinoa in a strainer. In a
medium saucepan place quinoa and
water and bring to a boil. Reduce heat,
cover, and simmer 20 minutes, or until
all the water is absorbed. Meanwhile,
trim both ends of the onion and cut
it in half lengthwise. Thinly slice each
onion half crosswise. Heat oil in a
large skillet over medium heat. Stir
in onion, cover, reduce heat to low.
Cook 10 minutes, or until onion is
translucent, stirring occasionally. Rinse
chard (or kale), dry with paper towels,
remove stems and shred the leaves.
When onion is done, add garlic, and
salt, and cook 2 minutes. Add half of
the shredded leaves, cover, and cook a
few minutes until they wilt. Mix in the
remainder of the leaves and cook a few
more minutes until all the greens are
wilted. Don't overcook. Mix the greens
mixture with the quinoa.

2 servings
3/4 cup uncooked quinoa
1-1/2 cups low-fat milk or soy milk
1 cup blueberries, or chopped


FILE PH'-.T-..

strawberries, or peacIies.
1/4 teaspoon hinel giated lein'-'n
1 teaspoon hone\ i ipti'iIal I
Rinse the quilnoia in1 a Siiaiiei and
place in a medium iiiaucepain s ii I
the milk. Bring 1 a boil. covei, ledtice
heat, and simrnei 18 IniiulteS. 1:i utlil
almost all the milk liha, been iabsolibed
Remove from thle srve, sii in olie\ i if
using), andzest NIL\ in fiti aind seire

2 servings
1 cup uncooked quiil,:a
2 cups water
1 tablespoon fielh gated lein''ln zest
2-3 tablespoons leinOln jice
3 tablespoons etiia vgii 'like ''il

-;4 cup fiielh chopped pai sle\
lea \es.
12 '-' cup fhiiel\ clipped intii leaves
In ;I Sialiieie, liine quioI ;aIand place
iII ;i medium saucepan Add tle \;atei.
coei. iand bIInIg t -a ; boil Reduce heat
;-Ind Siimmiei -'0 iinutel :t until all
\itei li ha, been ;aibs,-,i bed Remn'-,e
iom ',i-n e. ufltu \\h( fi,,lk Cool
NlIeaiixliile. mi a medium bo\l mi\ all
othei iigiedielr[ Mi\ inI quilia.;i, co-ei
;-nd iefiigeiate 1 hlili
lfii' E Biss Is i 7 mo0MtIl coorA ii4,
NISd M t'Oi 6 ll70 IS i1 c'lillisillIS ilIl
i7 iIh'iilIV'i O 4 di .tOi ai I Holisic
HolhI .AssociTioi ti iFoi Mot icct'Is
inild ls fs.iilt I' 10oI Facl'hooA 104W '
1it1- E Buss

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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.||I i, r"20i 4


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 Page 5

'Life is duality'

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Bayfront Health

Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
2500 Harbor Boulevard Port Charlotte, FL 33592


I once remember watching an
interview with Star Wars creator George
Lucas in which John Stewart asked him
about what is was like to create what
is essentially a modern-day Arthurian
legend. On one hand, it has reached
the level of mythology-- at least, the
original trilogy has. The second series,
well, not quite as popular and Lucas
has been reviled for it. What was it like
to deal with that kind of duality?
"Life is duality," Lucas answered
Yoga has a duality, too. Not so much
as a "good side, dark side" but this con-
stant straddling between the physical
and mental/spiritual.
For me, it's always been more
physical a way to combat soreness
after a work out and keep from losing
the flexibility that comes with aging.
The mental and spiritual aspects? Eh.
There was a lot of eye-rolling on my
part. Most of it was too out there for
me some of it still is.
But as I've gotten older and I hope
somewhat wiser I'm a little more
open to thinking out of the box. As I've
taken up yoga for Lent, I've definitely
moved more into the spiritual. One
of the concepts I've learned about is
Bhakti yoga is considered to be a
path of self-realization by seeking a
personal relationship and surrender
to God. describes the
relationship not as "oneness" but
"twoness." The practitioner is aware
of not only his or her existence, but of
God's as well. Sometimes the yogi loses
self-consciousness and is aware of only
God. It is in this state that a person
becomes more aware of the world
around them and themselves.
Wow. That sounds like a tall order.
But, it also sounds like a goal of most
religions, including Christianity. Plus, I
remind myself with a little smile curl-
ing the corners of my mouth, have I
told myself that my vision of God is like
"The Force" described in the "Star Wars
saga" it's a life force that penetrates
and binds everything in the galaxy. It
is never used for attack or aggression,
only for knowledge and defense.
Bhakti also encourages practitioners
to chant since chanting or singing
brings joy to worship. Again, this is
not a new concept. Most religions,
including the big three of Christianity,
Judaism and Islam, incorporate some
form of singing or chanting.
This makes me a little uncomfort-
able. I can't sing and I know it. I don't
even make a "joyful noise." The sound I
produce would be more accurately de-
scribed as "Yoko Ono Sings Pucini!" or
as every feral cat in the tri-county area
calls it, "the signal of mating season."
I've always envied people who could
sing the range of emotions they are
able to convey and experience as well
as create in their audience is incredible.
It must be shear joy. My singing seems
to induce nausea and pain.
But, in the car, I'm alone and
Stevie Wonder is singing, "Higher
Ground." The funk of the guitar has my
head moving in rhythm with it. Then
my shoulders start going with it. Then
Stevie starts singing. "People, keep
on learning Soldiers, keep on warring'
...teachers, keep on teaching' ...preach-
ers, keep on preachin'..."
The idea of soldiers continuing to
fight does not bother me. Plenty of
"soldiers" have fought the good fight.

Jesus, Rosa Parks, Susan B. Anthony
and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Rachel
Carson, John Muir, Harvey Milk, Cesar
Chavez, Ghandi, Nelson Mandela,
Miep Gies, MalalaYousafzai have all
fought for some sort of justice. It was
just a different fight, but every bit as
"Wow," I think. "I never realized what
a spiritual song this is." And the next
thing I knew, Stevie and I were singing
a duet about reaching our highest
ground and it did feel pretty good.
And I subjected no one to it but God,
who I figured, was strong enough to
take it or could put me on an om-
nipotent mute. And anyone who was
watching from their car probably got a
good laugh out of it.
There still is the physical, of course.
As I start to train for triathlon season,
there is always a willingness to learn
new training techniques, especially as
I get older. I can't train the way I did
more than a decade ago. I know have
to train smarter. I stumbled across an
article in which a 38-year-old triathlete,
just a few years younger than me,
was encountering injuries and slower
recovery time. She took up yoga.
Not only did it cut down on the
injuries, her time actually improved.
She now refers to it as her "secret weap-
on." And triathletes are not the only
athletes turning to it. Golfers, football
and tennis players are among the many
athletes who now use yoga as not only
a way to keep their bodies injury free,
but as a way to learn concentration
and relaxation techniques to "keep
their head in the game." A surf of the
web revealed entire yoga workouts that
were sport-specific.
I understand using yoga and medi-
tation as sports strategy. I've had to do
it before. Before a triathlon, it's easy
to get too far ahead of yourself. There
are three events swimming, cycling
and running. And it's so easy to start
thinking about all three events and
what you have to do in each before
you've even started the first one.
"Stop," I told myself after a swim
warm up, but before the race began.
"Mentally, step back for a second.
Literally, step back from the surf and
the crowd for a minute. Okay. You can-
not focus on more than one event at a
time. If you try to think about all three
events simultaneously, you'll do none
well. The swim is first. Focus on the
swim. Be in the moment. The rest will
come, but for now, think only about the
swim and have fun."
And it worked. Did I win? Oh, heck
no, I was one of the last ones in! But I
was relaxed and it was one of the most
fun triathlons I had.
So now, I just need to start applying
that strategy to every day situations.
I'm just not going to publicly sing
about it.

o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 5

Reducing COPD-related hospital readmissions


In the flu-ridden months of spring,
an exacerbation of chronic obstruc-
tive pulmonary disease (COPD) is
one of the most common causes of
admission to the hospital, according
to pulmonary specialists.
The disease is a condition in which
there is reduced airflow in the lungs.
It gets progressively worse and is not
reversible. But therapy can slow its
progress and curb the revolving door
of frequent hospital stays for COPD
Pulmonary therapy puts emphasis
on decreasing a patient's risk for
hospital re-entry. It also consists
of leading patients to improved
well-being by giving precautionary
measures to avoid lung infection.
Other important aspects are teaching
energy conservation along with
posture techniques to achieve deep
COPD patients have shortness of
breath dyspneaa). Dyspnea can be
described as a feeling of air hunger
resulting in labored breathing. When
the cells of the body are producing
carbon dioxide as a waste product,
manifestations of dyspnea may
occur. This includes tightness in the
chest, fast breathing, and shortness
of breath.
"The whole point of pulmonary
therapy is to give patients the
know-how to breathe smarter and
not harder," said Denise Leazenby,

certified respiratory technician with
Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center.
The cells in COPD affected lungs
will inefficiently exchange oxygen
and not remove all the carbon
dioxide waste. "That's where our ex-
pertise comes in. We can effectively
teach patients how to rid the body of
the build-up of carbon dioxide. When
this happens, patients have more
lung space for oxygen," she said.
Targeting COPD patient-care re-
sources with qualified staff is one key
to improved quality of life. According
to Leazenby, it's the preventative
based pulmonary program that has
led to reduced reinfection rates.
She reports that until therapy
starts, most of her patients don't
realize that there is a better way of
breathing, even with COPD. "But it
takes therapy, time and the ability to
do guided practice with each activity
and exercise," she said.
Relaxation methods are also taught
in therapy to help reduce dyspnea
in a couple of ways. People who
are anxious often take short and
shallow breaths. When learning to
relax, breathing becomes slower and
deeper and leads to increased oxygen
saturation. Ultimately, shortness of
breath decreases.
"Overall, I want people to know
that there is hope," said Leazenby.
Her greatest desire for patients is
to enjoy life as symptom-free as
possible and help them cope with
the physical and emotional effects of

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Allergic asthma sufferers should take precautions when



Spring has sprung, and in addition
to welcoming the beauty and warmth
of the season, many folks welcome -
though maybe not with eager antici-
pation seasonal allergies.
And for some, allergies and asth-
ma go hand in hand. More than 50
percent of the 20 million Americans
with asthma have allergic asthma,
according to the Allergy and Asthma
Foundation of America. Over 2.5
million children under age 18 suffer
from allergic asthma.
Many of the symptoms of allergic
and nonallergic asthma are the same
- coughing, wheezing, shortness of
breath or rapid breathing and chest
tightness. But allergic asthma is
triggered by inhaled allergens such
as dust mites, pet dander, pollen or
Dr. Jamshed Kanga, chief of the di-
vision of pediatric pulmonology at the
University of Kentucky, said "when
you look at Kentucky almost everyone
has seasonal allergies."
But some people may not realize
they are suffering from allergic ait rI-
ma, he said. Most people associaite

asthma with wheezing and asthma
attacks but a persistent cough is
often the most prevalent symptom of
allergic asthma. Allergic asthma can
also be misdiagnosed as bronchitis,
he said.
Determining the cause of breath-
ing trouble in children can also be
difficult. Today's kids don't run and
play as they once did so what may
look at first like asthma may be lack of
conditioning, he said.
But if parents are concerned about
their child, they should talk to the
coach or teacher who can identify
whether the child is having out-of-
the-ordinary challenges.
If you have breathing troubles,
which make exercising more diffi-
cult, it can be easy to avoid exercise,
said Dr. Tracie Overbeck, of Allergy
Partners of Central Kentucky.
But your lungs need to be worked
just like the rest of your body, she
said. People with allergic asthma need
to take a few extra steps to prepare for
exercise. A debilitating asthma attack
is very rare if people take their asthma
inedic.ti-ii,-t le: ai\al h aiid rtike s-iome
pIec;iitioii \n \ elie exein iliii,, said
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yu begiI ,, exeici.,e
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living tiling "
It i.. iI poili[iit t c tinrlule ro [-ike
thle medicine ,-i. ple..c ibed e\ein \lien
yIIIu tr feel better


Call or See Attorneys Charles Telfair and Allen Bobo
Injuries -Accidents Malpractice Product Liability Wrongful Death

(941) 655-6910 1

FILE PH,'.T'..

:Page 6

The Sun /Sunclay A:.|.I ii r"20 4

The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 Page 7




i Hospital volunteers have

their own 'Mr. Prime Time'

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When wearing his white suit, and
especially when found, as he often is,
amid a cortege of attractive females,
Frank Collins looks a good bit like
"The World's Most Interesting Man."
And in fact Jonathan Goldsmith, the
man who portrays that role in the
Dos Equis beer commercials, has
nothing on Collins. In his 70s? So is
Collins. Silky white beard and mus-
tache? Collins has those too. Saves an
angry bear from a bear trap? Collins
saves par from a sand trap. Travels to
exotic places? Collins has been there
before him. And Collins is an accom-
plished sailor and a licensed pilot, to
boot. Take that, Mr. Goldsmith.
Perhaps not surprisingly, Francis
Lewis Collins is "The Man Who
Does Everything" at the Hospital
Volunteers of Venice (HVV), a non-
profit 501(c)3 organization associ-
ated with Venice Regional Medical
Center. Having already served two
terms as President of the HWV, he is
now its president-elect, ready to don
the mantle of leadership for a third
time in January 2014.
Born in Grand Forks, N.D., Collins
grew up on a farm in Hamilton,
about 60 miles north of Grand Forks.
Mostly wheat. A few sheep. Some
cows. Sounds idyllic? "I hated it," he
said. He was a city boy at heart. After
studying finance and accounting
at the University of North Dakota
in Grand Forks, he was looking for
a way to distance himself from the
farm country. He found it when
Lockwood Grader Corp., his first
employer, transferred him to their
branch in Long Island. Collins and
his new wife packed up their belong-
ings and drove across the plains and
farmlands of the Midwest to New
York. "When I first saw the skyline of
Manhattan," he said, "that was it. I
knew I was in heaven."
Collins left Lockwood Grader
to become assistant comptroller
at Southold (Long Island) Savings
Bank, and three years later landed
a job as an accountant with Inmont
Chemical in his beloved Manhattan.
Things were moving pretty fast, and
so was Collins. Inmont was acquired
by Carrier Corporation in 1971,
and Carrier was acquired by United
Technologies a few years later.
Collins went first to Boston and then
to London to figure out what to do
with a small British subsidiary that
sold synthetic leather sheeting to
shoe manufacturers.
What United Technologies ul-
timately did with it was sell the
subsidiary to two British owners,
who agreed to give Collins exclusive
distribution rights for North America
if he'd set up a company for that
Collins quickly established Marand
Marketing International, Inc. and
was in a business he would run for
the next quarter century.
That business led Collins to
travel extensively: Pakistan, India,

China, Taiwan and Singapore in the
Far East, and to England, France,
Germany and Norway in the West.
Strictly for pleasure, he also looked
in on Dubai and Nepal. Eat your
heart out, Mr. Goldsmith.
When he'd been-there-done-that
enough, Collins and wife Marylyn
decided to retire to Florida. The year
was 2003. Between them they had
three marriages, eight children and
16 grandkids, and it was time to take
it easy.
"When I first retired, I was jeal-
ous of my time. I told myself that I
wasn't going to spend it rashly," he
said. "But after about two years, I
came to realize that no matter how
much time I put into my golf game,
it wasn't going to get any better. I
decided it was time to pay back for
all we'd had over the years, and to
pay forward by helping others." It
was time to volunteer.
A friend and neighbor suggested
that Collins contact the volunteer
organization at what is now Venice
Regional Medical Center. Collins did
so, and started on the ground floor.
. literally. He was a main entrance
escort at the HealthPark, a Venice
Regional affiliate, "greeting people at
the front door and taking them wher-
ever they had to go." He quickly be-
came the Man Who Does Everything.
Escort and wheelchair-pusher.
Courier. Installer of medical alert
systems. Booth attendant at health
fairs. Desk jockey in the ICU. Patient
representative, listening to any
complaints that individual patients
had and taking their complaints to
somebody who could do something
about them.
He was asked to sit on the Finance
Committee at the HVV. He became
an HVV board member. He helped
set up HVV member meetings. He
ran orientation seminars for new vol-
unteers. He oversaw the operations
of the Elephant's Trunk Thrift Store,
Lifeline and the Korner Gift Shoppe,
three HWVV-owned and operated reve-
nue centers. Twice president of HVV,
he gave speeches at the Rotary Club
and other civic organizations, and
was often the face of the HWVV to the
public. He was also the HVV's chief
liaison with the hospital's volunteer
coordinator, Ingrid Tetreault.
Why did he volunteer? "When
you're retired," he said, "now is the
time you can think beyond your own
needs and think about other people.
And you know, there is enormous
satisfaction in helping others. You
do a job that you like. You pick the
hours and days you want to work.
And you get all kinds of thanks and
praise for what you do. Our volun-
teers all tell me they have the best
job in the hospital."
Said wife Marylyn, "Oh, Frank has
the best job. He's the Man Who Does
Everything." Then she cautions, "But
not at home."
Venice Regional Bayfront Health is
located at 540 The Rialto, Venice. For
more information, call 941-485- 7711
or visit

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o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014

New test may identify tickborne disease capable of infecting humans


University of Florida veterinary re-
searchers say a simple DNA-based test
could help identify strains of a debili-
tating tickborne disease that infects an
increasing number of people.
The research marks the first time
scientists have demonstrated the abili-
ty to distinguish human from animal
strains in ticks carrying the organism
that causes anaplasmosis, the re-
searchers said. This information could
help them pinpoint areas where ticks
that carry these strains are present in
large numbers.
"With that knowledge, physicians
could potentially enhance screening
for the disease agent and begin earlier
treatment of patients suspected of be-
ing infected," said Dr. Anthony Barbet,
a professor of infectious diseases at
the UF College of Veterinary Medicine
and a co-author of the study. "In addi-
tion, blood supplies used for transfu-
sions could be better protected."
The findings, by Barbet and Dr.
Basima Al-Khedery, a scientist with
the UF veterinary college, in collabo-
ration with researchers in Minnesota
and Norway, appear in two papers
published recently in the journal
Anaplasmosis is widespread glob-
ally and is caused by the bacterium
Anaplasma phagocytophilum. The
disease is transmitted to humans by
tick bites, primarily from the black-
legged tick and the Western black-
legged tick, according to the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention.
These same ticks also transmit Lyme
disease and a parasitic disease called
babesiosis, both of which have been
reported in humans.
The number of anaplasmosis cases
reported to the CDC has increased
steadily since the disease became
reportable, climbing from 348 cases in
2000 to 1,761 cases in 2010, although
the mortality rate has remained low, at
less than 1 percent.
In humans, the disease can be diffi-
cult to diagnose, as its symptoms are
similar to those associated with other
conditions, such as influenza and
Lyme disease. These can range from
mild to severe and include rashes,
fever and chills, as well as aches and
"The organism causing the disease

PH.,T"., B, S"P"H C"PE,
Dr. Anthony Barbet, right, holds a preserved tick against a background of computer-displayed genomic information from anaplasmosis strains he
and Dr. Basima AI-Khedery, left, are studying. Anaplasmosis is a tick-borne disease that affects humans and animals.

is pieselit Iii II;Ii\ d-lmee hic ;IJiiiim ;-I .
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ieliell\ i-iniJl niitiinbei if people
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disease eineige." lie ..ijd

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.,|I i,, r 20 4

Test accurately rules out heart attacks in the ER

In this Saturday, March 29, 2014 photo, people attend the American College of Cardiology's
Annual Scientific Session and Expo in Washington. A large study in Sweden found that a blood
test plus the usual electrocardiogram of the heartbeat were 99 percent accurate at showing
which patients could safely be sent home rather than be admitted for observation and more


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A simple test appears very good
at ruling out heart attacks in people
who go to emergency rooms with
chest pain, a big public health issue
and a huge worry for patients.
A large study in Sweden found that
the blood test plus the usual electro-
cardiogram of the heartbeat were 99
percent accurate at showing which
patients could safely be sent home
rather than be admitted for observa-
tion and more diagnostics.
Of nearly 9,000 patients judged low
risk by the blood test and with nor-
mal electrocardiograms, only 15 went
on to suffer a heart attack in the next
month, and not a single one died.
"We believe that with this strategy,
20 to 25 percent of admissions to
hospitals for chest pain may be
avoided," said Dr. Nadia Bandstein of
the Karolinska University Hospital in
She helped lead the study, pub-
lished in the Journal of the American
College of Cardiology and presented
Sunday at the cardiology college's
annual conference in Washington.
Chest pain sends more than 15
million people to emergency rooms
in the United States and Europe
each year, and it usually turns out
to be due to anxiety, indigestion or
other less-serious things than a heart
attack. Yet doctors don't want to miss
one about 2 percent of patients
having heart attacks are mistakenly
sent home.
People may feel reassured by being
admitted to a hospital so doctors can
keep an eye on them, but that raises
the risk of picking up an infection
and having expensive care they'll

have to pay a share of, plus unneces-
sary tests.
The study included nearly 15,000
people who went to the Karolinska
University hospital with chest pains
over two years. About 8,900 had low
scores on a faster, more sensitive
blood test for troponin, a substance
that's a sign of heart damage. The test
has been available in Europe, Asia
and Canada for about three years, but
it is not yet available in the United
The patients were 47 years old on
average and 4 percent had a previous
heart attack. About 21 percent of
them wound up being admitted.
Researchers later looked back to
see how the blood test and electro-
cardiogram would have predicted
how they fared over the next month.
They figured that in order to find
one heart attack in patients like this,
594 would have to be admitted a
huge waste of resources.
A test like this would be "enor-
mously useful," and the study's
results are "almost too good to be
true," said Dr. Judd Hollander, an
emergency medicine specialist at the
University of Pennsylvania.
He believes the test should be
available in the U.S. and that the
amount of evidence that regulators
are requiring to approve it is too high.
Dr. Allan Jaffe, a cardiologist at the
Mayo Clinic, said the problem is not
what the test rules out, but what it
might falsely rule in. It's so sensitive
that it can pick up troponin from
heart failure and other problems and
cause unnecessary tests for that.
"I think the strategy long-term will
be proven," but more studies under-
way now in the U.S. are needed to
show that, he said.

o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 9

Likely culprit in spread of colon cancer identified


New research at Washington
University School of Medicine in
St. Louis and Vanderbilt University
Medical Center in Nashville has im-
plicated a poorly understood protein
called PLAC8 in the spread of colon
While elevated PLAC8 levels were
known to be associated with colon
cancer, the researchers now have
shown that the protein plays an active
role in shifting normal cells lining the
colon into a state that encourages
The work appeared April 1 in the
Journal of Clinical Investigation.
"We knew levels of this protein are
elevated in colon cancer," said co-
author Dr. Lilianna Solnica-Krezel,
professor and head of the Department
of Developmental Biology at
Washington University. "Now we've
shown what PLAC8 could be doing
- causing the cells to transition to a
state that allows them to spread."
Senior author Dr. Robert Coffey, the
Ingram Professor of Cancer Research
at Vanderbilt University, and his group
have been developing new methods
to grow colon cancer cells in three
dimensions, rather than using typical
procedures to grow cells in a flat dish.
Coffey's group observed that colon
cancer cells growing in three dimen-
sions formed either smooth hollow
balls or spiky clumps with protrusions
extending into the surroundings.
Compared to the smooth balls, the
spiky clumps were shown to form
rapidly spreading tumors in mice.
When the researchers compared gene
expression between the cells forming
smooth balls and those forming spiky

clumps, PLAC8 stood out. It was
expressed at extremely high levels in
the spiky clumps that formed aggres-
sive tumors.
To gain a better understanding
of PLAC8, Dr. Haiting Ma, a former
graduate student in the Solnica-Krezel
and Coffey labs, used a zebrafish
model system to investigate the roles
of this protein.
"We looked at this protein in zebraf-
ish and saw that it was also expressed
in the gut," said Solnica-Krezel. "In
normal zebrafish, PLAC8 is present
on the inner lining of the gut. We also
noticed PLAC8 is heavily expressed in
the early embryos of zebrafish."
Ma and his colleagues looked
further into the developmental
roles of PLAC8 and found that when
there is too much of this protein, the
zebrafish embryo developed abnor-
mally, with slower cell movements
resulting in an abnormal body shape
and other developmental defects.
"We realized that these defects
were very similar to abnormalities
we see when the protein E-cadherin
is mutated," Solnica-Krezel said.
"E-cadherin is a cell adhesion mole-
cule present on the cell surface, which
allows cells to stick to one another.
The amount of E-cadherin on the
surface is very important for cell
movement, with too much or too little
being detrimental to mobility."
E-cadherin is also important in
maintaining the sheet-like tissue
structure called epithelium, which
forms the inner lining of many
organs, including the gut. Loss of
E-cadherin can indicate a process
known as epithelial-to-mesenchymal
transition, where the cells detach,
and the tissue loses its sheet-like
nature, making it easier for the cells to

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D)ui iiig eaii development, tlihese
ul;iiiml[ iiOI aie Ili milal. ,-a cells, mu I t
ini]giite to diffeeiet p-iit ,,A the
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iaiiiiitliOI to Inclie mno'bile cellk, c;ii be
ilie tipping poitl thalii ciauies thliein t
bieaik ;\i \ haiTI ;-i tllli aainii m i vmade
cieltii kii'Oi ;i 1ot ir ibi-ut
E -cadlieiim.," Sliiici-Kiezel .sijd But
liis is trle hie inkt h between ii PL\C.
;ijid E-cadlieiiii Nobodv kiie\ tihat
PL,\C8 culdl iegulate it Too icmuch
PLNCI. c-itises E-cadliei iii lekelk tr, g
dovii, l. k Io E-cadhlieii i a isocirt-
ed \irli aibiio iiin;il cell ino\eineiit
I o~iig i(full cLIcle. hirit hirli lui-
invii cell., then \x-ith zebiahsil, the

FILE PH,.T,:..
leseaiclieils letll ed [,-, lilm -iii tissues,
t,-, investigate PLC_- and assaclated
ploltemi. iII coli ectail rtuin'Oi Tlie\
demlOlitilated thaiit inaiv maikeils
f tlie epilieliil-to-ieencliivm il
tiiiiiltiOl ob.ei ed Iii zebliahi li
eminbi\o-. tx-li too iitmuch PLCx \\eie
;i-Io pieent ;-it tihe edge ,t i iiitu n

S,,liiici-Kiezel .peciulaite. PL\C.8
co uld be an1 iiiteieting taiiget (i,,I
fuituie \oik iII de elipiing iiex caiicei
lieti pieae
O)iie could hlik iboit tihiidilg
ctienicalk that might Inhiblt PLC.'
actil iV." lIe sai d
But ;it pies.hei, tiil, rildlIg m ;i\
la\e plOioguO.tic ailue Tli-.,e tuiml'i,
expiesi:ng PL\C ;-it hig levelk \\-ill
be tlie Iml .t ImiV-i.i ve "

Cutting-edge radiation technology arrives in Charlotte County


One of the latest evolutions in ra-
diation treatment one that various
treatment centers around the coun-
try are touting as faster and more
precise has become available in
Charlotte County. The TrueBeam
Radiation Therapy System is now
available at 21st Century Oncology in
Port Charlotte.
TrueBeam has been in use in the
United States for about 4 years, ac-
cording to Dr. David J. Rice, radiation
oncologist. The device was installed
at the Port Charlotte location in
December 2013, and patients started
receiving treatment with TrueBeam
in February.
Rice said about 35 to 40 patients
are treated daily with TrueBeam.
In traditional radiation therapy, a
patient lies on a table while a ma-
chine a linear accelerator di-
rects high-energy beams of radiation
into the body while it moves around
the patient to deliver the radiation
from multiple angles, according
to the Mayo Clinic. This is still the
case with TrueBeam, but the new
procedure integrates imaging and
radiation therapy and is much more
accurate, Rice wrote in an e-mail
"TrueBeam synchronizes radiation
dosage, real-time tumor tracking and
imaging with millimeter precision,"
Rice wrote.

An onboard imager controlled by
two robotic arms rotate around the
patient to create a three-dimensional
picture to confirm the location of
the tumor, Rice wrote. This allows
TrueBeam to give a "precisely sculpt-
ed 3-D radiation dose," Rice wrote,
as it rotates 360 degrees around
the patient. Rice wrote the system
continually tracks tumor movement
as the patient breathes, known as
"respiratory gating." Radiation is only
administers when the tumor is in an
exact position.
"This allows for a higher, more
effective dosage amount without
additional risk of side effects, includ-
ing damage to normal surrounding
tissues," Rice wrote.
A treatment round for a single
tumor can take place in less than two
minutes, Rice wrote. Like tradition
radiation therapy, the number of
sessions and the type of radiation
used will depend on the type of
cancer. Rice said one to 40 sessions
are typical.
According to Cancer Treatment
Centers of America:
*TrueBeam is up to 75 percent
quicker than other advanced radia-
tion machines.
*A standard intensity-modulated
treatment would typically take 10
minutes. TrueBeam can perform
treatment in less than 2 minutes.
*Complex radiosurgery typically
takes 40 minutes to an hour. It can
be completed in 5-20 minutes using

Ti uieBeaim
*Tlie s\,tem peitf ,i i ;icciI;-
c\ checks, e\ei\ It -ulllhec,:,nds
thilotlghlluit ,1 etiille itieaitleii
N ,--ie thaiin 100000 data point
aie inl limtlied co-, it tall\ dui Iiig
ne;-itlenlt to ei itie -;itet\
Side effect fimin TiTieBeaim tieait-
ewlwt ill- h be imull ii l-, tiaditi-,al
ildih;tlii. aiccoidglii to Rice Tlhe
Ain ei ic;ii C;iicei S,_-c ie[ lits co1m-
1n1OI side effects ,-is, faitig e. dililhea,
skill cl-uges, ;lind dificuhl\ ea-itlll

H,:,\xekei. Rice latied llice tieailneiir
times aiie ,I-iiei ;-iIId piecililiio
i, bettrei. ,ide effect ,liuld be
Feedback liia, beeiin i\e\lielmn-
migl\ po-,it\e." Rice aird Nh\ pai-
riellS pilim.e tlie eaise ;iid eflciemc\
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oi I 'I'I 'lOiIcolo'Poi [`Ji ll 1oh 1
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:Page 10

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.,|I ii, r 20 4

Drug offers hope for Alzheimer's prevention


With every passing year, increasing
numbers of baby boomers move into
the demographic 65 and older -
that puts them in the cross hairs of
Alzheimer's disease.
And, not surprisingly, our
senior-citizen-heavy state has one
of the highest concentrations of
Alzheimer's patients in the nation.
"Florida is home to nearly 10
percent of the estimated 5.2 million
individuals in the U.S. who suffer
from Alzheimer's disease," said
Cleveland Clinic Florida neurologist
Dr. Nestor Galvez.
With Alzheimer's being the
sixth-leading cause of death in the
U.S. (approximately 500,000 annual-
ly), the fear in the health care com-
munity is that number will skyrocket
in the coming decades.
Some Alzheimer's advocacy organi-
zations project that, by 2030 (when all
boomers are 65 and older), more than
7 million Americans will be diagnosed
with the disease. The extrapolated fig-
ure more than doubles to 16 million
by 2050.
That's why Galvez and his col-
leagues at Cleveland Clinic Florida are
partaking in a new, long-term, nation-
wide clinical trial designed to test the
efficacy of using an FDA-approved
diabetes drug to prevent Alzheimer's.
And they need your help.
Researchers at Cleveland Clinic
and other participating facilities are

testing two factors in potentially
preventing Alzheimer's: 1) whether
a new genetic biomarker, TOMM40,
is an additional indicator of a pa-
tient's elevated risk of developing the
disease; and 2) whether pre-emptive
use of the Type 2 diabetes medication,
pioglitazone, inhibits the develop-
ment of Alzheimer's in otherwise
healthy subjects.
The thinking is that the anti-inflam-
matory properties of pioglitazone
can protect the brains of those who
may be at higher risk for developing
Alzheimer's from actually getting the
And who's at "higher risk" for
developing Alzheimer's?
Well, in addition to those with
a family history of the disease, re-
searchers believe that the genetic
biomarker TOMM40 is also associated
with an increased predisposition for
Thus, the 120 candidates that
Cleveland Clinic Florida ultimately
selects who must be between the
ages of 65 and 83 and exhibiting no
signs of cognitive impairment will
undergo genetic blood testing for
both TOMM40 and APOE (a biomark-
er that previous studies have shown
suggests an increased Alzheimer's
"What makes this study unique
is that most of the clinical trials for
Alzheimer's focus on treatment of
people who already have memory
issues," explained neurologist Dr.
Po-Heng Tsai. "This trial focuses on

people who are currently normal, and
will study whether a drug could delay
the onset of memory loss."
The only currently FDA-approved
Alzheimer's medications called
cholinesterasee inhibitors" do
nothing to delay the progression of
the disease. Rather, they (might) tem-
per some of the early-stage symptoms
of the disease.
Those deemed suitable to partici-
pate in the controlled, double-blind
study which is scheduled to last
five years will ingest a single
daily dose of the oral medication.
According to Tsai, the drug is

"well-tolerated with very few side
effects." Researchers will then track
test subjects with follow-up phone
conversations every three months,
and yearly in-person checkups.
"The participants in the
TOMORROW study individuals
who have not yet been affected but
have a real possibility of a future with
Alzheimer's have an invaluable role
to play in helping researchers achieve
breakthroughs," said Tsai.
For those interested in partici-
pating in Cleveland Clinic Florida's
TOMORROWstudy, call 844-ALZ-
TRIAL or 954-659-6428.

Blood-brain barrier repair after stroke may prevent chronic brain deficits

Provided by the

Following ischemic stroke, the
integrity of the blood-brain barrier
(BBB), which prevents harmful
substances such as inflammatory
molecules from entering the brain,
can be impaired in cerebral areas
distant from initial ischemic insult.
This disruptive condition, known as
diaschisis, can lead to chronic post-
stroke deficits, University of South
Florida (USF) researchers report.
In experiments using laboratory
rats modeling ischemic stroke, USF
investigators studied the conse-
quences of the compromised BBB
at the chronic post-stroke stage.
Their findings appear in a recent

issue of the Journal of Comparative
"Following ischemic stroke, the
pathological changes in remote
areas of the brain likely contribute to
chronic deficits," said neuroscientist
and study lead author Dr. Svitlana
Garbuzova-Davis, associate profes-
sor in the USF Health Department
of Neurosurgery and Brain Repair.
"These changes are often related
to the loss of integrity of the BBB, a
condition that should be considered
in the development of strategies for
treating stroke and its long-term
While acute stroke is life-threat-
ening, the authors point out that
survivors often suffer insufficient
blood flow to many parts of the brain

that can contribute to persistent
damage and disability. Their previous
investigation of subacute ischemic
stroke showed far-reaching micro-
vascular damage even in areas of the
brain opposite from the initial stroke
While most studies of stroke and
the BBB explore the acute phase of
stroke and its effect on the blood-
brain barrier, the present study
revealed the longer-term effects in
various parts of the brain.
The pathologic processes of
stroke-induced vascular injury
tend to occur in a "time-dependent
manner," and can be separated into
acute (minutes to hours), subacute
(hours to days), and chronic (days to
months). BBB incompetence during

post-stroke changes is well-docu-
mented, with some studies showing
the BBB opening can last up to four
to five days after stroke. This suggests
that harmful substances entering
the brain during this prolonged BBB
leakage might increase post-ischemic
brain injury.
In this study, the researchers used
laboratory rats modeling ischemic
stroke and observed injury not only
in the primary area of the stroke, but
also in remote areas, where persistent
BBB damage could cause chronic loss
of competence.
'A combination of cell therapy and
the inhibition of inflammatory factors
crossing the blood-brain barrier may
be a beneficial treatment for stroke,"
Garbuzova-Davis said.

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Assisted Living Facility # 10548

o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 11

Better food choices can control your hunger pangs


eatig, leiiHel. a-i 2.1o\vleing. i l~lj;-* ib hl

Hlulgei I-ei I .lmal h bod\, ie;cti ii nI ;IInd
siii \;-Il )inecliitiieI But II1 toi ;-I\'V eii -
viiililnel ,-f am ple ,:,,, \0d llahlb1lht\.
hmigei c;iIn le; n- to UO ,-,e--ei-ciii.ume
foi.d e pecill\ tlioh.e tihai t aiie 't s,0
Appetite coltl iS aei \e couple\
issue. VOiili lxhod\"' ,:,\e-hhiicliiggor al
is to-, In; it;-I bl ; aI c;il; e ,c f elieil II1
veii h eliei,_ out., ;-iid il leid \o- ;H i
p,:,e tei h tlli i sei ign ;il \xhlel it nii eedi
eliieli O he ,tl3aloA,_, ()i~l,-
pl;I\. \ luchl ma\ es iclio, age \ilu I ,-, eat
e\ e liel \ Oii l 'ii ,te ot lliii_ \ -I i Ir -
gei tli[t tein pt [ v tl,-, e t eaIt-,II,.
e;i,\ accessI-. fi 1:11:d1, ,. nd e\el li- e
poir tion' isizesc
ReReachlIiicli l- [1 ,: 1-, line the
light o-, lio \- vLi-t daJhl\ f d cliices'
cai li elp \Oiiu feel imoc-tine called Heie
aie ,-,lm e ,lf lhe im ,-,t[ piln-,I .S_ iet
sti ategies,
1. Choose solids over liquids.
'_ieeirvel tudies hlver hk-nic ii tliit
v l\ el ii l coi-.ii lu le ca-il ie ,i the
foi Iii o-rf e fe\eilage. tlie\ d-I't pioivide
the l;iidelen-Le ,ofpi tiet\ i filllntemid A
loile apple. f,:,I evni ple. iimciearer i
satlet\ moile tlian applesauce ,01l apple
juice, acc,,idmg t, a stud\ pulblishled
in Appetite Reseaichl al,:, suggests
that \\lieli \ou o:,l[ C tllme hllgh-calo-iiie
slxeetelned Ie_ eiages. like v,:da.,_-tl
doln't feel full ,01 cut back o-,[I callle at
the meal
Food 6-[1 IIall IHIp,_, Itant detei-
mlIant if -Ialetv- alue Beveiage_.
aie leall\ inoit effectle. tlie\ doln't
hav e ,_-,oii_ *atlet\ value. -Ihaid -)I
Richlaid Iatte,. a piofes,,ci at Puidue
U m leill.t\,\\et Lafa\ uette. iid

2. Push low-energy., high-volume
'tail lmig V,-,ll meal w ith a loIw-elieigv
101 lIw-calniiei ,-,tup 0 i -alaid Hma-h be
effectle ait hlelpmig Votlu feel ine full
a;_1d leduclig cal le iInmtake dui III,:g
tlhe meal, accoidlIg t, -,,_lme studies,
It miaike ,eie tliiat if vout eati incl e
low \-elieigv. liughl-volume f,:,:d., tucli
a-,l fiui -II, and egetahle,. \ou'tll feel
inmolie -ialnhed witli a fe\\ei iinhei of
caloe i H,_ -,evei. Nlatte cautit-mned
that flu aill bill d, -l to eileig_
If \,ou displace lughl-eiieign-demie
fo,,od, \ithli ftu t, and vegetable, rtheii
it can lead t, -,leegatVe eleiglv _alance.
but ift\ ou imnpl\ add tlieee foo-d r,-,
viti diet, o. u'll gamli \eglite lie iiot-,e'
3. Fill up on fiber.
(io\i data -uggeItl- tli hat micieaS-
lig \oui hbei mistake tluoughli \hlii-le
g)a;_,1B, legumes ,, tfiultS,, egetable,, niutS,
a;_1d seed, can li help \,ou feel inclLe
-.Salihed. b \ micieamig thlie ainltiir ,of
clie\Vimg ruine, pil'in-omli thlie ,ecieinlii
'f-,A is\a ai;d g-Id mc jtuce tlihat leaId t-,
,-tomacli expani,iol-, al d eductlg the
a-li_ ,,ptri, tnime iII tlie gut
A -'01 e; i e\v iii tI e l, ,tlouti -al of the
.kneiican Co-llege 'oif Nun ttiniiti f,'tluid
thliat i peicemrt 'if s.tudie, tuli:g hhei
tie llatmeir, :igmica1iitl- reduced
appetite, anid LL peiceii reduced food
,i1 elieig itiake
4. Power up on protein.
Mlattessad thlat ph,,otem iS, pi,,a-bl
thlie in'-, pio inulim itir ieit foi ,- ,ratet\
A Scietinhc ie\ ie\\ puhllilied Iii The
.\inei loui t a iti ial 'if Cl ihical Nutt inIoii
lepoited tlihat piltem gemieiall\ ii-
cilease, ,ateet\ to,_ a gatei extet tlhian
cai boli\diate, anid fiat. aiid tliha a Iinid-
eiatie mciea,-ie IiI pilte iiimtmiake. a11_iig_
\wilih pli\ical Iact it\ aniid aniii eiiei-
;Y -coi'tlled diet. cani help iII eightt
loss Iicltudni\g leian mieatsr, p oultil.
ihnli. Iow\-fat dallv egg-,, le:gtlumes, iitllS.

FILE PH ,-.T-..

,_-,I seeds Ii each meal maI be a good
estate v tr, c,,lti ,,l appetite
5. Select filling foods.
It mai- be helpful to fuel Vtui dav
willih paltculai foods mclh Iii p plotem
;-iid nbei -to lieduce litlmg:ei
Nut, hliave beeii demn-mtiated t ,
hakve a t,,tilmg .alet\ \alue The\ have
fat. ibei alid pliote and the\ aie
clllch\." .am I-idM latter, _thleS also
liake fo-tumid lrhat Im-fat dIan food-,
- mcl Ii pi r-teii anid inmodeiate Ii
cal-Ji -,i e maIIi\ micieae -.iler .Nild
Shho le :_1giail. tucli a- ceieals,J bieads
and legumele, u, cludug beans,, lelntll,
;and 9)\- i iatuialh lughli iI hbei. as
well a p,,ioteii -- hale beeii llked tr
appetite co, iol,,
6. Time your meals.

Skipplg mealss, especlallh breakfast.
cai lead t,- litgei and hlghlei eneigv
it;ake ,1,kei the da\ mna-all fieqluelt
meal-s mai I oiV V, k f,:iis o,,me people.
burt it's Io i 't a :uLiai-iirtee. iaccoi-did i:g t ,
Il's imp oia m to, get a gid hlanmidle
-ii tlie a-iil,-tii of e, ieige : ,iie coii-
stumele. see lich i mnes ii tlie dav aie
pil,;blemah, an. d stiuctuie thle eatig
paettei t l aiddie tliat It w ill differ
fi inom peis,,ii tro peis,:lii. depemldi:g -,i
Vlui busV tllmes ad lggeiS -
If tou t mitd thlat Vl'ie especially\
vulleiable to,, litlgei dutgIspecilc
lmnes ,if the da\. Stucli as mind-umoimmig
,-i ichd-afltelI ,, l. 'S heii ou
sho, uld plan a hughl-ibei. lugli-pioteun

Stand up to help your health

I ,l l ., \\ I I I I

Silling all da\ at a desk 0:,t lo li,:lg
foi liitlS ini fith aI com putiei -,1i T\
mav not Iol ,;lhleave Vou feelllg achv
and stiff. but it ctuld is cauitise
lastig damage to \,:,uLi health
Obest\,. T\pe '2 diabetes ald hleait
disease have all beel asso,_,ciated with
spelidl_ inglie rime sittilng do-wvii
- ekei[ f,:i people hioi meet thlie
guidelines foi, pliVhical iactiVitV iec-
oinmnemided b thlie U S E)epaitlneit
of Healthli aid Humatiin 'iei ices I150I
miiuties of imlOdeiate-iiirelibl
acti\ im pel w\eek. plus setienii enlhieumig
exei c isesi
D,_-it len tliat statistic disc,_-uiage
yotlu. aIId don't feel like \ou niieed t,
dc, so-inlehlilg diashic, like quiit i \,-U
job ,i1 beg oiti boss foi a tieadmilll
desk itlioughli. if she's offell:_ Ig i Yot
cail co-iitiieiact t lhe iegaiive effects
frol s'ingliri too Ilog sillmlplv bv
Yes. ,:,lie f thlie easiest t aid ImI-,St
effective \lig:s i 'tn cdoIII do to ffset
the iiegatike effects ',f sittig is ti,,
simnphl staiiLid up lecemit aiticle
in thlie hIntel matioilial 1lutimal 'if
Behla\-iolal Nuti-itio a-id Phl\sical
ActwitV s suggests -ammig t s-taiid foi-i
5 nmmiutes ',-,utin't evei ;0 1nmiutes
At k\,,ik k'laiidmi g 5 of evei\ ;0
mmiutes is almost -It h tlitl -imIad ia

half out ,-Af ai eiglit-lium kl\,-,kda\
- wihclihh seems like a lot Utirl \,:,ui
ieahlze thliat ou it i d 't hai l Ie t,, stop
k 0i kmig Ti\ takliig calls standing up.
Q1 sltld duilII,:m ineetings,
If out caii co '-niice \,i:,ti co-lleagues
t,-, stand 1_-,1 better \et. t,_-, \alki w ith
\,_-, dmig meetigs. \,-,L i maV hid
tlihat tlih;se imeetmi,:_s becoine S:igmh-
caitlV shliei ie amid inmolie pil-IdtuctiVe
Take adVatage 'if rine at t lie cpiel
-, s ita iid vhlhile v\,--tu pi i a i lepi-,I. 0-1
ma-ke i i l ,abit if di mikmilg \Oit coiiffee
Wheln \ou atl-ssociate a pahticulai
actlvit \ with l staiidmig. \'oull be imonlie
likel\ tro iemembei o -get Out if \otlui
cliaii Amid tlieie's Io-, le-is ,ii ,-, plop
dow- II IIolui colleague's spaie chlaii
while V,-,t'ie V,-,lkiig ,-,i a pi-il ect
tl,,:etliei i tl iiiu ma evei hid lhiat
,u,'lie inc'ie cie-atil e wlheun\ -tl'ie o-,i
tiLi feet
Ti tii e i iiie rine\uti spelid flippmlg
thliiugli magazmies III d,,ctriS'
w-aitming iloomIsi ito s-IIdtadig rimgn e.
al_1d you'll l feel less like \-i,,ie wasing
nine iaiid Vo\-i caii alw-a\vs lead oll
v i,-ti feet'i \\W heiei V-,'ie ii tiaiiSit.
:gi\e ,i_-,II seal tr, so-, me-liie else oiI
thlie sbaV -i bus -- 'otu'll use e eii
inclie muscles jtlu bvI\ balaLicmig -,I I a
min'I l_ vehiclee
If V'tlie H\-iing s,,mew lieie. cOtluii-
teiact thlie rine \V-tu'le ieqtuiied ro-
keep V-uiti seatbelt fasted o-,i bIaid b\

stalndlilg tip hliile wVailmicg t, bIoaid.
a;id do-i'ti be tempted o sllik ilii ai
cliali while wVaitlmig f,:i ,- i \ ti -Iaggage
Y ,it might feel ried ii 0letlaggedi.
but stmig -will jtlu miLake \outi monlie
H,_-lse k ISlis a gi vat w to_- i1t mi
sme lufestle actle iVt Vo\hlutireei r,
coo-ik dimiei fo(i '; -i0 inmmiutes ,if
stalmdling rine. 01 axinminize \oui tl

rine b\ sIItaIidm L ti p to iioii almid fld
Votll latllndl V
\1:ii1 kLitmmidi\
Cai i\ mgi_ tlie latmidl baiske t f
cleaii lcot hies Iack t I tlie bedi -'11in
als,_ c m,- tol aid otii llIfest\le
IactlVit foi tlie dav
Eauiii li'\ll is n i7ia 7i Ii' h 1 Id
I'oI'SHO dOi'od1d r1 I0 hl"' Odulu liil i7 a
1'177 Of hC tO hWIl i lI N'U'U' LWMIg'^UVl
COi 1l



Maples, O.D.

to their Practice
Dr Maples is board certified b% the National 1
Board of Examiners i (l Optomletrl and The
-\American Board of Certification in M medical .
Optometrl She is also a member of the
Florida ()Optomletric Association and .
thle Punta Giorda Lions Club

Accepting \e\' Palcien.s

Porl CIharlotte, FL 33952

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.,|I ii, r20i 4

Walk away from excess running, researchers say


If running 15 miles a week is heart
healthy, running 45 miles a week gives
you a cardiovascular system three
times as clean and strong, right?
A new study sounds a serious alarm
about such thinking, adding to a
growing body of research on the topic
of excessive endurance exercise.
You've heard of the runner's high.
Researchers now want you to hear
about runner's plaque coronary
artery plaque.
In short: Running super-long dis-
tances for many years might backfire
on you.
"Years of extreme exercise efforts
appear to erase some benefits you
get from moderate exercise, so that
your risk of heart disease, of dying
of coronary disease, is the same as a
sedentary person," said James O'Keefe,
preventive cardiologist at St. Luke's
Hospital in Kansas City, Mo.
O'Keefe said the study found that
men who were marathon runners for
25 years had 62 percent more plaque
buildup in their coronary arteries
than men who were sedentary but
were similar to the runners in other
respects, including age.
And the increased quantity of plaque
in the marathoners' arteries included
both hard, or calcified, plaque and the
more dangerous soft, fatty plaque. The
latter is the kind that can be predis-
posed to rupture and cause a heart
O'Keefe is co-author of the paper in
the latest issue of Missouri Medicine,
the journal of the Missouri State
Medical Association. The study was
conducted by Robert Schwartz and
colleagues at the Minneapolis Heart
Institute Foundation.
An unwavering advocate of exercise

and its health benefits, O'Keefe said
the new study adds weight to the idea
that the potent benefits of exercise are
"dose dependent."
That is, the right amount matters.
Being sedentary is unhealthy. Regular,
moderate exercise bestows long-term
While logging huge numbers of
miles and running marathons can
keep you thinner, lower your risk for
Type 2 diabetes and offer other ben-
efits, it appears the subsequent wear
and tear on the heart is a potential
drawback, O'Keefe said.
The study's marathoners, who
had run at least one 26.2-mile race a
year for 25 years, had a lower weight,
resting heart rate and body mass index
than the non-runners. The average age
of both groups was in the 50s.
That works out well for the 3-milers
- keep doing that, O'Keefe said but
it's cautionary news for marathoners
and ultra-marathoners, at least those
who have been at it for years.
Two years ago, in a report pub-
lished in the journal Mayo Clinic
Proceedings, O'Keefe and fellow
authors cited evidence that extreme
endurance training may cause struc-
tural damage to the heart, making it
stiff and enlarged. That paper showed
that moderate running distances
two to five times a week at moderate
speeds offered the best health benefits
and that even 15 minutes a day of
physical activity was helpful.
Eladio Valdez, coach of the Runner's
Edge training group in the Kansas
City area, said he is aware of recent
research about the potential ill effects
of years of long-distance running, and
last year he held a clinic for his clients
on the topic. "I told my runners, 'We
can't ignore this research,'" he said.
While such studies don't offer
definitive answers yet, Valdez said, the

research is "sobering," and he encour-
ages his long-distance runners to see
their cardiologist and to consider a
Running fewer miles also reduces
overuse injuries, and he has seen
clients gravitate to more moderate
"Moderation may be the answer in
running, as with everything else in
life," he said.
A runner for more than 30 years,
Valdez has cut back his miles from
about 40 a week to 20 to 25. He plans
on running one more marathon this
fall the 25th anniversary of his first
marathon and then no more.
"I feel I have one more in me," he
O'Keefe worries that some people
will use the findings to argue against
exercise. But they would be ignoring
the overwhelming evidence that being

sedentary is clearly dangerous for the
heart, he said.
Most people will never have the su-
per-exercisers' issues. For every person
who is over-exercising, there are 19
people not getting enough exercise,
O'Keefe said.
Running about 15 to 20 miles a
week provides optimal health benefits,
O'Keefe said. Or walking can provide
benefits, from 2 miles a day to as much
as 40 miles a week. Virtually all types
of exercise and activities can also be
protective, but moderation is best for
long-term benefits, he said.
"So this really knocks the props out
from under anyone with the excuse
'I just don't have enough time' or
'I've never been an athlete,'" O'Keefe
said. "You can train up to be the most
ultra-fit endurance athlete ever, but
that's not what's required for longevity.
Moderate exercise is."

Some foods you may consider 'unhealthy' are just the opposite


There's a good chance the list of
foods you imagine includes options
that could actually help you reduce
stress, prevent heart disease and ward
off certain cancers. Unfortunately,
once a food gets labeled "bad for your
health," it never seems to lose that
description even when new studies

contradict previous claims.
You can buck the trend. Here are five
foods to consider adding back to your
1. Eggs Old thinking: Eggs will
raise cholesterol and your chances of
developing heart disease.
New thinking: Eggs are loaded with
antioxidants, protein and nutrients
vital to good health. For example, a
2011 study found that regular egg

consumption helps reduce the risk
of cardiovascular disease and cancer
due to their high antioxidant content.
Additional studies have found that
eggs may help reduce blood pressure.
Further, new research out of Yale
University has found that eggs can be
incorporated into a heart healthy diet
without negative effects on cholesterol,
weight or endothelial function. As with
all good things, though, just be sure to
eat eggs, and particularly egg yolks, in
2. Nuts Old thinking: Nuts are too
New thinking: In truth, any food
consumed in too great a quantity
will cause weight gain. However,
when eaten in appropriate portions
- always check the serving size as a
guideline the protein and healthy
fats found in nuts may actually help
you lose weight. In addition to weight
loss, eating nuts has been associated in
several studies with reducing the risk
of heart attack and stroke. Walnuts,
which contain heart-healthy omega-3
fats, are a particularly good option.
3. Chocolate Old thinking: It's a
sweet treat, so it must be bad.
New thinking: The old thinking does
apply to chocolate treats with a lot of
added sugar. However, dark chocolate
- look for cocoa content of at least 70
percent is loaded with flavonoids,
the same beneficial compounds found
in berries, red wine and tea. An ounce

of chocolate a day has been shown
to reduce risks for heart disease, and
an ounce and a half may help reduce
4. Potatoes Old thinking: All
potatoes are too fattening.
New thinking: Certain potatoes may
play a role in reducing the risk of a
silent killer but the type of potato
matters. A 2012 study found that
purple potatoes helped lower blood
pressure in hypertensive, obese indi-
viduals without causing weight gain.
Additionally, potatoes are naturally
high in fiber and contain virtually no
fat. Sweet potatoes and purple pota-
toes are tops when it comes to nutrient
density. Forgo the sour cream, bacon
bits, butter and cheese. Opt for fresh
veggies and herbs instead.
5. Soy Old thinking: Eating soy
increases your risk of disease.
New thinking: Soy is certainly
controversial, but as with some of the
foods mentioned above, the type of
soy you eat matters. Many concerns
are associated with highly processed
soy products, but numerous studies
looking at isoflavones and protein in
whole soy sources think miso, tofu
and edamame demonstrate the
benefits associated with this legume.
Highlights include reduction in
cancers of the breast (for women on
certain types of therapy), prostate
and colon and improvement in heart


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Call today to schedule a frse consultation

3443 ibmlami Iklail, Saita 0, Located hi Pro.esion- Gardens

o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 13

Get a buddy to exercise with you


The buddy system is very bene-
ficial when you're putting together
an exercise program. Find a friend,
spouse, family member or a neighbor.
Buddies motivate and support one
another through encouragement and
even friendly competition. Formulate
a plan together. Pick three days out of
the week, at a specific time, and make
this part of a weekly routine. Plan
other events around your workout
The Summer Weight Loss
Competition will begin on June 16.
Get yourself a buddy and get on your
way to dropping those extra pounds
to achieve that look you want for the
upcoming summer. Make a little side
bet with each other: Whoever loses
the largest percentage of weight buys
the other one lunch, or something
along those lines. Competition brings
out the best in people.
I personally will help you put
together an exercise program. We will
write it down and track your progress
together. We are here to help you
achieve your goals. Make a commit-
ment to yourself, and we will make a
commitment to you.
Ted Robedee is a certified personal
trainer and the manager of the
Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County. He can be reached at
941-625-4175 ext. 263.

PH'-.T-. PPC'-.,. IDED
At the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, Colette Papineau uses the chest press machine as part of her exercise program.

Menu is starting to feel so-so? Trv a spoonful of miso


I am bored by our dinners. I can
only imagine how my children
feel. We are unmistakably in a rut.
Regrettably, at the moment, I am not
motivated to experiment with many
new recipes. And when my kids get
home from school and sports, they
just want to eat something they like.
So I have a new tactic. I am con-
tinuing to cook the winner dinners,
the ones that I can effortlessly get on
the table and that my kids love.
I am just adding a magic ingredient
that upgrades the flavor and nutri-
tion of these dinners yet requires a
mere minute. The magic ingredient:
Including a teaspoon of miso here

Extra Gentfe
Care Podiatrist
Diabetic Foot Care
Advanced Wound Care
Latest Technologies
Fellow American professional Wound
Care Association
Infections Ht I P.a I .ii '
Ingrown Totii.iil',
Foot & Leg Ulcers liiin it, '
Medicare Pro'i i i ti
| Podiatrist i,
I -i A

2400 S. McCall Rd, I n

;and thlieie inaikes ine feel as tliouli I
]lave claimed ,an1 eltielv nev dlnl iel.
e eni if I lihiVen't
Tha-t boxing bimgei escapes
boiled oin xliiien n- i ii intiodl-ced
\\ihen tlie 1aicliioke is dipped il1
ilSo butteci iiisteaid of plaiin buttei.
eveiv,_-le is St-ddienl\ ievived Sailid
hs;-i iia eVfntiid spikle fioin the
da\ s \lie n it r as diessed vitli b.iasic
b1lsl.hinc \Viiigi'2ette EVenc ci Sllnple
p;a-t;i p iii ei;-tvc sti risesr fileshei \hlien
tossed vitlhi nISo
Miso is, Iinade fioin so\ _eans.,
s'oietime piiied vitlhi ice i-1 haiile\.
;ind tlien fei inented Tluiiouli fei-
]ieniittion, it beco,_-,ies ; paste \ v lh ;i-
coliiSiStenc\ Sinil;i to tihai t of peaiiiti
bulttei It bes.o\\s [ha[ \ondeiful
c,:-, biiii-i- ,ii S-f salt\ ;ilnd sw ee t tliit
elhliaillces ;-l\ meal

We Won't )

*" ,

(W' 'JJKHll fix it !

Miso not ,:-lnh dehels fla\,,oih but
;-ils-,o ;idds plo-elia ;id the ;-tlioi, -
d-tiin zlic, cOppei ;ind lmi;-ti_;iese
Beciausie it is feimentied. it aids in
dieStii-, ;i and isuppoits the iiiniiie
Mis-,'s donside isu it h tllh ih
Sodiutn contentn. but its S[ioi10 ;IVo
meliii i moi-,t iccipes use \ ei \ imLill
imoiiuntsiS Folks cocenied ibi-itl
Sodu-, slihould talk to thien doctoi
If \-, l eiie ne to in S-o. Stiit ithli
the \liire v;-tiet\. ;- it i S the least
feimentied iand tieef,_i-e unpispit S
tihe mildest if \oi, If \,:,i like it,
e\pelimeni -iwi tihe \ell' ,:,1i eten
the limo-t pngenti led ilS-,o paste
Choose O n i.tiiiii ,-,. Slice i ,ost
S-,\ vbe-iiiS in the Unitied Sti-tes iie
genietic;ill\ modiled tililess the\ ;-ie

We listen so you can hear.
l our clearing Id "I'tI S('('11i t gs ood
it% it IIt's O bhe. pe'r'l i 7p% itimel /ot-
%ome real lactn. LeI's talk.

*Add to a chicken, beef or pork marinade.
In clude in a meatball mixture.
-Toss into a stir-fry.
*Flavor a soup.
*Spread on a sandwich.
*(oiombine with butter for a condimenlt.
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:Page 14

The Sun /Surnclay A[.",|,I i r 20i 4


Patients with prostate cancer have many options


The detection and treatment of pros-
tate cancer is getting high tech.
New sophisticated screenings, better
tests for evaluating biopsied tissue
and use of MRI-ultrasound fusion to
accurately map prostate cancer are the
latest advancements in detecting and
treating the disease.
"These are the things that are new
and exciting," said Dr. Dipen Parekh,
professor and chairman of the depart-
ment of urology and director of robotic
surgery at the University of Miami
Miller School of Medicine. "If you do
get a diagnosis of prostate cancer, if
you seek out treatment with the right
people, and you are in the right hands,
you should expect an excellent future
In addition, robotic-assisted laparo-
scopic prostatetectomy continues to
advance as a surgical tool, along with
radiation therapy or brachytherapy,
which uses radioactive seeds to kill
cancer cells. Still others undergo a
radical prostatectomy, the removal of
a cancerous prostate and its surround-
ing tissue.
Pre- and post-surgical pelvic floor
physical therapy, a series of exercises
under the guidance of a therapist, can
also strengthen pelvic areas to end
incontinence, said Louise Gleason, a
physical therapist with South Miami
Hospital's Pelvic Floor Center.
And, for those for whom prostate
cancer has become too advanced and

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve

who are not candidates for surgery,
Provenge, a restorative treatment of
cellular immunotherapy, made from
a patient's own immune cells, can
stimulate a patient's immune system
to identify and target prostate cancer
cells, thus prolonging life, said Dr.
Michael Cusnir, an oncologist at
Mount Sinai Medical Center in Miami
Guidelines for screenings of the
prostate, a walnut-sized portion of a
man's reproductive system that wraps
around the urethra, the tube that
carries urine out of the body, have
changed since May 2013.
"Instead of every man over 40 get-
ting a PSA (prostate-specific antigen
blood test), now it's more focused on
screening for patients with a high risk
for prostate cancer, those who have
a family history, or who are African
American," said Parekh.
MRI-ultrasound fusion, adopted
early by the University of Miami's
Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer
Center, can result in more accurate
prostate biopsies than ultrasound
alone or digital rectal exams.
The American Cancer Society rec-
ommends that at age 50, men who are
at an average risk of prostate cancer
have a discussion about the risks and
potential benefits of a screening with
their doctor.
The screening discussion can start at
45 for men at higher risk of developing
prostate cancer, which, according
to the American Cancer Society, will
impact one out of seven men in the


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United States though only one out
of 36 will die from the disease. Most
older men who have been diagnosed
with prostate cancer will die from
other causes before succumbing to the
At-risk men would include African
Americans, who have a higher instance
of prostate cancer compared with their
white and Hispanic counterparts, or
men who have an immediate relative
such as a father, brother or son who
was diagnosed with prostate cancer
before age 65.
Those who have had more than one
immediate relative with the disease at
an early age should begin discussions
with their doctors even earlier, at age
Prostate cancer is the second most
common cause of cancer death in
men, behind lung cancer and ahead of
colon cancer.
About 233,000 new cases of prostate
cancer will be diagnosed nationwide in
2014, and 29,480 men will eventually
die from it, according to the American
Cancer Society. The upshot: More
than 2.5 million men in the United
States who have been diagnosed with
prostate cancer at some point the
average age at the time of diagnosis is
66 are still alive. Active surveillance,
or monitoring the disease with doctor
and patient working in tandem, can
also improve quality of life.
Robotic surgery, guided by infra-
red vision, is a preferred treatment
because blood loss is minimized as
is the risk of damaging blood vessels
and nerve bundles that are respon-
sible for blood flow to the penis that
allows a man to achieve an erection.
The image-guided surgery is also less
Most patients go home within a day
or two with a catheter, for about a
week, to help drain the bladder until
the sutures heal. Normal continence
resumes for 95 percent of patients
within the first six months.
For patients who need help dealing
with issues of incontinence, which can
occur before or after prostate cancer
surgery, or from an enlarged prostate
as a man gets older, therapeutic
exercises can be a remedy.
The Pelvic Floor Center at South
Miami Hospital focuses on a ring of
bones that includes the sacrum at
the bottom of the spinal column and
the pelvic bone on either side. At the
base of that bone structure lie muscles
that hang like a hammock from the
tailbone to the pubic bone, supporting

the pelvis. These muscles are volun-
tarily controlled, like the biceps or
triceps, and are used to control the
passage of waste from the body.
"I gear my physical therapy to-
ward the muscles and bones of the
pelvis to see if we can help patients
restore that function after whatever
procedure they have," Gleason said.
"When these muscles are weak, or not
working properly, they can't close that
urethra to hold that urine back and
that's where I come in. I assign people
exercises based on the strength they
already have so as to maximize their
improvement," she said.
In general, it takes about a month
before a patient will see real strength-
ening, Gleason said.
Typical sessions run once a week for
about six to eight weeks with home ex-
ercises suggested afterward. A simple
exercise might go like this: Recline on
the floor with knees bent, a hand on
the belly, another on a leg. Tighten up
around the anal area as if holding back
gas. Release and repeat.
"The first goal is to isolate the
pelvic floor and be able to recognize
when they are using it," Gleason said.
"From there, you can begin to exercise
because you are using the correct
Still other therapies can utilize elec-
trodes placed on the skin to measure
activity in the muscles to train the
muscles to contract and strengthen.
If the incontinence or sexual dys-
function is muscular related, these
exercise combinations can be effective,
Gleason said.
In some cases, prostate cancer has
advanced beyond surgical solutions.
Provenge, a therapeutic class of cellu-
lar immunotherapies, is not curative.
But this nonsurgical alternative to
prostate cancer treatment can improve
the survival rate of patients for months
or years.
Patients' cells are collected, infused
with an antigen that helps activate the
patient's T-cells to help fight the cancer
cells, and then placed back into the
patient's body intravenously.
'Almost like a blood transfusion,"
explained Mount Sinai's Cusnir. "We
almost train the patient's own immune
system to recognize the cancer cells
and fight them on their own."
The process is repeated three times
in two-week intervals.
"We're still looking for a big change,"
Cusnir said about the treatment of
prostate cancer, "but at least we keep
improving survival."

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UNIT 102




o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 15


Fawcett celebrates National Doctors' Day

Fawcett Memorial Hospital, Port Charlotte, celebrated National Doctors' Day on March 30. This
special day recognizes the many physicians who dedicate their lives to caring for patients and
families; to those who diligently work to alleviate pain and suffering; and to those who are
committed to improving life, health and well-being. Pictured above are Dr. John McKinney (left),
cardiothoracic surgeon, and Michael Cauger, director of cardiovascular services.

C 'L.IPTES. F"\I'V, ETT r,,1Er,,1'-.PIL H '-.,SPIT"L
Pictured above are Dr. Jason Reiss (left), orthopedic surgeon, and Greg Jackson, orthopedic
business development director.



ARNP orPA Needed FT
To Join Our Pediatric Team.
Ideal Candidate Must Have A
Current Florida License, 1-2
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Skills & The Ability To See
Patients In A Fast Paced
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Qualified Candidates Please
Fax Or Email CV To Tina @
941- 629-4701 or

CNA'S, HHA'S and
Find new clients by
advertising your services
in the Senior Directory
every Wednesday in
The Sun Newspapers.
This feature publishes in
Charlotte, Sarasota, and
Desoto Counties.
Market yourself reach
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Call 941-429-3110
for more information

Health & Rehab
has the following job opportu-
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for all shifts
Dietary Manager F/T
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Nursing home experience
Fax resume to:
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Fax. 941-475-6593
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:Page 16

The Sun /Surnclay AI:..I i, 20I 4

April is Sports Eye Safety Month


From professional athletes to rec-
reational leagues and young children
enjoying their first season of t-ball,
sports offer a fun way to stay active and
healthy. But to keep athletes' eyes on
the ball, protective eyewear is essential
to protect eyes from serious injuries
and vision loss. During Sports Eye
Safety Month make sure to protect your
eyes when enjoying athletic activities.
Each year ophthalmologists attend
to more than 40,000 sports-related eye
injuries. The eye is very delicate, and a
misjudged catch or a flying elbow can
cause serious injuries ranging from
black eyes and corneal abrasions, to
intraocular hemorrhage, retinal detach-
ments, and fractured eye sockets. Some
eye injuries are very serious and may
require emergency surgery or result in
permanent vision loss.
Unfortunately, approximately one-
third of eye-injury victims are children.
The good news is that 90 percent of eye
injuries can be prevented by wearing

protective eyewear.
To prevent sports-related eye
injuries, the American Academy of
Ophthalmology recommends that all
athletes wear appropriate, sport-specif-
ic protective eyewear. Choose eyewear
made from polycarbonate materials for
the highest level of impact protection,
since they can withstand a ball or other
projectile traveling at 90 miles per
hour. Whether or not a sporting league
requires protective eyewear, wearing it
can save vision. Most sporting leagues
don't require children to wear eye
protection, so parents must insist that
their children wear eye protection when
they play.
If a black eye, pain or visual prob-
lem occurs after a blow, contact your
ophthalmologist, or seek emergency
medical help immediately.
For more information about keeping
eyes safe from injuries, visit www.
Zusman Eye Care Center is located
at 3430 Tamiami Trail, Suite A, Port
Charlotte. For more information, call

Local eye doctors performed eye exams last month on Tampa Bay Rays baseball players during
the team's spring training in Port Charlotte. Pictured above are (back row, left to right) Dr. Doug
Radish, Dr. Marc Levy, head athletic trainer Ron Porterfield, Dr. Neil Zusman and Dr. Jon Mines;
and (front row, left to right) Dr. Jody Abrams and Dr. Mark Sibley.

Dollars for Mammograms holds Bra-dazzle Brunch fundraiser


Dollars For Mammograms held its annual Bra-Dazzle brunch on Feb. 22 at the Rotonda Hills
Golf and Country Club, Rotonda West. From left are Brian Faro, David Green and Mark Kemeny.
The event is held to help raise awareness of the importance of getting a mammogram. During
an auction at the brunch, guests purchased specially decorated bras. For more information on
Dollars for Mammograms, visit, call 941-474-2674 or email The organization serves Englewood, Grove City, Cape Haze,
Rotonda West, Placida, Boca Grande, Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda, North Port and Venice.

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From left are Blaise Castellano, Karen Tyree and Kathy Castellano showing off the bras they bid
on during a special auction at the Bra-Dazzle Brunch.

Need help?

Dial 211 to connect to more than
880 health and human service providers,
representing local services available
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o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014

Page 17

rE w ww &uNO E wS pprntfelnftcmTeSnIrcaA:' 621-

Cardiology conference
Calidi,:l,:gist Dl [)aul P,:ppel aind
Debhoili I D l)tllina ;idv;ainced
registeied ietuise pliactitioinei.
attended aind pa;iticipated tlhe
Aiueiicai- College oif (Caiditologi'i
Scientilhc Sessions. held last montii
in \\Vasluigtoo. )C [Pippei aind
Diiliiam practice ;aIt t lhe Cenitei iI
tlie Pei fiI,1niig I-Ie:iHea .i, 4161 T;aini;iinil
Tiiail.t, lutie8 ."2'-', P[oCin C(liail1,e Fi:I
mie iieifioi iai,-iiiot call '' 41-'2_-'-223

Laser surgery symposium
Locall ilphth hn,:,l,:,gist lD[
Joialialln NI Fiaintz. x;-is ;-aim'iog ;i
select giou 1 p fatcii lr m bel inenh ited
to speak ;it Alcoiin'. Ad;aincenenrt.
in Refia;tic ie alnd Cata;ict tmiigeil
SvmnpOltiiiII liell inl FitIr \\ioiil., TX
Maiicih -'7-2i Fiaiintz .poke I,:, inmoie
tlail 1Itl),pha00 i hl l iolOg00i.. fi'i
Liln A\ine hnI alnd thle Caii hhbbean
aboitl Iil expei emice withi bhladele',,
la'.ei c;taiat;ict .iigei\ ;aid tlie Leils.\
la'.ei. a,. i\ell a,. ad aimceited recliilolo
ini a'it c iilaii leni.e.
Fo-i in ole iiififoiiar iioi,.l c t_-iiract
Fiaiitz E\eC;aie'. liaii ifhce ;i A'':;,-i-
4 ,_,-i 0'i'.' '_01 Vii t \uur bexx e ltter i \i l-ii

Earth Day yoga
Celehiate Eatili Da;\ -'I014 i\ili Tlhe
Yoga_-i i.lcttil \ald tile C-halIcicltte
lH;-iiboi Emiiol-illnetiral Ceitei -'. thie\
hoit \ -,gi ,on tlie beaiutiftiuil CHEC
Thle tclas.. ike'. pla:e :In a;t 5 3:0
p i n o Apiil -- at tlie CainiffV\ i.riti
Cemitei. 10'-141 Bit ll 1 i,-ie Ro;ad,
Puma Goiiida Biilg ,:\oiii kidl.. tlieie
will be ;ai speciall clas.. ,u.rt fiii tliem
at tlie s;name rime .treit class. \_ \ol will
be led ,on ;-i ilak al',uloig -e rliete
am;aizig nail'. ;it (CHEC .0 xe calin .ee
fil[-.-liaid trlie pi',rtectriiiii amid pie.ei-
vatiOii oA Oi ii iiiauial ;aie;ai.
11 ,i_-l r-iii,_- tl collected -il o
dilectl\ to supplt (HE('s \,lk
E ei \ oile i welcome, i,-:i e\pei ieice
is iiecetse-ii\ Fli i m oie iiif- tioinii,_, .
visit \I\vxvx tie\og;isia ;-aiiictr ;-ii \ bz 01
call 4- ._-u':05-'-._ -6421

Bayfront April events
Thle pubhlc is invmited ri, atteid
the fiill,,iiig \piil eveiits listed b
B;ai\int -Heahlrli P[it Cliailtte aind
Pluiria (Ji_ idai
HealthFair mobile screenings
Apilil 15. '-i I inI -5- p inI
Puhli\. l'-'1l S .intel Blvd Noithli
Apiil 1I. '-i a in -5 p in
\\inn-lE)iie. ;'-'0 Taiunaimni Tiail.

We listen so you can hear.
SI' o1ir Illiea'rii igtl eI I tS 'I e ,e S tgood
ati iltied ii li he. lieritijl i *% tie lotr
,VInel' real /lct%. LeI's lalk.

We offer a complete range of
Saudiology services for our clients
including the following:

*iiii,.j:,. E!i, Hi1-...ii j T ,-i..i j
IS Tll-iiilu I *:ll'*:'llll -i ,*.' Tle l- ilel" -ll

MariynK LarkIin.Au ID. :

We part 1 4k ic* iipaein[ most insura I h[,J ]ncepogramsIi l'
The BesL of Charlote for lhe Pasl 10 Years!

1 Harbor
M=t 941.505.0400 as
I I'll'l r 1 .1H.lE1 i 1 ,1 !, ili,= 1.. 3 i:,I ic -,i ,:,-,,:i,1 ne I. t : '!,1"1
www harbcraudiloq'; ne-l

Po i t C I ia-I110 t[t[e
Ba\ iont HeahIthi lia pailtneied witi
HealthliF- w t,, cl-l b-i[ N- II lo\;i-.ciiln
disease b\ ioffei i ng c,:,-t effective and
coni\enienit mnbilhe health cleeninig,:
The HealtlihFai bu iu ;-i aelf-ciin-
miiied ml-bile utni tl ihait pil'-ie
pal ticiIp;iIt[ ,itccess to I[ultia;-oiLInd
tesrt if the heait aid i;- iiteiee. v, lnch
go be\vmd x li-t i ,,ffeied ;-it ; t\ picpal
pli\Viciaii ex;ain Tliee im-dieptli aiid
paiille' [ tente clieck fi 6,libiioimalitie,
tniat c;aii lead n1: i t i:ke. hieait atnatck.
;ntinii eiii\e ,i,. ;iin all test lestult, aie
ie\iexedI b ;-i boail-d-Cei inilhed pli\,i-
ci;lln ;aii1 a\ailaible witlii 7--I \da\
Call x -':l'- ;-': t iegitei
Pulmonary diet nutrition class
Apil lX, '-i-l l a in
Thle \\ellne,-, Ceiitei a;it B;afi' ion
He-ialtl PuL nt;a (Gii1;I, ;'i;i E ()\l inpia;
Ake Putma i Jolda
Heaint-liea ltli\ n i iii'il lips fi1
tliose withl pulinhoiii\l isiue Leaii
a-iI- iti lean t-liea hltli\, lox -at.i. ;aii
Ion\-sodlitll(1:,,d,-I optllo S ;-ii also
lio, to lead ai iidd e tle alld,,
labels Fiee (ill il41i ;.-4-i ti
Lung cancer support group
Apiil x_. j2-:; p In
B;-\ fiinl Healthl Puima (Goiida,
MeIdicail )Oftice Plaza. l:; E Nlaii ion
A\e PumaI Cjiitjda
A sunpp,,lOt gi,,uO p o tli:,lose di-
-ili,_-,ed wit h 'itiec[ f ei ii l Ii_ l t_-l
aol) ''etjil nitii0 ieto \eiiii fiioin
liig caicei Fiee Noi legil-tianii-
Lunch and Learn: Common foot
problems and available treatment
Apiill 15, 11 ;0-1 p in
Pumi GIol;d-Idles CIVIC
A. l;-o I[iIOI. '-'001 liieve %t Pu aII ;I

Speaikel DE)i .ikndie\\ illian.,

Leaiin t, Ideiientifv lie a iiiou,
ctai'.e'. and Al inp[i'in.i o1f f11oo palin
an1d iiidlei.aind t lie liffeeien tieat-
inenr o-prio,-,i. Call il1-':m-2-I97 ro
Dining with Lthe Doc: Hip and knee
pain and treatment options
Apiil 17. I:-7 p in
B;\ fionOl Health PuIImai (Jod;i,
Medical ()Office Plaza. 71 E Nlaiio I
Ake PIIt;-I C,,:lda
Speaker Di Milk iDai.,, oitliohpe-
ditc .tiige'nii
Leaii [ to, i1elnt1\ the Vaii_-,.i ca.l-es,
an1d \- inprtoin' ,of hip aiind knee p;aiin
an1d Iiideitaiild tlie diffeeien tieat-
inenl ipri,_-,. both 1 ,_-,1itilhigical
anlld ,uihgical Fiee Call i 41-:;7--7
to iegiltei
Lunch and Learn: Protecting
yourself from identity theft
Apiil --' 1 1 :0-1 p in

Pumna (ii Idia Isles CIVIC
(Sii iti[_I -'001 aAiieve _t Pllum

speaker Iinspecto i Nlaiik Cavicc. FBI
Leaimi tip's ;aiid tucks lielep \iou
pilotect V,,tmiself fi in ideintitn left
Ca;ll '-4 1 -I6:;7--24'9-7 to iegIsel
Lunch and Learn: Hip and knee
pain and treatment options
Apiil 21. 11 a in -12, p in
Peace Rikei Reliab Ceintei. 15121
Ta;inian;i Tiail. Noii l Polli
speaker E)i N;liik E)av-is. oithiope-
dic siigec-i
Leaii ni t-, ideini thle \-ai1i1,_ S ctiulses
;-IId s\inIptorin of hip ;ai1d knee p;aiin
a;lld tiidei'Saitd thle dliffeie [ tieat-
ine 11[ i-prio, s--b ,thili oiii,-,ltlgical alnd
Sigict:al Fiee Caill '-41-i:;7--'4-G7 t,
Dining with ilthe Doc: Spine disor-
ders and treatment options
A.p Il II;0. 5 ( ;0-i_; ::;0 p In
Ba\ fioii Heallit Pumia (Ji -lda.
Medical ()Oftice Plaza. 71 E Nlail,-ii
A\e Pumia (Ji-,ida
speaker E)i (Jiegoi\ (ebiauei.
,i tliopedic Stliigeiii
Leaii iti I- ideliin thle \aiiiu_,tS c.iauses
a;nd s\ inptoinS ofh back paiin aind
tiideistaind thle different tieatinem
,_-p1)[I,_-ls b,_-,ot I,_-lo sit gic;l ald
stligI:) ;al Fiee C;l;-i 4 -;I:;I 7- 4'7 t-,4 ,

Visual impairment support
\ usually\ Inpailed Pesions -i A\Pi if
C liai Itte Cot Mis IMI-akm_ ;-I Iauhge
iinpaict n ieitehMel[S inl e the collninimi-
I\ St.ffei1[ig fi'i, in J_, \ Visiin ii 0.,_-,1 seveie
VSiili n oss The Iii,_,lpil 'rt oligailiza-
iOI spnlSilS' classes aind supp,'ilt
gioup uneetmings, aind is ge;aming uip i:I
;-i ma'oi fI.itiidiaisgl_ evenir in Apiil
Thlie gioup's Neekl\ Indepenident
LiV Ing" classes mil leStine ;a it 10
;a in IIMaictli 1 ;it tale \P Ceiitei.
.45' E)epe Ak\e P'it Cli-al ,tte
Thle classes aie fiee. but iegistiatio-ii
Is letlmied bv calling thle cenei ;ait
''41 -i;2-' xS- ()Il
A peel gi':'up fi:, \ sN;uall\ iinpaiied
peisos ;atiid lheii caiegie1veis meets at
thle centei ekei\ Tuesdia\
\\e discuss lihme s.afetr. mohilt\.
VIsNual id ai nd IIInut:cli monlie." said
executine dliiecto _i Bledsoe. ;-i
iegisteied niiuise \\e also ti\ tI ,:, lia\e
some fin. lnlich hlielps ieliehe so'me
o- the stless ;-iss,-_cl;-ited \ visliih l
iip;aii ment
Recemtl\. lthe tceiei pla\edt is[ to
;-I I -Ill-Spil i'g bieak c;tiamp foi,-, seveial
\IsNuIlhl impaiied children
Oi d;i\ iitlm bel ,_-,ie. thle kids
piepaiedi lunch ftoi, staff ineinhbeis
a;ind tlienmselkes i'hlile eniloVing lustnu
;-illd each othiels Collpal\." sh-1

Bleds,,e (n d;i t\,,o, t.le\ en,,jo\ed
pizzaami ;id all actlin in mlie ,in tlthe \P
hig scieei "
Thle tceel i\ill piesent its largest
fuiidi;iisei \et, the miiauguial \1
P;aII,- .z;- fi(['l '-I ;i n 1 p in Apitl
l. ;it li e 24 T\ent\-On()ie Even
Centei. 2421 Taim;aimi Tiail. Poit
Clihailitte The even will featuie llkve
mustiche, elthh aind \ellhess talks.
liealtli scieemiiigS amitd Vieiid S i,_fi -lin
;ai \a uer of t:l lu.-ii b esliesses amid

Fo- i molie ifoii ati,_,ii. i1 to ieg-
iStei ;ais \P;-ilooza keldoi. calll tlie
ceiirei ;ai ''41 -i--'5- 50 1 0 ,_i1 \ isir lie
xebshite wx'x\\ u\lp'ofcc

Mental health awareness
Il lecogtiit,, of ,,'f N;-i\ bemig Ienmial
Health A aieneSs I,,iointli. people iII
tlie Chli lmtte COiMtll\ 'OnInuIItlIIV
wmill be ia.uing ax;aieness ,,if umenmal
heahh aI s alie\ ialk iII tlie Heahhlt\
.Nlids He;ahilt (-e:li\ CoitinnI\ MirNfiemal
HeIltahh A.\aiieness \\;alk piesented b\
(C mimiail Iustice Belihavioial HeIahli
AdViSoi\V Cotcil iC IBHA-(-i o-,It MI;-i\

The 1 5-mile \\alk il Pumia Giida
s.aiatS ;ai (ilcl:hist Palk The ceie-
moin\ to kick tff thlie \ialk \ill begmi
at 7 :;t;i am [aikmig i's ;\a ai blhe il
thlie puhlic paikmig Ilot located ,in thlie
col iei 'ifW HIavev sieet aid Retti;a
Espl ainiade
\\e i\ant people to kiino thalit
\\lule mental health aind stlJht-iice
use c,_-iiidII -iiI aie co1mmo1n,,ii. lihev aie
e\xtiemel\ tieatable ;aii m1ditiduit;ials
g' o-,i t,_ i ecotel anid lead full anid
pilodicti\e liues,. sad Ilessh;a Boles.
DE)ect- ii if Nlaikemi'g. Chalilmtte
Belia, ioiial Helahli (ale
Too mina\ people hli,, aie living
wili a memital lieahhli th',citioin ii ieel
seek -i1 ieceive hlielp due toN stiguin.
lack 'iof iIIf maiiIII to o .s. I-i1 lick of
health ale iiiStiaiilce coeilage--as
lhigh ;ais 5 peicent \\e ant toi
cliaiige equaiiiiO ;amiti help ou1 fa;imi-
lies,. hleldS aild c,-,vlikeils \hli aV ma\
be iehluct;ai in t ask oi lielp : don't
kli ii i helieie to 1d it- O t g-i;-ll i t,
optimize behelia\vi-ial heahh. imnpi',,e
quality\ of life aind builtdi ;in ,eiall
feeling f xellness fo i a;ll Ichtldiein.
adt,_-lescete S ir ld a t i lfa i les iII C liail:te
Co 'iirt\
Thle hilst 100 ialkeis '-ill iecei\e
a ;i ee Heahlt\ Nlimnds Heahi
Com innllltlIll[ \ -sli Thle iailk ml aiso
micludte fiee x;-tei., coffee. S.liicks.
les,-cluices, fi-,lin I,,ciil liealtlicaie
oig;ailz-iziiols ;aitid speakeis fioin thlie
comliil t\ Flee tables nae a\kalable

NEWS 119

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs


4 i 2011-2013


Complete Dental Care

Monica Tabbita. DDS I Joseph Proscia. DDS
General Dentsiss -
1940 Tarniamri Trail,. Suite 102 I Port Charlolle
Call Today! 941-623-9415

$59 Cleaning, $1.00 Emergency
Exam & X-rays Exam
(Reg. $321) :.,, I"-i (Reg. $70) i,,-

Ii,, I ,, i ii ... .. 'i,, i,,, I, iIi,, i ... .. ''ii ... .. i III ,11 ,l l ll,,l,,ll lllfli 'i 'IIIII i i' i i" ii i i i ii liii'I'I III, h ,llfl I ,1 1 I ,1 1 1 I I, I lift

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.|.I i, r"20i 4

ThEW SuNOTESy pil621 eligi~o wwsnesaer~ ae1


to local organizations.
Sponsored by Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care as well as CJBHAC,
which includes: Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care, *211, Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition,
Coastal Behavioral Health Care,
Administrative Office of the Courts
of Charlotte County, and Riverside
Behavioral Center. For more infor-
mation or to reserve a table, contact
Jessica Boles at 941-639-8300 ext.
275 or visit

Alzheimer's disease support
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
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 100 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, meets at 30 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 30 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte,
meets at 100 a.m. on the second
Friday of the month.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 30 p.m. on
the third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 30 p.m. on the

second Tuesday of the month.
*Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets
at 110 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
*Village Place Assisted Living,
18400 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte,
meets at 100 a.m. on the third
Thursday of the month.
*First Alliance Church, 20444
Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 30 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of
the month. The meeting at the First
Alliance Church is a Younger Onset
diagnosis support group. This group
is for individuals with a diagnosis
before the age of 65 the person
with a diagnosis and caregiver are
both welcome. The person who has
been diagnosed needs to be young-
er than 65 and needs to be able
to engage in a conversation with
others. Contact Linda Howard with
any questions concerning this group,
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, call 800-
272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Life After Loss support
The Life After Loss support group
meets at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday
in the education building of First
Baptist Church of Charlotte Harbor,
4506 Church St., Charlotte Harbor.
For more information, call Sandy at
941-629-2075 or 863-558-0632.

Lung cancer support
Two lung cancer support groups
meet locally:
*2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of
every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care
Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade
For information, contact Marc at
941-240-8989 or marcscohen@aol.
*2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of
the month at Charlotte Regional
Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The
plaza is located next to Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, at 713 E.

Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more
information, call 941-637-9575.

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining
programs offer local residents, age
60 and older, nutritious lunches,
healthy aging activities, educational
speakers and a chance to meet new
people. The centers are open from
10 a.m.-1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A
donation of $2 to $4 is appreciated
to help cover the cost of meals.
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive,
Harbor Heights, 941-255-0723; 100
Rotonda Lakes Circle, Rotonda
West, 941-373-5080); Christian City
of Florida, 6433 Gasparilla Pines
Blvd., Grove City, 941-373-5080;
and 2295 Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also avail-
able by calling the Elder Helpline at

Tobacco cessation program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed
to help tobacco users quit while lim-
iting possible weight gain associated
with quitting.
Those enrolled will receive up
to three tobacco cessation calls
in addition to up to three weight
management coaching calls.
Participants with Type 2 diabetes
will receive up to three calls with
registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with
Type 2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline
participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobacco,
and have a body mass index (BMI) of
23 or higher.
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or
have had weight loss surgery in the
past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also ex-
panded its free nicotine replacement
therapy (NRT) offering. Any partic-
ipant who smokes more than nine

cigarettes per day or chews more
than two tins per week is eligible
for combination NRT, including a
supply of both nicotine patches and
gum, free of charge.
This offering comes after a change
in the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services' Treating
Tobacco Use and Dependence
For those who use tobacco at these
levels, the guidelines indicate this
combination of medications "may
result in greater suppression of
tobacco withdrawal symptoms than
does the use of a single medication."
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or com-
bination NRT can take advantage by
calling 877-U-CAN-NOW Both pro-
grams are free and give participants
access to a trained Quit Coach.
Tobacco users interested in
quitting are encouraged to use one
of the state's three ways to quit.
To learn about Tobacco Free
Florida and the state's free quit
resources, visit www.tobaccofreeflor- or follow the campaign on
Facebook at
TobaccoFreeFlorida or Twitter at

Vision & hearing assistance
The Punta Gorda Lions
Foundation offers eyeglasses and
surgeries to help prevent blind-
ness in individuals with vision
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services
are offered to those who otherwise
would not be able to get help.
In Punta Gorda, contact Bill
Ringelstein at 941-637-9979.
In Port Charlotte, contact Teri
Parson at 941-624-5705. In North
Port, contact Penny Gregrich at
In Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes
at 941-460-9993.

Pulmonary fibrosis support
The Southwest Florida Pulmonary
Fibrosis Support Group meets at
1 p.m. on the third Wednesday of
every month at the Lee Memorial
Hospital Physician Office Building,
2780 Cleveland Ave., Fort Myers. The
meetings take place on the seventh
floor in room 705.
For more information, contact
coordinator Lynne Puglise at 941-
875-5732 or

Eye Centers of Florida
Southwest Florida's full-service eye center with 12 convenient 1 -
locations utilizing current technology by our team of 19 f
experienced doctors-now in a new location. Call or visit today! '. H
Diabetic Retinopathy Prevention & Treatment __ _l -
Macular Degeneration Treatments Cataract Surgery ^^ i- y-
LASIK Vision Corrections Blepharoplasty (Eyelid Lifts) '
Glaucoma Eye Exams Optical Shop & Contacts -

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose


[Feeling Fit.0m
.-- [] !

o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 19

"ll.. W I 11.71 ^_________tr y_ n

:Page 20 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y A1:i ii


ft2r vrc


-thec-Art treatment





"Painful varicose veins are a
thing of the past with the new
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-Dr. Joyce

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Relief begins with accurate
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tailored to your unique needs.
treatment at JVAI combines state-of-the-art technology and
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RESULTS: Since 1998, Dr. Joyce has developed, refined
| and successfully uses Laser Ablation surgical techniques
| for the treatment of incompetent venous perforators and
saphenous veins that cause venous leg ulcers, varicose veins
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with the patient awake and comfortable.
VEIN TREATMENT TEAM: A professional staff including
Triple Board Certified Surgeon, Douglas H. Joyce, D.O.,
Certified Physician Assistant, Joni Thompson, "'ertifled
Surgical Technician, David Elam, Surgical Assistant,
Elaine Redmond and Ultrasound Technician,
Rena Mintrone make up the team performing these
proven revolutionary surgical techniques developed
by Dr. Joyce.
State-of-the-art venous treatment
by internationally recognized Vein Specialist
Douglas H. Joyce, DO, FACOS
Triple Board Certified in Cardio-Thoracic & Vascular Surgery,
General Surgery and Phlebology (Venous Disease)
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Visit us at

:Page 20

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.||I ir 20i 4


0. DAr.F q

Here, a model dons a Rosemarie cropped top, Trina Turk,
$168, palazzo pant, Trina Turk, $268, both at Intrigue
MCT PHOTOS Fine Apparel. Turquoise fascinator, Patricia A. Grooms
Original, $75, at Lois A. Wig and Hair Boutique; large
Fashion is a fabulous flower show this spring. Here, a model dons a blue floral peacock earrings with turquoise, Annette Ferdinandsen,
blazer, Smythe Les Vestes, $450, at Peter Kate, ice blue skinny jeans, AG Adriano $695, Gauguin Tahitian pearl black sterling ring with
Goldschmied, $168, both at Peter Kate; mint green floral statement ring no label, diamonds, Kimberlin Brown, $5,440, both at Egan Day;
$45, at Lois A. Wig and Hair Boutique; tee, $16, coral necklace, Fame, $20, both at multicolored stone bracelet, M. Haskell, $26.50, at
Nich; flower studs, M. Haskell, $16, at Macy's; table, American Street Showroom. Macy's.

Fashion's a fabulous flower show this spring

Designers pulled a bunch
of pretty, petaled patterns
from their graphic arsenals
this spring, planting them
generously all over sheaths
and trousers, jumpsuits and
The idea, of course, was to
get women so excited about
the sweet peony prints that
they would start shopping
well before the first crocuses
of spring. The last time
flowers were this fashionable
was the early '90s so most
of our closets had nary a
bud. And coincidentally, it
also helped that we needed
a boost after months of snow
and ice.
"It's so nice that my store is
exploding with flowers after
such a harsh winter," said
Annette MatczakTymoski,
a co-owner of Intrigue Fine

Here, a model dons a Racerback sheath, Milly, $380, at;
cherub earrings, Gabriella Kiss, $570, at Egan Day.
Apparel, a designer boutique September's spring 2014
in Buckingham, Pa. "There collection runways: Maison
are so many looks from Martin Margiela alternated
feminine and sweet to bold swatches of tropical greenery
and strong." with geometric prints, while
Flowers sprouted all over Stella McCartney fashioned

pencil skirts and jumpsuits
from fabrics blanketed with
monochromatic daisies.
Karl Lagerfeld nestled
roses in classic Chanel
tweed suits, and Raf Simons'
collection for Christian Dior
featured skirts with hot-pink
azaleas dancing in accordion
I fell in love with the
colors of nature," said Paula
Hian, whose collection of
knit dresses and jumpsuits
featuring rich lavender and
navies was inspired by petals
under a microscope, which
has an explosive effect.
I didn't want to use a
literal flower.... I engineered
my flower prints so that the
purples would bleed into the
reds or the oranges would
bleed into the blues or you
would see an exaggerated
stem. The shapes are just so

A band of brothers, sisters


minus the .

choo'n gum q


0 PAGE 4



Find and fix -PAGE3

the cause of fatigue

0 PA im


The pleasures of couchsurfing

New thrill ride to debut at Busch Gardens


Sometimes when I tell people
I couchsurf, they think it's a
sport. When I tell them what
couchsurfing actually is, they
think I'm a lunatic for doing it.
In fact, according to the couch-
surfing website, there are more
than 7 million other lunatics
around the world participating
in the project, and that number
is still growing.
The first time I couchsurfed
was in Cairns, Australia, in
October 2011. I was traveling



with my best friend, KC, from
back home. KC had heard
about couchsurfing from some
friends and signed herself
up for a weekend surfing in
Portland, Ore. All she had to
do was create a profile online
and then she could use the
website's search engine to find
"hosts"who would welcome
travelers, or "surfers," into
their homes for short-term
KC's first experience in
America was a good one so we
were eager to try it in Australia.

-Thrill ride
developers at Busch
Gardens acknowl-
edge that the park's
newest attraction
might not be
everyone's idea of a
good time.
Falcon's Fury
opens on May 1.
Riders will be seat-
ed upright and
whisked to the top
of a 335-foot tower,

then the seat will
pivot 90 degrees so
the guest is looking
straight down.
That's when the
ride plunges in a
six-second free fall.
Jeff Hornick,
director of design
and engineering at
Busch Gardens, said
riders will reach
speeds of up to
60 miles per hour
on the plunge.
"It's a different



This artist's rendering
supplied by Busch
Gardens shows
Falcon's Fury, a new
thrill ride opening
May 1 at the theme
park in Tampa. The
ride will seat riders
upright, take them to
the top of a 335-foot
tower, then pivot
seats 90 degrees so
riders face straight
down as they
plunge 60 mph in a
six-second free fall.


pppr Dermatology without the wait... So you have more time for things pyoii l/v A--

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

A weekly section ofthe Sun 41 Vol. 4 No. 14 April 6,2014

Cr-tfw "--


The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014



1 Start of the United
Negro College
Fund slogan
6 Old lab burners
11 Abbr. at the top of
an email
14 Something passed
between the legs?
19 Domingo
20 Now and again?
21 Like an ode
23 Kind of farming
25 Like Neptune
among the planets
in the solar system
26 pro nobis
27 Echelon
28 With the circled
letters, 1955 Bill
Haley and His
Comets hit?
30 Sound of sweet
31 Having a beat
33 Hall-of-Famer
35 Purveyor of the
36 Webster,
jumping frog"
37 With 43-Across, 1973
Deep Purple hit?
39 Like Odin
41 Sound engineer's
43 See 37-Across
45 Brings in

Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

47 Some dreams
50 Reverse, e.g.
51 Dismissed
53 "Eternally
nameless" thing, in
Eastern religion
54 Bath accessories
55 Dr Pepper
58 Former Disney
president Michael
60 Dreamy romantic
62 Olympic leap
64 Ring Lardner's
"Alibi "
65 It's put on before
66 1959 Dion and the
Belmonts hit?
69 Old mattress
72 Pond denizen
73 Phil who played
78 1984 Cyndi Lauper
79 Memorable series
in "Psycho"
81 Dawn-to-dusk
82 The continents, e.g.
83 "Phooey!"
85 Kelly of morning
87 Haughty affectation
88 Rap sheet listing
89 Query at the start
of a poker game
91 Verbally assault
94 Rene of "Thor"
96 Thumbing-the-nose
98 Challenge for
99 Mideast V.I.P.

101 Meatless day in
W.W. II: Abbr.
103 Some lawn
105 Pertaining to
religious rites
108 Bugs Bunny
109 Where to find
screwdrivers and
rusty nails
111 Like peas in
113 Suffix with salt
114 Made bats
116 Primer pair
119 Info on a magazine
120 Real dear
121 More cool, in
122 French thinkers?
123 Wink's partner
124 State
(Mountain West
Conference team)
125 Runners in the

1 Org.
2 Actress Tierney
3 Suffering
4 Some versions of
5 "Quit stalling!"
6 Suffix with major
7 Back it up, in a way
8 "Seduction of the
Minotaur" author
9 Bank ID
10 "Listen, pal!"
11 Tea Partiers, e.g.
12 Crack filler
13 Casual summer

14 Medium for love
15 Card reader, for
16 What fastidious
people can't be
17 Scott Card,
"Ender's Game"
18 Competitor of
22 Label for 28-Across
24 Alaskan city
29 Fake
32 Chef Lagasse
34 "To sum up..."
36 No longer in fashion
38 Info for an airport
greeter, for short
40 Victorian
42 Summons, of a sort
43 The "T" of Mr. T
44 Prefix with thermal
46 "Long time
48 Boss Tweed
49 New York arrival
of '77
50 BBC std.
52 Bank in need of
54 Where "hello" is
56 Reinforces
57 Muff a grounder
59 Something you can
61 Hands on deck
63 Chicken
(Italian dish,
65 NCO of 1950s TV
67 Former faddish
exercise regimen
68 Way off

69 Oktoberfest quaff
70 John Locke,
71 Out-of-the-way way
74 Brand of pickles
75 Slanted writing
76 Description on
many eBay
77 The "s" in Awacs:
78 Dose meas.

79 Eastern religion
80 Place for a
84 Graz's land: Abbr.
86 Rev (up)
89 See 95-Down
90 1969 Creedence
Revival hit?
92 Quantum physics

93 Rubber from
95 With 89-Down, 1968
Tammy Wynette
97 "Twelfth Night"
99"_ to the list"
100 Inspector of crime
102 One inspiring love
of poetry?

104" alive!"
106 "Bonne !"
107 Longing looks
109 Some queens
110 Didn't stop in time,
112 ale
115 French scene
117 Hollywood special
118 "Selena" star, to
her fans


National Cremation


By pre-planning
we'v Tnot only protected
each other but also
S our entire fam wily!
Thank you. Ndrational
Cremation Socielyl

L J9l


Red Lobster

1331 Tainiami Trail
Port Charlotte. FL

Tuesday April 8th

or April 22nd
11:00 AM


4369 S Tamiami Trail
Venice. FL
Thursday April IOth
or Thursday. April 24th
11 0O()AM

Allegro Bistro
140 E Venice A\e
Venice. FL
\Wedneslda\. April 9tll
or \Vedneslda\. April 23rdl
12 O) PMI


Golden Corral

1451 Taniami Trail
Puinta Gordla. FL

Thursday April 1Oth

11:00 AVI


Old World
14415 Taniami Trail
North Port. FL
Friday April I Ilth
or April 18th
9 3() AMI

Beyond The Sea
3555 S Access Road
Enle\ood. FL
\Wednesda\. April 9th
or April 16th
I11 30 AN


I I r.. r

pr-pkiriie, w or fffjr
pfe, plcfJrufig,jyor c,.J'mnI' ~

-Page 2

No. 0330

j I =j

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Find and fix the cause of your fatigue

national survey results suggest
that "utterly exhausted" may be
America's new normal, Consumer
Reports notes. In one survey, 37 percent
of working adults admitted they'd felt
fatigued in the previous two weeks.
Letting fatigue drag on can mess with
your mood and may even boost your
risk for depression, as well as impact
your health, weight, work performance,
and sex life. But there's no need to live
in a dog-tired state. Assuming you're
logging seven to nine hours of sleep
time (and if you aren't, that's what
you need to address first), Consumer
Reports suggests following these steps,
in order, to help you get to the root of
your weariness.
STEP 1: Improve your sleep hygiene.
Sometimes it's not lack of sleep that
causes fatigue it's the lack of refresh-
ing, high-quality slumber. You want to
spend the optimal amount of time in
deep, restorative sleep and minimize
fragmented sleep. Many people be-
lieve that a nightcap before bed will
help them sleep soundly, but alcohol
can cause disrupted sleep. Snoring


bedmates, letting pets sleep with you
and bright lights could be causing you
to toss and turn at night without your
realizing it.
STEP 2: Consult your doc. If you
still feel pooped during the day after
two weeks of sleep upgrades, it's time
for a visit to your doctor. Fatigue is a
symptom (not a condition) of many
treatable health problems. "See your
primary physician rather than a sleep
specialist,' says Dr. Martin Surks, program
director of the Endocrinology Division
at Montefiore and the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine. "He or she can ask
questions that will help pinpoint the
cause and run tests to rule out a wide
range of conditions like depression,
diabetes or hypothyroidism (underactive
STEP 3: Review your meds. Bring
a list of the drugs you take to your

appointment or simply toss the pill bot-
tles into a bag (a drug review with your
doctor is a smart thing to do every six to
12 months anyway). From antidepres-
sants to blood pressure drugs to choles-
terol-lowering stations, many common
prescription medications can leave you
dragging through the day. If it turns out
that you take a potentially energy-drain-
ing drug, ask about alternatives.
STEP 4: Move a little more. Exercise
seems to create energy and alleviate
fatigue by reducing stress, helping
you sleep and increasing circulation
so that your muscles receive more
oxygen and nutrients. And you don't
have to train for a marathon to see the
effects. In a small University of Georgia
study, chronically tired couch potatoes
embarked on a low- or moderate-in-
tensity exercise routine three times
per week for six weeks while a control
group didn't exercise. The low-intensity
group got the best results: a 65 percent
drop in fatigue. The moderate-intensity
group improved, too, but less so. The re-
searchers think that's because some of
those people may have been working

out too hard for their fitness level.
STEP 5: Clean up your diet. Stay
fueled with regular meals and healthy
snacks that are low in fat and packed
with fiber (beans, fruit, whole grains
and vegetables). According to a recent
Pennsylvania State University study,
the more fat people eat at a meal,
the sleepier they become afterward.
Beware of very high-protein diets;
some evidence suggests that they can
increase fatigue.
STEP 6: Reorganize your day. Still
having trouble after taking steps 1
through 5?You may think you're tired
when you're actually tense. One in
three people who say they're stressed
attribute their fatigue to their mood,
according to a survey from the American
Psychological Association.
Adding "learn a stress-reduction
technique" to your already-crazy to-do
list isn't the answer. Saying "no" more
often to obligations and activities that
aren't high priority gives you more time
for the things you enjoy. Another tip:
Spend some time each day away from
your computer, tablet or smartphone.


Mother Nature's palette
is why there isn't just
one color for spring, said
Sissy Harris, owner of the
Peter Kate boutique in
Greenville, Del.
Yes, minty pastels are
the go-to soft neutral
for skinny jeans. But
bolder hues also are
important this spring
- think radiant orchid,
Pantone's Color of the
Year; emerald green;
orange; turquoise; and
even yellow.
Designers' latest
affection for blooming
blossoms is the next
chapter in the ongoing
mod story for women's
Three years ago, the

industry was daringly
colorblocking bright
turquoise and pinks, and
neutral black and brown,
creating a current feel.
The following season,
fashion's buzz phrase
was "prints on prints,'
pairing patterns like thin
pinstripes with fatter
chalk stripes.
Next, we recruited
texture: Leather and
laces were mixed with
furs and velvets. Ombre
hues became the back-
drop to everything. And
last spring, we saw the
beginnings of perforated
fabrics perfect for
racerback maxi dresses.
And just when you
thought mixing prints
couldn't get trickier,
along came the florals.
"It's just so creative,"
said Knit Wit's Ann Gitter,
pointing to the work

of Clover Canyon's lead
designer, Rozae Nichols,
whose spring collection
is bursting with flowers
and geometric prints.
"My personal favorite
are black-and-white
geometric print flowers.
They are so modern, but
there are so many ways
to wear different kinds of
floral prints together."
Generally, she said,
when you're mixing flo-
rals, one should be bold,
and the other should be
a bit muted.
But it takes a good
eye to pull it off, said
Matczak. She carries
Nicole Miller's spring
collection featuring
frocks in Claude
Monetesque watercolor
posies, as well as fitted
floral jackets and striped
skinny pants.
"Talk about an

amazing coordination
of color, but when done
well like when a
woman pairs the right
florals with a leather
jacket it can tap
into that rocker-chic
The good news:
Whether your style is
edgy or conservative
matchy-matchy, there
are enough floral
patterns out there to
find ones you'll feel
comfortable wearing.
There are oversize
hibiscus prints on silken
midriff blouses and
palazzo pants or if the
wide-legged pants aren't
your thing, try a pencil
skirt. If head-to-toe flow-
ers are too much, opt for
a separate in a solid.
Perhaps daintier looks
are more your style.
Then sheer blouses

overrun with tiny
poppies or irises are
cute layered over tanks
and worn with a pastel
skinny jean.
Feeling confident about
your print-combo skills?
Try the floral skinny jean
in a washed-out print.
If your budget will
allow just one botanical
look, pick the sheer
blouse. It's the most
versatile. No worries
when your wardrobe
starts looking like a
florist's. Flowers are
more than one-season
"I've already bought
some of my fall collec-
tion" Matczak said. "And
we'll continue to see
floral dresses and knits."
Considering the win-
ter we've had, getting
an extension on spring
would be nice.

Here, a model dons a perforated fit
and flare, Clover Canyon, $528, at Saks
Fifth Avenue; blush and gray stone
cuffs, Diamante, both $22, at Nich;
white blond bob wig, Weaves of New
York, $48, Lois A. Wig & Hair Boutique;
Gloucester swing, $2,650, at American
Street Showroom.



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which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service examination or treatment.

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The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

? N AN The more you
BOK OPAY the more thin

jLook what I found! (941) 505-1624 The more th
16480 Burnt Store Rd. the more pla
By HERB FAYER Punta Gorda, FL 33955
SL', LULL l~

Read, 1
g95 you will know.
it you learn,
Ces you'll go.

It's always Christmas for ornament collectors

ne of the most practical areas of
collecting is old Christmas orna-
ments. Avid collectors use their
ornaments every Christmas to decorate
trees and wreaths and holiday displays.
Vintage ornaments date all the way back
to the early or mid-1800s, which gives
collectors a large variety to search for.
Most were made in Germany and Italy
and some in other parts of Europe. In the
mid-20th century The Shiny Brite Compa-
ny in the United States made millions of
now collectible decorations.
American entrepreneur Max Eckardt,
founder of Shiny Brite, who had been
importing European ornaments since
1907, met with Corning engineers after
realizing they could make ornaments
for him based on their capability of
blowing glass light bulbs. The Woolworth
Company got in on the project, and after
a few months Corning was producing
machine-blown ornaments for sale in the
five-and-dime stores.
Some of the most cherished vintage
Christmas ornaments were made
from cotton and cardboard as well as
glass. Ornaments made from cotton
or cardboard are some of the highest
priced ornaments available. In addition,
some of the glass ornaments will cost

Avid collectors use their ornaments every
Christmas to decorate trees, wreaths and
holiday displays.
between $100 and $1,000, depending
on the rarity of the piece.
Cotton ornaments are usually always
figural, they will have a primitive look
and can range from $400 up to $600.
The cardboard ornaments are Dresden
Ornaments made from embossed
cardboard that was painted in a way
to resemble delicate glass. Dresden
ornaments can range from $800 up to
$2,000. Some Dresden ornaments have
even brought as much as $15,000.
The first Christmas decorations

This rare heart-shaped ornament produced in
Germany is called a Kugel.
produced in Germany are called Kugels
and authentic pieces are highly sought
after by collectors. The most popular
shape for Kugels was balls, in sizes
as large as 30 inches. They were also
produced in different fruit molds, in-
cluding berries and grapes. They were
made of very heavy colored glass and
had brass caps and rings where the
hanging hook was placed. The rarest
colors are the deep reds, burgundy,
orange and the very rare amethyst.
Recently on eBay a very rare
cardboard zeppelin ornament sold
for almost $600. A set of 12 Kentlee
glass candy canes in the original box
went for $295. Individually these are

not worth much, but a full set in the
original box will appeal to collectors.
Years ago, in Philadelphia, I cleaned
out an old farmhouse that was hidden
away behind hundreds of 1960s row
houses. In one closet, buried under
some really moldy old clothes were
boxes of German ornaments including
about 50 smaller Kugels and at least a
hundred heavy glass grape and berry
ornaments. The total cache was almost
300 pieces. I bought it all as part of a
big lot of stuff that filled an old Buick
Electra. It was a fabulous deal with
a hidden bonus of about 50 vintage
Valentine's cards from about 1910 to
1915. The cards I sold. The ornaments
went to about a dozen people that
year as well-received Christmas
Herb Fayer has been collecting for over
30years and knows his stuff Ifyou have
questions or comments please write to
him at drjunk94 and please
tell him what city you're in.

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

Prom dress shopping perilous for plus-size girls


Giorno has nothing against
long gowns with high
waists and flowing fabric -
dresses that are designed
to camouflage curves on
plus-size women.
But the New Jersey high
school senior had no inter-
est in buying a loose-fitting
style for her senior prom,
even though it was all she
could find in a size 16 or so
at nearby stores. So many
stores, Giorno said, "never
have anything that's a little
more sexy or a little form-fit-
ting, or anything like that for
my age."
Clothes shopping for
plus-size teens can be
frustrating in general, but
shopping for a dream prom
dress can be a tear-induc-
ing, hair-pulling morass of
bad design and few options
- especially for girls who
want a dress that hugs the
body instead of tenting it.
"It's like people kind of
assume that's what I want
and that's what I like. I'm 18.
I really like the way the tight
dresses look," said Giorno,
who plays roller derby
and hopes to study music
education in college.
She finally found one that
didn't make her look like
a bridesmaid or worse,

mother of the bride at
a boutique: a V-neck black
lace"fit and flare"style with
an open back and pleats
above the knee for dancing
ease on her big night.
Consignment shops and
organizations that collect
donated prom dresses for
girls in need also say they
can't get enough plus-size
gowns. Shop owner Kristen
Harris went on a mission to
collect them after a teen left
her store empty-handed
and in tears. Harris was
tagging stock at her
just-opened Designer Diva
Consignment Boutique
in Abington, Mass., when
a plus-size teen shyly
approached the ball gowns.
"I said,'Hey hon, what size
are you looking for;and she
said 22, and that's when I
felt like someone had just
kicked me in the stomach,
because I knew I didn't have
anything that size" recalled
Harris, who desperately
pulled some smaller sizes
in stretch fabrics for the girl.
Moments later, the teen was
crying in the dressing room.
So Harris began begging
on social media for plus-size
consignment and hunted
down her young customer
through Facebook, offering
a private appointment and
free dress from about 40
she'd collected. "She was
so sweet," Harris said."l just

This undated image released by New York City Glitz shows Maria
Giorno, 18, a high school senior from Manchester Township, NJ.,
models a prom dress at New York City Glitz boutique in Pine
Beach, N.J.

couldn't get her out of my
Operation Prom, which
offers free donated dresses
to girls in need in eight
states, has also had to hunt
for plus-size dresses. Noel
D'Allacco, founder of the
decade-old project, took
in about 7,000 gently used

dresses and new ones from
corporate partners last year,
but only about 700 were
size 18 and up, she said.
The shortage of donated
plus-size garments forced
her to purchase some.
"We are going crazy
trying to get plus-size
dresses," said D'Allacco, in


Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


23MupyC.s NothPor, LS 94-49*112ex i 6606 ~ z~

Bronxville, N.Y."We have
this problem, unfortunately,
every year. A lot of times we
get plus-size donations and
they're not appropriate for a
17-year-old. They're for your
grandmother to wear. It's
Online options for
plus-size prom dresses
have proliferated in the
past decade. But shopping
that way for an already
difficult fit along with
restrictive return policies,
can feel risky. Giorno was
not comfortable searching
for her dress online, yet
many retailers carry few to
none in stores and on trend
for teens. Many designers
don't bother making them
in larger sizes, prospective
customers say.
Sixteen percent of
women's clothing sold in
the U.S. is size 14 and up,
according to the market
research group NPD. But
the plus-size women's
business has "pretty much
been ignored by the big
stores,";' said Marshal Cohen,
NPD's chief retail analyst.
The shop in Pine Beach,
NJ., where Giorno found
her dress, called NewYork
City Glitz, makes it a priority
to stock trendy plus sizes.
"There's not that much
made'owner Cat Hutton
said."l have companies that
I deal with that only carry
uptoa size 16"
David's Bridal, with about
300 stores around the
country, estimates half of
the company's prom-wor-
thy choices come in sizes 16
to 22, with interest in those
sizes growing every year,
said Marissa Rubinetti, a
senior buyer.
"They do struggle.
They may fall in love with
something they see online
and they don't have the
opportunity to try it on and
buy it," she said.
A decade ago, the
company carried a fraction
of prom dresses up to size
22, Rubinetti said. Southern
stores, particularly Texas,
have a higher demand, she
said. Stephanie Mekhjian,
manager of David's Bridal in
Fort Worth, Texas, estimated
20 to 25 percent of her

prom customers wear sizes
18 to 22, including some
who travel 100 miles or
more to shop there.
J.C. Penney sells plus-size
prom dresses online only
and offers just three styles.
Target does not sell, in its
brick-and-mortar stores,
dressier styles appropriate
for prom in any size, but
the company does sell
them online. Other retailers
restrict all plus-size clothing
to websites.
"Manufacturers are
starting to create more
plus-size prom dresses but
they are just not as readily
available as traditional size
prom dresses," said a
Penney spokeswoman,
Sarah Holland.
Phyllis Librach in St. Louis,
Mo., knows the heartache
of the dress search as
both a mother and a dress
designer who specializes
in plus sizes for special
occasions. She started her
business 10 years ago after
her daughter, now 29, was
that curvy girl in tears in
search of the perfect prom
dress. They finally had one
custom-made after the
teen refused to buy a white
wedding gown and dye it
for prom.
Librach now designs
and manufactures her
own styles, including
prom dresses sizes 14
to 40, which she sells on
her site, Sydneyscloset.
corn, and through about
125 boutiques. She started
out in the business buying
inventory from others, but
switched to producing her
own after contacting a com-
pany that planned to knock
off a gown worn by Queen
Latifah at an awards show.
"I wanted to place an
order, a very nice order, and
they said,'We're not making
the dress in any size larger
than 14;"'Librach recalled.
"I said,'Let me understand
this, you're going to knock
off an evening gown worn
by a plus-size celebrity and
you're not going to make
it for plus-size women?'So
I got angry, I got frustrated
and I said,'Damn it, I'll make
it myself.'That dress sold

-Page 4

Visit Our
New Showroom! |



The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014 FLAIR Page 5



Recipes minus choo'

PEMusselsWild Caught Fresh Hake 18.99 /Lb

I Open Thurs.& Fri. Seafood Market 2700 Placida Rd
-IVV'T IN LOBU T I -1S. Until 6pm (941)698-8946


My mom gave me a nickel
to buy a pickle, I didn't
buy a pickle I bought
some choo'n gum!" (Lyrics by
Manny Curtis and Vic Mizzy,
early 1950s.)
I do like chewing gum
occasionally, but never in my
Chicken Caesar Salad! Several
years ago, a few friends and
I were considering where
to have lunch, and as we all
loved Italian decided on a little
restaurant in Port Charlotte. The
girls ordered standard Italian
dishes, and as I was trying to
lose a few pounds settled on
Chicken Caesar Salad. Salad
came, looked delicious and was,
up to a point. I was on my third
or fourth bite full and started
chewing and chewing darn
thing wouldn't let me stop
chewing. Took the bite out and
it was chewing gum! Whoever
made that salad dropped a
mouthful of gum right into my
Chicken Caesar Salad! Upon
complaint, the waitress just
shrugged her shoulders. The
restaurant closed shortly after.
Unfortunately, I haven't had
an appetite for Chicken Caesar
Salad since. The chicken recipes
below, however, do not contain
gum of any kind.
Thanks so much for all the
great recipes coming in! Looking
for your Easter favorites.

1 cup plain yogurt
2 tablespoons mayonnaise

3 tablespoons tomato paste
4 tablespoons fresh or
prepared horseradish
1 tablespoons onion flakes
1 teaspoon garlic powder
12 teaspoon sugar
Salt and pepper to taste
In medium bowl, combine
all ingredients, stir well to mix.
Refrigerate, covered, for at least
one hour. Six servings.

1 12 pound carrots, cut into
thin rounds
2 tablespoons safflower oil
2 onions chopped
2 large unpeeled apples,
cored and thinly sliced, or Icup
A cup grated ginger
6 cups chicken stock
2 teaspoon salt; pinch of
2 cup yogurt
2 tablespoons freshly
chopped parsley
Heat oil in large pot over me-
dium heat. Add onions and cook
till golden, about 10 minutes.
Add carrots, ginger and apples.
Stir in chicken stock, salt and
pepper. Reduce heat, cover,
and cook till carrots are tender,
about 20 minutes.
Puree cooled soup in blender.
Stir in yogurt, reheat if neces-
sary but do not boil. Add fresh
parsley and serve. Six servings.

112 pounds skinless, boneless

chicken breasts, cut in half
1 /2 cups apple juice
1 bunch scallions, thinly
sliced, some green included
2 small red unpeeled apples,
cut into medium sized chunks,
sprinkled with 1 teaspoon
lemon juice
/2 cup celery cut into medium
1 cup seedless grapes
/2 cup rice cooked in leftover
chicken-apple broth
1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons
plain yogurt
2 tablespoons mayonnaise
2 tablespoons honey
Salt and pepper to taste
2 teaspoons Dijon-style
Lettuce leaves
Mix together all dressing
ingredients in a small bowl.
Refrigerate, covered, till ready
to use. Simmer chicken in apple
juice over medium heat; do not
boil. Cook till juices run clear,
about 15 minutes. Remove
chicken from pan, set aside to
cool. Cook rice according to
package directions.
Cut chicken into bite size
cubes and mix together with
apples, grapes, celery, rice and
salt and pepper. Refrigerate,
covered, for at least 20 minutes.
Add dressing and mix well.
Serve on bed of lettuce Serves 6.

4 whole bone-in chicken

breasts, skinned
Salt and pepper to taste
2 teaspoon ground ginger
2 cup marmalade
6 tablespoons apple juice
6 tablespoons orange juice
4 ounces dried apricots
4 ounces dried currants (rai-
sins, chopped prunes or dates
may be substituted)
1-2 tablespoons brown sugar
Preheat oven to 350. Sprinkle
chicken with salt, pepper and
ginger. Place in a 9-by-13-inch
baking dish and spread with
the marmalade. Pour juices into
the pan. Bake, covered, for 20
minutes and remove from oven.
Add apricots and currants to
the pan, mixing well with the
juices. Sprinkle sugar over the
pieces. Bake, uncovered, basting
chicken frequently, till golden
brown, about 15 minutes or
till chicken is done. Pour juices
over chicken and serve. Four

4 cups leeks, washed and
8 medium sized tomatoes,
sliced, or 8 canned tomatoes
1 lemon
Salt and pepper
1 large clove garlic, crushed
Preheat oven to 350. Grease a
1 /2 quart baking dish. Put half
of leeks into dish and cover with
tomatoes. Sprinkle with a little
salt, pepper, juice from half of
lemon and crushed garlic. Top

with remaining leeks, rest of
lemon juice and a little more salt
and pepper. Cover and bake for
50-60 minutes or till leeks are
just tender. Four servings.

1 A cups milk
2 eggs
2 tablespoons cornstarch
2 cup sugar
Pinch salt
1 cup strawberry preserves
Combine milk, 6 tablespoons
sugar, pinch of salt, cornstarch
and slightly beaten egg yolks.
Cook over hot water till thick
and smooth. Add strawberry
preserves which have been well
drained. Pour into baked pastry
shell. Cover with meringue
made from egg whites and
2 tablespoons sugar. Bake at 325
for 20 minutes.

4 cups popped popcorn
3 tablespoons honey
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 teaspoon cinnamon,
Combine honey and vanilla in
medium saucepan; heat honey
to liquidity. Add popcorn and
toss well to coat evenly.
Serves 4.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Firefighters are a band of brothers and sisters

A s I sit drinking my morning we
coffee I look at the cup that of I
I have drunk from so many nev
times, it reads; FIREFIGHTER A sor
Firefighter is: brave, energetic, cor
dedicated, courageous, strong, and anc
heroic. These are great qualities cor
to have but the funny thing is we brc
can't be handed these qualities, tha
we are not born into them and E
these qualities do not care wheth- wh
er we are paid for our service or if fire

4-5 chicken breasts
1 teaspoon garlic salt
1 teaspoon black pepper
1Ojalapehos large or medium size
2 8-ounce packages of cream cheese
2 teaspoons of cumin
3 tablespoons Montreal Chicken Seasoning
3 teaspoons blackened-flavored Old Bay
1 pound maple-flavored Bacon
Shredded chedder cheese
Slice your chicken breast and in half so that you
have two thin slices. Soak the chicken breast in beer
for three hours in the refrigerator. Take yourjalapenos
and slice them in half and remove all the seeds. Mix
cream cheese in a separate bowl until it is a creamy
texture. Heating it up in a microwave will help with
this. Mix what amount of shredded cheddar with the

volunteer our sei vice The title
Firefighter is earned, and can
ver be taken away, it is not just
mething to do, it's a passion, a
nmitment to our communities
d the people who live in these
nmunities. We are a band of
others and sisters who share
it passion.
Ernest DeSantis is a brother
o earns his livelihood in the
e service working at Fort

,:rean ,:hreeP co your iI ing Mi. the Mnrilreial
pepper, garlic salt, cumin, and Old Bay togeth
Lay two strips of bacon on a flat surface. PI
a piece of chicken flat onto the bacon. Season
chicken both front and back with the seasonir
Next take a jalapeno pepper and place it o
chicken stuffing it with the cream-cheese mix
Put the two halves of the jalapeno together z
then roll the chicken and bacon around theja
Repeat this until you have all the jalapenos r(
Pre-heat oven to 375. Place wrapped chick
baking sheet. Place chicken in the oven for 401
at 375. Then turn the oven onto broil and move
to the middle rack for approximately 10-15 or L
bacon starts to have a crispy brown look.
You can cook these on the grill, just use all
foil to prevent falling through the grates. Rinc
chow bell.


Old Navy is offering up to $50 in "Super Cash" in April.
Earn $10 for every $25 spent in stores, up to $30, to use for a future shopping
trip in late April. Shop online and get up to $50.
Collect the Super Cash on purchases made through April 20, then, return to the
store or online on April 27-May 5 and the cash will be deducted from what you
One coupon per transaction. Get the deal:

Get a free small McCafe coffee at McDonald's for the next two weeks.
No purchase or coupon is necessary. Stop in a participating restaurants during
breakfast hours to get the freshly brewed freebie.
The offer ends April 13.
-Sun Sentinel

Belvoii Fiie Rescue and sei ves
the community he lives in by
Volunteering with OWL Volunteer
Fire Department station 2. Ernest
also possesses another great
passion, and that is cooking. The
creations this brother comes up
with are mouth watering and this
week he shows us how to make
his Jalapeno Chicken.
"Now that's bringing the fire-
house home!"

er in a IN
aceteetdoft l
itheGOMo& dtrn~


Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck, isa 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

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o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 5



The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

New release from Martina McBride, Black Label Society

he first release this
week is Everlasting
by Martina Mc-
McBride is considered
the"Celine Dion of
Country Music." She was
born as Martina Mariea
Schiffon July 29, 1966,
in Sharon, Kan. Her
family, which includes
two brothers and a
sister, were brought up
with music being a very
important part of their
lives. At the age of 9, she
was added as a member
of her father's band,
The Schiffters. They
played country music in
various clubs. As they
grew, her brothers were
added to the band. In
her early 20s, she moved
to Wichita and started
a new band that rented
studio space from John
McBride, whom she

1mai ed in 1988
By 1989, the two
moved to Nashville with
the hopes of breaking
into country music. They
both secured jobs on
the Garth Brooks concert
tour. Brooks made her
a deal: Get a recording
contract and I will hire
you as my opening act.
The old saying "being
at the right place at the
right time" fits perfectly
here. RCA Nashville
signed her to a contract
and her debut release
was in 1992.
This CD had moderate
success, but it was
her second CD that
included the hit song
"Independence Day" that
really got her noticed.
Many radio stations pro-
hibited the song since
the subject matter had
to do with an abused

wife fighting back I)v
killing herself along with
the abusive husband by
burning their home to
the ground. The song
and video won Song of
the Year and Video of
the Year by the Country
Music Association de-
spite the less-than-warm
welcome in beginning.
From that time on
she has become a hit
machine. She has won
CMA's Female Vocalist
of the Year four times
which ties her with Reba
McEntire. Everlasting is
her 12th studio release
and features her versions
of older R&B hits. The
album includes duets
with Kelly Clarkson and
Gavin DeGraw.
Next we have a new
release by Black Label
Society called Catacombs
of the Black Vatican.

BLS is a haid iock
band formed in 1998
by guitarist Zakk Wylde,
former lead guitarist
for Ozzy Osborne. He
was born as Jeffrey
Phillip Wielandt on
Jan. 14, 1967, in
Bayonne, N.J. At the age
of 8, he began playing
guitar, and by 14 he
stated "he practiced
as much as 12 hours a
day and slept during
school." (The dream of
every school boy and
what teachers must hate
to hear: The lazy punk
kid in the back of the
classroom sleeping who
will never amount to
much and now is highly
successful. Kids, listen
to me, that dream is
like winning the lottery,
one in a million make it
this way. Pay attention
in school and get great

g 1ad esI Yes, I '-
that is a
plug for my
girlfriend Sandy who is a
school teacher.)
Growing up, Zakk idol-
ized Ozzy's original lead
guitarist Randy Rhoads,
and his dream was to
play for Ozzy. After the
Rhoads'death in 1982,
Ozzy heard a demo tape
by Wylde and hired him
in 1987. Ozzy and Wylde
have remained very
close, well enough that
Ozzy is the godfather of
one of Wylde's sons.
Through the years,
BLS has gone through
multiple lineup chang-
es and this release
holds another change.
Catacombs is the first
CD with Dario Lorina,
the former guitarist of
the band Lizzy Borden,
playing rhythm guitar.


You would almost need a
map to follow the lineup
changes. Fourteen peo-
ple in and out of a group
that is releasing their
ninth studio release.
Let's all play together
well now guys.
Other major releases
this week are from
Carlene Carter, James
Durbin, MercyMe, Linda
Ronstadt. Independent
releases are from Band of
Skulls, John Frusciante,
Heathers, Joan Osborne.
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

Botox and wine? Med-spa says let's get this party started


The office park behind
the Econo Lodge didn't
seem like a venue that
would appeal to the
moms-night-out crowd.
Yet at twilight, SUVs
began taking the spots
outside the lone office
with the lights on.
A step through the
door revealed a gathering
with uncorked bottles of
red and white wine, clear
plastic cups, a vase of flow-
ers and chips and dip. The
spread sat a few feet from
a check-in window with
clipboards and across from
metal and plastic waiting
room chairs lined against
the wall.
Three women were
seated in the row. One
filled out forms, another
scrolled through a
cellphone and all quietly
waited for ... what? An
interview? A time share
Out walked Shannon
Campbell, 40. She
appraised Kristi Elfrankof
St. Peters, Mo. "Oh, yeah,"
Campbell said brightly,
"you're due."
It was a Tuesday in early
March and time for anoth-
er after-hours Botox party
for Campbell's employer,
Dr. Raffi Krikorian, a
cardiologist based out of
Missouri Baptist Medical
Center and owner of New
Look Vein and Aesthetic
Center in St. Louis, Mo.

Connie Nash holds both a cup of wine and her daughter's hand
as Kristi Elfrank waits for Dr. Raffi Krikorian to start a procedure
which will plump her lips. And while this is going on, estheti-
cian Shannon Campbell places a vibrator on Elfrank's head to
distract her from the pain. Nash recently hosted a Botox party
at the New Look Vein and Aesthetic Center in St. Louis, Mo. In
exchange for bringing at least five women to the party, Nash's
Botox treatment was free.
Injectable cosmetic drumming up orders from
treatments have long her friends.
been in the faces and Now Botox has joined
mindsets of wealthy the party.
women of a certain age Campbell, an esthe-
and Hollywood celebri- tician who has teamed
ties. But now middle-class with Krikorian to organize
women even in their 20s 15 parties so far, was
are spending hundreds at expecting as many as a
a sitting to take away the dozen clients that night.
rough edges of aging. They had been formally
Why the greater invited by Connie Nash
appeal? Vanity, for sure. of St. Peters. She was
But part of the answer the party's hostess and
dates back long before Elfrank's mother.
the Kardashians and the "Ladies, glass of wine?"
"Housewives of Beverly Campbell asked.
Hills."Think Tupperware. "Yeah, love it," Nash
Mary Kay. Pampered said.
Chef. All highly successful "Are you white or red?"
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erings where the hostess Ke$ha, Lady Gaga, Pink,
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music pulsed through the
More women arrived.
They poured more wine.
Talk flowed: crows'feet,
flat lips, stress brows,
smokers lines and
"elevens"-vertical lines
that furrow between the
It wouldn't be long
before Krikorian and
his physician's assistant,
Irakli Shengelia, had lined
up Elfrank and six other
paying customers: $330
apiece for 40 units of
Botox to smooth wrinkles
and an additional $575 for
the three women who got
Artefill, an enduring filler
used primarily to plump
Krikorian said his
med-spa was a natural
extension of his training.
Cardiology had taken a hit
from declining insurance
reimbursements. He
already was treating the
effects of poor circulatory
systems, such as varicose
veins. An interest in
wellness and graceful
aging followed. Botox
parties were a logical step,
he said.
Look on Craigslist, type

*ft ,, ,, ,,KI ^ ^ ^
Holding ice packets to her recently plumped lips, Lisa DeNoyer
listens to Dr. Raffi Krikorian gives her care advice. DeNoyer had
Botox around the eyes and Artefill, a permanent filler to plump
lips, done during a Botox party her mother hosted.

"Botox" in the search
engine and chances are
you'll find ads for parties.
Critics include a board
member of the American
Academy of Cosmetic
Surgery, who said wine
and medical procedures
shouldn't mix. Plastic
surgeon Suzan Obagi said
the academy discouraged
the parties, which happen
just about everywhere:
cruise ships, hair salons,
homes, hotel-casinos.
Obagi urges patients
to get treatment only
in a clinical setting. And
alcohol which even
tattoo parlors can't
serve should always be
"So why should we hold
a tattoo parlor to a higher
standard than a physician?"
she said. "That's really not
what should happen in a
clinical setting"

Lax regulations
Obagi has seen one
person disfigured by
bad Botox injections
given on a cruise ship.
Dr. Gregory Branham, a
facial plastic surgeon at
Washington University
School of Medicine, said
he had seen lumps and
other complications. One
patient had no idea who
even administered her
Botox at a party, he said.
Peer pressure is his big
"How do you make
somebody feel totally
comfortable saying 'no'as
everyone else is doing it?"
he said.
Regulations vary
nationwide on who can
administer Botox and
filler, and critics argue
that standards are lax. In
Missouri, the law is un-
clear. Branham said it was
generally understood that
doctors, dentists, physi-
cian assistants and nurses
trained in injectables can
do the treatments.
In Krikorian's practice,
he injects the fillers
and he or his physician

assistant does the Botox.
Patients get touch-ups in
a follow-up visit. He said
he was conservative in
treatment and balanced
the patient's ability to
make sound decisions
with creating "a level of
excitement or pleasure."
"Part of the benefit of
the relaxed party atmo-
sphere is there's less pain
and less negative experi-
ences,;' he said.
Campbell said Botox
parties were widely
discussed in skin care
school as a way to build
up a full skin and beauty
practice. People who
attend the parties often
come back for other cos-
metic treatments, such as
facial peels and laser skin
tightening, even weight
loss management. She
has even arranged a party
for hockey moms.
"They all came in and
got their first Botox, and
now we have two coming
in and getting filler. They
wouldn't have been com-
fortable to do that if they
all hadn't come together
to the party," she said.
Nash invited work
colleagues, her daughters
and their friends.
"I just sent out a text,
'Hey I'm having a Botox
party. Only $7.50 a unit,';"
she said.

of needles
Customers typically
purchase between
30 and 50 units of
Botox per treatment at
more than a 50 percent
discount. In exchange
for bringing at least five
women to the party,
Nash would get a Botox
treatment for free.
"Whatever he'll stick in
me, then I'm going to take
it," she said gamely.
Wine in hand, Nash
stood in a treatment room
with Elfrank and her sister,
Lisa DeNoyer. Another
woman named Dee, who
would not give her full

name, was there to ob-
serve. She was skeptical.
DeNoyer, recumbent in
a treatment chair, waited
for the white numbing
cream on her face to kick
in before Artefill injections
would plump her lips.
DeNoyer described her
lips as flat and lined the
same as her sister's. They
wanted "pouty."
DeNoyer was terrified of
needles. She had already
taken a Xanax.
Krikorian arrived. He
and DeNoyer talked
about goals: sexiness,
fullness and definition in
the ridges between her
nose and upper lip. In
the background, Ke$ha
sang, "It's going down, I'm
yelling timber."
Campbell dumped
two orange stress balls in
DeNoyer's lap. But DeNoyer
planned to squeeze her
mother's hand.
"Do I need to hold the
wine so you can hold her
hand?" Dee said to Nash.
Krikorian injected a
painkiller just beneath
the skin. Then Campbell
held a wand massager on
top of DeNoyer's head "to
distract the brain."
"Take a deep breath," the
doctor said as, his hands
blue-gloved, he took a
1 1A-inch needle called
a cannula and pushed it
through the soft tissue on
the side of DeNoyer's face
near her lips. He pushed
slowly, and worked the
needle flatly behind the
facial muscles over to the
top lip.
DeNoyer lay seemingly
comatose in the chair,
eyes closed and slack-
jawed. But her mother
grimaced. DeNoyer was
crushing her hand.
DeNoyer got six
injections in all. When
done, she sat up and
blinked. She was given a
hand mirror. Her fuller lips
turned up into a modest
"You got a lip!" Elfrank
told her sister.
DeNoyer returned to
the waiting room holding
tiny square ice packs
to her face. Partygoers
encircled her.
"Awww," one said.
"It looks soooo good!"
another agreed.
Campbell gave
DeNoyer a high-five. The
sisters mock-kissed their
enhanced lips. And Dee
quietly slipped back to a
treatment room to get her
lips injected with the filler.
The party went on. In
his white lab coat, the
physician assistant located
a missing corkscrew and
opened another bottle.

-Page 6

Music festival fashion guide: How to nail the bohemian chic look


The guiding principle of
the bohemian-chic look is
effortless, yet cool. It says,
"Oh, these perfect beachy
waves? Just bedhead ac-
cented with a floppy hat."
This maxi dress/strappy
sandal/ layered necklace
look? "Pfft. That outfit
practically just jumped
out of the closet and put
itself together."
But as you might
remember from your
high school years being
so effortlessly cool, well,
takes effort. Lots, actually.
We'd be willing to bet the
celebs who embrace a
laissez-faire, boho style
actually have a lot of styl-
ists helping them perfect
that look exacting
proportions and temper-
ing prints with solids.
With music festival
season ahead of us,
where music and fashion
come together with the
underlying theme of

The guiding principle of the bohemian-chic look is effortless,
yet cool. But being so effortlessly cool, well, takes effort. Phenia
Hovsepyan hula hoops at the Coachella Music & Arts Festival in
April 2013, in Indio, California.
self-expression, stylists are says celebrity style
sharing tips and tricks for expert Pandora Amoratis
accomplishing a perfect (
look, all while staying pandoraamoratis). "Don't
true to your individuality, use a music festival as
Because your friends will an excuse to pile on just
never be able to pinpoint anything. Pack pieces that
you in the masses if you together create eclectic
say something like, "Over ensembles that appear
here, in the floral crown effortless even though
and cut-off denim shorts." they actually took some
"The desired look thought. Keeping in mind:
is bohemian cool, not Layering is a balancing
bohemian chaotic," act."

Jay Judah, at Coachella in 2012, proves music festival fashion
isn't limited to the ladies.

Amoratis, who has cre-
ated looks for "Orange is
the New Black" star Taryn
Manning, former reality
star Audrina Patridge and
country singer Kellie
Pickler, lends this helpful
formula for building a co-
hesive festival-ready look
with prints: Start with a
printed flowy bottom -
skirt or pants and pair
it with a solid-color crop
top. The top should be a
color that's in the print of
the skirt. Wear a printed
string bikini underneath.
To prevent clashing
with two competing
prints, the designs
should be in similar color
palettes, but different
sizes, Amoratis says. Keep
your footwear a solid
color. Fringe booties or
strappy flat sandals go

"The desired look is bohemian cool, not bohemian chaotic,";' says
celebrity style expert Pandora Amoratis. Exuding cool are Jake
Burnett, right, and Ashley Tveten at the 2011 Coachella festival.

with everything, she says.
Complete the look by
layering pieces of jewelry
in varying lengths. Try a
ring on every finger.
Preston Konrad, style
director for American
Eagle Outfitters, loves the
mix of grungy and pretty
for festival looks.
"Try a destroyed denim
boyfriend short paired
back to a more bohemian,
pretty top for a vin-
tage-inspired look, or with
a crop top or band tee for
a more rock and roll feel,"
Konrad says. "Accessories
with fringe or crochet
always complete the look."
A few festival-ready
pieces in the American
Eagle (
collection include crop
tops, cut-off denim shorts
(boyfriend or high rise),
acid-washed flannels, per-
fect for tying around the
waist and lace camisoles.
For guys, printed
half-sleeve button downs,
cloud-wash denim cut-
offs and photo-real tanks
and floral-printed shorts
lend themselves to a
festival look.
Whether you're headed
to a music festival this
spring or just want to
give the boho-chic look

a try, Kimberly Smith,
who runs the blog
corn, suggests starting
with a flowing maxi skirt
or dress.
"It's a chic way to
embrace the trend at any
age," she says. "I'm partial
to ditsy, floral-printed
styles, which also play
into the carefree vibe of
the boho style."
Maxi dresses can be
versatile, too, lending
themselves to be remixed
throughout a multi-day
music festival.
Smith, who lives in New
York, warms up her maxi
dresses this time of year
by layering a denim vest,
moto jacket or airy knit
on top.
For musical festival
style, Smith says smaller-
scale floral prints working
well this time of year. Try
an A-line skirt with a basic
T-shirt or a silky cami with
denim, she says.
Her easy style tips that
work well for festival-go-
ers of all ages? Mix a
flowy, knee-length dress
with low-heeled leather
ankle boots or try a loose,
open-knit sweater with
denim shorts and gladia-
tor sandals.

"Fringe is one trend in
particular that was all over
the runways and pairs
perfectly with boho styles
for festival wear," Smith
says."l would incorporate
this into my accessories,
like a bag or tasseled
Amanda Sonnenfeld,
Karmaloop's (www. women's
stylist, sums up spring
2014 trends as being "TLC
meets Nirvana"- '90s-
inspired streetwear that's
mixed with elements of
grunge. Sub out flannels
for a bomber jacket for
a tomboy look that's on
trend, she suggests.
Floral paradise is also
a major trend for 2014,
Sonnefeld says.
"The floral prints we're
seeing for spring are
bolder and more vibrant,"
she notes.
Find the tropical-
inspired florals in mens-
wear and womenswear
designs from T-shirts
and skirts to jackets and
"Coachella and other
festivals are an opportu-
nity to let loose, have fun
and truly express yourself
- so this is your chance
to go all out," she says.
If you've emptied out
your piggybank, splurging
on tickets to shows, check
out the thrift stores for
some worn-in looks.
Sara Gaugl, spokes-
woman for Savers (www., says thrift
shops can be a goldmine
for boho-chic looks -
with patterned dresses,
skirts, scarves and other
"You can get creative
with making your own
DIY looks," she says. "Scuff
up a pair of boyfriend
jeans or cut a vintage tee
into an open tank."



We arrived at the Cairns Airport
to a nearly empty passenger
pick-up terminal. Leaning
casually against a white pick-up
truck was a 6-foot-something
stranger of a man with a bald
head and hands that could
easily palm my skull like a
basketball. This was our couch-
surfing host.
To say that KC and I slept with
one eye open on that first night
would be an understatement.
Despite having a room to
ourselves, complete with two
single beds and freshly laun-
dered sheets, we didn't sleep
a wink. The locks on both our
bedroom door and the attached
patio door were broken. Was it
deliberate? For hours KC and
I lay in the dark, blinking and
sweating, every bump in the
night making our hearts beat
twice as hard.
And then it was morning.
We spent the next three days
boating, wake-surfing, jet-skiing
and taking scenic drives.

Since then, I have couch-
surfed with more than 20 hosts
throughout Australia and New
Zealand, some of them while
flying solo. I've even met up
with a few couchsurfers in
America. To date, I have not
had a negative experience. That
doesn't mean that people don't
have them, but the amount of
risky business involved with
couchsurfing is incredibly low
considering how frequently it
is used.
Unfortunately, some people
think couchsurfing is simply
about free accommodation for
travelers on a budget. They're
wrong. Though the project is
aimed at a cultural exchange
rather than a monetary one, ev-
ery host and surfer participates
on their own terms and for their
own reasons. There are no hard
and fast rules.
If you're a parent whose
children have grown up and
moved out of the house, may-
be you just want to fill those

Andrew Rivlin has made his couch availa
some couch surfing around the world hi
empty beds once in a while
and pay forward a kindness
that was paid to you in the
past. If you're a travel-curious
non-smoking vegan, it's within
your discretion to decline any
carnivorous chain-smoker who
asks to stay on your couch. In
the end, the terms of where
you stay, how long you stay,
who you stay with and what

s another with common courtesy
S_ and respect. It's important to
S9 T" remember that you are not only
stepping out of your own com-
fort zone, but you are stepping
into someone else's.
When I was couchsurfing,
nearly every single host invited
S' me to a sit-down dinner or a
meal of some kind as away
^to break the ice. To show my
appreciation, I always washed
the dishes and offered to plan
the next evening's meal if I
was staying for more than one
u d w night. These seemingly simple
Interactions and small kindness-
es can pave the way for lasting
friendships, or at the very least,
they can freshen your perspec-
MCT PHOTO tive and open your mind to
able to couch surfers and has done something new.
myself, including China and India. That's not to say that
you do while you're staying are Couchsurfing hasn't had its fair
all negotiated on an individual share of social, technical and
basis. financial challenges, but the
While couchsurfing may not project continues to thrive be-
be for everyone, anyone can cause of the ideas it represents.
do it. I've surfed the couches It's easy to shake your head
of mature 20-somethings and sum it up as a foolhardy
and wild over-70 retirees. The endeavor, but it's changing lives
only expectation among all in every country in the world.
couchsurfers is for members To learn more about couch-
of the community to treat one surfing, visit


kind of thrill ride than
a roller coaster," said
Hornick."It's really polar-
izing. You're either really
going to want to ride it or
not want to ride it at all '."
Park officials say it's the
tallest, free-standing drop
tower in North America
and the only one in the
world to feature forward
tilting seats.
"Drop towers have been
popular at theme parks
for many years, but what
you see with Falcon's Fury
is the industry's relentless
drive for innovation," said
Jeremy Schoolfield, edi-
tor-in-chief of Funworld

Magazine. "Ride designers
are always looking for
new twists on classic
attractions, and Fury's
pivoting seats certainly fit
that bill. Putting riders in a
facedown position as they
drop toward the ground
is definitely a new take on
this type of ride."
There are taller drop
towers in the U.S., but
they are integrated with
other rides or buildings.
Lex Luthor: Drop of
Doom at Six Flags Magic
Mountain in California
has a 400-foot drop and
the Zumanjaro: Drop of
Doom at Six Flags Great
Adventure in New Jersey
will have a 415-foot drop
when it's constructed later
this year. Both of those are

attached to other rides. A
famous drop tower is the
Big Shot, the ride atop the
Stratosphere hotel and
casino in Las Vegas that
catapults riders 160 feet in
the air.
Falcon's Fury stands
alone, and Hornick says
guests can see downtown
Tampa and even St.
Petersburg some 30 miles
away once at the top.
Guests must be 54 inch-
es tall to ride. A circular
gondola of 32 seats takes
the riders to the top of
the tower once there,
a computer program
determines how long the
riders will stay at the peak
before the gut-wrenching
Hornick said the wait

time at the top will be
randomized, anywhere
from one to five seconds.
"The only thing you're
going to hear is your
heart beat;" he joked.
On the 60 mile-per-
hour drop, the seats will
be pulled back, to give
riders a feeling of"ripping"
a parachute cord, said
The park wanted more
of a scary, thrill ride to
debut this year, he said,
following a few years of
new family friendly rides
and stage shows.
Falcon's Fury is the
centerpiece of a newly
designed section in the
park called Pantopia that
includes new retail and
food areas.

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o The Sun/Sunday, April 6, 2014 Page 7



The Sun /Sunday, April 6,2014

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310 Bocilla Dr
$1,195,000 MLS D5790614
Marybeth Tvaroch 941 815-4202 941 964

218 Useppa Island
$1,870,000 MLS C7045
Brian &Marv McColgar

328W Bay Dr 718 Golden Beach Blvd. # 9 14186 Edsel Dr.
$897,000 MLS N5783157 $889,000 MLS N5782494 $679,900 MLS N5782445
Sherrey Welch 941-223-6318 941-485-5421 Magda Cetta Whelton 941-408-4047 941-485- 5421 David Sheptak 941-525-3

941-485 54

490 Coral Creek Dr
$675,000 MLS D57956!
Pamela Neer 941-830-0

101 N Gulf Blvd
$569,000 MLS D5792417
Kevin Hyde 941-628-4730 941-964-
MD 4

19733 Cobblestone Circle
$559,900 MLS N5782417
Katie Malloy 941-468-2483 941-48

. .. ... .. .. ." "

581 Mossy Creek Dr
$519,900 MLS N5784006
5421 Martha Pike 941-716-4392 941-485 54

401 Autumn Chase Dr
$474,900 MLS N5783816
Carol French 941 485-5421 941 485-5421

w!| -"

7185 Manasota Key Rd
$1,800,000 MLS N5782888
Maryanne Kurtz 941-441-6624 941-485 54:

10 Coral Creek PI
$449,500 MLS D5792

1620 Lancashire Dr
$448,500 MLS N5784084
Scott Johnston 941 232-5482 941-49

14665 Keystone Blvd
$445,900 MLS D579611C
ames Callahan 941-676-C

4425 Collingswood Blvd
$419,000 MLS C7048968

Dr# 2. $1,155,000. Diane Rosano, 941 275-2904.
ENGLEWOOD. 7014 Baylor St. $249,000. Elizabeth
Burr, 941 855-1142. #D5795849
ENCHANTED ISLES. 406 Sunrise Dr. $1,000,000.
Michelle Hupp, 941- 773- 5464. #N5783868
SHORE OAKS. 318 Dulmer Dr. $453,900. Janet
Oberholtzer, 941-451-6722. #N5783479
INLETS. 91 Inlets Blvd #91. $359,000. Carol Elliot,
941-358-2092. #N5782171
INLETS. 197 Carriage House Ln # 197 $356,900.
Jeanne Ballock, 941-468-1738. #N5783872
INLETS. 79 Inlets Blvd # 79. $249,900. Marilyn
Tibball, 941-350-1832. #N5782733
PORT CHARLOTTE 4387 Lister St. $299,900.
Genevieve Ramachandran, 941-268-1511.
ROTONDA LAKES. 311 Antis Drive. $274,617.
Elizabeth Burr, 941-855-1142. #D5796972
ROTONDAWEST. 10055 Links Ln #206. $199,000.
Pamela Neer, 941-830-0999. #D5789917
VENICE GOLF & CC. 490 Summerfield
Way. $469,000. Susan Brooker, 941-223-6055.
MANASOTA. 1190 Seneca Rd. $449,500. Kim
Kruysman, 941 441-6628. #N5784068
ISLANDWALK. 13437 Bastiano St. $409,990. Dan
Olson, 941-223-0037. #N5783417
ORLEANS. 950 Tarpon Center Dr# 206. $384,900.
Martha Pike, 941 716-4392. #N5782174
PINEBROOK. 1223 PinebrookWay $319,000.
Peggy Olson, 941 223-0686. #N5783488
VENICE GOLF &CC. 115 Wayforest Dr. $250,000.
Nancy Richardson, 941-223-9771. #N5780727
PLANTATION. 1649 Monarch Dr# 1649. $229,900.
Robert Brooker, 941 445-0861. #N5783326
VENICE GOLF & CC. 562 Fallbrook Dr. $174,850.
Susan Brooker, 941 223-6055. #N5781140

941.473.7750 941.639.0000 941.485.542
941.964.2000 941.505.5555 941.493.2500

700 Golden Beach Blvd # 240
$410,000 MLS N5782224
JoAnne Sckowska & Nell Taylor 941321 8975 94

1260 Night Wind Ter
$359,900 MLS N578400
Bambi Utton 941 -228-48

126 Island Ct
$299,900 MLS D5
Karen Wlliamson

822 Blue Crane Dr
$410,000 MLS N57836
Robert Goldman & Beverly We

5242 Neville Ter
$398,500 MLS D5795669
Rosemane Conti 941 447-4487 941- 4

3461 Sunset Key Cir # 103
$389,000 MLS C7054159
enmferCalenda 941-916-0798

3191 Matecumbe Key Rd # 605
$330,000 MLS C7048490

339 Wild Pine Way
795025 $299,500 MLS N5781829
941-286-5411 941-473-7750 Susan Brooker 941-223-6055 941-493-2500


162 Mark Twain Ln
$289,900 MLS D5797112
Maryann Casey 941-468 3741 941-47

3228 Wood Thrush Dr # 121
$249,900 MLS C7051573
Julie Mavraganes 941 763-0106 94

10310 Coral Landings Ct # 97
$275,000 MLS D5792662
Debi Benson/Marci Storey 941-815-5969

516 Warwick Dr
$239,000 MLS D57
Kevin Stanley 941-7

5102 Norlander Dr
$1,799,900 MLS D5794
Ellen Baker & Michael H

237 Vestavia Dr
$259,000 MLS N5
Nancy Richardson

64 941-485 542

4999 941-47

941-485 542

3228 Sunset Key Cir # 101
$249,900 MLS C7051352
Ken Parr941-916-1252 941-50

629 Alhambra Rd # 404 Venice 10521 Amberjack Way # 103 Englewood
$4,300 MLS N5780650 Annual Rental for $1325/Month MLS D5797393
Robin Sullvan 941 -552-4200 lean Rebeck 941 -204 3188 941 964-2000


-Page 8


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The Sun / Sunday, April 6, 2014




Nate Berki
design shf
on NBC.

Miley Cyrus stars in
"Hannah Montana: The
Movie," airing at 8 p.m.
on Disney.

"Veep" returns for its
third season starring
Julia Louis-Dreyfus, at
10:30 p.m. on HBO.

Pam Dawber guest
stars on "The Crazy
Ones," airing at
9:31 p.m. on CBS.

"Mad Dog: Inside the
Secret World of Muam-
mar Gaddafi," airs at
10:45 p.m. on Showtime.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngINPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punt,
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 26 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-FortMyers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CC 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 a: 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 U2 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 62 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
NBCSN NBC Sports Network 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
HBO2 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HBO3 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

Berkus Heads New Project

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Designer Nate Berkus is pas-
sionate about his work On his
new reality competition, he's
looking for someone who shares
his love for transforming homes
into beautiful showplaces. Each
week, two teams take on a ma-
jor project that must be reno-
vated in a matter of days. The
12 contestants are professional
designers and must perform
miracles if they want to win on
"American Dream Builders," air-
ing Sunday at 8 p.m. on NBC.
The style of homes varies and
the designers are expected to
bring out the beauty in whatever
architecture is there. "We picked
homes based on architectural
style,";' Berkus says. 'A lot of peo-
ple look for design inspiration in
other countries, other places, and
what we thought would be re-
ally special would be to highlight
the different architectural styles
that we have here in the United
States. So, we picked them
based on the architecture
and the design, from
Spanish style to Tudor
style to mid century
modem log cabin.
We travel through
these different eras
and these different

"They're homes that are
owned by people," adds executive
producer Tom Shelly. "I would
say that they're in disrepair; it's
a very connective disrepair for
America. I mean, everybody
has something they want done
with their home. Some people
have been hit harder than oth-
ers with the economy. It's not so
much that they're literally fall-
ing apart, though, in some cases
they are. It's really about the real
people of America and what you
want done with your home and
how they can be elevated by
these incredibly talented people."
Joining Berkus on the real-
ity show as judges are designer
Monica Pedersen ("Bang for
Your Buck") and Heisman Tro-
phy winner and former NFL star
Eddie George. While he might
not be the first person one might
think about when it comes to
design, George has been doing
landscape architecture for years.
"When I was playing at
S Ohio State, instead

Heisman Trophy i
NFL star Eddie Ge
the judges on

to really challenge myself'
George says. "I fell in love with
the whole concept of designing
a space through materials, plant
materials, creating memorable
spaces. I got my degree in 2001,
graduated and started my own
firm, the Edge Group, based in
Columbus, Ohio, and Nashville,
Tenn., since 2003. I went on
and got my MBA from Kellogg,
and I've been trying to grow that
business, sustain that business
through some tough economic
times. This opportunity pre-
sented itself for me not only to
show the talents of a landscape
architect, but also to be creative
in that regards, as well. So, it's
been a great opportunity for me."
"Can I just say, Eddie brings
something really special to this
shove adds Berkus. 'As a judge,
what's fantastic is obviously the
background with the NFL. These
12 people are leaders in their in-
dustry. They're not trying to be-
come anything. They already are.
So, they're used to being the boss.
They have legions of assistants
and massive budgets in their
regular lives, and we're forcing
these people who have 12 mas-
sive egos to work as teams. When
they don't work well together,
Monica and I are like hiding un-
der the desk It's so scary when
people aren't good team players.
There's an eye for detail that Ed-
die brings as well to the exteriors
of the homes, and through the
course of this show you'll see Ed-
die open up a lot to the inside.
So, it's been great because I think
what Ed-
winner and former dieha gs
orge is one of to the
"American Dream co e
rs," airing Sunday tion is
8 p.m.onNBC. ton ils
N Ionica and I bring. It's interest-
ng to see the contestants react
to Eddie's judgment week
after week because, if they
don't get the details right,
he notices every time."
George also brings
a practicality to the
design element. "Ed-
die keeps it real,
too," Pedersen adds.
"With interior de-
sign, we have these

super high end designers. They
can easily get carried away into a
level of design where sometimes
it's hard for us to understand.
Nate and I will understand it
and get really excited about it,
and then we're like, 'Breathe; and
then Eddie comes in. Eddie sits
on the fimrniture. He checks it out.
It's a lot of pressure as designers
to know that a former NFL star
is coming in to check it out!"
"Because they like really
pristine, clean lines and these
artistic looking rooms;' George
elaborates. "I'm like, 'Is it com-
fortable? Can you sit here com-
fortably and watch television
and have a conversation?' And
nine times out of 10, it's no."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
OQ&A........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional*** = Good
**= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)' = High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental guidance
suggested, some material may not
be suitable for children 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13
'R'- restricted, under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



2:30 p.m. FOX Duck Com-
mander 500from Texas Mo-
tor Speedway in Fort Worth,
Texas (Live)
11:30 a.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Bojangles'
Southern 500from Darling-
ton Raceway in Darlington,
S.C. (Live)
2:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Bojangles'
Southern 500 Final Practice
from Darlington Raceway in
Darlington, S.C. (Live)
6:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying Bojangles'
Southern 500from Darling-
ton Raceway in Darlington,
S.C. (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 VFW Sports
Clip Help a Hero 200from
Darlington Raceway in Dar-
lington, S.C. (Live)
6:00 p.m. FOX Bojangles'
Southern 500from Darling-
ton Raceway in Darlington,
S.C. (Live)


2:30 p.m. CSS Auburn Tigers
at Ole Miss Rebels (Live)
2:30 p.m. FS1 Middle Tennes-
see State Blue Raiders at
Southern Mississippi Golden
Eagles (Live)
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 Arkansas
Razorbacks at LSU Tigers
2:00 p.m. FSN Florida State
Seminoles at Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets (Live)

1:00 p.m. FSN San Diego Pa-
dres at Miami Marlins (Live)
1:30 p.m. SUN Texas Rangers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
2:15 p.m.WGN Philadelphia
Phillies at Chicago Cubs
7:00 p.m. ESPN Texas Rang-
4 ers at Boston Red Sox (Live)

8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Kansas City Royals
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Kansas City Royals
2:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Kansas City Royals
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Houston
Astros at Toronto Blue Jays
7:00 p.m. FSN & SUN Miami
Marlins at Washington Na-
tionals (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Chicago Cubs (Live)
2:15 p.m.WGN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Chicago Cubs (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Cincinnati Reds
1:00 p.m. FS1 Boston Red Sox
at New York Yankees (Live)
1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Cincinnati Reds
2:00 p.m. WGN Cleveland
Indians at Chicago White
Sox (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)


Men's College
9:00 p.m. CBS National Cham-
pionship from AT&T Stadium
in Arlington, Texas (Live)

1:00 p.m. ABC New York
Knicks at Miami Heat (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC Los Angeles
Lakers at Los Angeles Clip-
pers (Live)
8:00 p.m. TNT Brooklyn Nets
at Miami Heat (Live)

10:30 p.m. TNT Houston
Rockets at Los Angeles Lak-
ers (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Miami Heat at
Memphis Grizzlies (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma
City Thunder at Los Angeles
Clippers (Live)
8:00 p.m. TNT San Antonio
Spurs at Dallas Mavericks
10:30 p.m. TNT Denver Nug-
gets at Golden State War-
riors (Live)
8:00 p.m. WGN Detroit Pistons
at Chicago Bulls (Live)


12:30 p.m. NBCSN College
Spring Football Notre Dame
Blue/Gold Game (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN Florida
State from Doak Campbell
Stadium in Tallahassee, Fla.

9:00 a.m. GOLF Drive Chip &
Putt Championship (Live)

5:00 p.m. GOLF Kraft Nabisco
Championship: Final Round
from Mission Hills CC in Ran-
cho Mirage, Calif. (Live)

1:00 p.m. GOLF Shell Houston
Open: Final Roundfrom Golf
Club of Houston in Humble,
Texas (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC Shell Houston
Open: Final Roundfrom Golf
Club of Houston in Humble,
Texas (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 Masters
Tournament 2014 Masters
Tournament: Par 3 Contest
3:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 Masters
Tournament: First Round
from Augusta National Golf
Club in Augusta, Ga. (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 Masters
Tournament 2014 Masters

Tournament: Second Round
3:00 p.m. CBS 2014 Masters
Tournament 2014 Masters
Tournament: Third Round


5:00 p.m. ESPN2 Semifinal #1
from Wells Fargo Center in
Philadelphia (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN2 Semifinal #2
from Wells Fargo Center in
Philadelphia (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN Champion-
ship from Wells Fargo Center
in Philadelphia (Live)

Noon NBC St. Louis Blues at
Chicago Blackhawks (Live)
5:00 p.m. FSN Dallas Stars at
Florida Panthers (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCSN Buffalo Sa-
bres at Philadelphia Flyers
8:00 p.m. NBCSN Washington
Capitals at St. Louis Blues
8:00 p.m. NBCSN Detroit Red
Wings at Pittsburgh Pen-
guins (Live)
10:30 p.m. NBCSN San Jose
Sharks at Anaheim Ducks
7:30 p.m. FSN Toronto Maple
Leafs at Florida Panthers
7:30 p.m.SUN Philadelphia
Flyers at Tampa Bay Light-
ning (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN St. Louis
Blues at Minnesota Wild
7:30 p.m. NBCSN New York
Islanders at New Jersey
Devils (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCSN Colo-
rado Avalanche at San Jose
Sharks (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC Philadelphia
Flyers at Pittsburgh Pen-
guins (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN Chicago
Blackhawks at Nashville
Predators (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
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1. In 1990, two major-
league pitchers, one in
each league, tossed a
no-hitter on the same
day (June 29). Name the

2. How many times has
a Kansas City Royals
player led the American
League in batting aver-
age for a season?

3. Name the first college
football bowl game in
which two Heisman
Trophy winners faced
each other.

4. In 2013, Paul George
became the fourth
Indiana Pacer to be
named the NBA's Most
Improved Player. Name
two of the first three.

5. When was the last
time before the 2012-
13 season that the
Philadelphia Flyers

missed the NHL

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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: With "Games of
Thrones" starting back
up, it got me wondering
what Sean Bean is up
to. Can you tell me what
he'll be in next? -- Alicia
W., via email

A: Beginning in August,
Sean stars in the new
TNT action-thriller series
"Legends," which is set
to premiere Wednesday,
Aug. 20, at 9 p.m. ET/
PT. The story centers
on Sean's character,
Martin Odum, a deep-
undercover FBI agent
who may be losing his
grip on reality. Martin
has the ability to
transform himself into

a completely different
person for each job, but
he begins to question
his own identity when
a mysterious stranger
suggests that he isn't the
man he believes himself
to be.

The series comes from
"Homeland" executive
producers Howard
Gordon and Alexander
Cary, and "Fringe" co-
executive producer David
Wilcox, and co-stars Ali
Larter, Morris Chestnut,
Amber Valletta, Steve
Harris and Tina Majorino.

Q: Starz canceled
"Magic City" just as
season two ended. What
a disappointment. The
show was never given
much publicity, but it
was wonderfully done.
I love it and miss it so
much, and so do my

friends. Is there any
chance of "Magic City"
going to another cable
network? -- Dale P., Fort
Worth, Texas

A: While I never say
never (see "Scrubs"
and "Cougar Town" for
examples), there hasn't
been much talk about
the series continuing.
Set in 1959 in Miami
shortly after the Cuban
Revolution, "Magic City"
centered on the story
of Ike Evans, played by
Jeffrey Dean Morgan,
who owned Miami's
most glamorous hotel,
the Miramar Playa. I
do have slightly good
news for you, though:
The entire 16-episode
"Magic City" series will
be released by Starz and
Anchor Bay in Blu-ray
and DVD formats on
May 13.

Sean Bean

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

APR. 6 ~*: *~

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PBS 3 3 Dr.Wayne Dyer: I Can Suze Orman's Financial Solutions For You Rick Steves' Italy: Cities of Dreams Culture of Heartbeat of Home
N See Clearly Now (R) How to achieve financial independence. (R) (1H) Florence, Rome and Venice. (CC (R) (HD)) Dance spedal.(R) (HP)
CW 6 Exorcist: The Beginning ('04) **An archaeologist helps Alien(CC()(R) TMZ (CC() (N) Private Practice Wedding Rules (CC) Rules Moth-
AN U to excavate a church in Africa and faces an evil entity. (R) (HP)) planning. (HP) (lID) erhocd.
CW Catch Me If You Can ('02, Drama) ***/2 Leonardo DiCaprio, Tom Cold Case Files Un- 21/2 Men 2 1/2 Men Middle (CC) 'Til Death
MI Hanks. An FBI agent tirelessly tracks a master con artist and check forger. solved murders. (CC) (DH) (HD) (HP)) (H14)
MYN 11 11 14 PaidSpon- PaidSpon- Top Secret! ('84, Comedy) ValKilmer. A rock PaidSpon- PaidSpon- SAF3: Let it BurnChemi- Community OK! TV (N)
M 1 scored. scored. star helps the daughter of a captured scientist. scored. scored. cal fire. (CC) (R)(HD) (H1D) (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 PaidPro- PaidPro- Addams Addams Curse of the Pink Panther ('83, Comedy) *1/2 A Shot in the Dark ('64, Comedy) Peter Sellers.
L 8 gram gram David Niven. A famous inspector goes missing. Bumbling detective tackles murder case.
IND 1212 12 38 12 Movie Movie 30 Rock (CO 30 Rock (C(O How I Met How I Met
M _(_41)) (141))________ (lD) (lD) (lD) (1D4))
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 The Bucket List ('08) Twc Leverage: The Juror #6 Leverage Nate's re- Leverage: The Second Leverage Team re- Leverage: The Tap-Out
Ac cancer patients. Jurytampering. (Hl) venge. (CC) (lH) David Job New plan. newed. (CC) (lH) Job Plans revealed.
WCLF 222222 2 Rabbi Ron Phil- Turning Point Jeremiah Christ& Jewish (CC) Van Perry Stone Winterfest Concert In Touch with Dr.
22 Bemis(CC) lips Study. (CC) (R) Jews Koevering (N) Series Charles Stanley(CC)
WRXY 22 Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Test- Retro Angel The Dieti- UnlkReve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through Bi-
___ 44 10 (CC) Child Imoniesof Braham cian nation IBates Faith ble(N)
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 /154 Formula Uno El octagono ('80) Un luchador se convierte en Futbol MLS: Los Angeles Galaxy vs Chivas USA Rescateeneltiempo
N 3 3 3 _S e Autonmovilismno heroe al combatir el terrorism international. desde StubHub Center (Diredo) (CC) (1H) ('03) En el sigloXIV.
UNIV Rep. dep. (i. (:50) Futbol de M6xico: Chiapas FC vs UNAM desde Tras la verdad Mundo de El chavo animado Comodiceeldicho
62 5,15,15 6 Yl__ I 1-6 Universitario (Diredo)(CC) (H)D) famosos. (lI)) Version animada. (HP) Relato y reflexion. (HP)
*wtk V1 I 1 I4IM W*l ~ I W I l a-M I I
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Bates: Check-Out (R) Bates (CC) l(R) (l) Bad Boys ('95) Two detectives chase stolen heroin. (CC) Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 (11:00) Pearl Harbor ('01)VWII love triangle. The Patriot ('00, Drama) **12 MelGibson. A pacifist war veteran fights again. (CC) Gladiator
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 River (CC) (R) (lD) DRiver: Pack of Teeth River (CC) (R) (HP) DRiver (CC) (R) (lD) DRiver (CC) (R) (4)l River (CC) (R) (HP)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 A Thin Line Between Love and Hate ('96) *1/2 Tyler Perry's I Can Do Bad All By Myself *1/2 Troubles may change. Why Married ('07) *1/2
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Medicine Winery trip. IMedicine (R) Medicine Final party. Married to Medicine Married to Medicine Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Clueless IVegas Vacation ('97) **1 2 Semni-Pro ('08) WIll Ferrell. NBA star returns. Yes Man A man says only yes.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120Treehouse(CC) (Hl) ITreehouse (CC) (lH) Treehouse (CC) (lH) Fast Loud (R) (Hl) Fast Loud (R) (Hl) Fast Loud (R) (H1)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Taxi *1/2 Taxi driver hastipsfor bumbling cop. Giuliana (R) (Hl) Chisley GameOn Total Diva (R) (Hl) Total Divas Tour bus.
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Friday (TVPG) (R) Friday Night Tykes (TVPG) Risky Best Bars In (Hl) psych Fake psychic. psych Fake psychic.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof IlnConcert Moments Chaplet Rosary Catechism Parables Priests Consuming
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 The Karate Kid ('84) The Karate Kid Part 11 ('86) Pair face feud and foes. (CC) We Are Marshall A coach brings hope to a tragic team.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Brunch Trisha's Pioneer |Pioneer Chopped (R) ISaveMy(R) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 X-Men: First Class (11, Action) ***12 Mutants learn to use their powers. ((C (H() GhostRider:SpiritofVengeance ('12)*1/2 Captain
GSN 179179179 179 34 179184 Minute to Win It (R) Minute (R) Minute "Baby Rattle." FamnFeud FamnFeud FainFeud Fam.Feud FamnFeud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Golden Golden Luckyin Love ('14) JessicaSzohr. Perfectlife. I MarriedWho? ('12)**'/2 A Ring Spring ('14)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Ax Boat thief sought. Ax Lightning faced. (R) Ax Treasure found. (R) Ax Pup trained; more. Ax Men: Dog Days Ax Error endangers.
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It Lacking home. Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Huntenters ters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 AndrewLessman Ready to Wear Mine Finds Mine Finds Mine Finds Skin Care
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 My Sister's Keeper *** Drop Dead (R) (HD) Drop Dead (R) (HD) Something's Gotta Give Bachelor in love.
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 New Earth (N) (HP) iBestofOprahShow SuperSoul (R) (H) Oprah's (CC) (R) (Hl) Oprah's (CC) (R) (Hl) Prime(R)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Sleep Number Dooney & Bourke Stylish handbags.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue: Chumps Bar Rescue (R) (Hl) Bar Rescue (R) (Hl) Bar Rescue (R) (Hl) Bar Rescue (R) (Hl) Bar Rescue (R) (H1)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 (11:30) Pandorum ('09) Fatal space mission. Pitch Black ('00) Flesh-eating creatures pursue survivors. Resident Evil: Extinction ('07)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Daredevil 1(:45) Spider-Man ('02) Teen fights evil with spider powers. 1(:15) Hulk ('03) ** Eric Bana. A scientist becomes a giant green brute.
TCM 6S 65 65 65 169 230 The Story of Will Rogers Up from the rodeo. Charly ('68) A man becomes a genius. (CC) The Incredible Mr. Limpet ('64) Don Knotts.
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 FourWedd (R) (H1) Undercover (HP) Undercover (HP) IUndercover (H) Undercover (HP) Undercover (HP)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law Tattoo clue. (HP) Law: Baby, It's You The Da Vinci Code ('06) A secret cult seeks Jesus' descendants. (CC) 2012 Global disaster.
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Foods (R) Bizarre: Charleston Burger Burger Burger Burger Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Panic Panic Pawn(N) Pawn(R) Jokers Jokers KillerKaraoke (R) Top 20 Gun safety. (R) Top20 (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Soul Man Soul Man Cleveland Cleveland Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby |Cosby Gilligan's Gilligan's
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS:L.A.:LD50 NCIS: Hand-to-Hand NCIS: L.A.: Betrayal NCIS: L.A.: Partners NCIS: Vengeance SVU Murdered co-ed.
WE i 11711117117i 117 149 Braxton (TV14) (R) Braxton (TV14) (R) Marriage (R) Marriage Boot (R) CSI: Miami: Driven CSl: Miami: Free Fall
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Heat Night (CC) (Hl) Heat Night (CC) (Hl) MLB Baseball: Philadelphia Phillies at Chicago Cubs (live) (CC) (Hl) 10th(HlI) Salem(R)


Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"I Get Psychic Out of You"
When Linda predicts that a
telemarketer will call, and
the phone moment rings
that very moment, the kids
accuse her of being a psy-
chic, which ultimately an-
noys Bob as her predictions
begin to justify comedic
events. (HD)

American Dad!
7:30 p.m. on FOX
"Honey, I'm Homeland"
When a CIA intelligence
claims that a leftist cell is
attempting to commit an
act of terrorism, Stan tries
to infiltrate the "Occupy"
movement, but after he is
seized and brought home
by the extremists, Hayley
begins to suspect he has
"turned." (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Luca$" Marge attempts
to show Lisa that there are
other options out there for
her when Lisa begins to
date an aggressive eater-in-
training; after Bart springs
Snake Jailbird from prison,
Milhouse betrays Bart and
sends the convict back to
jail. (H D)

American Dream
8 p.m. on NBC
"Spanish Style" The teams
compete to design the
best house for entertain-
ing guests, working with
two Spanish-style homes in
North Hollywood, Calif.; a
site manager's strong opin-
ions hinder the efforts of
Team Blue while Team Red
is desperate for a come-
back. (HD)
Family Guy
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Herpe, the Love Sore" Brian

winds up giving Stewie
a sexually transmitted
disease, all while Peter and
the guys band together and
take on another group that
has claimed their booth at
The Drunken Clam. (HD)

9 p.m. on ABC
"Insomnia" Bellamy is
dedicated to trying to keep
Jacob safe from outside
forces, but his past as a
police officer is haunting
him; Elaine is pressured
to find the money Caleb
hid before the FBI arrives;
Maggie gives Rachael some
news. (HD)

Cosmos: A SpaceTime
9 p.m. on FOX
"Hiding in the Light"The
Ship of the Imagination
tours the golden age of Is-
lam, a time when physicist
Ibn al-Haytham's first dis-
covered how light travels;
host Neil deGrasse Tyson

m\ am
As Dunn (Rachael Taylor)
and Finley continue to look
into the backgrounds of the
parents, three of them are
tasked with using their influ-
ence to steal a key piece
of the mastermind's puzzle
from the CIA on "Crisis,"
airing Sunday at 10 p.m.
on NBC.

unlocks William Herschel's
unearthing of the visible
spectrum of the light of
every star. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 ~ College Football: Missouri vs Auburn (Replay) (HD) | College Baseball: Auburn Tigers at Ole Miss Rebels (live) Spring
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) PBA Bowling (Taped) (CC) (HD) ($3 College Softball: Arkansas vs Alabama SportsCenter (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 NHRA Lucas Oil .A WTA Tennis (live) (HD) Fab Five (HDP) 30 30 (CC) (HP)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Crowd Go Arenacross (HD) RaceDay: Texas (N) I\ College Baseball (live) MLBShow
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 B.Bunch Marlins MLB Baseball: San Diego Padres at Miami Marlins (live) (HD)) IMarlins IPanthers NHL Hockey (live)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 1 Drive Chip (live) 1 PGA TOUR Golf (live) (HD) Drive Chip & Putt (Replay) (HD) 1 LPGA Tour Golf
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 ## F1 Racing (live) F1 Extra Premier League (N) IFormula One Racing: Bahrain Grand Prix (Replay) F1 Extra Challenge
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 FOX Sports Inside RaysLIVE! MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Tampa Bay Rays (live) (HD)) RaysLIVE! Inside Polaris
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge Sponge Barbie: The Pearl Princess Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Thundermn Fairly Fairly Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Ben 10 Ben10 Ben10 Ben0:AF Ben10:AF Ben 10 Ben10 Ben 10: Secret ('07) (NR) Ben 10: Race ('07)
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Premier LgCIsc Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) FareedZakaa (R) CNN Newsroom(N) CNN Newsroom(N) CNN Newsroom(N) CNN Newsroom(N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America'sHQ(N) NewsHQ(DC)(N) FOXNews(HD) Respected NewsHQ CarolAIt IHousecall MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 AlexWitt (N) (HD) Taking the Hill (N) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (HD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News IPaid News Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Party Down (R) Party Down (R) Party Down (R) Blart: Mall Cop **
MTV 3333 3 33 35 48 210 Awards Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Baby Boy ('01) **/ "1&Tiny Hot97 Crew (CC() (R) (HD) Basketball (R) (HD) SNL(TV14)(HD)) SNL(TV14)(HD))
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:10) The Abyss ('89) Divers try to (:40) Prometheus ('12, Science Fiction) Expedi- (:45) How High ('01) Supernatural (:20) The Campaign (12)
S320 32 32 32 32 20 420 rescue a submarine crew. tion to learn humanity's origins. (CC) smoke makes friends smart. Political rivals
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 3 2 Snow White and the Huntsman Just Like Heaven ('05) A lonely man Disconnect ('13) Individuals come to realize the Ocean's Twelve A gang
E31 32 321 321* 321 2 422 (12) Queen vs. maiden. (CC) falls in love with a ghost, destructive potential of the internet, reconvenes
DISN 131311 Ramona (50)Mickey AN.T.(R) A.N.T.(R) AN.T.(R) Liv(CC)(R) UvRelo- Blog(CC) (R) Blog (CC) (R) Blog (CC) (R) Austin (R) Austin(R)
DISN 136 136136136 99 45 250 (,10). *** (R) (HD)) (HD)) (HD1) (HD)) casting. ( ( ) (11)
ENC 1150 150 150 150 Raising Arizona*** (:10) Men in Black III ('12, Science Fiction) Alien Mr. Deeds ('02) *12 A small-town (:40) Little Man ('06) A criminal little
ENC 15( a i y I 0 y i Coupletakes quint. assassinates Agent Kin 1969. (CC) guy inherits a fortune. (CC) person plays a baby. (CC)
n 2 2 2 32 32 3 4 Real Time (:45) Battleship ('12) **% An international fleet of ships bat- Prison Terminal ('13) Dy- Thrones(R) Pitch Perfect ('12) *** An
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H802 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Game ofThrones Sansa Gameof ThronesJaime Game ofThrones Dany Game of Thrones Two GameofThrones Game of Thrones Gifts
HB2 talks. (CC( (HD)) makes a deal. takes up whip. are judged. (HD)) Tywin's unions (HD) are snapped.
803 304 304 304 304 3 The LuckyOne Marine's (:20) Beginners ('11) A father comes out of the (:10) Promised Land ('12, Drama) Matt Damon. The Heat (13) **,-
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 luck charm. closet at age 75 after his wife's death. Natural gas company and rural town. Partners clash. (CC)
SHOW 30 30 30 305) The Yards ('00, Drama) **% Mark (:15) Java Heat ('13, Action) ** Kellan Lutz. Gone ('12, Thriller) Sister abducted Step Up4
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 40 365 Wahlberg. Two young men work as hired thugs. Manhunt for terrorist in Indonesia. (R) (CC) by sister's kidnapper. (CC) (12
TIMC 0 30 30 3 3 10:35) Lincoln ('12, (:05) W. (08) Josh Brolin, James Cromwell. A film Inescapable ('13) *% A man Boys and Girls ('00) A sexual
S350 35 35 35 3 50 385Drama) Civil War. biography of George W. Bush. (CC) searches for his missing daughter. moment confuses a friendship.
& F4 WiL M Ii I i L FIN Ii2 W M 1 I W iI L i 71 W I I

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NewsChannel NBC Nightly Dateline NBC 1 iiu Amencan Dream Builders: Believe: hI.- I i:.l:. l: ir Cnrisis: *: i: I:.:.: I
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M__ __ _____ I III ____ M__________IH III ____ M____ I III M_________I III__________
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD)) NBC Nightly Dateline NBC (CC) (N) American Dream Builders Believe: White Noise Searching Crisis Steal from CIA. (CC) (N)
S20 _______ News(N) Houses forhosting. (N) blogger (N)(HD) ",(HD)
NASCARSprint Cup: Duck Bob's Burgers American The Simp- Family Guy Cosmos: A SpaceTimeOdys- FOX1310:OONewsTopsto-
FOX 13 13 1 13 13 Commander 500: from Texas Linda the psy- Dad! "Occup'y" sons:Luca$ Stewieg etsan sey: Hiding in the Light How iesofthenewsdayareup-
3 3 i 1 Motor Speedway in Fort reth, chic. (N) (H) movement. (N) Lisa dates STD (C) (N)(HD light travels; spectrum of stars. dated bythe FOX 13 NIghtly
I 3Texas(HD)M iFt h,(HD)) lower. (N) (N)(HD)() News Team. (N)
FOX NASCARSprintCup: Duck Bob's (CC) (N) Dad (CC) (N) TheSimrp- FamilyGuy(N) Cosmos: SpaceTimeOdys- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S. Commander500 (HD) (HD)) (HD)) sons: Luca$ (HD)) sey How light travels news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Pioneers of Television Pio- Callthe Midwife Jenny is pro- Masterpiece: Mr. Selfridge II Secrets of Selfridges Store's
33 Newshour(N) Plus(R) needing actors (R) (HD)) moted. (CC) (N) (HD)) Leclair returns. (N) tales (CC) (R) (HD)
P 2S 2042204 16 Ask This (CC) (N P. Allen: The Fake or Fortune? Painting re- NOVA: Ground Zero Super Skyscrapers Shanghai Super Skyscrapers Luxurious
F1 4 (1 1 )HD) /Unusual stored. (CC) (R) (HD)) Supertower Final floors (R) Tower. (CC) (R) (HD)) residence. (R) (HD))
PBS (5:00) Heartbeat of Home My Music: John Sebastian Presents: Folk Rewind The Masterpiece Sneak Preview Great Performances R&B;
30 ___ 3 3 3 Dance special. (R) (HD) greatest moments of folk music. (CC) (R) (H[)i) Season two preview. soul; rock (CC) (R) (HD)
CW 6 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC) HowlMet(CC) How I Met(CC) Modern(CC) Modem: The WINK News @10Opm(N) (HD)
6 21 6 (HD) 1(HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)) (HD) (HD) Kiss
CW 9 9 9 4 Friends (IVPG) Friends (IV1 4) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) CSI: Miami: Permanent Vaca- CSI: Miami: Stand Your Criminal Minds: Lo-Fi Random
MW ((CC) (CC) (HD)) (HD)) ton Family vacation. Ground Calleigh in danger shootings. (HD)
MYN 11 14 Suspect Zero ('04) **y2 A disgraced FBI agent hunts a Seinfeld:The Seinfeld Heart Raymond: The Community Our Issues Whacked Out
S1 4 murderous vigilante who preys on serial killers. (CCO) Statue attack Cult (C C)(HD) (CC) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Friends (CC) Friends (CC) FamilyGuy FamilyGuy The Ring ('02, Drama) *** A reporter investigates a Leverage: The Mile High Job
XD (CC) I(CC) videotape that causes each person who sees it to die. Toxic fertilizer (HD)
IND 1212 12 38 12 Modern (CC) Modern: The Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Glee: Michael Competition in- Glee: The Spanish Teacher Office Andy's Office (CC) (HD)
32 (H1)HD) Kiss (H14)) (HD) tensifies. (CC) (HD) ISpanish song. (HD) surprise.
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Leverage: The Order 23 Job Leverage Investment Leverage Newscaster. (CC) Leverage: The Top Hat Job Leverage: The Two Live Crew
N i 7 Shady investor (HD)) banker. (CC) (HD) (HD) Magic act. (CC) (HD) Job Pilfered art
WCLF 22 22 22 The Brody The Watch- Peter Great Awakening Tour Love a Child Unspoken Know the ChristforAll Jesse
2 2 2 File man Youngren Cause(CC) Nations Duplantis(N)
WRXY 22 10 The Good Life Perry Stone Great Awakening Tour Connection Saving the Entertain- Time of Day of Salva-
______________________ (C)(N) I(CC_) Investor ment tion
TLF 23 23 23 95 5:00) Rescate en el tiempo ('03) ** Desastre nuclear ('13) Cuando el mundo digital se da cuenta de su existencia, forma un nuevo
S______ Estudiantes atrapados en el tiempo. (CC) prop6sito sistematico para destruir la raza humana y una fuerza igual y opuesta se crea.
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Humor es (CC) Noticiero Aqui y ahora Periodismo de Nuestra belleza latina Varias mujeres bellas compiten en- (:05)Sal y pimienta Tras las
42 Univision (N) investgaci6n. (N) (HD) |tre si en un concurso de belleza. (N) camaras (CC) (N) (H1D)
E.1 a iI L 1R1
Duck Guys get Duck: Duck: Fowl Duck: CEO for Duck (CC) (R) Duck Largest Duck Phil Duck Scooter; Duck: Life of Si Duck (CC) (R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 hottub. Si-Yonara (R) Play(R) |aDay |(HD)) order chaperones turtle. '(R) (HDI))
AM 6 56 56 56 30 5:30) Gladiator ('00, Drama) ****- Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix. In ancient Rome, Turn: Pilot Farmer Abraham Woodhull is Turn: Pilot
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 a deposed general seeks to avenge his family's murders. (R)(HD)) asked to spy for the Colonial Army. Farmerspy
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 5:00) RiverMonsters Famous River Monsters: Unhooked River Monsters: Unhooked River Monsters: Amazon Apocalypse Jeremy retraces an
AP 44 44 44 44 6 6 monster (R) (HD) jOver 300 pounder. (R) Chemobylmonster ill-fated voyage. (CC) (N) (HD))
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 0 Why Did I Get Married? ('07) A reunion turns somber as Celebration of Gospel 2014 (N) TD Jakes 35th Anniversary
onBET 35 35 35 35 40 e of the couples attending confronts infidelity. Special (N)
O 8 8 68 68 24 5 iThe fieReal Housewives ofAt- The Real Housewives of At- The Real Housewives of At- Married to Medicine Shaken The Real Housewives of At
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 lanta: Mexi Loco (R) lanta Casting regrets. lanta (CC) (N) friendship. (N) lanta (CC) (R)
M 66 66 6666 152 107 (4 (030) Yes Man Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby ('06) Moronic NASCAR AzizAnsari: Dangerously De- Patton Oswalt: Tragedy
COM 6 6 2 (' 19 08) star must rebuild his life after losing to a French driver. (CC) licious (CC)(R) (H1)) Stand-up routine.
DISC 4040 40 40 25 430 12n Naked and Afraid Rainforest NakedandAfraidSnakesand Naked and Afraid: Uncen- Naked and Afraid Forests of (:01) Naked After Dark (CC) (N)
S 40 40 40 40 survival. (CC) (R) (HD)) spiders. (R) (HD) scored (C) (N) (HD) Belize. (CC) (N) (HD) (HD)
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 Brie's nw enemy (H)) attempt to leave romance out of their physical relationship. ,HD) (H14))
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FAM 55 5 5 55 10 46 199 WeAre Mar- Remember the Titans ('00, Drama) *** Blackfootball coach replaces The Blind Side ('09, Drama) A familytakes a poor youth
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 News and updates. (N) Bipolar disorder. (R) uprising case. (R) Orleans case. (N) The mayors program.
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TLC 45454545 57 721 UMediu LI Mediu Five Wives LI Mediu LI Mediu Five Wives Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61 61 61 61 2855 51 Contagion *- |(:34) 2012 '09) Global disaster. The Sum of All Fears ('02)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 661 Mysteries Vatican Le ends Mysteries Mysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Dumbest truTV Top Jokers Jokers Joke Jokers Dumbest Paid Paid Paid Paid
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USA 34343434225250 Suits (R) (:01) SVU (:01) SVU (:01 Case 39 ('10) **y2 SVU (H) SVU(HD)
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WGN 1616 16194111 9 Home Vid Home Vid Home Vid Salem Sunny Dharma Dharma Dharm Dhama Dharma News(N)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 TBA Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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ESPN2 303030306 59 74 60 (HD)) ESPN FC Sport Sci. NBA (Taped) (HD MLB Game (Replay)
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GOLF 494949495560 3 PGA TOUR Golf LPGA TourGolf (Re lay) (HD)) Golf Cntrl
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 311 Cocaine Mlariiuana CocainePaid Paid Marijuana Worldwide Ex (N)
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TOPM 65665 9 3 Captains Courageous ('37, Adventure) A brat A Night in Casablanca ('46, Corn- Sincerely Yours ('55, Drama) Deaf pianist Forbidden
TCM 65656565 169230 learns about life at sea. (CC) edy) Stolen works of art. eavesdrops from apartment. (NR) ('52)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Reindeer Games ('00) **-1/2 A casino robbery. (CC) Windtalker
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Match Pt. The Beverily Hillbillies ('93) *1/2 The Return ('06) ** A young Argo ('12, Thriller) Ben Affleck, Bryan Cranston. (:35) Pines
I 3 31 ('05) Shackto mansion. (CC) woman has terrifying visions. Iranian revolution rescue. (CC) '13)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 21 422 El Gringo Justice League: Doom ('12 (:05) Kiss of Death ('95 (CC) (:45) The Philly Kid ('12) (:20) Heaven ('05)
S1 1 1 o(:55) I Spy ('02) An arms dealer steals (:35) Shanghai Noon ('00, Western) Imperial Hotel Transylvania ('12) Adam Hope Springs Rekndling
ENC 1500 0 15 15 0 10350 a U.S. irplane. (CC) guard and bandit go West. (CC) Sandier. Monsters gather. romance.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (1:5) First Kid ('96, Comedy) ** Sinbad. Agent Six Days, Seven Nights ('98) (:45) Too Big to Fail ('11, Drama) The 2008 finan- Transport
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 302 00 after resident's son. (CC) -*** Stranded on isle. (CC) cial crisis is chronicled. (CC) ('05)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Nerds II ('87) (CC) IChasing Mavericks Learning to surf. IMan of Steel ('13) *1/2 Superman's origins. (CC) Bounce
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (05) Diamonds Are Forever ('71CC) (1(:05) The Spy Who Loved Me ('77) rk*1/2 IThe Wedding Date ('05 *- Identity
OW 30 30 30 3 3 3 (5:35) 15The Three Muske- (:15) The Brothers Bloom ('09) Swindling broth- (:15) Turner & Hooch ('89, Comedy) **/2 Case Dirty Dancing: Havana
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 tee (11) ers pick the wrong mark. (CC) of the slobberin witness. (CO) Nights ('04)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 385 Inside Out (:45) Letters to God ('10) *1/2 Robyn Lively. Boy :40) Mumnford& Sons: (:40) Adventures in Babysitting ('87, Comedy) Confes-
S0 8S j('11e serves as inspiration for others. Road(IV14) A babysitter aids her friend. sion
TOPM 66 5 16 2 M Where the Boys Are ('60) College Dressed to Kill ('46) Holmes tracks The King's Thief ('55) **Y/2 David Blackmail ('39) A man with a hidden
TM 65 65 65 65 16930 girls frolic in Florida. stolen printing plates. k Niven. Mission for crown. past is blackmailed.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid 7Paid Paid Paid IPaid The Devil's Own ('97) **1/2 Terrorist meets cop. (R) Bodyguard
INE 320 320 320 320320 320 420 (n:05) Chernobyl Diaries ('12) ** (:35) Internal Affairs ('90, Thriller) A cop tries to Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy)
lE 320 32P 32 32 32( 20 20 Paranormal forces. (CC) catch a corrupt officer. (R) (CC) Monster stalks school of magic. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Rocketeer 1(:50) Walk the Line ('05) ***/2 Life of singer. (CC) Blue Crush ('02) **, Passion for surfing. Weapon ('87) (CC)
1510105 1 imiHope (12) (:35) Seven Years In Tibet ('97, Drama) *** A German Bobby Jones: Stroke of Genius ('04) The life of (:05) Johnny Be Good
FNO lIe_(_S lC10_ (CC) mountain climber befriends the Dalai Lama. golfing legend Bobb Jones. ('88, Comedy)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Ned Kelly Making of Musical Chairs ('11) A dancerjoins Faceoff(R) Springsteen K-PAX ('01, Drama) Kevin Spacey. A psychiatrist 24/7 (CC) (HD)
HB 302303030 302 '04) (R) a wheelchair contest. (R) treats a delusional man. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (: 15) Street Bullies Making of Never Been Kissed ('99) 0** (20) Spawn ('97) *** Hero from hell. (CO) Hangover III ('13)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Airport 75 1(:35) Dragonfly ('02) *** The spirit world. American Splendor A clerk's story. (R) INow You See Me ('13) (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 36 The Ghost Writer ('10) A writer (:45) Tin Men ('87, Comedy) **1y/2 Salesman be- Dark Skies ('13) A family's peaceful life is put in New
OW 4 4 4 3 3 probes a politician's life. come entangled in rivalry. (COC) danger due to a deadly force. -Daughter
TM 350 350 350 350 350 35 10) Cypher ('02) A man enters the (:50) Enduring Love ('04, Thriller) **1/2 Man's (:35) Nobody Walks ('12) **Tem- My Left Foot ('89) Man tri-
M 3 5 35 35 3 5085 world of espionage. (R) actions create gay stalker. (R)(CC) porary home. (R)(CC) umphs. (CC)
TM 65 65 6565 169230 It All Came True ('40) Ann Sheridan. (:45) Kid Glove Killer ('42) **1/2 (: 15) The Long, Long Trailer ('54) **1/2 A cou- The Prize ('63) Pulitzer
IO I 6 16 Vaudeville lives. (CC) The mayor's murder. (COC) pie has comic misadventures. (COC) Prize saga.
AMCO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Stooges 1(:45) Driving Miss Daisy ('89) Unusual friendship.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Dorm (:35) Asylum Blackout ('11) ** The Man in the Iron Mask ('98) Musketeers plot (: 15) Ted ('12) Mark Vahlberg. Man's teddy bear
lNE 30 3] 3C 3C 3( Daze2 Mad men run wild. (CC) to replace abusive king. (CC) threatens relationship. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Jane Eyre ('11) (:10) House Party3 ('94) (R) MaxonSet Big Momma's House 2('06) 1(:45) Ocean's Twelve ('04)
P 1501015050 10350Hindenburg: The Last Flight Inno- My Baby's Daddy ('04) Three (20) Air Force One ('97) **l/2 Harrison Ford, Gary Oldman. Harold ('04)
ENC I50 150 Ia5 _au I0a _O c gence claimed. (TV14) "players" become fathers. The President's plane is hijacked. (CC)**
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Hot Fuzz ('07) Cop in a Adventures of Elmo ('99) (:15) The Perfect Man ('05, Comedy) Daughter The Sentinel ('06, Crime) A White Kicking ('05)
HB 302 30 30 30 302 0 quiettown. (R) **1/2 (CC) assists in mother's love life. House conspiracy. (COC) **
HBO2 303303303 303 03303402 RainMan (:35) U-571 ('00) **1/2 A captured U-boat. 1(:35) A GoodDay to ('13 IDark Shadows ('12) Vampire's family t
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Confetti Zelig *** Human chameleon. Southern Wild Girl's search. Fever Pitch (05) **'/2 Love for baseball. Unit 7
cSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340365 5(30) The New Daughter ('09) ** Liberal Arts ('12) Uninspired man (: 15) White Squall ('96) Eight troubled teens fight to save a Salmon
SonW 34 34 3 ( A mysterious mound. returns to alma mater. sailboat threatened by a freak storm. ('12)
TMO 30 30 3 3 3 3 (5:40) That Guy...Who Backflash ('01) Video store owner Two Family House ('00, Drama) A man dreams Deep Rising ('98) ** Sailors fend
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Was ('12)** meets an ex-con. (COC) of purchasing a house. (COC) off a killer sea monster.
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 April Showers ('48) Jealousy strikes (:45) Where Eagles Dare ('69, Drama) Allied commandos set out to rescue The Sins of Rachel Cade ('61,
M 65 65 6a vaudevillian family. a U.S. general from a Nazi stronghold. (COC) Drama) kk/2 In the Congo.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid IPaid Behind Enemy Lines 11 ('06) *1/2 (R) (CC) IGroundhog (93)
CINE 320 320 320 320 3 0 Blackout (:25) Hitchcock ('12) Afilmmaker (:05) Entrapment ('99, Thriller) **** A sexy The Internship ('13, Comedy) Two jobless sales-
3 ('1 )k1u meets his future wife. agent baits a master art thief. (COC) men compete as interns. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Dreams :40) Blown Away ('94) A mad bomber. 1(:45) Stigmata ('99) Paranormal attacks. Object of My Affection ('98)
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 Potion #9 (:35) Frankenweenie ('12) *** (05) Raise Your Voice ('04, Drama) *1/2 A The Wedding Planner ('01) Wed- 8 Heads
n 105('92) Science experiment. (CC) small-town girl attends music school. ding planner falls in love. ('97) -*
BO n 32 32 32 32 32 4 Road ('08) The Iron Giant ('99) A boy befriends Die Another Day ('02) Agent 007 investigates the connection 24/7 (CC) (HD) Bee Season ('05) **
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 1400 () a robot from space. between a terrorist and a billionaire. Family troubles.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:] 5) Phil Spector ('13) (CC) IMoonrise Kingdom Runaway love. ISnitch ('13) ***r Undercover father. (CC) Fall Down
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:05) The Spy Who Loved Me (77) **1/2 (:15) Epic ('13) Fight against evil. (CC) IState Play (CC) ITheHeat ('13) **1/2
cunw SHOW 340 30 30 30 5 Wicker ('04) The Impossible (12, Drama) *** A family is Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) *** Eliza- The Words ('12) Bradley Cooper.
SHOn 4334 340 *1 ww M,/2 separated by a tsunami. (CC) (HD() beth I dares war with Spain. (COC) Writer's dilemma. (CO)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 3 (5:30) The Chicken Ernest Goes to Jail ('90) Ernest Ernest Scared Stupid ('91) *1/2 A (:05) Houseguest ('95, Comedy) ** Debtor
TM 35035353535 5085 Chronicles ('77) winds up on death row. troll breaks free. (COC) fleeing mob invades man's life. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 i65 169 230 The Story of Three Loves ('53, Musical) **1/2 (:5) Angel and the Badman ('47) **1/2 Quaker The Blue Gardenia ('53, Crime) FourJacks
M 65 65 65 65 16930iThree romantic tales unfold. (CO) family aids wounded gunslinger. Suspected murderess. **
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ABC 2] 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right Right The View
ABC M] 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS 10 101010 10 10 News, 6am CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS M) 213213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly RachaelRay The Price Is Right
NBC 1 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC2MM 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2News 11am
FOXa1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly WendyWilliams
FOXA) 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS a] 3 3 3 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
PBS M) 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting ICook's Cooking Yoga
PBS 3) 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat inHat Peg + Cat Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CW Mii 6 21 6 Queens Queens News __ News News Fam. Feud IFamn Feud Queen Latifah
CW M 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death 'Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNA 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK! TV America Community The 700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN X] 8 9 8 CashCab CashCab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 32 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheheaters eaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
ION =) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLF22 22 2222 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Youngren Copeland Parsley Empowerd It's Time KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYH1 22 44 10 Gospel BrodyFile Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Health Women Life Today Revelation
TLF 50 23 23 23 95 5 1Qu locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Las vias del amor
UNIV 62 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Anmrica Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid DogBnty DogBnty DogBnty IDogBnty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp BigCat Big Cat Crocodile Hunt Dogs 101 Animal Cop s Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Matters Matters Wife Wife Game Game Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Presents Comnmunii Sunny South Prk
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 Movie Doc Mc Sheriff Sofia IMickey Doc Mc Mickey
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywood Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 QueerEye Queer Eye Queer Eye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Heritage Variety Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Angelica Live 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! Home Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Ellen BuffyVampire Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 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 The Universe Variety The Universe The Universe
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid High Low Selling NY Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Toda IHSN Today Household Helpers Dernmbrsh JoseEber Heidi Daus Jewelry
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 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Great Outdoors Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Organized Options Heartfelt Home
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares lNightmares Nightmares Nightmares
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Creature Shop Creature Shop Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married ThereYet Browns Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Kitchen Kitchen Multiples Baby Stry BabySbiy Quints 19 Kids 19 Kids Obsession Obsession Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville _____ Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Open Hse Open Hse Bourdain Tastiest Tastiest
TRUTV 63 6363 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Chrisley Chrisley Chrisley Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117117117 117149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Paid Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72172 56 77 Courtside Hall Fame World Poker Tour Marlins Inside UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Live from Masters Morning Drive Live from The Masters
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Premier League Encore The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 Best Boat O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! Rays LIVE! Powerboat Reel Fish XterraAdv HallFame ThePanel
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAWPatrol PAW Patrol Umizooni Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball Ben 10 Beyblade Unova Movie Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day CNN NewsroomThisHour
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 The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. News Nation
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid INews News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00)CMTMusic Dukes Hazzard
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 SnookiandJWoww ISnooki and JWoww ISnooki and JWoww 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wive


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) The Bone Collector ('99) (CC) Pale Rider '85) Town terrorized by robber baron. Memphis Belle ('90, Action)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:00) The Boumrne Hell Baby ('13) Exorcists take on (:50) The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) Aging virgin Entrapment ('99) *** A sexy
lNE 3 3 3 3 0Le acy ('12) *** couple's demonic baby. dates a celibate mother. (CC) agent baits a master art thief.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 3214 22 Internship ('13) ** (1 5) Spy Hard ('96, Comedy) (40) The Island ('05) **1/2 Utopian society. (CC) Internship ('13) **
C 150150150150 150350 Mission (:40) Twister ('96, Drama) Helen Hunt. Storm (:35) Witness ('85, Drama) Harrison Ford. A cop Mr. 3000 ('04) ** A former MLB
ENOu _0_i 1 15015(,00) chasers pursue killer tornadoes. enters an Amish community. player desires 3,000 hits.
BO 2 2 2 32 32 3 4 Fever Pitch ('05) Woman competes NowYou See Me ('13, Thriller)*** Illusion- Kicking & Screaming ('05) Will Doll & Em Doll & Em
HBO 302 30 302 302 30 02 00 for boyfriend's love. ists take on bank heists. (CC) ()HD)) Ferrell. Father-son rivalry. (R) (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Taken 2 IThe Dark Knight Rises ('12) Ultimate enemy. (:5) Outbreak ('95) *** Lethal virus in U.S. (CC) Dark
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (5) Trouble with the Curve ('12) (CC) IThe Apparition *12 Evil spirit. Licence to Kill Bond avenges friend. 142 ('13)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 36 Quartet ('13) Retired Carlito's Way ('93) A drug dealer pledges to go straight, but Coach Carter ('05) A basketball coach benches his team
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 65 opera group. his friends pu I him back into crime. after they fail to perform academically.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350350 385 (:10) The Illusionist ('06, Romance) A magician Dare ('09) **'/2 Three teens' last Passion Fish ('92, Drama) *** Paralyzed (:45) Silver
T 33i 3( 3u 3( ]0 ]8 falls in love with a duchess. year of high school. (CC) star wallows in self-pity. (R) (CC) (HD)) ('12)
TOPM 6 6 19 2 Forbidden Games (52) Snowed Under Play- (:15) Never Let Me Go ('53, Drama) **l/2 A The Fugitive ('47, Drama) Henry Fonda. A priest
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 Child ofwar. wrights block man's wife is held in Russia. (CC) flees religious persecution.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 11:30) Windtalkers ('02, Drama) **1/2 Radio code. ITurn: Pilot Farmer spy. (R) We Were Soldiers War in Vietnam. (R)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Place Beyond the Pines ('13) A man tries t The East ('13, Drama) *** Brit Marling. An The Revenant ('12, Comedy) **1'/2 Zombie and
lE 3 3 3 3 3 take care of his family. (CC) operative changes priorities. (CC) his friend hunt for blood. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 21 422 Kingdom of Heaven ('05) (:45) Star Trek: Insurrection ('98 (CC) I Still Know Terror returns. IBroken City ('13)
101015010 10 Hope ('12) (:45) Hitch ('05, Comedy) Will Smith. A romance 1:45) I Spy ('02, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. An arms (:25) City Slickers 2: The Legend of
ENC 1501501150150 150350 (CC) coach helps men with women. dealer steals a U.S. air plane. Curly's Gold ('94)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Transporter2 Kdnapping Muhammad Ali's Greatest Fight )(:45)Valley A Night at the Roxbury ('98) ** SingSing Real Time with Bill
HBO 302 30 30 30 302 scheme. (13) The boxer vs. U.S. (R) Two unhip brothers. (CC) ('13 Maher(IVMA)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:30) Roll Bounce ('05) *1/2 Moonrise Kingdom ('12) Red Eye ('05, Thriller) (CC) Snitch Undercover father.
HBO3 304 304 304304 304404 (11:45) Identity Thief (13) IDark Light (10) Epic ('13) Fight against evil. (CC) (:55) Pitch Perfect ('12 (CC) (Edtv
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Havana ('04 Sarafina! ('92) ** School girl gets (:15) Happy Accidents ('00, Comedy) A boyfriend (:15) The Brothers Bloom ('09) Swindling broth-
SOnW ** 34 34 34 3 4 involved in protests. says he is from the future. ers pick the wrong mark. (CC)
TMG 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 The Confession ('10) Boy prepares (:25) DeadHeads ('12) Two zombies Once in the Life ('00) The Crew ('00) *1/2 Retired
T_ 30 3( 3 3 3( 0 8 for first confession. take a road trip. (CC) Half-brothers steal friend's drugs, wiseguys need money for rent.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 His Brother's Wife A scientist runs She Went To The Races ('45, Comn- An Ideal Husband ('48) **y12 Ex- (:45) Madame X ('37) Diplomat
TM 5 1 30afoul of a loan shark. edy) Young scientist. posing a scandal. (NR) (CC) tosses out his young wife.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) The Bodyguard ('92) **1/2 Diva's protector. Face/Off ('97) Fed alters looks to pursue a criminal. (R) (CC) ISpeed
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320420 sThe Abyss ('89) When a submarine vanishes, the authorities 1:45) Snake Eyes ('98, Thriller) ** Crooked offi- Admission ('13) ** A woman's
CINE 320 3] 323( 0 dispatch divers to rescue its crew. cer uncovers conspiracy. (R) (CC) Princeton career is at risk.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 Weapon (:50) Lethal Weapon 2 ('89, Action) *** 1:50) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13 (CC) Fallen ('98) Bizarre killings.
EN 150150150150 150350 Johnny Be Police Academy ('84) Misfits create (:15) Premium Rush ('12, Thriller) (:50) Air Force One ('97) *-12 Harrison Ford, Gary Oldman.
EM chaos at cop school. Cyclist pursued. (CC) The President's plane is hacked. (C)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Man of Steel (13) A young Clark Kent embarks on a journey Big Daddy ('99) **1/2 A big kid The Great Gatsby ('13, Drama) War veteran
HBO 302 30 30 30 2 to become the legendary Superman. plays at fatherhood. (CC) caught in decadent world. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Hangover3 (:45) The Watch (12) **12 Alien invasion. (:25) Fantastic Four ('05) ** (:15) Seeking a Friend for End (12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 You See Me Prison Kicking & Screaming ('05) 1:50) Big Fat Liar ('02) (CC) Beautiful Creatures Family secrets.
SSHOW 340 340 340 365 (11:30) The New Daughter ('09) ** Foolproof ('03) Three buddies are (:15) The Coalition ('13, Comedy) Women's The Big Kahuna Sales-
SHOW 340 340 34 34 340 40 365 A mysterious mound. forced to steal bonds, revenge scheme against athlete. men prepare.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 LeftFoot (:45) The Road Killers ('95) ** (:15) Behind the Burly Q ('10) Alan Alda. Profile Happy Endings ('05, Comedy) A woman is
S(' 89)F Teenage ang. (R) (CC) (HD) of burlesque in 20th century. blackmailed by a filmmaker. (CC)
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 The Prize ('63) Novelist uncovers a Twenty Mule Team ('40, Western) Men of the Fighting Lady ('54) ** The Bob Mathias Story ('54,
TM 65 1 3 plot at a ceremony. ** Borax mining. (NR) Korean War pilots. (NR) Drama) ** Two-time winner.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Speed ('94) Keanu Reeves. Mad bomber rigs bus. IDie Hard 2 ('90, Action) *** Airport terrorists. (CC) Die Hard ('88) (R)
GINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Juwanna Mann ('02) Basketball (:45) Broken City ('13, Thriller) **1y2 An ex-cop (:40) In Good Company ('05, Comedy) Man's Cinderella
E 320 32e 320 320 320 yr oses asp woman. deals with a public scandal. (CC) new boss is half his age. (CC) (05)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Ocean's 12 |(:50) Parental Guidance (12, Comedy) IThere's Something About Mary ('98) The Island Utopian society.
S 10101501010 5(11:35) Harold and Kumar (:05) To Rome with Love ('12, Comedy) **yl2 My Baby's Daddy ('04)* Three After the Sunset ('04, Comedy)
ENC 150 15 15 15 150 50 ('04) ((CC) Romance and adventure in Rome. "players" become fathers. Thieves' retirement. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 11:45) Kicking & Screaming ('05) Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story Love, Marilyn (12, Documentary) **1/2 The Wedding Date ('05)
HB 302 30 30 30 30 02 00 Father-son rivalry. (CC) ('04, Comned (CC) Glimpse into life of iconic film star. (C) **(CC)1(HD))
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:10) One Day ('11) Relationship. (CC) Election Student elections. IHighHopes :15) Dream House ('11) (CC) Outbreak
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (11:30) Unit 7 ('12) 9TheApparition *1/2 Evil spirit. 1(:25) The Lucky One ('12 (:10) Trouble with the Curve ('12) (CC)
SHOW30 30 0 35 (11:30) Salmon Fishing in the Ye- Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **l/2 A man Quartet (13) *** Past rivalries of (:15) The Cold Light of
SHOW 340 340 34 34 34 40 5 men ('12) Sheik's vision, searches for his missing lover. (CC) (H)) retired opera group. (CC) Day ('12)**
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Rising ('98) Silver Linings Playbook ('12) Emotionally dam- (:35) Beauty Shop ('05, Comedy) ** A hairstyl- Holy Man ('98) *1/2 A homeless
S* aged man reclaims life. (CC) ist opens her own salon. (CC) guru becomes a celebrity.
TOPM 6 6 19 20 Sins Cade Hide-Out ('34) Wounded racketeer (:15) The Lady Vanishes ('38) A woman disap- Happiness Ahead ('34) *** Dick Dragon
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230seeks refuge on farm. pears from a moving train. (CC) Powell. Working heiress. ('44)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:00) Groundhog Day ('93) Teen Wolf (85) **1/2 Boy becomes wolf. IBlazing Saddles (74) A black sheriff. NextKin
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Negotiator ('98) A brilliant hostage negotiator is wrong- (:25) The Man with the Golden Gun ('74) Bond How High ('01) Supernatural smoke
S320 32 32 32 32 20 20 fully accused of murdering his partner. is a target for assassination, makes friends smart.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Object I1 Still Know Terror returns. (:10) Broken City (13) Mayor's scandal. Idle Hands '99, Horror) (CC) Stoker
ENC 150150150150 150350 8 Heads in a Duffel Bag ('97) Mob- Dunmb and Dunmberer 1:50) RoboCop ('87, Science Fiction) A slain offi- (:35) Frankenweenie (12)***
N 0 ( i a 1I ster loses heads. (CC) Dimwits meet. cer becomes a super-cyborg. Science experiment. (CC)
BO n 2 32 32 32 32 4 Bee Season (:45) Gloria in Her Own (:45) Beautiful Creatures (13) **1'/2 Alden Ehrenreich. A Springsteen Transporter 2 ('05) Mercenary bat-
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 400 ** Words (R) man learns secrets about his family. (CC) (R) ties boy's kidnappers.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Fall Down ('93) (R) (:20) The Great Gatsby ('13) *** Decadent world. T(:45) Red Eye ('05, Thriller) Dark Knight (12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Heat (13) **1/2 (15) Dodgeball (04) **y2 (CC) 1(:50) Hyde Park on Hudson ('13) (CC) Ethel ('12 Life rofiled. (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (:15) Cocktail (12, Comedy) ** A timid girl Gone (12) **yl2 Sister abducted (35) Step Up Revolution ('12) (:15)50/50 (11) Beatng
SOn 33 34 3 4 moves in with a party gir. ()R) (CC) by sister's kidnapper. (C) O*** Love and dance. (CC) cancer. (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for a way to The Illusionist ('06, Romance) A magician falls Passion Fish ('92, Drama) *** Paralyzed
r 33 3 _( 3a ( 3a ( ]0 ]8u j save tunnel explosion victims, in love with a duchess. (CC) star wallows in self-pity. (R) (C) (HD)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Fo'urJacks (:45) Blondie Johnson ('33) ** Fe- Lady Luck ('46, Comedy) Robert Young. A None But the Brave ('65, Drama) **l/2 A
male con goes legit. woman tries to reform a gambler. plane goes down during VW I. (NR)


ABC 26 11 7 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 28 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M] 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon TheChew General Hospital Rachael Ray The Doctors News News
CBS 10 1010 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS M) 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOXa1 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZ Live Judy IJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
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CWMI' 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham WendyWilliams Steve Harvey Fam.Feud Famn Feud Dr. Phil
CW M 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity Patemity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 3 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN XI 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court CommnunityCommunity Friends Friends
IND N 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION66) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
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TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 Tras la verdad Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Fuego en la sangre Fuego en la sangre
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API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls and Pit Bulls and Tanked: Unfiltered Swamp Wars Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bilfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie IMovie Matters IMatters Game Game
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 New York INewYork Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh ITosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Doc Files Jessie Jessie Jessie Austin Austin Austin Win Lose Liv
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Friar Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba BoyWorid BoyWorild BoyWorild BoyWorild Middle Middle
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest Chef 30 Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters Flop Flop Flop IFlop Flop Flop
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Heidi Daus Jewelry Yellow Box MarilynMiglin Dernmbrsh Korara Heidi Daus Jewelry Heidi Daus Jewelry
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SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Queens Queens Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19Kids 19Kids Little Little Borrowed Borrowed SayYes SayYes U Medium LI Medium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Tastiest Tastiest Eats |Eats Eats Eats Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
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TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke 1(:40) Gunsmoke 1(: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 11711711711 117149 Roseanne Roseanne WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace CSI: Miami Law & Order
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter ISportsCenter Outside Insiders NFLLive Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly IHighly College ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR Race Hub Rise as UEFAMag. UEFAPre. UEFA Champions League Soccer Crowd Goes Wild
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SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLB Baseball Fight Sports World Class In Depth Game365 3Wide Swing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAWPatrol PAWPatrol WallykazanWallykazan Sponge Sponge Sponge Breadwinne Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
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VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI&Tiny Black Ink Crew IHot97 Fabulous Life of... Fabulous Life of... Fabulous Life of... Fabulous Life of...


8 p.m. on CW
"An Old Accustom'd Feast"
When Roman asks Emery
to accompany him during
Dinaskyu, an Atrian holi-
day that honors the family,
Emery seeks Sophia's help
with impressing his mother;
Vega promotes Drake to be
a covert operative; Eva goes
to extremes to secure a
deal with Julia. (HD)

Antiques Roadshow
8 p.m. on PBS
"Kansas City" At the Toy
and Miniature Museum in
Kansas City, Mo., Mark and
appraiser Marshal Martin
discuss doll houses and
miniature models; a beauty
book from 1928, an 1861 E.G.
Wright silver cornet and a
Julian Onderdonk oil paint-
ing from 1920 are evaluated.

The Real Housewives
of Beverly Hills
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Secrets Revealed" Kim
shows Brandi how to act
in a made-for-television
movie, Lisa and Joyce grow
closer during a dinner with
the husbands, an old friend
tells Kim a trick for plump-
ing her lips, Kyle learns
about television presenting
and Lisa almost marries off
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Enemy of my Enemy" When
Julian returns with a ven-
geance and winds up get-
ting captured by Ultra, he
puts his and Stephen's lives
on the line with a deal that
could change everything;
John defies Cara's orders
again; Astrid begins to have
nightmares after nearly dy-

Fast N' Loud
9 p.m. on DISC
Richard and Aaron want


Unaware that Quinn was
eavesdropping, Brooke made
a big admission to Bill. Liam
wondered if Aly had a crush on
him after she invited him to din-
ner. Oliver told Maya all about
his history with Hope. Katie and
Ridge basked in their newfound
love. Later, Ridge made a bold
move to take over Rick's job.
Brooke hoped that Eric would
support her son as CEO. Aly
and Oliver struck up a flirtation
during a photo shoot. Brooke
admitted to Eric that Bill left
her for her sister. Katie accused
Brooke of manipulating a situa-
tion at work in order to win back
Ridge. Oliver took Aly out on
her first date, which Maya wasn't
happy about. Wait to See: Ridge
turns down a lucrative offer in
the name of love. Aly talks to her
deceased mother about matters
of the heart. Eric worries about
how his family's business will be
portrayed in the press.

Liam caught Nicole trying to
dispose of Dr. Chyka's evidence.

Aiden confronted Hope about
what she said about him to
Kayla. Ben was smitten with
Abigail. Sami's past threatened
to prevent EJ from coming to
Marlena's rescue. Liam broke
into Jennifer's house not know-
ing that Daniel and Nicole were
on their way. Theresa and Brady
got caught in a compromising
position. Sami and Adrienne's
rivalry flared up. Liam set up
Daniel to look bad in Jennifer's
eyes. Nicole was stunned when
Eric revealed that he couldn't
marry her. Theresa tempted
Brady with drugs. Nick and Gabi
got reacquainted just as some-
one was about to catch them
in the act. Wait to See: Daniel
is suspended. Abe and Maxine
grow closer. Sami confronts
Gabi about Nick.

Bobbie learned that Noah
was in love with someone else.
Julian was suspicious of Ava's
good mood. Dante and Lulu
were stunned to hear who would
be representing Britt in the
embryo case. Shawn freaked out
when he learned about Jordan's
new job. Once Sonny came clean

to buy the first car they
built together, but Richard
must flip several cars to
make the money they need
for the purchase; in Minn.,
Richard and Dennis hope a
roll of the dice will benefit
them where a 1957 Chevy is
concerned. (HD)

9 p.m. on TNT
"Like a Bad Penny" Babby
and Ann try to get Sue Ellen
released; John Ross tries to
get the help of J.R.'s former
business associates; Emma
is shocked to learn of the
actions of her father and
grandmother; Drew's return
leads to a surprising show-
down. (HD)

Bates Motel
10 p.m. on A&E
"Plunge" Dylan is tasked
with handling a sensitive
situation that could turn
explosive, while a secret
spreading throughout town
threatens the relationship

about AJ, Carly contemplated
keeping his secret from Michael.
Ava eavesdropped on a staged
conversation about Nakamura.
After her tense encounter with
Nikolas, Britt turned to Brad
for comfort. An anxious Ava ran
into Morgan. Dante received
an unexpected visitor at the
PCPD. Brad wanted to tell
Felix the truth about his role in
the embryo theft. Nikolas was
relieved when he found out that
Elizabeth didn't spend the night
with Ric. Wait to See: Sonny
confronts Luke about his un-
usual behavior. Obrecht divulges
another family secret. Carla
thinks Ava is hiding something.

Stitch learned that his wife
was taking their son out of the
country. Billy told Kelly that
they needed to stay away from
one another. Avery had a frank
discussion with Jack about how
to handle Phyllis' long-term
care. Neil and Hilary bonded
while stuck in Oklahoma
together after their plane was
grounded. Ian told Leslie that
he wanted to cut a deal. Lauren
prematurely congratulated Abby
and Tyler on their engagement.

As part of a new format
change, Coldplay frontman
Chris Martin will serve as
the key advisor for artists on
each of the four teams in a
first for "The Voice," con-
tinuing Round Two of The
Battles, Monday at 8 p.m.
on NBC.

between Norma and her
son; Emma's continued
investigating puts her in a
dangerous spot. (HD)

Nick volunteered to stay with
Sharon while she recovered.
Lily was not happy about Neil
and Hilary's newfound respect.
Courtney told Summer that she
was an undercover officer. Kelly
assured Jill that she hoped that
Billy and Victoria could mend
their marriage. Wait to See: Jill
and Colin succumb to their at-
traction. Neil gets the rug pulled
out from under him. Sharon and
Nick share a tender moment.

APR. 7

ABC7 News ABC World The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars ((C) (N) (HD) (:01) Castle: Disciple Caste and
ABC 7 11 7 @6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (C) (ON) Beckettareworried forthe de-
2 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (H[D) (HD) tectivesofthe 12th precinct. (R)
_____ day. (N) (HD) ____________________________________________(HD)
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S_____ News(N) (CC((R) ((CC)(R) may be target (R)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! ((O) The Big Bang Capital One 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: National
CBS 1010 10 10 6pmLocal Newswith tune ((() (N) N)(HD) Theory Friend- Champion- I Championship: from AT&T Stadium in Arlington,
a)o 0 0 0 0 news report. ScottPelley(N)(HD) shiptested. (R) ship Central (N / Texas (Live) (CO )(H)
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1321_____ 555(N)(HD) tion (N) (R) (HD) ship (HD) I ponship: from AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Voice: The Battles, Round 2 Continues Chris Martin (:01) The Blacklist Formeraget
NBC 8 8 8 8 8at6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News;Tonight(CC)(N) helps prepare the artists from each team as they continue Raymond"Red" Reddington of-
Li and weather events(N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) the second round of dueling duets and the coaches con- ferstohelptrackdownaterror-
tinue to narrow down their teams. (N) (H) ist. (HD))
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBCNightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Voice: The Battles, Round 2 Continues The artists (:01) The Blacklist A fugitveof-
20 _____ News(N) tune(N) (HD)) continue the second round of dueling duets. (N) fers helptothe FBI.
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ ((CC) (N) The Insider Bones A forensic anthropolo-The FollowingAnFBI agent FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined ((CC) (N) (HD) gist and a federal agent in- discovers a network of murder- riesofthenewsday areup-
3 and reported by the FOX 13 vestigate murders. ((() (HD) ers led by an escaped serial dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) killer (HD)) News Team. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local JudgeJudy The Simpsons Bones Scientist and cop investi-The Following Escaped FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
N_ I__. news; weather. (N) (CC) (HD) (CC) gate murders. (HD) serial killer. ((C) (HD) news report. (N)
PBS BBCWord Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Kansas Performance-White House Independent Lens Family
3 3 3 3News (CC) port(N) (HDh PBSesCity Beauty book w Artists celebrated. (N) band. (CC) (N) (HD))
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S 204204204 1 ball. (CC) (R) (HD) (HD() ) Beach. Detective Shwedagon Pagoda (N)
PBS BBCWord Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Simply the Best Two Dr. Wayne Dyer: I Can See Clearly Now
x B News (CC) port(N) (HDe PBN o( circa 1795 Federal side chairs. (R) Hardships; lessons. ((C) (N) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Big Bang (CC) News(N) Big Bang (CC) 21/2 Men ((CC) Star-Crossed Dinaskyu holi- The Tomorrow People Julian News@1 Opm(N)(HD)
i M (HD) (HD) ,(HD)) day. (CC) (N) (HD) captured. (R) (HD)
CW 9 9 9 Queens (VPG) Queens: Fair 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Star-Crossed Dinaskyu holi- The Tomorrow People Julian Rules: Dirty Rules: Fun
CW (HD)) Game (HD1)4 (HD)) day. (CC) (N) (HD) captured. (R) (HD) Talk(HD) Run (HD)
MYN i 11 14 Raymond: Seinfeld((CC) FanilyFeud FanilyFeud Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order: SVU Protected Cops Re- Cops Re-
I 11 1 1 14 Homework (VPG) (WVPG) Unit:Vulnerable suspects. (CC) (HD) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland Family Guy Family Guy Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order: SVU Protected Law& Order: Special Victims
_E__ (H14) Church trip. (CC) ,(C) Unit: Vulnerable suspects. ((C) (HD) Unit: Ghost (HD)
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Modem Poor Modem Dirty BigBang(CC) Big Bang((CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Office Stanley Office ((C) (HD)
132 38 timing, picture. (HD (H D) Unit: Ghost (HD)) Unit: Stolen (HD)) snaps.
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Criminal Minds: Closing Time CriminalMinds:A Thin Line CriminalMinds: A FamilyAffair Criminal Minds Murdered Criminal Minds: Foundaton
m i 1 Beach murders Home invasons. (HD) Atanta murders couples. ((C) (HD) Young boy kidnapped.
WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Levitt (() (N) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- GGospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
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0 3 3 3___ (VPG) (CC) escolar. (VPG) (CC) Infanteria de Marina se enfrenta a los rebeldes. (R) ((C) Griselda Blanco. (N)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias((CC) Noticiero De que te quiero, te quiero PorsiemprerniamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Beoda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
I I 1 (N) Univisi6n (N) Natalia huye. ymaldad. ((CC) ID sinamor.(CC) (H) Humilde ho ar.

5011 The First 48 Hairdresser. ((C) Duck ((C) (R) Duck ((C (R) Duck ((C) (R) Duck: Plan Duck Guys' Duck Dynasty Bates Motel: Plunge Secrets
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 18 ( (141) H11) (4)[H\ Bee(R) antics. (R) G.I.SI comeout. (N)'(H)
AMC 5656 56 563 91 (4:30) Memphis Belle ('90) We Were Soldiers ('02, Action) **12 Mel Gibson, Madeleine Stowe. Inexperienced sol- Windtalkers The Navajo lan-
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 ,,Afamouswarplane. diers enter the first major battle of the Vietnam War. (R) (CC) (HD)guageinWord War ll.
API 44 44 44 44 36 68130 Finding Bigfoot: Further In- River Monsters Freshwater River Monsters: Amazon Apocalypse Jeremy retraces an River Monsters: Unhooked
APv 44 44 44 44 6 6 estigatinghowls. (R) memories. (R) (HD)) ill-fated voyage. ((C) (R) (HD) South America. (R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 106 & Park (CC) (N) (HD) Game PhatGirlz ('06, Comedy) MoNique, JimmyJean-Louis. Arobustwoman Let'sStay(R) Let'sStay(R)
Pre-prom party, tries to make a business by starting up a line of clothing. (CC) (HD) 14HD)
VO68 68 68 68n 25451 185 Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly Southern Charm Thomas
BRAVO 6 6 6 6 Pajama party fight. Empty nests. ((0CC (R) Venting about Lisa. (R) Acting lessons. (C(() (N) gives advice. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 15 97 1 SouthPrk: Tosh.O (CC) (R) ColbertRepo DailyShow (R) Futurana (V14 Futurana 1V14 South Prk (R) SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R)
COM 1Goobacks (HD) (R) )(HD) ) I /(R) )(HD) 4(HD) (4HD) 1HD)
DISC 4040 40 40 25 43 120 Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Rewvved Up Fast N' Loud Guys seek first Lords of the Car Hoards Stuck
S40 40 40 40 paired. (CC) (HD) paired. (C (HC)D) Quickflip; extras. (N) carthey built. (N) (HI) in Mexico. (N) (HD)
E! 4646 46 4627 26 196 Total Divas Profesonal femal E! News The entertainment world's latest Keeping Up with the Keeping Up with the Kardashians Cam-
1Totl Divawrestlers. (HD)n) eanews. (HD) e ri nwdl Kardashians (HD) eras fol ow socialite and family. (HD)
ES 8282 82 82 118 118160 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
E 11 11 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) ()HD)) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD)
EWTN 243i243 243 12 71285EWTN LetUsLove DailyMass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in EWTNNews HolyRosary The Woid OverNewsfrom
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 28 Nightly (N) Holy Eucharist. (R) program. (V6G) Nightly (IVG) around theworld. (R)
FAM 55 5 5 55 10 46 199 Remember the Titans ('00) Black football coach replaces The Blind Side ('09, Drama) ***1/2 Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. A family takes a
FAM 11 5 5 5 10 4 ,popular, white coach at newly integrated school. poor youth into their home, and he becomes a football star. (PG-13) (HD)
nFOOD 37 37 37 1 1-6164 Diners (R) (HD) Diners Polish Guy's Grocery Games Chopped: Burn For The Kitchen Casino: High Mystery (N) Mystery (R)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 16halusk. Asian stir-fry. (R) Worse (N) (HD) Steaks (N) ,HD) )(HD)
S51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Date Night ('10) A New Jersey couple pretending to be an- The Hangover Part II (11) Four friends partake in a calm Archer ((0CC)(N) Archer New
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53other couple faces danger from the mob. (CC) brunch and travel to Thailand before a wedding. ,(HD) friends.
SN 179 171 119 1 79 34119184 Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FanilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 IVPG IVP6 (1V__()YPG) (1YPG1 (WvPG) MvPG) (YvPG)
HALL 5 1 17 0 The Waltons: The Star The Waltons: The Sinner The Waltons: The Boyfrom the Middle Axl Middle Gross FrasierArt Frasier (IVPG)
HALL 1 240 Shooting star. (CC) New minister. (CC) OCC Runaway. tricks Sue. incident, forgery. ((C)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Swamp People: Gravedigger Swamp People Cannibal Swamp People: Hooked Ten- Swamp People Gator taunts Swamp People Trespassers
HIS 8 6a 1 Livestockattacked. gator. (CC) (R) (HD) sion injures. (R) (HD) kids. (CC) (R) (HD)) anger (CC) (R) (HD)
1 41 41 41 5 46 Love It or List It: Twin Take- Love ItorList It A comfortable Love Itor List It A growing fam- Love ItorList itA couple has Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC)(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 16 overAspadous home. home. (CC) (R)(HD) ily. (CC)(R)(HD) spatial issues. (N) )HD) HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Ready to Wear Beauty G by Giuliana: Fashions G by Giuliana: Fashions SERENAWILLIAMS SERENAWILLIAMS
IFcE 366665410Hoarders: Kathleen; Margree Hoarders: Linda and Todd The Hoarders: Susan & Michael Hoarders: Patty; Bill Hoarding Hoarders: Hanna; Kathy&
L 36 36 36 36 41 College scholarship. family threat. (HD) Hoarding endangers problem. (CO) (HD) Gary Rent home. (HD)

APR.7=.. ,-n __ II'LA 6 IJ' { HJ :1{ ]J' R;= IIJ' l ii

OWN 58 8 58 584 7103161 iPolice Women Maricopa Pornm Police WomenofMaricopa Datelineon OWN Unsolved Dateline on OWN Cheating Dateline on OWN Motive ques-
S5B 58 58 4 6 video shoot. (HD) County Suicidal man. case. (CC) (R) (HD) husband. (CC) (R) (HD) tioned. (CC)(R)(HD)
1 51 51 63 54 CopsEating Cops Bicycle CopsVegas; Cops: Coastto Cops: Coast to Cops K-9 ar- Cops: Coastto CopsK-9 units. Cops Stun gun CopsAuto
57 57 57 ed. (R) Ichase. Texas Coat Coast Crest(R) Coast (R) woes theft. (R)
c K 1 61 61 61261 Being Human: House Hunting Bitten: Caged Clay captured. Bitten: Ready (N) Being: There Goes the Neigh- Lost Girl: Dark Horse (N)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Moving day. (R) (HD) (R) (borhood-Part3(N)
TB 5 5 59 5 2 62 52 Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld(CC) FamilyGuy FamilyGuy FamilyGuy Family Guy The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 HD) H) (CC) (CO) (CC) (CO) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TM 65.65 6565 169 230 Annie Get Your Gun (50) A beautiful sharpshooter joins a The Naked City ('48) Barry Fitzgerald. A de- (:45) A Face in the Crowd ('57, Drama) A
__ 5 6 1i i3 WId West show and falls in love with its star. tective works a murder case. (CC) bumpkin becomes a celebrity. (CC)
TIC 454 4 A A Longlsland Longl island Here Comes Honey Boo Boo Here Comes Honey Boo Boo Here Comes Honey Boo Boo: New Years Honey Boo (R)
TLC 45 45 45 7 Medi um Medium Halloween pranks. Therapy session. Revolutions Last minute dash. (R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 5 Castle: Rise Castle's guilt; new Castle: Heroes & Villains Castle: Head Case Cryogenic Dallas: Like a Bad Penny Des- Dallas: Like a Bad Penny Des-
C61 61 61 61 55 51 aptain in charge. Masked vigilante. (HD) killings (CC) (HD) operate for help. (N) operate for help. (R)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 171 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v Food: v Food: Mem- Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America (CC) Bizarre Foods America Food
_! ___ ___ Zimn1immem: Thailand Sarasota phis(R) Fresh food. (CC) (R) (N) tourofLA. (CC)(R)
TRUTY 63 63 6363 50 30183 Pawn Olympic Pawn Sports Pawn: Blood Pawn: Turf Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard ULick The Safe- The Safe-
__ 3 3 torch. ,cards. (R) Lines(R) Wars(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Towing Towing crackers (N) crackers (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 34 3434 2l 52 50 NCIS: Los Angeles Hidden NCIS: Los Angeles: Deadline WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
S 3 3 50 explosives. (CC)(HD1)4 Libyan movement.
WE 117117117117 1171149 Law& Order: Judge Dread Law & Order: Deep Vote Re- CSI: Miami: Gone Baby Gone CSI: Miami: Power Trip In- CSI: Miami: The DeLuca Motel
17 11 11 11 1 Attempted murder. (HD) porter's truth. (CC) (HD)) Baby kidnapped. vohved officer (CC) (HD)) Delko targeted.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home
Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy.
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
EP SportsCenter. from Bristol, MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Boston Red Sox from Fenway Park (live) (HD) Baseball Tonight (N) (HD)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 onn.(N)(CC) (HD)
ESPN2 30 3 30n30 6 5 7 Aroundthe Interruption College GameDay (N) (CC) (HD) SportsCenter Featured (HD) NFL Live (N) (CC) (HD)
30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Hom (H) (CC(HD)
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72 7 7 56 7 (HD) IV(R) Wanderlei 2003GP(HD) de Paris Part 2
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 TheGolfFix(N)(HD)) Live from The Masters (N) (HD) Live from The Masters (HD) Live from The Masters (HD)
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38 3(ND) ( 401) (ND) (live) (ND)
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TON 80 12 12 202, n Adventure (R) Regular (R) Universe (R) Grandpa (R) Steven Uni- Uncle King of the Hill Cleveland FamilyGuy Rick and
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CNN 32 3 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) En Burnett OutFront Be- AndersonCooper360 The LeadwithJake Tapper The Don Making the
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 3 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 109 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
N 6 6 6 6 71 1 Special Report with BretBaie On the Record with Greta Van The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
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mSN B 3 833315 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
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SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid INews (N) News (N) News (N)
CMIT41 41 41 4 1 24221 RebaArena Reba17-year- Reba (HD) Reba (HD) The Dukes of Hazzard Boss Midnight Run ('88) *** A bounty hunter attempts to
M1 47_ 7 47 4 football, old date. rigs the Derby (HP) bring in a bail jumper, but the Mob wants him dead. (R)
MT 33 33 33 33 35 48210 Catfish: The TV Show Me- Mean Girls ('04, Comedy) **** A high-school girl makes House of Food Housemates House of Food (N)
MV 3 33 3 di5 48 a pen pals. (HP)) a hit with the A-list girl clique, The Plastics. learn to cook.
H 54211Basketball Wives LA Tense Basketball Wives LA Co- Basketball Wives LA (N) (H1) T"1 and Tiny(N) Black Ink Crew (CC (N) (H1) ThisisHot97
VN1 50 5 50 50 43 23 i17 getaway (R)(HD) gnac bottle. (R) (1) (HD)1 (N) (HD)
Entrapment 1(:45) The Purge ('13, Thriller) Ethan Hawke. (:15) Stoker ('13, Drama) *** MiaWasikowska, Nicole The Negotiator ('98 Thriller)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 ('99) Agent A family struggles to survive during the one Kidman. A young woman's uncle comes to live with her and ***A police negotiator
___ __ __ __ baitsthief. nightwhen all crime is legal. her mother. (R) (CC() takes hostages. (R) (COC)
(5:00) The Internship (13) ** There's Something About IVMary ('98, Comedy) rk* Vehicle 19 ('13, Thriller) Paul Walker. A Black Tie
CINE2 321 321 32132 321 321422 T wo joblesssalesmen compete Cameron Diaz, Matt Dillon. A man obsessed with a girl from man stops at nothing to reveal the corruption NightFeature
___ __ ____ as interns. (CC) high school hires a detective to find her. (CC) of a local police department. (CC) 1 12)
Dog Blog Dog with BlogJessie: The Austin&Ally Hannah Montana The Movie ('09) % ToyStory Dog with Blog Austin &Ally
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Squad Stan'sOld RossesGet Pseudonym. (R) Starlet relaxes in small hometown, meets Toons Rex's Talkngdog Trentiscaught.
___ __ membership. (R Owner Real (R) Iman and considers leaving life behind, party. (R) video. (R)
(:15) Curly Sue ('91) *% James Belushi, Kelly Lynch. A Mission to Mars ('00, Science Fiction) **% Gary Sinise, Ladder 49 ('04, Action)
ENC 150150150150 150350 homeless man and a young orphan team up as successful Don Cheadle. A second manned mission is sent to Mars to k**-% Trapped firefighter
___ __ __ con-artists. (PG) (CC) earn what happened to the first one. (CC) reflects on career. (CC)
Beautiful Creatures (13, Fantasy) **% Alden Faced 24/7: Pacquiao Now You See Me ('13, Thriller) *** Jesse Eisenberg,
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Ehrenreich, Alice Englert. A man meets a mysterious girl, Rematch Bradley2 02 Mark Ruffalo. FBI agents search for illusionists who take on
__ __ __ __ who he starts uncovering family secrets with. (C) (HP)( ) questions. (R) (H) bank heists while performing. (PG-13) ((CC()
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303-303 402 Johnny Depp. A vampire imprisoned for 200 High Hopes (TVMA) (CC) (HP) Swords Tyrion welcomes guest voters. (CC) (HD) Powerful
_____ years wakes up in 1972. (CC) () (H) _________________ to King's Landing. algorithm.
(5:50)42 ('13, Drama) *** 2 Chadwick Boseman, Deadwood: Here Wasa Man VICEKurdish Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) A
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Harrison Ford. A talented player and a heroic manager Alma suspectsfoul play in state. (CC) (HD) baseball scout takes his daughter on what
___ ____ exude bravery and courage against racism. (PG-13) (CC) Brom's death. could be his last recruiting trip. (CC)
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Chris Rock. Imprisoned pro football player forms team of released from the jail. (CC) (R) Joshua (R) (HD) Joshua (R) (HD) released from the jail. (CC) (R)
___ __ __ convicts to play guards in game. (PG-13) (COC) (HD) ) 1(HD)
(5:45) Silver Linings Playbook (12, Comedy) ***1/2 The Hunter ('11 Thriller) **** Willem Dafoe, Frances Alex Cross (12 Crime)**
TMC 350 350 350 350 35 50 385 Bradley Cooper. Former teacher leaves a mental O'Conner. A skilled and ruthless mercenary is hired to hunt Rachel Nichols. Trackng down
___ institution and attempts to reclaim his life. (R) (CC) (HP) down a tiger's DNA. (R) (CC) (HP)) a serial kIler (CC)

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ABC 2) 1111 7 News Kimmel Nighline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 281 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
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GSN 17-1797171 34118 FamnFe Fam. Feud Baggae Baggae Fam. Feud Fam Feu Fam Feud Fam Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Paid Paid Paid Paid
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Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"Turn, Turn, Turn" Coul-
son and the team become
trapped in a difficult situa-
tion, which only gets worse
when they realize that one
of their own is a traitor.

The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"Le Grand Guignol" Klaus
finally divulges the secret
Rebekah and Marcel kept
from him to Cami by shar-
ing a stream of flashbacks
to the year 1919; Elijah and
Monique work together to
trace Sabine; Thierry grows
weary of helping Marcel
and Rebekah tear down the
witches. (HD)

Ghost Rider: Spirit of
8 p.m. on FX
While hiding out in Eastern
Europe and struggling with
his curse, Johnny Blaze
must risk everything when
he is called upon by the
leader of a group of rebel
monks to save a young
boy from the devil, who is
attempting to take human
V for Vendetta
8 p.m. on WGN
A masked vigilante joins
forces with one of the
victims he rescued and
employs terrorist tactics to
inspire individuals to speak
out against their totalitar-
ian government rather than
submitting to its constant
The 100
9 p.m. on CW
"Earth Kills" During their
hunt to find a seaweed
antibiotic with hopes of


A million dollars don't
get you much in the
high-priced New York
City real-estate market,
but add a few million

Ryan Serhant

more and there are some
amazing properties avail-
able. Real-estate agents
Fredrik Eklund, Luis D.
Ortiz and Ryan Serhant
will do whatever it takes
to sell a house on "Mil-
lion Dollar Listing New
York," airing Wednes-
day at 9 p.m. on Bravo.
Season three might be
the most dramatic yet,
with Eklund settling into

married life and want-
ing a baby. Serhant has
finally put his partying
days behind him and has
found the woman of his
dreams. Ortiz now works
for Eklund's firm and has
moved out on his own.
While there is a lot of
drama when dealing with
their clients, the real
estate on this show is the
real star.

Aretha Franklin, Patti
Labelle, Janelle Monae,
Melissa Etheridge and Jill
Scott are just a few of the
performers featured on
"In Performance at the
White House: Women of
Soul," debuting Monday
at 9 p.m. on PBS (check
your local listings). Host-
ed by the President and
Mrs. Obama, the event
was taped in the East
Room of the White House
and celebrates the great
foremothers of American
music with songs that
show the struggles and
achievements of women.

treating Jasper's wounds,
Clarke, Finn and Wells run
into an acidic fog; Bellamy
and his crew come across a
youthful girl looking for pro-
tection while they scavenge
the land for food. (HD)
The Goldbergs
9:01 p.m. on ABC
"You're Not Invited" Adam
plans to invite Dana to his
laser tag birthday party but
Barry believes its childish
and decides to help Adam
by planning a secret make
out party in the basement;
Pops and Murray are fas-
cinated with the opening
of Al Capone's vault on TV.
Trophy Wife
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"The Minutes" After rescu-
ing Diane from choking,
Kate collects on a favor
when faced with extortion
during her reign of the PTA;
Pete and Jackie intervene
when former neighbors
ban their son from inviting

The female artists cover
rhythm & blues, soul,
jazz and rock 'n' roll
songs. "This will be the
first time that the 'In Per-
formance at the White
House' series concert will
consist solely of female
vocalists," Paula Kerger,
president and CEO of
PBS, said in a statement.
"The stories and music of
the women artists are an
important part of our cul-
tural history, and one we
are proud to highlight as
a part of 'In Performance
at the White House.'"

They were every bit as
popular as the Beatles in
their day, and now their
rise to fame has been
documented in "Glad All
Over The Dave Clark
Band," debuting Tuesday
at 8 p.m. on PBS' "Great
Performances" (check
your local listings).
They were building a
fan base in Britain when
they received a call to
travel to America. "I got
a call from Ed Sullivan
while the boys were still

Tuesday at 9 p.m. on CBS,
when the "NCIS: Los An-
geles" team investigates
a case involving a former C
Marine being tracked down IM
by al Qaeda for embezzling ()
money from Iraq, intel- 0
ligence analyst Nell Jones
(Renee Felice Smith) is
assigned by Hetty to join
Deeks in the field.
Hillary to the school dance.

working factories and
offices," says Dave Clark.
"I'd never heard of Ed
Sullivan. We never got
it in England never got
his show. So, I turned it
down. Then I got a call
back a week later from
Ed Sullivan's son-in-law,
who is a producer, Bob
Precut, and he said,
'Look, we'd like you on
the show.' And they of-
fered us quite a lot of
money. But the thing that
really inspired us, we
were going to go profes-
sional for the first time.
We had a sold-out tour
of England a week later.
But I said to the guys,
'Now, what have we got
to lose? They're going to
fly us over, all expenses
paid.' I didn't realize at
the time that you had a
dress rehearsal before a
live audience on Satur-
day, and if he didn't like
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PBS C 3 3 3 3 Chances Rose (N) Perform (CC) (R) (HD) Frontline Ind. Lens Antiques
PBS 2020420 16 Vera Rose (N) Euope Antiques Brown D. Martin SecretsHealing Yoga
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TRAV 6969696926C 66 1 Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
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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 PBS
"My Bionic Pet" The sto-
ries of several animals
that have been disabled
are shared, revealing the
second chance each crea-
ture receives with unique
prosthetics that are made
possible by innovative
humans and advancements
in engineering and technol-
ogy. (HD)


Baby Daddy
8:30 p.m. on FAM
"Send in the Clowns" Ben
has Emma's first birthday
party at the ice cream
parlor where he and Riley
worked as teens, and he
runs into an ex-girlfriend,
who has a shocking secret;
Danny accidentally discov-
ers something huge about
Riley's family. (HD)
Million Dollar Listing
New York
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"It's Time to Eat the Fish!"
With Ryan's sky garage un-
dergoing construction, he
focuses on representing an
apartment that looks bet-
ter with the lights off than
with them on; hoping to get
his first commission of the
year, Luis tries to get Todd
into shape.
The 100
9 p.m. on CW
"Murphy's Law" Clarke and
Finn work together as they

7 9 C
6 9 L
8 L Z
SL 6

9 Z V
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attempt to make contact
with the Ark after one of
their own dies; Bellamy at-
tempts to control the chaos
within the group; Abby puts
her life in jeopardy by giv-
ing Raven a chance to hide
in the escape pod. (HD)
American Pickers
9 p.m. on HIST
"Frank's Holy Grail" In
Massachusetts, the guys
scour a stunning collection
of vintage petroliana, and
Frank discovers the holy
grail of oilcans, leading to
a costly negotiation; the
guys pay hefty prices for
rare gems at a mammoth
Newport mansion in Rhode
Island. (HD)
Preachers' Daughters
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Damned If You Do..." Teryn
and Chad struggle with
their marriage, Megan
acts out at a youth event
after falling under criticism
from church members,
Tori praise dances for her

Real-Life Figures as TV

1. This AMC series
about an Albuquerque
chemistry teacher
turned meth cook and
crime lord has a real-
life counterpart in
Alabama with the same
name, who also began
manufacturing the drug
to help his family.

2. This HBO crime
drama merely changed
the surname of the
Atlantic City political
boss on which the lead
character is based,
Enoch "Nucky" Johnson.

3. This HBO Western
drama about the titular
gold camp featured
appearances by Wild
Bill Hickok, Calamity
Jane and Wyatt Earp,
while many of its
central characters were
also depictions of real
people of the lawless

When D.B. Russell (Ted Dan-
son) and the CSIs go on the
hunt for a cannibalistic kill-
er, they make the disturbing
discovery that he's not alone
on "CSI: Crime Scene Inves-
tigation," airing Wednesday
at 10 p.m. on CBS.

parents' approval, Taylor
skips class and Ken learns
worrisome news about his
health. (HD)

4. "Seinfeld" co-creator
Larry David modeled
and named this
character after one of
his real-life neighbors,
who in turn gave guided
"Seinfeld" tours in New
York City.

5. This ABC political
thriller series follows
a former White House
Director who has
started her own crisis
management firm, a
character drawn from
Bush Administration
press aide Judy Smith.

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M ) ______10 7News(N) (CC) (R) (CC) (R) HD) (1HD)) nanny. (N) (HD) song. (CC) (R) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) Survivor: Cagayan (CC) (N) Criminal Minds A team of elite CSI: Crime Scene Investi-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pmLoca Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N)(HD) (HD) FBIcriminal profilerstrytopiece gation: Consumed Cannibal-
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CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Survivor: Cagayan (CC) (N) Criminal Minds Elite FBI CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
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20 1 ______ News(N) tune(N) (HD))( Unit Lewis in court. Unit Sex crimes. justice. (CC) (HD()
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider American Idol Aspiring vocalists, some talented and some FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) not, perform for an opinionated panel of judges in the hope riesofthenewsday areup-
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FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV American Idol Aspiring vocalists perform for an opinion- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
FON____ news; weather (N) (CC) (H1D)) uated panel of judges. (CC) (HD)) news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorld BusinessRe- The PBSNewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: MyBionic PetAnimal NOVA Bird intelligence. (CC) Your InnerFish: Your Inner
3 3 News(CC) port(N) (HD()) rosthetics. (N) (HD)) (N) (HD)) Fish Limbs and lungs.
P 2S 2041 0 SesameStreetMissingsockCatinHat(R) Peg+Cat(CC) Most Beautiful Train South Old House(N) Home Stone; Fake orFortune?: Constable
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30 J News (CC) port(N) (HD)) host Fred Rogers. (CC() (R) (HD) musicians perform biggest hits. (R)
CW Big Bang (CC)O News(N) Big Bang (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Arrow: Time of Death Break The 100: Murphy's Law Con- News @10 Opm (N) (HD)
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A)11 11 11 14 Sigh Mango (1VPG) (IVPWG) Deadly car blast. Scientist murdered. loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
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Xi 8 (HD)) (HD) __ ____ ______ Deadly car blast. Scientist murdered. Unit: Pure (HD)
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Modem:Hit Modem Big Bang(CC() BigBang(CC() Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order: Special Victims Office Mi- Office (CC) (HD)
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ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Bum Notice: Wanted Man In- Bum Notice: Hard Bargain Kd- Bum Notice: False Flag
Am i 8 Computer games. Athlete missing. nocent thief. (CC) (HD) napped fiancee. Daughter kdnapped. (HD)
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N 3 3 3___ (TVPG) (CC) escolar. (TVPG) (CC) perseguido por el FBI a traves del desierto. (CC) Griselda Blanco. (N)
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A&E 26 26 26 2639 50 11 The First48: Ultimate Price Duck (CC) (R) Duck Men's Duck Bass Pro Duck Guysvis Duck VWIllie Duck (CC) (R) Duck (CC) (R) Duck Guys get
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AMC 5656 56 5630 53 231 (5:30) Speed ('94, Action) A psychotic bomber lures a Die Hard ('88, Action) ***1/2 Bruce Willis, Alan Rickman. A New York cop battles a
~AMU S S S S 30 33SWAT cop onto a city bus he has rigged to explode, gang of ruthless terrorists in a high-rise building. (R) (CC) (HD))
Finding Bigfoot: Further To Be Announced Info un- Treehouse Masters Jungle Tanked: Tanks on Tap Tanked: Tank This! Tanks re-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Soouts aid in hunt. (R) available. treehouse. (R) (HD)) Wne-bottle tank (R) (HD) visited. (CC) (R) (HD))
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 2701 06 &Park (CC) (N) (HD) Being Mary Jane: Exposed Game(IV14)(R) Let'sStay(R) Above the Rim ('94) **1/2 A high school basketball star
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S6868 68 6825451185 The Real Housewives ofAt- Real Housewives N.Y. Mer- Million Dollar Listing New Million Dollar Listing New Flipping Out: Flipping Nashville
BRAVO 68 6 6 6 lanta Mexico trip. (R) maid costumes (R) York Car elevator (R) York New apartment Nashville home.
COM 66 66 6666 15 97 1 SouthPrk(R) Tosh.0 (C(O (R) ColbertRepo DailyShow(R) Wrkholic(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R) South Park: Wrkholic(N) TripTank(CC)
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Dude, You're Screwed Surviv- Naked and Afraid Man and Naked and Afraid Man and Fast N' Loud Classics re- Survivorman: Bigfoot:
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 (4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keeping Up with the Kardashians Cam- The Soup (HD) Burning Love
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WTN 243 243 243 12 17G28 ory Holy Eucharist. (N) evangelism. (N) (1VG) G)
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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 19 Neighbor deal. erones You ( HD) (N) (HD) befriended by a ragtag sandlot baseball team. (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 1 164 Diners North Diners Onion Restaurant: Impossible: Save My Bakery: Losing Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible: Face
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7 1 7 7 2 3 54 with a woman who is destined to save the world, are deployed to counter a deadly alien invasion in Los Angeles. (PG-13) (CC)
SYFY 61 6 6 6 25364 180 (5:00) Dungeons and Dragons The Seeker: The Dark Is Rising A boy discovers that he Stardust ('07, Fantasy) **** A young man goes on a
7 7 67 o 6 180 ('12) *, Evil sorcerer must locate six signs in order to defeat the Dark. quest to find a fallen star and obtain his true love.
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 171 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: ManvFood: Bizarre Foods with Andrew ToyHunter ToyHunter ToyHunter ToyHunter
69 69 69 69 26 66 170 episode. (R) Alaska Brooklyn Zimmem: Kalahari (N) (R) (R) (R)
TRUT 3 63 63 63 50 30 183 S. Beach (R) S. Beach S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) South Beach South Beach South Beach S. Beach: Here
____ BMWowner Tow(R) Tow(R) Tow(N) Kfty
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7 Il l l 11 11 Landlord suspected. manager. (CC) (HD)) mock execution. (R) ousy drill. (R)I
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___ love. (R) (CC) endlessly for burgers. (R) (CC) forced to face fatherhood. (CC)
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___ __ __ __ (C) (H) algorithm. (H1D) become he symbol of hope for all mankind.
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___ __extinction as a comet heads toward Earth. (PG-13) (CC) Russian feminist music group (CC) (I(HD)) Vampire hunting.
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___ __ __ stolen top-secret mind-control device. (P6) (CC) ()ID) wife and the daughter he never met. death of George Reeves. (CC)


ABC ) 1711 7 News Kimmel Nighiline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 2M1 11 News Kimmel NightMine Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
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Shark Tank
8 p.m. on ABC
Entrepreneurs show off
whimsical plush slippers, a
signage for business own-
ers who don't want to hire
human sign holders, uplift-
ing trousers and leggings
and a line of boldly-flavored
nuts, and the male and
female sharks compete for
one product. (HD)

Blazing Saddles
8 p.m. on AMC
A black railroad worker be-
comes the sheriff of a small
town, and with help from
an alcoholic gunslinger, he
rallies the local citizens to
defend themselves against
a pair of corrupt politicians
who want to take over the