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Charlotte sun herald
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Full Text

Jharlotte Sun,

THE WIRE Ukraine's new president declared Sunday a day of mourning and vowed to punish those
PAGE 1 responsible after pro-Russia separatists shot down a Ukrainian military transport plane.
An Edition of the Sun



of my father

Happy Father's Day, Frederic.
He enjoyed a drink or two with his
accounting client before reaching Penn
Station and the trip back to Miami.
With time to kill,
4.*'..g.. he discovered the
recording kiosk. For
a quarter, it instantly
-' ~produced a small
.y- vinyl record.
I still have the
S' ^ record in his fine
"; baritone voice.
i Except for a slight
slur, it was the voice
Derek that read to us as
children from "Tom
DUNN-RANKIN Sawyer" or "The
CHAIRMAN Copeland Reader."
"You will all
become famous and write books," there
was a pause, "about me."
Well, Frederic, maybe not a book, but
on this Father's Day, at least a column.
Fred and Helen were not quite ready
at 20 to be parents, but then there I was.
Quite modern parents who knew better
than their elders, they tended to think
of their children as little grownups. Our
earliest years were in our grandfather
Schoonmaker's house. He was "Dad,"
and our parents always Helen and Fred.
In all the years I knew them, they
remained physically attracted to each
other. As I got older and knew them
better, I realized Fred was never ready
for a walk through a garden without
plucking the flowers.
Helen remained faithful and never
shared her anguish, anger or jealousy
with her sons or perhaps anyone.
I can still see them on the dance
floor. They were performers, Frederic
short and commanding, Helen tall and
graceful, following his lead in the waltz
or fox trot.
Through trust and love, they instilled
a sense of confidence and self-worth in
us. There was nothing we could not do
if we were willing to work hard enough
and sacrifice other interests. They
placed a high value on truthfulness.
Most of the time we lived up to their
expectations. Fred maintained that
The Truth is beautiful. It sharpened
his humor and allowed him some very
frank commentary.
We may have been children, but we
three brothers knew each of us was
valued as a unique individual.
There were no lavish Christmas or
birthday presents. Gifts mostly were
needed shoes or clothes. It was the
Great Depression, but we never heard
any complaining from our parents. We
ate a lot of potatoes and corn fritters.
Didn't everybody? Not having a family
car or summer vacations seemed
Weekends at the beach six blocks east
of our house with our parents always
were fun. We learned to swim from a
game Fred created of chasing and diving
for an old wine bottle. There was always
one to be found on the beach.
Fred was a gifted short-story writer
and lyricist, but never made a sale.
Looking for work in his 30s, he appren-
ticed himself to a Miami CPA, and then
opened his own practice. He could add
a column of figures in his head faster
than most people could do it on an
adding machine.
Fred maintained that: "You can
accomplish whatever you set your mind
to if you want to make that the most
important thing in your life."
"Then why aren't you rich?" I asked.
"I'd rather be doing other things, like
being here on the beach with you."
Unhappy with a decision of his, I
said, "When I grow up, I am going to be
a better dad than you are."
His response was quick: "I certainly
hope so. The only way for society to ad-
vance is for each generation to improve
on the last."
That is not as easy as I thought at 14.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at


When John A. Mills was growing
up in New York, he learned a lot from
his father a police officer in the Big
Apple at the time.
"I always wanted to be a cop, based
on the example he set for me," he said.
His father, former New York Police
Department officer John E Mills, was
always fair and never overbearing,
he added. And the younger Mills saw
firsthand how dedicated a policeman
had to be.
"When I was really little, he got
attacked by a guy with a bottle," he
recalled Thursday. "I was only 5 or 6 at
the time, and I remember visiting him
in the hospital and thinking, 'Why do
I want to do this when I grow up?' But
then, when I got older, I realized he
was sacrificing his own safety for the

well-being of others. It put things into
John A., now 37, decided he'd get
into law enforcement like his father,
and he is currently a K-9 handler for
the Charlotte County Sheriff's Office.
He was hired there 11 years ago.
John E, now 66, was hired to work at the
Charlotte County Jail soon thereafter.
"So actually, he kind of followed
in my footsteps," John A. said with a
There are currently four fathers and
their sons employed at the Sheriff's
Office, and one such pair with the
Punta Gorda Police Department.
"Law enforcement, for some reason,
seems to become a family business,"
said Charlotte County Sheriff Bill
Prummell Jr., 44. "Once someone
starts, you're going to hear about

Leather loveseat, $100
In Today's

Summer is a great time to build a veggie garden and
teach our children where our food comes from.

5, 2014


Behind the smoke screen

Navigating Florida's future with medical marijuana


Medical marijuana isn't legal in Florida,
but that hasn't stopped people from gearing
up to secure their piece of the pot.
Dozens of investors have filed articles
of organization with the state's Division of
Corporations for new marijuana-related
companies, in anticipation of it becoming
legal for medical use. In Southwest Florida,
Marijuana Wellness Center in Sarasota filed
April 14, and Cannabis Centers of Florida in
Fort Myers filed April 28.
A proposed constitutional amendment

In this Oct. 16,
2013, photo, mari-
juana clone plants
that are used to
grow medical
marijuana are
displayed under a
light at The Joint, a
medical mari-
juana cooperative
in Seattle. The
medical marijuana
debate is now in
full gear here in

Banner waves


for these


morning of Feb. 23, 1945, the island
of Iwo Jima suddenly erupted with
bells, horns and whistles from the
hundreds of ships poised offshore.
The uproar celebrated the raising
of the American flag atop Mount
Suribachi, signaling the capture of
the Japanese-held 554-foot fortress
secured by American forces after four
days of bloody combat.
A few hours later, a larger one
was raised so everyone on the small
island could see it.
A wounded leatherneck, lying on
the deck of a hospital ship, tried in
vain to lift himself up to get a better
look at the flag. He was too weak to
shout. He slumped back down on his
cot and wept.
For more than 200 years, the Stars
and Stripes has aroused this kind
of intense patriotism- especially
for those who have served in time
of war. The banner symbolizes the
freedom that we as Americans take
for granted and has been paid for
with the blood of those who have
fallen to protect that freedom.
Saturday, at the Douglas T.
Jacobson State Veterans Nursing
Home, Punta Gorda Elks Lodge 2606
held its annual Flag Day ceremony to
pay tribute to Old Glory.
Exalted Ruler Joe Campbell told
the audience of about 50 peo-
ple that it was appropriate that

Carol Bemister, president of the Punta
Gorda Elks Lodge 2606 Elkettes, places
her hand over her heart as she sings the
national anthem during a Flag Day cere-
mony Saturday at the Douglas T. Jacobson
State Veterans Nursing Home in Port

INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 41 Obituaries 5-61 Family Album 71 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 CLASSIFIED: Comics 14-161 Dear Abby 15 TV Listings 17
I THE WIRE: Nation 2,5-6,81 State 31 World 5-7 Travel 61 Weather 8 SPORTS: Lotto 2 1 -

Sunday Edition $2.00

7 05252 00075 3

High Low
92 70

'-" Look inside for valuable coupons --"
S SUNCOUpo This year's savings to date :
, VALUE METER $41232 :
1, VALUE METER 04 ,O l1
:..- .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. J :

40 percent chance of rain


Charlotte County Sheriff's K-9 Deputy John A. Mills, right, and his father, Corrections Deputy
First Class John F. Mills, are one of five examples of fathers and their sons working together at
local law-enforcement agencies.

Badge of honor
between fathers, sons
et. -(1 -" '
Charlotte County Sheriff's K-9 Deputy John A. Mills, right, and his father, Corrections Deputy
First Class John F. Mills, are one of five examples of fathers and their sons working together at
local law-enforcement agencies.

Badge of honor

between fathers, sons


Happy Father's Day!

Nature Fest educates young and old


Marsha and Charles
Ringle, vacationing from
southern Indiana, are
strolling through the
esplanade of Fishermen's
Village on Saturday, their
third visit in just the last
couple of weeks. But on
this shopping excursion,
they come face to face
with Luna, an all-white
eastern screech owl from
the Peace River Wildlife
"My mother loved
owls. She collected
figurines," said Charles,
whose mother continued
to add to her menagerie
until she passed away at
age 100.
Marsha also has a
fondness for owls, and all
kinds of critters, bringing
an assortment of aban-
doned cats and dogs, and
a rabbit one time, into
their home.
"She has to remove
turtles from the road," he
Animal-loving folks,
and those out to pick up
a Father's Day present
or some other gift, were
treated Saturday to a host
of informative displays
as part of the Nature Fest
and Outdoor Recreation
Expo at Fishermen's
Village, held in con-
junction with National
Marina Day.

The Charlotte Harbor Community Sailing Center, with founder Dennis Peck aboard the pontoon
boat, played host to a series of match races out in the harbor at the second annual Nature Fest
and Outdoor Recreation Expo at Fishermen's Village, coinciding with National Marina Day.

The second annual
Nature Fest is dedicated
to the environment
and the natural habitat
of Charlotte Harbor
and the Peace River.
As part of this year's
event, there was also a
Nautical Flea Market,
while Fishermen's Village
Marina offered individ-
uals two nights of free
dockage, boat races and
marina tours.
Similarly, the Charlotte
Harbor Environmental
Center is passionate
about preservation. Larry
Linn, a board member
and volunteer, said his
group helps to educate

youth to appreciate their
"Kids don't get outside
very much these days.
So this is an opportunity
to learn about Florida's
ecosystem, the plants
and animals that live in
this area," Linn said.
With this goal in
mind, CHEC provides
every public school
fourth-grader a two-day
orientation on water and
on the trails located at its
two sites Cedar Point
Environmental Park in
Englewood, and Alligator
Creek Preserve in Punta
Gorda. The public is
welcome to traverse the

trails as well.
"When kids are out
in nature, on their own,
they become more
self-sufficient, more
thoughtful," Linn said.
This hands-on learning
makes a big impression,
said naturalist Chris
Salmonsen, who leads
the CHEC explorations,
adding that half the
fourth-graders had never
been on a boat before.
Besides the fourth-
grade field trips, sec-
ond-graders are taken on
wading trips, where they
discover a world that
exists in just a foot of
water, he said.

Rachel Fritz, 8, visits with Luna, an unusually stark-white
eastern screech owl, and Dr. Robin Jenkins, veterinarian and
executive director of the Peace River Wildlife Center, at Satur-
day's Nature Fest and Outdoor Recreation Expo at Fishermen's
Village. Rachel, who lives in Knoxville, Tenn., is visiting her
grandfather, Rick Valentine of Lake Placid, Fla.

"If they know more
about their environment,
they can make more
informed decisions,"
Salmonsen said.
The Peace River
Wildlife Center also
promotes the natural
surroundings, particu-
larly those inhabitants
that live and breathe.
Drawing a constant
crowd of admirers, Luna
the owl is a great exam-
ple of the organization's
mission to treat and
rehabilitate injured and
orphaned native Florida
Luna was found on the
ground when he was just
a couple of weeks old,

a fledgling that perhaps
was abandoned due to
his unusual leucistic
- or pigment-lacking
- complexion, which
leaves the owl without
the feathery camouflage
his species normally
boasts. Despite being
tiny in size, Luna today is
healthy and beloved by
all who meet him.
"We're very lucky in
this area to be surround-
ed by wildlife," said Dr.
Robin Jenkins, PRWC
veterinarian and execu-
tive director. "It's import-
ant to live in harmony
with these creatures. We
can be good neighbors."

Right: U.S. Coast
Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla 98 Charlotte
Harbor members
are all hands on
deck to teach
boating safety at
this year's free
Nature Fest and
Outdoor Recre-
ation Expo. They
include, from left,
Mary Kennedy, Ron
Dressier, Fred Krato-
chvil, Pat Donovan,
Susan Bareither
and Bob Knabe.

Left: Brenda Peck,
owner of B&D
Sailing in Port
Charlotte and Pete
Welch, program
director for the
Charlotte Harbor
Community Sailing
Center, promote
interest in sailing
at Nature Fest, held
Saturday in recog-
nition of National
Marina Day.


Easy Does It Club, Easy Does
It Club offers AA and Alanon meetings
from 7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper
Ave,. PC. Call 941-624-0110

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Cardiac Bicycle Ride, Join
us for a 40-mile (no drop) 13 to
15 mph ride. Call Bill 941-740-2257
for start location
Farmers Market, 9 am-
1 pm, History Park, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Avenue and Henry
Street. 941-380-6814.
Punta Gorda Elks, Bar Open
12pm; Fathers Day Picnic 1-4 pm; Tiki
open 1 pm; Music by Siren @ 25538
Shore, PG. 637-2606 members/guests
Yoga for Men, The Yoga
Sanctuary, noon-1:15 pm, $20,
Garden Tour, Guided tour
at History Park, 501 Shreve St., PG,
1 pm, $5 suggested donation; Q&A.

Easy Does It Club, Easy Does
It Club offers AA and Alanon meetings
from 7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper

Ave,. PC. Call 941-624-0110
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm
Port Charlotte Elks, Bar
open at Noon till ?; Crockpot Lunch
with Christa. Kitchen closed.
Punta Gorda Elks, Light
Lunch 11 am-2 pm; Chicken Night
4:30-7:30 pm; Tiki open 4pm;
Karaoke w/Billy G., 6:30-9:30 pm@
25538 Shore, PG. 637-2606 members/
Fun With Music, An
afternoon of music, dancing and fun!
Monday at 1 pm, Centennial Hall,
Cultural Center. $2.625-4175

Easy Does It Club, Easy Does
It Club offers AA and Alanon meetings
from 7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper
Ave,. PC. Call 941-624-0110
Charlotte carvers, wood
carving and burning @ Punta Gorda

Boat Club, W. Retta Boulevard, 8am-
noon. Call Bob 391-5064 or stop by.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Diane 11 am-2:30 pm,
Dinner 5-8 pm, AYCE pasta, pizza
and more; Karaoke with Spot Light
6:30-9:30 pm
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
11 am-2pm, Dinner 5-7 pm full
menu, Bingo 11 am -1 pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11 am-2 pm; LBOD Meeting 6 pm;
Lodge Meeting 7 pm @ 25538 Shore
Drive, PG. 637-2606
Fabulous Film Tuesday,
"Europa Europa" (1990) 1pm,
FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5.
Knee Resurfacing,
5:30 pm, Bayfront Health Port
Charlotte Conference Center, 2500
Harbor Blvd. Registration required
American Legion 103, Bar
Bingo 6 pm. 100% p/o on coverall!

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Canned goods get free cards! Fun
times for good cause! 2101 Taylor
Raod, PG. Info: 639-6337

Easy Does It Club, Easy Does
It Club offers AA and Alanon meetings
from 7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper
Ave,. PC. Call 941-624-0110
Woodcarving, and wood-
burning, 8 am-2 pm, Cultural Center.
Come and join us. Bev 941-764-6452
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Peggy 11 am-2:30 pm
Port Charlotte Elks, Crockpot
Lunch 1-4 pm; Dinner 5-7 pm with full
menu and build a burger. Music by Brian
Lowe 6 to 8pm, Queen.

Michael Hirst, Fishermen's
Village, Good Ole Days Cafe, 11 am-
2 pm, 639-8721
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11 am-2 pm; Dinner 5-8 pm; Karaoke
6:30-9:30 pm @ 25538 Shore Drive,
PG. 637-2606, members/guests
Marine Luncheon,
Marines and guests welcome,
11:30 am, Family Table Restaurant
14132 Tamiami Trail, NP. Call Carl
Chris G, Fishermen's Village,
Center Stage, Live Music, 11:30 am-
1:30 pm, 639-8721
Networking for Women,
Laishley Crab House, 11:30am-1 pm,
Cost: $20/members, $25/guest

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Featured Events
Kids' Free Fishing Tournament, Punta Gorda Elks Lodge
2606, 25538 Shore Dr., will host a kids'free fishing tourney at 8 am,
June 21. Open to kids 14 and younger. Bring fishing pole. 8 am Check In.
Fishing from pier 9 am to 11 am. Prizes and lunch 11 am to noon. RSVP to
Brenda at 639-0187 by June 17.
Traveling to Brazil Friendship Force of SW
Florida, a unique travel club, offers a presentation on Traveling
to Brazil, Friday, June 20,4 p.m., 1410 Tamiami Trail, PG (Police/FD
Conference Room). Free refreshments while they last. For info, call

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

:The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


C OurTown Page 3

Clinical simulation enhances patient-safety awareness

dison State Col-
lege is a name
well-known to
our community, having
provided higher educa-
tion to the five-county
district for more than
five decades. With time
comes change, and with
change comes growth.
Edison State College
is undergoing change,
growth and a name
Beginning July 1,
Edison State College
officially will forge into
the future as Florida
SouthWestern State
College, or FSW for
short. In the words of
college president Dr.
Jeff Allbritten, "The core
of what we do remains
true to our vision and
mission, which, in part,
is: 'to inspire learning;
prepare a diverse pop-
ulation for creative and




Barbara D

responsible participa-
tion in a global society;
and serve as a leader for
intellectual, economic
and cultural awareness
in the community.'"
Edison State has pro-
vided the highest caliber
of nursing graduates to
the Southwest Florida
communities that we
serve. FSW not only
will continue this vital
requisite, but will raise
the bar.
Clinical simulation
in our state-of-the-
art Simulation Labs

has been developed
to enhance the pa-
tient-safety awareness
for our associate degree
in nursing students.
Clinical simulation as
an augmentation to
actual clinical-practice
experiences provides a
safe learning environ-
ment with low-tech and
high-fidelity manikins.
Simulation is a tech-
nique that exchanges
or reinforces real
experiences with guided
experiences and patient
scenarios. The nursing
student is immersed
into a replication of
a real-world scenario
and an interactive
In the complex and
high-tech health care
of today, the knowledge
and skill level required
to practice safe patient
care demands an

educational delivery
that goes beyond
traditional didactic
teaching. Clinical sim-
ulation creates learning
experiences that link
the theoretical under-
pinnings of nursing
to clinical experience,
thus enhancing the
nursing student's level
of competency.
Our associate degree
in nursing program
provides simulation
exercises that are evi-
dence-based, with man-
ikins and individuals
who role play as family
members, or significant
others. Some simula-
tions have incorporated
other health care pro-
fessional students, such
as cardio-pulmonary,
respiratory and EMS,
for interprofessional/in-
terdisciplinary learning

When 6-year-old
Timmy falls off his bike
and develops a concus-
sion, nursing students
learn to manage his
symptoms, educate his
parents on home care,
and how to manage
Timmy's recuperation.
Emma, a 74-year-old
female, has demen-
tia and poor safety
awareness. Students
are taught fall-assess-
ment and -prevention
Charles, a 56-year-old
male, has chest pain
and an evolving heart
attack. A full mission
simulation involving
the cardiopulmonary
and respiratory team is
Each simulation sce-
nario starts with a pre-
briefing, followed by the
execution of the scenar-
io, and concludes with

a debriefing session.
Debriefing is the formal,
reflective phase of the
simulation learning
process. Transference is
the ability of the student
nurse to incorporate the
lessons learned in simu-
lation and debriefing to
real-world applications.
FSW will raise the
bar in education and
increasing the quality of
our nursing education
and patient-safety
awareness through the
use of clinical simula-
tion and an integrated
nursing curriculum.
Barbara D. Ward,
MSN-Ed., RN, CCRN, is
the Associate in Science
in Nursing degree pro-
gram director at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta Gorda.
She can be reached at
941-637-5691 or bward@


Honor flights
to include Korean
War veterans
The Southwest Florida
Honor Flight Network
now will invite Korean
War Veterans to visit
Washington, D.C. A
total of 790 World War II
veterans have been flown
to the nation's Capitol for
a day of patriotic grati-
tude and respect for their
service to America. It is
the goal of the network to
pay tribute to Korean War
veterans by inviting them
on future honor flights.

Korean War veterans
should contact dtvecoli@ for an ap-
plication. This is a very
worthwhile, but costly
endeavor, so anyone with
a donation may mail it
to SW Honor Flight, P.O.
Box 14216, Bradenton,
FL 34280. One hundred
percent of your donation
will benefit a veteran's

Free HIV testing
The Charlotte County
Health Department and
CARES Outreach Services

WeAreA Family Owned Company IJ
With Over 50 Years Combined -
Experience, In Business Since 1974
NFIB Member, A+ Rating With The BBB. g
*Sales, Service & Installation*
c,,uso, SUMMER
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Cosmetics Implants
General Dentistry Laser Periodontics

Inc. of Sarasota will offer
free HIV testing the fourth
Saturday of every month
at the following locations
and times (the next date
is June 28):
Edgewater United
Methodist Church, 19190
Cochran Blvd., Port
Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon.
Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition, 1476
Kenesaw St., Murdock:
1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
No appointment is
necessary, and test results

are ready in 15 minutes.
Several local businesses
in Port Charlotte, Punta
Gorda and Englewood
have free condoms
available to help prevent
the spread of STDs and
HIV. For free condom
locations and informa-
tion about testing and
prevention, visit www.; or
contact Eric Stockley,
CCHD prevention
training consultant, at

Call us todo' to schedule
your own personal tour
and see why we are
bour Reader's Choice!

-Kymuinmm Kum"i

19888 VETERANS BLVD. o PH: 941-623-6192
li W^Y^YiiE'~i E~7Y i TV=ia 4'.17fl brm ""


712WFREE 9 Same
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N.o Pricing
'DEPOSITS BienTrs n rc n
IEPOT Between Teresa andAtwater 2 BIks East of Home Depot
S- 19875 Veterans Blvd.
____ B Hire Craftsmen, Not Installers
M A+ Rated *Paver install excludes Charlotte County.

At Lexington Manor, you will live in a real home
atmosphere with three restaurant-style meals served
each and every day along with a full calendar of events
and activities to share with the friends you are sure to
make here. Short-term and respite stays are available.

941-766-7991 20480 Veterans Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33954
www.lexingtonmanorportcha rloitte.coin
Assisted Living Facility # 1054.


It's time to get checked

Water's Edge Dermatology. Now in Port Charlotte Call for an appointment

* Adult and Pediatric Dermatology
* Diseases of the Skin, Hair & Nails
* Skin Cancer Detection & Treatment
* Cosmetic Services

Implant Surgery &
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Cosmetic &
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Burglary suspect surrenders; second at large


man wanted in connec-
tion with a local burglary
Monday turned himself in
Thursday night, according
to the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office.
Joseph Francis Brucker,
24, of Englewood, was
wanted in connection
with an occupied res-
idential burglary that
occurred Monday on the
7600 block of Castleberry
Terrace, Englewood. The
victim confronted the
suspects and was pushed
to the ground, injuring
her hip.

also was
wanted in
with another
burglary that
that same
day at a
residence on


East Sixth Street, also in
According to reports,
just before 6 p.m.
Monday, two men went
to the Castleberry Terrace
home asking about doing
yard work. The resident
told them she didn't want
any work done and closed
the front door. When the
victim looked out, she

said the men had loaded a
generator from the garage
into their truck and were
returning to the garage.
The victim confronted
the men, who took the
generator out of their
truck. They pushed the
victim to the ground and
fled the area in an older,
small, reddish pickup
with a white tailgate.
The second burglary
victim, from Sixth Street,
reported that someone
had entered the laundry
room of the house
sometime earlier Monday
evening and removed
the dryer. A neighbor
told deputies she saw an
older-model small pickup

with a white tailgate drive
by her house with nothing
in the truck bed, then
return a few minutes later
with a dryer in the truck.
During their inves-
tigation, detectives
learned Brucker recently
sold a dryer to another
Englewood resident. That
dryer was identified by the
second burglary victim
as being the one taken
from his house. That dryer
matched the washing
machine that had been
left behind, according to
the Sheriff's Office.
Detectives compiled
the information gathered
in these cases and applied
for arrest warrants for

Brucker. The warrants
were issued Wednesday,
and Brucker turned
himself in at the Charlotte
County Jail late Thursday
He was charged with
burglary with battery
- a first-degree felony,
burglary of an occupied
structure, dealing in
stolen property and two
counts of grand theft. He
was held without bond.
Detectives continue
to search for a second
man involved in these
cases. He is described as
a white male with a dark
complexion in his 20s,
with a lightweight build,
short-trimmed hair and

no facial hair.
The vehicle in question
is described as an old-
er-model small truck like
a Chevrolet S-10 with a
standard cab. It is dark,
possibly reddish in color,
with a white tailgate.
There were miscellaneous
lawn-care-type items in
the truck bed, including
an aluminum ladder. The
vehicle tag number might
contain either a B or an 8.
Anyone with informa-
tion about the identity
of the second suspect or
his location is asked to
call the Sheriff's Office at
941-639-2101, or Crime
Stoppers at 800-780-TIPS

Traffic enforcement locations set

Englewood Community Funeral Home
with Private Crematory
Englewood Community Funeral Home takes pride in their
facility as a spacious, clean, modern, comfortable environment
to have classic or contemporary gatherings. Whether they are
expecting two or 200 people, they are always ready for your
guests and their parking area is plentiful.
Englewood's only locally owned and operated
full service funeral home with private
crematory on premise.
Stop in to meet their sincere staff for a
NO pressure discussion on those things
that matter most to you


) --


3070 S. McCall Rd., Englewood, FL




- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase
traffic enforcement at the

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents


following locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Loveland Boulevard, Port
Entire length of
Wilmington Boulevard,
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Easy
Street, Port Charlotte.
U.S. 41 and Veterans
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Ronald Gene Fisher, 49, 2500

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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 courtsystem.

block of Dawn Road, Venice. Charges:
habitually driving with a revoked
license, and fleeing or attempting to
elude an officer. Bond: none.
Cristian Theodor Smith, 23, 4200
block of Conrad Road, Venice. Charge:
violation of probation (original charge:
DUI with a blood-alcohol level of 0.15
or higher, or while having a passenger
younger than 18). Bond: none.
Kimberly Denice Denson, 40,
of Tampa. Charge: failure to appear
(original charges: grand theft, uttering

a false bank bill/note/check/draft,
possessing a forged bank bill/note/
check/draft, passing a forged or
altered bank bill/note/check/draft,
and criminal use of personal ID).
Cassie Ann Stercula, 26, of
Sebring, Fla. Charges: two counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Annjeannette Laurel Wilson, 37,
1600 block of Yellow Pine Court, Punta
Gorda. Charge: violation of probation
(original charges: reckless driving
when reduced from DUI, and failure to
maintain proof of vehicle insurance).
Michael Edward Carr, 56, 22300
block of Cleveland Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: battery. Bond: $3,000.
Phillip Benjamin Albritton, 30,
500 block of Cook St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: DUI, and two counts of DUI
with damage to property or a person.
Bond: $6,000.
Damon William Cobb, 45,
100 block of Kings Highway, Port
Charlotte. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: none.
Shawn Michael Bibaud, 36,20100
block of Macon Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond:
Donald Maikowsky, 47,100 block
ofYorkshire St., Port Charlotte. Charge:
habitually driving with a revoked
license. Bond: $5,000.
Patrick Antonio Kiner, 44, 800
block of Forest Hill Lane NW, Port
Charlotte. Charge: aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bond: none.
Dennis Robert Poulakis, 71,19000
block of Helena Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of an injunction.
Irvin Augustin, 31,2900 block
of Pope St., North Port. Charge:
habitually driving with a revoked
license. Bond: $5,000.
Joshua John Jury, 23, 8600 block
of Laboca Ave., North Port. Charge:
violation of probation (original
charges: battery and violation of
pretrial-release conditions). Bond:
Jeremy Allen Miller, 32, 6300
block of Safford Terrace, North
Port. Charge: violation of probation
(original charges: petty theft with a
previous conviction, and possession
of a new legend drug without a
prescription). Bond: $2,000.
Clifton Joe Payne, 27, of North
Fort Myers. Charge: violation of
probation (original charges: trafficking
in property known to be stolen, and
passing a forged or altered ID to a
secondhand dealer). Bond: none.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman


Outdoor flea
market set
The Punta Gorda
Historical Society will
hold an Outdoor Flea
Market from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. Saturday at the
Historic Train Depot
Antique & Collectibles
Mall, 1009 Taylor Road,
Punta Gorda. This is a
great opportunity to re-
serve a free space and sell
your wares, or to shop for
treasures. The Museum
and Antique Mall will
be open. Refreshments
will be available. For
more information, call

National Cremation
S 0 C I F T Y

B' pre-planning
Ie'4e nol onl) protected each other
but also our entire family! Thank iou.
National Cremation Societ)!

Golden Corral
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Red Lobster
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Beef 0 Brady's
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Portofino-Waterfront Dining
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Luigi's Pizza & Italian Eatery
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The Florida energy discount program has allotted
funding for Homeowners in the counties listed
above. The energy discount program will ASSIST
homeowners with home repairs and needed
energy efficient upgrades. ALL HOMEOWNERS
QUALIFY. We currently have money for your
home but once it has been reserved there will be
no more funding. (Mobile homes now qualify.)

You must meet these qualifications:
* Must be the Homeowners Renters do not
Homes that qualify for the program and
need at least one of the following
* Insulation (foam, radiant and fiberglass)
* Air Conditioning/Heating replacement (13 seer
and up)
Duct work repairs or replacement
Windows and Door upgrades "Energy Efficient"
Soffit, Fascia and Exterior Painting
Solar (attic fans, water heaters, solar pool
heating & solar powered pool pumps)
Solar powered AC system The sun creates the
power to run the AC.
Solar power for your home- Stop paying the
electric company.
If you meet the program criteria
you could receive the following:
* Free Attic Inspection
* Free In Home Energy Audit
* Free Blower Door Test
* Financing Available With Approved Credit
* 0% Interest Loans up to $25,000.00 (With
approved credit)
Contact Your Local Program Provider
Toll Free and Reserve Your Money NOW

Local: 239-221-8348
Toll Free: 1-855-203-3469
Or Visit
This Program is Subject to the Availability of Funds
Energy Discount Program contribution cannot exceed 40% of total cost
of energy upgrades. The Florida Energy Discount Program is not
funded by any agency connected with the Federal Government. The
Florida Energy Program is not a government agency
or energy provider.

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Reservation Iequiiied Limited seating available. First-tirne attendees only

E National Cremation


:OurTown Page 4


The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014




The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


C OurTown Page 5



Sheila D. Cohn
Sheila D. Cohn, 69, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and
formerly of Long Beach,
N.Y, passed away Monday,
June 9, 2014, after a long
illness, while surrounded
by family.
She was the beloved
mother of Randi (Phil),
Michael and Steven (Karli);
grandmother of Evan,
Gillian, Jack, Eli and Max;
sister of Richard; and fian-
cee of Edward Parker Sr.
Funeral services will be
at Gutterman's in Rockville
Centre, N.Y Interment will
take place at Beth Moses

Margaret Cory
Margaret "Barb" Cory,
77, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
June 10, 2014.
She was born Dec. 30,
1936, in North Braddock,
Barb and Tom moved to
Punta Gorda in 1985 from
Bucyrus, Ohio. Barb was a
cashier with Toys R Us in
Fort Myers, Fla., for many
years. She was a member
of Tri-City Baptist Church
of Port Charlotte, Fla.
Barb is survived by
her husband of 61 years,
Thomas; three daughters,
Diane (Jim) Waterman
of Pickerington, Ohio, Jill
Keller of Shelby Township,
Mich., and Dawn Cory
of Columbus, Ohio; four
sons, Dale (Bev) of Grove
City, Ohio, Charles (Pam)
of Wilmington, Del., Tim
ofWoodbridge, Va., and
Bob of BelAire, Kan.;
sister, Janet (Pete) Stewart
of Cary, N.C.; 13 grand-
children, Lisa, Heather,
Jennifer, Stephanie, Amber,
Matthew, Sammy, Alyssa,
Nicole, Mikaela, Matthew,
Michael and Tabetha; and
two great-granddaughters,
Samantha and Kailey.
A memorial service will
be held at a later date. In
lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to Tri-City
Baptist Church, 24058
Heritage Place, Port
Charlotte, FL 33980.

Mava Jean Graves
Mava Jean Graves, 63,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday,
June 11, 2014. Arrange-
ments are by ICS
Cremation and Funerals,
Harbour Heights, Fla.

Alice K. Grunwald
Alice K. Grunwald, 86,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
Friday June 13, 2014,
at Bayfront Health Port
Charlotte. Arrangements
are by Roberson Funeral
Homes & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Madlin Amanda
Madlin Amanda Henry,
85, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
June 3, 2014, at Consulate
Health Care of Port
She was born April 16,
1929, in Jamaica, West
Indies, to Daniel and Adina
Brown, and moved to Port
Charlotte in 2012 from
North Port, Fla.
Madlin was a woman of
faith, and enjoyed spending
time with her family and
friends. She will be missed
dearly by all who loved and
knew her.
She is survived by her
husband, Lester Henry;
daughter, Doris Bryan
of Blackwood, N.J.; son,
Christopher Henry of North

Port; a sister, Murcelin
Brown of Miami, Fla.; and
her brother, Clifton Brown
of Jamaica.
Visitation will be held
from 9 a.m. until the
funeral service at 11 a.m.
Saturday June 21, 2014, at
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.
Entombment will follow

at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port Charlotte.
Friends may visit online at to
sign the memory book and
extend condolences to the
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Mildred L. Karr
Mildred L. Karr, 86, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., died
Tuesday, June 10, 2014, in
Arcadia, Fla., at Tidewell
Hospice. Arrangements
are by Charlotte
Memorial Funeral Home,
Cemetery and Crematory.

Herbert Hoover
Herbert Hoover Lazarus,
89, passed peacefully
S June 4, 2014,
Sin Ormond
Beach, Fla.
Swas born
Aug. 10,
1924, in
After serving
'>" in the U.S.
Army during
World War II, he
graduated from Brooklyn
College, and earned a
Master's Degree from
Columbia University. In
1952, he married Marilyn
Dorf, and, in 1955, they
moved to Baltimore,
Md., where he worked
many years for the Social
Security Administration.
After retiring, they moved
to Queenstown, Md., and
later spent winters in Port
Charlotte, Fla. Herbert's
primary interests in
retirement were sailing
and boating, and spending
time with friends and
family. He was a member
of American Legion Post
He leaves behind his
loving children, David
Lazarus, Nancy (Richard)
Holman and Robert
Lazarus; and grandchil-
dren, Corey, Heather and
In lieu of flowers,
donations maybe made to
Florida Hospital Hospice
Care, 770 W Granada Blvd.,
Suite 304, Ormond Beach,
FL 32174.

Robert Mendillo
Robert "Bobby"
Mendillo, 77, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., left us to
begin his final
journey home
[,A'. ..- Sunday, June 8,
2014, with his
loving wife
Barbara and two angels,
nurse, Mary, and daugh-
ter, Laura, by his side.
He was born March 5,
1937, in Fall River, Mass.,
to Vincent and Dorothy
After the Air Force, he
migrated to Wisconsin,
and became an indepen-
dent trucker. His passion
for boating brought him
to Punta Gorda, where he
and Barbara built a home
in the Isles in 1994. He
loved people, cars, boats,
cowboy movies, and
chicken dinners at the
Elks Club, where he was
a member.
Bobby is survived by
his wife, Barbara; sister,
Marilyn; stepchildren,
Laura, Robert and Jeffrey;
along with the many
people he touched with
his stories as he held
court at gatherings. They
will smile and say, "I
remember him when..."
To commemorate his
"sailing off into the sunset,"
a memorial Mass will
be celebrated at 11 a.m.
Wednesday June 18, 2014,
at St. John XXIII Catholic

Church in Fort Myers,
Fla. Inumment will be
at 1 p.m. Friday, June 20,
2014, at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made
to Tidewell Hospice or St.
John XXIII Catholic Church.

Thomas Felton Garner
Thomas "Felton" Garner, 82, of Arcadia, Fla.,
passed away peacefully Thursday, June 12, 2014,
after a brief illness.
He was born Oct. 9, 1931, and, at the time of his
passing, Felton still remained living in the family
home where he was born and raised, in the Owens
Felton was of a pioneer family whose roots were
in cattle and citrus. He spent many a day with
his elders learning life's lessons on a horse and in
the cow pens. In 1955, he became betrothed to
JoanneWhidden. Felton and his sister, Gwendolyn
Johnson, were co-owners of South Florida Motors
Co. Inc. on Oak Street from 1971 until 1987. They
also were co-owners of Garner Grove & Cattle
Co. Inc. for many years. Felton was a member
of the Rodeo Association, and was a DeSoto
County Commissioner from 1980 until 1984, and
1992 until 2008. He took pride in his grandson
Christopher's activities. Felton loved spending
time with his great-grandsons every day, watching
them play and grow. He was known around town
for his attire of a cowboy hat, starched white shirt
and starched jeans. Always not a hair out of place,
and a smile on his face. Felton loved spending
time visiting, telling stories, and sharing meals
with family and friends.
He is survived by his only daughter, Cheryl
Joanne (Tommy) Stewart of Arcadia; his only
grandson, Christopher (LeAnn) Stewart of Arcadia;
and two great-grandsons, Whitley Thomas Stewart
and Gibson Tillis Stewart of Arcadia. Felton was
preceded in death by his parents, Daniel Whitley
Garner and Rosa Alice (nee Morton) Garner; his
wife, Joanne (nee Whidden) Garner; and seven
Visitation will be conducted from 6 p.m. until
9 p.m. Monday, June 16, 2014, at Ponger-Kays-
Grady Funeral Home in Arcadia. A service will be
held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, June 17, 2014, at Mount
Ephraim Baptist Church, with the Rev. JerryWaters
officiating. Online condolences may be made at
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Arcadia.

Neil Ralph Nesler
Neil Ralph Nesler, 81, of Punta Gorda, Fla., and
formerly of Aurora, Ill., passed away Thursday,
June 5, 2014.
He was born March 15, 1933, in
Dundee, Ill., to Edward and Sarah (nee
.",-. .. Bell) Nesler.
Neil spent most of his life in the
Aurora area, where he worked as
a deliveryman for a local dairy company. He
proudly served honorably in the U.S. Army
during the Korean Conflict. He was a member of
the American Legion, the Moose, the Elks and the
Eagles. Neil loved to cook, especially for his fam-
ily and friends. He had a passion for gardening,
and enjoyed music his entire life. He was a fanatic
fan of the Chicago Cubs and Bears, and always
looked forward to watching college basketball.
Neil had a great sense of humor and a quick wit;
he loved to make people laugh. Truly an amazing
man, loved by many, he is now at peace.
He is survived by his three loving daughters,
Cheryl (Peter) Rung, Linda (Dan) Brentzel and
Barbara (Mike) Ambre; brother, Ira Nesler; six
grandchildren, Eric (Kim) Rung, Amanda (Jason)
Voelker, Andrew Wiedrich, Alison Wiedrich,
Joseph Ambre and Heather Ambre; four
great-grandchildren, Luke and Jake Voelker, and
Jackson and Madison Rung; and numerous neph-
ews and nieces. Neil also considered himself to
be blessed with countless friends and neighbors
whom he considered family. He was preceded
in death by his parents; sister, Lavon "Bonny"
Bonkoski; brothers, Gene, Vern and Tom; first
wife, Dolores; and second wife, Bonnie.
Memorial Services will be conducted in January
2015 at the American Legion, with Army Honors.
In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to
the DAV, the American Kidney Foundation and/or
the American Cancer Society, in Neil's memory.
Arrangements are by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Cemetery and Crematory.

Gene H. Robinson
Gene H. Robinson, 79,
of Punta Gorda, Fla., and
formerly of Spencerport,
e N.Y, passed
June 7, 2014.
S He was
a Product
C. JManager
at Eastman
Kodak, and
retired after 35 years of
service. Gene was one of
the founding members
and first President of the
Ambulance, and was an
avid golfer.
Gene is survived by his
loving wife of 60 years,
Delia (nee Sherman)
Robinson; children, Nancy
(Joe) Beaty, Paul (Patti
Pasquarella) Robinson,
Linda (Norb Sauter)
Brower and Lorie (Keith)
Bowers; 11 caring grand-
children; many sisters and
brothers-in-law; and many
close friends.
Visitation will be
held from 10 a.m. until
a Memorial Service at
11:30 a.m. Wednesday,

June 18,2014, atWalker
Brothers Funeral Home,
15 West Ave., Spencerport.
Interment will be at
Garland Cemetery in
Brockport, N.Y.
In lieu of flowers,
donations maybe made
to SpencerportVolunteer
Ambulance, 116 Lyell Ave.,
Spencerport, NY 14559. In
Gene's memory, see more
at Suburban News and To light
a candle of remembrance
for Gene, visit www.


Barbara Ann
Tredennick Bretz
Barbara Ann Tredennick
Bretz, 83, of Cape Haze,
Fla., went peacefully to
meet her Lord, Wednesday,
June 11,2014, with her
husband at her side.
She was bom Oct. 4,
1930, in Johnstown, Pa., to
Dr. Charles K. and Winifred
(nee Davis) Tredennick.
Barbara lived in
Johnstown until moving to

Sandra Evelyn Mumm
Sandra Evelyn Mumm, 74, passed away peace-
fully Thursday, June 12, 2014, at Harbour Health
Care Center at South Port Square.
She was born Sept. 30, 1939, in Columbus, Ohio,
the youngest child of Euphemia and William
The family moved to Naples, Fla., in 1952, where
her father was in Real Estate development. Sandy
was a graduate of Rosarian Academy in West Palm
Beach, Fla., and attended the University of Miami,
Fla., where she was a member of the Alpha Chi
Omega Society. She pursued a career in the travel
industry, working in the Miami area until 1982,
when she moved to Venice, Fla., and joined AAA of
Venice as a travel agent.
Sandy retired in 2002 after 20 years at the Venice
office. She moved to South Port Square in Port
Charlotte, Fla., in 2012, and there, with the sup-
port of helpful staff and caring newfound friends,
she continued her courageous fight with cancer.
Sandy will be sadly missed by her many friends in
the travel industry, her neighbors at Myrtle Trace
Condominium at the Plantation in Venice, and her
dear friends at South Port Square. Among many
happy memories of Sandy, friends say she was a
"one-of-a-kind" woman who was a joy to be with,
never complained, and was a lovely lady.
She is survived by the love of her life for 47 years,
Gerald PB. Murison; brother, Bruce (Evy) Mumm
of Sylva, N.C.; nieces, Debbie (Alex) Boyle and
Sharon (Dane) Brist, both of Portland, Ore., Patti
(Gregg) Sallie of Baton Rouge, La., and Suzanne
Mumm of Sylva; and nephews, David Mumm of
Ithaca, N.Y., and Michael Mumm and Alex Mumm,
both of Naples.
In accordance with Sandy's wishes, her cremains
will be scattered at sea to commemorate the
worldwide adventures she so enjoyed. Gifts in
her memory may be sent to the American Cancer
Society Venice Relay for Life 2014, 2970 University
Parkway, Suite 104, Sarasota, FL 34243.
Arrangements are by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Norman Lester Stadtler
Norman Lester "Norm" Stadtler, 83, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed away Sunday, May 25, 2014, at
his home.
He was born March 7, 1931, in
SBarrington, Ill.
PNorm and his wife of 40 years,
Aubrey, had lived in Florida for
almost 26 years. Before Florida,
e Norm had both retired from Ford,
S. after 20 years, and then bought
a Ford, Mercury and Lincoln
Dealership. He named it "Nice,"
and retained ownership for 10 years. Norm even
did some "fashion modeling" for an agency. They
came to Punta Gorda in 1988, where he said they
had discovered "Paradise." Once here he sold real
estate, ran a self-storage facility, and was active in
the community.
His community activities were numerous as
being a member, or assistant in and with, the
Conquistadors, including being a "Ponce"; as a
Bell Ringer for The Salvation Army; as an Aid to
founding the Stadtler Fund for the Cooper Street
Recreation Center, at which he often played Santa
for the children; and at Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church and Twin Isles Country Club, where he
loved to play tennis. Norm loved snow- and
water-skiing, softball, sail- and power-boating,
kayaking, and plenty of cruising. He danced
whenever he could, and was a great role model for
his children.
Norm Stadtler was a wonderful, loving husband,
and an exceptional father and grandfather. He will
be very much missed by all his family and friends.
Norm is survived by his children, Mary, Barry,
Mike and Cheryl; stepchildren, Lorinda and
Victoria; 22 grandchildren; seven great-grandchil-
dren; and cousins, Ellis and Mike Coach.
A Memorial Service will be held at 11 a.m.
Friday, June 20, 2014, at Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church, 11330 Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda. In
lieu of flowers, please consider a gift to: Stadtler
Fund, Edward Jones, 3941 Tamiami Trail, Suite
3173, Punta Gorda, FL 33950.

Detroit, Mich., in 1953, after
her marriage to L. Earle
Bretz. After graduating from
Johnstown High School,
she went to Bucknell
University in Lewisburg,
Pa., graduating with an
AB degree in History in
1952. She then graduated
from Oakland University
in Michigan with an RN
degree, utilizing her talents
at Pontiac General Hospital
in Pontiac, Mich.
Barbara is survived by
her husband of 60 years,
L. Earle Bretz of Cape
Haze; sons, Charles Earle
of Nashville, Tenn., and
Douglas Alan of Detroit;
brother, Dr. Nicholas
Tredennick of Butler, Pa.;

and five grandchildren.
A memorial service
will be held at 2 p.m.
Tuesday June 17, 2014,
at Englewood United
Methodist Churchs Doan
Chapel in Englewood,
Fla., with Pastor Donald
R. Burlock officiating.
Interment will be at a later
date in Johnstown. In lieu
of flowers, donations may
be made to the Alzheimer's
Association, FLWest Coast
Chapter, 14010 Roosevelt
Blvd., Suite 709, Clearwater,
FL 33762-3820.
Arrangements are by
Lemon Bay Funeral Home,


$1 ,89Otper person)
B For Limited Time Only S
Royal Palm
Memorial Gardens
S 27200 Jones Loop Rd Punta Gorda, FL
(941) 639-2381 50470565

Our Town Page 6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun ISunday, June 15, 2014

Deference (and dessert) for dad

Stephanie Al-Amasi
thought her husband of
17 years deserved some
special recognition this
Father's Day for the role he's
played in shaping their four
"Witnessing it myself, I
think fathers really need to
understand that they're just
as important as mothers
and not take their role as
fathers lightly," she said.
"I've seen with my own
two eyes how it can impact
children for the better."
Stephanie and Abe, 39
and 42, used to own the
Coral Rock Cafe in Port
Charlotte where they


Bonnie Eikaas
Bonnie Eikaas Mueller,
53, of RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
Friday, June 13, 2014,
in her hometown of

met. For years, she said,
Abe worked late six days
a week at the bar and
"It was tough because it
was the bar and restaurant
business that's not
family conducive he
worked until 3 or 4 o'clock
in the morning," she said.
Two years ago, Abe quit
the restaurant business
and took up flooring,
Stephanie said, while she
went back to school to be
an aesthetician.
Now, she said, Abe gets
to spend more time with
the kids -AJ., 16; Mark,
12; Adriana, 10; and Joey,
8 and the difference that
makes in her children's lives
is noticeable.

Minneapolis, Minn., after
an extended illness.
She is survived by her
husband, John; father
and mother, Gary and
Carol; brother, Steve;
sister, Linda; and her
nephews and nieces.
Please visit www., site
name: bonniemueller3,
to extend condolences
and share memories.

"Quite often I don't think
dads get as much credit as
they deserve. When you
work together as a family
you definitely see more
confidence in your kids,"
she said.
She also thinks, by taking
a step back, the family has
achieved a better balance
between working and
"When you're young,
before you start your family,
you feel like the number
one thing is money in the
bank," she said. "Then you
start to readjust and say,
'You know what? We're not
promised tomorrow.'"
Abe said he was glad for
the change as well.
"I'm very happy

Kenneth 0. Potter
Kenneth 0. "Ken"
Potter, 75, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away
I June 12, 2014.
'',. :; He was born
April 27, 1939,
in Malden,
Ken was proud to
serve in the U.S. Army.

about it, I feel lucky
that it happened,
actually," he said.
The Al-Amasis live in
Charlotte County near the
North Port border, and their
children attend Imagine
School at North Port and
North Port High School.
"It's not easy raising kids
these days. We've been
lucky to have four good
kids," Stephanie said.
To celebrate Father's
Day today, the Al-Amasis
are going to team up with
their friends, Mark and
SonyaTeixeira, and their
three children, and have a
"We're going to spend
the day cooking for our
husbands," Stephanie said,

Ken and Lilla fostered
more than 100 foster
children. They moved to
Englewood in 2012 from
Deerfield, N.H.
He is greatly missed
by his wife of 57 years,
Lilla; eight daughters,
Judy Berry, Cathy Ellis,
Wendy Margelot, Rhonda
Morrison, Kara Potter,
Beckie Burritt, Evelyn
Potter and Rachel Potter;

Abe AI-Arnasi, a father of four, will be spending time with his
wife Stephanie and children, A.J., Mark, Adriana and Joey, today
for Father's Day.

adding "they're the ones
that normally do all the
The menu: baby back
ribs, fish kebabs and all the
dads' favorite desserts.

three sons, Frederick,
Kenneth and Jason;
sister, Barbara Frederick;
brother, William Potter;
20 grandchildren; six
and many nieces and
Services will be private.
In lieu of flowers, do-
nations may be made
to Tidewell Hospice
Inc., 5955 Rand Blvd.,

Having heard the
praise and the plans, Abe
said "it feels good" to
have a holiday honoring
fathers like him.

Sarasota, FL 34238; or to
C.A.R.S. racing for a cause
Arrangements are by
National Cremation Society
of Port Charlotte, Fla.


There were no deaths
reported in North Port



Westchester Gold & Diamonds, Serving

Charlotte County Over 37 Years -

Westchester Gold & Diamonds,
4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality, variety and
pricing when buying or selling
gold, silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine collectibles.
Owner, Steve Duke, is on site to
assist you with jewelry
purchases and appraisals, or the

sale of your old gold and other
Specializing in pre-loved Rolex
watches, new and estate jewelry
pieces, oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare collectibles,
and more, Westchester should
be your destination. The
selection is amazing. This
business is a community staple

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

Steve Duke of Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte

Absolute Blinds Has A Window

Treatment For You

Absolute Blinds
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte,
call 941-627-5444

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


Q.My vehicle doesn't
seem to be running
properly. Is there a
certified auto repair
shop with reasonable
rates in this area?
A. For all your auto
repairs give Dr. D's Auto
Repair a call. Dr. D's
repairs all types of
vehicles including motor
homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,
repairs, replacement
parts, etc. Only superior
quality replacement
parts are used and rates
are very reasonable.
Owner, Mike True, and
his staff are all ASE
certified and they offer
the finest full service
repair in this area. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent

auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is 941-
743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable
price, call or stop by Dr.
D's Auto Repair.

Q. I want a new
television and audio
system with surround
sound. Is there a local
business with a good
selection of electronics?
A. Known for its selection
of TVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue ray players,
tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs
with an in-house

warranty. Quality TV is a
factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop.
Owner Mike Morales will
match prices on any in-
stock TV. Before you
make your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or
stop by the store located
at 14212 W Tamiami Trail,
North Port, and see their
vast selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to fit
your needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at

Q. Are pleated filters the
best to buy for your air
conditioner? How often
should I change them?
A. John and Carrie Gable

Jackie's Auto Body

-Where Local Dealers Go

For Auto BodyWork

One of the best auto
body shops in this area
is Jackie's Auto Body.
A With over 35years of
experience, Jack
D'Amico is second to
none. Many local car
dealers and car
collectors bring their
cars to Jackie's Auto
Body for first class
auto bodywork, or a
J ack is Ao Bdy custom paint job. Jack
Jackie's Auto Body repairs everything
19888 Veterans Highway, ro e irns or etin o
Port Charlottee from minor dents to
major collision
damage, and will put
your car in like-new condition. All types of insurance
claims are accepted and Jackie's is on the Preferred
Insurance List. Jackie's Auto Body repairs, paints and
services almost any vehicle and uses the finest
Sherwin-Williams paint products and materials as
well as state of the art equipment. Stop by and meet
Jack and Regina and receive a free estimate. Jackie's
Auto Body is located at 19888 Veterans Hwy., in Port
Charlotte, and the phone number is 941-255-5967.
Trust the pros to make your vehicle like new again.

at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
recommend pleated
filters, where the pleats/
apex of the pleat is
spaced about IH apart,
are the best. The
hypoallergenic filters-
where the pleats/apex
are oi apart are generally
itoo good. They are
highly restrictive for
airflow. They load and get
dirty very quickly. As a
general rule of thumb,
you should inspect &
change your filter, no
matter what type, every
30 days. John and Carrie
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. 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 941-629-1712,
located at 18260 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte.
Business hours are 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, with 24
hours emergency service
to their customers.


OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


C OurTown Page 7

The Lifelong Learning Institute board of directors, from left: front row, Fran Spevak, Judy Berger, Denise Demo Egbert, Shari
Leiterman, Phyllis Walker, Bonnie Leroy and Diane Watson; and back row, Larry Smith, Ray Rose and Adam Cummings.

Lifelong Learning Institute

elects new directors

The Lifelong
Learning Institute
recently elected its
board of directors for the
2014-15 year, according
to a release from Bonnie
Leroy, chairwoman of its
Public Relations Com-
In addition to Leroy,
the new board is made
up of Judy Berger,
secretary and chairwom-
an of the Curriculum
Committee; Denise
Demo Egbert, vice pres-
ident; Shari Leiterman,
chairwoman of Health
Initiatives; Phyllis
Walker, president; Diane
Watson, co-chairwoman
of the Trips Committee;
Larry Smith, treasurer
and parliamentarian;
Ray Rose, chairman of
the Lecture Committee;
Adam Cummings,
co-chairman of the
Outreach Committee;
Mary Herbert, co-chair-
woman of the Trips
Committee; Robert
Moran, co-chairman of
the Outreach Committee;
and Patty Ramos,
chairwoman of the Book
Classes will begin
Oct. 27. Schedules will
be posted on the website
(www.lifelonglearning- as they are
confirmed. Call the LLI
office at 941-637-3533
to receive additional

Congratulations to
Guy S. Emerich, Jack 0.
Hackett II, Charles T.
Boyle, David A. Holmes
and Natalie C. Lashway.
The Farr Law Firm attor-
neys have been recog-
nized in the 2014 edition
of Florida Super Lawyers
magazine, according to
a release from the Punta
Gorda firm. Lashway was
named a Florida Super
Lawyers Rising Star.
Each year, Florida

Super Lawyers lists no
more than 5 percent of
lawyers in the state as
Super Lawyers, and no
more than 2.5 percent as
Rising Stars. The process
of selection includes
extensive polling,
research and selection
procedures by lawyers
that acknowledge top
attorneys throughout the
Congratulations to
Toni Conran. She re-
cently was named Artist
of the Month for June by
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County, according to a
press release from the
council. Her photographs
can be viewed at the
Florida Coupon Network,
312 Sullivan St., Punta
Gorda. The public is

Daughter Carol Scholl and her mother Garnette Scholl enter
the Isles Yacht Club in Punta Gorda for Garnette's recent
surprise 90th birthday party.

invited to visit.

Congratulations to
Carol Pickford. She
recently was named
coordinator for Charlotte
County Toys for Tots, ac-
cording to a press release
from the local organizing
agency, the Marine Corps
League Detachment 756
of Charlotte County.
After relocating from
Rhode Island, Carol
has been a resident of
Charlotte County since
1984. She has been
the Charlotte holiday
assistance intake coordi-
nator since 2010, and has
worked closely with Sgt.
Maj. Richard Fratarelli.
If you wish to con-
tact Carol, she can be
reached at 941-626-6215
or carol@carolpickford.

to Araya Barnes and
Brianna Spieldenner.
The Port Charlotte High
School students recently
were selected to repre-
sent American Legion
110 of Port Charlotte
at Girls State later this
month at Florida State
University in Tallahassee,
according to an email
from Lois Todd, chair-
woman of Girls State for
the post.
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@


meeting set
The Don't Let Charlotte
County Go To Pot
Coalition is part of the
statewide movement
called "Don't Let Florida
Go To Pot." It includes
more than 100 coali-
tions and organizations
across all 67 counties in
Florida. It is a response
to the attempt to push
Florida into the colunm
of the legalization of
the drug marijuana for
recreational use. The
group holds that the "Use
of Marijuana for Certain
Medical Conditions"
ballot amendment to the
constitution of the state
of Florida represents a
crisis in cultural values.
The Don't Let Charlotte
County Go To Pot
Coalition is a grassroots
effort to shine the light,
share information and
educate its friends,

Shop the


families and neighbors
about the details of
the decision voters are
being asked to make on
Amendment 2. More
information on the state-
wide coalition is available
at www.Dontletflgotopot.
com; more info about
the local coalition can be
found at www.Facebook.
com/ Dontletccgotopot.
The next local coalition
meeting will be held
at 11 a.m. Tuesday at
La Playa Plaza, 2811
Tamiami Trail, Suite C,
Port Charlotte.

Human resource
luncheon set
The Charlotte County
Society for Human
Resource Management
will hold its monthly
luncheon from 11:30 a.m.

to 1:30 p.m. Wednesday
at the Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St.,
Port Charlotte. Craig B.
Love, CITRMS, Workforce
Solutions, will present
"Theft in the Workplace."
The presentation will
begin at noon. Lunch will
cost $15 for members and
$20 for nonmembers.
For more information,
contact Ann Fritsch,
membership chair, at
com, or visit www.ccshrm.
org to register online.

Funeral home
to hold artist
Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home and
Cemetery, 9400 Indian
Springs Cemetery Road,
Punta Gorda, will play

host to a wine and
appetizer reception from
5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday
for Henry August, its
award-winning resident
artist. August will display
his large collection of
oil paintings, and will
be on-site to answer
Charlotte Memorial is
proud to participate in
the "Art in Public Places"
program through the Arts
& Humanities Council
of Charlotte County. The
public is invited. For
more information, visit


Thomases celebrate 60 years

B ernard and Gloria Thomas of RotondaWest, Fla.,
are celebrating their 60th wedding anniversary
today, Sunday, June 15, 2014.
They have lived in the area for 26 years, and both
currently are retired.
Bernard and Gloria have six children, Dawn
Weishuhn and Diana Lyons, both of Flushing,
Mich., Dru O'Connell of Stow, Ohio, Dana Thomas
of Clio, Mich., Randy Thomas of Flushing, and Ron
Thomas of Mapleton, Ill.; 15 grandchildren; and
15 great-grandchildren.
The couple are planning a trip in October.

1."The Goldfinch;' by Donna
Tartt (Little, Brown: $30) A young
man clings to a painting years
after surviving an explosion at a
museum that killed his mother.
2."Skin Game;' by Jim Butcher
(Roc: $27.95) Professional wizard
Harry Dresden must help a group
of supernatural villains to pay off
a debt.
3."AII the Light We Cannot
See," by Anthony Doerr (Morrow:
$26.99) A blind French girl and a
German boy try to survive World
War II in occupied France.
4."The Son;' by Jo Nesbo
(Knopf: $25.95) A wrongly impris-
oned heroin addict escapes to
take vengeance on those respon-
sible for his father's murder.
5."Lost for Words;' by Edward
St. Aubyn (Farrar, Straus & Giroux:
$26) Revenge, scandal and
desperation run rampant in this
British literary awards satire.
6."The Last Kind Words Saloon;'
by Larry McMurtry (Liveright:
$24.95) The travails of Wyatt Earp
and Doc Holliday from Colorado to
the O.K. Corral.
7."Delicious," by Ruth Reichl
(Random House: $27) A food
magazine editor discovers a cache
of World War ll-era letters to chef
James Beard.
8."The Invention of Wings;'
by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking:
$27.95) The friendship between a
10-year-old Charleston slave and
her reluctant 11-year-old owner.
9."The Snow Queen;' by
Michael Cunningham (Farrar,
Straus & Giroux: $26) Two
brothers search for transcendence
via different paths, in New York
10."The Serpent of Venice,"
by Christopher Moore (Morrow:
$26.99) Shakespeare meets
Edgar Allan Poe in this mash-up

1."Capital in the Twenty-First
Century," by Thomas Piketty




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(Belknap Press: $39.95) The
historic evolution of wealth and
worsening inequality in America.
2."Think Like a Freak;'by
Stephen J. Dubner and Steven
D. Levitt (Morrow: $28.99) The
duo behind Freakonomics offer a
blueprint for a new way to solve
3."Can't We Talk About Some-
thing More Pleasant?" by Roz
Chast (Bloomsbury: $28) The New
Yorker cartoonist finds comedy in
her elderly parents'decline in this
graphic memoir.
4.".Girlboss;" by Sophia
Amoruso (Portfolio: $26.95)
Behind the scenes of the meteoric
rise of the CEO of fashion retailer
Nasty Gal.
5."The Road to Reinvention;'
by Josh Linkner (Jossey-Bass:
$27.99) The author cites his
hometown of Detroit as an
example of how transformation
can lead to success.
6."Everything I Need to Know
I Learned From a Little Golden
Book;' by Diane Muldrow (Golden
Books: $9.99) Practical advice
from the classic children's series.
7."A Fighting Chance," by Eliza-
beth Warren (Metropolitan: $28)
A political memoir with a twist
from the unlikely political star.
8."The Closer," by Mariano
Rivera (Little, Brown: $28) The
Yankees Panamanian relief pitcher
tells of his struggles of being a
Latino baseball player in MLB.
9."Flash Boys," by Michael
Lewis (Norton: $27.95) A post-fi-
nancial crisis tale of a group of
Wall Street guys reforming the
markets via high-frequency
10."Tibetan Peach Pie;' by
Tom Robbins (Ecco: $27.99) A
peek into the private and strange
world of the author of "Even
Cowgirls Get the Blues."

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc. I

Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor of Audiology

Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
Most Major Brands Available



$27 for a photo, up to 200 words

$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

Stop by your local Sun office

to pick up a form.

Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, June 15, 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



visions for

the Springs
OUR POSITION: One dramat-
ic, the other far less so.

n a refreshing change from
past performance, commis-
sioners from North Port and
Sarasota County quickly reached
agreement last week on the next
step for determining the future
of Warm Mineral Springs.
Now comes the hard part.
Two of four proposals for
operation and development
were chosen for further review.
They will be presented in detail
June 24.
The two proposals represent
very different visions for the
81-acre property off Ortiz
Boulevard, jointly owned by the
city and county. The first em-
phasizes dramatic development
and the possibility of strong
economic development; the
second, essentially the park-like
attraction that has existed for
The first, submitted by Jebco
Ventures Inc. and Angelshot
LLC of Sarasota, calls for full-
scale redevelopment with a spa,
physical therapy and fitness
centers and restaurant, as well
as the possibility of a conference
center, 100-unit hotel and villas.
The other, from National and
State Park Concessions of Martin
County, Fla., would restore some
services that had existed before
- a cafe and spa but suggests
nothing near the changes of the
There's also a stark contrast in
contractual terms.
Jebco's involves an extremely
long-term commitment: a 50-
year lease with a 50-year option.
The city and county would
receive 7 percent of the Springs'
gate receipts. As much as
$36 million in new construction
would be privately funded.
The National Park proposal
represents less commitment
to a future course: a minimum
10-year lease.
The concessionaire would
get a fee for operation and the
city/county would share gate
receipts. National Park also is
suggesting income other than
its fees be put in a building
fund. (National Park believes the
current structures are unsustain-
able. Renovations would prove
too expensive, so it suggests
the buildings be torn down and
new structures built in a similar
Essentially, with these two
proposals, we are back to the key
questions that have guided and
divided the process since Warm
Mineral Springs became a public
facility in December 2010.
As originally envisioned, pub-
lic ownership meant this unique
springs could be protected, pre-
served, kept open to the public
at a reasonable price, enhanced
and redeveloped as a means to
drive economic development.
There has always been a tug
between the preservationist and
economic development ideals.
The two are not exclusive.
But finding a balance, and
convincing the "as-is" preser-
vationist camp that there could
be a healthy balance, has been
One proposal is bold, the
other conservative. One has the
promise of substantial private
investment, while the other
funnels money through public
channels for redevelopment.
One emphasizes business
services physical therapy,
spa and hotel while the other
emphasizes public access. One
would involve a major long-term
commitment, the other a gradual
incremental approach.
Commissioners will meet in
another joint meeting at 9 a.m.
June 24 at the R.L. Anderson
Administration Center in Venice.

They will hear presentations
from both groups and suggest
changes. At that point, we
should be able to get a more
complete picture.


Always get
second opinion

Don't trust your doctors.
Ask your neighbors where to
go for medical procedures.
I recently had a procedure
at an area outpatient surgery
center. I got there 10 minutes
before my appointment
time and was told they were
running on time.
Ninety minutes after my
appointment time, I was
called back for 10 minutes of
preparation. Thirty-five min-
utes later, I was taken for my
procedure. There were several
conflicting stories about why
they were no longer on time.
Three hours and 20 minutes
after my appointment, I was

My husband had
same procedure at
outpatient surgery c
He was discharged
three-quarters of ar
If patients only ha
right to bill for theii
Coincidently, I di
research revealing t
physician was one o
clinic owners.

Trade for i
war crimir

Folks are upset ab
swap for Sgt. Bergda
should have never b
Afghanistan. We wei
the incursion into A
was to get bin Laden
then we turned the j
the Pakistanis and n
invaded Afghanistan
country we still can't
ourselves to leave. T
bin Laden left Afgha
lived among his des
captors for several y
Then we were told
Saddam Hussein ha
chemical and biology
weapons and that h
participated in the 9
so we had to invade
course, we now knov
Bush administration
was all false and Sad
not a real threat to t]
We were told that
set up Western-style
racies in Afghanistai
Iraq, a ridiculous sta
and everyone knew

after all these years, lost lives
and squandered treasure, the
Taliban is threatening to take
over Afghanistan and al-Qaida
is overrunning Iraq. Everyone
knew this would happen if
and when we ever came to our
senses and got out of those
places. So, the situations in
both countries are rapidly
becoming worse than when we
first engaged in this pointless
exercise, a totally predictable
and predicted outcome.
I suoCipct that the next

time we have to dea
American captive, \
them some real war
Bush, Cheney, Rice,
Powell, Wolfowitz a

Sgt. Bergc
was a 'dese


al for an
ve offer
r criminals:
, Rumsfeld,

Tom Butler
Port Charlotte


the New terminology for an old
another crime.
center. In the midst of a war, and
one and at a remote outpost in the
n hour hills of Afghanistan, Army Sgt.
Bowe Bergdahl reportedly
ad the "walked off post." Really? He
time. walked off post?
d a little Folks, if you don't like the
hat my food, you can walk out of a
of the restaurant. If you don't like
the movie you can walk out of
Betty Bernz a theater. But you can't walk
Punta Gorda "off post" during a shooting
war. Not in this man's Army,
you can't.
real The correct term for
ials Bergdahl's behavior is
Now the bleeding hearts
out the want to know his reasons for
ihl. He leaving? They call it his mind-
set. Was the food awful? Were
re told his tent-mates mean to him?
fghanistan Frankly, who gives a flying
n, but squirrel why he deserted his
job over to post in wartime? Either he's
massively intellectually challenged, to-
n, a failed tally ignorant of the Uniform
't bring Code of Military Justice or a
urns out badly misguided young man.
nistan and Why else would he leave
ignated his rifle, his protective gear,
ears. his uniform and exit the
Ssthat security of his post in the
d nuclear, dead of night? And why in the
*ical world was he out looking for
e had a friendly Taliban who might
/11 attack speak English? What on earth
SIraq. Of did he want to discuss with
w that the the enemy?
Knew it This disgraced individual
[dam was is no one to admire. He
he U.S deserved no Rose Garden
we could celebration and his return
democ- in trade for five murderous
n and "butchers" was a bad one.
tn Tom DanAndrea
,ta^,at Tom D'Andrea

it. Now,

Punta Gorda

Make sure quote
is put in writing

A few weeks back a reader
wrote about their great
experience dealing with a
contractor. I was about to
follow up and endorse that
I too had a great experience
dealing with those folks,
but then I got the bill and
realized I had made a "big"
I had only gotten a ver-
bal quote, not a written
one. The invoice I got was
considerably higher than
the verbal quote. When I
asked them to explain the
difference, the explanation
was that I got more when
the work was done than
what was verbally quoted. I
disagree, because my notes
indicated that I got what
was discussed verbally.
Even though I am ag-
gravated about this, the
amount of money involved
does not warrant further
discussion. I'm more aggra-
vated at being dumb enough
to have work started and
completed without a written
So, this is intended as a
reminder and warning to all
- never have work started
without a written quote
that includes a complete
description of the work to
be done, the parts included,
etc. At least then you have
a good case if the invoice
is considerably higher, plus
the vendor cannot later
argue that they provided
more than was quoted.
Paul Linker
Port Charlotte

Securing borders
simple, cost-effective

We are at a crisis point. We
have a president who is en-
couraging illegal immigrants
to flood into our country and
a Congress that refuses to
control him.
This is not an unsolvable
problem. Securing our
borders with military would
be simple and cost-effective.
Why is it that it isn't being
done as we speak is beyond
Our country is being
intentionally overwhelmed
to create chaos. Ever heard of
this strategy? Check it out. It's
real and it's working.
Shirley Reynolds

Preserve WMS,
lower admission

Dear commissioners of
the North Port and Sarasota
I am very happy that Warm
Mineral Springs is opened once
again. Here is a brief summary
of what I believe most people
are waiting to see happen at
First: No one wants to see the
land surrounding The Springs
developed into housing for
fear of destroying the natural
environment that has kept the
Spring alive for centuries. We
do not know anything about
the underground channels that
the Spring depends on. By even
considering major building
development on this land,
both North Port and Sarasota
County are very narrow-mind-
ed. If the Spring dries up,
North Port would lose its most
amazing world treasure ever.
Second: A park must be
established there to protect
the entire area and to make it
accessible to visitors. There can
be running trails, picnic areas,
a small welcome center with
historical information about
the site.
Third: IfWMS is to attract
visitors with families the
prices must be lowered. I have
seen almost no families with
children coming. Adults have
a $150 monthly pass available
and children do not. There
should also be a discounted
monthly pass for children too.
In addition, working adults
should also have an opportu-
nity to come to WMS for an
evening swim (5-8 p.m.) at least
once a week.
It is in the common interest
of everyone to make sure Warm
Mineral Springs is alive and
healthy for the future genera-
tions that will come after us.
Elizabeth Nazarian
North Port

Minimum wage hike
would hurt seniors

Although I don't begrudge
anyone earning minimum
wage an increase, talks of $12
to $15 per hour are ridiculous.
Assuming the obvious draw-
back of more layoffs, the effects
it would have on seniors living
on a fixed income could be
Raising the minimum wage
is not good for business or
the economy. Plus, it devalues
existing pensions, and Social
Security retirement. The infla-
tion to allow for increases will
devalue all fixed incomes.
Of course, raising the mini-
mum wage will increase taxes
on the poor.
It also reflects a longstanding
Democratic belief that raising
the minimum wage will bright-
en the fortunes of millions of
No one seems to be showing
any concern for the elderly who
are on a fixed income and are
barely surviving now as it is. A
massive jump in the minimum
wage will just be passed to
the consumer. Groceries,
clothing, etc. If the minimum
wage is to be raised then do it
incrementally so it's impact is
Social Security gave a
1.5 percent raise and Obama
wants to jump minimum wages
approximately 33-50 percent.
The elderly and the disabled
are going to be hurt the worst.
And while I am on the
subject, how about an extra tax
deduction for veterans? Maybe
a late "thank you" for their
service. It wouldn't hurt future
enlistees either.
John Wall
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
to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
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number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at

OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


C OurTown Page 9


re-evaluation time

he morning after,
at breakfast at the
Republicans' Capi-
tol Hill Club, Virginia Rep.
Robert Goodlatte was, as
befits one ofWashington's
grown-ups, measured in
his reaction to what 36,120
Virginia voters did the day
before. It would, he says,
be wise "to take a step back
and a deep breath until we
find out how everyone" -
meaning, especially, House
Republicans "reacts to
this." By "this" he indicates,
with a wave of a hand, the
one-word headline on Roll
Call, a newspaper that cov-
ers Congress: "Stunner."
Roll Call's online article
added these four words:
"Cantor Upset Changes
Everything." Of course,
nothing changes everything,
but the resounding and
unprecedented defeat in a
Republican primary of the
soon-to-be former House
majority leader will send
ripples radiating through
the House and into the
Republicans' 2016 presiden-
tial nomination contest.
It is often folly to try to
tickle national portents
from local events. But

there are fewer purely local
political events now that
elections have become
increasingly nationalized
in this era of inter-party
and intra-party ideological
combat. So, consider how
the unhorsing of Cantor
may strike some other
Former Florida Gov. Jeb
Bush, who embraces a
more welcoming immi-
gration policy than does
much of the Republican
nominating electorate,
may construe Cantor's
defeat as a discouraging
augury concerning any
presidential aspirations
Bush might have. Cantor
was damaged by the
accusation that he favors
"amnesty" for the more
than 11 million illegal im-
migrants. Actually, he may

have done more damage
to himself by seeming
to take multiple and
contradictory positions on
Wisconsin Rep. Paul
Ryan may be weighing
a probable ascent in the
House leadership against
the uncertainties of seeking
the Republican presidential
nomination. The removal
of Cantor, a formidable
rival for the office of
speaker once John Boehner
relinquishes it, may give
Ryan reason to remain in
Congress. Texas Sen. Ted
Cruz, who hardly has an in-
sufficiency of audacity, will
be further emboldened in
his presidential ambitions
because tea party support
helped to propel David
Brat, a 49-year-old college
professor, to victory over
Cantor. Never mind that
Brat, who speaks equably
about makingWashington
work, seems to eschew
Cruz's confrontational
Although the "amnesty"
accusation hurt Cantor,
so did his membership in
Congress' leadership, and
the perception that he

had neglected his district.
Also, he foolishly used
his campaign millions to
barrage Brat with absurd
ads implying that because
Brat is a professor, he must
be a liberal.
Campaign reformers
who believe money is the
sovereign determinative in
elections should consider
the contrary evidence
of Brat's $231,000 war
chest. Big ideas can have
bigger consequences
than cash does, and Brat
resonated with tea party
types primarily because
his campaign vocabulary
was that of constitution-
ally limited government
- 10th Amendment
Goodlatte, who chairs
the Judiciary Committee,
which processes immi-
gration legislation, may
have set a 2014 record for
understatement when he
said Cantor's defeat will
not improve the chances
of immigration reform
this year. But the chances
were, he says, slim anyway.
Congress will be away
most of August and
expects to adjourn for

campaigning in early
October, at the latest.
Barack Obama, Goodlatte
says, continues to poison
the well by threatening to
use his "pen and phone"
- unilateral actions
- to alter immigration
policy without involving
Goodlatte believes that
piecemeal reforms -
addressing border security,
high-qualification immi-
grants and other matters
separately would be
possible if many people,
including Obama, were
not holding all progress
hostage to the chimera of
"comprehensive" reform.
Goodlatte has come to
the conclusion that many
people, including Obama,
do not want reform but
"only want the issue" of
immigration for its politi-
cal advantages. Goodlatte,
however, will continue the
Sisyphean task of pushing
the immigration boulder
up Capitol Hill. The subject
is, for him, personal.
Immigration cases were
about half his practice as a
lawyer before he came to
Congress in 1993, and he

strongly sympathizes with
his former clients per-
sons who conscientiously
tried to become legal
immigrants while others,
ignoring legality, "would go
right around them."
He does not think
"anybody" among House
Republicans believes
we are going to deport
11 million people. And he
thinks a large majority of
illegal immigrants would
be largely satisfied with
legislation providing a
pathway to a legal status
short of citizenship. If,
however, Cantor's defeat
reinforces the perception
that Republicans are
simply hostile regarding
immigration and immi-
grants, ripples from it
might swamp attempts to
align Republican policy
with the 51 percent of
Republicans nationwide,
who like 62 percent of
Americans, favor for the
11 million a pathway to
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

John Boehner chooses


By week's end, the
speaker of the
House was sorely
in need of a change of
His top lieutenant
had been ousted by an
unknown and under-
funded college professor
who enjoys Ayn Rand and
karaoke, his Republican
colleagues were engaged
in a fractious succession
race, and any hope of
legislative achievement
for the rest of the year had
gone from slim to nil.
So John Boehner,
facing the cameras for his
weekly news conference
Thursday, went to his usu-
al fallback. He criticized
President Obama on
job creation, veterans'
health care, the Bergdahl
prisoner exchange, Syria,
Libya, Egypt and, par-
ticularly, Iraq. Obama is
"taking a nap," the speaker
said, while "we've seen
big cities in Iraq overrun
with terrorists." He
repeatedly demanded that
the president (who at that
moment was awake and

in the Oval Office with the
Australian prime minister)
"get engaged" in Iraq.
Ah, but how? "Do you
think the U.S. should be
launching airstrikes?"
inquired Nancy Cordes
of CBS News. "And if not,
what should the U.S. do?"
"I don't know enough
of the details about the
airstrikes to comment," the
speaker answered. All he
could propose was that we
should "provide the equip-
ment and the technical
assistance that the Iraqis
have been asking for."
Actually, the adminis-
tration has been providing
equipment and assistance,
but what the Iraqis want
are airstrikes and the
speaker wasn't about

to commit to that. This
was classic Boehner: He
opposed Obama's policy
- whatever policy but
offered no alternative.
Play-it-safe leadership
has kept Boehner in
power stronger than
ever, arguably even
as Majority Leader Eric
Cantor, the more con-
servative of the two, fell
to a right-wing primary
challenger. Cantor had
tried to nudge the party
to be more inclusive, but
even his modest gestures
on immigration appear to
have cost him his job.
Boehner, by contrast,
chooses job security at
the cost of leadership. The
Ohioan continues to lead
House Republicans, but
only in the way a rodeo
competitor leads the bull
he's riding. It's the safe
path for him: He keeps his
job by doing nothing that
might rile rank-and-file
Cantor's defeat has
widely been interpreted
as another conservative
rebuke ofWashington, and

nothing says Washington
like Boehner, a 23-year
denizen of the capital who
wore a necktie Thursday
featuring a repeating
pattern of Capitol domes.
But he avoided anything
that might offend tea party
activists by answering
questions with banality.
Fox News' Chad
Pergram asked about the
tea party's role in Cantor's
defeat. Boehner answered
with a non sequitur about
how "the American people
are being squeezed by
Obama's policies." When
Pergram pressed for a
germane reply, Boehner
held out his hands and
wiggled his fingers, as if he
were being asked to touch
something messy. "I'm not
going to analyze that race,"
he said.
CNN's Dana Bash
asked whether Boehner
favored Kevin McCarthy
of California as the next
majority leader. "I can
work with whoever gets
elected," he replied.
NBC News' Luke Russert
inquired about whether

immigration reform is
dead because of Cantor's
defeat. Boehner answered
with another irrelevancy
about how "the president
continues to ignore laws."
ABC News' Jeff Zeleny pur-
sued the point with three
follow-ups, but he got only
pursed lips and demurrals
from Boehner "I'm not
going to analyze.... We
don't know that that is
the issue" before the
speaker called on another
Boehner has defied con-
servatives before, on the
government shutdown,
hurricane relief and the
budget deal but only
after letting his tea party
backbenchers try and fail
at their favored approach.
Though he lashed out late
last year against conser-
vative groups that lobbied
against a budget deal, he
has since piped down.
Thanks in part to
gerrymandering, the vast
majority of Republican
members of Congress are
in safe seats and have no
incentive to compromise,

because compromise
might invite a primary
challenge. Cantor was
undone in part by con-
servative voters who had
been added to his district
by a Republican redistrict-
ing effort.
In this environment, the
only hope for agreement is
that leaders, for the good
of party or country, would
coerce rank-and-file
conservatives to coop-
erate. But with Cantor's
defeat, Boehner has lost
any ability to do that. And
Cantor's likely successor as
majority leader, McCarthy,
is a vanilla figure who will
be at least as cautious as
This is why nothing
should be expected from
House Republicans, on
immigration or anything
else. For Boehner's job
security, it is the safe play;
for the country, it is the
most risky.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost. com.

Amendment 1 a deeply conservative initiative

I am not a liberal, just a
Florida Cracker. That
is why I am voting for
Amendment 1, the Water
and Land Conservation
I support Amendment
1 because without raising
new taxes it will enhance
drinking water sources,
manage fish and wildlife
habitats, add and restore
lands, protect beaches
and shores, and maintain
state and local parks.
Amendment 1 requires
that one-third of docu-
mentary stamp revenues,
generated from house
and land sales, be used
exclusively over the next
20 years for these purpos-
es. Think protecting the
St. John's from more algae
blooms, or our springs
from choking further.
Down south, think of
Indian River Lagoon, or
Everglades restoration.
Supporting Amendment
1 falls squarely in line
with my belief that
conservation is all about
conservative values and
ideas. Conservation is, by
definition, conservative.
Republicans have a long
tradition of it, nationally
and in Florida.
Teddy Roosevelt,
Richard Nixon, George
H.W Bush were leaders.

Allison DeFoor
Guest Columnist

In Florida, Gov. Bob
Martinez created
Preservation 2000. Gov.
Jeb Bush created a similar
effort, Florida Forever.
In Jacksonville, Mayor
John Delaney led the way
in local conservation,
creating a legacy that will
continue for generations.
All Republicans, like me.
Amendment 1 is also
about the practical reality
that unless we take steps
toward conservation
ourselves, we cannot
count on others includ-
ing lawmakers to do
it for us. Funding in this
area has fallen off the cliff
in recent years. Over the
20-year life of this amend-
ment, Florida's population
will grow to 30 million. We
act now, or we act never.
Conservatives believe
that government spending
should be directed first
toward the few services
that only government can
do well. Securing a clean
water supply and the
conservation of lands falls
in the wheelhouse of this
Conservatives also

believe that whenever
possible, the money for
these essential functions
should not come from
higher taxes.
Finally, conservatives
believe that public
spending should be tied
to measurable returns on
investment. In the case
of Amendment 1, if clean
water and preserved lands
for future generations
isn't enough, consider the
impact these assets will
have on Florida's tourism.
Only Hawaii and Alaska
have their economy and
environments as deeply
tied together as we do in
On top of that, it's im-
portant to remember that
every segment of Florida's
economy depends on the
natural beauty that draws
people and businesses to
our state. Without pristine

waters and unspoiled
landscapes, Florida will
lose the special appeal
that has fueled our growth
and prosperity.
Amendment 1 ensures
that our state provides
adequate dollars for the
most essential of public
goods protecting our
waters and conserving our
lands. It ensures that taxes
aren't raised to do so. And
it provides an excellent
return on investment for
generations to come.
Many point to Theodore
Roosevelt as the person
who established the great
American conservation
movement. Indeed, he led
by example. He supported
and signed the Antiquities
Act, which has been used
to procure about a quarter
of the land that makes up
the national park system.
Ronald Reagan carried

on in this tradition, both
as governor and president.
"In our own time, the
nearly universal appreci-
ation of these preserved
landscapes, restored
waters and cleaner
air through outdoor
recreation is a modern
expression of our freedom
and leisure to enjoy the
wonderful life that genera-
tions past have built for
us," Reagan said.
If the people of Florida
approve Amendment 1,
we will have secured our
common interest in the
most direct way. For this
old Florida Cracker, there's
nothing as conservative
as that.

Allison DeFoor is
a former vice chair
of the Republican
Party of Florida and
a seventh-generation
Floridian. He was the
Republican nominee
for lieutenant governor
in 1990, as running
mate to Gov. Bob
Martinez, and served
as El'eigl'dt' Czar"
under Gov. Jeb Bush,
where he helped put
together the largest land
restoration project in
history. Allison cur-
rently chairs the Vote
Yes On Amendment 1
Campaign. His column
appears courtesy of
Context Florida.

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OurTown Page 10 C


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014


, ideology and climate

here are three
things we know
about man-made
global warming. First,
the consequences will be
terrible if we don't take
quick action to limit car-
bon emissions. Second, in
pure economic terms the
required action shouldn't
be hard to take: emis-
sion controls, done right,
would probably slow eco-
nomic growth, but not by
much. Third, the politics
of action are nonetheless
very difficult.
But why is it so hard
to act? Is it the power of
vested interests?
I've been looking into
that issue, and have come
to the somewhat surpris-
ing conclusion that it's not
mainly about the vested
interests. They do, of
course, exist and play an
important role; funding
from fossil-fuel interests
has played a crucial role
in sustaining the illusion
that climate science is
less settled than it is.
But the monetary stakes
aren't nearly as big as you
might think. What makes

rational action on climate
so hard is something else
- a toxic mix of ideology
and anti-intellectualism.
Before I get to that,
however, an aside on the
I've noted in earlier
columns that every even
halfway serious study
of the economic impact
of carbon reductions -
including the recent study
paid for by the anti-envi-
ronmental U.S. Chamber
of Commerce finds,
at most, modest costs.
Practical experience
points in the same
direction. Back in the
1980s conservatives
claimed that any attempt
to limit acid rain would
have devastating econom-
ic effects; in reality, the

cap-and-trade system for
sulfur dioxide was highly
successful at minimal
cost. The Northeastern
states have had a cap-
and-trade arrangement
for carbon since 2009, and
have seen emissions drop
sharply while their econ-
omies grew faster than
the rest of the country.
Environmentalism is not
the enemy of economic
But wouldn't protecting
the environment nonethe-
less impose costs on some
sectors and regions? Yes, it
would but not as much
as you think.
Consider, in particular,
the much-hyped "war on
coal." It's true that getting
serious about global
warming means, above
all, cutting back on (and
eventually eliminating)
coal-fired power, which
would hurt regions of the
country that depend on
coal-mining jobs. What's
rarely pointed out is how
few such jobs still exist.
Once upon a time
King Coal was indeed a
major employer: At the

end of the 1970s there
were more than 250,000
coal miners in America.
Since then, however, coal
employment has fallen by
two-thirds, not because
output is down it's
up, substantially-but
because most coal now
comes from strip mines
that require very few
workers. At this point, coal
mining accounts for only
one-sixteenth of 1 percent
of overall U.S. employ-
ment; shutting down the
whole industry would
eliminate fewer jobs than
America lost in an average
week during the Great
Recession of 2007-09.
Or put it this way: The
real war on coal, or at
least on coal workers,
took place a generation
ago, waged not by liberal
environmentalists but by
the coal industry itself.
And coal workers lost.
The owners of coal
mines and coal-fired
power plants do have
a financial interest in
blocking environmental
policy, but even there the
special interests don't

look all that big. So why is
the opposition to climate
policy so intense?
Well, think about global
warming from the point
of view of someone who
grew up taking Ayn Rand
seriously, believing that
the untrammeled pursuit
of self-interest is always
good and that government
is always the problem,
never the solution. Along
come some scientists
declaring that unrestricted
pursuit of self-interest will
destroy the world, and
that government interven-
tion is the only answer. It
doesn't matter how mar-
ket-friendly you make the
proposed intervention;
this is a direct challenge to
the libertarian worldview.
And the natural reaction
is denial angry denial.
Read or watch any extend-
ed debate over climate
policy and you'll be struck
by the venom, the sheer
rage, of the denialists.
The fact that climate
concerns rest on scien-
tific consensus makes
things even worse,
because it plays into the

anti-intellectualism that
has always been a pow-
erful force in American
life, mainly on the right.
It's not really surprising
that so many right-wing
politicians and pundits
quickly turned to conspir-
acy theories, to accusa-
tions that thousands of
researchers around the
world were colluding in a
gigantic hoax whose real
purpose was to justify a
big-government power
grab. After all, right-wing-
ers never liked or trusted
scientists in the first place.
So the real obstacle, as
we try to confront global
warming, is economic
ideology reinforced by
hostility to science. In
some ways this makes the
task easier: We do not, in
fact, have to force people
to accept large monetary
losses. But we do have
to overcome pride and
willful ignorance, which is
hard indeed.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via

Throwing out good law with bad teachers

alifornia Superior
Judge Rolf Treu has
swallowed the cor-
porate-reform narrative
on education hook,
line and sinker.
According to the
Los Angeles Times,
the judge agreed with
attorneys representing
nine student plaintiffs
who contend that it's
teacher tenure law not
student poverty, not
state underfunding, not
bureaucratic largesse,
not any other factor -
that disproportionately
harms student perfor-
mance in the classroom.
Never mind that none of
the plaintiffs' teachers
were found to be "grossly
incompetent," and that
one of them was named
"Teacher of the Year."
The judge said that it's
too difficult to fire bad
teachers in California,
buying into the an-
ti-union shtick that
political spinmeisters
like Richard Berman
have been cultivating for
The premise is that
teachers are bad, bad

Julie Delegal
Guest Columnist

people, and any prob-
lems with education
is all their fault. The
evil teacher-union idea
gained traction thanks to
ad campaigns developed
by Berman, the same
marketing guru who'd
have you feed your baby
high-fructose corn syrup
right from the bottle, too,
because, you know, it's
just sugar.
But back to tackling
the PR campaign that's
just become a judicial
issue for appeal: Is it too
tough to fire a teacher?
If an administrator or
superintendent doesn't
know what he or she is
doing, then yes yes
it is. If you don't take
the time to document,
in detail, exactly what a
teacher did wrong, or if
you don't hire competent
investigators, then yes, it
becomes quite difficult
to fire teachers.
But how can a judge

leap over the process
of firing teachers and
decry the constitution-
ally enacted, collectively
bargained rules that
govern that process? I'm
no attorney, but I don't
think he can and
neither do the attorneys
representing teachers in
The case will likely be
overturned on appeal,
and here's why: Teacher-
tenure rules like the
ones in California aren't
designed to keep bad
teachers in place. They're
designed, instead, to
protect the due process
rights of good teachers.
Remember due
process? It's a big legal
concept in the justice
system, so big that
it's found in not one,
but two, amendments
to the United States
Constitution. When
government officials
get into the business of
hiring and firing people,
we want them to act
transparently. Otherwise,
we end up with people in
positions of power hiring
their friends and family

members and firing
people they simply don't
like. When it comes to
public employment, we
have rules against those
sorts of things.
Government agents
simply cannot fire people
willy-nilly they must
show cause. That takes
a little work, and there's
the rub. School districts
need to hire people who
think more like lawyers
and cops to weed out
bad teachers. Lawyers
and cops tend to think
differently than most
educators. They know
the difference between
a mere allegation and
actual evidence. Their
guiding principle is due
process of law.
Taking the extreme,
illogical and unwarrant-
ed step of invalidating a
bedrock legal principle
throws the baby (good
laws) out with the bath-
water (bad teachers).
Ask any high school
teacher who's ever
been falsely accused of
anything. Interview 10
different students and of-
ten you'll get 10 different

versions of events. Ask
the chorus teacher about
accusations of favoritism.
Ask the history teacher
about accusations of
political incorrectness.
Every parent in
America has gone to
school somewhere. We've
all had good teachers
and bad teachers, and
we all think we know the
difference. Most of us
know the value of talking
in depth to our children
about what's going on in
school. We know when
to call another parent,
when to email or call the
teacher, and when, if all
else fails, we should go
up the chain of com-
mand. Unfortunately,
though, some parents
are perpetually ready to
As an education
reporter, I've seen
teachers hold their
breath every time a new
principal gets assigned
to their school: Will she
keep me here? Or will she
hire her church friends
instead? Does he value
the current leadership
at the school, enough to

hold onto the good solid
teachers who want to
stay? Or will he foolishly
drive out some talented
people in his zeal to
The corporate reform
crowd needs to tread
lightly. If laws protecting
due process for public
educators are abolished,
it leaves the terrifying
possibility that good
teachers can easily be
fired for all the wrong
reasons. That could
devastate public schools.
One has to wonder,
though, with all the em-
phasis on for-profit ven-
tures like virtual schools
and charter schools,
whether that's what the
corporate-reform crowd
had in mind all along.

Julie Delegal, a
University of Florida
graduate, is a contrib-
utor for Folio Weekly,
Jacksonville's alternative
weekly, and writes for the
family business, Delegal
Law Offices. She lives in
Jacksonville. Column
courtesy of Context

South Florida's next attraction: Garbage County Safari?

rom: Palm Beach
County Ministry of
To: County
Subject: Public rela-
tions emergency
As the county's princi-
pal tourism agency, we
here at the Ministry of

Frank Cerabino
Guest Columnist

Sunshine must protect
Palm Beach County's
"Best of Everything"
marketing strategy.

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3400 Tamniami Trail, Suite #102, Port Charlotte

That brand came
under attack this week
when our county com-
missioners foolishly
approved a plan for Palm
Beach County to import
Of all things. Garbage.
What's next? Humidity
Appreciation Month?
The commissioners
could have said they
were only interested
in trucking in limited
amounts of "the best
garbage," a carefully
culled collection of some
of the most exclusive
and gently used mate-
rial from other Florida
Or at the very least,
they could have pro-
nounced it "gar-badje,"
for heaven's sake.
But no. They've just ex-
tended the welcome mat
for straight-up garbage,
about 60 truckloads a
day of it, rumbling in and
out of the Solid Waste
Authority's Renewable
Energy Facility in West
Palm Beach.
Common garbage
coming from lesser
Florida counties. Wait,
no, it's actually less-than-
common garbage. It's
cheap trash.
We're apparently so

eager for this imported
garbage that we're offer-
ing out-of-county haul-
ers a tipping fee that's
discounted $17-per-ton
from what haulers pay
for Palm Beach County
We're practically
begging for garbage.
Yes, this makes good
economic sense. We do
have a state-of-the-art
waste-to-energy plant,
a plant that incinerates
garbage with little nitro-
gen oxide emissions. And
being that the plant is
under-capacity, bringing
in extra garbage to burn
would end up saving
county taxpayers about
$10 a year from their
trash bills.
But we can't let word of
this get out.
How are we supposed
to market ourselves as a
desirable vacation desti-
nation for the so-called
Euro-trash jet set when
we're indiscriminately
hauling in tons of actual
American trash?
So here's an emergency
plan the county needs to
First step: Address the
visual problem created
by all these 18-wheelers
driving on our roads

while they haul garbage
to the plant.
They can't look like
trucks full of garbage.
They need to look
charming, like the
downtown trolleys.
And they must appear
to be somehow in service
to the area's tourism
This can be accom-
plished by festively dec-
orating the trash trucks,
putting the drivers in
Tommy Bahama shirts
and straw hats, and
having each truck out-
fitted with one of those
funny horns that plays a
snippet of a song, like "La
Cucaracha," for example.
The tall sides of each
truck would be painted
with tropical murals and
the words, "Come Visit
Garbage County Safari"
in large letters.
Next step: Convert the
Solid Waste Authority
facility into Garbage
County Safari.
Sure, it might take
a little doing. But it
wouldn't be too hard to
design a driving loop for
visitors who stay in their
cars as they circle the site
and watch garbage being
collected in the wild. You
throw in a big entrance

sign and a gift shop at
the end where tourists
can buy tchotchkes and
you're in business.
And it wouldn't hurt
to have some kind of
animal mascot there,
something to use for the
advertising. It could be as
simple as putting a live
alligator in a pen by the
gift shop and calling the
animal "Inciner-gator."
Who would pay to
drive around a garbage
plant? That's not import-
ant. What's important
is that what used to be
a garbage plant now
looks like another local
tourism attraction. And
all that garbage is now
part of "the best of
The county's repu-
tation as a playground
for the leisure class is
I hope you take our
advice, and the next time
something like this is on
the horizon, give us at
the Ministry of Sunshine
a heads-up so we can
be proactive with the
damage control.

Frank Cerabino writes
for The Palm Beach Post.
Email: frankcerabino@

:The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


C OurTown Page 11

Happy exchanges for Father's Day

This Father's Day
marks the end of
an extraordinary
year for this father.
I put it all on the
Englewood Noon Rotary
Club and its foray into
the Rotary International
Youth Exchange program.
Is it a good idea? Yes.
Was it necessary to send
our 17-year-old daughter
halfway across the world?
Well, I guess so.
The last time we saw
Laurel was at Sarasota-
Bradenton International
Airport. She was dressed
in tan slacks, a blue
Rotary blazer and a
backpack. Sporting short
blond hair, big eyes
and an eager smile, she
bobbed her way through
the airline security
and on her way to the
And then she was gone.
That was last August.
We tracked her flight
through the day and
into the night. She went
to Germany, then Italy.
We went home to bed.
Sometime the next day,
she sent word that she'd
arrived OK and was in
her bedroom at her host
family's home in Pompeii.
Tonight, we pick her up
at the same airport and
get to see her again.
This odyssey started
in 2012 when Laurel,
a high school junior at
the time, started talking
about the Rotary Youth
Exchange as a possibility
for her senior year. She'd
be the first one at Lemon
Bay High School to do it,
if she was going to do it
and get accepted. In fact,
we believe nobody has
done this yet in Charlotte
County besides her. That's
kind of cool.
As we discussed the
possibilities and the logis-
tics, it started becoming

To find out more about the
Rotary Youth Exchange, contact
JJ Hummon atjjhummon@
less obscure and more
real. "She's really going to
do this?" we kept asking.
That reality became
palpable in early 2013,
when we drove up to
Leesburg, Fla., on a
Sunday afternoon and
sat in a big room with
all the other parents in
Florida whose kids were
going away for a year.
The teens all had gone
up the Friday before, and
had been schooled on
what to expect. They'd
heard from other kids
who had done it already,
and even some who
were in the program at
the time through Skype
video conferencing. They
learned what you could
do, what you couldn't,
and what would get you
sent home quickly.
By the time we got
up there, they were all
experts, those teenagers.
They sat patiently while
we learned about the
Youth Exchange, and
how organized it is, and
how safe and amazing.
Rotarians have been
doing it for years, and
have seen just about
everything in that time.
But we hadn't. To be
honest, it seemed like
something to freak out

French exchange student Donatien Beyssier at a Miami Heat

We continued through
the process, filling out
forms, applying for
passports we would need
"in case of emergency"
(another reason to freak
out). We had to figure
out who was paying for
what. We visited the
Italian Consulate in
Miami for a visa. (Hey,
Miami! Another place for
cultural exchange.) We
attended another final
weekend for the "out-
bound" students.
Finally, the day came,
and she was gone. She'd
spend Christmas with
another family; celebrate
her 18th birthday with
people we hadn't met. We
were sad.
But in the weeks and
months that followed,
we saw as she adjusted
to the new family and
culture, learned to
understand and speak
Italian the Neapolitan
dialect my grandparents
spoke is still very much

in use and saw places
and met people and had
the experiences that
would change her life.
That's pretty cool.
Besides learning how
to use Skype, though, we
didn't seem to be getting
too much out of our end
of the exchange. That is,
until JJ Hummon asked
if we could take in the
French student who was
attending Lemon Bay
High through the Youth
That's when we met
Donation Beyssier, a
17-year-old from Troyes,
in the Champagne
region of central France.
He came in November,
and stayed with us
for six months. He's
since moved on to
another family, but it's
a pretty safe bet he's
gotten a good idea of
American culture, with
Southwest Florida as
his home base. We got
him to some Heat and

Charlotte County exchange student Laurel Porter at the Trevi
Fountain in Rome.

Rays games, shopped
and ate in Miami and
Atlanta, and went on
excursions to New York
and Washington, D.C.
He swam for Lemon
Bay High, played rugby,
tried his hand at base-
ball, and went to a high
school prom. He spent
Christmas with my wife's
family in Tennessee,
and celebrated his 18th
birthday at our home in
Englewood. Meanwhile,
his English went from
close-to-zero to nearly
fluent in a few short

In a few weeks,
Donation will be back
with his family in France,
and I know they'll be
glad to have him home.
And while I don't know
what the future will hold
for Laurel and Donatien,
I know they'll never
forget this year.
Chris Porter is exec-
utive editor of the Sun
Newspapers, and writes
about good ideas that
improve the community.
If you have a good idea,
email him at porter@, or call



generations and gener-
ations after them. It just
gets in your blood. But
I'm not sure what kicks
it off, because I was the
first one in my family,
other than my uncle.
And now my son is in law
Billy Prummell III (or
"BP3," as he's known by
co-workers) -was hired
by CCSO a few years ago,
before his father was
sheriff. The 24-year-old
detective said he knew
he wanted to get into
law enforcement when
he was in high school.
"When I was a kid, I
didn't want anything
to do with law enforce-
ment," BP3 said. "But
when I was 16,1 saw
people around me mak-
ing wrong choices, and I
wanted to do right."
BP3 said he tries to
emulate qualities he sees
in his father.
"He's always had in-
tegrity and been profes-
sional," BP3 said. "Just
like our core values."
Ronald R. Filipowicz,
34, of the CCSO's
Street Crimes Unit,
also learned a thing
or two from his father,

Ronald C. Filipowicz, 58,
who works at the county
"He has always taught
me and reminded me
to be safe and never let
my guard down: I have a
family to go home to, so
always be safe," he said.
"And we are all die-hard
Buffalo Bills fans, so were
taught to never quit on
At one time,
Ronald C. worked at
Charlotte Correctional
Institution with his other
son current DeSoto
County Sheriff's Sgt.
Kevin Filipowicz, 31 -
and Ronald R.
"Every time they called
one of us over the radio,
all three of us would
answer," Ronald C. said
with a laugh. "It was a lot
of fun working with both
The CCSO also
employs a slew of
Chandlers. Watch
commander Lt. Ron
Chandler Jr., 50, is the
son of retired bailiff Ron
Chandler Sr., 72. Ron Jr.
has two sons working for
the CCSO Ron III, 28,
is part of the K-9 Unit,
and Matt, 21, is in com-
munications. Ron Sr. has
another son, Darin, 49,
who is a CCSO captain.
Darin has a teenage son
in the CCSO's Explorer

At the PGPD, Joe
Angelini, 55, and his
son, Brandon, 31, are the
only father-son pair with
the department. Joe is a

school resource officer at
Sallie Jones Elementary
School, and Brandon is a
police officer.

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

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OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014



L 3112 ^


Sealed proposals, in duplicate,
will be received by the Charlotte
County Airport Authority until
2:00 p.m. July 24, 2014 local
time, at which time and place all
proposals received will be publicly
opened and read aloud.
Bidders are invited to submit
proposals for:
A pre-bid conference is scheduled
for 10 a.m. June 23, 2014 in the
old administration office north of
the airport terminal. Contractors
should park in the short term
parking lot.
Bidders are invited to submit Pro-
posals for this work on the Pro-
posal Forms provided. Other pro-
posal forms will not be accepted.
The complete examination and
understanding of the Contract
Documents consisting of the
Plans and Specifications, and all
addenda or other revisions, and
Site of the proposed work is nec-
essary to properly submit a Pro-
posal. Contract Documents con-
sisting of the Plans and Specifica-
tions, and all addenda or other
revisions are available for exami-
nation or may be obtained from
the offices of the URS Corpora-
tion, 7650 West Courtney
Campbell Causeway, Tampa,
Florida 33607, Phone (813)
286-1711, Fax (813) 636-
2400. There is a $100.00
charge for the plans and specifi-
cations. This cost is non refund-
A Bid Bond in the form as bound
in the Contract Documents or
Certified Check in the amount of
not less than five percent (5%) of
the total amount bid must accom-
pany each Bid.
Successful Bidder shall be
required to execute and to pro-
vide a Payment Bond and Perfor-
mance Bond each in an Amount
of not less than one hundred per-
cent (100%) of the total value of
the Contract awarded to him with
a satisfactory surety or sureties
for the full and faithful perfor-
mance of the work.
No bid may be withdrawn after
closing time for the receipt of Pro-
posals for a period of one hun-
dred twenty (120) days.
The Charlotte County Airport
Authority reserves the right to
waive any informalities or irregu-
larities in or reject any or all bids
and to award or refrain from
awarding the Contract for the
By: Don Lee, Chair
Publish: June 15 and 16, 2014
107763 3052205

^^ 3122 ^

CASE NO.09005431CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated June 25, 2013,
and entered in Case No.
09005431CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for CHARLOTTE Coun-
LLC. (hereafter "Plaintiff"), is
Plaintiff and BERNARDO
RODRIGUEZ, are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash via the Internet at
om, at 11:00 a.m., on the 11 day
of July, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit:
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-

^^ 3122^^

vice, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
Requests for accommoda-
tions may be presented on
this form, in another written
format, or orally. Please com-
plete the attached form and
return it to as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Upon request
by a qualified individual with a
disability, this document will
be made available in an alter-
nate format. If you need assis-
tance in completing this form
due to your disability, or to
request this document in an
alternate format, please con-
tact Jon Embury, Admin. Svc.
Mgr., phone (941) 637-2110,
Dated this 10 day of June,
BY: K. Sandrock
As Deputy Clerk
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.
Publish: June 15 and 22, 2014
232598 3052191


CASE NO.: 11-002294 CA
TOTALBANK, a Florida
banking corporation,
INC., a Florida corporation,
MUNAF RASHID, individually,
a Florida limited liability company
a Florida corporation,
INC., a Minnesota corporation,
a Delaware corporation,
a foreign corporation,
Notice is hereby given that pur-
suant to a Final Summary Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered in
the above styled cause on
November 4, 2013, that I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash, by electronic sale at
om beginning at 11:00 A.M. on
July 3, 2014, the following
described property:
Lot 1 of Indian Springs Cen-
ter, a subdivision according
to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 16,
Pages 21A and 21B, of the
Public Records of Charlotte
County, Florida.
Dated this 10 day of June, 2014.
Witness my hand and the seal of
this Court on June 10. 2014.
Clerk of Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 15 and 22, 2014
367014 3052177
Case File No.: 13002314CA
Division: Civil
COAST, LLC., a Florida limited
liability company,
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, will on the 3 day of July,
2014, at beginning 11:00 a.m. at
https://www.charlotte. realfore- in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, offer
for sale to the highest bidder for
cash, the following described
property situated in Charlotte
County. Florida:
Lot 1, Block 1848, Port
Charlotte Subdivision, Sec-
tion 56, according to the
Plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 5, Pages 70A
thru 70H, inclusive, of the
Public Records of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered in a case pending in said
Court, the style of which is indi-
cated above.

WITNESS my hand and the official
seal of said Court this 3 day of
June, 2014.
Clerk of the Court
BY: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 8 and 15, 2014
202370 3049646


L Z 138 ^

Case Number: 13-2876-CA
In Re: The Forfeiture of:
One (1) 1997 Cadillac
VIN # 1G6KY5291VU832573
TO: Soloman V. Brodie
20 W. Fray St., Apt. B
Englewood, FL 34223
UNKNOWN, but may claim an
interest in the motor vehicle
described as One (1) 1997 Cadil-
lac, VIN #
1G6KY5291VU832573. Notice is
hereby given that WILLIAM PRUM-
MELL, Sheriff of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, has filed a forfeiture
proceeding in the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit of the State of Florida
in and for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, requesting that the said
motor vehicle described as One
(1) 1997 Cadillac, be forfeited to
the Petitioner, WILLIAM PRUM-
MELL, Sheriff of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, for the use and benefit
of the Charlotte 1 County Sheriff's
On January 6, 2014, Petition-
of Charlotte County, Florida,
obtained an ORDER DETERMIN-
DEFENSES from the Court deter-
mining that probable cause exist-
ed for seizure of the subject
motor vehicle, for violation of
Florida Statutes 932.701, et
sea., in that the subject motor
vehicle, were used as an instru-
mentality in the commission of a
violation of Florida Statutes
893.13 and is subject to forfei-
ture to the Charlotte County Sher-
iff's Office under Chapter 932
Florida Statutes. Petitioner will
further seek a Final Order of For-
feiture forfeiting the subject
motor vehicle to the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office.
The property was seized by Offi-
cers of the Charlotte County Sher-
iff's Office on or about July 23,
2013 at or near 2100 N. Beach
Road, Charlotte County, Florida,
and is being held by the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office.
Dated this 11 day of June
Florida Bar No. 0011448
Attorney for Petitioner
99 Nesbit Street
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 639-1158
Publish: June 15 and 23, 2014
114849 3052193
I/J,/,/ V IVI

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To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


Happy 100th birthday to
Lorene Reynolds on her
special day June 16.

Happy 15th birthday to Happy 14th birthday to
Breanna Marie Jacobs on her Robert A. Cangiamila III on
special day June 14. his special day June 17.

Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday announcements along with a photo. Email your
.jpg photo of the birthday boy or girl of any age, along with the person's name, age, and birthday month
and date, to Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte editor, at Deadline is noon
Thursday. Note: If you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo (to 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980), we will try to accommodate you, but we CANNOT guarantee the ability to return it to you. For more
information, call Marion at 941-206-1183.


Charlotte County births
Michael Patrick McComiskey, to Tracy and
Patrick McComiskey of Port Charlotte, at 10:20 p.m.
May 31. He weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces.
Lillian Mae Gerber, to Dannielle Sands and
Charles Gerber of Englewood, at 6:52 p.m. June 5. She
weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce.
Declan Kainoa Elliott, to Tori Amaral and
Randall Elliott of Port Charlotte, at 10:58 p.m. June 6.
He weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Reagan Leigh Irons, to Lexi and Zach Irons of
Punta Gorda, at 6:17 p.m. June 9. She weighed 7 pounds,
11 ounces.
Keegan Daniel Martin, to Lauren Michelle
and Daniel Francis Martin of North Port, at 7:36 a.m.
June 10. He weighed 9 pounds, 2 ounces.
Briella Emme Erdman, to Amanda Bynum and
Eric Erdman of Englewood, at 4:33 p.m. June 10. She
weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Hudson Phillip Hufford, to Teresa and Michael
Hufford of Englewood, at 9:24 a.m. June 12. He
weighed 8 pounds, 8.5 ounces.

Charlotte County marriages
Thomas Victor Anderson of Punta Gorda, and Loree
Elizabeth Minks of Punta Gorda
Jacob John Evan of Punta Gorda, and Cherain Leeann
Rickenbrode of Arcadia
Andrew Michael Medina of Port Charlotte, and Sheri
Ann Sciarratta of Port Charlotte
Christopher Morales of Punta Gorda, and Christine
Mary Latour of Punta Gorda
Jonathan Fraser Cox of Rotonda West, and Sara
Elizabeth Jackson of Englewood
Danny Thomas Simonson of Port Charlotte, and Linda
Marie Broaddus of Port Charlotte
Guntis Pilsums of Naples, and Tatiana Kucherenko of
Fort Myers

Micheal Anthoney Patton of Port Charlotte, and
Karen Diane Francis of Port Charlotte
Bruce Leland Johnson of North Port, and Chanton
Richelle Harris-Watson of North Port
Alfred Earl Sheick of Port Charlotte, and Kim Laura
Davdison of Port Charlotte
lan Murray Smith of Punta Gorda, and Alice Eleanor
Garretson of Sun City Center, Fla.
Daniel Delgado of Punta Gorda, and Amanda June
Pentecost of Punta Gorda
Eduard Vladimirovich Heaton of Port Charlotte, and
Michaela Marie Morse of Port Charlotte
Natanael Martinez Ramirez of Ontario, Ore., and
Gloria Alina Cardona of Port Charlotte
Michael David Schankman of Fort Myers, and
Maurene Frances Burroughs of Punta Gorda
Shane Franklin Whitmore of Port Charlotte, and
Katherine Eileen Schick of Port Charlotte
Brian Keith Fleming of North Port, and Alfiya
Iskandarovna Remez of North Port
Joshua Allen Zepf of Dayton, Ohio, and Christina
Marie Canfield of Dayton, Ohio
Brian Thomas Blackwell of Punta Gorda, and Deanna
Michelle McNamara of Punta Gorda

Charlotte County divorces

Gail Ann Allen v. Robert Kenneth Allen
Brian Michael Blondun v. Heather Jane Andrews
Christina Ann Karins v. Karl Eric Karins
Nina H. Manuwa-James v. Kenneth Campbell
Laurie A. Moore v. Hugh Moore
Patricia Ann Myers v. Richard M. Myers
David W. Rowe v. Penelope Joy Rowe
Ivan S. Shabunin v. June B. Shabunin
Mary Mancini Squires v. Sir Edward Squires
*Jourdain R. Standafer v. Kristina Standafer
*Austin Robert Winter v. Crystallyn Delina Winter


Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
June 5:1-Carol Jeffrey, Glen
Tschetter; 2-Dave and Rica
Slam Bridge winners June 11:
1-Geri Dempsey, 3770; 2-Lucy
Segitz, 3320; 3-Pat Slaughter, 3100.
Mahjong winners June 2:
1-Connie Martell.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge
Group winners June 7: Bob
Mohrbacher, 6150; Trudy Riley,
5660; Ann Lewis, 5250; Ro Johnson,

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners June 11:
1-It's Only A Game, $50; 2-The
Cat's Meow, $25; 3-The Bimini Bay
Buddies, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners June 3:1-Bonnie Doeren,
Dave Valliant; 2-Warren Prince,
Zenon Shpon; 3-Ginger Smith, John
Avery. June 5 (p.m.): 1 -Marilyn
Grant, Peggy Villela; 2-Pat Betts,
Warren Prince; 3-Ann Benmayor,
Judy Foster.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners June 9:1-Bonnie
Weithman, 692; 2-Allan Weithman,
690; 3-Terry Pravettone, 642.
Contract Bridge winners
June 4: Trudy Riley, 5700; Carmen
Fuller, 5400; Connie Oberlander,
5390; Jay Oberlander, 4990.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners June 11:
1-George Speidell, 1694; 2-Bob
Paulson, 1529; 3-Paul Hendrick,
1451; 4-Tom Rutherford, 1423.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners June 5:1-Terry
Pravettone, 1785; 2-Lynn Davis,
1529; 3-Georgia Klemn, 1481.
Friday Evening Bridge
winners June 6: Jug Gogia, 5970;

Mid Noble, 5720; John Noble, 4920;
Marty Lauer, 4030.
Friday Night Euchre winners
June 6:1-Mary Lewis, 74; 2-Jan
Howard, 73; 3-Allan Weithman, 69.
Pinochle winners June 7:
1-Jan Howard, 711; 2-Joe Lupton,
674; 3-Lillian Nihiser, 630. June 10:
1-Joe Lupton, 735; 2-Mary Lewis,
670; 3-Mary Jane Aynes, 659.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
June 9:1-Fred Kuss, 3970; 2-Ann
Beers, 3730; 3-Ken Kidneigh, 3550;
4-Jean Finks, 3370.

Isles Yacht Club
Duplicate Bridge winners
June 11:1-Pat Slaughter, Jan
Savino; 2-Marsha and Ray Starsman;
3-Frank Betz, Diane Truby.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners
June 6:1-Mary Baxter; 2-Betty
Worthington; 3-Linda Bellmore.
June 11:1-Linda Bellmore; 2-Lois

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners June 2:1-Susan Lewis,
Sarah Robin; 2-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt; 3-Polly Engebrecht,
Florence Burns. June 6:1-James
Kioski, Polly Engebrecht; 2-Mary and
Stephen Chupak; 3-Evelyn Palmer,
Florence Burns.



% Notice of Certification

of Tax Roll

Pursuant to Sections 193.122 and
197.323, Florida Statutes, Newt Keen,
Property Appraiser for DeSoto
County, Florida hereby gives notice
that the final certification for the 2013
DeSoto County Tax Roll was made to
the Tax Collector on June 12, 2014.

Newt Keen, CFA
DeSoto County Property Appraiser

:The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014


$797 "Cosmopolitan"
Queen Upholstered Panel Bed
Matching king bed, dresser, mirror,
chest & nightstand 60% off.

C OurTown Page 13

:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014



the Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks
performs such services
because the organization
is "intensely patriotic."
As Esteemed Leading
Knight Julie Avers read
the history of each flag
that has represented the
nation since its founding
in 1775, ladies from the
Elkettes carried each
banner to the podium.
Prior to the red and
white stripes, and
the blue field with
50 five-pointed stars
signifying each state in
the Union, the members
also had the Pine Tree
Flag and the Don't Tread
on Me, or Snake Flag,
and the POW/MIA flag
to remember those still
missing in action.
"The history of our
flag is written in blood
and sweat," Inner Guard
Helen Marcinkowski

Carol Naken, MaryLou Grizzle, Ethel Kretcschman and Margo
Meyer recite the Pledge of Allegiance during the Flag Day

said. "The price of liberty
is eternal vigilance."
Marcinkowski said
from the Revolutionary
War, to World War I,
World War II, Korea,
Vietnam, Desert Storm,
Iraq and Afghanistan, the
flag has flown in defense
of the free world. She
also reminded everyone

about the ruins of the
World Trade Center, the
Pentagon and United
Airlines Flight 93, when
a group of brave pas-
sengers seized control
of the Boeing 757 jet
from four terrorists, who
had hijacked the aircraft
earlier, before it crashed
in a remote field near

Joe Campbell, the exalted ruler of Elks Lodge 2606, thanked the crowd for attending the Flag Day

Shanksville, Pa.
"Terrorism is the
hardest battle yet,"
Marcinkowski said. "It's
the greatest challenge
our flag has ever seen.
It stands as a beacon of

freedom, and to remind
us of the sacrifices of our
servicemen and -women
around the world."
If the flag could speak,
Avers read: "I have been
dirty, battle-worn and

tired, but my soldiers
have still cheered me
on. I have been torn and
trampled on and it hurts,
but I shall overcome it.
My finest hours are yet to



is garnering most of the
attention, but Gov. Rick Scott
is expected to sign into law
the "Compassionate Medical
Cannabis Act of 2014." This
law allows certain physicians
to order low-THC marijuana,
commonly known as
"Charlotte's Web," for patients
with cancer or seizures.
The law is detailed as to who
can use it, who can prescribe
it, how it can be used, and how
the state will distribute it. The
Department of Health will be
tasked with creating the Office
of Compassionate Use, which
will oversee the program.
"Upon becoming law, the
Florida Department of Health
will proceed with implement-
ing the law, and with the
rule-promulgation process,"
Department of Health spokes-
woman Sheri Hutchinson
stated. "The department is
committed to comply with the
requirements for full imple-
mentation by Jan. 1, 2015."
If this law passes and
Scott has said he will sign
it the state will designate
five nurseries that can grow
the Charlotte's Web strain of
The DOH currently has a list
of nurseries that have been
registered with the state for
a minimum of 30 years, and
have at least 400,000 plants.
Only Sun Bulb in DeSoto
County and Tropiflora in
northern Sarasota County
meet those the two criteria in
the Charlotte-DeSoto-Sarasota
area. Hutchinson declined to
comment about the Charlotte's
Web law and how it will be
implemented, so it is unknown
how the nurseries will be
"The statement is the
only information the (DOH)
is providing at this time,"
Hutchinson wrote in an email.
Hutchinson also declined
to provide information about
the DOH's role in overseeing
medical marijuana, if voters
approve the proposed amend-
ment in November.
A recent poll from Public
Policy Polling revealed that
66 percent support the
amendment, with 25 percent
opposing it, according to
Sunshine State News. Another
recent poll has support as high
as 70 percent, according to the
Miami Herald. The proposed
amendment, backed by United
for Care, needs 60 percent to

How it works
Getting a prescription for
medical marijuana filled won't
be as simple as walking into
a neighborhood pharmacy.
Marijuana is still against

Ballot summary: Allows the medical use of marijuana for individuals with debil-
itating diseases, as determined by a licensed Florida physician. Allows caregivers to
assist patients'medical use of marijuana. The Department of Health shall register and
regulate centers that produce and distribute marijuana for medical purposes, and shall
issue identification cards to patients and caregivers. Applies only to Florida law. Does
not authorize violations of federal law or any nonmedical use, possession or production
of marijuana.
Debilitating medical condition: "means cancer, glaucoma, positive status for human
immunodeficiency virus (HIV), acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS), hepatitis
C, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), Crohn's disease, Parkinson's disease, multiple
sclerosis or other conditions for which a physician believes that the medical use of
marijuana would likely outweigh the potential health risks for a patient."
Within six months of the amendment passing, the Department of Health will be
responsible for implementing procedures for:
Issuing patient identification cards to those with physician certifications, and
standards for renewal of the cards.
Issuing personal caregiver identification cards to those qualified to assist with a
patient's medical use of marijuana, and standards for renewal of the cards.
Registering Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers -"that include procedures
for the issuance, renewal, suspension and revocation of registration, and standards to
ensure security, record keeping, testing, labeling, inspection and safety."
Defining the amount of marijuana that can be considered an "adequate supply."
"This presumption as to quantity may be overcome with evidence of a particular quali-
fying patient's appropriate medical use."
Within nine months, the Department of Health will:
Issue ID cards and register Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers.

federal law, and thus CVS
and Walgreens are unlikely to
distribute it.
While nobody knows how
Florida will manage a mari-
juana program if approved,
22 other states already have
programs in place.
The writers of Florida's
proposed amendment based
the ballot language on other
states' laws.
"We looked at every law
in drafting a constitutional
amendment that was best for
the state of Florida," said Ben
Pollara, campaign manager
for United for Care. Florida's is
most similar to Massachusetts',
which voters approved in
November 2012.
Here are some ways other
states manage marijuana:
Massachusetts A patient
there needs to obtain written
certification from a doctor for
a debilitating medical condi-
tion such as: "cancer, glauco-
ma, AIDS, hepatitis C, amyo-
trophic lateral sclerosis (ALS),
Crohn's disease, Parkinson's
disease, multiple sclerosis
and other conditions as
determined in writing by a
qualifying patient's physician,"
according to the government's
The patient can receive up to
a 60-day supply of marijuana,
which is defined as up to
10 ounces. The patient gets
the marijuana from a non-
profit Registered Marijuana
Dispensary. During the first
year of implementation, the
state was allowed to register
up to 35 dispensaries. There
had to be at least one in each
county, but no more than five
per county. The state still is
developing its online registra-
tion system for patients.
New Mexico (2007) A
patient there needs to have:
"severe chronic pain, pain-
ful peripheral neuropathy,

intractable nausea/vomiting,
severe anorexia/cachexia,
hepatitis C infection cur-
rently receiving antiviral
treatment, Crohn's disease,
post-traumatic stress disorder,
amyotrophic lateral sclerosis
(Lou Gehrig's disease), cancer,
glaucoma, multiple sclerosis,
damage to the nervous tissue
of the spinal cord with intrac-
table spasticity, epilepsy, HIV/
AIDS, inflammatory autoim-
mune-mediated arthritis, and
hospice patients," according to
the government's website.
There are various require-
ments based on the illness
or condition. For example:
post-traumatic stress requires
a psychiatrist's diagnosis. The
state does not provide infor-
mation about licensed non-
profit producers (dispensa-
ries). Only registered patients
can access a list of the pro-
ducers. A patient can possess
up to 6 ounces, or apply for a
personal production license,
which allows patients to have
up to four mature plants and
12 seedlings.
New Jersey (2010)- A
patient there needs to be
diagnosed with one of these
approved conditions: ALS, can-
cer, MS, muscular dystrophy,
inflammatory bowel disease,
Crohn's disease, a terminal
illness in which the prognosis
is less than 12 months of life,
seizure disorder, intractable
skeletal muscular spasticity,
glaucoma, HIV or AIDS.
The patient can receive up
to 2 ounces in 30 days from his
assigned Alternative Treatment
Center, of which there current-
ly are six in the state.

The amendment
Despite its poll numbers,
Florida's proposed amendment
has strong vocal opponents.
Among them is Jessica Spencer,
statewide coalition director for

The total number of Florida
deaths from 2007-2012 caused by
particular drugs:
Oxycodone: 6,329
Alprazolam (Xanax): 4,666
Methadone: 4,095
Ethyl alcohol: 3,249
Morphine: 1,879
Hydrocodone: 1,665
Diazepam (Valium): 1,415
Cannabinoids (marijuana): 0
Source: "Drugs Identified in
Deceased Persons By Florida Medical
Examiners" annual reports

Vote No on 2, who met with the
North Port Community Health
Assessment Team earlier this
At issue in the amendment
are four points of contention,
or loopholes, as the opponents
First, the amendment does
not provide restrictions for
where medical marijuana treat-
ment centers can be located.
"Like 'pill mills,' look for
'pot docs' to spring up next to
restaurants, schools, churches
and supermarkets," Vote No on
2's literature states.
United for Care counters that
claim. "That loophole presup-
poses that the Department
of Health ... will just imple-
ment it in an extraordinarily
irresponsible way," campaign
manager Pollara said. State and
local governments can impose
zoning restrictions to keep dis-
pensaries away from schools or
churches, as sometimes is done
with liquor stores or adult-
entertainment businesses.
Second, the amendment
establishes only a minimum
age of 21 for someone who can
be a caregiver.
Vote No on 2: "You can have
a felon be a caregiver," Spencer
United for Care: The
amendment authorizes the
Department of Health to "issue
reasonable regulations neces-
sary for the implementation
and enforcement."
The DOH will be responsible
for creating "procedures for the
issuance of personal caregiver
identification cards to persons
qualified to assist with a qual-
ifying patient's medical use of
marijuana, and standards for
the renewal of such identifi-
cation cards," the amendment
states. Pollara called it "in-
sulting to the lifelong public
servants of the Department
of Health" to allege that drug
dealers and felons will be
serving as caregivers.
Third, the amendment
mentions specific medical
conditions, but then also
includes "or other conditions
for which a physician believes
that the medical use of mar-
ijuana would likely outweigh
the potential health risks for a
Vote No on 2: "As a result,

anyone who wants pot will
get it," Vote No on 2's litera-
ture states.
United for Care: "Who but a
doctor should be making the
decision?" Pollara said.
Fourth, the amendment
does not limit access to teens
and children.
Vote No on 2: Spencer said
this loophole means "teens can
get a 'pot doc' recommenda-
tion for test anxiety."
United for Care: State law
already requires parental
consent, except under cer-
tain circumstances such as

The safety debate
Opponents argue marijuana
is a dangerous drug, likely to
lead to increased vehicle ac-
cidents, increased emergency
room visits and reduced IQs.
"I'm scared," Spencer said.
"I'm quite nervous for our
When compared to legal
drugs, however, marijuana isn't
nearly as lethal.
From 2007 to 2012, oxy-
codone caused 6,329 deaths
statewide. The other deadliest
legal substances during the
same time period include:
alprazolam, 4,666; methadone,
4,095; ethyl alcohol, 3,249;
and morphine, 1,879. During
the same time period, can-
nabinoids caused no deaths,
according to the "Drugs
Identified in Deceased Persons
by Florida Medical Examiners"
annual reports.
Florida reported its first
death caused by cannabinoids
last month in the "Drugs
Identified in Deceased Persons
by Florida Medical Examiners"
report for the first six months
of 2013. A 29-year-old man fell
about 100 feet while painting a
water tower in January 2013 in
Dixie County, according to the
Washington County News. The
autopsy report lists a probable
cause of death as "injuries
sustained in fall from tower."
The accompanying toxicology
report notes the man tested
positive for cannabinoids or
Dr. David Klein a Port
Charlotte ophthalmologist and
community medical activist
who has been instrumental in
local HIV/AIDS and hepatitis
C care, as well as with the
Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Community Clinic said he
supports medical marijuana
for certain conditions.
"I do see some legitimate
medical uses," Klein said. "We
know it can be used for glauco-
ma. We know it can be used
for nausea ... chronic pain...
chronic fatigue."
Klein wanted to stress that
he's "not saying to go out and
get stoned."
"Under careful control, I'm
in favor," he said.

Thomas Quigley, M.D.
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Lawmakers fume
over lost emails in
IRS probe

Congressional investigators are
fuming over revelations that
the Internal Revenue Service
has lost a trove of emails to
and from a central figure in the
agency's tea party controversy.
Page 2 -

Army: Bergdahl not
joined by family after

When Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl
arrived back in the United States
following five years of captivity
by the Taliban in Afghanistan,
he wasn't joined by his family,
military officials say.
Page 4 -

Turmoil blurring
Mideast borders

Working in secret, European
diplomats drew up the borders
that have defined the Middle
East's nations for nearly a
century but now civil
war, sectarian bloodshed and
leadership failures threaten to
rip that map apart.

Page 6 -

Afghans brave
Taliban threats to

Afghans braved threats of
violence and searing heat
Saturday to vote in a presiden-
tial runoff that likely will mark
the country's first peaceful
transfer of authority.
Page 7 -

Central American
violence fuels flood
of young immigrants

American officials are
scrambling to manage and
understand the mass exodus of
unaccompanied minors from
Central America who have
turned up at the southern
U.S. border over the past few

- Page 8 -

he Wi"re e

h e H Fir
SUNDAY JUNE 15, 2014

Father, son share Army careers

FORT CAMPBELL, Ky. Like many
soldiers, Lt. Col. Patrick Harkins has
a veteran father who knows firsthand
the stress of wartime deployments.
One big difference is that Harkins' dad
led the very same unit of paratroopers
known as the Iron Rakkasans into
combat decades earlier.
While the military has long had
family legacies and featured them
prominently in Father's Day celebra-
tions the Harkins' achievements
stand out. Capt. Charles Emmons,
a spokesman for the brigade, said it
appears to be the first time a father
and son have commanded the same
unit decades apart.

Patrick Harkins, 41, has led the
3rd Battalion of the 187th Infantry
Regiment into combat in Iraq and
Afghanistan four times since Sept. 11,
2001. His father, retired Col. Bob
Harkins, led the same regiment
four decades ago in Vietnam during
Operation Apache Snow, more
commonly known as the Battle of
Hamburger Hill.
"It's a really unique situation,"
Emmons said.
The family legacy reaches back to
World War II. Patrick Harkins' grandfa-
ther, Sgt. Clyde Patrick Harkins, served
with the 279th Combat Engineers and
was attached to the 101st Airborne
Division, which also contains the


Lieutenant Colonel Patrick Harkins poses for a photo on
May 19 at Fort Campbell, Ky. Harkins has followed in his
dad's footsteps.

Ukraine rebels down plane

49 die when separatists shoot down military transport

Pro-Russia fighters collect ammunition from the site of remnants of a downed Ukrainian army aircraft 11-7
airport near Luhansk, Ukraine, Saturday. Pro-Russian separatists shot down the military transport plane S
the country's restive east, killing all 49 service personnel on board, Ukrainian officials said.

Pro-Russia fighters walk past the site of remnants of a
downed Ukrainian army aircraft 11-76 at the airport near Remnants of a downed Ukrainian army aircraft 11-76 at
Luhansk, Ukraine, Saturday. the airport near Luhansk, Ukraine, Saturday.


Ukraine Ukraine's
new president declared
Sunday a day of mourning
and vowed to punish
those responsible after
pro-Russia separatists shot
down a Ukrainian military
transport plane, killing
all 49 crew and troops

It was a bitter setback
for the Ukrainian forces
the deadliest single
incident yet in their es-
S calating battle against an
armed insurgency that the
government, backed by
P the U.S., insists is support-
$ ed by Russia.
AP PHOTOS The downing of the
6 at the plane drew condemnation
i a i e and concern from the
saturday in White House, European
leaders and U.N. chief Ban

Ki-moon. Analysts said
it could bring a renewed
emphasis on increasing
sanctions against Russia.
"(This) will refocus
attention on the fact that
Russia does not seem to
be doing very much to
moderate the insurgency
(or) the cross-border re-
supply of separatists," said
Timothy Ash, an analyst
at Standard Bank PLC. "I
would expect the focus to
return to sanctions next

Shiites answer Iraqi call to arms

Thousands of Shiites
from Baghdad and
across southern Iraq
answered an urgent
call to arms Saturday,
joining security forces
to fight the Islamic
militants who have
captured large swaths
of territory north of the
capital and now imperil
a city with a much-re-
vered religious shrine.
The mobilization,
urged by the nation's

top Shiite cleric, took
on a sectarian dimen-
sion that threatened to
intensify Sunni-Shiite
strife in a nation
already ripped by
religious fervor after
the militants' battlefield
In Baghdad, fallout
from the stunning
advance in the north
was beginning to affect
daily life for the city's
7 million inhabitants.
Some food prices
rose dramatically. Army
troops went house-to-
house searching for
militants and weapons

in neighborhoods close
to vital government in-
stallations. The streets
of the capital were
quieter than usual, and
military and police
checkpoints made extra
efforts to check cars
and passenger IDs.
The price hikes were
partly the result of
transportation disrup-
tions on the main road
linking the capital with
provinces to the north,
but they might also
be a telltale sign of a
nervous city.


Iraqi men flash victory signs as they leave the main
recruiting center to join the Iraqi army in Baghdad, Iraq,
Saturday, after authorities urged Iraqis to help battle

Spending on veterans'
health care could dou-
ble in three years under
the Senate's solution to
the long waits experi-
enced by thousands
seeking medical care

atVA hospitals and
clinics, according to
congressional budget
Analyzing a bill
the Senate passed
lastWednesday, the
Congressional Budget
Office estimates the
measure would add

$35 billion over the next
three years to the
$44 billion the gov-
ernment now spends
annually on medical
care for veterans.
Both the Senate
bill and a House
version also passed
this past week would
dramatically expand

health care. They would
require the Department
of Veterans Affairs to
pay private providers
to treat qualifying
veterans who can't get
prompt appointments
at theVAs nearly 1,000
hospitals and outpa-
tient clinics or who live

at least 40 miles from
one of them.
Once the program
was fully in place, the
budget office said it
expected that veterans
"would ultimately seek
additional care that
would cost the federal


Senate bill doubles spending on vets' health

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014

Lawmakers fume over lost emails in IRS probe

(AP) Congressional
investigators are fuming
over revelations that the
Internal Revenue Service
has lost a trove of emails
to and from a central
figure in the agency's tea
party controversy.
The IRS said Lois
Lerner's computer
crashed in 2011, wiping
out an untold number of
emails that were being
sought by congressional
investigators. The inves-
tigators want to see all of
Lerner's emails from 2009
to 2013 as part of their
probe into the way agents
handled applications for
tax-exempt status by tea
party and other conserva-
tive groups.
Lerner headed the
IRS division that pro-
cesses applications for
tax-exempt status. The
IRS acknowledged last
year that agents had
improperly scrutinized
applications by some
conservative groups.

"Do they really expect
the American people to
believe that, after having
withheld these emails for
a year, they're just now
realizing the most critical
time period is missing?"
said Rep. Darrell Issa,
R-Calif., chairman of
the House Oversight
Committee. "If there
wasn't nefarious conduct
that went much higher
than Lois Lerner in the
IRS targeting scandal,
why are they playing
these games?"
The Oversight
Committee is one of
three congressional
committees investigating
the IRS over its handling
of tea party applications
from 2010 to 2012. The
Justice Department and
the IRS inspector general
are also investigating.
Congressional inves-
tigators have shown
that IRS officials in
Washington were closely
involved in the handling
of tea party applications,

This May 22, 2013, photo shows Internal Revenue Service (IRS)
official Lois Lerner on Capitol Hill in Washington. The IRS says
it has lost a trove of emails to and from a central figure in the

agency's tea party controversy.
many of which lan-
guished for more than a
year without action. But
so far, they have not pub-
licly produced evidence
that anyone outside
the agency directed the
targeting or even knew
about it.
If anyone in the
Obama administration

outside the agency was
involved, investigators
were hoping for clues in
Lerner's emails.
"The fact that I am
just learning about
this, over a year into
the investigation, is
completely unaccept-
able and now calls into
question the credibility

of the IRS' response to
congressional inquiries,"
said Rep. Dave Camp,
R-Mich., chairman of the
House Ways and Means
Committee. "There needs
to be an immediate in-
vestigation and forensic
audit by Department
of Justice as well as the
inspector general."
The IRS said tech-
nicians went to great
lengths trying to recover
data from Lerner's
computer in 2011. In
emails provided by the
IRS, technicians said
they sent the computer
to a forensic lab run by
the agency's criminal
investigations unit. But
to no avail.
The IRS was able to
generate 24,000 Lerner
emails from the 2009
to 2011 because Lerner
had copied in other IRS
employees. The agency
said it pieced together
the emails from the
computers of 82 other
IRS employees.

But an untold number
are gone. Camp's office
said the missing emails
are mainly ones to and
from people outside
the IRS, "such as the
White House, Treasury,
Department of Justice,
FEC, or Democrat offices."
Anti-tax advocate
Grover Norquist called
the episode "the worst
attempt to blame
technology in service of
a cover-up since the infa-
mous 18-minute gap" in
former President Richard
Nixon's Watergate tapes.
The IRS said in a
statement that more than
250 IRS employees have
been working to assist
congressional investiga-
tions, spending nearly
$10 million to produce
more than 750,000
Overall, the IRS said
it is producing a total
of 67,000 emails to and
from Lerner, covering
the period from 2009 to


In this June 10 photo, a cellphone tower inside the bell tower, rear right, is seen over the Resur-
rection Lutheran Church in Ankeny, Iowa. As wireless companies fill gaps in their networks, many
have sought to camouflage the ungainly outdoor equipment that carries the nation's daily diet of
calls, text messages and data.

Wireless companies put

up more 'stealth' towers

(AP) One might be
hidden in a cross on a
church lawn. Others are
disguised as a cactus in
the desert, a silo in farm
country or a palm tree
reaching into a sunny
Whatever the de-
ception, the goal is the
same: concealing the tall,
slender cellphone towers
that most Americans
need but few want to
see erected in their
As telecommunica-
tions companies fill
gaps in their networks,
many have sought to
camouflage the ungainly
outdoor equipment
that carries the nation's
daily supply of calls, texts
and data. It's another
indication of how the
industry is evolving to
meet the demands of

consumers who insist on
ever-increasing amounts
of wireless information
but won't tolerate large
antennas looming over
their homes, parks and
other beloved sites.
"Each community and
each neighborhood can
be different, so we really
have to work on a case-
by-case basis with each
city and with each zoning
authority," said Karen
Smith, a spokeswoman
for Verizon.
So-called stealth
cellphone towers have
been around for more
than two decades and
appear to be growing in
popularity. They have
been concealed in a
wide variety of ways,
including in a stop sign
in New Orleans, a pine
tree in Kinnelon, N.J.,
and a water tower in San
Dimas, Calif.

Now an Iowa church
wants to join the club by
building a tower in the
shape of a cross. It's a
move that's irked some
nearby residents who
think the design will be
too big and too out of
place. It also shows how
sensitive the issue can
still be.
The First Presbyterian
Church in Des Moines
is working with Verizon
to construct a tower that
will be dressed up as an
11-story cross. The deal,
which is being reviewed
by a city zoning board,
includes annual compen-
sation to the church.
"Like a lot of churches,
we have to keep each
year finding ways to pay
our bills," the Rev. Ken
Stuber said. "It's an un-
usual church that doesn't
have to worry about
something like that."

Governor asks US to

help end Philly strike

- Gov. Tom Corbett
asked President Barack
Obama on Saturday to 1,-", .
intervene in a commuter .. '
rail strike in the nation's i
sixth-largest metropoli- .
tan area and force union i
workers to return to

their jobs.
The Republican
governor said he wants
Obama to appoint an
emergency board to
mediate the contract
dispute between the
Southeast Pennsylvania
Transportation Authority
and its engineers and
electricians unions. Four
hundred workers went
on strike at midnight.
"The people of
Philadelphia and the
surrounding region
expect and deserve a
safe and efficient rail
system to get them to
work, medical appoint-
ments, school, and
recreation," Corbett
said in a statement.
"I call on both parties
to work together, find
common ground and
place the riders at the
forefront of mind in
their discussions."
If the president grants
the request, workers
must return to work
immediately and both
parties must continue
negotiations, Corbett
The unions scheduled
a news conference for
Saturday afternoon and
declined to comment
before then.
The move shut down
13 train lines that
carry commuters from
Philadelphia to the
suburbs, Philadelphia


A SEPTA regional train, the R7, rolls into 30th Street station
in Philadelphia in this Nov. 16, 2004, photo. Four hundred
workers at a Philadelphia-area regional rail system went on
strike Saturday morning, shutting down 13 train lines that
carry commuters to the suburbs and Philadelphia Interna-

tional Airport.
International Airport
and New Jersey. SEPTA
subways, trolleys and
buses continue to run.
"My head's going to
hurt by the end of this
day," said volunteer
Rusty Schwendeman
of the Traveler's Aid
Society, who had helped
reroute about two dozen
rail travelers Saturday
morning at 30th Street
They often involved
several connections,
longer routes or a
significantly higher fare
on Amtrak.
Carolyn Tola, of
Hamilton Square,
New Jersey, and three
friends paid $40 apiece
to take Amtrak from
central New Jersey to
Philadelphia to see the
Pennsylvania Ballet
instead of $9 on Septa.
"We're here," Tola
said, noting that the
ballet tickets were
nonrefundable. "We're

going to relax and enjoy
The strike began after
negotiations between
the transit agency and
two unions failed to
reach a new contract
deal Friday. No further
talks were scheduled.
The last regional
rail strike, in 1983,
lasted more than three
"I hope it doesn't go
that far. I don't antic-
ipate that it would,
but I don't know how
long it will take us to
try to find a common
ground if there is
any," said Stephen
Bruno, vice president
of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers
and Trainmen.
Striking workers are
seeking raises of at
least 14.5 percent over
five years or about
3 percentage points
more than SEPTA has
offered, he said.

Meth pours into Central California in liquid form

FRESNO, Calif. (AP) -
In methamphetamine's
seedy underworld,
traffickers are disguising
the drug as a liquid
to smuggle it into the
United States from
Dissolved in a solution,
it's sealed in tequila
bottles or plastic deter-
gent containers to fool
border agents and traffic
officers. Once deep
in California's Central
Valley, a national distri-
bution hub, meth cooks
convert it into crystals
- the most sought-after
form on the street.
Tough policing has
driven the highly toxic
super-labs south of the
border where meth is
manufactured outside
the sight of U.S. law

enforcement, but the
smaller conversion labs
are popping up domesti-
cally in neighborhoods,
such as one in Fresno
where a house exploded
two years ago.
People inside the
home had sealed it tight-
ly so the tell-tale fumes
didn't give them away.
"These guys, they
don't have Ph.D.s in
chemistry," said Sgt.
Matt Alexander of the
Fresno County Sheriff's
Office. "They're focused
on not getting caught."
Investigators say it's
impossible to know how
much liquid meth cross-
es the border, but agents
in Central California say
they have been seeing
more of it in the past few

In this November 2012 photo provided by PARC Environmental, a traffic stop on Inters
the seizure of multiple tequila bottles disguising liquid methamphetamine near Coali

A California Highway
Patrol officer in late
2012 pulled over a
20-year-old man on
Interstate 5 who said
he was headed to
Oregon from Southern
California and seemed

nervous. The officer
found 15 bottles in the
trunk full of dissolved
meth but labeled as
Mexican tequila.
The man pleaded
guilty to drug trafficking
and received a federal

prison sentence
Three men w
indicted in late
and await trial
drug task force
12 gallons of lii
meth in a Fresi

along with 42 pounds of
the drug ready for sale,
four guns and 5,000
rounds of ammunition.
Officers raided a
i : Madera home earlier
A this year, finding a lab
used to convert liquid
meth into 176 pounds
of crystals with a street
, value over $1 million.
A ~Nobody was arrested,
but agents said the
bust dealt a blow to the
AP PHOTO organization behind the
tate 5 ledto lab.
inga, Calif. Mike Prado, resident
agent in charge of the
e of 46 U.S. Department of
Homeland Security
ere Investigation's Fresno
S2013 office, said law en-

after a
no house

forcement agencies are
always on the lookout
for creative ways cartels
smuggle meth.

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014



WIRE Page 3





* June 12
S. 2473: A bill to reallocate
Federal Government-held
spectrum for commercial use,
to promote wireless innova-
tion and enhance wireless
communications, and for other
Sponsor: Sen. Marco Rubio [R-FL]
This bill was referred to the Senate
Committee on Commerce, Science,
and Transportation which will consider
it before sending it to the Senate floor
for consideration.
Sen. Bill Nelson [D-FL] is a member
of the committee.
Sen. Marco Rubio [R-FL] is a
member of the committee.


* June 12
On the Nomination PN1111:
Crystal Nix-Hines, of California,
for the rank of Ambassador
during her tenure of service as
the United States Permanent
Representative to the United
Nations Educational, Scientific,
and Cultural Organization
Nomination Confirmed 52/41
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Nomination PN1344:
Lael Brainard, of the District of
Columbia, to be a Member of the
Board of Governors of the Federal
Reserve System for a term of
fourteen years from February
Nomination Confirmed 61/31
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Nomination PN1350:
Jerome H. Powell, of Maryland,
to be a Member of the Board of
Governors of the Federal Reserve
System for a term of fourteen
years from February 1,2014
Nomination Confirmed 67/24
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Nomination PN1342:
Stanley Fischer, of NewYork, to
be Vice Chairman of the Board of
Governors of the Federal Reserve
System for a term of four years
Nomination Confirmed 63/24
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]: Not Voting
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

* June 11
On the Motion (Motion to
Waive All Applicable Budgetary
Discipline Re: H.R. 3230)
Motion Agreed to 75/19
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]:Yea

H.R. 3230: Pay Our Guard and
Reserve Act
Bill Passed 93/3
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]:Yea





R-DIST. 16



* June 12
On Motion to Recommit
with Instructions: H.R. 4457:
America's Small Business Tax
Relief Act of 2014
Failed 180/232
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Nay
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Nay

H.R. 4457: America's Small
Business Tax Relief Act of
Passed 272/144
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Not
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]:Yea

On Motion to Recommit
with Instructions: H.R. 4453:
Permanent S Corporation
Built-in Gains Recognition
Period Act of 2014
Failed 188/229
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Nay
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Nay

H.R. 4453: Permanent S
Corporation Built-in Gains
Recognition Period Act of
Passed 263/155
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]:Yea
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]:Yea

H.Res. 617: Condemning
the abduction of female
students by armed militants
from the terrorist group
known as Boko Haram in
northeastern provinces of the
Federal Republic of Nigeria.
Passed 411/2
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]:Yea
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]:Yea

SJune 11
H.Amdt. 851 (Broun) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment to
reduce funding for various
programs by a total of
$40,000 and to apply the
savings to the spending
reduction account.
Failed 178/243
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

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H.Amdt. 854 (Broun) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment
to reduce funding for the
Economic Research Service
by $7,726,000 and to apply
the savings to the spending
reduction account.
Failed 130/290
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 856 (Royce) to H.R.
4800: To reduce funding for
the Agricultural Marketing
Service by $15.5 million and
to increase funding for the
Foreign Agricultural Service
by $10 million.
Agreed to 223/198
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 858 (Grayson) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment to
increase funds in the Grain
Inspection, Packers and
Stockyards Administration
Food Safety and Inspection
Service by $5.5 million and
decrease funds in the Farm
Service Agency Salaries and
Failed 150/272
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 860 (Garamendi)
to H.R. 4800: An amendment
to ensure that $50 million will
be available for the emer-
gency conservation program
under the Agricultural Credit
Act of 1978.
Failed 148/276
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 862 (Duncan) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment
to reduce funding for the
Watershed Rehabilitation
Program by $10 million and
to apply the savings to the
spending reduction account.
Failed 119/303
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 861 (Broun) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment to
zero out the $25 million in
funding for the Watershed
Rehabilitation Program and
to apply the savings to the
spending reduction account.
Failed 62/358
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 864 (DeLauro) to
H.R. 4800: An amendment
to reduce funding for the
Commodity Futures Trading
Commission by $17,578,000.
Failed 194/227
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No


Rare tern nests
crop up on central
Florida beach
- Officials are warning
boaters to be cautious
after a large colony of
terns has appeared in
central Florida.
Biologists say nests of
this protected species
have been declining in
Florida for years. Volusia
County environmental
management staff
recently counted 63 least
tern nests on the beach at
Disappearing Island. The
nests were roped off with
signs to protect the birds
and educate the public.
State wildlife biologist
Alex Kropp is responsible
for ensuring the birds
continue nesting along
Florida beaches. Kropp
says finding the largest
colony in decades nesting
on the ground and hatch-
ing chicks on a Volusia
beach is a really big deal.
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports
a couple of tern nests
were spotted on nearby
Rattlesnake Island last
year, but none of the eggs
New staff to treat
inmates after jail
- Escambia County
officials have hired a
new doctor, several
nurses and two mental
health agencies to treat
prisoners in the wake of
a deadly gas explosion at
the jail.
County Administrator
Jack Brown says the
county is investigating
allegations that prisoners
experienced excessive
waits for medical atten-
tion or were given over-
the-counter painkillers
instead of appropriate
The Pensacola News-
Journal reports several
inmates and their family
members said prisoners
sometimes waited hours
for treatment and were
allegedly given an aspirin
and sent back to their
Under the current con-
tract, nearly three dozen
additional medical staff
can be brought in and
stay as long as needed.

Two inmates died and
a corrections officer was
paralyzed in the April
blast. Nearly 200 other
people were injured.

Fla. fire crews
rescue dog after
16-story fall
(AP) A small dog is
recovering after falling
16 stories from a South
Florida condominium.
Fort Lauderdale Fire
Rescue workers say Susie,
a Maltipoo, fell through a
pipe chase and landed on a
piece of concrete in the pipe
chase on the second floor.
Fire crews cut holes
above and below the
second floor to try to reach
Susie. They eventually
removed her from the shaft
before she fell any farther.
She is being treated at
an animal hospital. Her
condition was not known.

suspect hit by

Authorities say a hand-
cuffed suspect was hit
by a vehicle after fleeing
the scene of a southwest
Florida grow house bust.
The Collier County
Sheriff's Office reports
that detectives had been
watching 27-year-old
Ivan Pedroso Mondeja
and 43-year-old Vladimir
CastillaVenegas at a
Golden Gate Estates
home Thursday. Once the
Miami-Dade County men
left, they were picked
up during a traffic stop,
while deputies executed
a search warrant at the
Deputies reported
finding 72 marijuana
plants valued at $216,000.
At some point, officials
say Mondeja ran away
from the scene, still in
handcuffs. The Florida
Highway Patrol reports
that he was hit by a
vehicle after running into
the street. He was hospi-
talized and listed in stable
condition later Thursday.

Feld complex
houses monster
trucks, ice rinks
- There are a lot of
secrets under wraps at
Feld Entertainment in
The company is creat-
ing Marvel Universe Live,
with Spider-man, Hulk
and Iron Man. There's
also the rehearsals for
Disney's ice show based
on the mega hit movie
"Frozen," which starts a
national tour this fall.
The massive facility
holds two dozen mon-
ster trucks, plus circus
trains and 10,000 glittery
costumes from Barnum &
Bailey Circus. The facility,
which opened in 2013,
includes 100,000 square
feet of office space with
an additional 450,000
square feet of manufac-
turing space.
The Tampa Bay Times
reports the company
received nearly $4 million
in state and local incen-
tives and grants to keep
148 jobs in Manatee
County. Roughly 30 mil-
lion people attend one of
Feld's 5,000 live entertain-
ment shows every year.

Man dies after
lightning strike
Authorities say a man is
dead after being struck
by lightning at a Florida
Panhandle blueberry
Santa Rosa County
officials say the man was
hit Friday morning at a
farm in Milton. He was
taken to a nearby hospital
in cardiac arrest and
pronounced dead.

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Page 4 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014

Army: Bergdahl not joined by family after return

-When Army Sgt. Bowe
Bergdahl arrived back
in the United States
following five years of
captivity by the Taliban
in Afghanistan, he wasn't
joined by his family,
military officials say.
Bergdahl was brought
to Texas from an Army
medical facility in
Germany, where he
had been recovering.
Maj. Gen. Joseph P.
DiSalvo, who greeted
Bergdahl early Friday


Rakkasans. He was
wounded in the Battle of
the Bulge and later died
of his injuries. Patrick
Harkins' brother, Army Lt.
Col. Gregory Harkins, 43,
is stationed in Italy.
Bob Harkins, 71, is
proud that his sons
followed in his footsteps,
but that doesn't mean he
doesn't worry about the
pair, who requested that
they not serve together.


Ukrainian President
Petro Poroshenko spoke
firmly to glum-faced
security officials at a tele-
vised emergency meeting
Saturday, scolding the
head of the country's SBU
security service for "omis-
sions" in measures to
protect military aircraft.
Poroshenko called for
"a detailed analysis of the
reasons" for the lapse and
hinted that personnel
changes were imminent.
His office said he vowed
to punish "those respon-
sible for the tragedy in
In a conversation with
French President Francois
Hollande, Poroshenko
expressed hope that the
European Union would
decide on further sanc-
tions against Russia if
what he called the illegal
border crossings and the
supply of weapons did


"We were not prepared
for this sudden spike in
the prices of foodstuff,
vegetables and fuel,"
said Yasser Abbas, a
government employee
from Baghdad's sprawling
eastern Sadr City district.
"I do not know how the
poor people in Baghdad
will manage their life in
the coming days. God be
with them until this crisis
is over because hunger is
as dangerous as bullets."
In the meantime, doz-
ens of men climbed into
the back of army trucks
at volunteer centers,
chanting Shiite religious
slogans, hoisting assault
rifles and pledging to join
the nation's beleaguered
security forces to battle
the Sunni militants of the


government about $50
billion a year" double
current spending.
The bills are Congress's
response to a growing
uproar over patients
dying while awaiting VA
treatment and mounting
evidence that workers
falsified or omitted
appointment schedules
to mask frequent, long
delays. The resulting
election-year firestorm
forced VA Secretary Eric
Shinseki to resign two
weeks ago.

upon his arrival, said he
exchanged a few words
with Bergdahl after a
three-vehicle convoy met
"He appeared just like
any sergeant would when
they see a two-star gen-
eral, a little bit nervous.
But he looked good and
saluted and had good
deportment," DiSalvo
said at a news confer-
ence Friday, adding that
Bergdahl was in stable
Army officials would

"I told them if they ever
got hurt, I'd kick their
butts," Bob Harkins said.
"Do I worry about them?
Bob Harkins was com-
missioned as an Army
lieutenant upon grad-
uating from Ohio State
University in 1965. He
lobbied to be deployed
to Vietnam because he
didn't want to wait.
"I figured I might as
well get serving," Bob
Harkins said.
For Patrick Harkins, the
military seemed like a
natural fit after seeing his

not cease.
Nine crew and 40
troops were aboard the
11-76 troop transport
when it went down early
Saturday as it approached
the airport at Luhansk,
the Ukrainian prosecutor
general's office said.
The plane's tail section
and other pieces of
scorched wreckage lay in
a field near the village of
Novohannivka, 20 kilo-
meters (12 miles) south of
Luhansk. An Associated
Press reporter saw a dozen
or more armed separatists
inspecting the crash site.
Defense Ministry
spokesman Bohdan
Senyk said the rebels
used anti-aircraft guns
and a heavy machine gun
to down the plane, while
the prosecutor general's
office said rebels used an
anti-aircraft missile.
Luhansk, a city near
the border with Russia,
is one of two eastern
areas where separatists
have seized government
buildings and declared
independence. Ukrainian

Islamic State of Iraq and
the Levant, or ISIL.
"By God's will, we will
be victorious." said one
volunteer, Ali Saleh Aziz.
"We will not be stopped
by the ISIL or any other
The volunteers were
first taken to an assem-
bly center in eastern
Baghdad, where they
were handed military
uniforms, and later went
to Taji, home of Iraq's
largest military base
north of Baghdad, to
undergo basic training.
State-run television aired
footage of the volunteers
being drilled, still in their
civilian clothes.
The mobilization
unfolded against a
backdrop of religious
and nationalist fervor.
State-run television
aired a constant flow of
nationalist songs, clips
of soldiers marching or

An audit released last
week showed that more
than 57,000 veterans have
had to wait at least three
months for initial ap-
pointments. An addition-
al 64,000 veterans who
asked for appointments
over the past decade
never got them.
The VA has confirmed
that at least 35 veterans
died while awaiting
appointments atVA
facilities in the Phoenix
area, although officials
say they can't say whether
not gettingVA treatment
caused any of the deaths.
More than 8 million of
the nation's 21 million
veterans are now enrolled

not say when Bergdahl's
relatives might show up
at Brooke Army Medical
Center at Fort Sam
In a statement read
at the news conference,
Bergdahl's parents said
they "are overjoyed that
their son has returned
to the United States" but
asked for privacy.
Col. Bradley Poppen,
an Army psychologist,
said a soldier typically
determines when to
reunite with his or her

father spend decades as a
soldier and "the fun side"
of the Army that "looked
cool as a kid," such as
seeing his dad in uni-
form and shooting large
weapons during training
The family moved eight
times from military post
to military post by Patrick
Harkins' 18th birthday,
which he saw as an
"It would be two years
and I'd be like, 'Isn't it
time for a yard sale?'"
Patrick Harkins said.
Patrick Harkins, who

family. Poppen declined
to release further de-
tails, citing the family's
request for privacy. After
the news conference,
officials said they did
not know if Bergdahl has
spoken with his family.
The Idaho native was
captured in Afghanistan
in June 2009 and released
by the Taliban on May 31
in a deal struck by the
Obama administration in
which five senior Taliban
officials were released
from detention at

said he wouldn't require
his own children to join
the military, said his
father told him and his
brother that they needed
to engage in some kind
of public service, but
it didn't have to be the
"I think it was just a
natural progression,"
said Patrick Harkins,
while sitting in his office,
which is decorated with
blue-and-white flags and
commendations from the
The unit earned
its nickname from a

Ukrainian protesters demonstrate outside the Russia
during a rally in Kiev, Ukraine, Saturday. About a hui
protesters hurled eggs and paint at the Russian Emb
and overturned several parked cars with diplomatic

forces still control the
Luhansk airport.
In other fighting, five
border guards were killed
and seven wounded
Saturday in the southern
port of Mariupol when
their column of vehicles
was ambushed, the
guards service said.
The U.S. government
reiterated its support for
Poroshenko's government
and rejected Russia's

statements that
arming the rebe
U.S. said Russia
tanks and rocke
ers to the rebels
sure the unmark
tanks were of a t
currently being
Russian forces.
"We condemn
shooting down o
Ukrainian milita
and continue to
deeply conceme

Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Officials have kept a lid
on details of Bergdahl's
condition out of concern
that he not be rushed
back into the public
spotlight and amid a
public uproar over the
circumstances of his
capture and release.
Bergdahl is working
daily with health pro-
fessionals to regain a
sense of normalcy and
move forward with his
life, military officials

Japanese translator
after World War II who
couldn't immediately
come up with the word
for airborne unit so used
called them "rakkasan,"
or "falling down umbrella
men." Paratroopers drop
into areas not easily
accessible by land or
to avoid enemy fortifi-
cations, sometimes in
advance of land forces
also fighting in the battle.
The Rakkasans have
received multiple unit
citations for their service
in every war since World
War II.

Ithe situation in eastern
m Ukraine, including by the
\fact that militant and sepa-
-__ *" ratist groups have received
S heavy weapons from
Russia, including tanks,
which is a significant esca-
Slation," saidWhite House
spokeswoman Laura Lucas
Hollande and German
Chancellor Angela Merkel
jointly called Russian
President Vladimir Putin
AP PHOTO to express their "dismay"
over the downing of the
in Embassy plane and said the incident
idred makes clear how urgent
)assy in Kiev a cease-fire is, German
plates, government spokesman
Georg Streiter said.
it was not Merkel stressed that, for
ls. The a cease-fire to last, Russia
had sent must better control its
t launch- border with Ukraine to
, making stem the flow of weapons
ked and fighters and the
ype not Russian government must
used by also exert its influence on
pro-Russia rebels.
i the The Kiev government
f the has accused Russia of
ry plane permitting three tanks to
be cross the border this week
d about into eastern Ukraine.

Prophet Muhammad.
Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki, a Shiite widely
resented by Sunnis for
c i s his perceived sectarian
policies, denied the call
by the Iranian-born
Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sis-
tani was directed against
Sunnis, saying it was in
fact meant to protect
the country and its holy
"Talk of Sunnis and
AP PHOTO Shiites must be dropped,"
he said, calling for the
Iraqi Shiite tribal fighters deploy with their weapons while unity of all Iraqis.
chanting slogans against the al-Qaida-inspired Islamic State of Many volunteers,
Iraq and the Levant (ISIL), to help the military, which defends however, said they had
the capital in Baghdad's Sadr City, Iraq, Friday. enlisted to protect their
singing, as well as inter- al-Hakim was shown faith and shrines at risk
views with troops vowing on television networks in the city of Samarra
to crush the militants, donning camouflaged north of Baghdad and
Other broadcasts includ- military fatigues as he elsewhere. The militants
ed archival clips of the spoke to volunteers have threatened to march
nation's top Shiite clerics from his party, although all the way south to the
and aerial shots of Shiite he still wore his cler- holy cities of Najaf and
shrines. ical black turban that Karbala, home to two of
Shiite cleric and designates him as a the most revered Shiite
political leader Ammar direct descendant of the shrines.

inVA health care although
only about 6.5 million
seekVA treatment every
year. The CBO analysts
said VA now covers about
30 percent, or an average
$5,200, of those veterans'
annual health care costs,
excluding long-term care.
The Senate bill would
open up VA health care to
as many as 8 million vet-
erans who now qualify for
VA health care but have
not enrolled, the budget
office said. By making
it easier to get outside
care, the Senate bill and
a companion measure in
the House also would en-
courage veterans to seek
VA coverage for a bigger

portion of their health
care, the report said.
Both bills would make
it easier to fire or demote
senior agency officials,
and both would end
bonuses to regional
VA officials and other
administrators based on
meeting patient sched-
uling goals a practice
investigators say led some
officials to create phony
waiting lists to "game" the
But the Senate bill
also would devote
at least $1 billion to
leasing 26 facilities in
17 states and Puerto
Rico for use as new VA
hospitals or clinics and

$500 more million for
hiring more VA doctors
and nurses. Declaring
the long appointment
waits an emergency,
the Senate averted
having to raise taxes
or find spending cuts
elsewhere to cover the
bill's costs.
"By resorting to abus-
ing the emergency es-
cape clause, Washington
is once again looking
for the easy way out,"
said Maya MacGuineas,
president of the Center
for a Responsible
Federal Budget, a
bipartisan policy group
devoted to cutting
federal deficits.


Today is Sunday, June 15,
the 166th day of 2014. There are
199 days left in the year. This is
Father's Day.
Today in history
On June 15,1864, Secretary
of War Edwin M. Stanton signed
an order establishing a military
burial ground which became
Arlington National Cemetery in
On this date
In 1215, England's King John
put his seal to Magna Carta ("the
Great Charter") at Runnymede.
In 1775, the Second
Continental Congress voted
unanimously to appoint George
Washington head of the Conti-
nental Army.
In 1902, the 20th Century
Limited, an express passenger
train between NewYork and
Chicago, began service. (The
Limited made its last run in
December 1967.)
In 1904, more than 1,000
people died when fire erupted
aboard the steamboat General
Slocum in New York's East River.
In 1934, President Franklin D.
Roosevelt signed an act making
the National Guard part of the
U.S. Army in the event of war or
national emergency.
In 1944, American forces
began their successful invasion of
Saipan during World War II. B-29
Superfortresses carried out their
first raids on Japan.
In 1984, composer-librettist
Meredith Willson ("The Music
Man") died in Santa Monica,
California, at age 82.
In 1994, Israel and the Vatican
established full diplomatic
Today's birthdays
Former New York Governor
Mario Cuomo is 82. Rhythm-
and-blues singer Ruby Nash
Garnett (Ruby and the Roman-
tics) is 80. Rock singer-actor
Johnny Hallyday is 71. Actor
Simon Callow is 65. Singer
Russell Hitchcock (Air Supply)
is 65. Rock singer Steve Walsh
(Kansas) is 63. Comedian-actor
Jim Belushi is 60. Country
singer Terri Gibbs is 60. Actress
Julie Hagerty is 59. Rock musi-
cian Brad Gillis (Night Ranger)
is 57. Baseball Hall-of-Famer
Wade Boggs is 56. Actress
Helen Hunt is 51. Actress
Courteney Cox is 50. Country
musician Tony Ardoin is 50.
Actress Leah Remini is 44. Actor
Jake Busey is 43. Bluegrass
singer-musician Jamie Johnson
is 42. Actor Neil Patrick Harris
is 41. Actress Elizabeth Reaser
is 39. Rock musician Billy
Martin (Good Charlotte) is 33.
Actor Denzel Whitaker is 24.

Birds, squirrels
take toll on
Juneau power
JUNEAU, Alaska (AP)
- Squirrels and birds
are turning the lights
out on customers in
Alaska's capital.
Wildlife has knocked
out power to Juneau
customers seven times
this year, the Juneau
Empire reported.
The latest was
Wednesday night when
a bald eagle dropped
trash from a city landfill
onto a line. The fallen
eagle fodder caused a
loud bang and knocked
out power to 10,020
customers, said Debbie
Driscoll, spokeswoman
for Alaska Electric Light
and Power Co.
Wildlife disrupts
power in communities
around the country but
Juneau, a commercial
fishing community off
the road system on
Alaska's Panhandle,
gets power interrup-
tions from a large
eagle population and
sometimes even fish.
An eagle last summer
was carrying a piece of
halibut connected to
line in its talons. The
eagle dropped the fish
and line onto a power
line, caused an outage,
and watched unhappily
from a nearby tree as
a crew took down the
obstruction, Driscoll

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014


WIRE Page5

Lean retirement looms for Generation X

(Bloomberg News) -
Vera Johnson from
Seattle is barely making
do, let alone saving for
"I try to remain in the
present moment and
not live in fear of the
future," said Johnson,
who has neither re-
tirement savings nor a
college fund for her two
children. "My property
is underwater, the
properties around me
are underwater, I'm not
building equity in my
The 45-year-old
almost lost her home to
foreclosure in 2010 after
the housing-market
collapse in the worst
recession since World
War II. She embodies
the financial challeng-
es facing America's
Generation X, those
born between the
mid-1960s and 1980,
which lags behind other
generations in building
Good timing is not the
age group's forte. Many
took out mortgages just
before prices plunged,

making them the most
disadvantaged by the
housing crisis, while the
2008 stock market slump
dealt them a further
setback. Only one-third
of Generation X house-
holds have more wealth
than their parents, even
though most earn more,
according to The Pew
Charitable Trusts.
When their working
years end, Gen-Xers
might have to live
on just half of their
pre-retirement income,
compared with 60 per-
cent for the Baby Boom
generation, Pew said last
"Generation X is
at this really critical
historical spot," said
Diana Elliott, a research
officer in financial
security and mobility at
Pew, a non-profit global
research and public
policy organization in
Washington. "They are
not doing well relative
to the last generation. It
should give us concern
as a country."
Johnson had trouble
making her mortgage
payments after the

downturn in housing
and the recession sent
sales plummeting at the
nursery business she
owns. While she was
able to avoid foreclosure
on her house after a
loan modification, busi-
ness remains slow and
payments are a stretch,
leaving nothing extra for
saving, she said.
Gen-Xers lost about
half of their wealth
between 2007 and
2010, according to a
Pew Economic Mobility
analysis last year. Even
before the housing col-
lapse, they were having
trouble keeping up with
their parents in build-
ing assets, according
to Pew, which defines
Generation X as people
born between 1966 and
The bursting of the
dot-comn bubble, which
culminated in a 67 per-
cent drop in the Nasdaq
Composite Index from
2000 to 2002, was a
particularly severe blow
to Gen-Xers just starting
their careers. While
most didn't directly own
stocks, the economy

slipped into recession
and unemployment for
25- to 34-year-olds in
2003 hit its highest level
in almost a decade.
Student loans also
slowed asset-build-
ing, said Signe-Mary
McKernan, an econo-
mist at the Washington-
based Urban Institute.
"Under the impact
of successive booms
and busts, many Xers
have struggled to
afford a family or keep
their home, much
less do better than
their parents," Neil
Howe, co-author with
William Strauss of
books on generations
in American history,
said at a May 8 research
symposium in St. Louis.
"Then came the Great
Recession, which hit
Xers much harder."
The median income
for 35- to 44-year-olds
dropped 9.1 percent in
the three years ended in
2010, according to the
Federal Reserve's Survey
of Consumer Finances.
Incomes of those age
35 or less, including
the youngest Gen-Xers

and Millennials, fell
10.5 percent.
While incomes of 35-
to 44-year-olds deteri-
orated less than those
of younger Americans,
their net worth
slumped by 54 percent,
the most for any age
group, as the value of
stock holdings and
properties declined.
The median net worth
of those younger than
35 declined 25 percent.
The group aged 35 to
44 fared badly in part
because its members
had taken on debt to
buy real estate at just
the wrong moment,
said William Emmons,
senior economic adviser
at the St. Louis Fed's
Center for Household
Financial Stability.
Those born from 1978
to 1983, straddling the
line between Gen-Xers
and Millennials, are at
"ground zero" as the age
group hurt most severely
by the housing crisis, he
"Generation X was hit
the hardest," Emmons
said. "For those families
themselves, there's

limited time to make up
some of those losses.
For the economy overall,
families that are strug-
gling pretty hard to make
up their savings aren't
spending as much, so
that's a drag."
The median value of
mortgages and home-
equity loans held by 35-
to 44-year-olds climbed
to $131,000 in 2007 from
$85,000 in 1995, based
on Survey of Consumer
Finances data.
Then property values
tumbled during the
real-estate crash. For
35- to 44-year-old
homeowners, the
median value of a pri-
mary residence dropped
21 percent to $170,000
in 2010 from $215,000
three years earlier.
As more decided to
rent rather than own af-
ter the downturn, they've
missed the subsequent
rebound in home prices.
About 60.7 percent
of 35- to 44-year-olds
owned a home in the first
quarter 2014, down from
68.3 percent in the first
quarter 2007, according
to Census data.

Ukrainians fleeing battle zones create refugee problems for government

(The Washington Post)
- Galina Karpuhina and
her two youngest sons are
safe now, far away from
the rooftop sniper near the
yard where the boys played,
the schoolhouse pock-
marked with bullet holes
and the bedroom floor
where she made her bed
to avoid crossfire coming
through the window.
Last week, Karpuhina
took the boys from their
home near the eastern
border at the insistence of
her husband, who stayed
behind with their oldest
son. She packed clothes
for the summer, rode 15
hours on the train to Kiev
and went by minibus to
an abandoned Soviet-era
sanitarium she heard about
from her church. There,
she joined about 80 other
Ukrainians fleeing the
fighting, with more arriving
every day bearing heavy
suitcases and heavy hearts.
"I want to return home,
but I don't know when
it will be possible," said
Karpuhina, 45, as the
sound of birds chirping
wafted through windows
left open to air out the stale,
musty smell of disuse that
permeates every room and
hallway. "I don't know if I
will even have a house left
A humanitarian crisis is
in the making in Ukraine
as tens of thousands of
civilians clamor to escape
two months of violence in
the east.
Ukraine's new presi-
dent, Petro Poroshenko,
announced this week that
the government will create
safe-passage corridors
for fleeing civilians and
provide them public
But for many, flight only
adds a new set of problems.
The crisis has developed so
fast that the government
has organized nothing to
assist evacuees. The help
is all private, including
churches, foundations,
activists and ordinary
citizens who are converting
summer camps and hostels
around the country into
makeshift shelters.
No one knows how many
people have already left,
as many find refuge with
friends and family else-
where in Ukraine or across
the border in Russia. But
the number only climbs as
people jump in cars, buses
and trains to scramble out
of the line of fire. Though
extra trains have been add-
ed, passengers often have
to wait days to get seats,
and scalpers are asking
double the face value for a
train ticket.

"They tell us they feel
they need to move now,
because the next day
might be worse," said
AnatolyZabolotny, director
of the RinatAkhmetov
Foundation for the
Development of Ukraine, a
private foundation funded
by a billionaire that has
found shelter for more than
1,400 evacuees.
Some charities are over-
whelmed by the demand.
"Today, I have more
than 75 people here," said
Father Nicolay Ilnytsky, a
Ukrainian Orthodox priest
who is housing evacuees in
a summer retreat normally
used by orphans and un-
wed mothers just outside of
the Ukrainian capital, Kiev.
"Tomorrow, I'll have 80 or
85.1 just got a call asking
me if I could take 23 more
people. The government
does nothing."
Many more residents
have stayed than have left,
despite the danger. Some
remain of their own voli-
tion, unwilling to abandon
their property and jobs.
Others are trapped by
fighting outside their doors,
making escape nearly
Olga Turura spent three
nights cowering under the
dining room table with her
5-year-old son, Miroslav,
in Slovyansk, the scene of
some of the most intense
fighting. Their home is
situated between two
checkpoints, one manned
by Ukrainian troops and
one by separatist rebels
who sometimes shot at
each other down the street
outside her front door. The
fighting has knocked out
power and water, so with-
out an Internet connection
or television, the only way
she could tell it was time to
leave was by the sound of
approaching mortar shells.
Last week, she got into
the wheelchair she uses
because of a spinal disease,
put her son in the back seat
of her car and her mother
in the front seat and drove
through rutted fields to de-
tour around major check-
points. Her husband, who
works as a janitor, stayed
behind, afraid that rebels
who have established an
autonomous zone near the
city of Donetsk would not
let him pass.
"It's hard for the men
to get out," said Turura,
30. "The Donetsk People's
Republic say women and
children can go. But they
pull men off the buses and
say they should stay to
protect Slovyansk."
She has no money. Her
bank has blocked the credit
cards of all their customers,
and she has no friends or

family outside Slovyansk.
Her sole focus was on
getting out. Then she heard
about the shelter taking in
evacuees in the sanitarium
near a small town about
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Page 6 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014

AP Analysis: Turmoil blurring Mideast borders

CAIRO (AP) -Working
in secret, European diplo-
mats drew up the borders
that have defined the
Middle East's nations for
nearly a century but
now civil war, sectarian
bloodshed and leadership
failures threaten to rip
that map apart.
In the decades since
independence, Arab
governments have held
these constructs together,
in part by imposing an
autocratic hand, despite
the sometimes combusti-
ble mix of peoples within
their borders. But recent
history particularly
the three years of Arab
Spring turmoil, has
unleashed old allegiance
and hatreds that run
deep and cross borders.
The animosity between
Shiites and Sunnis, the
rival branches of Islam,
may be deepest of all.
The unrest is redefining
Syria, Iraq, Lebanon
and Libya nations
born after the fall of the
Ottoman Empire. Already
quasi-states are forming.
For the al-Qaida


breakaway group that
overran parts of Iraq this
week, the border between
that country and Syria,
where it is also fighting,
may as well not even be
there. The group, known
as the Islamic State of
Iraq and the Levant,
wants to establish a
Shariah-ruled mini-state
bridging both countries,
in effect uniting a Sunni
heartland across the
center of the Mideast.
Other potential de facto
states are easy to see on the
horizon. A Kurdish one in
northern Iraq and per-
haps another in northeast
Syria. A rump Syrian state
based around Damascus,
neighboring cities and
the Mediterranean coast,
the heartland of President
BasharAssad's minority
Alawite sect. A Shiite-
dominated Iraq truncated
to Baghdad and points
Fawaz Gerges, a profes-
sor at the London School
of Economics, sees an
ongoing, violent process
to reshape government
systems that have been

unable to address sectari-
an and ethnic differences
and provide for their
"The current order is
in tatters," he said. "More
and more and more
people are coming to
realize that the system
as it is organized, as it is
structured, is imploding."
The new frontiers,
backed solely by force

of arms, may nev
formally recogni
not easy to actual
a new country -
given the weaken
central authority
may not make mi

The Islamic State's cam-
paign is helped by Sunni
discontent with Assad's
Syrian government and

Mesopotamia centered
on Baghdad and Basra.
The desert wadi routes
that the Islamic State uses
to smuggle its weapons,


Vets watch as insurgents undo sacrifices in Iraq

(AP) For an entire
night, Marine Sgt. Colin
Archipley crouched low
atop a roof as U.S. artil-
lery slammed insurgent
hideouts in the Iraqi city of
Lima Company had
already taken heavy
casualties, and dozens of
American soldiers would
be killed before the house-
by-house battles ended in
late 2004.
At dawn, when orders
came to destroy a suspect-
ed enemy weapons cache,
Archipley discovered
his unit was on top of
the same building and
insurgents were holed up
just floors below. The Iraqi
fighters scattered as U.S.
forces blasted the building.
Nearly a decade later,
he watched in frustration
from his organic farm
north of San Diego as an
al-Qaida splinter group
seized control of Fallujah,
Mosul and other Iraq cities
that Archipley and his
comrades risked so much
to protect.

Iraq's opportunity "was
squandered," he said.
"I'm not sure what else we
could have done."
This week's stunning
advance left many U.S.
veterans reflecting with
bitterness, frustration and
sadness on the sacri-
fices of a war that lasted
for more than eight years
and killed nearly 4,500
Americans and tens of
thousands of Iraqis.
"In many ways it just
feels like a waste a waste
of many lives, a waste of
many years," said retired
Army Col. Barry Johnson
from his home in Potlatch,
On the broad stage of
Middle East affairs, the
unraveling highlights the
resilience of extremists and
the risks of weakened cen-
tral authority. It also raises
wider questions about
the future of Afghanistan
after international forces
withdraw later this year,
as well as worries about
the growing influence of
militant Islamic factions

among Syrian rebels.
But it's in the small
settings across America-
VFW posts, rehabilitation
clinics, kitchen tables -
where a different type of
reckoning is taking place.
Soldiers and commanders
who served in Iraq struggle
to make sense of the
unfolding chaos.
Johnson stood on Iraq's
border with Kuwait as the
last U.S. military convoy
rolled south in late 2011.
Even then, he said, it was
evident that Iraq's military
and security forces were
not up to the challenges
at hand.
Those tests included
trying to confront strong-
holds of groups such as
the Islamic State of Iraq
and the Levant, which has
managed to drive back
better-armed Iraqi forces.
Iraq's Shiite-led govern-
ment allied with both
Washington and Tehran
- is also increasingly es-
tranged from Iraq's Sunni
minority, which claims
the Shiite leadership runs

roughshod over their rights
and concerns.
"It was clear that the
Iraqi government and the
Iraqi military were not
going to be able to sustain
themselves and keep the
situation from deteriorat-
ing," Johnson said.
Because the cities loom
so large on the roll call of
Iraq battlefields, their loss
sharpens the sting.
Fallujah, a mostly Sunni
city west of Baghdad, was
the scene in 2004 of some
of the heaviest U.S. urban
combat since Vietnam. It
later became a centerpiece
of Washington's efforts to
recruit Sunni militias as
allies against insurgents.
"Losing Fallujah ... I
really just honestly wanted
to throw chairs across the
room because what I've
done there has basically
just been undone," said
former Marine Sgt. Ben
Colin atVFW Post No.
6776 in Albany N.Y "We
just basically went there
and did nothing, in my


In this photo taken on June 12, former Army Sgt. Matthew
Pelak poses for a photo on New York's Fifth Avenue. This week's
stunning advance left many U.S. veterans reflecting, with
bitterness, frustration and sadness, on the sacrifices of a war
that lasted for more than eight years and killed nearly 4,500
Americans and tens of thousands of Iraqis.

In the northern city
of Mosul, Iraq's second
largest, U.S. forces battled
block by block against
insurgents in 2009 before
the deadline for American
troops to leave major
urban centers as part of
the phased withdrawal
plan negotiated with the
Iraqi government.
Martin Schaefer, an

Army reservist who did
two tours in Iraq, groped
for the right word to define
his emotions near his
home in Darien, Ill. Not
mad or upset, he said.
"Sad," he decided. "Sad
to see that the work that
had been accomplished
by the U.S. and Iraqi forces
is being undone by an

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our trips, right?
Here's a list of free things
I know you can get when
you travel.
Free information
packet. Going somewhere
new? There's a good
chance the local tourism
agency wants to send you
a free packet of informa-
tion that could include
maps, brochures, deal
flyers and more. When I
went to Alaska, the tour-
ism board sent me a huge
envelope full of all sorts of
cool stuff, including maps
that would have cost me
if I'd been forced to buy
them when I got there. Do
an online search for your
destination plus "tourism
board" or "visitor bureau"
to see what's out there.
Free phone charger.
If you forget your phone
charger, ask at the rental
car counter or hotel front
desk. There's a good
chance they have a big
ol' drawer full of them
to borrow that previous
guests have left and never
Free maps. If you
belong to AAA, stop by
and pick up free maps
to anywhere in the U.S.
Note that they also have
specialty maps: inside
national parks for ex-
ample. These are great
for planning your trip
and also on the journey,
because your smartphone
is probably not going to

give you a signal inside a
national park, meaning
you can't use your GPS to
get around. I just got a free
map for Baja California,
though usually you will
pay for foreign maps. The
Auto Club also will assist
you, for free, in planning
your road trip and they
offer free travel books.
Free water. You may
have to dump out your
water before you go
through airport security,
but you can bring an
empty bottle through and
refill it, rather than paying
$3 at a store. Some airports
now have "filling stations"
where you can refill your
bottle. I've been told they're
now at Atlanta Hartfield,
San Francisco and Chicago
O'Hare. Also, a bartender
might be nice and fill your
bottle for you at the airport
bar. If you have a wide-
mouth bottle, you may be
able to fill with water and
ice at a fast-food restaurant
or food court, if you're nice
about it.
Free toothbrush. Lots
of hotels will give you a free
toothbrush if you forget
yours. Other toiletries may
be available too it can't
hurt to call the desk and
ask. The more upscale
the hotel, the more likely
they are to provide them.
If you forgot your blow
dryer, definitely ask. The
upscale Kimpton hotel
chain even has a program

called "Forgot It? We've
Got It" where they'll give
you numerous items
including female products,
a heating pad, steamer
and lots more. And most
hotels can provide you an
iron and ironing board. I
once got an upset stomach
at night in a Hyatt hotel,
and the nice front-desk
people even unlocked the
restaurant to find me some
Free pet. OK, you can't
actually get a free pet, but
Motel 6 will let you bring
your pet into the room for
free. That's nice consider-
ing that some pet fees are
actually more than it would
have cost a human to stay
Free DVD. Disney
will send you a free DVD
with an overview of all its
cruises, ships, destinations,
dining, entertainment,
deck plans and more.
Go to
and search the "planning
center" in the upper-right
corner. Note that if you
don't want to get future
correspondence from
Disney, make sure to
unclick the little box on the
order form.
Free tours. One new
and welcome wrinkle
in the travel world is
the proliferation of "free
walking tours" being
offered in lots of cities.
This has become popular
because people don't have

to set up a formal business
to run them. They just have
a website offering a free
tour, and tell you where
to show up. At the end of
the tour, you can tip them
if you like which is how
they make money. Do an
online search to see if you
can take advantage of this
on your upcoming trip.
Free breakfast. It's
definitely worth it to stay
at a hotel that provides a
hot breakfast, even if it's
only waffles you heat up
yourself in a toaster. For a
family of four, that can save
you $40 right off the bat.
Embassy Suites is pricey
but you have a wet bar in
your two-room suite, free
happy hour and a free
cooked breakfast in the
Free Wi-Fi. If you're
staying at a chain hotel
that charges forWi-Fi,
hurry up and join its
loyalty club before you
go. Most chains will then
give youWi-Fi free as a
Free shuttles. Hotels
near an airport will
generally have shuttles
that will pick you up and
drop you off. And some
also offer free shuttles to
popular nearby loca-
tions, such as beaches
or shopping malls.
Also check out any free
shuttles offered to local
casinos or outlet malls,
especially in Las Vegas.

the Shiite-led government
in Iraq, two states whose
borders were drawn by
Britain and France after
World War I.
The militants' capture
of Iraq's cities of Mosul
and Tikrit makes their
dream of a new Islamic
state look more realistic.
It already controlled a
swath of eastern Syria
along the Euphrates River,
with a spottier presence
extending further west
AP PHOTO nearly to Aleppo, Syria's
f Syrian largest city. In Raqqa, the
this regime biggest city it holds in
since inde- Syria, it imposes taxes,
ts together, rebuilds bridges and
letimes enforces the law its
strict version of Shariah.
Historically, Raqqa and
ver be Mosul and the surround-
zed it's ing areas that make up
illy create Northern Mesopotamia
- but a region known as
ess of the Jazira have had
That more in common with
auch of a each other than they did
with distant Southern

fighters and money
back and forth across
the border are the same
trade routes established
five millennia ago when
the first cities arose in
the Upper Tigris and
Euphrates valleys.
And the Islamic State is
not the only group with
Iraq's Kurds, who run
an autonomous region
in northern Iraq, seized
control of the city of
Kirkuk, ostensibly to de-
fend it from the militant
group's advance. But they
may not want to leave.
The ethnically mixed
city historically holds a
revered status among
Kurds and they claim it
as their own. Holding it
will only further stoke the
longtime hopes among
many Kurds of declaring
outright independence.
Syria's Kurds, mean-
while, have taken advan-
tage of the turmoil of that
country's civil war now
in its fourth year to
take control of the pocket
of northeast Syria where
they predominate.

In this Feb. 26,2012, file photo, people burn portraits o
President Bashar Assad during a demonstration against
in the outskirts of Idlib, northern Syria. In the decades s
pendence, Arab governments have held these construct
in part by imposing an autocratic hand, despite the son
combustible mix of peoples within their borders.

o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

Afghans brave Taliban threats to choose new leader

KABUL, Afghanistan
(AP) -Afghans braved
threats of violence and
searing heat Saturday
to vote in a presidential
runoff that likely will mark
the country's first peaceful
transfer of authority, an
important step toward
democracy as foreign com-
bat troops leave. The new
leader will be challenged
with trying to improve ties
with the West and com-
batting corruption while
facing a powerful Taliban
insurgency and declining
international aid.
Despite a series of rocket
barrages and other scat-
tered attacks that Interior
Minister Mohammad
Umar Daudzai said killed
46 people, the voting
was largely peaceful.
Independent Election
Commission Chairman
AhmadYousuf Nouristani
said initial estimates show
that more than 7 million
Afghans voted, which
would be equivalent to
the first round on April 5.
That would be a turnout
of about 60 percent of
Afghanistan's 12 million
eligible voters.
who emerged as the

front-runner with 45 per-
cent of the vote in the first
round, faced Ashraf Ghani
Ahmadzai, an ex-World
Bank official and finance
minister. Neither garnered
the majority needed to
win outright, but previous
candidates and their sup-
porters have since offered
endorsements to each,
making the final outcome
The two men differ more
in personality than policy.
Both promise to sign a
long-delayed security pact
with the United States.
That would allow nearly
10,000 American troops
to remain in the country
for two more years to
conduct counterterrorism
operations and continue
training and advising the
ill-prepared Afghan army
and police. And both
pledge to fight for peace
and against corruption.
But their different
ethnic backgrounds have
highlighted the tribal
fault lines in this country
of 30 million ravaged by
decades of war.
"I voted today for my
future, because it is still
not clear the country is
at war and corruption is

everywhere and security
is terrible. I want the next
president to bring security
above all and jobs," said
Marya Nazami, who voted
for Ahmadzai.
The White House
praised Afghan voters for
their "courage and resolve"
in the second round.
"These elections are a
significant step forward on
Afghanistan's democratic
path," it said in a state-
ment. "We look forward
to working with the next
government chosen by the
Afghan people."
The Taliban intensified
attacks ahead of voting
and warned people to stay
away from the polls, but
the Islamic militants failed
to disrupt the first round.
They stepped up attacks
again ahead of this round,
including an assassination
attempt that narrowly
missed Abdullah just over
a week ago.
Many voters said they
were eager to get the
bilateral security agree-
ment with the United
States signed after seeing
Islamic extremists seize
large sections of Iraq
in recent days, nearly
three years after U.S.

troops withdrew from
that country. Outgoing
President Hamid Karzai,
who has grown increas-
ingly alienated with the
U.S. during his two terms
in office, had refused to
sign the deal.
Iraq's Shiite-led govern-
ment had discussed the
possibility of a residual
U.S. force but the two
sides were unable to
reach an agreement.
"Iraq is burning,"
said shopkeeper Abbas
Razaye after voting in a
mosque in western Kabul.
"We need the foreign
troops for the time being.
Otherwise our history of
civil war will repeat itself
and Afghanistan will
deteriorate even more
than Iraq."
Voter Sayed Qayyum
agreed the pact should
be signed. "I am afraid
if it isn't signed then
Afghanistan will face the
same fate as Iraq," he said.
Abdullah, 53, whose
mother was a Tajik,
draws his support mainly
from that ethnic group
although his father was
Pashtun. During the
Soviet occupation of
Afghanistan, he served as


An Independent Election Commission (IEC) employee shows a
ballot to observers at a polling station in Kabul, Afghanistan,
Saturday. Despite a Taliban threat to stay away, Afghans lined
up Saturday to vote in a presidential runoff between two
candidates who both promise to improve ties with the West
and combat corruption as they confront a powerful Taliban
insurgency and preside over the withdrawal of most foreign

troops by the end of the year.
adviser to and spokesman
for Tajik warlord Ahmad
Shah Massoud, who was
assassinated by al-Qaida
two days before the
Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.
Later that year,
Abdullah became the face
of Afghanistan's anti-Tal-
iban movement after the
U.S. toppled the Taliban
government, giving fre-
quent news conferences
to international journal-
ists. He served as foreign

minister and then was
the runner-up in Karzai's
disputed re-election in
His supporters praise
him for staying in the
country during the
civil war and fighting the
Taliban, as opposed to
Ahmadzai who lived in
exile and at one point
even had U.S. citizenship,
which he gave up for his
own failed bid against
Karzai five years ago.

Israel PM:

3 missing teens taken by terror group

terror group abducted
the three teens missing
from the West Bank,
Israel's prime minister
said Saturday, as soldiers
combed the rocky terrain
and searched homes to try
and find them.
Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu
again blamed the
Palestinian Authority for
the Thursday night dis-
appearance of the teens,
one of them a U.S. citizen.
Palestinian officials say
they are assisting Israeli
forces, who poured over
surveillance footage
Saturday and arrested
more than a dozen
Netanyahu said an
"intensive operation"
was underway to prevent
the teens from being
taken to the Gaza Strip or
"Our children were kid-
napped by a terror group,"
he said. "There is no doubt
about that."
The Israeli military
identified the teens
as Naftali Frenkel, 16,
Gilad Shaar, 16, and Eyal
Yifrach, 19. Israeli televi-
sion station Channel 10
named Frenkel as the U.S.
citizen that officials earlier
Their kidnapping is
the biggest abduction by

militant groups in recent
memory in the West Bank.
tensions already were
strained at the time of
Thursday's kidnapping, in
part because of the recent
formation of a Palestinian
unity government that has
the backing of the Islamic
militant group Hamas.
Israeli Defense Minister
MosheYaalon said
Saturday that Israel has
thwarted more than a doz-
en kidnapping attempts
by Palestinian militants so
far this year.
"It appears this event
slipped under our radar,
but we will not rest until
we free the youths and put
our hands on the terrorists
who are responsible for
this operation," Yaalon
"As long as we don't
know otherwise, our work-
ing assumption is that
they are alive," he said.
Hamas, branded a terror
group by the West for its
attacks aimed at civilians,
has been involved in kid-
nappings of Israelis in the
past. The group routinely
claims responsibility if
involved in an attack, but
has not claimed taking the
Palestinian officials also
rejected Israel's attempts
to blame Abbas, noting
that Israel retains overall

security control in the
West Bank.
Despite the charged
rhetoric, Palestinian secu-
rity forces were cooperat-
ing with Israeli counter-
parts in trying to find the
teens, a Palestinian official
Abbas has said security
coordination in the West
Bank between Israel and
the Palestinians, usually
aimed at tracking down
Islamic militants, will
continue despite the unity
Meanwhile, three differ-
ent claims of responsibility
emerged in the West Bank,
though it's not clear if any
were authentic.
In one leaflet, a group

portraying itself as a
branch of an al-Qaida
splinter group said it
kidnapped the three to
avenge the killing of three
fighters by Israeli security
forces earlier this year.
Hamas, along with
other militant Palestinian
groups, frequently call for
the abduction of Israelis.
Israel's military has
warned soldiers and
civilians not to accept
rides from strangers,
but hitchhiking remains
An Israeli intelligence
official said more than
50 kidnapping attempts
were thwarted at various
stages of execution in
2013 alone. Palestinians

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is not allowed to brief the


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WIRE Page 7



-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014


Sun & clouds,
scattered storms

920/ 700
40% chance of rain


Sun & clouds,
scattered storms

92/ 710
50% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 92/73 storms afternoon
Punta Gorda 92/71 storms afternoon
Sarasota 89/72 storms all day

82 96 *ME 99 93 SUN AND MOON
Sa.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. The Sun Rise Set
he higher the UV Indexm number, Today 6:34a.m. 8:24p.m.
ie greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; a 63a.m. 82 p.m.
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10VeryHigh; 11+Extreme. Monday 6:34 a.m. 8:24 p.m.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive The Moon Rise Set composite of effective temperature Today 10':49 p.m. 9':15 a.m.
based on eightweatherfactors. Monday 11:37 p.m. 10:20 a.m.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday 1

42 i .
0 50 100150200 300 500 Jun 19 Jun 27 Jul 5 Jul 12

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

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees +o0o-X,+_+I

Grass +. X
Weeds -',A
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 90/700
Normal High/Low 92/72
Record High 99 (2001)
Record Low 63 (1990)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 1.98"
Month to date 3.60"
Normal month to date 3.33"
Year to date 19.29"
Normal yearto date 15.37"
Record 1.88" (1974)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 5.10 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 2.00 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 3.68 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 3.60 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 19.29 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 8:28a 2:13a 8:57p 2:42p
Mon. 9:32a 3:18a 10:00p 3:46p
Tue. 10:34a 4:20a 11:01p 4:47p
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 Low High Low
Punta Gorda
Today 7:00a 12:15a 4:44p 10:33a
Mon. 7:43a 1:02a 5:38p 11:36a
Today 5:37a 8:49a 3:21p 11:18p
Mon. 6:20a 9:52a 4:15p ---
Boca Grande
Today 4:42a 7:10a 2:26p 9:39p
Mon. 5:25a 8:13a 3:20p 10:26p
El Jobean
Today 7:32a 12:44a 5:16p11:02a
Mon. 8:15a 1:31a 6:10p 12:05p
Today 3:52a 7:28a 1:36p 9:57p
Mon. 4:35a 8:31a 2:30p 10:44p

-... ,.. .^ .. ^ ,
". -, :i

', ) -,
Scattered storms Scattered storms Sun & clouds,
scattered storms

S 60% chance of rain

90 73

u Tampa
C 90/74

St. Petersburg

Longboat K

60% chance of rain

Plant City
S '931 71 *

94 71

Apollo Beach F M a
91/73 Ft. / ad
............ "

ey ______ MyakkaCit
ey ; 92/72
Sarasotai .- -

Osprey '. A
89/73 9

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

Gulf Water


91 72

j92 71




9U/73 N loau ru on
92/72 92/71
Port Charlotte
S I 92/70
Engleood a-. *r, 7
90/73 -..2
Punta Gorda
PlaidA 92/71

Boca Grande@

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

Publication date: 6/15/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ESE 7-14 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
SW 4-8 1-2 Light

Fort Myers
92/73 *
Cape Coral


Lehigh Acres

Fronts Precipitation

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ................... 104 at Thermal, CA

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

Hi Lo W
89 62 s
62 52 sh
88 69 pc
84 60 s
72 51 pc
90 70 pc
76 51 pc
78 60 s
77 59 s
74 47 s
88 63 s
88 65 pc
85 65 t
87 66 pc
80 61 s
90 69 pc
87 66 s
78 45 s
91 75 pc
79 53 s
82 63 r
79 66 s
63 52 r
73 50 pc
70 53 r
82 51 s
71 A P'

j neieina 14o
Sanibel Honolulu 88 73
89/77 Houston 89 76
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 84 69
91/73 .._
AccuWeathercom Toda
/'iha,Mi 1 .


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

Hi Lo W
89 71 t
89 73 t
90 73 t
89 74 t
89 71 pc
88 77 t
92 73 t
89 70 sh
89 68 t
88 69 t
87 79 t

Hi Lo W
90 72 t
89 74 t
91 74 t
89 74 pc
88 71 t
88 77 pc
93 73 t
89 69 pc
90 68 t
89 68 t
87 79 pc

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
89 82 t
91 73 t
91 73 t
89 72 t
89 77 t
90 74 t
91 68 t
88 69 t
92 72 t
87 72 t
88 74 t

Hi Lo W
89 80 pc
91 74t
91 74t
90 72 pc
89 78 pc
91 74t
91 69 t
89 69 t
92 73 t
88 73 t
90 74 t

Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Vero Beach

Hi Lo W
88 76 t
88 72 t
91 73 t
92 74 t
89 72 t
92 69 t
90 74 t
89 71 pc
89 71 sh

West Palm Beach 88 75 sh
Winter Haven 91 73 t

Hi LoW
88 76 pc
87 71 t
91 74 t
92 73 t
89 73 t
92 69 t
90 74 t
89 70 pc
89 71 pc
89 74 pc
92 73 t

Buenos Aires

3 L
6 t

. W

66 49 c
108 81 s
93 73 c
71 47 pc
59 46 pc
97 77 s
62 43 t
89 78 s
67 48 pc
66 43 pc
64 51 c
67 52 pc
65 51 pc
86 52 pc





Low ........... 25 at Boca Reservoir, CA

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

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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
91 70 pc 91 70t
84 68 t 89 71 pc
89 67 pc 90 67t
97 76 s 94 75 s
75 60 pc 73 60 pc
89 70 pc 92 72 t
92 72 pc 91 74 pc
77 61 t 79 64 pc
74 62 r 86 70 pc
91 68 pc 92 70 t
89 67 pc 92 70 pc
88 74 t 88 73 t
81 65 s 84 68 s
82 64 s 88 71 s
89 72 t 91 74 pc
84 64 r 89 71 t
84 63 s 88 70 s
104 80 s 104 79 s
82 60 s 85 66t
75 50 s 77 55 s
66 49 c 63 52 pc
80 55 s 81 58 s
89 67 pc 92 69 pc
80 59 s 83 54 s
89 72 t 90 74t
93 76 pc 92 76 pc
73 62 pc 70 60 pc
69 54 pc 66 53 s
63 48 c 62 50 sh
85 67 s 91 72 s

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
78 52 t 76 55 t
73 50 s 79 63 s
74 49 s 81 58t
72 49 pc 73 52 pc
58 46 c 68 50 pc
79 70 pc 80 70 pc
79 64 t 78 64t
62 44 c 56 45 sh
89 78 pc 89 78 pc
64 42 sh 66 44 s
82 68 s 82 69 pc
72 56 s 81 61 t
64 50 c 63 50 pc
54 50 r 70 53 pc

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

Central American violence fuels flood of young immigrants

(Washington Post) -
Two months ago, Lucy
Cabrera's adolescent son
and daughter called her
from Honduras in tears.
They said gangs had
threatened to kidnap
them, and they begged
her to help them flee to
the U.S. She borrowed
$6,000 and wired the
money to a series of
guides in Guatemala and
Mexico. On Saturday, her
kids called again from
a U.S. detention facility in
Arizona. This time, there
were no tears.
"Thank God they are
safe now. It all happened
so fast," said Cabrera,
who sells homemade
tortillas in Washington.
Although she is an illegal
immigrant, she said she
has been contacted by
federal authorities so both
children can eventually be
released to her custody.
"It's truly a miracle," she
American officials are
scrambling to manage
and understand the mass
exodus of unaccompanied
minors from Central
America who have turned
up at the southern U.S.
border over the past few
months. The surge has
overwhelmed detention
facilities, forcing the
Obama administration to
take emergency mea-
sures to provide shelter,
hire lawyers and locate
sponsors to receive the
The number of such
minors entering the
U.S. has crept upward
since 2011, and last fall it
began to skyrocket. Since
October, 47,000 have
arrived; officials expect
another 60,000 by the
end of this year. The new
surge is partly seasonal,
with early summer being

the easiest time to travel
across the region.
But it is mainly being
driven by two other
factors. One is an epidem-
ic of gang violence across
El Salvador, Honduras
and Guatemala that has
put many children at risk,
especially when parents
are not there to protect
them. The second is a per-
ception, fueled by certain
U.S. policies and by critics
of the Obama administra-
tion, that the government
is treating young illegal
immigrants with unprece-
dented leniency.
As a result, thousands
of parents like Cabrera
sense both an urgent need
and a unique opportu-
nity to be reunited with
children they left behind
years ago, fleeing conflict
or seeking a better life.
With no legal means to
import their children from
abroad, many of these
undocumented families
are putting their hopes
in an unexpected source
of salvation: the U.S.
immigration system.
Driven by a mix of
rumor, fact and political
hyperbole, word has
spread through Latino
communities in the
Washington area and
elsewhere that if their chil-
dren reach the U.S. border
alone, they will be allowed
to go free.
The families' hopes are
partly justified because
officials have sped up pro-
cessing the new arrivals to
relieve crowded shelters
and release as many as
possible to relatives or
guardians. Unlike chil-
dren from Mexico, who
can be sent back across
the border right away,
the law allows minors
arriving from more distant
countries to be sheltered
and then handed over to

In this May 29 photo, Maria Eva Casco, left, and her son Christian Casco of El Salvador,5
Greyhound bus terminal in Phoenix. Central American families arrested in Texas will c(
be flown to Arizona, and hundreds of unaccompanied minors a day are being shipped
detention center in the southern part of the state, Gov. Jan Brewer's spokesman says.

a sponsor while awaiting
court hearings.
The greater Washington
region, with more than
400,000 residents of
Central American origin,
is one of several metro-
politan areas in the U.S.
where the newly arrived
minors are most likely to
be sent. Social and legal
aid agencies said they
have helped hundreds of
families petition to receive
minors from border
detention over the past
But the speculation that
these minors simply will
be set free is unfounded.
All of them are subject to
deportation, and none are
eligible for the adminis-
tration's so-called "Dream
Act" program, which
allows some illegal youths
to remain if they have
lived in the U.S. for at least
five years and can meet a
list of other requirements.

The newcomers, in con-
trast, are ordered to ap-
pear in immigration court
and have no guarantee of
being allowed to stay.
"The fact that they
arrive in the U.S. and are
released doesn't give them
any legal status at all," said
WendyYoung, a lawyer in
the District of Columbia
for Kids in Need of
Defense, a nonprofit that
provides free legal help
for such minors. Some are
eligible for special visas
or legal protection, such
as victims of abuse or
trafficking, but Young said
at least 60 percent do not
qualify and eventually are
ordered to be deported.
"This is not a slam
dunk," she said.
Senior administra-
tion officials sought to
reinforce that message
in a teleconference with
journalists this week. They
said their humanitarian

concern for child
fleeing "extraord
violence" in Cen
America does nc
the legal require
place them in "r
proceedings," as
adults who ente
country illegally
The temntatic

-the border. Smugglers
often rob, abuse and
S abandon them; girls are
S sometimes raped. But
more divided families
are calculating that the
risk is worth it. Once the
children reach the border,
some parents are instruct-
ing them to surrender to
once-feared U.S. Border
Patrol agents as soon as
they can.
Susana, a factory worker
in Fredericksburg, Va., said
she heard last month that
minors would be "saved"
and let go if they reached
the United States. She said
.x, she paid $2,800 for guides
.... to bring her 15-year-old
daughter from Honduras
across Guatemala and
Mexico where they
AP PHOTO were expected to "throw
her in the river." The girl
sit at the was quickly picked up by
continue to U.S. agents and is now
to a federal in a federally run secure
shelter in Texas.
dren "She was only 5 when
linary I left her, and she has
itral suffered a lot. Everyone
)t change was saying this is the time
ment to to send for your kids, the
removal government is letting
s with them go, so I decided to
r the do it," said Susana, an
illegal immigrant who
in of asked that her full name

course, is that families
whose children face
deportation may simply
hide them away, shuttling
them among friends
and relatives in different
states. On the other hand,
parents or guardians
must supply immigration
officials with detailed
information about them-
selves in order to receive
a child from government
custody, making such
evasion more difficult.
Before they even reach
the United States, children
face extreme hazards
while traveling across
Mexico and trying to cross

not be used.
Susana said her daugh-
ter calls her often from the
shelter, where she shares
a room with six other girls
and takes English classes.
Meanwhile, social workers
have sent Susana lists of
questions and documents
to fill out while she
readies a bedroom for the
daughter she has not seen
in a decade. "They want
to know about my income
and my house and what
school she will go to,"
Susana said. "They say I
should be patient and not
to worry, soon I will be her

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today


50% chance of rain

Winter Haen

Hi Lo W
90 63 s
h 62 51 sh
c 8971t
89 67 s
c 74 52 t
c 90 70 t
c 70 45 s
78 62 s
81 64 t
83 62 s
90 66 t
c 90 67 t
86 69 pc
c 89 69 t
84 68 t
c 92 69 t
88 69 t
84 56 s
c 91 75 pc
88 54 s
88 71 t
85 68 t
80 57 pc
c 73 49 sh
81 62 pc
85 60 s
64 42 t
c 87 73 s
91 76 s
c 87 71 t

Hi Lo W
63 53 c
108 79 s
91 69 t
S75 54 pc
S60 43 s
100 73 s
57 43 t
90 77 t
S65 51 pc
S63 40 c
66 50 pc
S68 50 pc
S64 52 pc
S82 57 s

-10s -Os 0 OS I 10 20s I O30s I 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs forthe day.

6348Otawa j
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91166 ry


Sunday, June 15, 2014 @SunCoastSports

Italy beats England in
World Cup, Page 8

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* PREP SOFTBALL: All-Area team



As a leader, Clemens kept
Lemon Bay on winning path

Baleigh Clemens can
hit consistently. The
center fielder can make
the highlight reel snags
and the routine plays as
But what Lemon Bay
High School's team
captain did best during
her senior season wasn't
found in any scoring

The Manta Rays were
playing uninspired
ball and, as a result,
had struggled to a 5-7
record. Clemens called
a team meeting and
according to coach Kim
Pinkham, the Lemon
Bay turnaround began.
"We don't know what
was said in there, and
we didn't ask," Pinkham
said. "All we know is that
(the team) came out

and after that talk, the
fire was lit."
Clemens' speech
inspired the Manta
Rays to end the regular
season on a 6-1 run to
claim the top seed in
the district tournament,
in which they finished
as runner-up to earn a
regional berth.
"I didn't want to com-
pare this year to how far
we've been in the past. I
just wanted us to play to
our potential," Clemens
said. "It hit me that
this is my last year with
my team, and I didn't

want us to keep losing.
I felt like I should do
The team was doing
everything but playing
to potential: fumbling
routine balls, getting
caught sleeping on
defense and in general
missing the heart it
showed in the past. As
a senior team captain,
Clemens stepped to the
"I couldn't take it any-
more," Clemens said. "I
had been on that team

* OBITUARY: Football Chuck Noll. 1932-2014

Architect of Steelers dynasty dies

we won only one game,
there was a different feel
to the team. He set a new
standard for the Steelers
that still is the founda-
tion of what we do and
who we are. From the
players to the coaches to
the front office down to
the ball boys, he taught
us all what it took to be a
Noll was a sharp strat-
egist, brilliant evaluator
of personnel and strong
"He was the glue,"

said former linebacker
Jack Ham, a Hall of
Famer like Noll and so
many members of those
Steelers teams. "He was
the guy that got all of us
to buy into how to win a
championship. He took
the lead.
"Preparation. He
always felt you don't win
games on Sunday at 1
p.m., you win games
in your preparation on
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday at practice. I

Chuck Noll was a
no-nonsense coach, and
his Pittsburgh Steelers
followed his lead to win
four Super Bowls.
Noll, who died Friday
of natural causes at 82,
wasn't an entertainer or
a charmer when it came
to football. He was a
winner, the only man to

coach four Super Bowl
champions, building a
dynasty in Pittsburgh for
a franchise that hadn't
won an NFL title before
he arrived in 1969.
"When Chuck became
our head coach he
brought a change to
the whole culture of the
organization," Steelers
President Art Rooney
said Saturday. "Even in
his first season when

*GOLF: U.S. Open


regains its


Kaymer falls
back, but
leads by five
Not even Martin Kaymer
was immune from a
Pinehurst No. 2 course
that restored the reputa-
tion of a U.S. Open.
He threw enough
counterpunches Saturday
to leave him on the cusp
of his second major.
On a broiling day with
some wicked pin positions
that yielded only two
rounds under par, Kaymer
rolled in a 10-foot birdie
putt on the 18th hole to
salvage a 2-over 72 and
take a five-shot lead into
the final round.
Only one player in U.S.
Open history has lost a
five-shot lead in the final
round, and that was 95
years go.
"I didn't play as well as
the first two days, but I
kept it together," Kaymer
That was all that was re-
quired on a day when the
U.S. Open finally looked
like the toughest test in
golf. Kaymer hit a 7-iron
from the sandy area left of
the fairway on the par-5
fifth hole to set up a 5-foot
eagle putt, and his birdie
on the final hole put him
at 8-under 202.
Only the names of


Martin Kaymer, of Germany,
reacts after missing a putt
on the 10th hole during the
third round of the U.S. Open
Saturday. Kaymer shot a 72.

M. Kaymer 65-65-72--202
Rickie Fowler 70-70-67-- 207
Erik Compton 72-68-67-- 207
H. Stenson 69-69-70-- 208
D.Johnson 69-69-70--208
B.Snedeker 69-68-72-- 209
Matt Kuchar 69-70-71 210
B.Koepka 70-68-72 210
Kevin Na 68-69-73 210
Justin Rose 72-69-70--211
Jordan Spieth 69-70-72 211

Play begins at 9:32 a.m. Final
pairing tees off at 3:35 p.m.
NBC's coverage begins at noon.

Rickie Fowler will play in the
final group of a major for the
first time after being one of two
players to break par on Saturday
at Pinehurst No. 2. Page 2


North denies

Charlotte staff

Crabs' skipper
had South in
position for an
all-star win
Sandberg was eight in-
nings into managing his
first career All-Star game,
and victory was within
reach for the South
Division All-Stars.
Everything seemed to
be going right. Home
run derby champion
Adam Brett Walker hit a
solo blast and a double,
Charlotte first baseman
Patrick Leonard had
three hits and the South
had a two-run lead
entering the ninth.
But Bryton Trepagnier
couldn't hold the lead.
The Bradenton right-
hander and his 1.86
ERA- gave up four runs
on four hits as the North
stormed to a 6-4 victory

WHO: Charlotte (31-34) at St.
Lucie (38-29)
WHEN: Monday, 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Tradition Field, Port
St. Lucie
RADIO: 91.7 FM, stone-

in the 54th Florida State
League All-Star Game
at McKechnie Field on
Lakeland reliever Angel
Nesbitt retired the South
in order in the bottom of
the ninth.
"We were up two in the
ninth inning, and then to
let them string a couple
hits together," Leonard
said. "It sucks. .. But we
had fun out there. It was
a good time.
All five Charlotte
All-Stars played. Catcher
Justin O'Conner caught

Houston roughs up Chris Archer in victory against Tampa Bay, Page 4
Midseason grades for the Charlotte Stone Crabs, Page 5
Cal-lrvine edges Texas in College World Series pitchers'duel, Page 7

INDEX I Lottery 2 Golf 2 I Shorelines 2 NBA 3 NFL 3 Auto racing 3 NHL 4 1 Pro baseball 4-6 College baseball 7 Scoreboard 7 1 Soccer 8 1 Preps 8

He remains the only coach
to win four Super Bowl titles


~Page2 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 15,2014

Florida Lottery

* CASH 3
June 14N....................................2-8-6
June 14D.................................... 3-4-7
June 13N .................................... 5-1-0
June 13D .................................... 7-6-4
June 12N....................................4-4-3
June 12D.................................... 7-3-6
D-Day, N-Night

June 14N.......................2.......7-1-2-0
June 14D.................................5-5-3-2
June 13N...........................0...... -7-4-8
June 13D.................................5-3-6-6
June 12N.................................1-3-9-0
June 12D.................................9-8-9-1
D-Day, N-Night

June 14.......................5-22-30-33-35
June 13 .........................2-6-14-15-23
June 12 .......................5-20-24-28-32
2 5-digit winners.......... $114,150.21
356 4-digit winners .................. $103
10,427 3-digit winners............ $9.50

June 13 .............................1-19-23-31
MegaBall......................................... 16

June 10 ........................11-22-24-29
MegaBall......................................... 22
0 4-of-4 MB.................................. $2M
10 4-of-4................................. $1,588
46 3-of-4MB..........................$754.50
1,030 3-of-4..........................$100.50
June 14....................3-8-21-23-35-51
June 11 ................14-21-31-42-45-52
June 7..................17-19-25-29-47-52
0 6-digit winners .........................$8M
22 5-digit winners...........$$4,942.50
981 4-digit winners................ $86.50
21,781 3-digit winners.............$5.50

June 14.......................9-33-42-45-54
Powerball ........................................30

June 11 ..................... 14-18-25-33-49
0 5 of5 + PB............................$257M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
102 4of 5 ..................................$100
$40 million

June 13 ....................... 7-38-46-49-56
M egaBall........................................... 1

June 10....................2-10-24-26-74
M egaBall..........................................17
0 5 of5 + MB............................. $66M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
24of5 + 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 at

How to...

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Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Include
name, address and phone number.
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Got your other World Cup team yet?

his column
be readng
while listening
to "Dissolve Me"
byAlt-J (running
time: 3 minutes, 59
minutes). Ro[
The goodthing SH(
about the World SPORIS
Cup is that every-
one can find an interna-
tional team to root for,
even if the United States
is out of contention. This
could become relevant
if the Yanks don't show
up on Monday against
Ghana. wondered
this week if Seattle
Seahawks running back


challengers changed,
but they were sure to stir
up the crowd and the
Erik Compton, a
two-time heart transplant
recipient and perhaps the
most remarkable story
on the PGA Tour, rolled
in a 40-foot putt on the
11 th hole for one of his
six birdies in a round of
67. He was tied at 3-under
207 with Rickie Fowler,
a fan favorite of young
American golf fans, who
also had a 67.
Fowler will play in the
final group of a major for
the first time.
Only six players
remained under par, and
considering no one has
come from more than
seven shots behind in
the final round to win a
U.S. Open, they might be
the only ones left with a
realistic chance to catch
the 29-year-old German.
Dustin Johnson and
Henrik Stenson each shot
70 and were at 2-under
208. Brandt Snedeker had
a 72 and was another shot
Asked how much that
birdie mattered on the
18th hole, Kaymer said,
"One shot."
"If you're four shots,
five shots, six shots, if you
play a golf course like
this, it can be gone very
quickly," he said. "You
could see it today. So the
challenge tomorrow is to
keep going and not try
to defend anything. So
we'll see how it will react
tomorrow, how the body
feels and how I handle
the situation."
Kaymer had his way
with a softer, more gentle
Pinehurst No. 2 by be-
coming the first player to
open with 65s to set the
36-hole record at 10-un-
der 130. Some players
wondered what tourna-
ment he was playing.
There was no doubt
what it was on Saturday.
"They've set it up so
that no one can go low,"
Retief Goosen said after a




Marshawn Lynch
was considering
retirement. If he
decides that's
the way to go,
how will we
know? Certainly
not with a news
A shady
penalty kick to

the home team in the
World Cup? Shocking.
What next, bribery in
the process to determine
future World Cup sites?
There is already talk
the Miami Heat will try
to lure Carmelo Anthony
to the group if opts out of
his contract, as reported.
Never mind the fact that a

lack of firepower isn't why
San Antonio is all over the
Heat in the NBA Finals.
Legendary Pittsburgh
Steelers coach Chuck
Noll passed away at 82 on
Friday, probably the most
underrated coach in NFL
history. Why underrated?
He didn't win the NFL
Coach of the Year honor
until 1989, nine years
after winning the last of
his four Super Bowl titles.
As the Tampa Bay
Rays start to wonder if it's
time to trade ace David
Price, keep an eye on the
Washington Nationals
and Los Angeles Dodgers.
Both teams have deep
farm systems to put

together a trade package
and both feel like they
can contend this year.
Another team the
Rays are probably
monitoring: The Atlanta
Braves, who have some
nice prospects (pitcher
Lucas Sims and infielder
Jose Peraza would be a
good start) and a destina-
tion Price might consider
staying long term.
The Chicago Cubs are
about to put pitcher Jeff
Samardzia on the trade
market, and it could ben-
efit the Rays to get ahead
of the trade action.
Martin Kaymer played
the first two rounds of the
U.S. Open at Pinehurst

Kevin Na hits from the natural area on the 18th hole during the third round of the U.S
Pinehurst, N.C., on Saturday. Na is eight shots off the lead at even par.

71. "Some of the pins look
like they're about to fall
off the greens."
Toru Taniguchi shot
an 88. Brendon Todd,
playing in the final group
with Kaymer, had a 79.
Phil Mickelson had a 73
and was 13 shots out of
the lead. Adam Scott, the
world No. 1, made bogey
on all but one of the
par 3s and was 11 shots
Kaymer nearly joined
the parade of players go-
ing the wrong direction.
He ended an amazing
streak of 29 holes without
a bogey by failing to
get up-and-down from
short of the second
green. Trouble really was

brewing on the fourth
hole, when he pulled his
tee shot into the trees
and couldn't play his next
The ball settled in a
washed-out section of
sand, next to a 6-inch pile
of pine straw. He took a
one-shot penalty only
after learning he could
move the pine straw as
loose impediments before
he took his drop.
"It's all loose. How
should I know what's not
loose," he asked USGA
President Tom O'Toole.
He punched out to
the fairway and holed a
15-foot putt to escape
with bogey. In the sandy
area again on the next

hole, Kaymer rip
7-iron from 202
caught the front
of the green and
pin-high for his
His long birdie
on the par-3 sixth
off the back oft]
for another bog(
Kaymer dropped
more shots with
putt bogeys, one
from just off the
No. 15.
Mike Brady is
only other played
lose a five-shot 1
That was in 191!
Burn Country C
80 in the last roi
Walter Hagen be
the next day in a


U.S. Open
At Pinehurst Resort and Country Club,
No. 2 Course
Pinehurst, N.C.
Purse: TBA ($8 million in 2013)
Yardage: 7,562; Par 70
Martin Kaymer 65-65-72-202
Rickie Fowler 70-70-67-207
ErikCompton 72-68-67-207
HenrikStenson 69-69-70-208
DustinJohnson 69-69-70-208
Brandt Snedeker 69-68-72-209
MattKuchar 69-70-71 -210
Brooks Koepka 70-68-72-210
Kevin Na 68-69-73-210
Justin Rose 72-69-70-211
Jordan Spieth 69-70-72-211
Chris Kirk 71-68-72-211
Brendon DeJonge 68-70-73-211
Victor Dubuisson 70-72-70-212
FrancescoMolinari 69-71-72-212
Garth Mulroy 71-72-70-213
Jimmy Walker 70-72-71 -213
Jason Day 73-68-72-213
Marcel Siem 70-71-72-213
J.B.Holmes 70-71-72-213
Adam Scott 73-67-73-213
RoryMcllroy 71-68-74-213
ShivKapur 73-70-71 -214
Lucas Bjerregaard 70-72-72-214
Aaron Baddeley 70-71-73-214
Steve Stricker 70-71-73-214
Hideki Matsuyama 69-71-74-214
lan Poulter 70-70-74-214

SKeegan Bradley
Ryan Moore
Relief Goosen
Bill Haas
SPhil Mickelson
Brendon Todd
SSergio Garcia
Ernie Els
Billy Horschel
Webb Simpson
Patrick Reed
Jim Furyk
I Nicholas Lindheim
Kenny Perry
SGraeme McDowell
Zac Blair
Scott Langley
SSeung-Yul Noh
BoVan Pelt
Harris English
I DannyWillett
Billy Hurley III
Justin Leonard
Clayton Rask
Daniel Berger
Fran Quinn
a-Matthew Fitzpatrick
SLouis Oosthuizen
Kevin Stadler
Kevin Tway


-214 Russell Henley 70-74-82-226
-215 ToruTaniguchi 72-73-88-233
-215 Fourth Round
-215 (a-amateur)
-216 9:32 a.m. Toru Taniguchi, Japan.
-216 9:43 a.m. Russell Henley, United
-216 States; KevinTway, United States.
-216 9:54 a.m. BooWeekley, United States;
-216 Kevin Stadler, United States.
-216 10:05 a.m. Louis Oosthuizen, South
-216 Africa; a-Matthew Fitzpatrick, England
-217 10:16 a.m.-Fran Quinn, United States;
-217 Daniel Berger, United States.
-217 10:27 a.m. -Alex Cejka, Germany;Clay-
-217 ton Rask, United States.
-218 10:38 a.m. Justin Leonard, United
-218 States; Billy Hurley III, United States.
-218 10:49 a.m. Danny Willett, England;
-218 Harris English, United States.
-218 11 a.m. Bo Van Pelt, United States;
-219 Paul Casey, England.
-219 11:11 a.m.- Seung-Yul Noh, South Ko-
-219 rea; GaryWoodland, United States.
-219 11:22 a.m. Scott Langley, United
-220 States; Stewart Cink, United States.
-220 11:33 a.m. Zac Blair, United States;
-221 Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland.
-221 11:44a.m. Kenny Perry, United States;
-221 Zach Johnson, United States.
-221 11:55 a.m. NicholasLindheim, United
-222 States;Jim Furyk, United States.
-222 12:06 p.m. Patrick Reed, United
-223 1States;Webb Simpson, United States.
-224 12:17 p.m. Billy Horschel, United
-225 States; Ernie Els, South Africa.

12:28 p.m. Cody
States; Sergio Garcia, Spair
12:39 p.m. Brendc
States; Phil Mickelson, Unit
12:50 p.m. Bill Haa
RetiefGoosen, South Afric
1:01 pm.- Ryan Moo
Keegan Bradley, United Sta
1:12 p.m. --lan Poulter
Matsuyama, Japan.
1:23 p.m. Steve
States; Aaron Baddeley AL
1:34 p.m. Lucas B
mark; ShivKapur, India.
1:45 p.m. Rory Mcllr
land; Adam Scott, Australia
1:56 p.m.- J.B. Holme
Marcel Siem, Germany.
2:07 p.m. -Jason Day,
Walker, United States.
2:18 pm.-Garth Mul
Francesco Molinari, Italy.
2:29 p.m. Victor DL
Brendon deJonge, Zimbal
2:40 p.m. Chris Kirk
Jordan Spieth, United Stat
2:51 pm.-Justin Rose
Na, United States.
3:02 p.m. Brooks
States; Matt Kuchar, United
3:13 p.m. Brandt S
States; Dustin Johnson, Un
3:24 p.m. Henrik S
ErikCompton, United Stat
3:35 p.m. Rickie Fow
Martin Kaymer, Germany.

as if he was putting the
ball around at Pelican
Pete's and has a five-shot
lead heading into today's
final round. History says
it should hold up only
one player in U.S. Open
history has lost a five-shot
lead in the final round,
and that was 95 years ago.
In the Ed O'Bannon-
NCAA suit going on
presently, an NCAA
lawyer actually compared
Johnny Manziel to Tonya
Harding. Usually, at this
point of Law and Order,
a defense lawyer would
be talking deal with Sam
Waterston around now.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206- 1174 or

Rickie Fowler

5 back,


on the


-- Rickie Fowler has a
'" great sense of fashion.
S He knows how to work a
All he needs is a
'. career-defining win.
S Fowler will play in the
final group of a major for
the first time after being
one of two players to
break par on Saturday at
Pinehurst No. 2. He shot
a 3-under 67, leaving
him five shots behind
U.S. Open leader Martin
"The main goal going
into the year was ... to be
ready for the majors and
go contend in the majors,"
Fowler said.
Since breaking onto the
AP PHOTO PGATour in 2009, Fowler
has carried himself like a
i.Open in
star. And outside of Phil
Mickelson, he might be
)ped a the most popular guy on
yards that the course. But his lone
t portion tour victory came two
I stopped years ago. Otherwise, it's
eagle, been a bunch of close
e putt calls, causing some to
th rolled question if Fowler is more
hie green hype than substance.
ey, and Fowler was two shots off
d two the lead going to the final
Sthree- round of the Masters, but
e of them a 73 on Sunday knocked
green at him out of contention.
He has a more daunting
the deficit to make up at the
,r to U.S. Open.
lead. Fowler wore knickers
9 at Brae during the opening round
lub in in honor of Payne Stewart,
He shot who won the first U.S.
und, and Open held at Pinehurst in
eat him 1999 but died in a plane
a playoff. crash a few months later.
Now, Fowler is hoping
for a Stewart-like finish
at Pinehurst. Without the
Gribble, United g y
Gribble, United He'll go out in the gaudy
on Todd, United colors of his alma mater,
ted States. Oklahoma State.
s, United States;
a "Straight up orange,
re, United States; Fowler said.
England; Hideki
Stricker, United
ijerregaard, Den-
roy, Northern Ire- Y
es, United States;
Australia; Jimmy
roy, South Africa;
ubuisson, France;
k, United States; '
', England; Kevin I as.
Koepka, United A,.X7 I
Snedeker, United AP PHOTO
united States.
tenson, Sweden; Rickie Fowler lines up his putt
er ntdstae on No. 6 during Saturday's
third round of the U.S. Open.

-Page 2 SP

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014 SP Page 3





Sunday evening, LeBron
James will gather his
Miami Heat teammates
around him and offer
a few final words of
wisdom before they try to
extend their reign as NBA
James never rehearses
the speech, but knows
what the gist will be.
"It would be in the
range of, 'Why not us?'"
James said Saturday. "Why
not us? History is broken
all the time. And obviously
we know we're against the
greatest of odds."
Against the greatest of
odds, against maybe the
greatest of San Antonio
teams, too.
Both are H EAT AT
very much SPURS
against WHO: Miami
the Heat at San Antonio
now, and
now, and WHAT: Game
both are 5, NBA Finals
winning. (Spurs lead
The Spurs series 3-1)
are a WHEN:Today,
victory 8p.m.
away from ..REAT&T
their fifth WHERE: AT&T
champion- Center,
shipiand San Antonio
ship, and
will go for TV: ABCD
it at home RADIO:99.3
tonight in
Game 5 of
the NBA Finals.
The Spurs are the 32nd
team in NBA history
to hold a 3-1 lead in
the finals. All 31 of the
previous teams have won
the title.
"History is made to be
broken, and why not me
be a part of it? That would
be great," James said.
"That would be a great
story line, right? But we'll
see what happens. I've
got to live in the moment,
though, before we even
get to that point."
The Spurs have the
same way of thinking.
They took command
of the finals in stunning
fashion by not just
winning in Miami, but
winning twice and
winning big. San Antonio
won Games 3 and 4 on
the road by a combined
40 points, never trailing by
more than two in either
contest and running out
to 25-point leads in each.
"We've got to act like
we're coming into it like
it's a road game," Spurs
guard Danny Green said.
"It's a mentality thing. We
have to come up with the
same mentality we do on
the road and try to protect
home court and play with
There was no talk from
the Spurs about closing
in on a title. They thought
they had it wrapped
up with 28 seconds left
in Game 6 last season
against Miami and saw
it slip away. So even with
a 3-1 lead and being at
home for this potential
clinching situation, it's
pretty clear that San
Antonio isn't willing to
leave anything to chance.
The Heat these Heat,
anyway-- haven't been in
this situation. Since James,
Dwyane Wade and Chris
Bosh teamed up, the Heat
have never trailed 3-1 in a

series. Until now.
"We're not so entitled
or jaded that we're above
having to fight for it, and
that's what it is right now,"
Heat coach Erik Spoelstra
said. "It's competition. So
we've got to find a way
to fight and get this next
game, and that's what it's
all about."


San Antonio's Kawhi Leonard recovers a loose ball against
Miami's Dwyane Wade during Thursday's Game 4. Leonard has
been a key to the Spurs' 3-1 series lead.

Spurs are rolling

with role players

Parker is still thankful
for the role players who
helped San Antonio win
its last NBA title in 2007.
There was Robert Horry,
a seven-time champion
and Finals good-luck
charm if there ever was
one. Michael Finley,
who hit 3-pointers at a
much better rate in those
playoffs than he did in the
regular season. Fabricio
Oberto, who found ways
to get things done.
The Spurs had a "Big 3"
then, the same they have
now. But three is rarely
enough, and that's been
proven once again in
these NBA Finals.
Kawhi Leonard and
Boris Diaw might be
the two biggest reasons
why the Spurs are one
win away from their fifth
NBA title. They head into
tonight's Game 5 looking
to end Miami's reign.
"If you want to win
championships, you need
a 'Big 3,'" Parker said. "But
you need your role players
to play great too. And
every time we won cham-
pionships in the past, the

'Big 3' played great, but
we had great role players.
... If you want to go all the
way, you need the whole
team to play great."
The Spurs took control
of the series by winning
Games 3 and 4 in Miami
with Leonard averaging
24.5 points on 68 percent
shooting. Diaw has 23
assists in the series, more
than anyone else and
none probably better
than his behind-the-back
offering out of the post
that set Tiago Splitter up
for a dunk in Game 4.
There's talk that Leonard
could win Finals MVP -
but not from Leonard.
"All I'm thinking about is
playing," he said. "We just
want to go out and play."
Such is the Spurs' way.
The makeup of a player
who fits into the San
Antonio system has re-
mained unchanged for the
better part of two decades.
He values team play over
any individual accolade.
He never says too much,
particularly about himself.
He stays in the moment,
avoiding the urge to look
ahead or behind.
Leonard and Diaw meet
all those characteristics.


Cup Series
After Friday qualifying; race today
At Michigan International Speedway
Brooklyn, Mich.
Lap length 2 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 204.557.
2. (24) JeffGordon, Chevrolet, 203.776.
3. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet,
5. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 203.04.
6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 202.908.
7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 202.401.
8.(41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 202.043.
9. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 202.032.
10. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 201.331.
11. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 200.49.
12. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 201.117.
13. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 200.876.
14. (18) Kyle BuschToyota, 200.842.
16. (78) Martin Truex Jr, Chevrolet, 200.82.
17. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200.73.
18.(16)Greg Biffle,Ford,200.518.
19 (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200.457.
20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 200.128.
21. (20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 199.967.
22. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 199.534.
23. (21)Trevor Bayne, Ford, 199.518.
24. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 199.165.
25. (47) AJ AIllmendinger, Chevrolet,
26. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 200.457.
27. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 200.451.
28. (12) Juan Pablo Montoya, Ford, 200.217.
29. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota, 199.933.
30. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 199.75.
31. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 199.617.
32. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 198.593.
33. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 198.571.
34. (66) Brett Moffitt,Toyota, 198.347.
35. (44) JJ.Yeley, Chevrolet, 197.9.
36. (33) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 197.666.
37. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner
38. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
39. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner
40. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, Owner
41. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, Owner
42. (26) ColeWhitt,Toyota, Owner Points.
43. (32)Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points.
Failed to Qualify
44. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 196.931.

Nationwide Series

8. (4) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 125,124.8, 0,
9. (3) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 125, 99.1, 36,
10. (10) Chris Buescher, Ford, 125,96.1,34,
11. (24) Ryan Reed, Ford, 125, 79.9, 33,
12. (17) Ross Chastain, Toyota, 125,80.4,0,
13. (15) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 125, 77.1,31,
14. (26) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 125,73.8,
30, $19,525.
15. (21) James Buescher, Toyota, 125, 72.9,
29, $20,250.
16. (9) Joey Logano, Ford, 125, 120.3, 0,
17. (12) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 124,82.4,27,
18. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 124, 63.1, 26,
19. (18) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 124,64.7,
25, $19,125.
20. (28) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 124,
60.5,24, $19,775.
21. (20) JJ. Yeley, Dodge, 124, 64.9, 23,
22. (16) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 124,
75.9,22, $18,945.
23. (27) Jeff Green, Toyota, 124, 52.2, 21,
24. (22) Blake Koch, Toyota, 123, 52.4, 20,
25. (29) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 121,
26. (25) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 121, 48, 0,
27. (39) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, engine, 105,
39.3,17, $18,645.
28. (30) Mike Harmon, Dodge, vibration, 90,
36.4,16, $18,570.
29. (36) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, rear gear, 88,
43.4,15, $18,520.
30. (14) Trevor Bayne, Ford, accident, 82,
73.7,14, $18,770.
31. (7) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, acci-
dent, 78,68.5,13, $18,415.
32. (37) Harrison Rhodes, Dodge, fuel
pump, 66,39.3,12,$18,355.
33. (23) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, clutch, 60,
44.4,11, $18,315.
34. (31) Carl Long, Toyota, electrical, 16,
41.9,10, $12,295.
35.(35) DerrikeCope,Chevrolet,engine, 13,
35.8,9, $18,266.
36. (34) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, vibration,
37. (33) Matt Carter, Chevrolet, brakes, 8,
38. (40)TommyJoe Martins, Ford, engine, 5,
39. (32) Kevin Lepage, Toyota, vibration, 3,
40. (38) Tim Schendel, Chevrolet, engine, 0,

At Michigan International Speedway Race Statistics
Brooklyn, Mich. Average Speed of Race Winner 139.557
Lap length 2 miles mph.
(Start position in parentheses) Time of Race 1 hour, 47 minutes, 29 sec-
1. (5) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 125 laps, onds.
128.7 rating, 0 points, $44,400. Margin of Victory 0.468 seconds.
2. (13) Sam Hornish JrToyota, 125,104,43, Caution Flags 4 for 22 laps.
$36,350. Lead Changes 14 among 6 drivers.
3. (11) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet, 125, Lap Leaders TDillon 1; P.Menard 2-7;
107.6,0,$21,050. JLogano 8; TDillon 9-16; K.Larson 17-40;
4. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 125, 112.9, 0, J.Logano 41-42; S.Hornish Jr. 43-45; K.Lar-
$24,675. son 46-51; C.Elliott 52-56; K.Larson 57-72;
5. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 125, 96.5, 39, P.Menard 73-79; C.Elliott 80; J.Logano 81-
$23,325. 120;P.Menard 121-125.
6. (2) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 125,117.7,39, 1Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
$22,850. Laps Led) K.Larson, 3 times for 46 laps;
7. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 125,95.3,37, J.Logano, 3 times for 43 laps; P.Menard, 3
$20,910. timesfor 18 laps;TDillon,2 timesfor 9 laps;


..... .- think we all bought into
1969 Pittsburgh 1 13 0.071 th at."
1970 Pittsburgh 5 90 .357 While Noll's success on
1971 Pittsburgh 6 8 0.429 the sideline- a 209-156-
1972 Pittsburgh-x 11 3 0.786 1 record in 23 seasons
1973 Pittsburgh 10 4 0.714 defined him profes-
1974 Pittsburgh-x 10 3 1 .750 sionally, football did not
1975 Pittsburgh-x12 2 0.857 dominate his existence.
,^-,-^, -A A -,,, Indeed, he insisted that
1976 Pittsburgh-x 10 4 0.714 Indeed, he insisted that
everyone around him
1977 Pittsburgh-x 9 5 0.643 have hobbies and enjoy
1978 Pittsburgh-x 14 2 0 .875 life away from the field.
1979 Pittsburgh-x 12 4 0 .750 Noll was a licensed
1980 Pittsburgh 9 70.563 pilot who flew himself
1981 Pittsburgh 8 80 .500 and assistant coaches on
1982 Pittsburgh-y 6 3 0.666 scouting trips. He was a
.^, ... ^r wine connoisseur and
1983 Pittsburgh-xl0 6 0.625 wine connoisseur and
enjoyed cooking. He had
1984 Pittsburgh-x 9 7 0 .563 a passion for jazz.
1985 Pittsburgh 7 90.438 When Tony Dungy was
1986 Pittsburgh 610 0.375 dating his future wife,
1987 Pittsburgh-y 8 7 0.533 Noll gave him a recipe
1988 Pittsburgh 5110 .313 to cook for dinner that
1989 Pittsburgh 9 70.563 Dungy said "must have
1990 Pittsburgh 9 70 .563 wDungy remembers
1991 Pittsburgh 7 9 0.438 a scouting trip to New
Totals 1931481.566 Orleans with Noll during
x-won AFC Central Division which they hit many
y-strike-shortened season memorable restaurants
POSTSEASON and jazz spots. Dungy
W iL T Pct. thought he was about to
be elevated to defensive
1972 Pittsburgh 1 1 0.500 coordinator, but they
1973 Pittsburgh 0 1 0.000 were so busy in the Big
1974 Pittsburgh-z 3 001.000 Easy he never asked Noll
1975 Pittsburgh-z 3 001.000 if he was getting the job.
1976 Pittsburgh 1 1 0.500 Dungy finally found
1977 Pittsburgh 0 1 0.000 out he got the position
1978 Pittsburgh-z 3 001.000 when they returned to
1978 Pittsburgh-z 3 001.000 Pittsburgh.
1979 Pittsburgh-z 3 001.000 "Most of what I clung
1982 Pittsburgh 0 1 0.000 to from him was how to
1983 Pittsburgh 0 1 0.000 deal with people, how to
1984 Pittsburgh 1 1 0.500 structure your life, how
1989 Pittsburgh 1 1 0.500 to hire coaches," Dungy
Totals 16 8 0.667 said. "He stressed that you
Overall 209156 1 573 couldn't get burned out
Overall 29161 from football, couldn't let
z-won Super Bowl football be everything in

MILESTONE MOMENTS your life. He made sure
we got away from the
Sept. 21,1969: Steelers defeat we w from the
Detroit Lions 16-13 in Noll's game.
debut, but lose final 13 games. Noll left the game after
the 1991 season and was
Dec. 23,1972: Franco Harris the 1991 season and was
scores on "Immaculate Recep- inducted into the Hall
tion" to beat Oakland Raiders of Fame two years later.
tio~tobet Oklad aidrs The lessons he taught his
13-7 in first playoff victory in The lessons he taught hs
Steelers'40-year history. players remain constants
in their lives.
Jan. 20,1980: Steelers win in their lives.
fourth Super Bowl in six years, "The man was just so
beating Los Angeles Rams consisthat we just in his believed
31-19. that we just believed
everything he said," said

C.Elliott, 2 times for 6 laps; S.Hornish Jr, 1
time for31laps. / I F ^ ~
Top 10 in Points 1. R.Smith, 485;2.E.Sadler,
471; 3. C.Elliott, 465; 4. TDillon, 450; 5. T. ML
Bayne, 435; 6. B.Scott, 430; 7. B.Gaughan,
363; 8. C.Buescher, 362; 9. J.Buescher, 361;
10. RReed, 333.Lg n
""i Logano
NASCAR Driver Rating Formula
A maximum of 150 points can be attained
in a race. The formula combines the fol- BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
lowing categories Wins, Finishes, Top-15
Finishes, Average Running Position While
on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, BROOKLYN, Mich. -
Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish. Joey Logano was only
a few laps from victory
N H RA when suddenly, holding
off Paul Menard wasn't his
AfterSaturdayqualifying;finalelimina- main problem.
tionstoday "I could tell something
At Bristol Dragway was wrong on the back
Bristol, Tenn. straightaway," Logano
Top Fuel
1. Brittany Force, 3.828 seconds, 317.94 said.
mph vs. 16. Chris Karamesines, 4.485, Logano's flat tire with
190.08; 2. JR. Todd, 3.835, 315.12 vs. 15. about five laps remaining
Terry McMillen, 4.444, 238.93; 3. Tony allowed Menard to win
Schumacher, 3.854, 330.47 vs. 14. Billy
Torrence, 4.161, 240.25; 4. Antron Brown, the NASCAR Nationwide
3.873, 313.07 vs. 13. Richie Crampton, Series race Saturday at
3.939, 266.58; 5. Spencer Massey, 3.876, Michigan International
312.93 vs. 12. Clay Millican, 3.909,261.42;
6. SteveTorrence,3.879,317.34vs. 11. Bob Speedway It was Menard's
Vandergriff, 3.904,321.12; 7. Shawn Lang- second victory on that cir-
don, 3.880,316.75 vs. 10. Khalid alBalooshi, cuit and first since 2006,
3.900,315.42;8. Doug Kalitta,3.890,318.32 and Lr was left trying
vs. 9. Leah Pritchett, 3.898,309.13. Did Not ogano
Qualify: 17. Pat Dakin, 5.489,246.48. to come to terms with a
Funny Car race that was going well
1. Del Worsham, Toyota Camry, 3.992, until the final moments.
319.45 vs. 16. Jeff Arend, Dodge Charger,
6.460,100.70; 2. Tim Wilkerson, Ford Mus- Logano was leading
tang,4.013,317.72vs. 15.BobTasca1ll,Mus- when he was derailed by
tang, 5.349,306.81; 3. Ron Capps, Charger, the tire problem. Menard
4.024,31638vs. 14.TonyPedregon,Camry, took avntag hi
4.621, 192.66; 4. Robert Hight, Mustang, advantage i
4.074,315.27 vs. 13.Justin Schriefer, Chevy good fortune, holding off
Camaro, 4.333, 285.17; 5. Tommy Johnson Sam Hornish Jr. by 0.468
Jr., Charger, 4.074, 306.60 vs. 12. Cruz Pe- seconds. It was Menard's
dregon, Camry, 4.127,299.86; 6. Courtney r NTi i o
Force, Mustang, 4.077, 313.07 vs. 11. Jack first Nationwide start of
Beckman, Charger, 4.123, 308.99; 7. John the season.
Force, Mustang, 4.099,306.81 vs. 10. Alex- Dale Earnhardt Jr.
is DeJoria, Camry, 4121, 305.29; 8. Matt finished third, followed by
Hagan, Charger, 4.111,308.99 vs. 9. Chad
Head, Camry, 4.118,313.22. pole-winner Kyle Busch
Pro Stock and Brian Scott. Regan
1. Shane Gray, Chevy Camaro, 6.621, Smith finished seventh
20878 vs. 16. Curt Steinbach, Camaro, and remained atop the
6.848,200.80;2. Jeg Coughlin, Dodge Dart,
6.621, 208.62 vs. 15. Kenny Delco, Chevy points list.
Cobalt, 6.843, 201.82; 3. Erica Enders-Ste- Menard, one of several
vens, Camaro, 6.631, 208.17 vs. 14. Larry Sprint Cup drivers in con-
Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.822, 205.22; r
4. Jason Line, Camaro, 6.636, 208.55 vs. tention in the event, won
13. V. Gaines, Dart, 6.690,207.30; 5. Allen the 250-mile, 125-lap race
Johnson, Dart, 6.636, 207.85 vs. 12. Dave in his No. 33 Chevrolet. He
Connolly, Camaro, 6.681,206.35; 6. Rodger figure he might have ha
Brogdon,Camaro,6.643,207.94vs. 11.Gregs ave ad
Anderson,Camaro,6.678,207.53;7.Vincent a shot to win even without
Nobile, Camaro, 6.644,207.53 vs. 10. Shane Logano's mishap.
Tucker, Cobalt, 6.669, 206.86; 8. Jonathan "I would have liked to
Gray, Camaro, 6.659, 207.85 vs. 9. Chris
McGaha, Camaro, 6.669, 207.43. Did Not have lined up nose to tail
Qualify: 17.John Gaydosh Jr, 6.883,201.22. with Joey," he said. "It

W I T Pet.


for win

WHO: NASCAR Sprint Cup Series
WHEN: Today, 1Ip.m.
WHERE: Michigan International
Speedway, Brooklyn, Mich.
DEF. CHAMP: Greg Biffle

would have been a hell of
a race."

Earnhardt, among Cup
favorites: Dale Earnhardt Jr.
snapped a long losing streak when
he won at Michigan International
Speedway two years ago. A victory
this week would give NASCAR's most
popular driver a winning streak.
Earnhardt has reached Victory Lane
twice this year. Now third in the Sprint
Cup standings, he also has three
second-place finishes in 2014 and the
question is not whether he can win,
but how often. "I just want to win the
next one,"Earnhardt said. "I want to
do it now, this weekend'."

Brittany Force takes No.
1 spot in Top Fuel: In Bristol,
Tenn., Brittany Force raced to the No.
1 qualifying position in Top Fuel in the
NHRA Thunder Valley Nationals. Force
claimed her second No. 1 qualifier in
the last three events with her Friday
run of 3.828 seconds at 317.94 mph
in the 10,000-horsepower dragster.
"(Winning) would be the ultimate
Father's Day present to my dad," said
Force, the daughter of Funny Car star
John Force and sister of Funny Car
driver Courtney Force.

Wallace Jr. wins NASCAR
Truck race: In Madison, Ill., Darrell
Wallace Jr. raced to his second career
NASCAR Camping World Truck victory,
holding off German Quiroga at Gateway
Motorsports Park.Wallace took the lead
from Quiroga on a late restart after
Quiroga tangled with Erik Jones.

Joe Greene, yet another
Hall of Fame player for
Noll. "He was a man who
wasn't about any kind of
hyperbole at all. You got
the same Chuck all the
"Being the first (draft)
pick, I haven't been able
to find any relevance in
that. But I do know having
Chuck as a coach made
all the difference in the
world in having the career
that I had as a Pittsburgh
Roger Goodell called
Noll's quiet leadership
"What set Chuck Noll
apart was his remarkable
ability as a teacher,"
Goodell said. "His subject
was football and his
students became four-
time Super Bowl cham-
pions. He always put the
team, his players, and the
game first. His legacy of
excellence will forever be
an important part of the
history of the Steelers and
the NFL."
Owned by the Rooneys
since joining the NFL in
1933, the Steelers have
always been known for
their family-like atmo-
sphere. Noll believed
strongly in such an
environment and fostered
it, a sometimes difficult
chore while trying to win
Yet the Steelers went
from doormats to dynasty
under him.
"As for the football end
of it, I think he ranks
with (George) Halas
and (Vince) Lombardi,"
Steelers owner Dan
Rooney said Saturday.
"There are many other
good coaches over the
history of the NFL, but I
think Chuck Noll ranks
up there with those other
two guys right at the top.
No other coach won four
Super Bowls, and the way
he did it was with dignity.
His players were always
his concern, both in treat-
ing them well and giving
them what they needed to
succeed on the field."

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 15,2014

0 NHL:

Three teams have won the past
five Stanley Cup championships:
2010: Chicago (beat Philadelphia)
2011: Boston (beat Vancouver)
2012: Los Angeles (beat N.J.)
2013: Chicago (beat Boston)
2014: Los Angeles (beat Rangers)





Doughty never hesitates
to say what the rest of
the Los Angeles Kings are
only thinking, and the star
defenseman's mind was
already on a third Stanley
Cup title while his team-
mates celebrated their
second on the ice.
"Next year, we're going
to want to win it again,"
Doughty said Friday
night after the Kings'
double-overtime, Cup-
winning victory over the
New York Rangers.
With two NHL champi-
onships in three years, the
Kings are building a hock-
ey dynasty in an unlikely
place. Hollywood's team
is hardly the most glam-
orous in the league, but
the Kings' commitment to
hard work, team defense
and playoff excellence
puts them in position to
contend for years to come.
Los Angeles' core is
mostly in its prime, a bal-
anced collection of gritty
veterans and promising
young talent. The Kings
have three unrestricted
free agents, including
late-season acquisition
Marian Gaborik.
What's more, they've
built a culture of winning
that got them through a
grueling 26-game post-
season run that included
a 3-0 deficit in the first
round, three consecutive
seven-game series in the
Western Conference play-
offs, and three overtime
games in the Cup finals.
The Kings have no
worlds left to conquer, but
they're eager to do it all
again when training camp
opens in three months
- after an appropriate
celebration, of course.
They'll have a parade
through downtown Los
Angeles on Monday.
"We've got a special
group here," goalie
Jonathan Quick said. "We
just finished four incredi-
ble difficult and exhaust-
ing rounds. These were
probably the most tiring
two months of hockey I've
ever played. So we have a
special group to be able
to overcome everything
we've been challenged
with, and we just want to
party now."
The Kings have an en-
viable leadership tandem
in general manager Dean
Lombardi and coach
Darryl Sutter, two hockey
lifers who finally claimed
the ultimate prize in the
back half of their careers
- and then did it again.
When Lombardi gets
back to work, he'll likely
make small tweaks to his
roster. Of the 24 players on
the Kings' 2012 champi-
onship roster, 17 remain-
with the organization, and
all bought into the Kings'
wildly successful style.
Veteran defensemen
Matt Greene andWillie

Mitchell are unrestricted
free agents, and Dwight
King is a restricted free
agent. The biggest ques-
tion mark is Gaborik, who
led the NHL postseason
with 14 goals after arriving
from Columbus in March.

1 MLB:

Houston's Dexter Fowler reaches first base after Tampa Bay pitcher Chris Archer drops a throw for an error during the third inning
of Saturday's game. Five of the Astros' six runs scored against Archer were unearned.

Error unravels Archer

Five unearned

runs in third

sink Rays

unraveled for Tampa Bay
starter Chris Archer after
he missed a catch on an
error covering first base
in the third inning.
Though Archer lament-
ed the error, he knows
he had opportunities to
turn things around after
that miscue and simply
couldn't in a 7-3 loss to
Houston on Saturday.
Archer (3-4) was done
in after the error by a lack
of control in his shortest
start this season. He
allowed three hits and
six runs one earned -
with three walks in three
"I didn't execute
pitches," Archer said. "It
had nothing to do with
me not making that play
at first base. Yeah, I was
frustrated. There's a ton
of plays in a game. There
were 40 pitches after
that where I could have
The right-hander had

allowed three runs in
31 innings spanning his
past five starts entering
Saturday's game.
Matt Dominguez broke
out of a slump with two
hits, including a three-
run double in Houston's
big third inning to help
the Astros to the victory.
Dominguez was 1 for
12 in the first three games
of this homestand before
singling in the second
inning. The Astros led by
one when he cleared the
bases with his double in a
five-run third inning that
made it 5-1.
Rays manager Joe
Madden said Archer did
not look comfortable.
"The slider to
Dominguez, that was a
big play that goes in the
gap," Maddon said. "If he
gets out of that, even after
they score the one run on
the mishap at first base,
go ahead and score the
one run and let's just shut
it down with two outs.
Then they compounded
it. That was really the
downfall right there."
Before Dominguez's
double, Marwin Gonzalez
got things going in the
third with a one-out
double before advancing
to third on a wild pitch.

WHO: Tampa Bay (26-43) at
Houston (31-38)
WHEN: Today, 2:10 p.m.
WHERE: Minute Maid Park,
David Price (4-6, 3.97) vs. Brad
Peacock (2-4, 4.50)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM

Fowler reached and
Gonzalez scored to tie
it at 1-1 on the error by
Archer with two outs.
Archer slipped and fell
onto his stomach while
trying to make that catch,
and was unable to locate
his pitches after that.
"I should have made
the play," Archer said.
"We are baseball players.
I work on my fielding. We
work on most plays in
spring training countless
times. I should have
made the play."
He plunked George
Springer on the left
shoulder and walked Jon
Singleton before giving
Houston the lead by
walking Jason Castro.
Dominguez followed
with his double to center


Tampa Bay AE
DeJenningscf 5
Kiermaier rf L
Longoria 3b L
Loney 1 b L
a-Rdrigezph-dh 1
Joyce If
b-Forsytheph-2b 1
YEscobarss L
Haniganc L
Totals 36
Houston AE
Fowler c'
Springer rf
Singleton 1b
J.Castro c
M.Dominguez3b L
Carter dh
Presley If
Ma.Gonzalez2b L
Villarss 4
Totals 31
Tampa Bay

5 0 1 0 0 0 .242
4 2 2 0 0 1 362
4 1 2 3 0 0 265
4 0 1 0 0 0 .281
4 0 0 0 0 2 .251
2 0 1 0 1 0 .263
0 1 0 0 0 .219
3 0 1 0 0 0 .266
0 0 0 0 0 .179
4 0 0 0 0 0 242
4 0 1 0 0 0 218
6 3 10 3 1 3
5 1 1 2 0 2 .280
3 1 0 0 0 1 .250
2 1 0 0 2 1 .239
2 1 0 1 2 0 .223
4 0 2 3 0 0 .246
4 0 0 0 0 1 .196
3 1 0 0 1 0 .245
4 2 3 0 0 0 .282
4 0 1 0 0 2 .198
7 7 6 5 7
100020000- 3101
00520000x- 7 70

b-flied out for Joyce in the 8th. E-Archer
(1). LOB-Tampa Bay 7, Houston 6. 2B-
Kiermaier 2 (7), Loney (16), Fowler (10),
M.Dominguez (11), Ma.Gonzalez (4). HR-
Longoria (8), off Cosart. RBIs-Longoria 3
(32), Fowler 2 (21), J.Castro (30), M.Domin-
guez 3 (30). CS-Kiermaier (1). Runners
left in scoring position-Tampa Bay 4
(Zobrist 2, Hanigan, YEscobar); Houston 3
(Carter 2, Singleton). RISP-Tampa Bay 1
for 6; Houston 2 for 10. Runners moved
up-Loney, Joyce. GIDP-Carter. DP-
Tampa Bay 1 (Longoria, Zobrist, Loney).
Archer L, 34 3 3 6 1 3 2 743.40
C.Ramos 3 3 1 1 0 4 55 4.09
Oviedo 1 00 0 2 0 22 2.01
Yates 1 10 0 0 1 190.00
CosartW,6-5 7 93 3 1 21044.16
Sipp % 1 0 0 0 1 102.40
Fields % 00 0 0 0 35.93
Zeid 1 00 0 0 0 15 2.70
Archer pitched to 1 batter in the 4th. Inher-
ited runners-scored-C.Ramos 1-1, Fields
1-0. HBP-by Archer (Springer). WP-Ar-
cher, Oviedo. Umpires-Home, Laz Diaz;
First, Marcus Pattillo; Second, Mark Carl-
son; Third, Jeff Nelson. T-3:39. A-26,264


Tigers hold off Minnesota's rally

Pirates batter

Marlins staff

as they win

fourth in row

Eugenio Suarez hit a
leadoff homer and a
run-scoring double in
Detroit's seven-run third
inning, and the slumping
Tigers beat Minnesota
12-9 on Saturday.
The Tigers led 11-1
after six innings, but their
struggling bullpen had
trouble finishing.
Detroit came into the
game having lost 17 of
24 after a fast start to
the season, but it was
helped by another strong
pitching performance.
Anibal Sanchez (3-2)
was charged with three
runs and four hits in 61/3
Sanchez, Drew Smyly
and Max Scherzer have
combined for a 1.69 ERA
in Detroit's last three
Sanchez was in com-
plete control before
he walked the leadoff
hitter in the seventh and
allowed a one-out RBI
triple to Eduardo Nunez.
Evan Reed then came in,
and Nunez scored on a

passed ball.
Samuel Deduno (2-5)
lasted just 22/3 innings for
Minnesota, which had
won three in a row. The
right-hander allowed
seven runs and seven
hits, struck out three and
walked two.
Pirates 8, Marlins 6: In
Miami, Andrew McCutchen hit a
three-run homer and Jody Mercer
also went deep, leading Pittsburgh.
Josh Harrison and Chris Stewart had
three hits apiece, and the Pirates
finished with 18 overall in their sixth
consecutive game in double digits.
Touted rookie Gregory Polanco had
two hits and two RBIs.
Marcell Ozuna and Jeff Baker each
hit a two-run homer in the ninth for
Miami. Randy Wolf (1-3) allowed five
runs and nine hits in four innings.
The Pirates (34-34) have won four
straight and five of six to get back to
.500 for the first time since they were
8-8 following a victory over Milwaukee
on April 17.
Indians 3, Red Sox 2: In
Boston, Jason Kipnis had three hits
and Cleveland rallied with two runs
in the seventh inning to snap a four-
game losing streak. Asdrubal Cabrera
and Michael Brantley each had a pair
of hits for Cleveland, which had lost
eight of its past nine games at Fenway
Park. John Axford (2-3) earned the win
with one scoreless inning in relief of
T.J. House.
Brewers 4, Reds 2: In
Milwaukee, Ryan Braun hit a two-run
home run in the eighth inning to lift
Milwaukee. With one out in the eighth

inning, Scooter Gennett ended up with
a double after blooping a ball to center
that Billy Hamilton got his glove on
but couldn't hold. Braun then drove
the first pitch from reliever J.J. Hoover
(1-5) over the right field fence for his
10Oth homer of the season.
Phillies 7, Cubs 4: In
Philadelphia, Jimmy Rollins singled
in the fifth to pass Hall of Famer Mike
Schmidt to become the Phillies' hits
leader, and Domonic Brown capped
the inning with a three-run homer,
leading Philadelphi. Rollins got hit
No. 2,235 off Edwin Jackson, sending
a 3-1 pitch into right field to open the
fifth. The game was then delayed for
an on-field celebration. Chase Utley
also homered for Philadelphia, which
has won four of five following a 1-8
Orioles 3, Blue Jays 2:
In Baltimore, Chris Davis homered to
back the pitching of Bud Norris (6-5),
who gave up one run and seven hits in
62 innings to win his third consecutive
start. The right-hander extended an
impressive run by Orioles starters,
who have allowed two runs or fewer
in 13 of the last 16 games. Davis hit
a two-run shot off knuckleballer R.A.
Dickey (6-5) to put Baltimore up 3-1 in
the fifth inning. It was the 11th homer
of the year for Davis.
Royals 9, White Sox 1: In
Chicago, Danny Duffy matched a career
high with nine strikeouts, and Kansas
City extended its winning streak to
six. Duffy (4-5) scattered five hits over
seven-plus shutout innings for Kansas
City. Mike Moustakas homered among
his three hits as the Royals won their
second straight in this weekend series.

The Royals scored five times in the
fourth four with none out to
chase Chicago starter Hector Noesi
Cardinals 4, Nationals
1: In St. Louis, Matt Adams hit the
go-ahead home run for the second
consecutive game, connecting
off Stephen Strasburg in St. Louis'
three-run seventh inning. Adams
snapped a 1-all tie with his sixth
homer leading off the seventh, driving
a 3-1 offering from Strasburg (6-5)
over the wall in right-center.
Rockies 5, Giants 4: In
San Francisco, Brandon Barnes hit a
two-run, inside-the-park home run in
the ninth inning and Colorado rallied
for the second consecutive day. Charlie
Blackmon singled with two outs off
Giants closer Sergio Romo (3-3) before
Barnes lined a hit to center field. San
Francisco's Angel Pagan misplayed
the ball and it skipped to the fence as
Blackmon and Barnes scored.
Padres 5, Mets 0: In New
York, Jesse Hahn earned his first big
league victory, pitching one-hit ball
for six innings and contributing an
RBI single as San Diego stopped a
five-game losing streak.
Around the majors:
Yankees first baseman MarkTeixeira
was scratched from NewYork's game
at Oakland because of tightness in his
right rib cage .... St. Louis ace Adam
Wainwright will skip a turn in the
rotation to allow tendinitis in the back
of his pitching elbow to subside. The
team expects the right-hander, 9-3
with a 2.15 ERA, to return Saturday
against the Phillies.

After Adam hit
that home run, it
was like, 'Oh, my
God, I have to hit
a home run now.'
Stone Crabs first baseman
on his at-bat in the fourth inning


four innings and went
0 for 2 at the plate.
Shortstop Leonardo
Reginatto went 0
for 2 while playing
four innings in the
field. Catcher Maxx
Tissenbaum hit a pinch-
hit single in the eighth,
and reliever Kevin Brandt
gave up a hit while strik-
ing out one in a scoreless
Leonard was the only
Stone Crab to play all
nine innings in the
field, going 3 for 5 with
three singles and a run
scored in his first All-Star
appearance since 2012.
"After Adam hit that
home run, I was like, 'Oh
my God, I have to hit a
home run now,'" Leonard
said, laughing. "Then
I hit a ground ball. But
definitely it was awesome
getting three hits. It was
Because Charlotte
won the South Division
last season, this year's
coaching staff- manag-
er Jared Sandberg, hitting
coach Joe Szekely, pitch-
ing coach Steve "Doc"
Watson, trainer Scott
Thurston and strength
coach Justin Weiss -
served as the field staff
for Saturday's game.
The North struck first
when Dunedin first
baseman K.C. Hobson
drove in a run with a
ground out to Leonard
in the third. The South
took a 2-1 lead in the
bottom half of the inning
on RBI singles from Palm
Beach's BreyvicValera
and St. Lucie's T.J. Rivera.
The North tied it at 2 on
a home run from Tampa
designated hitter Zach
Wilson in the fourth.
The South regained the
lead in the sixth when
Walker hit a solo shot to
left and Leonard scored
on Mets shortstop Dilson
Herrera's bases-loaded
The weather made sure
it was a proper FSL game,
too. The McKechnie Field
grounds crew rolled the
tarp on to the field 30
minutes before first pitch
and two more times
before the game started,
delaying the start of the
*game by more than an
"It was my first time
here, so it was a lot of
fun, for sure," O'Conner
said. "A cool experience."

Derbyists: Leonard and
O'Conner finished tied for fifth and
last, respectively, in the pregame
home run derby. The way Walker was
swinging, they and the other five
competitors didn't have a chance.
The Fort Myers Miracle outfielder
hit balls over light towers, onto
roofs and into parking lots. He
posted a 71 score over two rounds,
beating second-place Daytona Cubs
outfielder Bijan Rademacher (56) by
15 points in the finals.
"1 just wanted to come out and
have fun;'Walker said.
"We'll be here in the second half,

so if I can do that a few times in a
game, that would be nice."
Leonard finished the first round
with 23 points, and O'Conner
finished with 19.
"You're just trying to square a ball
up," O'Conner said. "I think I just tried
too hard. First-time nerves. But it
was fun."
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

Page 4 SP

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014 SP Page 5

~- I








- Jared Sandberg has
talked often this season
about the Charlotte Stone
Crabs' ability to go on a
He's seen it before.
Sandberg managed the
core of this group last
season in Bowling Green
and the year before in
Hudson Valley, so he
knows what they're
capable of. It just hasn't
clicked yet this season.
There's still time,
though. The Stone Crabs
have been eliminated
from first-half contention,
but they can still make
the playoffs if they win
the second half.
The second half of
the season begins on
Thursday. Here's what
the Stone Crabs said
they have to do to win it
and earn a Florida State
League South Division
playoff berth come

Reliever Parker Markel: "The
first half, as a team it's going to be
up and down for the majority of the
teams. And we've definitely been up
and down this year. We've had our hot
streaks, we've had our cold streaks,
and it's just going to take winning
three games in a row for us to get
really hot and just take off, I feel.
We're that close, we're that talented,
and once everyone is clicking, our
team is going to be really good'."

Starter Austin Pruitt: "In the
first half, we threw the ball around
sometimes. And sometimes those
little errors can turn into the big
inning. We've got to stop doing that,
and we'll be all right'."

Outfielder Josh Sale: "I think
everybody's getting to the point
where we're tapping into the potential
that we have, we're just not being
as efficient as we possibly can about
it. So once we actually do tap into
that and everybody does their own
individual job to the best of their
ability, it's going to be a hard to beat
this team'."

Outfielder Kes Carter: "First
game, come out with a fresh state of
mind. Really just pound every pitch.
Take it pitch by pitch, really. Day by
day. Don't let one bad day affect the
next day. Just take it day by day. We
have a bunch of great talent on this
team, so we have the ability to (win
the second half). Right now, we're just
not putting it all together'."

First baseman Patrick Leonard:
"Whenever we have good pitching,
we don't swing the bats. And when
we swing the bats, we give up a lot
of runs. Everything needs to mesh,
come together at the same time. The
hitting's been there, the pitching's
been there; it's just never there at the
same time. And when it is there at
the same time, we win. We do well.
But I think we just have to have good
outings where the pitchers got to be
on and the hitters got to be on."

Manager Jared Sandberg: "I
think they just have to believe in
themselves. They've got to go out
there and they've got to produce
every single day. It's hot out there,
there's many excuses, hitting on
the back fields, whatever it may be.
But the other team is trying to take
money out of their pockets and trying
to beat them, so we have to have the
same mindset. We can't just match
them; we have to better the other

team's intensity and output, go out
there and compete a little better'."
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

;~~~~- 7tS -^ i~ ^- ----- qM

Patrick Leonard, attempting to tag out Clearwater's KC Serna at first base during a game earlier this season, has been one of
SCharlotte's most consistent players in the first half. He was selected to the Florida State League's South Division All-Star team.

Making the grades

SPassing marks, but there's room for improvement

first half of the Florida State
League season doesn't end until
Wednesday, but it's already over for
the Charlotte Stone Crabs.
They were officially eliminated
from first-half contention on

Tuesday. Manager Jared Sandberg's
team is 31-34 with three games to
play in the half, 61/2 games behind
the first-place Fort Myers Miracle.
It was a half marked by the
inability to rise far enough above
.500. They hovered right around
that mark throughout the half, and
they never rose more than two
games above it. But despite some


can m
The of
The de
has in
of the
to hol
half la
from a
few ir



struggles, they remained within
striking distance of a division crown
through the half, and they still have
a chance to win the second.
With all that in mind, here's a re-
port card grading the Stone Crabs'
first-half performance.
Contact Josh Vitale or


13C B C+-

How it played How it played How it played out: How it played out:
out: The Stone Crabs were out: Defense has not been After a rough start, the Stone On paper, the Stone Crabs
a mixed bag. On one hand, a bright spot for the Stone Crabs'starting rotation has bullpen looks like it's had a
they finished in the league's Crabs. They committed 73 become more of a strength. solid first half. Four of the six
top half in runs scored, hits, errors in their first 65 games It dealt with some turnover regulars have ERAs of 3.53
home runs, stolen bases and of the season, 28 of them with the promotion of or better, and left-hander
batting average. On the other between shortstop Leonardo Roberto Gomez, the call-up Kevin Brandt has only given
hand, they left a near-league- Reginatto and third baseman of Blake Snell and the injuries up one run in 24 innings. But
leading 481 men on base, and Tyler Goeddel on the left side to Jeff Ames, but the current Sandberg will tell you that
they scored less than three of the infield. All those errors starting five of Snell, Reinaldo most of that success has come
runs in nearly a third of their led to a near-league-worst Lopez, Austin Pruitt, Leonel in long relief. The bullpen has
games. 68 unearned runs given up by Santiago and Bruedlin Suero struggled to hold leads late
Sandberg's take: Charlotte pitchers has found a groove. Lopez has in games, ranking seventh in
"I think it's been a positive. Sandberg's take: settled into the role of ace saves (15) and 10th in holds
I think that we've had some "It's hurt us at times. I for the rotation with a 4-2 (9). The Stone Crabs have
guys who have gotten off to think that it's cost us some record and a 3.20 ERA. Suero lost 13 games in which they
good starts and continue to games. Some tough spots in has excelled since joining scored first, four games they
have that same success that ~i if
have that same success tha particular. The outfield play the rotation full time and led after seven innings and
they didn't have least year hasn't been all that great but Santiago has lowered his ERA three they led after eight.
at this stage of the season.
We've had some other guys we have a guy in left field in by nearly two runs over his Sandberg's take
who started out slower and Sale who hasnt played last two starts. "Long-relief roles, I think
are starting to get hot. I n over a year, so expectations Sandberg's take: we've been outstanding. The
are taringto gt ht. --I think he continues to
think we've struggled, at "I think he continues to The starting rotation has ability to protect a lead, limit
some points, to execute with work and tries to get better been better as of late. some of the inherited runners
a runner on third and less Not having (Andrew) Toles out For most of the players, to score, shutdown innings
than two outs, to get those therehroug the last few weektwo have been an issue. There's
runs in. We haven't had the definitely hurt the outfield weeks of the season they some bright spots out there:
ability to string together play, with his ability to go out talked about them not Brandt, (Parker) Markel,
some extended innings. Also there and track down balls in trusting that they should be (Ryan) Garton have put
the inability to knock out |the gaps. I think the catching g : trsig tha the shul be^ ^ g
the inability to knock out the gaps. I think the catching here at this level. The rotation together a nice little streak
the starting pitcher when has been a huge positive. I is starting to pitch a little going out there and pitching
we get him on the ropes has think (Jake) DePew, (Maxx) deeper into games, they're well for some innings now,
been an issue. I'm pleased Tissenbaum and (Justin) starting to trust their stuff to name a few. I think when
with the way the offense has O'Conner have done an excel- s t i
: make some adjustments. Here they're all in extended roles
performed as a whole in the lent job behind the plate. Its lately, I think we're on the up three to four innings
pciuiiic~awiuiiiuic ; Jr lately, Ithink we're onthe up \ three to four innings-
first half. I think some of the A-ball, it's the Florida State i v j T
., .and up. We've improved over : they've done a great job. The
recent struggles could change League, so there's going to be ure o therh io r sit in Til
my thoughts little bit, but I some mistakes ma I think the course of the first half in shorter stints in particular,
my thoughts a little bit, but some mistakes made. I think thtsuain'wverlysrgld!
I'm going to stick with the there's definitely some room thatstuaton weve really struggled
positive road!' for improvement."

WEEK Favorite movie: "Probably'Dumb & Dumber'... They're /
Spent a solid coming out with a'Dumb & Dumber To; so I'll be looking
n o te forward to seeing that!'
morning on the
pier fishing Favorite city you've ever visited: "Probably where I live
(left) with in the offseason: Nashville, Tenn. I love Nashville. I grew
@PooSlinger35! up in Memphis then moved to Nashville. It's great. A lot of
Nice relaxing people don't know about it either, so it's like a hidden gem."
morning, and .j Favorite player growing up: "I like Jacoby Ellsbury. And
caught my first Jim Edmonds. Those two guys, I kind of like to model myself
fish!! #Nemo after!'
om/5LPQqMopZD Best meal you can cook: "I've been known to cook a 6
Maxx mean steak. A mean rib eye. Probably along with some
Tissenbaum baked potato, then I'd just go with some macaroni and
(@8_Maxx) cheese. It's not too bad!'

IF, Double-A Montgomery
The former Stone
Crab has taken
advantage of the
extra playing time E
in Montgomery
since being called
up last month,
batting .273 with
three doubles and three RBIs in six
games with the Biscuits.


. 1'.-II 11. 1 [ -
on'i' rlinl ir [ li>p .tf B ^
.[ i I r I li% ill .[
(o it It .ent Ip iili r

i lii- i l hI1 1lI
home runs and 31
RBIs. He entered the All-Star break on
a five-game hitting streak.


Another All-Star,
he was nearly
automatic in the
first half. The l "
left-hander gave
up one run in 24
innings pitched, L
saving three
games, striking out 26 batters and
compiling a team-best 0.38 ERA.


OVERALL LF, Short-season Hudson Valley
The Renegades have only played one
GRADE game this season, but Lockwood
made the most of it. The left fielder
Went 3 for 4 with a two-run home run
) on Friday as he led Hudson Valley to a
2-1 win in the season-opener.

ow they played
The Stone Crabs have QUOTE OF THE WEEK
Flashes of a team that
iake a second-half run. I was just kind of getting out of bed
Tffense has put up some when I got the phone call, and it
numbers, but they've didn't seem real at first. Then as he
led to drive in runs. said it sort of the second and third
defense has cost them at time,'OK, we need your email to send
, but those mistakes are you the information; it was just kind
y part of minor-league of like,'Wow, this is really happening"
ng pains. The rotation Catcher Maxx Tissenbaum on
proved since the start finding out he made the Florida State
season, and they still League's South Division All-Star team.
nore room to grow. The
en has been great at
but it's also struggled
outlook: The Stone Today: Off
didn't win the first Monday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
ast season, either, but Tuesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
nade a run to win the Wednesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
d half. This is a different Thursday: vs. Palm Beach, 6:30 p.m.
Otte team than the one Friday: vs. Palm Beach, 6:30 p.m.
a year ago, but with a Saturday: vs. Palm Beach, 6 p.m.
improvements in some
eas, it could have the The Stone Crabs emerge from the
areas, it could have the ,-,,
All-Star break with a chance to play
t spoiler, as the St. Lucie Mets are
SUgame out of first place in the Florida
State League's South Division with
three games to play. Charlotte will
need to pitch well, though, as St.
Lucie ranks No. 1 in the league in
nearly every major offensive category.
They'll start the second half of the
season with three against the Palm
Beach Cardinals, a team they went 3-3
against in the first half. The Cardinals
SUN PHOTO BY went on an eight-game winning
JENNIFER BRUNO streak in June before losing their last
iardo Reginatto two entering the break.


The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 SP Page 5

I vm



The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014


Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

San Francisco
Los Angeles
San Diego

East Division
571 4-6
530 3 6-4
.522 31/2 1/2 5-5
.456 8 5 4-6
.377 131/2 101/2 3-7
Central Division
547 4-6
.522 11/2 1/2 8-2
.493 31/2 21/2 5-5
.485 4 3 5-5
.478 41/2 31/2 4-6
West Division
597 5-5
545 31/2 6-4
507 6 11/2 5-5
.493 7 21/2 4-6
.457 91/2 5 7-3
East Division
530 4-6
522 1/2 6-4
.507 11/2 1 5-5
.441 6 51/2 2-8
.439 6 51/2 5-5
Central Division
594 6-4
.529 41/2 6-4
.500 61/2 11/2 6-4
.478 8 3 5-5
.409 121/2 71/2 5-5
West Division
.623 5-5
522 7 5-5
.485 91/2 21/2 5-5
.426 131/2 61/2 3-7
.414 141/2 71/2 5-5

Friday's results
Toronto 4, Baltimore 0
Minnesota 2, Detroit 0
Boston 10, Cleveland 3
Atlanta 4, LA. Angels 3
Kansas City 7, ChicagoWhite Sox2
RAYS 6, Houston 1
N.YYankees 7, Oakland 0
Texas 1,SeattleO0
Saturday's results
Kansas City 9, ChicagoWhite Sox 1
Cleveland 3, Boston 2
Baltimore 3,Toronto 2
Detroit 12, Minnesota 9
Houston 7, RAYS 3
LA. Angels at Atlanta, late
N.Y Yankees at Oakland, late
Texas at Seattle, late
Today's games
Minnesota (Nolasco 4-5) at Detroit (Porcello
8-4), 1:08 p.m.
Cleveland (Kluber 6-4) at Boston (Workman
1-0), 1:35p.m.
Toronto (Happ 5-3) at Baltimore (Tillman
5-3),1:35 p.m.
Kansas City (Shields 7-3) at Chicago White
Sox (Rienzo 4-3),2:10 p.m.
RAYS (Price 4-6) at Houston (Peacock
2-4), 2:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Nuno 1-2) at Oakland
(J.Chavez 5-4), 4:05 p.m.
Texas (N.Martinez 1-3) at Seattle (Iwakuma
4-3), 4:10 p.m.
LA. Angels (H.Santiago 0-6) at Atlanta (Mi-
nor 2-4), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
LA. Angels at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Detroit, 7:08 p.m.
Baltimoreat RAYS, 7:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Texas at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

Friday's results
Chicago Cubs 2, Philadelphia 1
Pittsburgh 8, MARLINS 6,13 innings
Atlanta 4, LA. Angels 3
Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 5
St. Louis 1,Washington 0
L.A. Dodgers 4, Arizona 3
Colorado 7, San Francisco 4
S Saturday's results
SPhiladelphia 7, Chicago Cubs 4
Colorado 5, San Francisco 4
Pittsburgh 8, MARLINS 6
SSan Diego 5,N.Y. MetsO0
SMilwaukee 4, Cincinnati 2
St. Louis 4,Washington 1
SLA. Angels at Atlanta, late
Arizona at LA. Dodgers, late
Today's games
SPittsburgh (Worley 0-0) at MARLINS
I (H.Alvarez3-3), 1:10 p.m.
San Diego (Kennedy 5-7) at NY Mets (Mat-
suzaka 3-0), 1:10 p.m.
I Chicago Cubs (TWood 6-5) at Philadelphia
(A.Burnett 4-5), 1:35 p.m.
SCincinnati (Leake 3-6) at Milwaukee (Estra-
Sda 5-3),2:10 p.m.
Washington (Fister 5-1) at St. Louis (J.Garcia
SColorado (Nicasio 5-5) at San Francisco
(Bumgarner 8-4), 4:05 p.m.
Arizona (Arroyo 6-4) at LA. Dodgers (Beck-
ett 4-3), 4:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 0-6) at Atlanta (Mi-
nor 2-4), 8:05 p.m.
S Monday's games
ChicagoCubsatMARLINS, 7:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
SN.Y Mets at St. Louis, 8:10 p.m.
I Milwaukee at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Colorado at LA. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.


North Division
W L Pet. GB
Rochester (Twins) 39 29 574 -
Syracuse (Nationals) 39 29 .574 -
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 35 35 .500 5
Buffalo(BlueJays) 32 33 .492 5/2
LehighValley(Phillies) 33 36 .478 61/2
Scranton/W-B (Yankees) 32 35 .478 61/2
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Durham(Rays) 41 29 .586 -
Gwinnett (Braves) 34 34 .500 6
Norfolk(Orioles) 28 41 .406 12/2
Charlotte (White Sox) 23 46 .333 171/2
West Division
W L Pet. GB
Indianapolis (Pirates) 40 28 .588 -
Columbus (Indians) 35 33 .515 5
Louisville (Reds) 35 35 .500 6
Toledo (Tigers) 33 36 .478 71/2

Saturday's results
Charlotte 3, Pawtucket 0,1 st game
Louisville 1, Gwinnett 0
Toledo 7, Buffalo 2
Norfolk4, Syracuse 1
Rochester 11, Lehigh Valley 1
Columbus 7, ScrantonV/Wilkes-BarreO0
Durham at Indianapolis, late
Pawtucket 3, Charlotte 0,2nd game
Today's games
Lehigh Valley at Rochester, 1:05 p.m.
Charlotte at Pawtucket, 1:05 p.m.
Gwinnett at Indianapolis, 1:35 p.m.
Norfolkat Syracuse,2 p.m.
Buffalo at Toledo, 6 p.m
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Columbus, 6:05
Durham at Louisville, 6:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Toledo, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Columbus, 7:05 p.m.
Gwinnett at Indianapolis, 7:05 p.m.
Charlotte at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m.
Durham at Louisville, 7:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Norfolk, 7:05 p.m.
Pawtucket at Rochester, 7:05 p.m.

North Division
W L Pct. GB
xz-Huntsville (Brewers) 45 24 .652 -
Tennessee(Cubs) 32 36 .471 121/2
Jackson (Mariners) 31 37 .456 131/2
Birmingham (White Sox) 29 40 .420 16
Chattanooga (Dodgers) 26 43 .377 19
South Division
W L Pet. GB
xz-Mobile (D'backs) 41 26 .612 -
Mississippi (Braves) 39 29 .574 21/2
Jacksonville (Marlins) 35 34 .507 7
Montgomery (Rays) 34 35 .493 8
Pensacola (Reds) 30 38 .441 111/2
x-clinched first half
z-clinched playoffspot

Saturday's results
Mississippi 6,Tennessee 4
Jacksonville 12, Jackson 4
Pensacola at Mobile, 7:05 p.m.
Montgomery 5, Birmingham 2
Chattanooga at Huntsville, 7:30 p.m.
Today's games
Mississippi atTennessee, 2 p.m.
Jacksonville atJackson, 3:05 p.m.
Pensacola at Mobile, 3:05 p.m.
Montgomery at Birmingham, 4 p.m.
Monday's games
No games scheduled

North Division
W L Pet. GB
xz-Dunedin (Blue Jays) 46 20 .697 -
Lakeland (Tigers) 41 24 .631 41/2
Brevard Co. (Brewers) 33 30 .524111/2
Tampa (Yankees) 31 36 .463 151/2
Daytona (Cubs) 25 40 .385 201/2
Clearwater(Phillies) 16 50 .242 30
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Fort Myers (Twins) 38 28 .576 -
St. Lucie (Mets) 38 29 .567 1/2
Bradenton (Pirates) 35 31 .530 3
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 34 33 .507 41/2
Charlotte (Rays) 31 34 .477 61/2
Jupiter (Marlins) 27 40 .403 111/2
x-clinched first half
z-clinched playoffspot

Saturday's result
FSL North 6, FSL South 4
SToday's games
No games scheduled
Monday's games
Charlotte at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
Dunedin at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m.
Jupiter at Palm Beach, 6:35 p.m.
Lakeland at Clearwater, 7 p.m.
Bradenton at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m.
Tampa at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.

Eastern Division
W L Pet. GB
z-West Michigan (Tigers) 40 28 .588 -
z-South Bend (D'backs) 39 28.582w 1/2
Dayton (Reds) 35 32 .522 41/2
Great Lakes (Dodgers) 33 35 .485 7
Bowling Green (Rays) 31 36 .463 81/2
Lansing(BlueJays) 31 36 .463 81/2
FortWayne (Padres) 29 38 .433 101/2
LakeCounty(Indians) 27 42 .391 131/2
Western Division
W L Pet. GB
xz-Kane County (Cubs) 45 23 .662 -
z-Burlington (Angels) 37 31 .544 8
Wisconsin (Brewers) 36 32 .529 9
SPeoria (Cardinals) 35 32 .522 91/2
Quad Cities (Astros) 34 34 .500 11
I Clinton (Mariners) 30 36 .455 14
I CedarRapids(Twins) 31 38 .449141/2
Beloit (Athletics) 28 40 .412 17
x-clinched first half
z-clinched playoffspot

S Saturday's results
SCedar Rapids 7, Burlington 6
I Wisconsin 6, Quad Cities 3
Lake County 5, Dayton 1
SLansing at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m.
Bowling Green at FortWayne, 7:05 p.m.
I West Michigan at South Bend, 7:05 p.m.
Clinton at Peoria, 7:30 p.m.
Kane County at Beloit, 8 p.m.
SToday's games
SBowling Green at FortWayne, 1:05 p.m.
Lake County at Dayton, 2 p.m.
SWest Michigan at South Bend, 2:05 p.m.
Wisconsin at Quad Cities, 2:15p.m.
Kane County at Beloit, 3 p.m.
SClinton at Peoria, 3 p.m.
Lansing at Great Lakes, 3:05 p.m.
Burlington at Cedar Rapids, 3:05 p.m.
S Monday's games
No games scheduled


G.Beckham,J.Abreu). AxfordW,%
KansasCity IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Crockett H, 1 %
DuffyW,4-5 7 5 0 0 1 9 982.83 ShawH, 10 1!
Crow 1 1 0 0 1 1 16297 AlienS, 7-8
Mariot 1 1 1 1 0 1 76.75 Boston II
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Peavy
NoesiL,2-5 3% 8 5 2 1 4 855.37 BreslowL,2-2 2
Guerra 2 2 0 0 0 0 29 2.53 Tazawa
S.Downs 2 1 1 1 0 3 29 5.56 A.Miller %
D.Webb 1 53 3 0 1 26 3.00 Uehara
Duffypitched to 1 batterin the8th. Inherit- Inherited runmn
ed runners-scored-Crow 1-0, Guerra 1-0. Shaw 1-0,Tazawa
WP-Crow. Umpires-Home, Chris Con- by Peavy (C.Santa
roy; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Jordan Bak- Home, Sean BarE
er;Third, Gabe Morales.T-3:03. A-24,527 Second, Eric Coc
(40,615). T-3:24.A-37,11


Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Minnesota A
Polancorf 5 1 2 2 1 0 385 D.Santanass
S.Martelf 5 0 2 0 0 2 261 Fuldcf
A.McCutchencf 4 1 2 3 1 1 323 Mauerlb
G.Sanchezlb 3 0 1 0 1 0 250 Willinghamlf
b-I.Davisph-1lb 1 0 0 0 0 0 246 a-Parmeleeph-lf
J.Harrison2b 5 1 3 0 0 0 .298 K.Moralesdh
Barmes2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .239 Arciarf
Mercer ss 5 2 2 2 0 0 230 Plouffe3b
PRAIvarez3b 5 1 2 0 0 2 235 Nunez3b
C.Stewartc 4 2 3 0 0 0 266 Dozier2b
Mortonp 2 0 1 1 0 0 .048 Fryerc
Pimentelp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 E.Escobar2b-3b
Grillip 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Totals
Totals 40 8 18 8 3 6 Detroit A
Miami AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Kinsler2b
Furcal2b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .091 Tor.Hunterrf
RJohnsonlf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .289 Mi.Cabrera lb
Stantonrf 3 0 0 0 1 1 302 V.Martinezdh
McGehee3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 302 J.Martinez If
G.Joneslb 2 1 1 0 1 0 275 AJacksoncf
Morris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Castellanos3b
M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Avilac
c-Lucasph 1 0 0 0 0 1 264 Suarezss
Ozunacf 3 2 2 3 1 1 271 Totals 4
Realmutoc 4 0 1 1 0 0 235 Minnesota
Hechavarria ss 4 1 2 0 0 1 262 Detroit
Wolfp 1 0 1 0 0 0 .143 a-grounded out
a-Solanoph 1 0 0 0 0 0 200 6th E-TorHunt
Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 8, Detroit 10 2E
Je.Baker1b 2 1 1 2 0 0 .239 er 2 (13),Mi.Cab
Totals 34 610 6 3 8 J.Martinez (8), SL
Pittsburgh 020330000- 8180 Suarez (1). HR-
Miami 000200004- 6100 arez (3), off Ded
a-grounded out for Wolf in the 4th. Deduno. RBIs-[
b-grounded out for G.Sanchez in the 8th. (38), Nunez (11),
c-struck out for M.Dunn in the 9th. LOB- Kinsler 3 (31),Tor.
Pittsburgh 11, Miami 5. 2B-Mercer (10). (55),V.Martinez2
3B-Ozuna (1). HR-Mercer (4), off Wolf; tellanos (22), Sua
A.McCutchen (11), off Wolf; Ozuna (12), off SF-Plouffe, Tor.
Pimentel; Je.Baker (2), off Pimentel. RBIs- scoring position-
Polanco 2 (5), A.McCutchen 3 (41), Mercer 2 Mauer3); Detroit 6
(16), Morton (1), Ozuna 3 (42), Realmuto (5), Mi.Cabrera, Kinsle
Je.Baker 2 (12). S-Morton 2. Runners left 11; Detroit 9 for 1
in scoring position-Pittsburgh 5 (J.Harri- Mauer, K.Morales
son,S.Marte,RAIvarez,G.Sanchez2);Miami2 sota 1 (EEscobar,
(McGehee, Hechavarria). RISP-Pittsburgh 3 Minnesota II
for 12; Miami 1 for 5.Runnersmovedup- DedunoL,2-5 22
Mercer, RAIvarez, Realmuto GIDP-S.Marte, Swarzak 12A
Mercer, McGehee, Realmuto, Je.Baker. DP- Guerrier 12
Pittsburgh 3 (J.Harrison, G.Sanchez), (J.Harri- Thielbar
son, Mercer, G.Sanchez), (Mercer, J.Harrison, Duensing
G.Sanchez); Miami 2 (Hechavarria, GJones), Detroit II
(McGehee, Furcal,GJones). A.SnchzW,3-2 6!
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA E.Reed
MortonW,4-7 7 52 2 3 61083.09 Coke
Pimentel 1% 4 4 4 0 2 375.54 Alburquerque
GrilliS,11-14 % 1 0 0 0 0 63.78 KrolS,1-2 1!
Miami IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Alburquerque pitc
Wolf L, 4 9 5 5 2 2 71 5.26 Inherited runner
Slowey 2 6 3 3 1 0 425.30 Guerrier2-1, E.Ree
Morris 2 2 0 0 0 3 292.90 que2-2,Krol3-O.V
M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 1 174.00 Umpires-Home,
HBP-by Morton (RJohnson), by Slowey Buckminster; Seco
(C.Stewart). Umpires-Home, Tim Tim- Brian Knight.T-3:
mons; First, Tim Welke; Second, Todd
Tichenor; Third, Clint Fagan. T-3:09. ORIOLES
A-21,195 (37,442). Toronto A
Reyes ss
PADRES 5, METS 0 Me.Cabrera If
San Diego AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Bautistarf
Venablerf 5 0 0 0 0 1 208 Linddh
E.Cabrerass 5 1 1 0 0 2 227 a-D.Navarroph-d
S.Smithlf 3 1 1 0 2 1 290 Encarnacion lb
Headley3b 3 2 2 2 2 0 209 J.Francisco3b
Alonsolb 5 0 2 1 0 0 213 b-St.Tollesonph-:
Grandalc 3 0 1 0 1 0 .189 Lawrie2b-3b
Maybincf 4 1 1 0 0 1 283 Tholec
Amarista2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .198 Gosecf
Hahnp 2 0 1 1 0 0 .500 Totals
b-Medicaph 1 0 0 0 0 0 250 Baltimore A
Thayerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Markakisrf
d-Denorfiaph 0 0 0 0 1 0 258 Machado3b
Benoitp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- AJonescf
Street 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- C.Davislb
Totals 34 5 9 4 7 5 N.Cruz lf
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. 1-Lough pr-lf
Tejadass 4 0 1 0 0 2 .229 Hardyss
Dan.Murphy2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 299 D.Youngdh
D.Wright3b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .265 Flaherty2b
BAbreurf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .307 Hundleyc
Dudalb 401 001 235 Totals 3
C.Younglf 4 0 0 0 0 4 .196 Toronto
Teagardenc 3 0 0 0 1 1 .154 Baltimore
denDekkercf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .167 b-walkedforJFr
Z.Wheeler p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .050 for N.Cruz in the
a-A.Brownph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .195 LOB-Toronto 9,
Evelandp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- nacion (17), Ma
c-Granderson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 223 (11), off Dickey.R
Germenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 (5),C.Davis 2 (33)
Totals 29 0 2 0 413 (15).SF-Hundle
San Diego 201100010- 5 90 position-Toron
NewYork 000000000- 0 21 2,Thole); Baltimc
a-struck out for ZWheeler in the 5th. b-flied RISP-Toronto 1
out for Hahn in the 7th. c-popped out for GIDP-Me.Cabre
Eveland in the 7th.d-walked forThayer in the more 2 (Hardy, F
8th. E-DWright (8). LOB-San Diego 9, New Flaherty, C.Davis).
York 7. 2B-Alonso 2 (15). HR-Headley (6), Toronto II
off Germen. RBIs-Headley 2 (23), Alonso Dickey L, 6-5 62
(22), Hahn (1). SB-E.Cabrera (13),Alonso (6). Jenkins 1!
Runners left in scoring position-San Di- Baltimore II
ego6(Grandal,Venable3,Amarista,Alonso); B.NorrisW,6-5 62
New York4 (Duda, den Dekker 2,Teagarden). O'Day H, 8
RISP-San Diego 3 for 11; New York 0 for 6. Matusz
GIDP-Headley, Alonso. DP-New York 2 R.WebbH,10
(Duda,Tejada), (Duda,Tejada, Germen). Z.Britton S, 7-8
San Diego IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Matusz pitched
HahnW,1-1 6 1 0 0 3 7 873.72 Inherited runn
Thayer 1 0 0 0 1 1 202.15 Matusz 1-0, R.We
Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.52 (Bautista), by B.Ni
Street 1 1 0 0 0 3 20 1.04 Home, Mike Esta
NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA delstedt; Second,
Z.Wheeler L, 2-7 5 6 4 4 3 4100 4.38 DiMuro.T-3:02.,
Eveland 2 1 0 0 0 0 39 1.42
Germen 2 2 1 1 4 1 45 3.48 INDIAN
HBP-by Hahn (D.Wright). WP-Hahn, Cleveland A
Z.Wheeler. Umpires-Home, Dan Bellino; Bourn cf
First, Tom Woodring; Second, Scott Barry; A.Cabrera ss
Third, Mike Everitt.T-3:13. A-0 (41,922). Brantleylf
ROYALS 9, WHITE SOX 1 Chisenhall 3b
KansasCity AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Swisherdh
Aokirf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .259 DavMurphyrf
Infante2b 5 1 2 1 0 1 .246 C.Santanalb
Hosmerlb 5 1 2 1 0 2 264 Y.Gomesc
B.Butlerdh 4 2 2 2 1 1 261 Totals
A.Gordonlf 5 1 2 0 0 1 283 Boston A
S.Perezc 5 1 2 0 0 1 .272 Holtrf
L.Caincf 5 1 0 1 0 2 .308 Bogaerts3b
Moustakas3b 4 2 3 2 0 0 .174 Pedroia2b
A.Escobarss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .290 D.Ortizdh
Totals 42 916 7 1 8 Napolilb
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. J.GomesIf
Eatoncf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .259 Pierzynskic
G.Beckham2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .286 J.Herrerass
J.Abreulb 3 0 0 0 1 2 .260 a-Navaph
Viciedolf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .249
AI.Ramirezss 4 0 1 0 0 1 309 Totals
Konerkodh 4 1 3 1 0 1 212 Cleveland
Sierrarf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .187 Boston
Flowersc 4 0 0 0 0 3 .250 a-flied out foriJ.H
Le.Garcia3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .232 zynski (4) LOB-
Totals 34 1 7 1 211 2B-A.Cabrera (
KansasCity 000500013--9161 tana (8), Holt (1
Chicago 000000001- 1 71 (10). RBIs-A.Cat
E-Moustakas (5), Le.Garcia (3). LOB-Kan- D.Ortiz (41), J.Gor
sas City 7, Chicago 8. 2B-Aoki (11), Hos- Kipnis(8),Holt(4)
mer (21), S.Perez (16),A.Escobar (19), Sierra in scoring positi
(2). HR-Moustakas (6), off S.Downs; B But- na 2, Y.Gomes 4,
ler (2), off D.Webb; Konerko (4), off Mariot. 4 (Napoli, Pedrc
RBIs-lnfante (26), Hosmer (32), B.Butler 2 Cleveland 0 for 11
(28), L.Cain (27), Moustakas 2 (24), Konerko moved up-D
(15). Runners left in scoring position-- D.Ortiz, Pierzynski
Kansas City 3 (A.Gordon, L.Cain, Infante); A.Cabrera, C.Sanl
Chicago 4 (Le.Garcia, Flowers 2, AI.Ramirez). C.Santana), (Kipni
RISP-KansasCity5for 11;Chicago 1 for6. Cleveland II
GIDP-Aoki. DP-Chicaao 1 (AI.Ramirez, House 5!


4 1 2 2 0 0 266
5 2 2 1 0 0 325
5 1 3 2 0 0 329
5 1 2 1 0 1 268
5 0 1 0 0 2 252
5 1 3 1 0 1 273
3 2 0 0 2 0 221
4 3 3 2 1 0 .400
41121912 4 4
010000332- 9120
007121 10x-12191
for Willingham in the
er (3). LOB-Minnesota
B-Kinsler (20), Tor.Hunt-
rera (23), V.Martinez (16),
uarez (1). 3B-Nunez (1),
Dozier (15), off Krol; Su-
uno; V.Martinez (17), off
D.Santana 3 (15), Plouffe
Dozier 2 (35), Fryer (1),
rHunter 2 (35), Mi.Cabrera
(43), J.Martinez (15), Cas-
rez 2 (6). SB-Kinsler (7).
Hunter. Runners left in
-Minnesota 4 (Parmelee,
6 (J.Martinez3,Tor.Hunter,
er). RISP-Minnesota 5 for
9. Runners moved up-
, V.Martinez. DP-Minne-
4 77 7 2 3 67 5.34
4 5 3 3 2 1 47 4.68
4 2 1 1 0 0 24 3.14
1 3 1 1 0 0 16 3.52
1 2 0 0 0 0 19 3.08
S4 3 3 2 61142.44
S2 1 1 1 0 20 4.56
1 3 3 3 0 1 22 6.56
0 2 0 0 1 0 93.16
1 2 2 1 2 323.09
hed to 3 batters in the 8th.
ers-scored-Swarzak 2-2,
,d 1-1, Coke 2-0, Alburquer-
VP-ASanchez. PB-Avila.
, Jim Reynolds; First, Seth
nd, Manny Gonzalez;Third,
48. A-41,498(41,681).

4 0 2 0 1 0 266
5 0 0 0 0 0 .297
3 0 1 0 0 0 .311
3 1 1 0 0 0 331
hl 0 0 0 0 1 256
4 1 2 0 0 1 257
3 0 0 0 0 3 241
2b0 0 0 0 1 0 277
3 0 2 1 0 0 243
3 0 0 1 1 0 300
4 0 1 0 0 2 228
33 2 9 2 3 7
3 0 1 0 1 1 301
4 0 2 0 0 0 241
4 1 0 0 0 0 .296
3 1 1 2 1 0 228
4 0 1 0 0 0 .297
0 0 0 0 0 0 .183
4 0 0 0 0 1 281
4 1 1 0 0 1 .290
3 0 1 0 0 1 227
2 0 0 1 0 0 .167
31 3 7 3 2 4
010000010- 2 91
000120 00x- 3 70
ancisco in the 8th. 1-ran
ie 8th. E-J.Francisco (7).
Baltimore 7. 2B-Encar
chado (6). HR-C.Davis
RBIs-Lawrie (37), Thole
), Hundley (4). SB-Reyes
y. Runners left in scoring
to 5 (Reyes 2, Me.Cabrera
ore 5 (N.Cruz 4, Markakis).
for 6; Baltimore 1 for 7.
ra, Bautista. DP-Balti-
Flaherty, C.Davis), (Hardy,

4 6 3 2 2 4 99 4.08
4 10 0 0 0122.45
4 71 1 1 5112 3.73
1 1 1 1 0 1 13 1.26
0 00 0 1 0 83.60
4 10 0 0 0 22.79
1 00 0 1 1 100.76
to 1 batter in the 8th.
ers-scored-O'Day 2-0,
ebb 2-1. HBP-by O'Day
orris (Lawrie). Umpires-
brook; First, Hunter Wen-
, Jerry Layne; Third, Mike
A-33,901 (45,971).

S 3, RED SOX 2
5 1 1 0 0 2 271
5 1 2 1 0 1 .258
4 1 2 0 0 0 .319
5 0 3 0 0 1 .261
3 0 0 0 2 1 .377
4 0 1 0 0 1 .207
4 0 0 0 1 2 .279
2 0 1 1 1 0 .180
4 0 0 0 0 2 .258
36 310 2 410
3 0 2 0 1 0 .338
4 1 1 0 0 1 278
3 1 1 0 1 0 269
4 0 1 1 0 0 250
3 0 1 0 1 1 .275
4 0 2 1 0 0 .241
4 0 0 0 0 2 .273
3 0 0 0 0 1 .237
1 0 0 0 0 0 .202
4 0 1 0 0 2 .210
33 2 9 2 3 7
001000200- 3100
100001000- 2 91
errera in the 9th. E-Pier-
-Cleveland 13, Boston 7.
17), Swisher (12), C.San-
1), Pedroia (21), D.Ortiz
brera (24), C.Santana (25),
nes (25). SB-Brantley (9),
S-Swisher. Runners left
on-Cleveland 9 (C.Santa-
Swisher 2, Bourn); Boston
)ia, Bogaerts 2). RISP-
I; Boston 0 for 7. Runners
.Ortiz. GIDP-Bogaerts,
.DP-Cleveland 3 (Kipnis,
tana), (A.Cabrera, Kipnis,
s, Chisenhall, C.Santana).
4 72 2 1 3 95 4.88
1 00 0 1 1 173.21
4 1 0 0 0 1 111.42
4 1 0 0 1 0 20 2.45
1 00 0 0 2 122.89
6 7 1 1 2 5105 4.53
4 2 2 0 1 0 20 4.57
1 1 0 0 1 2 15 2.17
400 0 0 1 42.60
1 00 0 0 2 130.61
ers-scored-Axford 1-1,
a3-1, A.Miller 1-. HBP-
ana, Brantley). Umpires-
)er; First, Chris Guccione;
)per; Third, Tom Hallion.
31 (37,071).

S 12, TWINS 9
5 0 2 3 0
4 0 1 0 1
5 0 0 0 0
1 1 0 0 1
2 2 1 0 1
4 1 1 0 1
5 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 1 0
3 2 2 1 0
1 1120
5 2 3 1 0
3 0 1 0 1
38 9 12 8 5
5 1 3 3 1

Cincinnati A
B.Hamilton cf
Votto 1 b
Bruce rf
Ludwick If
c-Bernadina ph
B.Pena c
Cozart ss
Latos p
M.Parra p
Hoover p
Milwaukee A
Braun rf
Lucroy c
K.Davis If
Overbay 1 b
a-R.Weeks ph
W.Smith p
Fr.Rodriguez p
Segura ss
Gallardo p
Mar.Reynolds lb

3 2 2 1 1 0 257
4 0 0 0 0 3 272
4 0 1 0 0 3 .265
4 0 2 1 0 0 .273
3 0 0 0 1 1 215
3 0 1 0 0 2 255
0 0 0 0 0 .155
3 0 1 0 0 0 262
3 0 0 0 0 1 228
2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
D 0 0 0 0 0 .000
10 0 0 00 --
0 0 0 0 0 222
10 0 0 00 ---
1 2 7 2 211
4 1 2 0 0 1 .294
4 1 1 2 0 1 288
3 1 0 0 1 0 333
4 1 1 0 0 0 310
3 0 1 0 0 0 263
3 0 0 1 0 1 255
2 0 0 0 0 0 221
0 1 1 0 0 .295
10 0 0 00 ---
1 0 0 0 0 0 -
3 0 0 0 0 0 250
2 0 0 0 0 1 .130
0 0 0 0 1 211
S4 6 4 1 5
100000010- 2 70
000000 22x- 4 60

I a-singled for Overbay in the 7th. b-ground-
ed out for M.Parra in the 8th. c-grounded
out for Ludwick in the 9th. LOB-Cincin-
nati 4, Milwaukee 3. 2B-B.Hamilton (8),
Ludwick (8), Gennett 2 (15). HR-B.Hamil-
ton (3), offW.Smith; Braun (10), off Hoover.
RBIs-B.Hamilton (16), Phillips (26), Braun
2 (35), K.Davis (29), R.Weeks (13). CS-B.
Hamilton (8), Bruce (1). Runners left in
scoring position-Cincinnati 2 (Latos,
Bruce); Milwaukee 1 (Braun). RISP-Cin-
cinnati 2 for 7; Milwaukee 2 for 5. Runners
moved up-Ar.Ramirez, K.Davis. GIDP-
Cozart. DP-Milwaukee 1 (Segura, Gen-
nett, Overbay).
Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Latos 6 2 0 0 0 4 870.00
OndrusekBS,2-2% 1 2 2 1 0 94.50
M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 44.79
HooverL, 1-5 1 22 2 0 1 145.40
Gallardo 7 6 1 1 2 8105 3.51
W.SmithW,1-0 1 1 1 1 0 2 20 1.14
Fr.RodrgzS,21-231 00 0 0 1 142.10
Inherited runners-scored-M.Parra 1-1.
WP-M.Parra. Umpires-Home, Brian
O'Nora; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Cory
Blaser; Third, Marvin Hudson. T-2:55.
A-40,507 (41,900).

AL leaders
VMartinez, Detroit, .329; Rios, Texas, .328;
Cano, Seattle, .328; MiCabrera, Detroit, .325;
Brantley, Cleveland, 319; Altuve, Houston,
319; Beltre,Texas,.317.
MiCabrera, Detroit, 55; NCruz, Baltimore,55;
Encarnacion, Toronto, 54; Moss, Oakland,
53; JAbreu, Chicago, 51; Donaldson, Oak-
land, 50; Bautista,Toronto, 46.
MiCabrera, Detroit, 23; Plouffe, Minnesota,
22; Altuve, Houston, 21; Hosmer, Kansas
City, 21; Pedroia, Boston, 21; EEscobar, Min-
nesota, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 20.
Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout,
Los Angeles, 5; Gardner, New York, 4; 13
tied at 3.
NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, Toron-
to, 20; JAbreu, Chicago, 19; Donaldson,
Oakland, 17; VMartinez, Detroit, 17; Moss,
Oakland, 16; Bautista, Toronto, 15; Dozier,
Minnesota, 15; Ortiz, Boston, 15; Pujols, Los
Angeles, 15.
Altuve, Houston, 24; RDavis, Detroit, 18;
Ellsbury, New York, 18; AEscobar, Kansas
City, 17; Andrus, Texas, 16; Reyes, Toronto,
15; Dozier, Minnesota, 14; Gardner, New
York, 14.
Tanaka, NewYork, 10-1; Buehrle, Toronto,
10-3; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-2; Scherzer,
Detroit,8-2; Keuchel, Houston,8-3; Porcello,
Detroit, 8-4; Lackey, Boston, 8-4.
Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish,Texas, 2.11;
Kazmir, Oakland, 2.20; Buehrle, Toronto,
2.28; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.29; Keuchel,
Houston, 2.38; Gray, Oakland, 2.93.
FHernandez, Seattle, 112; Price, Tampa Bay,
111; Scherzer, Detroit, 106; Kluber, Cleve-
land, 104; Tanaka, New York, 103; Darvish,
Texas, 101; Lester, Boston, 99.
Holland, Kansas City, 19; Rodney, Seattle,
18; Perkins, Minnesota, 17; DavRobertson,
NewYork, 16; Soria,Texas, 14; Uehara, Bos-
Ston,14; Nathan, Detroit, 13.

Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .262
Rendon3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 267
Werthrf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .292
LaRochelb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .299
Zimmermanlf 3 0 1 0 1 1 266
Desmondss 4 0 0 0 0 3 .232
Espinosa2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 218
Lobatonc 2 0 1 0 1 0 248
Strasburgp 1 0 0 0 2 0 .077
Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
X.Cedenop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 29 1 4 1 5 8
St. Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter3b 3 1 1 1 1 0 291
M.Ellis2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .196
Hollidaylf 3 0 0 1 1 1 258
Neshekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Craigrf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .253
YMolinac 4 0 0 0 0 0 283
MaAdamslb 4 1 1 1 0 1 328
Jh.Peraltass 4 0 1 0 0 1 228
Bourjoscf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .209
S.Millerp 2 1 1 0 0 1 .160
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
a-Jayph-lf 1 1 1 0 0 0 .299
Totals 31 4 8 4 3 5
Washington 100000000- 1 40
St. Louis 001000 30x- 4 80
a-singled for Choate in the 7th. LOB-
Washington 6, St. Louis 7. 2B-Werth (13),
M.Ellis (3), Jh.Peralta (17), S.Miller (3). HR-
MaAdams (5), off Strasburg. RBIs-Werth
(32), M.Carpenter (25), Holliday (31), Craig
(34), MaAdams (19). SB-Werth (4). Run-
ners left in scoring position-Washing-
ton 3 (Zimmerman, Span 2); St. Louis 5 (S.
Miller, YMolina 4). RISP-Washington 0 for
3; St. Louis 2 for 6. GIDP-Span, Espinosa.
DP-St. Louis 2 (M.Ellis, Jh.Peralta, MaAd-
ams), (MaAdams).
Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Strasburg L, 6-56% 73 3 1 5 953.06
Blevins 0 0 1 1 1 0 64.07
Storen 1 0 0 1 0 10 1.27
X.Cedeno 1 00 0 0 0 100.00
S.Miller 6% 4 1 1 4 7101 3.42
ChoateW, 1-2 00 0 0 0 1 6.62
NeshekH,8 1 00 0 0 0 120.95
RosenthalS, 19-22100 0 1 1 173.58
Blevins pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. In-
herited runners-scored-Blevins 1-0,
Storen 2-2, Choate 3-0. IBB-off Stras-
burg (Bourjos). HBP-by Storen (M.Ellis).
WP-Strasburg. PB-Lobaton. Umpires-
Home, Rob Drake; First, Alan Porter; Sec-
ond, Joe West; Third, Marty Foster. T-2:44.
A-44,785 (45,399).


Wainwright, St. Louis, 9-3; Simon, Cincinna-
ti, 9-3; Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-3; Bumgar-
ner, San Francisco, 8-4; Lohse, Milwaukee,
7-2; Hudson, San Francisco, 7-2; Bailey, Cin-
cinnati, 7-3; Ryu, Los Angeles, 7-3; Lynn, St.
Louis, 7-4; SMiller, St. Louis, 7-5.
Hudson, San Francisco, 1.81; Cueto, Cin-
cinnati, 1.85; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.15;
Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.35;Teheran, Atlanta,
2.41;Cashner, San Diego,2.47;.

Page 6 SP

See Friday's late linescores in
Scoreboard, Page 7

Colorado AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Blackmoncf 5 1 3 1 0 0 301
Barnesrf 4 1 1 2 1 0 .306
Dickersonlf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .325
Morneaulb 4 1 2 0 0 0 .299
Rutledgess 4 0 1 1 0 1 .327
McKenryc 4 1 3 0 0 1 .325
R.Wheeler3b 3 1 1 1 1 1 .313
Culberson3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .205
LeMahieu2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .264
Bergmanp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .333
b-Stubbsph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .314
Ottavinop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Tulowitzki ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .355
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 512 5 2 5
San Francisco AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pagan cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 307
Pence rf 4 2 2 1 0 0 299
Poseyc 3 1 2 3 0 0 269
Sandoval3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 257
Machip 0 0 0 0 0 0
Romop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Morselb 4 0 1 0 0 1 291
B.Crawfordss 4 0 0 0 0 2 256
Blancolf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .257
Adrianza2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .183
Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Arias3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .179
Vogelsongp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .148
a-Colvinph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .247
Petit p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
B.Hicks2b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .177
d-H.Sanchezph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .223
1-Lincecumpr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .050
Totals 36 410 4 0 8
Colorado 021000002- 5121
San Francisco 100020100- 4100
a-struck out for Vogelsong in the 5th.
b-struck out for Bergman in the 7th. c-flied
out for Brothers in the 9th. d-reached on er-
rorfor B.Hicks in the 9th. 1-ran for H.Sanchez
in the 9th. E-Rutledge (3). LOB-Colora-
do 7, San Francisco 6. 2B-Blackmon (12),
Morneau (15), Rutledge (2), McKenry (4),
RWheeler (1), Posey (6). HR-Barnes (2), off
Romo; Pence (9), off Bergman; Posey (9), off
Bergman. RBIs-Blackmon (44), Barnes 2
(8), Rutledge (7), R.Wheeler (6), Pence (25),
Posey 3 (32). CS-McKenry (2). S-Berg-
man. SF-Posey. Runners left in scoring
position-Colorado 4 (Rutledge, R.Wheeler
2, LeMahieu); San Francisco 2 (Morse, Adri-
anza). RISP-Colorado 2 for 12; San Francis-
co 0 for 3. Runners moved up-LeMahieu,
Sandoval. GIDP-Pagan. DP-Colorado 1
(Rutledge, LeMahieu, Morneau); San Fran-
cisco 1 (Adrianza, B.Crawford).
Bergman 6 83 3 0 3 95 3.75
Ottavino 1 2 1 1 0 2 174.11
BrothersW,3-4 1 00 0 0 3 94.85
HawkinsS,13-141 0 0 0 0 0 11 3.00
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Vogelsong 5 73 3 1 2 85 3.94
Petit 1V 1 0 0 1 3 314.59
Affeldt 1 1 0 0 0 0 20 1.54
MachiH,10 % 1 0 0 0 0 140.30
RomoL,3-3 1 22 2 0 0 145.08
Inherited runners-scored-Machi 1-0.
Umpires-Home, Chris Segal; First, Mike
Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third,

Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Lakecf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .238
Ruggianolf 3 1 2 1 1 1 .269
Rizzolb 4 1 2 0 0 0 283
S.Castross 3 0 1 0 1 1 274
Valbuena2b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .291
Schierholtzrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 211
Olt3b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .152
Whitesidec 3 0 1 0 0 1 .067
d-Jo.Bakerph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .145
EJacksonp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .077
Villanuevap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-Coghlanph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .185
Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
e-Sweeneyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .183
Totals 33 4 9 4 2 9
Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reverecf 5 0 1 1 0 0 .286
Rollinsss 4 1 1 0 0 1 249
Utley2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 308
Howard lb 3 0 0 0 1 0 231
Byrdrf 3 2 2 0 1 0 265
D.Brownlf 4 1 1 3 0 1 218
Ruizc 4 1 2 1 0 1 283
Brignac3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 245
Buchananp 1 0 0 0 1 1 .000
a-R.Cedenoph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Hollandsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Mayberryph 1 0 0 0 0 0 265
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 710 6 3 4
Chicago 011100010-491
Philadelphia 130030 OOx- 7100
a-grounded out for Buchanan in the 5th.
out for Diekman in the 8th. d-struck out for
Whiteside in the 9th. e-grounded out for
Russell in the 9th. E-Lake (5). LOB-Chica-
go 5, Philadelphia 6. 2B-Byrd (19), Brignac
(4). 3B-Byrd (2). HR-Olt (10), off Buchan-
an; Ruggiano (2), off Buchanan; Valbuena
(4), off Buchanan; Utley (5), off EJackson;
D.Brown (5), off EJackson. RBIs-Ruggiano
(7),Valbuena 2 (17), Olt (25), Revere (9), Utley
(32), D.Brown 3 (35), Ruiz (12). SB-Rollins
(11). S-EJackson. Runners left in scoring
position-Chicago 2 (Rizzo, Schierholtz);
Philadelphia 4 (Rollins, D.Brown, R.Cedeno
2). RISP-Chicago 1 for 4; Philadelphia 3 for
8. GIDP-Schierholtz. DP-Philadelphia 1
(Rollins, Utley, Howard).
EJacksnL,4-7 4% 87 6 2 2 91 5.11
Villanueva 1 2 0 0 0 1 21 6.75
Russell 2 00 0 1 1 28 2.60
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
BuchannW,2-3 5 63 3 1 5 845.97
Hollands 1 00 0 1 0 20 2.66
DeFratus 1 00 0 0 1 142.25
Diekman 1 31 1 0 1 16 4.83
PapelbonS, 15-16100 0 0 2 14 1.37
Umpires-Home, Lance Barksdale; First, Ker-
win Danley; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third,
Mark Ripperger.T-3:04. A-31,524 (43,651).

NL leaders
Tulowitzki, Colorado, .355; Lucroy, Milwau-
kee, 333; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .323;
Puig, Los Angeles, 321; Goldschmidt, Ari-
zona, 310; CGomez, Milwaukee, 310; Utley,
Philadelphia, 308.
Stanton, Miami, 54; Goldschmidt, Arizona,
48; Blackmon, Colorado, 44; Morse, San
Francisco, 44; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 43; Des-
mond,Washington,42; Morneau,Colorado,
42; Ozuna, Miami, 42.
Stanton, Miami, 18; Tulowitzki, Colorado,
17; Frazier, Cincinnati, 14; Gattis, Atlanta, 14;
JUpton, Atlanta, 14; Desmond, Washing-
ton, 13; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 13; Morse,
San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13;
Rizzo, Chicago, 13.

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

SP Page 7


Anteaters rally

in Series opener


surge carries

UC Irvine past



OMAHA, Neb.-
Taylor Sparks hit his
nation-leading ninth
triple of the season to
fuel UC Irvine's three-run
eighth inning Saturday
in the Anteaters' 3-1
victory against Texas in
the opening game of the
College World Series.
The Anteaters had been
shut out for seven innings
before they broke through
against Texas starter
Nathan Thornhill (8-3)
and reliever John Curtiss.
One of the last four
teams selected for the
NCAA tournament, UC
Irvine (41-23) continued
its postseason run, in
which it knocked off No.
1 national seed Oregon
State and swept a super
regional at Oklahoma
The Anteaters

advanced to a winners'
game Monday against
Vanderbilt or Louisville.
The Longhorns (43-20)
play the Vanderbilt-
Louisville loser.
Evan Brock (9-6) earned
the win, pitching 21/3
innings of no-hit relief
and striking out the side
in the ninth.

Kentucky star wins
Howser Trophy: Kentucky
two-way star A.J. Reed is winner of
the Dick Howser Trophy as the top
player in college baseball.
Reed was honored during a
ceremony at the College World Series
in Omaha, Nebraska. The Houston
Astros'second-round draft pick hit a
nation-leading 23 home runs and had
a 12-2 record as a pitcher.
Reed, who plays first base in addi-
tion to pitching, batted .336 with 73
RBIs and a .476 on-base percentage.
He made 16 starts on the mound for
Kentucky and had a 2.09 ERA.
The Howser Trophy is presented
by the National Collegiate Baseball
Writers Association and Easton
Foundations. It's named in memory of
the former Florida State All-America
shortstop and major league player
and manager who died of brain cancer
in 1987.



TAMPA, Fla. (AP) -
Hope Solo got her 71st
career shutout, Sydney
Leroux scored a first-half
goal, and the United
States women's team beat
France 1-0 in a friendly
Saturday night.
Solo made a nice save
on Elodie Thomis early
on, and got a break when
Eugenie Le Sommer's shot
hit the post 15 minutes
before halftime. Solo tied
Briana Scurry for the
most shutouts by a U.S.
Leroux scored her
team-leading seventh goal
this season from in-close
in the 21st minute.
U.S. forward Abby
Wambach, who has 167
career goals, was not in
the lineup. Wambach
hurt her left knee during
a NWSL game earlier this
month and is listed as
The match against
France was the first for the
U.S. team since Jill Ellis
was promoted to head
coach on May 16.
The game was delayed
by thunderstorms.


Stars roll past Sparks:
In San Antonio, Danielle Robinson
scored a season-high 24 points and
San Antonio earned a 101 -74 victory
against Los Angeles in WNBA action,
snapping a three-game home skid.
Kayla McBride scored 20 points for San
Antonio (5-6). Candace Parker had 16
points, Jantel Lavender scored 15 for
Los Angeles (3-6), which has lost three
in a row.


Former Georgia safety
Matthews chooses Auburn:
Former Georgia safety Tray Matthews
announced via Twitter that he is
transferring to Auburn. Matthews was
dismissed from the Georgia team on
June 3....
Former Minnesota State Mankato
football player Isaac Kolstad stood for
the first time since being beaten last
month in a May 11 fight in downtown
Mankato. Kolstad also had a piece of
bone replaced in his skull Friday at the
Mayo Clinic Health System. The section
of bone was removed during surgery
May 13 to allow brain swelling.


Talamo sweeps Santa
Anita races: Obviously won the
$400,000 Shoemaker Mile for the
second consecutive year and lotapa
scored an upset victory in the $300,000
Vanity Stakes, giving jockey Joe Talamo
a sweep of the Grade 1 races at Santa
Anita in Arcadia Calif
i i il i i i -liriiIiii-"[ v

Coburn was gracious as he and partner
Perry Martin received the Kentucky
Derby trophy for their horse's triumph
last month at Churchill Downs. That
doesn't mean Coburn has changed his
mind that the Triple Crown process
needs fixing. Coburn said in a postrace
interview at Belmont that skipping the
Derby and Preakness to only run in the
Belmont was "the coward's way out'."
Coburn apologized on Monday, but on
Saturday said he received "thousands"
of texts and voicemails this week and
"97 percent of these people agree
with me"


Ivanovic reaches first
grass final: Ana Ivanovic, the
former world No. 1, reached her first
ever final on grass at the Aegon Classic
in Birmingham, England. Ivanovic beat
the ninth-seeded Zhang Shuai of China
6-2,6-2 and faces Barbora Zahlavova
Strycova in the final. Strycova, an
unseeded Czech, survived two rain
delays to beat 16th-seeded Australian
Casey Dellacqua 7-6(5),6-1. ...
Fourth-seeded Grigor Dimitrov
upset top-seeded Stan Wawrinka 6-2,
6-4 to reach the final at Queen's Club
in London. He will play 10th-seeded
Feliciano Lopez in today's final, after
the Spanish left-hander defeated
Radek Stepanek of the Czech Republic
7-6 (7), 6-4. ...
Six-time champion Roger Federer
will play Alejandro Falla in the final of
the Gerry Weber Open. Federer fired 10
aces and defeated the fourth-seeded
Kei Nishikori 6-3,7-6 (4). Falla rallied
to beat 2011 champion Philipp
Kohlschreiber 5-7,7-6(5), 6-4 to
become the first Colombian to reach
the final of a grass-court tournament.


Florida hires Deacon:
Florida has hired former Canadian Tour
player J.C. Deacon as its men's golf
coach. Deacon served as an assistant
at UNLV the last four seasons. He
replaces Buddy Alexander, who retired
in April after 27 seasons, two national
championships (1993,2001) and eight
Southeastern Conference titles. Deacon
also played for UNLV (2001-05).


Westra wins 7th stage of
Dauphine: Lieuwe Westra came
from behind to win the seventh stage
of the Criterium du Dauphine while
defending champion Chris Froome lost
the overall lead to Alberto Contador
in Finhaut-Emosson, France. Contador
went on the attack two kilometers from
the finish as Froome was unable to
reply. The Spaniard finished fourth, 20
seconds clear of Froome, who is now
eight seconds behind Contador in the
overall standings. ...
German horse rider Benjamin Winter
was killed in a fall during an evening
competition at a cross-country event in
Luhmuehlen, Germany....
Grace Van der Byl, of Solana Beach,
Calif., won the 31st annual Manhattan
Island Marathon Swim, completing the
28.5 mile counterclockwise course in 7
hours, 14 minutes, 3 seconds, in New
Ynrl' Thp firft mlp finihpr wr Simir
'P i.- ,I ii '.r il iii I '


Sports on TV

June 8: Texas 6,
June10: St. Joh

AUTO RACING Wednesday: ie
9a.m. Today: Texas at
FS1 -24 Hours of Le Mans,finish of race, at Tuesday:Texas
Le Mans, France x-Thursday: St.
1 p.m. x-June 23: St.Jc
TNT- NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Quicken Loans
400, at Brooklyn, Mich. P ba
11 p.m. Pro ba
ESPN2 NHRA, Thunder Valley Nationals, NE
at Bristol,Tenn. (same-daytape) (Best-ol
3 p.m. SanAr
ESPN2 -World Series, game 3,TexasTech June5:SanAnt
vs.TCU,atOmaha,Neb. June 8: Miami 9
8 p.m. Tuesday: San Ai
ESPN2 -World Series, game 4, Mississippi Thursday: San /
vs.Virginia, at Omaha, Neb. Today: Miami al
CYCLING x-June 17: San,
11 p.m. x-June 20: Miar
NBCSN Criterium du Dauphine, final
stage, Megeve to Courchevel, France
(same-daytape) EASTE
Noon Atlanta
NBC USGA, U.S. Open Championship, Indiana
final round, at Pinehurst, N.C. Chicago
1 p.m. Connecticut
SUN -Pittsburgh atMiami NewYork
1:30 p.m. WESTE
MLB Regional coverage, Cleveland at
Boston orWashington at St. Louis (2 p.m.) Minnesota
WGN Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia Phoenix
2p.m. San Antonio
SUN -Tampa Bay at Houston Seattle
8p.m. L
ESPN LA. Angels at Atlanta osAngeles
7:30 am, Washington 79,
7:30 a.m. ..
FS1 MotoGP World Championship, AtlantaB8, Minr
Grand Prix of Catalunya, at Montmelo, Connecticut 83,
Seattle 79, San /
Spain Tulsa 69, Los An
FS1 MotoGP Moto3, Grand Prix of Cata- San Antonio 101
lunya, at Montmelo, Spain (same-day tape) To
1 p.m. Phoenix at Minr
FS1 MotoGP Moto2, Grand Prix of Cata- NewYorkat Cor
lunya, at Montmelo, Spain (same-day tape) Atlanta atWashi
NBA Seattle atTulsa,,
ABC NBA Finals, game 5, Miami at San
Antonio Soccer

ABC FIFA, World Cup, Group E, Switzer-
land vs. Ecuador, at Brasilia, Brazil
2:30 p.m.
ABC FIFA,World Cup, Group E, France vs.
Honduras, at PortoAlegre, Brazil
5:30 p.m.
ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group F, Argenti-
na vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina,at Rio deJaneiro
1 p.m.
ESPN2 Phoenix at Minnesota

NewYork 210 000 040-7120
Oakland 000 000 000-0 21
Phelps, Betances (7), J.Ramirez (9) and Mc-
Cann; Gray, Abad (7), Francis (8), JiJohnson
(9) and D.Norris. W-Phelps 2-4A L-Gray
Texas 000 000 001 1 40
Seattle 000 000 000 -0 21
Tepesch, Frasor (7), Sh.Tolleson (8), Soria (9)
and Chirinos; F.Hernandez, Rodney (9) and
Zunino. W-Sh.Tolleson 2-1. L-F.Hernan-
dez 8-2. Sv-Soria (14).
Pittsburgh 201030000000 2-8170
Miami 011000004000 0-6 92
(13 innings)
Locke, Ju.Wilson (9), Grilli (9), Melancon (9),
J.Gomez (10) and R.Martin; Eovaldi, DaJen-
nings (5), Hatcher (8), Cishek (10), A.Ramos
(11), M.Dunn (13) and Mathis.W-J.Gomez
1-2. L-M.Dunn 5-4. HRs-Pittsburgh,
S.Marte (5), Polanco (1). Miami, Stanton
San Diego 020 000 000-2 50
NewYork 010 210 20x-6110
Cashner, Quackenbush (7), Patton (7),
Stauffer (8) and Rivera; Colon, Edgin (8),
Black (8), Familia (9) and Teagarden. W-
Colon 6-5. L-Cashner 2-6. HRs-San Di-
ego, Rivera (4).
Cincinnati 100040001-6 90
Milwaukee 000 100400-5 94
Bailey, LeCure (7), Ondrusek (7), Broxton (8),
A.Chapman (9) and Mesoraco; Garza, Duke
(8), Fr.Rodriguez (9) and Lucroy. W-Brox-
ton 2-0. L-Fr.Rodriguez 2-2. Sv-A.Chap-
man (11). HRs-Milwaukee, K.Davis (11).
Arizona 001 000011-3130
LosAngeles 020 000 11x-4100
CAnderson, O.Perez (6), Harris (7), E.Mar-
shall (8) and Gosewisch; Kershaw, B.Wilson
(8), Howell (8), Jansen (9) and A.Ellis. W-
Kershaw 6-2. L-CAnderson 5-1. Sv-Jan-
sen (18). HRs-Los Angeles, Kemp (6).
Colorado 002 000 005-7 82
San Francisco 002 010 100-4 90
J.De La Rosa, Kahnle (4), C.Martin (7), Belisle
(8), Hawkins (9) and Rosario; Lincecum,
J.Gutierrez (7), Affeldt (8), Machi (8), Romo
(9), Kontos (9) and H.Sanchez. W-Belisle
1-2. L-Romo 3-2. Sv-Hawkins (12).

Pro hockey
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
Los Angeles 4, N.Y. Rangers 1
June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT
June7: Los Angeles 5, NY Rangers 4,20T
Monday: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 0
Wednesday: NY Rangers 2, Los Angeles 1
Friday: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2 2 OT

(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
Texas 2, St. John's 1

St. John's 3
n's 2, Texas 1
xas 2, St. John's 1,OT
St. John's, 6 p.m.
at St.John's,6 p.m.
John's atTexas, 8:30 p.m.
john's at Texas, 8:30 p.m.

f-7;x-if necessary)
itonio 3, Miami 1
onio 110, Miami 95
8, San Antonio 96
ntonio 111, Miami 92
Antonio 107, Miami 86
t San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
ni at San Antonio, 9 p.m.
W L Pct I
6 3 .667
5 4 .556
5 5 500
5 5 500
5 6 .455
3 7 300 3
W L Pet C
8 2 .800
6 3 .667
5 6 .455 3
5 7 .417
3 5 .375
3 6 333 4
iday's results
Chicago 68
nesota 82
New York 75
Antonio 72
urday's result
1, Los Angeles 74
'day's games
inesota, 1 p.m.
inecticut, 1 p.m.
ngton, 4p.m.
4:30 p.m.

Brazil 1 0 0 3 1
Mexico 1 0 0 1 0
Cameroon 0 1 0 0 1
Croatia 0 1 0 1 3
Tuesday's game
At Fortaleza, Brazil
Brazil vs. Mexico, 3 p.m.
Wednesday's game
At Manaus, Brazil
Croatia vs. Cameroon, 6 p.m.
Netherlands 1 0 0 5 1
Chile 1 0 0 3 1
Australia 0 1 0 1 3
Spain 0 1 0 1 5
Wednesday's games
At Rio de Janeiro
Spain vs. Chile, 3 p.m.
At Porto Alegre, Brazil
Netherlands vs. Australia, Noon
Colombia 1 0 0 3 0
IvoryCoast 1 0 0 2 1
Japan 0 1 0 1 2
Greece 0 1 0 0 3
Saturday's results
At Belo Horizonte, Brazil
Colombia 3, Greece 0
At Recife, Brazil
IvoryCoast 2,Japan 1
Thursday's games
At Brasilia, Brazil
Colombia vs. IvoryCoast, Noon
At Natal, Brazil
Greecevs. Japan, 6 p.m.
CostaRica 1 0 0 3 1
Italy 1 0 0 2 1
England 0 1 0 1 2
Uruguay 0 1 0 1 3
Saturday's results
At Fortaleza, Brazil
Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1
At Manaus, Brazil
Italy2, England 1
Thursday's game
At Sao Paulo
Uruguayvs. England, 3 p.m.
Friday's game
At Recife, Brazil
Costa Rica vs. Italy, Noon
Today's games
At Brasilia, Brazil
Switzerland vs. Ecuador, Noon
At Porto Alegre, Brazil
France vs. Honduras, 3 p.m.
Today's game
At Rio de Janeiro
Argentina vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, 6 p.m.
Monday's game
At Curitiba, Brazil
Iran vs. Nigeria,3 p.m.
Monday's games
At Salvador, Brazil
Germanyvs. Portugal, Noon
At Natal, Brazil
Ghana vs. United States, 6 p.m.
Tuesday's games
At Belo Horizonte, Brazil
Belgium vs. Algeria, Noon
At Cuiaba, Brazil
Russia vs. South Korea, 6 p.m.

Seattle 9 0 2 29 25 9
FCKansasCity 6 4 3 21 21 16
Washington 6 5 1 19 21 22
Chicago 6 4 1 19 16 10
Western NewYork 4 6 2 14 20 16
Portland 4 4 2 14 10 15
Houston 4 7 1 13 15 21
SkyBlueFC 2 6 4 10 11 21
Boston 3 8 0 9 15 24
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
Saturday's result

FC Kansas Cityat Houston, late
Today's games
Sky Blue FC at Chicago, 2 p.m.
Washington at Portland, 5 p.m.

League is on breakfor the World Cup
Montreal atVancouver, 10 p.m.
June 27
Toronto FC at New York, 8 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Portland, 11 p.m.

West Division
y-Arizona 13 0 01.000 854 612
LosAngeles 2 9 0 .182 371 558
San Antonio 1 12 0 .077 560 770
Pacific Division
SanJose 8 4 0 .667 671 491
GB Spokane 6 6 0 500 613 562
- Portland 3 9 0 .250 514 638
12 South Division
/2 W L T Pct PF PA
2 Orlando 8 5 0 .615 744 733
12 Tampa Bay 7 6 0 .538 684 708
Jacksonville 4 8 0 .333 607 617
B NewOrleans 2 10 0 .167 523 704
East Division
/2 W L T Pct PF PA
3/2 Cleveland 11 1 0 .917 645 517
4 Pittsburgh 10 3 0 .769 723 570
4 Iowa 6 7 0 .462 641 708
2 Philadelphia 6 7 0 .462 751 713
y-clinched division
Saturday's results
Pittsburgh 57, Philadelphia 56
Cleveland 62, New Orleans 46
Arizona 70, San Antonio 34
Tampa Bay 62, Iowa 56, OT
Portland at Los Angeles, late
Spokane at San Jose, late
Friday's games
Iowa at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
San Antonio at Spokane, 10 p.m.

At The Queen's Club, London
Purse: $1.1 million (WT250)
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
t Semifinals
3 Grigor Dimitrov (4), Bulgaria, def. Stan
3 Wawrinka (1), Switzerland, 6-2,6-4.
0 Feliciano Lopez (10), Spain, def. Radek
0 Stepanek (15), Czech Republic, 7-6 (7), 64.

At Edgbaston Priory Club, Birmingham,
Purse: $710,000 (Premier)
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
ts Semifinals
3 Ana Ivanovic(1), Serbia, def. ZhangShuai
3 (9), China,6-2,6-2.
0 Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Re
0 public, def Casey Dellacqua (16), Australia,
7-6 (5),6-1.
At GerryWeber Stadion, Halle, Germany
Purse: $1.1 million (WT250)
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
ts Singles
3 Semifinals
3 Alejandro Falla, Colombia, def Philipp
0 Kohlschreiber, Germany, 5-7,7-6 (5), 6-4.
0 Roger Federer (2), Switzerland, def. Kei
Nishikori (4), Japan, 6-3,7-6(4).

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
atMiami -150 Pittsburgh +140
San Diego -125 at NewYork +115
at Philadelphia -135 Chicago +125
ts at Milwaukee -125 Cincinnati +115
3 at St.Louis -120 Washington +110
3 at San Francisco-185 Colorado +175
0 at LosAngeles -150 Arizona +140
0American League
at Detroit -155 Minnesota +145
at Baltimore -125 Toronto +115
at Boston -110 Cleveland +100
Kansas City -145 at Chicago +135
TampaBay -160 atHouston +150
at Oakland -165 NewYork +155
at Seattle -160 Texas +150
at Atlanta -150 LAngeles(AL) +140
at SanAntonio 6(1951/2) Miami
World Cup
At Brasilia
Switzerland -140 Ecuador +110
Over2 -105 Under2 -115
France -1400 Honduras +800
SOver21/2 +120 Under 21/2 -140

At Rio De Janeiro
Argentina -900 Bosnia-Herzeg. +600
Over21/2 -120 Under21/2 +100
At Salvador
Germany -200 Portugal +160
Over21/2 +125 Under21/2 -145
Nigeria -190 Iran +150
Over2 +105 Under2 -125
At Natal
Ghana -135 United States +105
Over2 -115 Under2 -105
At Belo Horizonte
Belgium -650 Algeria +350
Over21/2 +120 Under21/2 -140
At Fortaleza
Brazil -1400 Mexico +800
Over21/2 -120 Under21/2 +100
Russia -190 South Korea +150
Over2 +100 Under2 -120
At Porto Alegre
Netherlands -2000 Australia +1000
Over3 +110 Under3 -130
At Rio De Janeiro
Spain -350 Chile +270
Over21/2 -120 Under21/2 +100
Croatia -400 Cameroon +300
Over2 -140 Under2 +120

American League
Victorino, RHP Clay Buchholz and 3B Will
Middlebrooks to Pawtucket (IL) for rehab
terms with RHP Henry Rodriguez on a mi-
nor league contract.
terms with RHP Jared Robinson on a minor
league contract.
Rudy Owens to Oklahoma City (PCL). Re-
called RHP Josh Zeid from Oklahoma City.
gel Sanchez to Montgomery (SL). Sent OF
Brandon Guyer to Durham (IL) for a rehab
Darin Mastroianni to Buffalo (IL). Reinstated
RHP Sergio Santosfrom the 15-day DL.
National League
Rosscup to Iowa (PCL).
Marshall on the 15-day DL, retroactive to
Wednesday. Reinstated RHP Mat Latos
from the 60-day DL.
Wilton Lopez outright to Colorado Springs
to terms with OF Colin Hering on a minor
league contract.
MIAMI MARLINS Agreed to terms
with SS Brian Anderson on a minor league
INF Irving Falu and OF Logan Schafer to
Nashville (PCL). Recalled UTElian Herrerato
Nashville. Reinstated LHP Tom Gorzelanny
from the 15-day DL. Agreed to terms with
LHPs Kodi Medeiros and Carlos Leal, SS
Jacob Gatewood, OF Monte Harrison and
C Matt Martin on minor league contracts.
Jr. to Binghamton (EL) for a rehab assign-
ment. Agreed to terms with RHP Josh Pre-
vost and LHP Kelly Secrest on minor league
Cody Asche to Lakewood (SAL) for a rehab
assignment.Agreed to termswith LHP Matt
Hoffman on a minor league contract.
terms with SS Nelson Jorge, OF Eric Thom-
as, 3B Chase Simpson and RHPs Eric Karch,
Frank Duncan, Palmer Betts, Trey Supak,
Mitch Keller and Michael Clemens. Called
up RHP VanceWorley from Indianapolis(IL).
Tyler Lyons to Memphis (PCL) for a rehab
Patton on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Jes
se Hahn from San Antonio (TL).
National Football League
terms with S Mike Adams.
National Hockey League
Tomas Nosek to a two-year, entry-level
coach Michel Therrien to a four-year con-
tract extension. Traded F Louis Leblanc to
Anaheim for a conditional 2015 fifth-round
draft pick.
National Women's Soccer League
Kerstin Garefrekes on loan from FFC Frank-
furt (Germany) for the remainder of the
LIMESTONE Named Sam Holmes
women's assistant soccer coach.

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~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 15,2014

* SOCCER: World Cup

Italy puts England

in a Group D hole

Costa Rica
upsets Uruguay
MANAUS, Brazil-
Mario Balotelli scored
with a second-half header
Saturday to give Italy a 2-1
victroy against England at
the World Cup.
The Italy striker was left
unmarked by Gary Cahill
and nodded a cross from
Antonio Candreva past
goalkeeper Joe Hart in the
50th minute.
Claudio Marchisio
opened the scoring for
Italy, sending a long shot
through a crowded area
and past a diving Hart in
the 35th. Daniel Sturridge
equalized for England two
minutes later, tapping in a
cross fromWayne Rooney.
The win puts Italy in a
strong position to qualify
for the second round.

Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1:
Costa Rica came from behind to stun
Uruguay, opening the tough Group D
with a major upset in Fortaleza, Brazil.
Uruguay left star striker Luis Suarez
on the bench but went ahead when
Edinson Cavani scored a penalty in the
24th minute.
But the Central Americans fought
back after the break and lone striker
Joel Campbell slotted in a ball headed
down by Celso Borges in the 54th to
beat goalkeeper Fernando Muslera.
Oscar Duarte dived past the
outstretched foot of Uruguay's Cristian
Stuani to head in the winner for the
underdogs, and substitute Marcos
Urena added the third with six minutes
left, catching out Muslera to slot the
ball in from a tight angle.
Suarez is still recovering from knee
surgery and never came off the bench.

Colombia 3, Greece 0:
Colombia started its first World Cup
campaign in 16 years with goals from
Pablo Armero, Teofilo Gutierrez and
James Rodriguez in the Group C opener
in Belo Horizonte, Brazil.
Left back Armero opened the
scoring in the fifth minute when his
deflected shot rolled past Greece
goalkeeper Orestis Karnezis. Striker
Teofilo Gutierrez poked in Colombia's

Saturday's results
Group C
At Belo Horizonte, Brazil
Colombia 3, Greece 0
At Recife, Brazil
Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1
Group D
AtFortaleza, Brazil
Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1
AtManaus, Brazil
Italy 2, England 1
Today's games
Group E
At Brasilia, Brazil
Switzerland vs. Ecuador, Noon
At Porto Alegre, Brazil
France vs. Honduras, 3 p.m.
Group F
At Rio de Janeiro
Argentina vs. Bosnia-Herze-
govina, 6p.m.

second goal from a deflected corner in
the 58th that confused Karnezis and
two defenders covering the near post.
Greece had a chance to pull a goal
back after Gutierrez's goal, but an
unmarked Georgios Samaras rattled the
crossbar from close range.
Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1: In
Recife, Brazil, Didier Drogba came off
the bench to inspire Ivory Coast to a
comeback victory in Group C. Drogba,
who had been carrying an injury,
came on in the 62nd minute when his
team was losing 1-0. The talismanic
striker's arrival immediately lifted the
Ivory Coast team and Wilfried Bony
and Gervinho scored with headers two
minutes apart. Both goals were set
up by curling crosses from defender
Serge Aurier.
Around the Cup: Franz
Beckenbauer said he will not attend
the World Cup in Brazil after being
suspended by FIFA for refusing
to cooperate with a corruption
investigation. FIFA confirmed that the
German football great, who captained
and coached West Germany to World
Cup wins, is barred from attending
matches during his 90-ban. ...
Ivan Franjic was ruled out of the
remainder of Australia's World Cup after
injuring his left hamstring in Friday's
3-1 loss to Chile. Australia coach Ange
Postecoglou told domestic media on
Saturday that medical scans showed a
"fairly significant tear."


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for three years before
this season. The way we
were playing as a team
was not acceptable, and
the way people were
playing for themselves
was not acceptable.
"So I just sat them
down and said, 'We're
already halfway through
this season. Do we want
people to remember
us for the first half, or
do we want to turn this
Clemens earned this
year's Player of the Year
award for her on-field
performance as well
as the leadership. The
18-year-old posted a
.368 average (28 for 76),
including five doubles,
five triples, two home
runs and five walks. She
ran the outfield nearly
flawlessly and perhaps
best of all, Clemens
showed teammates how
to achieve all that by
setting an example early
on in practice.
"Baleigh is definitely
the hardest worker. You
have to stop her from
hitting sometimes,"

Port Charlotte Senior
Barnhill hit
.368 for the Pirates wt\ _
as a senior with
24 runs scored,
four doubles, two
triples, a home
run and 12 stolen
bases. She carried a
.529 slugging percentage, committed
five errors and pitched to a 5-5 record
as well. Barnhill orally committed to
play softball next season at Edward
Waters College in Jacksonville.

Port Charlotte Senior
Lowe hit .400
for the Pirates with
16 RBIs and struck
out just five times.
She had six doubles
and led the district
in hit-by-pitch. The
senior had on-base
and slugging percentages above .500.
Lowe held a .919 fielding percentage
and was team MVP and MVP of the
Blue team in the Bartley's Senior
All-Star Game.

First baseman
Port Charlotte Junior
committed two
errors at first all
season. The junior
drove in 24 runs for
the Pirates, walked
15 times, carried
a .500 on-base
percentage and hit .368. The junior
filled in at pitcher when needed.

Pinkham said. "We'll
stop (her and younger
sister Brooke Clemens),
and they'll just go hit
on their own. They
are where are they are
because of the time and
effort they put into it.
Anything we asked of
her, she did, no ques-
tions asked."
Clemens was also one
to hug Pinkham on the
way off the field at night,
one that was delighted
when assistant coach
Sean Strickland and his
wife, Jackie, had a baby
girl, and the one with
a heart Pinkham said
would be hard to replace
or forget.
Graduation day passed
and Clemens hung up
her cleats in favor of a
move to Minnesota and
a new adventure. She
would like to become a
dental assistant as she
continues to write her
own ticket.
"She is definitely one
of my all-time favorites,"
Pinkham said. "Baleigh
is just an awesome
person and I really think
she is someone who will
succeed at anything she
puts her mind to."

DeSoto County Senior
Brown, an
all-area third
baseman and state
semifinalist during
her freshman year,
spent a lot of time
at shortstop out of
necessity. Despite
that, she owned a .970 fielding
percentage. She also led the team in
RBIs and doubles, and hit .480 with
four home runs.

Lemon Bay Senior
Ruhl was
5-3 with a 2.15
ERA, and struck
out 40 hitters in
65 innings. The
senior was also
a clutch hitter at
the plate, hitting
.377 with four doubles and 17 RBIs.
She struck out seven times in 81 plate

Charlotte Senior
Sonnarborg was
at her best when r '
facing the best,
and compiled a
1.74 overall ERA
while defeating
area powers
DeSoto County and
Lemon Bay, and leading the Tarpons
to a sweep of rival Port Charlotte. For
her performance, she was selected to
play in Bartley's Senior All-Star game.

Baleigh (left) Clemens is the oldest of three sisters. Brooke
(pictured) just completed her junior year. Brynn is the

NAME: Baleigh Clemens
SCHOOL: Lemon Bay
CLASS/POSITION: 2014 graduate, center fielder
PARENTS: Scott and Tammy Clemens
SIBLINGS: Brooke 16, Brynn 10
FAVORITE FOOD: Macaroni and cheese
HAPPIEST HIGH SCHOOL MEMORY: "Going undefeated in the regular
season my freshman year in softball."
CURRENT LOCATION: Lake Park, Minnesota
SUMMER PLANS: "I have a job working for (my boyfriend) Tanner's
parents, cleaning the houses up that they're building, and then I plan on
getting my real estate license. As far as fun stuff, I'll probably relax and go
fishing a lot. After that: I think selling houses for (Tanner's parents) will
make things really awesome for all of us, but I'm also planning on going to
dental hygiene school."

Lemon Bay Junior

The word was
out on Clemens
this year, who
drew a team-high
18 walks this
season many
intentional -


after a Lemon
Bay-record nine home runs in 2014.
The University of Florida commit still
managed to lead the Manta Rays with
21 RBIs, including four doubles and
two home runs.

Lemon Bay Junior
Shirley was a
team captain and
batted leadoff,
hitting .448 with "
two doubles, a -
triple, 10 RBIs and
23 runs scored.
She missed the
preseason and two regular-season
games because of basketball but
adjusted well to her new position.

Charlotte Sophomore
Valerius had S(
team-bests in four
areas, including 1
a .475 batting '
average (38 for "
80), 19 RBIs, four
doubles and a
.512 on-base
percentage. It was her first full-time
role on varsity.

Charlotte Freshman
Dodson made a
a big impression
with a .423 batting
average (30 for
71) and 17 RBIs
that ranked second
on the team to
Valerius. She also
hit a team-high two home runs to
lead the area among freshman.

North Port Senior
Sincali was one
of two upper-
classmen to step up
and set examples
foraninexperi- I Ih
enced Bobcats
squad. Along with
consistent hitting
and a solid defense at the corner,
Sincali provided invaluable guidance
as her younger teammates adjusted
to varsity ball.

North Port Senior
Wier was a
major contributor
on both sides
of the field I
throughout her
four-year varsity
career, playing
outfield, catcher
and shortstop. Perhaps her biggest
mark on the program came this
season though: She joined forces with
Sincali to push a team laden with
underclassmen to play to its potential.

* TRACK & FIELD: NCAA championships

Fleet lifts Ducks

--I e -*.

~ I,.,


Oregon senior Mac Fleet
successfully defended his
title in the 1,500 meters
Saturday at the NCAA
track and field champi-
onships, denying Arizona
senior Lawi Lalang a ninth
national title in his final
college race.
Fleet pulled ahead
down the stretch to win in

a personal-best 3 minutes,
39.09 seconds, with Lalang
close behind in 3:39.13.
Fleet's victory helped
push the Oregon men
(88 points) to the team's
first outdoor national title
since 1984. Texas A&M (75
points) won the women's
title on the final day.
Fleet became the first
man to repeat in the 1,500
since Seneca Lassiter of
Arkansas in 1997 and 1998.


Softball Boys track Girls track Weightlifting Boys tennis Girls tennis Baseball
Today Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

-Page 8 SP

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014


~4 it~.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15,2014
pT-t e N



* *




Page 4


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Page 2

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
0",olll ll if,, ,,,l l. I h,.1i ,,,1

Medical Advertising Executive
Fort Myers

Columnists and Contributors
Barbara Bean-Mellinger
Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
Patricia Garlausky Horwell
Renee LePere
Bob Massey
Ted Robedee

Supportgroup 'ri rii 1'.i'h ilrlh' il
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received',, .iii 'ii .l i'to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[II i. ,i f ii .. i ii call

Letters to the editor(.,,,, ii *,iiiiiii IIi
e-m ail to -- ,ii I r .11, i i ,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL33954.

Your name and phone number must be
'Il ti n 1. 1 1. 11 i i 1 1. 1 il ..- Ii i.] I 1J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and 'i ill Ni hi f i ..i I li .i .iiiiii.iand
spellh,," \ll1l, h i ,, ,' ,i i h .l
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
,ii ,[ .,i ii mi ii l ,,provided.

Feeling bi i, i rn ,.vi. ul, i ,iii il.i;h; h,.',ii9< '
'h i t i ,h ,., i 'i ,i 18215 Paulson
Drive,;'i' i,.Ihi,, ii, .*954.

3* p

Happy Father's Day

ather's Day always invokes
thoughts of my father, who
has been gone for 14 years.
This leads me to thinking about my
grandfathers. I knew both of them.
One died when I was 11, so my mem-
ories were all as a child. The other
one, my paternal grandfather, died
when I was 31. I had the privilege to
know him as an adult.
My genealogy efforts have traced
ancestors back many, many years.
The earliest ancestor is a John
Rodda who was born in 1560. His
relationship to me is as a 10th
My curiosity got the better of me,
and I did the math. I have only 2,056
10th great-grandfathers. I would
also have the same number of 10th
great-grandmothers. This means an
astonishing 4,112 direct ancestors in
that generation.
I have been feeling good about my
efforts since I have the names and

Dave Powell
information on 1,400 people who are
not only related to me but to others
in my family. My one daughter-in-
law is descended from the early

Men like my dad hate to admit
when they're sick or tired.
(Although my dad was "sick
and tired" of a lot of things I did as a
teenager) They plow through exhaus-
tion and fatigue. Stopping is not an
option at least not until the job is
done. That's how my dad spent most
of his life.
When I was small, he worked con-
struction. I can remember him going
out in all kinds of weather, even if he
felt well or not.
A leg broken in four places and a
cast up to the hip didn't stop him.
His crew spent a good part of that
winter clearing debris and under-
brush from a bunch of vacant lots.
Dad's job was running the chipper
- a machine that shredded branches
to fine piles of mulch.
When the doctor removed his cast
that spring, it was full of wood chips
and sawdust.
The foot of the cast was three times
the thickness it should have been.
If the plaster got wet from working
outside, Dad just added more layers.
Broken toes or severed fingertips?
No problem. He'd grab a rag and
the bandages my mom forced on him
- staunch the bleeding, and keep
Subzero temperatures, a snowed in
driveway and the flu? Not compati-
ble. Projects around the house? Push
through until it's all complete.
Then out of the blue, he had a
heart attack at 63. His life changed
drastically. And so did he.
The once-invincible man was
suddenly vulnerable.
If he wanted to live, he needed
to listen to his doctor. So he began
taking care of himself, eating healthy
and exercising.


B Just log on to .!

He started saying "no" to cookies
and ice cream and "yes" to yogurt
and granola. He's also said "good-
bye" to extra weight and "hello" to a
fitness routine.
But he's got a new lease on life.
So, from a daughter who loves her

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014

Happy Father's Day

father, start taking care of yourselves,
men please.
Get the checkups your doctor
recommends and the tests you need
as you approach certain ages (even
the not-so-fun ones). Women like me
would like you around for a while.

Specialized Health Care

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Happy Father's Day, Dad

settlers in St Augustine. The other
daughter-in-law comes from a long
line of Southern farmers and land-
holders. I have found veterans of the
Civil War on both sides. I have also
found veterans of the Revolutionary
War and military men from World
War I and World War II.
Gathering this information is like
working a giant puzzle. One small
find can open a door that may lead
to many more ancestors. The num-
ber increases exponentially with
each generation. For example, my
10th great grandfather was one of
2,056. My son would have 4,112 in
that generation and my grandson
has 8,224, if you include the grand-
mothers it would be 16,448. It is not
much of a stretch to realize that we
are all related in some way.
On Father's Day wish your dad a
good day. And remember that it took
a long, long line of dads to create
you, so pause and thank them all.

The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014 Page 3

in ~Ej


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Patient advocates for lung cancer awareness


( r~'he No. 1 killer in Charlotte
i County is lung cancer,"
,I said Marc Cohen. "That's
a proven fact from the statistics de-
Cohen is full of statistics about
lung cancer some of them shock-
ing. For example:
*Lung cancer will kill 160,000
people in the United States this
year more people than breast,
colon, prostate and kidney cancers
*It will kill twice as many women as
breast cancer. "It's the No. 1 killer in
the nation, and it's probably the least
funded," Cohen said. "Breast cancer
gets almost $20,000 per patient per
death that's how they rate it -
while lung cancer gets about $1,900
per death per patient."
*Patients whose lung cancer isn't
detected until it's in stage 4 have a
survival rate of about 6 to 15 percent.
The last statistic is most significant
to Cohen because, three years ago, he
was diagnosed with stage 4 bilateral
nonsmall cell adenocarcinoma,
an inoperable form of lung cancer
that is particularly deadly. After 33
low-dose radiation treatments, 10
stereotactic radio high-frequency
radiation treatments and about 45
chemo treatments, Cohen is not only
still alive and kicking, the 61-year-old
has become a tireless advocate for
lung cancer awareness.
One of the misconceptions he
battles is that lung cancer is solely a
"smoker's disease."
"Smoking is a huge stigma," he
said. "It turns people off, as though
the disease is self-inflicted. But about
19.6 percent of the people who get
lung cancer never smoked in their
In Cohen's case, his diagnosis was a
complete surprise.
"I had no clue," he said. "It came
from a general x-ray, then we went
right to a CT scan, then right to a PET
scan, and within three weeks, I was
undergoing chemo treatment."
Soon after his diagnosis, Cohen's
wife, Deborah whom he calls his
No. 1 support group and the reason
he's still around was reading
columns in Feeling Fit by Tom
Cappiello, who writes about having
lung cancer. Deborah emailed the
writer and set up a lunch between
him and Cohen.
"I spent two and a half hours with
him, and have been involved in
lung cancer awareness ever since,"
Cohen said. "I started the first North
Port support group. I started one at

"Smoking is a huge
stigma. It turns people
off, as though the disease
is self-inflicted. But
about 19.6 percent of
the people who get lung
cancer never smoked in
their life."
-Marc Cohen

Sarasota Memorial's free-standing
ER in North Port that runs at 2 p.m.
every third Wednesday. There is also
one at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
that meets at 2 p.m. the second
Tuesday of the month. In addition
to that, we started our own charity
for the local area called the Lung
Cancer Research Council (www."
On Nov. 8, that organization
will hold its annual 5K walk at the
Charlotte Sports Park. Last year, the
event raised $76,000 in a single day.
Cohen also acts as a mentor to
others who have his particular type
of lung cancer.
"I try to explain to them what's
going to happen to begin with," he
said, "what kind of reactions they'll
probably have, the nausea, the losing
the hair, the people looking at you,
the stigma if you're a smoker.
"The most important thing I try
to tell them is that they get involved
with a support group because it's a
scientific fact and there are studies
to prove it that anybody with any
disease if they get involved with a
support group, they will actually live
longer. Their questions are answered,
and they can talk to people who have
gone through what they're going
through or have been there, and can
help them to maneuver and navi-
gate dealing with doctors and with
emotions and everything else."
One thing on Cohen's agenda is to
push early detection and awareness.
The U.S. Preventative Services Task
Force in December endorsed low-
dose CT annual screeners for smok-
ers between the ages of 55 and 80.
"Typically when lung cancer is
found, it's found in the late stage af-
ter it has already started to mature,"
he explained. "X-rays don't always
show it but a low-dose CT scan will.
And the radiation that comes out of
a low-dose CT is very, very minimal.
It's worth the risk."
After three biopsies, Cohen said, he
still doesn't know specifically what
type of cancer he has, other than the


Marc Cohen, of North Port, is a 3-year lung cancer survivor. He is currently battling stage 4
bilateral nonsmall cell adenocarcinoma, an inoperable form of lung cancer that is particularly
deadly. "I'm going to beat that five-year survival rate of only 15 out of 100. I'm going to help
change that'" he said.

general description. What he does
have is a positive attitude.
"When I wake up in the morning,
if I'm alive, I say, 'Thank you, God,'"
he said. "My doctor's not a believer in
giving prognoses, nor am I. We don't
know, but all my treatments have -
knock on wood gone well. My last
two PET scans were better than the
previous one. I had no growth and
shrinkage. I will do two more cycles
of chemo over the next two weeks.
On the 26th, I'll have a CT scan to see

my progress. If it looks good, then
I'm doing great. If it shows growth,
we'll discuss other options.
"We're just trying to keep it at bay. I
can handle the chemo, and as long as
this stuff keeps me going, I'll do it as
long as I can. I plan on at least a few
more years.
"I don't know what everybody else
thinks, but I'm going to beat that
five-year survival rate of only 15 out
of 100. I'm going to help change

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Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014

I m

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

Caught in a rip current? Staying calm can save your life Page 5




a ]i

Innocence is precious. Unfortunately, ignorance can destroy it in a heartbeat.
The secondhand smoke from your cigarettes or cigars can cause asthma,
respiratory infections or worse. To save your children and yourself from
the dangers of tobacco, contact Tobacco Free Florida for free counseling,
information and more today.
For more information, contact the Department of Health in Charlotte
County, 941-624-7279 or visit


11.1d co"
cww ''""

Florida Department of Health

here is an axiom among boaters
and swimmers that the worst
thing you can do in the water is
This may never be more true than
when a person is caught in a rip
"Usually people's first instinct is to
fight it," said Evan Schindler, Coast
Guard Seaman, third class, who is
stationed in Fort Myers. "Really, the
best thing to do is to keep calm and
swim parallel to (the shore)."
More than 100 people drown in
the United States due to rip currents,
according to NOAA. The agency said
more than 80 percent of water rescues
on beaches are also contributed to rip
Rip currents take place along any
shore with breaking waves, NOAA
reports including the Great Lakes.
After years of study, scientists now
believe rip currents are "likely pres-
ent on most beaches every day as a
component of the complex pattern of
nearshore circulation," according to
NOAA said rip currents are formed
by "complex interactions" between
waves, currents, water levels and
nearshore bathymetery, which is
shape of the shoreline and nearshore
bottom. For a simplistic explanation,
the ocean works like this:
Waves move from deep to shallow
water and eventually break near the
shore. When waves break, they create
currents that flow in both offshore
- away from the coast and along-
shore shore directions, according
to NOAA. It is the currents that flow
away from the coast that are called rip
Though currents are "an integral
part of nearshore circulation pat-
terns," the problem arises when the
nearshore circulation cells develop
areas where waves break weakly in
some areas and strongly in others.
This pattern is more likely seen on
beaches with a sand bar and chan-
nel system in the nearshore zone,
NOAA said. A rip current forms at the
narrow, fast-moving section of water
travels offshore, according to NOAA.
Rip currents can also form from a
wave's natural variability or when a
current travels along the shore and
meets a jetty or groin, which forces it
offshore, NOAA said.
Rip currents can vary in speed and

A rip current often misidentified
as rip tides and undertow is a
horizontal current which pulls people
away from shore and into deeper
water. Rip currents do not pull people
under the water, according to NOAA.
Drowning occurs when people are
unable to keep themselves afloat
and swim to shore due to fear, panic,
fatigue or lack of swimming skills.
strength, NOAA said. Some are as
strong as 8 feet per second.
"This is faster than an Olympic
swimmer can sprint," NOAA reports.
NOAA said swimmers can use the
following signs to identify rip cur-
rents, though they caution none may
be present:
*A channel of churning, choppy
*An area having a notable difference
in water color.
*A line of foam, seaweed, or debris
moving steadily seaward.
*A break in the incoming wave
Lt. Matthew Averbeck of Charlotte
County Fire/EMS Marine Operations
Team said rip currents are not always
easy to identify the easiest way to
identify them is to adhere to a beach
patrol's flags to identify a hazardous
swim day.
'Always exercise caution near jetties
that are known for rip current areas,"
Averbeck advised.
Averbeck said beside panic once in
a current, the biggest mistake swim-
mers make is ignoring swim warnings
and allowing children or elderly to
swim in hazardous conditions.
'Accidents can be avoided," he said.
"When in doubt, don't go out."
NOAA also offers these tips to avoid
drowning in a rip current:
*Learn to swim.
*Never swim alone.
*Be cautious at all times, especially
when swimming at unguarded beach-
es. If in doubt, don't go out!
*Whenever possible, swim at a
lifeguard protected beach.
*Obey all instructions and orders
from lifeguards.
*If caught in a rip current, remain
calm to conserve energy and think
*Don't fight the current. Swim out
of the current in a direction following
the shoreline. When out of the cur-
rent, swim toward shore.
*If you are unable to swim out of
the rip current, float or calmly tread
water. When out of the current, swim
towards shore.
*If you are still unable to reach
shore, draw attention to yourself: face
the shore, wave your arms, and yell
for help.
*If you see someone in trouble, get
help from a lifeguard. If a lifeguard
is not available, have someone call
9-1-1. Throw the rip current victim
something that floats and yell instruc-
tions on how to escape.
For more information, visit www.

Can't find it anywhere?
Don't give up check
the Classifieds!


Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs




L SAFETY- = ^^^^^^

Hear that clap of thunder? Lightning isn't far behind

FEEL]- I i ( -'ii 1i I ,

he first Stiike o f lighlirig isi the
m ost d-ilgeil:,_-,S
That is the ,opini','n if \\INK-
TVmeteorologilst Eiic Strnie Thlie
reason is simple
"Because '\-:i doiil't k' 'o_ its coin-
ing," Stone said
Jesse Max\\ell. a; ioofei i lit,',' as
working in P,:,it C Cli,:aiiltte oin Aug
15, 2011, would likely\ testify t: thliat
Maxwell, then 2'. i, ias onie if hive
workers on ;i sec-'IId-Sl-I i plartfi in
when a storn biewinig iin tlie dis-
tance sent out i ligliteiiiiing bI trliat
knocked all hne ien teii tliei feet
Maxwell took lthe bilnt i it \\-liile
the others x\eie hine. ;iax\\ell i\as
unconscious aiid iinot bieatliiiing
His father. Dain i NIax\\ell. iuas aI fei
ladders awa\ aind ie\ ied is sonii
with CPR. Jesse ias trakeiin to Ba\iiont
Health Port C hail tte itlienii Peace
River Regioiinal Nledical Ceiiteli aild
then flown tro Lee Nleiin',i ial HoSpital
in Fort Myeis
"It's sometliiiig I iie\ei tli tiglit
would have liappeniied to mie. le.sse
told a reported tlie da\ aftei tlie iiici-
dent. "If he asnii't trlieie. hli': knii's-'
I would probalibl\ be dead "
The MaxNells aid ,_rliei itiiiesses
said there vais n,, iait l1i tluiindei
the morning Iess.e \\is lilt it \\is
actually sunn\i Hoe\eie. tlieie \as
also a storm foi ,iiniiig iii tlie diStaiice
According t, tlie IJiiied Stiates
National Atmosphlie i ic ind Oceanit
Agency, the begiiiiiiiig aiid eniidiiing
of the storms aie hlien most people
are struck b\ lilightniiing iifi essentiall\
the same reasonn. most people take
a storm seronisl\ dii iiig tlie hlieight
of it. At the beginniiiiiiing, people don't
think it's sei ius vet At tlie eniid. ithe\
think the w:ist lias passed
NOAAhas ad,,opted tlie sa\-iug.
"When thundei ioais, g,: indd:iS'i-
The reason beliiNd tlie sav\ ing is.
"If you can lieai tliunidei, ligliitning
can strike yoi Botli NO, aind tlie
American Red C lOSS als: advise pe:,-
ple to wait uitil :i0 inuuites ;-itlei tlie
last roll of tltilidei rl-, ie tuiil e ,_-,trdl,-,-
activity-Oil tro, iestiiie coltiiract \itli
corded phones, elect ical equiilpent.
plumbing, and \\ud,,s and d,,:S
The odds of, bei'g St tick b\ liglit-
ning are greater iii Fl ihida rliaih iii
any other pairt fr tlie c-tlliiV Fl'-lo ida
- specifically\ tlie S,,tlihvesr is tlie
lightning capital of tlie co,-tiiiv
From 195'i to -'01:;. tlieie lia\e beeil
472 lightning fatalities iii Flo ilda;I,
according ti NO., Thlie iie\t cl-sest
state is Texas. xirli -'I15. le-'ss rliai
half of Florid;a's trtal Iii fact it trikes
the next three states colmubied -
Texas (215), N,-irli (C;-iio-Ii I;-I I l-ria I
and Louisian;iia 14;i tro ,',eitake
Florida's nu Iibe i
Florida has ;lie;id\ lid iluee ,,f tie
five lightning deatlis ii tlie co,,liil\
for 2014, all liappeinilg iii N ;-i\ Thlie
first was on N;Ia\ 14 il1 Seumi-nole
County whenii 40-\eai -old- Agusrtin
Navarrete-Gtieiieilk lars closing tlie
windows of Ils ca it ;aIa c,_-,iri Lcrti,-iiI
site; LarryWebb. 71,. ;is killed -,it
the same da\ iii Plalir City r liile lie
was fishing at tlie edge ,:, a lake
Construction i,:,l kei R,:,beit E lliott.
55, died Mal 29- aftei a ligliitning b,:,t
struck him \\ iule lie ias ,oiki:ng -,ni
the roof of a cai dealeilhip
Dee Hawkins-GaiI land. Cliail otte
County Fire aiid EN IS public ielatlro:ns

cooidliart., i.iemebeis thlie call tliee Ir-uu-lrur- CArrrTiune

Veals ;igo \hlie llNIa-l\xell Iais Stiuck
H,:,\ mina\ people lia\e beeui Si tick
Ib\ hglitimnig it Cliailrtte COM:tMu
o-ei [lie \eals i s itilk ,-,V ,ii. Hakxkl S-
(Gailaind said \\When FEie aind ENIS aie
c Called f,,i i;-il ilcidt el iii e I lV,_l ig lig t-
lilg it i S tistuallv; a hi e -it1 d-ilied
po,-ei lilies clieated bv it A peil,,lii
It-- i ,_i 1 \;is Sr tick xtulti likely h be
listed bI the medical emeigeiic\V thlie
lglirtiig ctatused tclih ;is cadiatc
al lest il tlhe case 1f Ia;-\ \xell
Hai\klls-G(ailauid sahd sTie tlilikS
a; lot rif people don't take tlimtidei -
S i[ Ils sei l,-,l \I becatlse tlie\ aie so
c,_,ImmoiiI plaice ill Floi ida
People get cominplacemit. Hai\kuis
(Gailaind sad Tlie\ liink tlie\ lihae
a lot cf nime to ge t indooiS. btl tlie\
weall\ doi't -
Spi itel Usikami Boll. coi-,ldeied
thlie faISteS t maii eei. call lull 1I00
meleiS ii '-i 5. sec,_8lds Liglirimig
lia's been estimated o-,I ;i slo_ da\
- t, milve _.0.000 miles pel secomid.
acco'idmig t, thlie Di)Scveiv C liamiiel
It orliei \oids it's rlicit- eveli close
But, it's ni lust -,ni land tlihait people
liave ;ai limiclihalaii arititule ab,-tli
ligihtmig It's thlie iatei. too
People tiik lithe call get iin befc:ie
tihe Stoi_-,l lS said Fvali Schlnidlei.
C-,ist Gtaitd Se;aim;aii. rilid class.
stailioiied il Foil tI\eis,. amid Floila
miarmle Tlie\ loll iII timck, especially\
dO\V lieie "
Se\eial \ea;s Pg,-. SChllndlei les-
cted a boatei tarlit iihad beei iepoit ed
nm.ssnmg Ib\ lis i-ife \hlien lie didii't
ierti ii at tlie rine lie said lie \it-ud
Thlie SLmi ias seretmig aid thlie \\atei
gettrig daiik hlienl Sctlmdlei' ainld liis
cie\\ s,a\_ ;I alaie ,go' tip
His bat lihaid been lilt b\ Igliht-
imig._," Sclmdmilei said It filed ;ill thlie
electil-liCS ,-,i thlie simp "
Sclmitdlei sati rtliildeiSt 'imis
sIiud i not be takenii ligitl\
\\e do,. lie sad \\e ala\s take
lightnimig iint, cnsmdeian:iin \\ell
go- -,t r ;-i lescue if tlieie's lgliht-
ilmig. btut It's ala\s i thlie back -A
I'tli mimidst \\ell call off ti;Iammiig if
tliei s e hglig lit ig It li s th,- be takeii
selI,_-,t l\I "
N_ iI i 'cp_ i ` OS f' 11s/i ll 7/il i l COi ilI Iitl-
Od 1`0 I'lls iS pOif

LIuflIIlIIu)WrEI I 111"5
Indoors: Accordinrit, the United ,State, Naririal Ocearic and Ani:;pheric Adminiwrrariorn |0AA)
ligihrrriQ g ern bu a tijldii uijually liee -three r way; a direct r ril .e throuijqh the qr nd r ithrou h ij wit e
or pipe, that run ourlidle rhe ;rrrudiure Once iriidle rhe buildi] liQhrriiriQ car n travel trhrougQh he phone
electrical plunibtinQ radio r leleviion LigQhrninQ alo, can travel aihrn i metal wire; r bar rin concrete
floor ;or wall iOIAAadvi;we
*Slav yi corded phoner ,ou can u;e cellular ,or cordle; phone
.iion I touch electrical eiquipnienrt or cord;
*Avoid pluijnibi i ri: n t wa.h your hand rlale a h:wie r o ar to h ,di.;he;
*Slav a'av froni vvwirid:,vvw; anrid door and rlavy o p,:rche
.D o)rit lie i on r re le f ,ooi:r or lean aQain r, ntirete vvwall
Outdoors: Firr anrd f:orenrim you are not afte s:u'ide ,duriQ a ;r:rng IOAA ;aid For that reatron
*Run to a budiidiri or a car and t ay inriide until i) niiriuJe after the la'r roll of thunder
c nO Hellerr under a fre re metal hed or picnic heller Soh can ocrducr liQhrniriQ
*if you are a it a baseball lame do rn heller in t he dul out Either Qo to a vehicle or he retrnm buildirni
*Avoid oper, field the top of a hill or a ridge top
*Stay away frcni R tall iclated reer ; r cher rtall obecit if you are in a fore; A yRav near a lower rlarnd of
*if you are canipiriQ in an open area ;er up canip in a valley ravine or orher lOw area R:enieniber a tenri
ofter ; O protection from nliQhtinQ
*Stay away from n water w et iten; iuch a; ropel arnd menl oct'itcr;C ;ucih a fence; arnd pole Waer arid
menlr are ecellien t conriducor of electricity ihe current from a liQhtninQ flash wiil eaiiy travel for lonri
distance arancher anrid farmer' have Ior livetrccl. for rhi; rea.crn
BnrinQ your pet in A :dog: ij; h, i;e i rit a afe place
On the water: The va nmaionrity of liQhrinQ irilune; and death; on b oat; occur ron small boat with no
cabin it i crucial t, Iiten : to weather information a :r when you are t:,airin if rhunder';rrni are f:aoreca do:
nri t Qc ut Iif yicu are ut arid canririct Le bad. it, land and ;afety drop anchor and ;ei ca lo ; a.;i potible
Lare boatc; wirh catirn especially rhcWe 'with liQhirnQ prcelicr ;emsvni properly installed cr nital
marine ve;;el are rela lively ;afe Remnenier i: rto tav inside he cabin and away from any nmtral surface;
Stay o r the radio: unle it i an en rerQncy
Scuba divers: if the bta you are in doe; n,: have a cabin you cang m inn: durinQ liQhrninQ acliviy then
you are after divirn deep into the water for the duraliri i n of the ,tonrc or a lori a; po;ible
-- lti' ltli'fh.',t l' h."l I' ."\ lj i:1 II II II i,."1 l ,."']

Experience Better Healthcare

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i HiluIh Cholesterol Diabetes Arthrlitis
STh\ roid Prohlemns ()steoporosls
Prostate Health le1moiN Loss

ulh rd f( crlin d Iin fncrl. -r .liM'dlti'c-
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A Port Charlotte, FL

& Hospital Care

:Page 6

The Sun[Sunclay .inre 15 2.'il4

New diabetes statistics show rising tide of disease

riven by surging obesity, an
aging population and doubly
high risks among blacks and
Latinos, the American epidemic of
diabetes has leaped to historic heights
in the United States, the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention said.
Diabetes mellitus now afflicts 29 mil-
lion Americans 9.3 percent of the
nation's population.
And 1 in 4 don't know they have the
disease, which is thought to increase
the risk of heart attack or stroke as
much as fourfold.
Releasing a welter of new statistics
on the disease, the agency said an
additional 86 million American
adults-nearly 1 in 3 has predia-
betes, a condition in which blood
sugar levels are abnormally elevated
but below the criteria for diagnosing
Between 15 percent and 30 percent
of those with prediabetes will go on
to develop the full-fledged metabolic
disorder within five years, a transition
that can sometimes be averted with
substantial weight loss and increased
physical activity.
The new statistics are based on
national health data gathered in 2012
and represent a nearly 12 percent
increase in the number of those with
diabetes since the last statistical re-
port was issued in 2010. In 2012 alone,
1.7 million Americans 20 years and
older were newly diagnosed with Type

2 diabetes. Blacks, Latinos and those
of American Indian/Alaska Native
descent are roughly twice as likely to
have diagnosed diabetes as non-Lati-
no white adults, the CDC said.
"These new numbers are alarming
and underscore the need for an
increased focus on reducing the bur-
den of diabetes in our country," said
Ann Albright, who directs the CDC's

Division of Diabetes Translation.
The metabolic disorder can be
managed with diet, exercise, insulin
and oral medication. Diabetics can
also reduce the risk of complications,
including peripheral neuropathy,
vision loss, kidney failure, stroke and
heart disease, by managing high blood
pressure and cholesterol.
Diabetes and its related

complications accounted for $245
billion in medical costs and lost work
and wages in 2012, said the nation's
disease-tracking agency. That figure is
up from $174 billion in 2007.
"Diabetes is costly in both human
and economic terms," Albright said in
releasing the report. "It's urgent that
we take swift action to effectively treat
and prevent this serious disease."

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2825 Tamianmi Trail, Ste. 3 & 4
NORTH PORT: 941-423-8137 "--"
1331 S. Sumter Blvd. '

- r

o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 7

Building a network to improve health care for Floridians

T he Florida Department of
Health has awarded $1.6 million
to the University of Florida (UF)
to help establish a statewide network
that will quickly bring the benefits
of research in labs and other clinical
settings to more than 9 million pa-
tients in all of Florida's 67 counties.
The network will initially create
tobacco cessation programs in
doctors' offices around the state in a
coordinated effort to prevent cancers
and other cardiovascular diseases
related to tobacco use.
The tobacco cessation programs
are part of a statewide network called
"OneFlorida" that links three Florida
universities to translate research
findings into practice.
Led by Dr. Betsy Shenkman and Dr.
David R. Nelson, of UF's Clinical and
Translational Science Institute, the
network builds on statewide research
infrastructure developed by UF
and Florida State University and is
expanding to include the University
of Miami, along with the universi-
ties' affiliated health practices. In
total, the network will encompass
22 hospitals, 416 clinic settings and
3,250 physician providers, which
covers 39 percent of Florida's patient
The tobacco cessation project,
funded by the Department of Health's
James and Esther King Biomedical
Research Program, will help combat

the 28,600 deaths annually from
cigarette use in Florida, as well as
reduce the estimated $19.6 billion
in health care costs and productivity
loss due to tobacco-related diseases
in the state each year.
In particular, the grant will fund the
implementation of a tobacco cessa-
tion program using health informa-
tion technology to alert doctors to
which patients are smokers, prompt
the physicians to address the issue
during the patient's visit and then
refer patients to appropriate commu-
nity-based resources for support and
guidance to help them quit.
By linking patients with commu-
nity resources, this process will help
develop a smooth transition between
what happens during a doctor's
visit and the type of sustained help
patients need once they leave the
doctor's office.
This project is just one example of
how the network allows research to
be conducted in real-world settings
to ensure that proven research can
be adapted to actual clinical settings.
The network also will get treatments
and programs to patients more
quickly by engaging with practi-
tioners on the ground.
The statewide network is dedicated
to helping researchers and patients
from underserved and vulnerable
populations become involved in
community-based research. To this
end, the grant will fund three re-
searchers per year from either Florida
A&M University or Edward Waters

Dr. Betsy Shenkman (left) and Dr. David R. Nelson, of the University of Florida's Clinical and
Translational Science Institute, are leading the way in developing a statewide network that will
quickly bring the benefits of research in labs and other clinical settings to more than 9 million
patients in all of Florida's 67 counties.
College. bhoIIth IoIf hicIh I;Ie Iii,_-,liicaIal emniie popultinl of the estate aiid
black colleges ;-iid uiuiIeililieS. t,, iie ailolied t idiidi-idull cl-'ininiiitV
conduct ieseaicli iI chinic-. affili- ieed,
ated vitlh the lieikv-, k ;ild leci uit Foi ilImoiW lili itoi l4ii Oii oi t1i` SM'-
patienr plhpiiicip.aiiiml i'Oi miI iIlIV II'lif i'it.'(l'Oi. iisIi hup n** II'l' si
populltnioii, T-ii, eff':it \-ill eiilsie ulfl cdi icscaicll-IMIIVHil' S piOIccLs
treatineiit, id pi,:giainn sei \e the outiicimfloit1&

MagnetoSperm: A tiny swimming robot inspired by human sperm


Meet MagnetoSperm! No, it's not a
precursor to a movie called 'X-Men:
The Next Generation'-it's a tiny,
swimming robot inspired by sperm
Described in the journal Applied
Physics Letters, such microrobots
- if further scaled down could
become valuable tools for in vitro
fertilization, delivering targeted
drugs into the body or even per-
forming minimally invasive surgical
Ick factor vies with cool factor in
this bioinspired bot's story.
"Sperm was chosen because of
its streamlined shape," lead re-
searcher Sarthak Misra, a roboticist
at the University of Twente in the

Netherlands, said of the team's
inspiration. 'And we found it is also
quite efficient in terms of traveling
distances in environments that (have)
varying fluid flow. ...Sperm cells are
adept to that and can move really
The microrobots measure just 322
micrometers long, 5.2 micrometers
wide and 42 micrometers thick,
and their heads are coated with a
200-nanometer nickel-cobalt layer
that allows them to respond to a
magnetic field.
Microrobots are often limited
to larger-than-ideal sizes because
they need to have their power and
navigation systems attached, which
can get bulky, said Misra, who spoke
from Hong Kong while attending the
International Conference on Robotics
and Automation. Misra's team solved

SItf you suspect a
wildlife or boaling law
violation. report It to
the FWC'bs Wildlife
Alert Reward Program.
t If your information
Il .. results In an arrest, you
may be eligible for
a reward of up to S1.OOO.
Call 888-404-FWVCC.
*1or dial *F%,C or
SFVC on your cell.

this\ risiing fOi( electiiniagliietic
coils to g eiie te ,i l ,ii ,-.scilla iig held
that \\was as \eak a, a ieli iegeil[,iti-
maginet buit Stio, i ii'el,:gli t- :get he
tailed ib, to, n, : Iggle aid si-un
Size. ,f c s uiae.m intteis At
micr,,ineteis lo,:,g_. tliese peinb,:,k
are still ,,ughli i\ tXune he size ,:
their biological peeis, 1 liiiiunaii,.
any ,ai\ i F ntliei iniiiiI;iiti iiiZ g tlieh e
mecliuciiac l Vlninneils \h Inch the
reseaiclieis hlipe t: di, b\ dekeli:pilg
magnetic ii;-[iolbeis t replace Tie
sperinlbt'- cii ieint ail co-,uld p,-
tentialh make sucli imnci:bt, ns ueful
for a \ui iet\ of applicatnioiis m1 he
body. including cleaiiiiig out clogged
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The Sun/Sunclay I iren "I 'i54


Nine health-saving tips experts want men to know

Michael Ainsworth/The Dallas Morning News/MCT
Dr. Sid 0' Bryant, a professor and researcher at UNT Health Science Center in Fort Worth, works
out at Metroflex gym in Fort Worth, Texas, on May 19, 2014. He says men need to adopt broader
fitness routines.

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UNIT 102




oes your doctor ask about your
alcohol habits? Doing so could
save lives.
Let's take a deep breath here and
say that we love men. We appreciate
them. We cannot imagine a world
without them. Thus, we can often
overlook certain shenanigans that
make us cringe a bit.
Unless such recklessness comes at
the expense of their health. So in the
interest of keeping men on the planet
as long as possible (which is already,
on average, five years shorter than for
women), we've asked experts what
they wish men knew and would
incorporate into their lives.
"Where do we start?" said Sid
O'Bryant, associate professor of inter-
nal medicine at UNT Health Science
Center in Fort Worth. "There are a lot
of things I want to convey, not only
for men to understand they're not
just important for the heart, but also
for how your brain ages."
One of the key things he finds frus-
trating is how men don't think about
brain health during aging.
"They wait till they're in their
80s and then say, 'I wish I would
have done things differently,'" said
O'Bryant, an Alzheimer's researcher.
"Women plan better. Women plan to
age. They actually think about it. We
men plan for a financial future for
our family. We think how our wives
will be taken care of when we're
gone, but not how we can be around
If men pay attention to these nine
things the experts want them to
know, who's to say how much that
life-span age gap can narrow?
1. Depression is nothing to be
ashamed of. Depression is a real
physiological event, said certified
athletic trainer Ken Locker. But "most
men don't think they have depression
because they don't cry easily."
Men don't talk about depression,
O'Bryant said. 'And if we don't talk
about it, it isn't real."
But, he said, "it's this huge thing
that's impacting so many men across
the age range. Men think we'll tough
it out because we don't want to talk
about it: 'It might make things worse,'
or 'I'm admitting weakness.'
"That is a huge hurdle for men
that couldn't be more wrong," he
said. "Strength is acknowledging the

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Depression doesn't just bring
people down mentally; it hurts phys-
ically as well, he said. "If you're sick,
depression makes it worse. If you
have diabetes and depression, the
diabetes is worse. It also increases the
risk for Alzheimer's, and most people
don't know that."
They also need to realize it's
treatable, he said. "When depression
gets better, other things get better.
Diabetes can get better. The risk for
Alzheimer's can go down."
What to do: Don't be ashamed to
talk to your family doctor, who can
recommend a professional counselor
or prescribe medications.
2. Yoga isn't just a girl thing. Men
need to realize that bench-pressing
three days a week isn't going to cut it,
workout-wise, Locker said. They need
cardio, and another good choice is
"As you age, yoga is really good
because it helps balance," he said.
"It works against gravity. You have
to stop, to concentrate when you're
doing it. It's good for men, too, not
just for women."
What to do: Ask friends for rec-
ommendations, then try a class. Get
there a few minutes early. If you don't
like it, talk to the instructor, or try
another. Don't give up after one class.
3. "No pain, no gain" is stupid. Even
in less than a year of being a certified
chiropractor, Logan Sherman has
witnessed plenty of examples of this
belief not taken seriously.
"The big thing I see with a lot of
male patients is that they potentially
push past the minor things that could
be caught at an earlier stage," he said,
"and are now related to an injury."
Sherman, who is training for the
2016 Olympic Trials in the marathon,
cites plantar fasciitis as an example.
"That's something that can really be
avoided," he said. "Men say, 'Hey, I've
experienced tightness in my calf the
past couple of weeks.' They've heard
from a buddy how he worked through
it but never followed the steps. It
ends up being a full-blown problem."
What to do: If you feel a twinge,
rest. For plantar fasciitis, avoid going
barefoot. Roll a tennis ball, golf ball
or frozen water bottle under the
foot several times a day. If the pain
persists, check with your doctor.
4. Certain cancer screenings are
imperative. "Prostate cancer is "the
easiest cancer to kill if it's detected,"
Locker said. But men, go figure,
would happily skip that part of a
physical, he said.
"They're afraid," he said. "Most
men are ego-driven as far as their
'manlihood,' but they need to take
care of that manlihood part. I don't
know how much more gingerly we
can put it."
Another villain is colon cancer,
which can be detected early, he said.
"Men tend not to want to know, or to
think they don't have any problems."
What to do: Schedule the screen-
ings, for crying out loud.
5. You don't need a gym to be fit.
"Gravity," Locker said, "was the first
gym ever invented."
What to do: Pushups, crunches and
squats can be done anywhere. Ditto
for walking.
6. Your job is not a workout. Even
if you do manual labor for a living,
"physical activity is above and
beyond anything you do in daily life,"
O'Bryant said. "It has to be extra."
MEN 114

o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 9


Alternative medicine goes mainstream


E im Ricci is lying on her back on
a table with hair-thin needles
tuck in the hollows of her ears,
five on each side. Several more punc-
ture her wrists.
Ricci, 50, says she was surprised
when her doctor suggested she get
acupuncture to relieve the pain and
discomfort she was experiencing after
her breast-cancer surgery.
She was even more surprised when
the therapy worked.
"While I can't say I thought of it
as voodoo, I never thought it was a
solution for me," the Orlando woman
Though acupuncture, meditation,
massage and yoga are not typically
what the doctor orders, that's chang-
ing as more mainstream medical
practitioners incorporate therapies
once considered alternative into their
conventional practices.
UF Health Cancer Center at Orlando
Health started an integrative-med-
icine program last year, and at the
University of Florida's medical school,
a course in alternative medicine is
about to become part of the curric-
ulum. At the University of Central
Florida's College of Medicine, students
are learning how to make unconven-
tional therapies part of conventional
treatment plans.
"It heartens me to see more doctors
starting to treat the whole person rath-
er than just cutting them and giving
them medicine," said Diane Robinson,
a neuropsychologist and the program
director of integrative medicine at the
cancer center.
Applications for alternative
medicine reach far beyond cancer
Physicians from many fields who
just a few years ago would have balked
at the idea of incorporating therapies
once considered "mystic" into their
treatment plans are now recommend-
ing them to treat a range of ailments,
including headaches, pain, arthritis,
stress and depression, said Dr. Irene
Estores, an integrative-medicine
physician who started UF Health's
Integrative Medicine Program a year
When Paula Duffy of Groveland,
Fla., developed low thyroid, and her
doctor put her on prescription thyroid
medication, "the side effects were
violent," she said.
Though her dose was low, the
75-year-old woman had the shakes
and her heart raced. About a month
ago, she went to Estores, who pre-
scribed botanical supplements,
including selenium and seaweed
containing iodine. Duffy tolerates the
combination well.
"I was so lucky to find a doctor like
her. I want to try everything first that's
not invasive, but regular doctors do
not understand about supplements,
and few believe in meditation and
yoga," said Duffy, a Brazilian native
who has practiced yoga, meditation
and tai chi for decades.
That acceptance will likely increase
as, across Florida, more medical
students are being trained in the
emerging field of integrative medicine.
This fall, Estores will teach a course

Kim Ricci relaxes with acupuncture needles in her ear while receiving a treatment at The Gynecologic Cancer Center in Orlando on May 15, 2014.
Ricci, a breast cancer survivor started acupuncture to relive pain after a recommendation from her oncologist.

on ilihe ubject t, foiiLIth-\eaiI UF
medical students At IICF' -, Collegee f
Medicine. Di Lisa BaJke\. aistant
dealn toi_ diveiit\ ;id iiicltii,-. -ind.
"We teaicli liiiinedicalJ tiudeilt t,
incoi p_-i ile tc,,iiitpeileiei;lii\ V i htll[ d_-,
into thlie c-iie pl-ial,_-, log -ithll molic
tradiit:iinil ;ippil:,;iche, I itmpo l l,,IiLt
they uiideitaiid :,thiei pei,pect es,.
alteiiilltives ;ild cultlies, "
RIcci is giitetful ti l tie phll:'I:IplIicail
shift .\tei liei d,,ublie itasitecto,,m\ in
Deceinbei 2`011. the btistess anal\ st
and mithliei of tluee gio ii daugliteiL
expei ieniced piiiilti iini uscle Spgilinl
and skii tiliteiuiiiai iu'iid liei cliet
and back
Shle took pamii inedicitLii ind
muscle iel;i\;iilt but didift \inat to
beco'ine dependents oin pillk
"I k\ai, piett\ iniuseiaible.- slite said
"The inuilcles nxeie Si, tight llougli
my blieait aind back it \\i i ati uggle
to bieatlie ,01 in,:,oe :,i jtlUt get tluougli
the da\"
Site begt;ii getting tieiatineiit ini
Maicli ;It thlie CA\ neclogic C;iicei
Center. paiit tli e IUF Heailtli C;incei
Center in Oiliandi i I feel coiinpletel
different N:\\ I c;-iIIn tike ai deep
breatli, t -.lie sa;id Ml\ iuscle p;-iin i,
95 percent better"
Tiui, i, e\xaictl\ lio:, O ilaiid, Heahili'-i
Robini-oin --iiittS d, ctis ;-iid piatienti
to use ilteit itit\e tlieiipie,. sie ,I h.i
addiigl tiait goi-,,-d ,cieitihc evidence i5
emeigillg to ,,uppoit III;II altel ii-ti[e
meiliu id
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been hi-,ilt tio-, bi)t1ug piii relief in
animial srtudie,. xiuicli nxo'uld i iule ,ut ;i
placeb, effect
M;a-;ige ,e. \g;i ;-ind ilmindf[Ulles ;-ie
also ei\ \ ell suppoi ted b\ cieince
for elievitg p;iiiu. [teii,, iiind les.j
she s-iid H,-:,\eeei. ,illei ;iieie,. iiclud-
ing liiht, eiein i ,ii:i maieglieit tipie,.
are vei\ quetii,-,iiible-
"So-ime tie-ilieiit ;iie ni-[t studied
and iinot tested. -,aid UICF- B;iikle\.

hi' ci, c ii,-,I inedic-il StiUdet to,
iotie tie lie betveeit evideice-bai.ed
tieiltmeill ;ind qu-ickei V
Tliuigli pilpielt if thle iitegai-
tLi\e tield aiigie that ;iddiii alte in;-
li\e tie-itmleltS t, tL;idiLiio;i il nediciie
could reduce ie;ilthi-c;iie co.t. ov\e-ill
b\ less,enmng panti ;-nd lcieai-lng cl-ll-
ph-llncee i, iiililce c,_mpiiile ;appi,-,e
fenx tie-itmlelt. Nl-,Lt pI-itlelt., iltcld-
iIu:g RiccI. p;i\ o-ut ,f p-cket
RiCo pa-i\S $50 (,-,1 each ,e-lihi-
.;icipiipuctiie 5.e..iol
l-) Fli-itk St,_,ne. ,111 ittelntl.t ;-utd pe-
dltlt ici;-l t ;-i Flii ida H,-,plt al. ulidei-
.tajid5, the leistaiice ;jniog 1,c-l.ome oif
iii, c:lleiaguie, \\e like ti tluiik xe'ie
ilel[Ir l5 ;-il id ci- i pilo\e Vliital V ik ,.
but notiii eei \lt g iim life leiind, itself t,
tha~t aippoaclh "
\Vhethei it makes, ,ensescientinhcall\
isnt ie;ill\ ieleiant ifI it helpss, d
Stone ie., li, de.niit piesciibe altei ai-
Li\e tlieiaipmes. Iumnelf
NIMidei it inedicihie o-ifteil ,ig1ice,- the
ctiiiiiectil-in betxeemi iniiid ;iitid biid\,"
Stone -.iid If the biiimli tinki it',
lielpmig, thiien tle bid\ liia, i related If people helieve it will make
;-i diffeieice, it makes ;i diffeiece "

*Pick a good practitioner. Ac wihat niedi,:ai f3:l-
itie theiv are afidliaed j ivith hiire :,r,:,iin:err linr4ej
t1:1 i.,:ell- tr3biirel nimei:l31 irn titutr,',r cr rr3,:ti:"e
hiely h3e thie proper trarir anq ,rdj :renjritia3l
*Get a doctor's recommendation. Dori t iuwt
I: (,:,r a thiera:v tie,:auce it ior .dir ie ll (i fo:r vi:ur
rieiqhbci:r aidl Diri'ane F: iri'b ri:,qrniran, :ei: tir ,:fr
iritieqraii :m n edi:ir 1a lIf Heialth Cari:er ierilter t
Orlariijn, Health
*Don't seek treatments online. Ainin:tI eerv
wee ,:n thrie Ineri rriei: i:, l niuchr,:,,:,ni i betiiriq
t,:,uted a c ,:urpe (r cniim thirIq ailj Oir Li'a :arl 1ev
a itarnt ildeari for ,ivercirvtv ar rj in, luc n at th1Ie .1IF
Cllep,"e I:f, Me:di: irie B:u rt oih riiv> n rihaVt you re
Puttirilq in v'ur boi'dv
*Beware of interactions, ihe area hiere ni,,t
harn'i :arin hiappein ivheri :ietirit :nre hierbtial
uppili:,:,ritc ih.:h hvrr rien t ibeeri tueij, rdj
prI: r i: I: ,r :jru, h ine iri tera i:in ric are un. n'nriii
and :anr i:be danlerc'u
*Don't use them to replace traditional
medicine. Mv ,:cii:erin ith aliterrinaie thierapie
iheri : ieriint turn I:, thieni I,: reliipe e vni:r,'nic In or
r,:l:leni that nieeiij nii triiran'i n :'ijii:al treI tnirit
ai'l Dr frr4n c'i. eriP, an iritrri t t a nFlcrid HaH pital
f'3in (rr inrti ri,:e ,:an :,ti b in 3 ,If 3 rrtblieni that
rin dijc traijit.;ria l n peji.a l a tt en tii,.n

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMDI

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:Page 10

The Sun/Sunclay iune I l'"iuI4

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 11




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o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 11

Don't want food treated with antibiotics? Pay attention to labels


ore antibiotics go into the
food we eat than we take
ourselves. About 80 percent
of all antibiotics sold in the United
States are used on farm animals. Most
animals are dosed regularly- some-
times even daily with antibiot-
ic-laced food and water in a practice
known as subtherapeutic administra-
tion, which helps animals grow bigger
faster and reduce disease in crowded
and dirty pens.
Health advocates claim this prac-
tice is contributing to the rise of
"superbugs" and antibiotic-resistant
infections in people.
Superbugs are increasingly ap-
pearing in food MRSA in pork,
resistant salmonella in turkey and
have caused widespread outbreaks of
food poisoning in the U.S. Because
meat and poultry producers are not
required to report how they use the
drugs which ones, how much,
what animals documenting a clear
connection between routine antibi-
otic use in livestock and the rise of
antibiotic resistance is tricky.
Nevertheless, the U.S. Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention and
other government agencies have
testified before Congress that there's
a definitive link between the two.
This position is supported by the
American Medical Association, the
American Academy of Pediatrics, the
World Health Organization and other
leading public health and medical
If you're worried, safely handling
raw meats and fully cooking your
foods will decrease the chance of bac-
terial contamination. But that doesn't
prevent superbugs from appearing
elsewhere. If you want your food
raised without antibiotics, you'll need
to read the labels. When it comes to
eggs, relatively few antibiotics are
permitted in egg-laying chickens and
any hen that's been treated must be
withdrawn for a specific period before
her eggs can be used.
However, a 2000 study published in
the Journal of Agricultural and Food
Chemistry found that antibiotics can
linger in a chicken's eggs. Studies
published as recently as 2011 have
also found residues of antibiotics
in eggs, despite pledges made by
the poultry industry to cut down on
Farmed fish is another confusing
kettle. Although no USDA organic
standards are yet in place, fish labeled
as "organic" can still be sold (except
in California) and might have been be
treated with antibiotics.
More than a third of the world's
seafood is farmed, and much like
farmers of the land, many fish
farmers regularly dose antibiotics
- sometimes in huge quantities.
Some retailers are taking initiative.
For example, Whole Foods has an

independent, third-party certification
for all the farmed seafood it carries,
which includes an antibiotic prohibi-
tion among other assurances.
Recently launched is the "Farmed
Responsibly" label certified by the
Aquaculture Stewardship Council,
which oversees standards for the
farming of tilapia, mussels, clams,
scallops and other species.
To help you navigate through the
confusing and often misleading lab-
yrinth of labels, here's a quick primer
on common terminology:
1. USDA Organic/Certified Organic:
(eggs, poultry, meat, dairy)
The U.S. Department of Agriculture
ensures that foods with the certified
USDA Organic label come from
animals that have never been given
2. Food Alliance Certified:
(eggs, poultry, meat, dairy)
Food Alliance verifies that their
animals are not given sub-therapeutic
antibiotics. If animals are receiving
antibiotics due to illness at the time
of slaughter or during milking, these
food products cannot be labeled FA
3. Animal Welfare Approved:
(eggs, poultry, meat, dairy)
This label does not allow subthera-
peutic antibiotics. Sick animals must
be treated and can still be sold as
AWA, as long as slaughter or milking
is delayed until after twice the length
of the regulated withdrawal period.

4.American Grassfed Certified: legg., meait, poulti, dauii\ I
(dairy, beef. I-inhi Tils cei[tficatiiiin noit to, be
This label gtiaiaiiutee tihait the c,:,nfu'ed witrh uneiicai- Hutiiaiie
animal was ieeiv giVe ~iiaihil-,ic- Cei fined i, I eidoi,-,ed b \ ceveiial
(In contrast, 100 peiceint (ii-,ss inimil-xelfaiie ind foi d-sifet\
Fed" with thle US)D., Pcess n \cieihd ,:i,[iiiziti, :is. iicluiid' t ile .SP(-Ct
shield mean, tihait tle c,,, xeie .\iiinaikal aiie iaied oin ai diet cr lhirtit
fed a lifetime diet of I 100 peicenr antibii tic-, .\ntrihiic, iie ill,:ned
grass and folagi tce Ir de, niio t exclude t o tieai sick ;iiuinl;iJ,. buit nl il tindei
antibiotics i \eteiii;-ii\ uipei-Ii ii
5. No Added _Antibiotics/No Don'i bithliei ithI tliese labels
Antibiotics Administered: climii in atiititc-fiee pliduc ct
(eggs, poiulti. inieat. d;ii\ i 1. Natural:
Variatioii -fA no intiii tic idded Tle USID)A ipphe, tinui claiiin iinl\
can be meaiiiiigftiil Fi ineat aiind tr fieli inieat hlien niotliig lii h c been
poultry onl\. the la.ibel ineii thle ain- idded tco tlhe cut itf ineat itself. ucli
imalnevei iecei\ed -iiihi,-tic-, \\ith ;- added c, lii Tle conx\ iii, pigl'-i
this claim; Ilok fi thle U1SD., P,'cess laiinhil cul till li h\e been [;-ied on
Verified" sieldu uich nchi ,o, thle i1 aintihi tic diet aiind cthe ten iin
company paid to \erNc it iBaickiig iegtilaited
by a private cein ei, sci uch Gl,,bil 2. -Antibiotic-Free/No -Antibiotic
Animal Pai tneisiip foi \\-hoile F'ood Residues:
meat, is eqtiuall ielihible I ThIe UI-), d,:,e, not atiitliiize tliese
6. Certified Humane Raised and claiin Sin ce nii: one aippi,:vec tliein.
Handled: thIe\ caii in eaii \lluiilg

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:Page 12

The Sun/Sunclay .linr, e I'i I4

Eggs, gluten, coffee, red meat, potatoes: Do they deserve the insults?


W th food as with fashion,
Itastes change. Today, bread
cubes dipped in a cheddar
cheese fondue seems about as dated
as bell bottoms. Nutritional advice
changes too. Foods that were once
touted as healthful can suddenly gain
unsavory reputations, and vice versa.
Sometimes, a single study and
the media reports that go with it
- can make or break a food's rep-
utation, said Dr. David Heber, chief
of clinical nutrition at UCLA. And
sometimes all it takes is a few vocal
experts with ulterior motives. When
you hear an expert raise alarms about
a particular food, Heber recommends
considering the source. "Foods get
vilified because food is never politi-
cally neutral," he said.
At a time when everyone agrees
that the American diet could use a
serious upgrade, certain foods make
for easy scapegoats, said Melinda
Johnson, a spokeswoman for the
Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics
and a nutritional lecturer at Arizona
State University in Tempe. "We tend
to zone in on specific foods because
people want simple tips." But, she
adds, good nutrition is too complicat-
ed for a simple blame game.
On closer inspection, some foods
with unhealthy reputations are ready
for a little redemption. Here are some
supposed dietary offenders that are
more healthful than you might think.
*Eggs: Perhaps more than any other
food, eggs have been caught in the
revolving door of nutritional advice.
In 2012, a much-publicized Canadian
study concluded that eating a single
egg yolk every day was almost as bad
for the heart as smoking. But that
study drew sharp and immediate
criticism from cardiologists and nu-
tritionists alike. Among other things,
the researchers admitted that they
had only a vague idea of how many
yolks subjects were actually eating.
Eggs are now largely back in favor.
"Eggs are a lot healthier than
people realize," said Maria Luz
Fernandez, professor of nutrition-
al sciences at the University of
Connecticut in Storrs. She said that
egg yolks contain highly absorbable
lutein and zeaxanthin (antioxidants
that are also anti-inflammato-
ry), and the white is loaded with
high-quality protein. Besides, she

adds, the often-maligned cholesterol
in eggs seems to have little effect
on a person's levels of cholesterol or
triglycerides. 'An average person can
have one or two eggs a day" with no
worries, Fernandez said.
Eggs can be an especially smart way
to start the day, Heber said. "There's a
lot of evidence that eating protein at
breakfast is good for you," he said. "It
will satisfy hunger more than a cup of
coffee and a bagel."
*Gluten: When even Domino's
offers a gluten-free pizza crust, you
know that gluten protein found in
wheat and some other grains has a
serious image problem. Many people
believe that gluten can sap their ener-
gy, cloud their thinking and, above
all, mess with their digestive system.
But for most people, those fears
seem to be misplaced, Heber said.
By latest estimates, about 1 percent
of Americans, or even fewer, have
celiac disease, a condition that makes

any bit of gluten a serious threat
to health. Some unknown number
of people are sensitive to gluten in
other ways, but most people can eat
and digest gluten without problems,
Heber said. 'Americans eat so poorly
that they have a lot of gastrointestinal
problems," he said. 'A lot of people
think they have gluten sensitivity,
but they really have irritable bowel
Whole-wheat breads, pastas and
cereals are a good source of fiber and
vitamins, Johnson said, and glu-
ten-free options don't always pack the
same nutritional punch. "It's certainly
possible to eat a junky gluten-free
diet," she said.
*Red meat: Steaks, chops and
even burgers can be a healthful diet
choice, Johnson said. As she explains,
reasonable portions of lean meat
can provide protein, iron, zinc and
other nutrients without much down-
side. A 2013 study of nearly 450,000
European adults found no evidence
that eating 6 ounces of red meat,
or more, every day could shorten
anyone's life. That same study did
suggest that large amounts of cured,
processed meats could lead to an ear-
ly death, another reminder that there
is such a thing as too much bacon.
For his part, Heber is reluctant to
say much positive about red meat,
mainly because it's so easy to go
overboard. He notes that a slab of
prime rib at a restaurant can contain

more than 1,000 calories, enough
to blow up just about anyone's daily
budget. He recommends avoiding
corn-fed beef because it's loaded with
omega 6 fatty acids that can promote
inflammation. Lean, grass-fed beef is
a much smarter choice, he said.
-Coffee: Coffee is the second-most
popular beverage in America after
water, but a lot of people still think
of it as a vice. If so, it's one vice that's
actually good for you. A February
study in the journal Circulation
found that people who drank three to
five cups of coffee each day actually
had a lower risk of heart trouble
than people who didn't drink coffee.
Previous studies suggest that regular
coffee drinkers also enjoy protection
from Type 2 diabetes.
*Potatoes: If they haven't been
slathered in butter and sour cream or
infused with oil from a deep-fat frier,
white potatoes can be valuable little
packets of nutrition, Johnson said.
She notes that they're good sources of
fiber, vitamin C, potassium and other
nutrients, especially if you eat the
skin too. Some nutritionists warn that
potatoes can cause a surge in blood
sugar, but Johnson said that's only
likely to be a problem when pota-
toes are eaten by themselves. When
potatoes are combined with some
protein and vegetables, the effect on
blood sugar is much less dramatic.
"We don't eat individual foods," she
said. "We eat meals."

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 13

Don't let the heat and rainl stop you from exercising

don't let the heat of summer
stop you from exercising and
staying healthy. You may begin
or continue your exercise program
even with start of the summer's heat
and humidity. Get inside and exer-
cise in the comfort of your home or a
fitness center.
A new study suggests adults 70
years old and older do not take
precautions from heat. Nearly 3,500
Americans died from heat-related
causes between 1999 and 2003. (This
data provided by the U.S. Center for
Disease Control and Prevention.)
Individuals most at risk of heat expo-
sure are the elderly, babies, toddlers,
and people with mental illness and
chronic disorders.
The average person needs 8-12 cups
of water daily to help maintain body
temperature and to transport wastes,
nutrients and other substances.
As the temperature rises, so does
your bodies need for additional
fluids. As the thermostat goes up, the
amount of perspiration your body
produces increases depleting your
body of essential fluids.
Some helpful suggestions include:
*To help the elderly, the CDC
recommends visiting elderly friends
and family twice a day.
*Help elderly family and friends
get to know their neighbors. Elderly
adults are at a much higher risk of
heat-related health problems and
*Provide on-going education to all
elderly individuals; inform them of
the symptoms of heat exposure. Being
aware of the symptoms can save a life.
*If possible, encourage the elderly
to carry a cell phone. This is especially
important when doing outside activi-
ties (such as gardening/walking).
*Schedule outdoor activities for
early in the morning or late evening
when it is cooler.
*Stay inside, preferably in an air
conditioned environment during
the hottest hours of the day. The
hottest and most humid hours are
usually from mid-morning until



You don't need to work out as much
as O'Bryant, a competitive amateur
body builder. But you do need to
raise your heart rate on a regular
"Physical activity has such broad-
based benefits for men," he said. "It
can reduce depression, help your
memory, help your brain at a basic
biological level. It may actually
reduce the risk for Alzheimer's."
What to do: Move. And switch it
up, Sherman said.
7. Switch up your routine. "If we
don't vary the stress or stimulus we
put on the body, we become bored,
the activity becomes mundane, and
we don't gain as much physiological
benefit as we would with a varied
activity," he said. "This is why I
always encourage anyone to have
faster, slower, longer, shorter, heav-
ing, light, hard and easy days." You
don't automatically know what to
do. "What men do that's the biggest

*W eai liglit-xeiolt clo,,thi g ,o-
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othel fthlsd
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additi-ii,. -,t i\ III tHie lo: et le elk ,cf
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help". O)Bi\a;int smd It', like tliiat
asking toiI diiectirns tliing
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there toI trie hilt nine aind tlie\ tliiiink
they aitiitiiaticall\ kn,:, vhaliat tlievle
doing But tlie\"e pilbailvd d,:,0ng it
wrong I
WMat tI-, dc-, UJe ;i aiiimiei I'_-,
gyms 1-,1 ilel ;i fiee e-m,-ii witl i inein-
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to w,:lik out efficieil\
"B \ getting bettei iat tie exeicie,
themsnelve., tlie '_-,utc-Imiie liih\e beeii
better to-,i me." O)Bi1\aint ,md
8. Sunscreen isn't for \wimps. Yes.
men get skmi caiicei, too If V-,li'ie
driving iiliimId ;i lot:. '\ i 'e gettingI
sun i i\ ,111\ v,_-,tli rice. L-,ckei iahd
Ditto :,tl \,:,it left l1m it f \,:,t dili\e
with \:,iti elb,\ ,o' ieut tlie \m-ind, ,\
WMat ,I-, dc-, Ue face cieim n itli
SPF ,: iat leait 15. LLockei s.aid
"It will keep \oiti face I,:,,:,king
younger ;-id ;l-ao pieeet Skil c;-ii-
cer.' Sclieduile ai kil clieck ait least
once ;I \eaiI
9. Exercising isn't a free license to
eat anything Mei v Ii, liie stcce-.-
ful getting tIo pli\stical acti-lt\ often

it will ,:,lt\h be dilainig tle heat aind
hlumith V iiito, tlie i 11 'in ,et tlie ft;in J -
clictlate tlie ,Ill iii tlie il-mi, ;linmi1d bl,
it out thl1ough the mind,,
This, il nom \V;-i\ Vuggests, that \,ou
'top anji\ exeicle i,_-tmlieS \,-,tl imai\
do-, D ,_- i l i ;-.' I Iith .djl v-,t ll
l,_-tl le t, ;-icco, l od te thle heat
co-,lditI,-,ll Bettei vet. iiiteaid cf
\ialkmgi. jggimg aind iitiimming ,ut-
d, -,i_ |'i ii ;i II Ie,, ceml el
All nle ceeltelS lih \e ,-11 cn_-,ldi-
[I,_-,llllg a;nd thle tempeiattile iS tiitlall\

tlink tats eiiough." O'Bil\at saim
I v k ,-ui t ,-,u [I c;ii eait \vliit [ -iiirt '
I ,-,I k ,-,ut I- caiil d illk \liaite\ei
I Vaiii liirtead. \-it'ie iiegaitiiig the
beiiehits. lie

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said [t' \e\. \eei\ po,,eiful t

0ior Im

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:Page 14

The Sun/Sunclay .lureI 5 "iu14

As a patient, a doctor dislikes what she sees


It was just after 6 p.m. on Decem-
ber 7, 2011, when I went to meet a
colleague for dinner at a restaurant
in Washington. It was dark and rainy,
and I was about a third of the way
across the intersection when I heard
a loud thump and felt a sharp pain
squarely in my backside. It took me
a few moments to realize I'd been hit
by a car. Before I could make sense of
the situation, I had flown through the
air and landed on the street.
"Are you okay?" a man asked me.
I was so stunned that I said nothing
- highly unusual for me. The man
called for an ambulance. I feared I
might be run over, lying there where
drivers couldn't see me. Two other
men approached, keen on moving me
out of the street.
Having spent many years as an
emergency physician, I knew that
you're not supposed to move a
patient, but instead splint her where
she lies so as not to injure her back
or neck. In those fleeting moments,
I debated whether to stay where I
was and risk being run over or allow
myself to be moved and risk further
injury. I tried to mentally assess the
damage to my neck and back and
asked the two men to get me off the
They carried me through the
pouring rain into a nearby restaurant,
where I waited for the ambulance.
When the emergency medical techni-
cians arrived, they placed a C-collar
around my neck and positioned me
on a backboard for the short ride to
the hospital.
Once there, the triage nurse met
me and confirmed that I could speak
English. An EMT briefed the nurse,
noting that I had been hit by a car.
"Where were you sitting?" the nurse
"I wasn't sitting in a car," I said.
"Were you in the passenger seat or
the driver's seat?" she continued.
"No, I wasn't sitting in a car," I said.
"I was walking across the street."
It took several rounds of back-and-
forth before she understood that I
was in an "auto-ped" accident, as they
call it in emergency department lingo.
The admitting emergency team
rushed me into an examination room,
where they asked if I was having any
pain. It seemed an incongruous ques-
tion, seeing as a car had just plowed
into me. Yes, I was in considerable

pain, I told them. An IV was inserted,
and the morphine began to flow.
A doctor came in next and began
an initial exam to detect any risk of
life- or limb-threatening emergen-
cies. Then came a brief evaluation
to ensure that I could come out of
the C-collar and off the backboard,
a visual inspection for external
bleeding or misaligned bones, and
an assurance that my heart and lungs
were functioning normally. I told the
doctor that I had severe pain in my
knee and backside. She ordered a CT
scan of my abdomen and pelvis as
well as a chest X-Ray. Wasn't she going
to examine my knee and backside?
When the tests were completed, I
was wheeled out of the exam room,
still flat on my back. By this time,
roughly three hours after the acci-
dent, the emergency department was
chaotically busy and all of the rooms
were filled, so I was parked in the
hallway. A new round of clinicians
stopped by my stretcher. "Well, ev-
erything looks fine on your tests," the
head clinician informed me. "There's
a little bleeding in the muscle around

your hip area. We just don't know if
that's going to continue, so we want
to watch it. We're going to admit you."
I gasped. I was still in denial that I
had any serious injuries.
An inpatient bed wasn't available,
so I would be "boarded" in the
hallway until one opened up.
I lay there on my gurney for nearly
15 hours with my BlackBerry, my
cellphone and a morphine drip,
watching the bustle of hospital traffic
around me. Several times, my blood
pressure was taken. When the pain
returned every two or three hours, I
caught the eye of hassled staff mem-
bers and had them tell the nurse, who
would come by to give me an infusion
of morphine.
I took comfort in being left in the
hallway. It meant that I was okay, that
the hospital staff wasn't so worried
about me. As a patient, though, I felt
alone. I was struck by the demeanor
of some hospital staff who rushed by.
It seemed as if they were deliberately
avoiding eye contact with any of us
poor souls waiting in the hallway, lest
they be interrupted and asked for
In the morning, the day crew ap-
peared. Residents went from stretcher
to stretcher, sorting out patient
dispositions. Around this time, the
staff learned that I was an emergency
physician and moved me out of the
hallway into a private room, assum-
ing this is what I would want. The
room was darkened so I could sleep,
and the door was shut. Now, instead
of feeling safe in the controlled chaos
of the corridor, I felt abandoned,
clutching my nurse call button, a
lifeline to the world.
A new trauma team stopped by
later in the day to review my case.
Because I had been stable all night
and no major injuries had turned
up on the CT scans, they decided I
was ready for discharge. "Nothing is
broken; you can go home now," said
one of the team members.
I was stunned. I was still in excruci-
ating pain, and my knee and backside

still hadn't been checked. The good
patient in me wanted to please the
doctor and saunter out of the room,
but the real person in me was scared.
I told the team that I wasn't sure I
could walk now. I was traveling on
business and staying alone in a hotel
room, so I might not be able to care
for myself, I said. Again, they told me:
"Nothing is broken, so you can walk."
By now, no one had examined my
swollen right knee or left hip area.
I knew that serious ligament or
cartilage injuries could be sustained
without broken bones. No one had
talked with me about whether I would
be able to function safely at home or
about follow-up care.
But the good patient won over, so,
with trepidation, I said I was happy to
go home. "Do you think I'll be okay at
the hotel?" I said. "My knee is swollen,
and I'm not sure I can walk on it."
They sent for physical therapy to help.
The PT team attempted to stand
me up, and I nearly crumpled to the
floor. I couldn't support my weight,
let alone walk. They helped me back
onto the stretcher and then left the
room to brief the admitting team.
The resident returned. "There's
no medical reason to admit you,"
he said, "but if you can't walk, we'll
just have to." The good patient in
me felt embarrassed that somehow I
had failed the "test" and was now an
unnecessary admission, maybe taking
the place of someone who needed the
bed more than I did.
The resident's comment struck me
as callous, as if addressing my basic
need to function and recover after the
accident had nothing to do with the
care he and his colleagues were there
to provide. The trauma team returned
a bit later to tell me that a bed had
opened up in the maternity ward.
There, nurses came in and out as
I asked, over and over, it seemed, "Is
anyone going to look at my knee?"
At the end of the day, an orthopedic
consultant appeared. He determined
that I had a medial collateral ligament

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun ISunday, June 15, 2014



tear and recommended putting me in
a splint and getting me an MRI scan
when I returned home to Boston.
Finally, I had a partial diagnosis.
During that first day as an inpa-
tient, I experienced increasing lower
abdominal pain and told the staff
a few times. I suspected a catheter
malfunction. I was told that catheters
are irritating and always make you
feel like you have to urinate. Each
time I mentioned it, the bag was
checked, the presence of urine was
confirmed, and I was assured that
the catheter was working. Six hours
later when the admitting team came
by, they pulled back my sheets and
exclaimed, "Did you know your
catheter fell out?"
Over the next several hours, the
piecemeal evaluation continued.
That night, I began to experience
numbness and tingling in my leg
and my hip. Three times, doctors or
nurses came through, and each time
I explained my concerns but was not
evaluated. It wasn't until 24 hours
later, during the night of my second
day of hospitalization, that I had a
neurological exam, which revealed
contusion of both the sciatic and the
gluteal nerves.

On my third day in the hospital,
someone asked if the admitting
trauma team had done a history and
physical. It had not. A resident finally
did them. By my fourth day in the
hospital, I was both medically and
functionally stable, able to ambulate
cautiously with assistance and a
walker. I insisted on getting trans-
ferred to a rehabilitation facility near
my home in Boston.
Nearly two years later, after
extensive rehabilitation, I am still
limping and walking with a cane. I
have had to adjust my daily routines.
I still need wheelchair assistance
at airports and still struggle with
my balance on ramps and uneven
ground. It is a challenge to put away
bath towels on an upper shelf with-
out tipping over. I still can't ride a
bike or hike. Even swinging open a
door is problematic because I can't
fully brace myself against the weight
of the door.
The most dispiriting consequence
of all, though, is the loss of indepen-
dence. Every choice I make each day
about where I go requires careful
advance planning: What's the terrain?
Will I need to ask for help? How long
will it take for assistance to arrive?
As a medical professional who
became an accident victim and then
a trauma patient, I was struck by the
uneven nature of my care, which
was marked by an overreliance on

testing at the expense of my overall
well-being. Instead of feeling like a
connected patient at the center of
care, I felt processed. This is discon-
certing, especially at a time when
patient-centered care that is, care
delivered with me, not to me or for
me is supposed to be becoming
the new normal.
The oath of Hippocrates reads: "I
will prescribe regimens for the good
of my patients according to my abil-
ity and my judgment and never do
harm to anyone." This vow compels
physicians to heed both the science
and the art of medicine. The science
often lies in defining the treatment
regimens. The art lies in understand-
ing what matters personally to the
Even in an ideal world, this would
be a high bar to clear. Despite some
national consensus on quality stan-
dards, we have continued struggling
to measure "the good of the patient."
But focusing on clinical measures
is not enough. Tests may provide
us with good data, but giving them
doesn't mean we're necessarily serv-
ing the good of the patient. Instead of
using a test to discover information
about the patient, it is being used to
define whether a patient even is a
Weeks after my accident, I began
rehabilitation treatment to work
on activities of daily living such as

getting out of bed, using a walker,
preparing meals, taking a shower
and getting up and down the stairs.
The art of care promised by the
Hippocratic oath flickered back to
life. Here, personalized patient care
was the rule, not the exception. I saw
staff members treating every patient
with dignity and respect, and listen-
ing to what mattered to them.
Each member of the rehabilitation
team asked me what "my goal" was.
I told them it was to be able to go up
and down the stairs in my house.
During my rehabilitation stay, I wit-
nessed encouragement and compas-
sion. Staff members appreciated my
capacities, physical and emotional,
and showed a sophisticated under-
standing of the gradations of care
and recovery.
The guiding principle of all
caregivers should be to know the
patient, hear the patient and respond
to what matters to the patient. It
should make no difference where
you practice; any provider can do
this. Emergency departments can't
hide behind the excuses of "we're too
busy" or "it's too chaotic" to avoid
meeting this standard.
This story is excerpted from the
Narrative Matters section of the
journal Health Affairs; it can be read
in full at
Yeh is chief medical officer for AARP


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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014

Parkinson's disease: Where to turn for help


If Parkinson's disease is a part
of your life as a patient or
caregiver and you don't know
where to turn for help, you'll want
to attend the discussion, "Overview
of Parkinson's Disease and the
Supportive Role of the Neuro
Challenge Foundation." The North
Port Library will host the program at
10:30 a.m. on June 21.
Carisa Campanella, a care coor-
dinator with the Neuro Challenge
Foundation, will present a discus-
sion in two parts. "The first part
will be an overview of Parkinson's
Disease, the diagnostic process
and therapies available," said
Campanella. "In the second part,

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
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, 941-373-5027.
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also avail-
able by calling the Elder Helpline at

Vision & hearing
assistance offered
The Punta Gorda Lions Foundation
offers eyeglasses and surgeries to help
prevent blindness in individuals with
vision impairment. The foundation
also offers hearing aids and examina-
tions for those who are hard of hear-
ing. 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

I will explain what the Neuro
Challenge Foundation is and how it
can help. This will be followed by a
question and answer session for as
long as people have questions."
The discussion will cover topics
such as:
*Locating Parkinson's treatment
*Asking doctors the right
*Finding the most effective
Parkinson's disease treatment
*Looking beyond medication to
alternative and integrative therapies.
*Finding patient-based Parkinson's
programs and events.
*Staying up-to-date on the latest
Parkinson's research.
*Getting help at home.

941-624-5705. In North Port, contact
Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In
Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support
groups are for family members, care-
givers, and others interested in learn-
ing more about Alzheimer's disease.
Local meetings are held at the
following locations:
*Gulf Cove United Methodist
Church, 1100 S. McCall Road, Port
Charlotte, meets at 1 p.m. on the third
Friday of the month.
Living Waters Lutheran Church,
12475 Chancellor Blvd., Port Charlotte,
meets at 10:30 a.m. on the second and
fourth Friday of the month. Respite
provided at location.
*Village Place Assisted Living, 18400
Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of the
Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of the
South Port Square (Harbour
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd, Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third
Tuesday of the month.
Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port Charlotte,
meets at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of the month.
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third

*Planning for the future.
According to The National
Parkinson's Foundation, the disease
is a chronic, progressive brain disor-
der that affects the nervous system
and causes tremors, problems
walking, trouble speaking, depres-
sion and other symptoms.
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
was founded in 2008 by Dr. Dean P.
and Noreen Sutherland in order to
improve the quality of life of people
with Parkinson's Disease and their
caregivers. The foundation hosts
three types of groups:
Parkinson's Wellness Clubs meet
monthly and present expert speak-
ers to offer solutions to help with
everyday tasks.
Care Partner Support Groups
meet monthly for caregivers, and

Thursday of the month.
Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second
Tuesday of the month.
Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets at
11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of the
First Alliance Church, 20444
Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 3 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 younger than
65 and needs to be able to engage in a
conversation with others). Please con-
tact Linda Howard with any questions
concerning this group, 941-235-7470.
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.

North Port, Englewood
Parkinson's support groups
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
for Parkinson's in North Port offers
free support for families dealing with
the challenges of Parkinson's disease.
Parkinson's Wellness Clubs take place
at 1:30 p.m. the second Wednesday
of the month. A Care Partner Support
Group with simultaneous Parkinsons
Empowerment Hour takes place every
at 1:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday
of the month.
All meetings take place at Neuro
Challenge Foundation's office at 5600
Peace River Road, North Port. For more
information, call 941-928-5886 or to
make a care advising appointment, or
email at
The Englewood Parkinson's Support
Group meets from 10-11 a.m. the third
Friday of every month at Englewood
Community Hospital's Suncoast
Auditorium. For more informa-
tion, please call Sue McNamara at

Tidewell Hospice
seeks volunteers
Tidewell Hospice serves patients
and families dealing with life-limiting
illness in our four-county service

at the same time, Parkinson's
Empowerment Hour is held where,
for example, a personal trainer
leads Parkinson's patients through
Holding both groups at the same
time, in the same place, gives
caregivers the reassurance that
their loved one is safe while they
take a break and receive helpful
Tabletop Lunch and Learn
sessions cover health topics and
include lunch. A recent topic was
Stategies to Enhance Cognitive
To register, call the Neuro
Challenge Foundation at 941-928-
5886, the North Port Library at 941-
861-1300, or visit the library at 13800
Tamiami Trail, North Port.

area: Charlotte, DeSoto, Manatee and
Sarasota counties. These patients are
eligible for several different services,
including: nurse, social worker, CNA,
chaplain, bereavement counselor, and
The volunteers may provide respite
in a patient's home, visit patients who
live in nursing homes or assisted living
facilities, assist at our local Hospice
Englewood Parkinson's Support Group
House, work in the administration
office, or even take an approved pet
to visit our patients. Volunteers are
needed every day of the week, both
daytime and evening.
Contact Nancy Vollmer (941-979-
4304),, or Kim
Hartshorne (941-979-4324), kharts- for more details.

Free HIV testing offered
The Charlotte County Health
Department and CARES Outreach
Services Inc. of Sarasota will offer free
HIV testing the fourth Saturday of
every month at the following locations
and times (the next date is June 28):
Edgewater United Methodist
Church, 19190 Cochran Blvd., Port
Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon.
Charlotte County Homeless
Coalition, 1476 Kenesaw St., Murdock:
1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
No appointment is necessary, and
test results are ready in 15 minutes.
Several local businesses in
Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
Englewood have free condoms
available to help prevent the spread
of STDs and HIV For free condom
locations and information about
testing and prevention, visit www.; or contact Eric
Stockley, CCHD prevention training
consultant, at 941-624-7235.

Get Fit at Lemon
Bay Woman's Club
The Lemon Bay Woman's Club plays
host to two forms of dance activity -
Zumba and line dancing in its club-
house at 51 N. Maple St., Englewood.
Zumba is an aerobic dance fitness pro-
gram that includes elements of salsa,
merengue, cha-cha, and other inter-
national dances, all choreographed to
world music. Intensity of the activity is
determined by the participant. Classes
are from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday, and cost $5 per session.
Line dancing is available from 10
a.m. to 11 a.m. Tuesday. While most
often associated with country music,
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line dancing at the LBWC also in-
cludes contemporary, standards and
rock music. Each session costs $3.
Proceeds from the classes are used
to support local charities, and for
upkeep of the clubhouse, which is
on the National Register of Historic
Places. For more information, call

Coast Guard Auxiliary
needs volunteers
The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary
needs volunteers. The Auxiliary is the
volunteer arm of the US Coast Guard
and a member of the U.S. Homeland
Security. The operational unit of the
Auxiliary is the "Flotilla" where Coast
Guard policies and programs are
transformed into action.
The flotillas support the Coast
Guard in all missions except military
and direct law enforcement. In our
area several flotillas provide support
on and off the water from Venice to
the south end of Pine Island including
Charlotte Harbor, Myakka and Peace
rivers. No special military, vessel-re-
lated or on-the-water experience is
required to volunteer, just a desire to
promote water safety and help save
lives. Volunteers must be at least 17
years old, U.S. citizens, and live here
year-round or seasonally. For more in-
formation on volunteer opportunities,
contact Dave Nielsen at 732-616-9016.

Bayfront announces
June lectures, classes
The public is invited to attend
the following June events hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda:
June 17, 5:30 p.m. -6:30 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Robotic Knee
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte
Speaker: Nicholas Connors, MD,
Orthopedic Surgery
Learn about and see a live demon-
stration of the latest robotic resur-
facing procedure designed to relieve
pain due to osteoarthritis. Free. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
June 17, 9-11 a.m.
Cardiac Diet Nutrition Class
The Wellness Center at Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda, 733 E.
Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with cardiac issues. Learn about
heart-healthy, low-fat, and low-sodi-
um food options and also how to read
and understand food labels. Free. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
June 17,11:30-1 p.m.

Lunch & Learn: Common
Neurological Disorders
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Ramon Gil, MD, Neurology
In honor of Migraine Awareness
Month, learn more about common
neurological disorders- symptoms,
causes and risk factors and treatment
options. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
June 19, 6-7 p.m.
Lecture & Test Drive: Uses and
Benefits of Robotic Gynecological
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Cafeteria, 809 E. Marion Ave., Punta
Speaker: Charlene Okomski, MD,
Obstetrics and Gynecology
How is robotic gynecological
surgery different that conventional
surgery and what are the benefits?
Hear the lecture and then sit at the
helm of the robot to experience the
surgeon's viewpoint. Free. Call 941-
637-2497 to register.
June 28, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Training: Mental Health First Aid
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Building 4th Floor
Conference Room, 713 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda
Instructor: Jesse Babcock, III, LCSW
Mental Health First Aid helps you
assist someone experiencing a mental
health related crises. The $25 fee
includes a manual. Call 941-637-2497
to register (limited to 10).

'Oh, Just Sit!'
The H2U (Health to You) program
at Englewood Community Hospital
will offer "Oh, Just Sit!" chair exer-
cise classes at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays at the Suncoast
Auditorium, 779 Medical Drive,
Englewood. Flex, stretch, and tone
your muscles to music. The half-
hour activity is peppy and energetic,
yet cane- and walker-friendly. For
more information and to register for
the class, call Consult-A-Nurse at

Charlotte County Disaster
Planning Guide available
The 2014 Charlotte County
Disaster Planning Guide, including
the Evacuation Zone map, now is
available for residents to pick up for
free at all public libraries and many
government offices. This compre-
hensive guide is filled with lifesaving
information and includes "Ten Things
You Can Do Now to Prepare." This list
helps residents to develop a detailed
family action plan for any emergency
This handy brochure is designed
to cover a vast array of subjects as
we enter the 2014 hurricane season,
including: home protection, preparing

your family, insurance questions,
cleaning up after a storm, generator
safety and much more. In addition to
hurricanes, the guide covers a number
of other hazards that may threaten
this area.
If a civic organization, neighbor-
hood or church would like multiple
copies delivered, call Charlotte County
Emergency Management at 941-833-
4000, or you can arrange to pick up
the books at the Charlotte County
Public Safety Building on Airport Road
in Punta Gorda.
For more information, call

Project Lifesaver
seeks volunteers
The Volunteer Services Unit of the
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office seeks
caring and compassionate volunteers
to assist with the implementation
of Project Lifesaver. This program
serves Charlotte County residents by
providing radio-frequency bracelets
to people with cognitive disorders
who are at risk for the life-threatening
behavior of wandering away from
their caregivers. This includes those
with Alzheimer's disease, autism and
Down syndrome.
All volunteers will be trained on how
to provide the bracelets and conduct
monthly home visits for the purpose
of changing the radio batteries, as well
as on the use of the specialized elec-
tronic search-and-rescue equipment
that is linked to the bracelets. Each
volunteer must be a Charlotte County
resident, have a clean driving record,
and must complete a background
To apply to be a volunteer, complete
a general volunteer application online
Once you have completed the applica-
tion, you will be contacted. For more
information, call 941-639-2101.

Meals on Wheels
seeks volunteers
Meals on Wheels of Charlotte
County distributes meals to county
residents who are unable to prepare
nutritious meals for themselves. The
organization is in need of volunteer
drivers to deliver these meals from
Monday through Friday. A volunteer
driver may volunteer once a week,
once every other week, or once a
month. The delivery routes are in the
Punta Gorda and Port Charlotte areas.
Delivery of meals usually is completed
in an hour and a half. To volunteer to
deliver meals, call 941-625-4343.

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Sore Gums?
Wobbly or Loose?
Messy Adhesives?


Denture Stabilization
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Initial Consultation!
Are you concerned about zinc content
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For more information on zinc and your
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FGCU Renaissance
Academy seeks instructors
Thle Reiia.J.aJice ._cadein\ ait Floi idai
Gul C(-,:,s UiVul eiIitV iFGCU- iseeksI
IeV lect ie t _, phi 5 ;-ii d I lelthiic i-,i5
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plalllllllg ald glO\\lh
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duiihs. Ieclii,. aind ietiiee Ii i based
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HIV support group
Jii HRI support gioup i The
Exchalnge"i ineets at 6 p int the
sec,-iid Ttlesdav of tlhe inowtli hat
C,_-, pielieheltsve C;ie Celtei. 141 '4.:.
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in e i i f_-,iin .aitio call y e,_41 t. ..- 4
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We listen so you can hear.
It' our hearing I doewi "'t(eei fa% good
a% it iIt e( t I he., Ies'l-ai it* titte loS"
Sotie rieal/ acl7. LeI's talk.

We offer a complete range of
[ audiology services for our clients
including the following:
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Marilyn La,'Idi.Au D / l':ln :.., .l--'

The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!

F== 941.505.0400 *m
100 Madrid Bird Suite #315 Punta Gorda, FL 33950
50469292_____________ _______

:Page 18

The Sun/ urnclay I ireI 5 'iu14

r P OTh SunROU PSy ue1,04felnftcmw wsnewppr~ ae1
p~ I I

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church, 507 W
Marion Ave
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave
St Nathaniel's Episcopal Church,
4200 S Biscayne Drive, North Port
Congregational Church,
1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S Biscayne Drive,
North Port
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church,
2222 Englewood Road (SR776)

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

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

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245

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

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

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025
Englewood, 941-306-1825

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309

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

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153

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

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947

Heart Disease
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft Myers, 239-992-5781

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

Lung Cancer Support
North Port, 941-240-8989
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198

Mental Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033
Englewood, 941-475-2000
Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177

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

Narcotics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-624-1204
Port Charlotte, 866-389-1344

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624
or 941-926-6413
Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda,

Pulmonary Fibrosis

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450

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

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

Widows' Support
Port Charlotte, 941-391-6136

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

To add or update your support
group listing, email feelingfit@
sun-herald.corn or klillis@sun-herald.


Dr. Jonathjointz

,s pleased to announce that W


--team at
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Certified Ophthalmologist
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The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 19

:Page 20 The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014

Jiappy father



Treasure your Jather everyday

Harry Howard Joyce 1926-2014


in our hearts.

A ethetic i nstitut


25092 Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda 941.575.0123

:Page 20

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014

0. DAr.F q

Shorts -

How to

find styles

that flatter


Unless you work in the landscaping
industry, you likely have to keep them
tucked away in your bureau until
after hours. But when we get home,
or on the weekends, shorts help us
beat the heat.
For many, however, it's more diffi-
cult to find a flattering pair of shorts
than it is to find the perfect pair of
jeans, but summer is the time to get
down to an often difficult business,
says fashion stylist Jennifer Niehouse
(, a ward-
robe consultant who helps women
"maximize their closet and personal
"The needs are endless," she says.
"First, they have to be comfortable.
Second, they need to be a flattering
length. They have to sit just right
around the waist. And they can't
make the thighs look big."
The thigh area seems to be a sore
spot for many, says Niehouse, adding
that companies like Lands' End have
tools to help women find the right fit.
"I always come back to the word
'taper'to describe ways to help peo-
ple flatter the legs," she says. "Many
shorts might fall straight or even flair,
which may not be a good look."
Length is another consideration,
says Bridgette Raes, style expert and
author of"Style Rx: Dressing the Body
You Have to Create the Body You
Want" ( She
agrees that tapered shorts are a good
A structured shape that is slim and

,o ,'t .
1 I

hi I

4 d.
I 't



N 'l
, -
'K '


Linen Tencel blend cargo short ($49.95, These streamlined cargo shorts will allow
you to pocket all your valuables. They're made of a cool blend of linen, tencel and cotton.

long, like a tapered Bermuda is a
great style, she says.
"Short shorts are so limiting for
most shapes and ages, and older
women often feel dowdy in wide
walking shorts," Raes says. "A slim
Bermuda that hits right above
the knee seems to appeal to most
If you're thin in the legs and hips,
you can get away with cuffed shorts,
shorter shorts or those with soft,
swishy fabrics, she adds.
But for those not gifted with

slender legs, look to longer styles,
and consider your shoe choice, Raes
"I'd stay away from very flat shoes,
ankle straps and dark shoes, all which
shorten the legs and make them look
heavier," she says. "A slight heel will
make the legs look lean."
Note the word "slight," she says. "A
spindly stiletto rarely does (work), un-
less you are under the legal drinking

Change isn't so bad


recipes i

plagiarized? .




Spruce up your
home and deck

* PAGE 3



8 summer beauty must-haves

As you swap out your
purse, gym bag or tote
for more summer-friendly
styles, don't forget to
change up your makeup
bag, too. Because, much like
clothing, shoes and acces-
sories, your beauty prod-
ucts should switch with the
seasons, as well. Here are
eight affordable products to
make the coming months
an absolute breeze.
SEarth Therapeutics
Cucumber Eye Care Kit:
Bring the spa home

with his set perfect for a
pick-me-up after a day at
the beach and before you
head out on the town.
The kit includes Recover-E
Cucumber Eye Pads,
infused with cucumber
extract and a gel-bead
Soothing Beauty Mask, an
eye mask that can be se-
cured with a Velcro strap.
We feel better already.
Get it: $9.99, earth
Bio-Oil: Sunburn got
you down? Repair and
relieve damaged skin
with this formula that
hydrates and nourishes

with Vitamins A and
E, calendula, lavender
and rosemary oils and
chamomile extract. Hint:
it works on burnt scalps
and lips, too. Get it: $11.99
(2-ounce), most mass
retailers, including Target,
Walmart and Ulta.
Sally Hansen Ouch-
Relief Wax Strip Kit:
No time to get the salon
before that pool party?
No worries. This at-home
wax kit is great for novices,
with its pre-wax wipes
that offer Benzocaine to

NYC New York Color Expert Last Lip
Color is $1.99,

A family summer

veggie garden

Summer is a great time to build a veg-
gie garden and teach our children where
our food comes from and also how food
gets from the garden to our tummies. It
can also enhance family boding by having
a family project that can utilize all ages
and sensory modes.
The visual child will be able to envision
the end product and give great insight
into the color combinations, patterns
and details no one else would ever have


~ F


pppr Dermatology without the wait... So you have more time for things v oii /v L_

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

A weekly section ofthe Sun 4,' Vol. 4 No. 24 June15,2014



The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014



1 Swabby's need
4 Brainless
11 Cowboy-to-lady
15 Early teachings
19 Triumphant shout
20 Sucker?
21 Capital with more
than 300 lakes within
its limits
22 Skirt feature
23 Symbols of happinss
Transmissions with
colons, dashes and
25 Bias
26 Tiny bit
27 Sedgwick of "The
28 Cartoonist Keane
29 Sun Tzu tome
Madame Tussaud's
32 Has-
34 NC-17 assigned:
36 Paper exchanged for
37 Poetic tribute
38 "Star Wars"
-eharaeter Where
droids go to dry out?
42 Gibbons and
Mountaintop that's
not the very top?
46 Familiar episodes
47 The Phantom
of the Opera
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

49 Wine bottle residue
50 Composer Bart6k
51 Gelling agents
52 Antacid ingredient
54 Are able, archaically
55 Caribbean exports
56 Pageant
Circumstances that
render someone
59 Climber's challenge
60 Wedding-gown
61 Take a load off
62 Abductors in a
tabloid story
65 Mohs-scale mineral
67 Hill raiser
68 Hosp. procedure
69 Oxford teachers
71 Bring back on
73 Four-time pro hoops
76 Setting for 76-Down
77 English privy
78 Pine, e.g. Dinosaur
that never goes out
of style?
81 Like un millonario
82 Black
85 Like some bunnies
and hounds
86 "Paranormal
Activity" creature
87 Miss, in Meuse:
88 "You're not
90 Jewish homeland
91 "Vision Quest"
co-star Matthew
92 Studio suebstittt
Squarish bed?

95 Member of a certain
1990s-2000s r
banMd Censor
unhappy with
"Family Guy" and
"Glee," maybe?
97 Mo. for campaign
98 Give a piece to
99 [I am SHOCKED!]
101 "Picnic" playwright
102 children's song
Ignore the rest of
the lunch I brought
and just eat the
106 Like
107 Warner Bros.
cartoon company
111 Aforementioned
112 Italy's San _
113 After-dinner display
One way to see a
pie's filling?
117 Trouble-free place
118 Compass tracings
119 Put out
120 Don Ho played it
121 Bruce of
122 Exam administered
123 You'll see a lot of
124 Struck out, as one
letter in each of
this puzzle's theme

1 Costume accessory
2 "I wasn't expecting
3 Modest poker holding
4 Suffix with mass or

5 Futon alternatives
6 "It's only a scratch!"
7 Harlequin
(multicolored gem)
8 Odd mannerism
9 High dudgeon
10 Jai alai basket
11 Particle
12 Big holding in Risk
13 Order in the court?
14 Some Latin
15 Like
16 Use dynamite on, as
a safe
17 Strongholds
18 Studies intently
24 "Love's Lost"
30 Villain of "2001"
31 Lord's Prayer starter
33 Years on end
34 Dead storage
35 North or west
38 Dormant Turkish
39 Dependable patron
40 Walk all over
41 Unpopular 1773
43 "Middlemarch"
44 With 103-Down,
"Hurlyburly" star
45 Tapered off
48 Ringed set
52 Less forgiving
53 "Hard" or "soft" subj.
54 2000 CBS premiere
56 Loudspeaker sound
57 Like some roads and
58 A-listers

63 Like some poker
64 Carnival cooler
66 Political
commentator Liz
68 Singer/actress Rita
70 Tulsa resident
72 Brown greenery?
73 Dribble
74 Sales employee
75 "Aw, come on!"

76 Sitcom set during the
79 Amorphous lump
80 Babes in the woods
811988 Schwarzenegger
action film
82 Raised on books?
83 Sea wall?
84 Golden ager
86 Snoop_
88 Like some twins

89 Non-fuel-efficient
91 Mosque tower
93 "Can't Help Lovin'
Man" ("Show
Boat" song)
94 Psyche component
96 Fishmonger's cuts
100 "Funeral Blues"
103 See 44-Down

104 Exercise venue, for
105 At sea
106 Barbera d'
(red wine)
108 Essence
109 Cook up
110 Kept in sight
114 Ostrich lookalike
115 Caesar on TV
116 QB feats


j- --ar------
- -

My first day of school, driving me to practices, teaching me to drive, preparing me for my first job were there.
You have always been an example of strength, integrity and support.

Happy Father's Day


TAYLOR FUNERAL (94)833-0600

1515 Taeiamii Trl,
and Cremation Services PuntaGorda, FL 33950

ww.Layorunra 6m NwAvilbl t6yu64 rsADayA Yu6Cnenec

-Page 2

No. 0608

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014

Spruce up your home and deck

Spruce up your home and deck

Y our grill (and what's on it) may be
the star of your next barbecue, but
your house and deck could get
less-than-rave reviews if their finishes
have faded, notes Consumer Reports.
More manufacturers are promising
greater longevity with long warranties
that cover the cracking and dirt most
homeowners gripe about. Paints that
brush on without priming first and a
stain you can roll over wet wood are
time-savers, whether you hire a pro or
do the job yourself. Roughly 25 percent
of homeowners paint their own house,
and 75 percent do the deck.
Ace Hardware's Royal Exteriors now
rivals Home Depot's Behr and Lowe's
Valspar, two of Consumer Reports'top
satin and semigloss paints. As with
the Behr and Valspar, both Ace paints
have a lifetime warranty and endured
the equivalent of nine years outdoors
without cracks. And at less than $30 per
gallon, they cost up to $11 less. But the
home center brands proved to be better
at fending off dirt and mildew.
Home Depot is also facing tougher
competition among the solid color deck



stains that last longest and sell best at
stores. Benjamin Moore's Arborcoat Solid
Deck and Siding, $46, looked better than
Behr's Solid Color Waterproofing Wood
Stain after two years of tests, and it fared
just as well after three. But the Behr still
wins in the war against dirt and mildew,
and it costs almost $20 less.
Consumer Reports' relentless outdoor
tests under broiling sun and freezing
snow also confirm that even top-per-
forming brands could leave you cold if
you buy the wrong line or shop at the
wrong store. Some time-savings claims
didn't deliver.
And if you think you're fully covered
by lifetime and other paint and stain
warranties, think again. Outdoor testing
shows that some paints and stains with
similar warranties perform very different-
ly. These tests are especially tough, but
they suggest that some finishes could let

you down quickly, regardless of warranty

Pick a paint based on your project. Flat
and satin are what most people choose
for siding, and semigloss adds sheen and
contrast for trim. Among stains, solids
hide the beauty of the grain in exchange
for longer life; clear finishes show it all,
but usually last no longer than a year.
A smart compromise: Semitransparent
stains, which show some of the grain
and can still look good after two years.
Here's what else to keep in mind as
you're shopping:
Consider the store. Most of the best
paints and stains that Consumer Reports
tested still come from Behr, making
Home Depot your one-stop shopping
destination if you're doing your house
and deck. Its tests also found that the
Glidden Premium Satin sold at Home
Depot is generally a better bet than
the Glidden Endurance Plus at Wal-
Mart, though the Wal-Mart product is
Plan around promos and sales.


Shopping for deck paints and stains on holiday
weekends can save you 30 percent or more,
according to Consumer Reports.

Holiday weekends such as Memorial Day
and Father's Day can bring storewide
discounts of 30 percent or more. You'll
also save year-round by buying 5-gallon
containers instead of the usual gallon
Protect yourself. For houses built
before 1978, any painter you hire must
be trained in lead-safe practices and cer-
tified by the Environmental Protection
Agency. If your deck was built before
2004, it could have been made with
chromated copper arsenate, which con-
tains arsenic. Hire a pro who can safely
contain and remove flaking finishes and
potentially harmful sanding dust.

New from Linkin Park,

Jennifer Lopez

inkin Park has a new
release this week
ailed Hunting Party.
Linkin Parkformed in
1996 in Agoura Hills, Calif
They were among the first
metal bands that incor-
porated rap singing. The
band took their name as a
homage to the Lincoln Park
in Santa Monica, but had
to change the spelling so
they could get the Internet
domain name. No record
label would sign them, so
they used the Internet to
get their songs out. After
a while, they began to
have quite a following, so
a friend at Warner Brother
Records signed them to
a contract. They released
their debut CD in 2000
called Hybrid Theory. The
time was right for this style
of music. Their debut re-
lease sold 4.8 million copies
the first year and became
the best selling album of
2001. Since then, they have
topped the charts with
just about every release.
The first two releases were
along the same style. Their
third and fourth release
found them adding a new
electronic style to their
sound. With their fifth

release, they combined all
the sounds from their first
five CDs.
Hunting Party is their
sixth studio release, and
the band is calling it a
hard rock album unlike
anything you've heard. I
loved their first release, but
have lost interest in them
as of recent. I hope this one
brings me back in.
Jennifer Lopez is releas-
ing A.K.A. this week
Jennifer Lynn Lopez was
born on July 24,1969, in
the Bronx, N.Y. She began
her career as an actress,
first finding work as a
teenager in a low-budget
film. It wasn't until she was
casted in the lead role in
the film "Selena"that the
world took notice. Since
then, she has become
most influential Hispanic
performer in the United
States. She has successfully
made the switch from
acting to a singing career
and has become a global
pop figure. She is known
worldwide as J-Lo and
is involved with acting,
singing, clothing design, a
production company, she
owns her own television
shows, she makes perfume,


she has even judged on
"American Idol"
A.K.A. is her eighth studio
release and features 10
songs that include a few
duets with Rick Ross and T.I.
She states that this album
is very personal for her. She
was creating it during the
time she was grieving the
failure of her marriage to
singer Marc Anthony. She
needed the time to grow
and learn to love again. If
dance music is your passion,
then you may want to add
this CD to your collection.
Other major releases this
week are from Lana Del
Ray, Dave Matthews Band
(reissue), Mary J. Blige,
Sam Smith, Ghost Town,
Tiesto and Willie Nelson.
Independent releases are
from David Gray, Verve
Pipe, Mannish Boys and
Ronnie Earl and The
Keep rockin folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-ATamiamiTrail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted

ILtf7l LZuJl1 LIAX0 ^ fl

WELFARE LEAGUE 3519 Drance Sl :.: .........---)6 6
(941) 625-6720
SOCIE-Y 6781 San Casa Dr. SOCETY 145 W Dearborn SI
(941) 474-7884 (941) 475-0636
(863) 993-4855

Perfect for Father's Day, is offering a national deal for $20 to spend at
Sears for $10.
The 50 percent-off offer, good beginning Friday, is valid for purchases on clothes, shoes,
housewares and jewelry in stores only. The coupon expires on Aug. 31.
Buy the offer by June 21. Get the deal:

Stop in at JC Penney Salons and for an express touch-up and get a free travel-sized It's a 10
Miracle Leave-In Product.
You also can get a free bang or beard trim.
It's a 10 is my go-to product for smooth summer hair. Miracle Leave-In Conditioner does 10
hair chores with a few sprays: Repairs dry, damaged hair; adds shine; smooths and controls
frizz; seals and protects hair color; detangles; prevents split ends; stops hair breakage; creates
silkiness; enhances natural body and gives flat iron thermal protection.
The offer ends June 30 or while supplies last. Find a location:

-Sun Sentinel


Ask Sofia Wacksman,
the vice president of
trends for Kohl's depart-
ment stores discusses
what's selling well this
time of year, and she
offers a few trends.
"Try white head-to-
toe with a pop of color
with bright accessories,"
she says. "We loved the
classics like denim,
rolled or frayed paired
with your favorite T."
Following are a few of
our favorite shorts looks:
Mudd smocked
soft shorts Juniors
($36, These
flowing, feminine shorts
come in an assortment
of patterns.
Washed sateen shorts
These soft, flattering
shorts, which sit a bit
lower on the waist, come
in eight shades. They're
slightly fitted through
the hips and the thighs.
SONOMA life + style
linen blend cargo shorts
($32, These

MCT PHOTO Tinseltown shorts ($25, macys.
Washed sateen shorts ($49.95 com). They might be white, These soft, but sturdy material and These soft, carfu deailing mak these
flattering shorts, which sit a careful detailing make these
bit lower on the waist, come in shorts slimming.
eight shades. pale shades as well, but
six-pocket midrise shorts we loved the true blue
come in a pretty teal and cayenne shades of
shade called "seaglass." these shorts, which offer
Linen Tencel blend a bit of stretch.
cargo short ($49.95, White shorts ($24.94, These Nothing
streamlined cargo shorts shows off tanned legs
will allow you to pocket like a pair of white
all your valuables, shorts.
They're made of a cool -American Rag for
blend of linen, tencel Macy's ($39.50, macys.
and cotton, corn). It's dubbed
Denim shorts ($29.94, "American Icon" by For the Macy's for a reason. This
classic summer look, rag is a classic.
turn to places like Old Tinseltown shorts
Navy for an all-American ($25, They
pair of jeans shorts, might be white, but stur-
ELLE cuffed chino dy material and careful
shorts women's ($40, detailing make these They come in shorts slimming.

Page 3

Look what/I found!

Sb CULL bvl\1.jlI


The Sun/Sunday, June 15,2014

Antiquing 1-75 and 1-81

I recently made another trip to Brimfield,
Mass., and took Interstate 75 all the
way to Ohio before I went east. 1-75
is the best antique trail I know of in the
Brimfield, as usual, was a wonderment
of wares displayed by close to 2,000 deal-
ers. The most important thing I noticed
both in Brimfield and in the antique malls
is that prices are rising rapidly. Glass,
pottery and figurines are still lagging, so
hold on to any you plan to sell. But, as a
buyer, this is the time to find bargains in
teapots, Heisey glass and Hummels. Any
phonograph related item has gone nuts. I
have a few four color Victor catalogs from
1905 to 1909.1 bought my last one a year
ago for $25, and now some are selling for
The best new stop on my trip was the
Factory Antique Mall in Verona, Va., on

my way back to Florida on Interstate 81
at exit 227. I had stopped there when
it was newly opened and it was a bit
barren. This time I entered a building the
size of a super store that was packed with
wonderful collectibles. When I thought I
was done, I went through an opening into
the annex which was about half the first
building's size and also loaded. Total size
is 115,000 square feet. The prices reflected
what is happening today a Heisey bowl
was $12 and I would have expected $35,
yet a clear glass seltzer bottle with nice
printing was $75 and was half that price or
less a year or so ago. Most notably a Hall
automobile teapot that used to sell for
close to $300 was offered at $65. However,
times are a-changing and everything is
headed for increases.
On 1-75 in Florida you can start from
Charlotte County and make your first

stops in Sarasota on Fruitville Road. From
there it's Ellenton with five stops on U.S.
301. In the Wildwood area and a few
miles off 1-75 in Leesburg you can find
several large, well-stocked malls.
One of my favorite stops is at exit 374
where you can start at Smiley's right at
the exit and then head into Micanopy to
shop in several antique stores and take
a break in a cute coffee shop. Prices in
Micanopy hadn't jumped much and I was
able to get two real bargains. One was a
beautiful, heavy Baccarat vase for $65 and
a mint phonograph needle tin for $15
that would sell on eBay for at least $35.
Farther north at exit 414 is the gigantic
Webb's Antique Mall. Here I found a set
of New York 1939 license plates for $28.
I sold them separately on eBay for over
$30 each. I also found two not so old,
10 inch high glass buckets with handles

which I now use for ice buckets when I
entertain friends.
So get on the road and enjoy a world
of museums where you can buy the

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at and
please tell him what city you're in.

Feng shui to decrease anxiety


Feng shui, the ancient
Chinese art of placement
in the environment, is
commonly used to im-
prove a person's situation
in life, such as money,
love, career or health. By
taking a careful look at the
arrangement of objects
or furniture in the home
or office, blocks in the
home's qi, or energy flow,
can be assessed and fixed.
With a few modifications,
the qi of a home can
become a more nurturing
environment while reduc-
ing the stress and anxiety
of the occupants.
The front door of the
house, or mouth ofqi,
should be able to fully
and easily open. Having
to fight to get in the door
puts you on the wrong
foot before you even you
sit down.
Tackle the big issues
first. Anything broken in
or around the house gets
first priority its symbol-
izes a broken part of one's
life, and that is certainly a
cause for anxiety.
All rooms should be
free of clutter, because
clutter represents unre-
solved issues that have
been ignored and weigh
heavily on the mind.

The quick fix is to have
several decorative baskets
or boxes in each room
to dump the clutter in
temporarily. The long-
term goal should be to
go through one pile of
clutter each day. Even five
minutes each day devot-
ed to clutter clearing can
make a big difference in
clearing the mind. People
who collect clutter have a
hard time deciding what
to do with the items,
and that translates into
other areas of life as well.
Learning to deal with the
clutter helps to tackle
larger issues as well.
Decorations in each
room should be carefully
considered. Display pic-
tures or photographs of
happy people or calming
scenery. Avoid pictures of
lonely people or violent
events, such as storms or
battles. Pictures can play a
big part in the subconscious
mind, and pictures of dis-
turbing events can predis-
pose you to look at events
in a negative light. Mirrors
should not be placed
behind chairs, because the
mirror could expose the
back of a person's head
when seated, making them
symbolically vulnerable.
Water features are
soothing, and work well
inside or out. Water
fountains with water

that flows to the house
also brings wealth and
opportunities. Ditto for
fish tanks, although both
should be kept out of the
bedroom. The best types
offish are orange carp, koi
or arrowana for wealth.
Beta are fighting fish and
not as appropriate.
Swords, knives and
guns should be kept to
a minimum. Keep them
out of sight if possible.
If knives and swords
are displayed, place
them with the points
up, which is a protective
or defensive position.
Placing them with the
points down symbolizes
an attacking position.
Self-critical people should
avoid these types of
decorations altogether.
Knives in the kitchen
should be hidden as well.
In Asian countries, people
eat with chopsticks, which
have no pointed edges
and are not as aggressive
as knives and forks. That's
not an accident.
Furniture in the home
should have round or
soft edges. It's easier
(especially for small
children or seniors) to
be hurt after bumping
into a sharp edge of a
table. Many people have
a "problem piece" like a
coffee table that seems
to attract accidents. The
problem piece can either
be moved to an area of
less traffic, replaced, or
perhaps covered with a
soft fabric. Furniture that
is substantially taller than
the occupants can also
be symbolically over-
powering. There should
be a balance between
short and tall pieces. Tall
furniture should be kept
to a minimum, especially

^SB'^wB~flBR~wwr'OSB 4
Feng shui principles can help create a soothing outdoor environment. Water features such as
ponds not only promote relaxation, but water and fish also represent wealth. To bring money
into the house, the flow of water must point toward a door.

in small rooms. Of course,
a piece of furniture that is
dominating to someone
of short stature could be
small to someone who is
6 foot 5 inches tall.
If a bedroom is placed
at the end of a hallway,
place a mirror on the
front of the door so that
qi is reflected back into
the hallway. This prevents
nightmares and ensures a
better night's sleep for the
Poor sleepers should
remove mirrors from the
bedroom to prevent qi
from bouncing around
all night. They could also
be covered at night if
removal is not practical.
The same holds true for
the television as well.
Nicole Noles DOM is
an acupuncture physi-
cian, editor of the Port
Charlotte Herald and has
been practicing Black Hat
feng shui for 16 years.
Email her at nnoles88@

Soothing sounds of wind chimes, especially if they are musically
tuned, can help reduce anxiety. In feng shui, wind chimes are
also protective, and are good to hang between a large tree and
the front door or between your property and other afflictions
such as larger buildings, cemeteries or power lines.

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-Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, June 15, 2014 FLAIR Page 5


Are recipes plagiariz


ome time ago, a nice but
ill-informed reader of this
column mentioned to me that
she believed recipes appearing in
weekly newspaper columns were
all plagiarized. It upset me that
someone would even think that as
recipes are meant to be shared.
I knew that the mere listing of
ingredients and cooking directions
would not be subject to copyright
protection, but after doing a little
research, found that if the author's
description was done in substan-
tial literary or artistic form, then
copyright may protect it.
Of course titles, names, systems
or methods, etc., are also not
copyright protected. However, if
you make a recipe, maybe one of
Emeril Lagasse's, and change a few
ingredients, then it's yours along
with your own description, of
course. But who would and who
could afford it as Emeril usually has
20 to 30 herbs, spices and whatnot!
But enough of that copyright stuff.
Linda Ballard, reader of this
column, emailed me regarding my
recent Betty Crocker column, stat-
ing that her late husband's mother
actually tested Betty Crocker
recipes. Recipes were mailed to her
along with an ingredient list. She
would purchase needed supplies,
cook and serve the item. She then
filled out a form, along with her
receipts, mailed it to the company

and was reimbursed for all of her
expenses, plus paid for her work.
Her husband's mother said if not
for Betty Crocker, she didn't know
how she would have fed the family
during those tough times.
Thank you, Linda, and thanks
to all readers. Looking for your
memories and recipes. Happy
Father's Day!

6 medium sized sweet potatoes,
1 can crushed pineapple
4 tablespoons melted butter
teaspoon salt
Boil and mash potatoes. Add
drained crushed pineapple,
butter and salt. Beat till fluffy. Add
pineapple juice if more moisture is
needed. Put in buttered casserole
dish and dot generously with
marshmallows. Bake at 375 till
lightly browned.

1 cup cooked rice
1 pound ground beef and pork
2 pound head of cabbage
1 egg
Salt and pepper to taste
1 large onion, finely cut
2 cans tomato soup
Butter or margarine
Cook cabbage for about 10

minutes in boiling water. While
cabbage is cooking, mix rice, beef-
pork mixture, egg, salt and pepper
and onion together. When cool,
take cabbage leaves apart and
wrap around meat mixture to form
balls. Place balls in roasting pan.
Add 2 tablespoons butter and 2
cans tomato soup. Bake at 350 for
about 2 hours. 6 or so servings.

2 pound ground beef
2 cup sour cream
2 cup salad dressing
2 cup shredded cheddar cheese
2 tablespoons chopped onion
1 cup Bisquick mix
/ cup cold water
2 tomatoes, thinly sliced
2 cup chopped green pepper
Cook beef until brown, drain.
Mix together sour cream, salad
dressing, cheese and onion. Mix
Bisquick and water till soft dough
forms. Pat into a greased 8-by-8-
inch pan, pressing 2-inch up sides.
Layer beef, tomatoes and green
pepper in pan and spoon sour
cream mixture overtop. Sprinkle
with paprika if desired. Bake at 375
degrees for 25-30 minutes. Feeds

2 cups pasta sauce or tomato,
basil and garlic Italian sauce
16 cooked meatballs

4 long, hard rolls, split
4 ounces shredded mozzarella
Grated Parmesan cheese
Heat sauce and meatballs in
a saucepan over medium high
heat to a boil. Reduce heat to
low. Cook for 15 minutes or till
meatballs are heated through,
stirring occasionally. Spoon
meatballs and sauce onto the
rolls. Top with mozzarella and
Parmesan cheeses. Serve with a
tossed salad. Serves 4.

3 tablespoons butter or
1 small chopped onion
2 cup chopped green
6 tablespoons flour
Salt and pepper to taste
3 cups milk
1 can tuna fish
1 tablespoon lemon juice
Pre-packaged biscuits, or
home-made (recipe below)
Melt butter. Add onion and
cook till soft. Add flour, salt and
pepper stirring until smooth.
Add milk. Slowly boil about
2 minutes till medium thick.
Add tuna fish and lemon juice.
Place in baking dish, cover with
biscuits. Bake at 400 degrees
20 minutes or till biscuits are
nice and brown.

2 cups flour
4 teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon salt
1 cup milk (approximately)
3 tablespoons melted butter
or margarine
1 beaten egg
Mix above ingredients. Place
by spoonfuls over tuna mixture
in baking dish. Bake as directed

A cup butter
1 cup sugar
1 egg
2 cups thinly diced apples
1 cup flour
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon soda
2 teaspoon cinnamon
2 cup walnuts
Cream butter and sugar, add
egg and beat well. Add apples.
Sift dry ingredients and fold
into mixture. Grease an 8-by-
8-inch pan and add mixture.
Bake at 350 degrees for 35 to
40 minutes.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

mChange isn't so bado

Change isn't so bad

I A /hat's wrong
\l l with the way
VY we've always
done, Lou?"
"Well, the big guy that
makes the rules, you know
the guy with ALL the
bugles, wants it done this
way. Come on guys, let's
give it a try and see how
it works. Who knows, you
might actually like doing it
this way."
This conversation has
plagued line officers since
the beginning of the
modern fire department.
Some things worked great,
and some that didn't work
out so well.
Change is probably
the one thing that is
fought against in the fire
department. We get used
to doing it one way, a
way that works, and we
get good at it. No, we get
great at it. And just about

1 cup flour
1 cup water
1 cup margarine
4 eggs (Beaten)
Lightly grease 9-by-13-inch
pan. Heat water and margarine
until it boils. Remove from heat.
Stir in flour. Add eggs, stirring
thoroughly. Spread thinly in pan.
Bake dough 15 minutes at 400

the time we perfect it,
someone comes along and
changes it.
What tends to be even
harder is leaving one
department and going to
another. Moving from one
department to another is a
huge change that disrupts
the harmonic balance that
is sanity.
Not so long ago, I
moved from my nice cozy
Manassas, Va., back to

eqlree U IPe fd'r n ,J ,rl.\: ,:ile
in crust and bake for an additional
15 minutes.
Remove from oven and let crust
cool before placing the filling on it.
(Dough in crust will puff and then
it will go down, Aunt Linda says,
so don't get concerned when this

22 cups milk
8 ounces softened cream cheese

the Tidewater area, and
it has been a hardship
to travel the three hours
back to Manassas to pull
a 24 hour shift. So I began
looking in the area and
found Smithfield Fire
Department, Station 50, in
Isle of Wight County.
Smithfield, for those of
you that may not know,
is the home of Smithfield
Foods, and although you
might not be familiar with

Top 10 things every renter should know


More and more people
are becoming tenants
as homeownership rates
decline nationwide.
But there are specific
tips renters should be
aware of before signing a
lease. The folks at South
Beach Realty have spelled
them all out, and while
some seem common
sense, others may be less
than common knowledge.
Dan Hechtkopfand Reid
Heiden, two of Miami's
top luxury real estate
specialists, developed the
1. Preparation: Get
written references from a
previous property owner
or employer.
2. Budget: No more
than 25 to 30 percent of

income should be spent
on housing.
3. Amenities: Be honest
about what amenities
you will use. Although
some may be enticing,
they could just be adding
extra costs without added
4. Location: Use free
search features on real es-
tate sites to easily search
for rentals by zip code.
5. Search outside the
box: Extend your search
to single-family homes
and townhomes. There are
deals to uncover, especial-
ly if you're splitting rent.
6. Walk-through: Do a
walk-through of the entire
space before signing any
paperwork, ensuring all
faucets and appliances
work. Open cabinets and
closets, and be aware of
issues that need to be

taken care of prior to
moving in.
7. Review the lease:
Understand all lease
terms before signing. Pay
attention to details such
as termination.
8. Renters insurance:
The average cost for
renters insurance is about
$12 per month to cover
$30,000 worth of property.
9. Security deposits:
Take pictures the day you
move in and the day you
move out. Document
repairs and modifications
made while you're living
10. Use space efficient-
ly: Use temporary decor
ideas to turn your rental
into a home, making you
feel renewed and unique
without making signifi-
cant changes or spending
a fortune.

I nf ll aii : pa laec w riiiila irni'ant
Blend all ingredients, stirring
thoroughly. Once crust has cooled,
spread mixture on crust.

8 ounces whipped topping
Chocolate syrup
Spread whipped topping on top.
Drizzle chocolate syrup lightly on
top and refrigerate.

the Smithfield name, you
may know one or more of
their well-loved brands, in-
cluding Smithfield, Eckrich,
Farmland, Armour, Cook's,
Gwaltney, John Morrell,
Kretschmar, Curly's,
Carando, Margherita and
Healthy Ones. The packing
plants employ a lot of
people in the area, and
this small town feels like

something right out of a
Norman Rockwell painting.
After visiting a few times
and getting introduced
to a couple of the guys, I
applied and was picked up
on a probationary basis,
which is typical for most
departments. Once again,
I am a Probey. At Manassas
I was riding the front right
seat, running a crew. Here
in Smithfield, I'm the new
guy. They don't know me,
and I don't know them. I
have to learn their ways,
their rules, and change the
way I have done things in
Manassas for so long, to
the Smithfield way.
Change isn't bad, it just
takes some getting used
to. They have found out


that I can cook and that
has been well-received.
When they get a taste of
this old family recipe for
Eclair Cake, those who
don't like change might
not mind so much. Thanks
Aunt Linda (Sissy).
And "that's bringing the
firehouse home!"

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E.
Vaerewyck, is a graduate of
Charlotte High School who
began his firefighting career
in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Smithfield Fire Depart-
ment in Virginia. You can contact
him at frank.vaerewyck@

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014 Page 5


Who wrote that political memoir?

The pens behind

the politicians


Hillary Rodham Clinton has written a
new book. Except maybe she hasn't. It
all depends on what the definition of
"written" is.
The former first lady, U.S. senator and
secretary of state had some help on her
new memoir, "Hard Choices." Clinton em-
ployed a phalanx of aides and associates
in producing the just-released volume.
But don't expect to hear much about
Clinton's "book team,"as she calls those
who helped her write the book, which
carries her name alone on its cover.
Clinton's acknowledgment of her
three-man team Dan Schwerin, a
former Senate and State Department
aide to Clinton; Ethan Gelber, another
State Department aide; and Ted Widmer,
a Clinton adviser and Brown University
historian appears in just a few
sentences on page 597 of the 635-page
book. Their exact contributions, however,
aren't spelled out.
Such is the lot of the ghostwriter.
Actually, many ghostwriters get even
less credit. The ghost behind Clinton's
1996 bestseller, "It Takes a Village,"
wasn't credited at all. That prompted
complaints from Barbara Feinman Todd,
a Georgetown University lecturer and
writer who reportedly labored for seven
months on the book (she declined to
Given how frequently politicians
use ghostwriters to churn out their
hagiographic campaign books,
Feinman's complaint implicitly raised a
question: Is it ethical to pass off the work
of someone else as your own?
Ghostwriters have been channeling
the thoughts of politicians, business
executives, celebrities and just plain folk
with little or no credit since the days
of Cyrano de Bergerac, the 17th-cen-
tury dramatist who, as a fictionalized
character in Edmond Rostand's 1897
play, anonymously wrote poetry to help
another woo his beloved Roxane. The
practice has been controversial.
In 1957, then-Sen. John F. Kennedy
won the Pulitzer Prize for the best-sell-
ing "Profiles in Courage,"a collection
of stories about intrepid Americans
throughout history. But questions about
Kennedy's authorship lingered for de-
cades. In 2008, Ted Sorensen, Kennedy's
longtime aide and speechwriter, set the
record straight in his autobiography,
"Counselor: A Life at the Edge of History."
Sorensen wrote that he"did a first
draft of most chapters" of "Profiles"and
"helped choose the words of many of its
While its title suggests otherwise,
"The Autobiography of Malcolm X"was
a collaboration between the civil rights

activist and journalist Alex Haley, who
later wrote "Roots." Although the story
was Malcolm's, Haley was the researcher,
organizer and author of the classic book.
Under contractual agreement, however,
Haley received an "as told to" cover credit
on most, but not all, editions.
Using ghosts to produce self-serving
political books is so common that the
HBO sitcom "Veep" satirized it. The pro-
gram's lead character, the vice president
(Julia Louis-Dreyfus), can barely recog-
nize anything mentioned in her book,
which was written by a campaign aide
and which she hasn't read.
Since most ghostwriters sign non-
disclosure agreements that prohibit
them from revealing the extent of their
involvement or their remuneration,
it's hard to know whether the putative
author had assistance or even did any
work. Given such secrecy, the author
credits on many books are rarely a guide
to who did the actual work. That is, you
can't judge who wrote a book by its
Former Treasury secretary Timothy F.
Geithner, for example, is listed as the
author of"Stress Test: Reflections on
Financial Crises,' a recent bestseller.
But this understates the role of Time
magazine journalist Michael Grunwald,
who spent months whipping Geithner's
narrative into readable form. Geithner
calls Grunwald his "collaborator" in his
acknowledgments, but Grunwald's name
doesn't appear on the cover or the title
page (Grunwald, a former Post reporter,
declined to comment).
Journalist and TV writer Nell Scovell
gets somewhat higher-profile treatment
from Sheryl Sandberg, on "Lean In," the
best-selling manifesto about women in
the workplace. In her acknowledgments,
Sandberg calls Scovell her "writing
partner."And Scovell's name appears
on the title page of"Lean ln"alongside
Sandberg's ("Sheryl Sandberg with Nell
Scovell"). While Scovell is often described
in profiles as the co-author of the book,
her name is absent from its cover, which
credits only Sandberg. Scovell doesn't
mind."'Lean In'was Sheryl's story and
something she'd been writing in her
head for 20 years," she says."I was thrilled
to help her.'
For her 2010 memoir, "Spoken From
the Heart'"former first lady Laura Bush
pumped up her prose with the help
of writer Lyric Winik, who, Bush wrote,
"helped me put my story into words" but
otherwise remained behind the scenes.
For the record, Clinton's camp won't
discuss her use of ghostwriters. Initially,
her spokesman, Nick Merrill, deferred
the question to her publisher, Simon
& Schuster, whose representative also
punted. "I think all your questions will
be answered when the book is out," said


Hillary Rodham Clinton listens before signing a copy of her book"Hard Choices" on Tuesday at
Barnes and Noble bookstore in New York. Clinton said Tuesday that she and former President Bill
Clinton "fully appreciate how hard life is for so many Americans;' seeking to refine remarks she
made about the pair being broke when they left the White House while on a high-profile media
tour for a new book.

Cary Goldstein, executive director of
publicity for the imprint.
Pressed for a response, Merrill said via
email, "If I told you, you wouldn't be as
motivated to buy the book!"
Pressed again, he replied, "We just
want the book to do the talking, that's
In fact, all three of Clinton's memoirs
have been written with the help of
others, if not by others. Her second
book, "Living History," was ghosted by
MaryanneVollers, who has also collabo-
rated on books with the actresses Sissy
Spacek and Ashley Judd.
Citing confidentiality agreements,
Vollers declined to offer specifics about
her clients. But she said, "What I can
tell you about Hillary is that she was a
delight to work with, and we've kept in
touch over the years. Although I have
absolutely no knowledge of her inten-
tions, I hope she runs again. I'd vote for
her in a heartbeat'."
Professional ghostwriters say their
clients turn to them for a key reason:
Writing a book is time-consuming and
"Books are a huge amount of work,"
says Mark Sullivan, the owner-director
of Manhattan Literary, a NewYork-area
ghostwriting firm. "It takes a lot of expe-
rience. Some very capable people want
books written but don't have the time or
the expertise to do it."
Sullivan charges his clients busi-
nesspeople promoting investment

strategies and doctors with thoughts
about the health-care system, among
others -fees starting at $15,000 per
book. But the price can rise quickly
depending on how long and complex a
project is, he says.
Top ghostwriters, those contracted
by publishing houses to produce, say,
a celebrity bestseller, can earn as much
as $500,000 for their work, says Kevin
Anderson, who runs a self-named ghost-
writing firm in New York."l wish I was in
that league," says Anderson, who works
with professional athletes, business
executives and "people with incredible
life stories but weak writing skills."
While a student using a term-paper
mill to ghostwrite his final exam would
surely get a failing grade if exposed,
book ghostwriters don't see their work
in the same way. Both Anderson and
Sullivan see no ethical issue in permitting
a client to take credit for work produced
anonymously by someone else.
"A client who hires a ghostwriter is still
the author of their book,"Anderson says,
adding, "With the exception of some
research-based projects, the content,
ideas and concepts for ghostwritten
books come directly from the client ...
A ghostwriter is an interpreter and a
translator, not an author, which is why
our clients deserve full credit for author-
ing their books."
Sullivan offers a similar view and adds,
"I think of this as a business. It's not
blood diamonds out of Sierra Leone."


thought of. She will
be excited to draw up
detailed plans, and be
sure to bring her to
the nursery to pick out
the plants the visual
stimulation of all the
plants in one place will
be a joy, and might
spark new ideas. Your
visual child will be the
first one to weed and

straighten any plant
growing out of line, and
the first to notice any
new growth. The visual
child's persistence in
seeking perfection
means he will eagerly
maintain the garden,
and truly enjoy the
fruits of labor: the
vegetables perfectly
presented on the table,
or the flowers beautiful-
ly arranged in a vase.
The auditory child is
patterned based with
his thinking, so he will

love the mathematics
of planning a garden,
and enjoy the drawing
of plans and the picking
out of flowers and
vegetables. Be sure to
discuss concepts like
growth time, sunlight
needs and watering
recommendations, as
all these are concepts
they can understand
easily. An older child
will take great pride in
learning which vegeta-
ble plants support the
other, in a more holistic

type of garden patch.
The auditory child will
be attentive to timely
planting, and spot-on
about knowing when
vegetables or flowers
should be available for
picking. They will be
good at the general
upkeep of the garden,
even before the flow-
ers or vegetables are
showing signs of life,
and they will water and
weed in a gradual pro-
cess, a little each day.
The tactile child


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will love the actual
planting process in
the ground digging,
fertilizing and watering.
Being doers, they will
prefer the hard work
stages of growing a
garden. Expect them to
get messy, so wear old
clothes and make the
rules clear in advance
- in their enthusiasm,
you could end up with
a hole being dug to
China, or a garden
patch four times larger
than expected. They will
need to be monitored
with the planting, as
their focus is to get the
job done, not necessari-
ly to have it look pretty.
They find it hard to con-
ceptualize the future
look of a garden, so
plans (or rules) are very
important to getting a
garden that looks good
when finished.
Fairies in the garden!
Taste and smell children
will respond to the pos-
sibilities of what could
be, and their imagina-
tions will play a great
role. They won't really
respond to the reason-
ing behind why things
should be planted in a
particular place or order
and will be more inter-
ested in the "feel" of the
garden. They will like


to build little homes for
imaginary creatures, so
having a gnome look-
ing after the beans, or
the possibility of fairies
living in the dahlias
will spark their interest
more than the actual
plants. They will take
great pride in showing
their loved ones their
garden, and preparing
dinner with the pro-
duce, but perhaps they
may still be fussy about
the taste.
Just think how proud
your little ones will be
at being able to eat
what they grew and
having the knowledge
that they will have
acquired along the way,
all in a bowl of home-
grown salad.

Visit Our
New Showroom! |


-Page 6

The Sun/Sunday, June 15, 2014


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The Sun / Sunday, June 15, 2014

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Sunday, June 15, 2014 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5

Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V The Sun / Sunday, June 15, 2014



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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 15, 2014

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At 9 p.m., Dany (Emilia
Clarke) faces unpleasant
realities on HBO's "Game
of Thrones."

At 10 p.m. on FX's
"Louie," Louie (Louis
C.K.) finally goes out on
a date with Pamela.

On USA's "Graceland,"
Paige (Serinda Swan)
needs extra resources,
airing at 10:01 p.m.

"48 Hours" investigates
the death of millionaire
Lanny Horwitz, airing at
10 p.m. on CBS.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst Comc ost FOS 4 enEngINPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punta
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 6 ABC- Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28 -
WWSB 0 ABC-Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40 -
WTSP 1 CBS-St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS- Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CB NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -
WBBH 20 NBC Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX- Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU W PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 4 44 44 -
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR 3 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32 -
WXPX 6 ION-St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 49 IND-Ft.Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50 -
WVEA 6 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BBCAM BBC America 114 114 114 114 114 189 135 264 135 264
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
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
HB02 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HB03 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cov

Klum, Cannon Talk Abo
on NBC Competition Se

BY CANDACE HAVENS this gentler
FYI Televsion, Inc. with his tei
Contortionists, acrobats, ma- his girlfrier
gicians and 9-year-old Rubik's sister in the
Cube masters, these are the he pulled
people who make 'America's this car by
Got Talent;' airing Tuesday at 8 absolutely
p.m. on NBC, different from any Howard an
other competition reality series. Howie, we
Judges Howard Stem, Heidi pull this ca
Klum, Mel B. and Howie Man- in it with oi
del are never bored by the variety all tugging
of acts that appear on the show. ing to get t]
This is supermodel Klums and we cou
second season as a judge on the "But thi
competition series. While she's somewhat-
vocal on the show about her likes know, he pIl
and dislikes, she remembers how his mouth
toughitwastoauditionforthings. to the rope
"I sit there and I try to be always pull. And h
open-minded and give everyone and he pull
a fair chance," says Klum. "People people in
don't always do in tlwl, li- lievablhie. A
ness.WhenIwoul, -'Lt.. ..I,t,i- *-,IihhiL l N
Have memories. .tt b iv* poi1) % ,' Ii 'L
sometimes go thr. i li, \ Ii -I ii b. .
that you've been ". 'i kil,:, in t. i
a whole year-yoi n hir illt b. 1. ,k
- and people just ii'bh tlbniibli'
it. Sometimes tli\ d,,n't v\nii
look up to you t., -.,.v \- 11 ,inHd
they hand the bo. -k ba, k t. \ ,ii i
and go, 'Okay, ne\t Anid ,,ii,- Iu
times people don't i ',rll\ '- \ \1
a fair chance and \i i'i, % ,lI ,i\.
disappointed when popl.. kind
of, treat you in .I ittin %,\. /
"So I always ti\ Li ti vcnliobi
thatwhen people,.' imt. in L,, tL.b /1
stage to give \-i\nt .1 t.iii /
shot. I know that tlbr, p'plhf
are nervous. Their \ I, .vn \ .lit-
inginlineforhoui-.. ',, I. In'tL
take that lightly. I 'In't .ii i .t
buzz in the first t%%,,. '
onds. I always w.nLt i t
seewhy aretheyhi. .
One of Klum',
favorite acts ,
was an un-
usual one. "I
think he was .'

Heidi Klum is one of the judges on
"America's Got Talent," Tuesday at
8 p.m. on NBC.


ut Talent

nen who pulled a car
Ath with his brother,
id, and, I think, his
car," Klum says. "So
three grown-ups in
his teeth, which was
incredible. Literally,
d myself and Mel and
got up and tried to
ir with these people
ur hands, so we were
; on this rope, try-
his car to even move,
Id not move this car.
Gentlemen, this 90-
old gentleman, you
it this mouthpiece in
and it was attached
that we all tried to
just got on his knees
ed this car with these
it, which was unbe-
nd I
:;"'\ ^

this man was because we
all couldn't pull the car."
As the host, Cannon must
keep the show running and deal
with awkward moments. He has
a great deal of respect for the
contestants and does his best to
put them at ease. "I always em-
pathize and sympathize with the
acts, just as a performer," Cannon
says. "When you think about the
amount of courage that it takes
- just to even step on a stage like
that, regardless of what talent it
is, what you believe you can do as
a performer, it takes so much guts
to get out there. So that's kind of
why I'm usually the cheerleader.
I'm the motivator, just kind of
rooting, just saying, 'Hey, the
fhct that you even attempted it
and have made it this far I'm
impressed. I salute you. I'm con-
necting with you as an artist.
So however you plan to express
yourself out there in those 90 sec-
onds, I'm here to support you.'"
That is unless the performer is
sticking a sword down his or her
throat."I comefrom aplacewhere
I h tL, -. mbiia e everything, but
I nft Fiin not really a fan of
th, i It' shi w act because I've

at it I just close my eyes
and look the other way.
'And then the ones that are
my favorite, obviously, are always
the young people. I just have
a soft spot in my heart for the
kids that come on the show and
I think this season, season nine,
we probably have more young
people that have come out that
are just extraordinarily talented.
And it's really probably one of
the standout things from the
season where you see all these
young people doing all these
things. And then I was conflicted
at one time because we actually
had a young person swallowing
swords, so I loved her and hated
her at the same time," he laughs.

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
O&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword .......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional*** = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N' new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'-appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG' parental
guidance suggested. '14'-14 and
older. 'M' 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V'- violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17.
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



1:00 p.m. TNT Quicken Loans
400from Michigan Interna-
tional Speedway in Brook-
lyn, Mich. (Live)
3:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Toyota-Save
Mart 350 (Live)
6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Toyota-Save
Mart 350 Final Practice (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR
Nationwide Series Qualify-
ing Gardner Denver 200from
Road America in Elkhart
Lake, Wis. (Live)
1:30 p.m. FSI NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying Toyo-
ta-Save Mart 350 (Live)
2:45 p.m. ABC Gardner Den-
ver 200 from Road America
in Elkhart Lake, Wis. (Live)


3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #3
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #4
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #5
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #6
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #7
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game fromm
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
in Omaha, Neb. (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #9 from
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
4 in Omaha, Neb. (Live)

8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #10
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #12
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #13 (If
Necessary) from TD Ameri-
trade Park Omaha in Omaha,
Neb. (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #14 (If
Necessary) from TD Ameri-
trade Park Omaha in Omaha,
Neb. (Live)

1:00 p.m. FSN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Miami Marlins (Live)
1:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
2:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Houston Astros
8:00 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at At-
lanta Braves (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Chicago Cubs
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays
8:00 p.m. ESPN New York
Mets at St. Louis Cardinals
7:00 p.m. FSN Chicago Cubs
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Miami Marlins (Live)
12:30 p.m. FSN Chicago Cubs
at Miami Marlins (Live)
1:00 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at Cleve-
land Indians (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN New York Mets
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays

Greg Biffle took the
checkered flag at last
year's "Quicken Loans
400," which was his
fourth career victory at
Michigan International
Speedway, and TNT will
have flag-to-flag cover-
age of this year's race,
Sunday at I p.m.

4:00 p.m.WGN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Chicago Cubs (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN New York Mets
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
2:00 p.m.WGN Chicago White
Sox at Minnesota Twins
4:00 p.m. FSN New York Mets
at Miami Marlins (Live)
4:00 p.m. SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. FS1 Texas Rang-
ers at Los Angeles Angels of
Anaheim (Live)


8:00 p.m. ABC Game 5 (If Nec-
essary) Miami Heat at San
Antonio Spurs (Live)
9:00 p.m. ABC Game 6 (If Nec-
essary) San Antonio Spurs
at Miami Heat (Live)
9:00 p.m. ABC Game 7 (If Nec-
essary) Miami Heat at San
Antonio Spurs (Live)

1:00 p.m. ESPN2 Phoenix
Mercury at Minnesota Lynx


10:00 p.m. FSI Golden Boy
Promotions from Puerto Rico


Champions Tour
12:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Cham-
pions Tour Golf: Ecompass
Championship: First Round
from North Shore Country
Club in Glenview, III. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF PGA Cham-
pions Tour Golf: Ecompass
Championship: Second
Round from North Shore
Country Club in Glenview, III.

3:00 p.m. ESPN2 First Round
from Pinehurst Resort in
Pinehurst, N.C. (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Second
Round from Pinehurst Resort
in Pinehurst, N.C. (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC Third Round
from Pinehurst Resort in
Pinehurst, N.C. (Live)

Noon NBC 2014 U.S. Open
Championship: Final Round
from Pinehurst Resort in
Pinehurst, N.C. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF Travelers
Championship: First Round
from TPC River Highlands in
Cromwell, Conn. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF Travelers
Championship: Second
Round from TPC River High-
lands in Cromwell, Conn.
1:00 p.m. GOLF Travelers
Championship: Third Round
from TPC River Highlands in
Cromwell, Conn. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS Travelers
Championship: Third Round
from TPC River Highlands in
Cromwell, Conn. (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WMTX 1040
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda


8:00 p.m. NBC Game 6 (If Nec-
essary) Los Angeles Kings at
New York Rangers (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBC Game 7 (If Nec-
essary) New York Rangers at
Los Angeles Kings (Live)


World Cup
11:30 a.m. ABC Group E Ecua-
dor at Switzerland (Live)
2:30 p.m. ABC Group E Hondu-
ras at France (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group F Bos-
nia-Herzegovina at Argen-
tina (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN Group G Por-
tugal at Germany (Live)
2:30 p.m. ESPN Group F Nige-
ria at Iran (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group G Unit-
ed States at Ghana (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN Group H
Algeria at Belgium (Live)

2:30 p.m. ESPN Group A
Mexico at Brazil (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group H South
Korea at Russia (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN Group B
Netherlands at Australia
2:30 p.m. ESPN Group B Chile
at Spain (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group A Croa-
tia at Cameroon (Live)
11:30 a.m.ESPN Group C Ivory
Coast at Colombia (Live)
2:30 p.m. ESPN Group D Eng-
land at Uruguay (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group C
Greece at Japan (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN Group D
Costa Rica at Italy (Live)
2:30 p.m. ESPN Group E
France at Switzerland (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN Group E Ecua-
dor at Honduras (Live)
11:30 a.m. ESPN Group F Iran
at Argentina (Live)
2:30 p.m. ESPN Group G
Ghana at Germany (Live)



1. Who was the first
designated hitter to
homer in a World Series

2. Name the last Texas
Rangers pitcher to
record a 20-win season.

3. Name the first non-
SEC team to beat two
top-10 SEC college
football teams in
consecutive games.

4. In 2014, Orlando
Magic rookie Victor
Oladipo played 57
minutes in a game.
Who were the last NBA
rookies to play at least
57 minutes in a game?

5. Who has the most
power-play goals
in Edmonton Oilers

6. Name the first
NASCAR driver to win
an ARCA, a Nationwide,

a Sprint Cup and a
Camping World truck
race at Daytona during
his career.

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CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35- Extended Forecast
:40 -International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52


ABC i i ABC7 News ,, 6:00am ABC7 News ,.5 7:00am Good Morning America This Week thh News- Paid Pro- Oul S World Cup
261 Sunday iII Sunday 11 Weekend iii) tii Slephanopoulos 1i)ii makers t gram Aboul tir..-
ABC ABC Aclion Nlews Good Morning America ABC Aclion lews ThisWeekitlh Sea Rescue Wildlife t) Expedilion WorldCup
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FOX 1 1 FOX 13's Good Day FOX 13's Good Day FOX 13's Good Day FOX News Sunday with Paid Pro- Paid Pro- PaidPro- PaidPro-
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4 __ gram gram gram Live Chris Wallace (N) Mass ram gram gram
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X 3 (R) Kids(R) (HD)) Class (HD)) (H)) (CC) (R) Racers (N) (H) _____ ____
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S44 10 Silverdome Church (CC) Charles Stanley (CC) Day Child Hour
TLF 23 23 23 95 Programa Perspec- El Chavo El Chavo Un perro de otro mundo ('03, Comedia) *1/2 La Spider-Man ('02) *** A nerdy teen uses his
S3 3 9 pagado tiva (PG) (1VPG) invasion canina en la Tierra fracas. (CC) superhuman abilities to combat evildoers. (CC)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Desayuno Desayuno Programa Programa Planeta U Programa educative y Tras la verdad Mundode A] PuntoTemas Mundial:
6M (H ((1) ado pa ado factors divertidos 5famosos. (HD))D candentes. (CC) (N) (HD) Grupo E

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ESOQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Lucky Craig's party. Lucky: Polar Plunge Lucky: On the Road Lucky Miami winter. Lucky Miami blues. Lucky Super Bowl. (R)
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Regina {St. Luke's Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litany of Bookmark Vaticano GodWeeps Catholic Rosary
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OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Berkus Nate's secret. Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil Teen lover. Dr. Phil (CC) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (N) (HD)
QOVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Vicenza Style Fine Italian Jewelry Vicenza Style Fine Italian Jewelry Italian jewelry. Vicenza Style
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid(CC) Paid(CC) Lord'sWay Paid (CC) David(N) R Meredith Heat Night (CC) (HD) Heat Night: Odessa Heat Night (CC) (HD)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: It seems like I've
been waiting forever
-- when will "True Blood"
be back? -- Heidi T., via

A: Your wait is almost
over: "True Blood"
returns to HBO for its
seventh (and final)
season June 22 at
9 p.m. I spoke with
series star Amelia Rose
Blair, who plays newly
turned vampire (who
just happens to be
the late-Gov. Truman
Burrell's daughter) Willa
Burrell, and she gave me
some scoops on the hit
supernatural series' final

"Generally, I think fans
are going to be really

happy. The writers and
everyone are doing a
wonderful job. Everyone
wants to make this the
best ending to 'True
Blood' that they can
possibly make. Everyone
is putting in 110 percent,
and it is going to be

She also told me a bit
about how the cast is
holding up during these
last few months of
shooting, knowing that
the series is coming to
an end: "We're going to
be shooting until June,
maybe even July, so right
now I don't have much
of that 'it's all going to
be over soon' feeling.
But I'm positive that as
it comes closer, that it's
going to affect everyone,
because most of the cast
and most of the crew
have been here since
season one. They've
been working together

seven years, which is
an incredible amount
of time to spend with

READERS: It's time to
announce the fate of
your favorite (or not-so-
favorite) ABC shows from
the 2013-14 season. Good
news first -- the renewed
shows are: "America's
Funniest Home Videos,"
"The Bachelor," "Castle,"
"Dancing With the Stars,"
"The Goldbergs," "Grey's
Anatomy," "Marvel's
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.,"
"The Middle," "Modern
Family," "Nashville,"
"Once Upon a Time,"
"Revenge," "Scandal"
and "Shark Tank."
Shows that won't be
returning for 20014-15
are: "The Assets," "Back
in the Game," "Betrayal,"
"Killer Women," "Lucky
7," "Mind Games,"
"Mixology," "The

Amelia Rose Blair

Neighbors," "Once Upon
a Time in Wonderland,"
"Suburgatory," "Super
Fun Night" and "Trophy

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

JUNE 15 in Rii
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside SportRpt SportsCenter (HD) Sports (N) (CC) (H1P)
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GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Morning Drive (N) (HD) Live From the U.S. Open (N) (HD) Morning Drive (HD)
NBCSN 71 71 1 171 54 61 90 NA Hunter Deer Hunt C. Moore C. Moore Martin Martin Bid Wars TV Fishing Billfish FLW Outdoors
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid College Baseball: Florida State vs Florida (Replay) (HDP)
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TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Johny Test Johny Test Tenkai Tenkai Pok6mon Tom and Jerry: Magic Ring Regular Regular Regular Regular
CNBC 39' 39 39 39 37 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid PPaid id Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Washington Week Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsmkr Washington This Week
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) Sunday (N) MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Lockup(HD)) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (N) Melissa Harris-Perry Politicaltalk. (N)
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents country music videos. (N) Crossroads (R) Hot 20 (R) (HDP)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Scary Movie2 ('01) *'1 Students haunted.
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yCINE 3023002 0 n n My Super Ex-Girlfriend Dragonfly ('02) **A doctor's dead (:45) True Crime ('99, Thriller) **k-k1/ A reporter has only 12 Pitch Perfect (12) ***
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PBS 0404 Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage
1 6 204 204 204 16 viewer support. viewer support. viewer support.
PBS McLaughlin Wash Wk McLaughlin The Week Broadway: Musical Early Broadway: Musical Pop- Broadway: Musical Broadway: Musical Cre-
X 3 (R) 1(HD)) (R) T(HD) Ziegfeld.(R)(HD)) ularity wanes.(R) Great Depression. (R) ativelegends.(R)
CW Angel Eyes A mysterious man claims to be the High Crimes ('02) An attorney defends her hus- Private Practice Mason is Rules (CC) Rules (CC)
C 6 21 6 guardian angel of a beautiful Chicago cop. band against alleged military improprieties, stealing. (HD)) (HD)) (HD))
CW 9 9 4 The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian (08, Fantasy) Ben Barnes. The Princess and the Frog ('09, Comedy) Til Death Til Death
_44 9_ Siblings travel back to Narnia to help the rightful heir restore peace. *** Girl, gator & firefly aid frog-prince. (G) (HP)) (HD())
MYN 1 PaidSpon- PaidSpon- The Dogfather ('11, Comedy) Chris Parnell. Bull- Paid Spon- PaidSpon- SAF3: Vigilance Poison- Community Paid Spon-
l814 scored. scored. dog runs from his master's henchmen. (CC) scored. scored. ous gas. (R) (HD)) (HD) scored.
MYN Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Addams Miami Blues ('90, Thriller) **12 Fred Ward, Dark Blue ('02, Thriller) Kurt Russell. A robbery homicide
X 98 gram gram Alec Baldwin. An ex-convict steals a cop's badge. case leads a corrupt detective to question his own ethics.
IND 12 12 1 B 12 Home of the Giants ('07, Drama) Haley Joel To Be Announced Program information is un 30 Rock(CC) 30 Rock(CC) How I Met How I Met
132 12 1 Osment. Student becomes involved in crime, available at this time. (HD()) (HD)) (HD)) (HD))
ION 1 17 Analyze This ('99) Shrink Leverage: The Mile High Leverage Unpleasant Leverage: The 12-Step Leverage: The Juror #6 Leverage Nate's re
____2 2 2 13 26 18 aids mobster. (CC) Job Toxc fertilizer, memories. (CC) (HD) Job Rehab program. Jurytampering. (HD) venge. (CC) (HD))
WCLF 222222 2 Rabbi Ron Phil- Turning Point City Christ. & Jewish (CC) Van Peny Stone Winterfest Concert Se- In Touch with Dr.
S22 Bemis(CC) lips prophecy. (CC) (R) Jews Koevering (N) ries Charles Stanley (CC)
WRXY 2 Encourag- Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Walkon The Dieti- McGregor Baptist Tommy Difference Through
M 22 44 10 ing (CC() Child monies of Water clan Bates I Bible(N)
TLF 223 23 95 Spider-Man Campeones ('08, Accio6n) ** Dicky Cheung. Los atletas Avi6n Presidencial en peligro ('13, Accio6n) Cas Anvar. El president de
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UNIV 15 1515 6 (1130) Copa Mundial de la FIFA: Grupo E: Rep. '. Copa Mundial de la FIFA 2014: Grupo E: Honduras vs Rep. Mundial:
62 6 Ecuador vs Suiza (Diredo) (CC) ((HD) depiorliva iI), Francia desde Estadio Beira-Rio en Porto Alegre, Brasil deportiva (N) GrupoF
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 GoodFellas ('90, Crime) -****k A man becomes part of the Mafia. (CC) We Were Soldiers ('02) Mel Gibson. War in Vietnam. (CC) Duck (R
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (:02) Angels & Demons ('09) Experts probe a historical mystery. (CC) The Green Mile ('99) *** A prison guard meets a special convict. (CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Ditchdigger's Daughters ('97, Drama) Strict father. (CC) The Longshots ('08) 12 A young girl joins a football team. Are We There Yet?
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Ladies London's elite. Ladies (CC) (R) Medicine (R) Medicine (R) Medicine: Blind Date
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Chapplle Chapplle Chapplle (:22) Obsessed (R) Bill Cosby: Far From Finished (R) Sinbad Comic Sinbad. (:55) Dumb ('94) (CC)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Log Cabins Log Cabins Buying Buying Buying Buying Buying Buying Alaska: Circle of Life Alaska Cattle drive.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Escape Kardashian(R) (HD) Kardashian(R) (HD) Kardashian(R) (HD) Kardashian(R) (HD) NoStringsAttached ('11) **1/2 (R)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Lucky: I Heart Money Lucky (CC) (R) (HD) Ninja Warrior Three new obstacles. (CC) (HD) American Ninja Warrior Dallas competitors.
EWTN 243 243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof In Concert Moments InSong Rosary Catechism Parables Priests Consuming
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Honey, I Blew Up the Kid ('92) *1/2 Uncle Buck ('89) **1/2 Babysitting uncle. (CC) Liar Liar A dishonest lawyer finds he can't lie. Titans
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Kitchen (R) Trisha's Pioneer Chopped (R) (HD) Chopped (R) (HP)) Chopped (R) (H)) Iron Chef (R) (H))
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Train Dragon (10) Click ('06) *** A man skips the mundane moments of life. Crazy, Stupid, Love. (11, Comedy) *** Divorcee dates.
GSN 179 119 179 179 34 179184 American Bible (R) Minute (R) Minute "Nice Build." Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Accidentally in Love (11) Uniquefriendship. Second Chances (13) Emergency operator. ALesson in Romance (14) Familyat college.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Crime Wave (R) (H)) Rumrunners, Moonshiners Illegal alcohol. (R) Manson Clan member speaks. (CC) (R) (H)) To Be Announced
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It: Nanny Nook Love It or List It (R) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love It Space issues.
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Signature Club A Char Broil IGuitars: Collection Guitars: Collection Char Broil Summer Grilling
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Little (CC() (R) (HP)) Taken Back: Finding Haley Abducted child. A Daughter's Nightmare Suspicious beau. Missing at 17 (13)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Best of Oprah Show Best of Oprah Show Super Soul (R) (HP)) Oprah's T.D. Jakes. Oprah's (CC) (R) (HP)) Oprah's (CC) (R) (H))
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Vicenza Style -Jewelry Italian jewelry. Vicenza Style Fine Italian Jewelry Italian jewelry. Vicenza Style@
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 The Astronaut's Wife ('99, Horror) *** Alien fetus feared. Cirque du Freak: Vampire's Assistant ('09) Underworld: Rise Lycans ('09)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Eurotrip ('04) Teenagers take a trip to Europe. |CopOut('10, Comedy) **1l2 Buddy cops. (CC() DueDate ('lO, Comedy)*** Road trip. (R) (CC()
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 No, My Darling Daughter ('61) Life with Father ('47) A family in NYC. (CC) The Courtship of Eddie's Father ('63) Marrying off Dad.
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Big Bliss Big Bliss Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Honey Boo Jitters. (R)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Countdown (N) (CC) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Quicken Loans 400 (live) (CC) Falling Tom in office. M: 1-2
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 110 Bizarre Iguana hunt. Bizarre Austin food. Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Guinness (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn(R) Pawn(R) S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach truTV Top (CC) (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Who'sBos Who's Boss Who's BossoWho's Boss Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 SVU: Sick (TV14) (HD) SVU Abusive son. SVU Repeat rapist. SVU: Scheherezade SVU: Loophole (TV14) SVU: Responsible
WE 117117 117117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne CSI Miami (CC) ([H) CSI Miami (CC) (HD)
WGN16 16 16 19 41 11 9 HeatNight(CC)(HD) Lead-Off MLB Baseball: ChicagovsPhiladelphia (Live) (CC) (HD) 0lth(HD) HomeVid HomeVideos(TVPG)



7 p.m. on FOX
"Army Men" Randy and
Pete restart their personal
rivalry when they take part
in Sgt. Major Cody's Army
Ranger trials and when Jill
joins them they both think
they are in love; Derrick
wants to prove how mascu-
line he can be to Erin.(HD)

Finding Nemo
8 p.m. on DISN
After his son is captured by
a scuba diver, an overpro-
tective clownfish and his
forgetful friend leave their
coral-reef home and set off
across the ocean to rescue
him from a fish tank in a
dentist's office in Sydney,
The Blind Side
8 p.m. on FAM
A well-to-do family in Ten-
nessee takes an African-

American youth from the
inner-city projects into their
home, and with their nur-
turing and the aid of a tutor,
he becomes a high school
football star who is pursued
by several universities.[]

The Hangover
8 p.m. on TBS
After a bachelor party,
groomsmen wake up in a
Las Vegas hotel room with
no memory of their wild
night on the town, so they
must piece together clues
and retrace their steps in
order to find the missing
groom before his wedding
commences. E0 (HD)

True Blood
8:30 p.m. on HBO
"Farewell Show" As the
premiere of the seventh and
final season of the show
approaches, a behind-the-
scenes look is taken at the
series, highlighting a num-
ber of memorable moments
and characters. (HD)

Game of Thrones
9 p.m. on HBO
"The Children" Some unex-
pected changes occur as a
result of a new arrival north
of the Wall; Dany is forced
to come face to face with
a few difficult truths; Bran
uncovers more about his
destiny. (HD)

Halt and Catch Fire
10 p.m. on AMC
"High Plains Hardware"
Gordon and Cameron find
themselves in the midst of
an uphill battle in order to
make sure that Joe's vision
becomes a reality; Joe and
Bosworth make the rounds
to obtain the financial back-
ing necessary to build the
new machine. (HD)

10 p.m. on NBC
"Best Laid Plans" Finley
manages to get inside of
the mansion by participat-
ing in a hostage exchange;
Gibson goes to extremes
with his next parent mis-

Fueled by anger, Dani (Mia
Vallet) turns her powers
toward destroying Orchestra
and Bo, prompting Skouras
to ask Winter for aid on the
season finale of "Believe,"
airing Sunday on NBC at
9 p.m.

sion to fool the world into
thinking he is innocent;
Gibson tries to reveal the
truth about soldier pro-
grams. (HD)

JUNE 15 ,, < = PIJ'K~,[ 'L i IJ' ,| HJ :| IJ' R:l IJ' l]n

ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (H)) X Games Austin 2014: Anthology: from Circuit of The Americas in Austin, Texas (HD) MatchDay WorldCup
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 30 30 (CC) (HD)) WNBA Basketball: Phoenix vs Minnesota Q$ NCAA College World Series: Game #3 (Live) (CC) (H1D)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Moto3 (Taped) (HI)) Moto2 (Taped) (HI)) MotoGP (Replay) Monster (N) (HD) Back of Pecos Pecos Pecos
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 B. Bunch Marlins e MLB Baseball: Pittsburgh Pirates at Miami Marlins (Ive) (H1D) Marlins Marlins PowerShares (HD)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 In Play with (HD) Tin Cup ('96) A golfer competes to impress a woman. |Tin Cup ('96) A golfer competes to impress a woman.
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 NASCAR's FIVBWorld League (Taped) NASCAR's World Challenge: Detroit (HD) Lucas Oil (N) Racer TV NASCAR's
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Polaris The Panel Inside Rays LIVE! MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Houston Astros (Live) (H1D) Rays LIVE! Inside
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Jinxed (13) Bad-luck curse. Thundermn Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Chima Chima Garfield's Pet Force ('09) r*1/ Titans Go!
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State Tony Blinken. Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom Sunday The latest worldwide news and updates. (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 The Best of Washington This Week The Best of Washington This Week The Best of Washington This Week
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118NewsHQ Housecall NewsHQ(DC)(N) FOX News (HD) Respected NewsHQ Carol Aft Housecall 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 Weekend Weekend Weekend Weekend Weekend Paid Weekend Paid Weekend Weekend Weekend Weekend
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Lady A on tour. (R) Party Down (R) Party Down (R) Gridiron Gang ('06) Youth football team.
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Bad Grandpa .5 (14, Comedy) (NR) Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous To Be Announced Info unavailable.
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 StompYard Stomp the Yard 2: Homecoming('10) Hit Floor(R) (HD) Game Love & Hip Hop (R) TI&Tiny T1 & 'iny
CINE 0 0 30 3 3 4 Pitch Perfect (12) ***Kick-Ass 2 (13) *** Red Mist Ender's Game ('13) A gifted child is sent to South Park: Bigger, Longer& Un-
CINE 32 32 32 32 320 20 420_ A capella singing. seeks revenge on Kick-Ass. (CC) space where he prepares for an invasion, cut ('99) Censorship war. (R)
\E2 I 31 31 3 The Abyss (40) The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (12) Bilbo Baggins joins a Internal Affairs ('90, Thriller) Richard Gere. A Nothing to
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 21 422 (89) quest to reclaim a dwarf kingdom from a powerful dragon. cop tries to catch a corrupt officer. (CC) (97)
DISN 136 13 13 16 Austin (R) Austin (R) Liv(CC) (R) Liv(CC) (R) (:20) The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl Boy World BoyWorld BoyWorld BoyWorld
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 (1) (1D) (D) (1D) ('05, Family) Superheroes. (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC)
ENC i( 150 150150 150 350 1:10) Extraordinary Gen- I Spy ('02, Comedy) An arms dealer (:40) Fun With Dick and Jane ('05, (:15) Oz the Great and Powerful (13) A man
ENC_ 1 l ( 10 tlemen ('03) stea s a U.S. airplane. (CC) Comedy) Revenge robbery. finds himself surrounded by magic. (CC)
HBO 32 302 302 302 302 302 400 HBO Making of Real Time with Bill DeNiro,Sr. Making of The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (:45) Enough Said ('13) A divorced
HBO- 33 3332 400 Boxing (R) Maher (VMA) (R) ) (R) (R) (13) Magician memories, woman starts a relationship.
(:1130) Game of Thrones Tyrion Game of Thrones Game of Thrones Mercy Game of Thrones Game of Thrones Tyrion Thrones
HBU2 3j3 303 303 303303 303 402i Thrones helps Jaime. Tyrion's options. (HD) and justice. Crown's next move. vs. Tywin.(H14D) (H1D)
3 4 34 34 34 34 40 Springsteen John Oliver (:05) Admission (13, Comedy) Tina Fey. A HBO Boxing After Dark (CC) (HD) (:45) Making
HB03 304 304 304 30 04 404 (1) (1D) woman's Princeton career is at risk. (CC) of
SHOW 340 340 30 30 30 Out Towner Scary Movie 5 ('13) A couple experi- The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 ('12)
W340 340 340 340 340 340 365 ('99) ences unusual events. (CC) Kristen Stewart. Marrying Edward. Bella experiences a new life. (CC)
TMC 5 5 5 5 3 3 Step Up 4 (:45) Amlie ('01) **** Audrey Tautou. A shy (:50) Judge Dredd ('95, Action) *1/2 A Street Peacock ('10) **1 A man's secret
TMC 350 350 35 35 350 350 (5(12) waitress brings joy to others. (R) (HI)) Judge isframed for murder. (R) (CC) (HI)) double life is revealed. (CC)
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Wi iz, (N)(HD)( _. Keynotespeaker. Alicia. (CC) (R) (HD4)) Grace. (CC) (R) (H4))
(12:00) 2014 U.S. Open American Ninja Warrior: Venice Beach Believe: Second Chance An Crisis: Best Laid Plans Finley
NBC 8 Championship: Final Round: Qualifying Competitors face ten obstacles, enraged Dani focuses all of her gets inside of the mansion by
NI 8 8 8 8 from Pinehurst Resort in including three new additions. (CC) (R) (HD)) destructive abilities on Orchestra participating in a hostage ex-
__ Pinehurst, N.C. (live) (CC) (HD)) and Bo. change. (N)
NBC 2 2 2 (12:00) 2014 U.S. Open Cham- American Ninja Warrior: Venice Beach Believe: Second Chance Dani Crisis: Best Laid Plans Hostage
i pionship: Final Round (live) (CC) (H)) Qualifying Three new obstacles. (R) is enraged. (N) (HD)) exchange. (N) (HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News Enlisted: Army American The Simpsons Family Guy Family Guy: American FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined Men Army Dad! Experi- Famousart Failed mascu- Grimm Job Dad! Cloning ries of the news day are up-
F13 3 1 1 and reported bythe FOX 13 Rangertnrials. mental drug. (R) piece. (R) (H)) linity. (CC) (R) (H)) Three fairy for dates. (R) dated y the FOX 13 Nightly
___ News Team.(N f(N) (HD) tales. (R) (H) News I eam. (N)
FOX 4 44 (5:00) To Be Announced Info Enlisted: Army Dad (CC) (R) Simpsons (R) Family Guy (R) Family Guy (R) Dad Cloning for FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
m unavailable. Men (HD4)) (H14)) (HD4)) (HD)) dates, news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Festive Eu- My Music: Burt Bacharach's Best Melodies Masterpiece: The Escape Artist, Part 1 FinancialSo-
E 3 3 Newshour(N) Pus(R) rope(R) of composerBurt Bacharach.(R) Laertakeson unpleasantcase. (N) lutions(R)
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*I 20 0 04 1 port. ___port. Viewer suort.
PBS Broadway: The American Broadway: American Musical Secrets of Scotland Yard Be- Masterpiece: The Escape Artist, Part 1 Ind. Lens Gay
g 3__ 3 Musical (CCO(R(HD) jLondon imports. (R) coming a sleuth. (R) _Lawyer takes on unpleasant case. (N) rights.
CW 6 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC() BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC) HowlMet: HowlMet(CC() Modern(CC) Modern(CC) WINK News @10pm (N) (H))
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CW Friends (FVPG) Friends (IWV) 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men (C) CSI: Miami: Gone Baby Gone CSl: Miami: Power Trip In- Criminal Minds: Amplification
MO 9_ 9 9 (CC) O (Cc) (H(14)(HD) Baby kidnapped. volved officer. (CC) (H() Chemical weapon.
MYN 11 Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country ('91, Science Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld: The Raymond Ma- Community Our Issues Whacked Out
MN I 11 14 Fiction) Kirk is blamed for an assassination. (CQC)s ba dChecks rie diets. (CC) (HD)) (CCO) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Family Guy Family Guy Catch Me If You Can ('02, Drama) An FBI agent tirelessly Leverage: The Miracle Job
BYN1 8 8(CCO) (CC) tracks a master con artist and check forger. ChurchThreatened.
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F6ION 2 21 1 18 17 Leverage: The Second David Leverage Team renewed. Leverage: The Tap-Out Job Leverage: The Order 23 Job Leverage Investment
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TLF 23 23 23 95 El Chavo(VPG) Noticias (N) Gran Torino (09, Drama) Clint Eastwood. Rambo ('08, Accion) ***- Sylvester
50 (CC) Un anciano ayuda a un adolescent. Stallone. Viaie a Burma, pais en uerra. (CC)
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AE 26622 o 5081 Duckwillie's Big Smo: Pilot Duck: Fowl Duck Camping Duck DynastySurprise wed- DuckTaxi- Duck(CC) (R) DuckGover- (:31)Duck(R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 gift. (R) (R)HD) Play(R) trip. (R) ding.(CC) (R (HD) dermygift. (HD) nor's visit. (HD)
AMP 56 56 5 3 (300)The Green Mile ('99) A Shutter Island (10, Thriller) ***'/2 Leonardo DiCaprio, Mark Ruffalo. A U.S. Marshal Halt and Catch Fire Uphill
.tIMC 56 56 56 56 3 53 231 special convict. (CC) searches an insane asylum on a remote island for an inmate. (R) (HD)) battle. (N) (HD()
API 44 4444 44 6 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Finding Bigfoot Hawaiian luau American River Renegades Wildman (CC) Wildman (CC) Finding Bigfoot Juvenile
L44 44 44 44 3 68l30available. bait.(CC(R)(HD) Wild hogsfor cash. (N) (HD (N) (HD) Sasquatch.(CC)(N)(HD(
BET 35 3535 35 (5:00) Are We There Yet? ('05, Comedy) Johnson Family Vacation (04, Comedy) Cedric the Entertainer. An ur- The Cookout ('04) Ja Rule. Lu-
BT 33 40 22 270 Bachelor goes on roadtrip with brats, ban family travels cross-country to a family reunion in Missouri. creative contract. (CC
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51185 Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding Married to Medicine Greg Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding
BAVO 6 68 6 6 Friends'doubts. (R) Todd seeks respect. (R) Spiritual guidance. (N) upsets wives. (N) Spiritual guidance. (R)
M 66 6 66 66 1 7 1 (4:55) Dumb & Dumber ('94 Comedy) Two (:28 Dumb & Dumber ('94, Comedy) ***. Jim Carrey. Two bumbling South Park: Black Friday: The
COM o 6 o6 6 o 6 a 15 27 10buffoons drive cross-country. (CC) buffoons drive cross-country to return ill-gotten money. (CC)) (HTrilogy (CC) (R) (HDP)
DISC 4040 40 4 2 10 2 Alaskan Bush People Building Alaskan Bush People A hard Alaska: The Last Frontier: Father's Day Special The Alaskan Bush People: The
40 40 40 40 the cabin. (R) (HD) decision. (R) (HD) Kilchers share several new stories. (CC() (H) D) (IWild Life (CC) (N) (HD()
E! 46 46 46 46 2 26196 1(5:30) To Be Announced Program informa- To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Total Divas Professional female
E!46 46 46 46 27 26 196 unavailable at thstime _____________wrestlers. (HD))
ES 82 82 82 82 118118160 American Ninja Warrior: St. Louis Qualifying St. Louis ob- Field of Dreams ('89, Fantasy ***y, Kevin Costner. A strange voice Field of
E 8 8 8 8 11 1 10stacle course. (CC) (HD) tells a farmer to turn his cornfield into a baseball diamond. (PG) Dreams (89)
EWIN24312434 12 11 Church and Crossing/Goal The World Over News from Sunday Night Prime Callers' Chesterton (IV Holy Rosary EWTN Theology
EWTN_ \3 \ 7 8 Poor (1VG) around theworld. (C) questions. (TVG)(N) G N(G) Roundtable Current events.
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IND 32 1212 12 38 12 There Yet ThereYet Hothing Common Cheaters TBA Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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BRAV 68 68 68 68 25 5118 Watch Wedding Medicine Wedding Watch Medicine Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 6666 6666 15 271 S. Park S. Park S. Park S. Park S. Park S. Park Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Presents Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4312 Alaska New stories. Alaskan Alaskan Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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ESQ 82 82 82 82111116 F. Dreams ('89) ---12 Lucky (R) Lucky (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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FOOD 37 37 37 37 76161 Cutthroat Star (R) Cutthroat Cutthroat Guy's (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 51515151 58 49 53 21 Jump Street (12) Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 1791791717 341791 NewlywedNewlywed Newlywed Newlywed Mind Mind Pyramid Pyramid Dog Eat Paid Paid Paid Paid
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HIST 81818181 33 6512 Pawn Pawn Mountain Mountain The Hunt Pawn Pawn Paid Lost World Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216 Hunters Hunters Brother Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 (02) The Mentor ('14) Drop Dead Devious Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 584710161 Oprah Oprah Master Cl. Berkus Rachael Phil (HD) Dr. Phil
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 6354 Bar Rescue Hungry Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 6762 641 Helsing The Astronaut's Wife ('99) Michael Meeting an angel. Twilight Twilight Twilight
TBS 5959595932 62 52 Anchorman (1 5) I Love You, Man ('09) Eurotrip ('04) (R) (CC) Married Married Married
TCM 65656565 16 Sounder Conquering ('21) **** Purple Noon ('60) Les maudits ('47)
TIC 45454545 57 721 Sister (R) Return to Sister (R) HoneyB HoneyB Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 28 55 51 S. Holmes ('11) (CC) Young Guns ('88) (R) Young Guns II ('90) S'ville
TRAV 6969 69 69 26 6617 Extreme RV Extreme RV Extreme RV Extreme RV Mega RV Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 301 truTV Top Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers truTV Top Paid Paid Paid Paid
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WE 11111111 11 14 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 1616161941 11 9 Salem Salem Salem Sunny Sunny TilDeath TilDeath Dharma Dharma News(N)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter |SportsCenter SportsCenter NBA Finals (Taped) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 NHRA (Taped) (H) Sports U.S. Open (Taped) MLB Game (Taped)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports Camping World Truck Test Drive
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wrid Poker MLB Game (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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SUN 30 3 40140145 57 76 Reel Fish Poladis MLB Game (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Missing in Action Mission finds MIAs. 1Glory ('89) (R)
INE 30 30 30 3 3 3 4 Unleashed Rain Man ('88, Drama) ***%12 Dustin Hoffman (:45) She's the Man ('06, Drama) A girl disguised Enemy of the State ('98) A lawyer is
CINE 320 320 32 32 32 32 420 **2 A hustler kidnaps his brother. (CC) as a boy falls in love. (CC) framed for murder.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (:15) Epic (13) Fight against evil. (CC) Cruel Intentions 299 (CC) (:40) Sisterhood of Pants ('05) (CC) Shinin
ENO 150 50 10 10 153Swimfan ('02) *k1/2 Transfer student (:35) Beverly Hills Ninja ('97, Corn- (:05) Big Fish ('03, Drama) ***/2 A man's tall (:15)TheWedding Plan-
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 (:10) The Deep End of the Ocean ('99) Woman Birthday (R) In Good Company ('05, Comedy) ***- Man's Cinderella Man ('05) Boxer regains
O 0 2 0 0 0 3 i reunited with kidnapped son. new boss is half his age. (CC) prizefighting status.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 03 402 Life According to Sam ('13) (:35) Sabrina ('95) **2 Driver's daughter. F(:45) The Edge ('97) Fight for survival. Jackthe
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Mr. Holland's Opus ('95) Man becomes mentor. Rounders ('98) Student plays poker. (R) (:35) The Godfather (72) (R)
n W 30 30 30 30 30 (5:00) Breaking Dawn, P1 A Case of You (13) Writer fakes on- (:45) Housesitter ('92, Comedy) **/2 A woman Silver Linings Playbook (12)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 34 365 ('11) (CC) line profile for a girl. pretends to be man's wife. (CC) *** /2 Reclaiming life. (CC)
TM (05) The Cold Light of Day (12) (45) The River Wild ('94, Action) **/2 Killer (:40) The Darkest Hour (11) ** Apt Pupil (98) Nazi fasci-
_TM 350 350 35] 350 350 35 385 Finding kidnappers. (CC) forces woman to hel him escape. Aliens hunt humans. (CC) nates boy.
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Mama Steps Out Fortune (:15) The Judge Steps Out ('49, Romance) Crime Unlimited A man tries to Henry V ('44) ***- A king's mili-
T __M 6 66 1 inherited. Judge takes bohemian lifestyle. break up gang of thieves. tary campaign in France
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Reindeer Games ('00) **/2 A casino robbery. (CC) Perfect
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320420 Battle for Terra ('09) *** Hu- (:35) The Wedding Date ('05) ** A The Devil's Advocate (97) A diabolical attorney tempts a Big Daddy
IE 3 33( 33 mans search for a new planet., pretend boyfriend. (CC) hotshot law yer with endless success. (R) ('99)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 U-571 A captured U-boat. (:45) Seeking a Friend for End (12 Miss Congeniality 2 Pals kidnapped. Kick-A2
O 10 1n 10 10 10 30 (5:40) Love & Basketball ('00) Hoop :50) Cellular ('04, Thriller) ** Man gets call In the Line of Fire ('93, Thriller) ***'/2 Agent RoboCop 2
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 4 Flushed Away ('06) Hugh Jackman. Vanity Fair ('04) **12 Poor girl uses quick wits and seduc- Man of Steel (13, Action) Henry Cavill. Super-
HBO 302P3023023023030400 Posh rat in sewers, tive charms to climb the social ladder. (CC) man battles alien invaders. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Blood (CC) (HD) |Blood (CC) (HD) Blood (CC) (HD) |Blood (CC) (HD) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy ('11) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (5:35) Only the Lonely ('91) High Hopes Life of Pi (12) -***/2 Shipwreck. (CC) (:15) Oblivion ('13) Vital resources. (CC)
SHOW 340 0 340 340 340 340 365 1 (:15) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 (:15) Broadway Idiot (13) "American (:45) The Last Exorcism Part II (13) (:15) Sahara ('05) Civil War
HW 340 340 34 34 34 34 365 ** 2 A daug hter. (COC) Idiot" on Broadway. Evil returns. (CC) treasure.
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TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Ensign Pulver ('64, Comedy) *** A ship's crew Bus Stop ('56) A cowboy doggedly (:45) Tall Story ('60, Comedy) Jane Fonda. Col- Sayonara
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Pad Pad Paid Stooges Stooges Face/Off ('97) Fed changes face. (CC)
INE 320 320 320 320 320320420 (5:30) Off Air Station down- My Big Fat Greek Wedding ('02) (:40) Dragon Eyes (12) A town under (:15) The Family Stone ('05, Comedy) **'/2
NE 320time. (H4 **))"y2 Upset family. (CC) siege finds a hero. Family clashes with son's g irlfriend.n
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 8mm Nothing to Lose Exec seeks revenge. Vehicle 19 Police corruption. Batman Begins ('05) Behind the mask.
ENO 150 150 15 10 0 Wedding (:50) Seven Years In Tibet ('97, Drama) *** A German (:15) Hotel Transylvania (12) (:50) Johnny Be Good ('88) Teen
_EN 150 150 15(] 150 150 ('97) mountain climber befriends the Dalai Lama. Monsters gather. (CC() plays football. (CC)
HBO 32 0 2 nn nn (:10) Supernova ('00) ** Alien arti- (:45) White Noise ('05, Thriller) Man uses elec- Phenomenon ('96, Fantasy) A mysterious force Ice Age
HBO 302 302 30 30 30 30 400 act endangers starship. tronics to speak the dead. (CC) makes a man a genius. (CC) 12
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Blood (CC) (HD) Blood (CC) (HD) Blood: Frenzy Blood (CC) (HD) |Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Pure Country 2: The Gift ('10) *1/2 (CC) Tr. Cats & Dogs ('96) (C) |Blue Crush ('02) ** Passion for surfing. TrueThing
SHOW 340 0 340 340 340 340 365 Daylight ('96) A tunnel The Producers: The Movie Musical ('05) (:15) But I'm a Cheerleader ('99) (:45) The 13th Warrior ('99) *** A
SOW_ 34 3 34( 34 34 34( collapse. (CC) Broadway producers stage a flop. -** Accused of gayness. warrior and poet. (CC)
TMO 0 0 30 30 3 3 3 For the Cause (02) Earth is in- (:40) God Said, "Ha!" ('98) k**/2 Two Bits (95) ** A Depres- Judge Dredd ('95) *'/2 A Street
TM 3 3 evolved in a worldwide war. Cancer experiences. (CC) sion-era youth seeks a quarter. Judge is framed for murder.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 MGM Pa- (:45) Brute Force ('47, Drama) Burt Lancaster. A Playhouse Fighting Father Dunne Priest cares Playhouse Band of Angels Daughter
TCM 65 65 65rade tough inmate plots an escape. for homeless boys. of slave.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Stooges X2 ('03) A madman plans mutant genocide. (CC)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 2 (:05) Kicking & Screaming ('05) (:45) Constantine ('05, Horror) **/-2 A detective The Truth About Charlie ('02) Woman's hus- Monsters
N 320 320 32 32 32 32 420** Father-son rivalry. (CC) battles with Satan's son. (R)(CC) band stole money from bad men (13)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Sunshine ('07, Thriller) (CC) (:50) Dead Man on Campus ('98) (CC) Great Expectations ('98) **r
S 150 150 150 150 51 n 5:45) Christmas with the Kranks Bend It Like Beckham ('03) Young woman fol- (:25) Forget Paris ('95) A man meets Dying Young Nurse loves
EN 150 11 ('04) 11 th- hour holiday lows her soccer dreams. (CC) his true love in Paris. patient.
BOn 3 0 0 n n Scandal Anna Smith The Newton Boys ('98) ** During Prohibition, four Texas Juwanna Mann ('02) Basketball Leftovers Enough
HBO 302 302 3302 302 0 30 400 ('07) R brothers become traveling bank robbers. layer poses as woman._ (R) (13)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Blood (CC) (HD)) Blood (CC) (H)) |Blood (CC) (H)) Blood (CC) (HD)) Ventura: Nature Calls ('95) Conjuring
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Don Juan (95) **1/2 The Laramie Project Gay hate crime. Waiting to Exhale Friends face woes. Prometheus ('12)
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 OQuizShow ('94) Quiz (:55) Bending the Rules (12) Two Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination (:15) Alex Cross ('12, Crime) Rachel Nichols.
SOW_ 34 i 3( 34 3 3 3 show scandal. men solve crime. (CC) London (04) *12 (CC) Tracking down a serial killer. (CC)
TMO 3503 50 350 350 350 385 White Fang :50) Tom and Huck ('95, Drama) Two trou- Only You ('92) ** Dollhouse de- Zigs ('01) Gamblers find them- Trouble
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TM 65 65 6565 169230 Mr. Chips (:45) The Thirteenth Chair ('37) Night Must Fall ('37, Thriller) ***- A charming Suspicion ('41, Thriller) Cary Grant. A woman
TM a a (69 **132 Murder at a seance. psychopath strikes again. (CC) fears her husband's intentions.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Beethoven ('92) Family gets big dog. Teen Wolf ('85)
INE 320 320 320 320320 320 420 (5:30) Dragonfly ('02) The (:15) Jackie Chan's First Strike ('96) (:40) Promised Land ('12, Drama) Natural gas For a Good Time, Call... ('12, Com-
N 320 320 32 32 32 32 420 spiritworld. Spy goes to Russia. company and rural town. (CC) edy) Phone sex. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 P-Darkness ('87) (:15) Comedy in Muslim World ('06) The Suburbans ('99) (CC) The Last Kiss Temptation.
Np 150150150150 150 350 (5:10) Blast from the Past (:10) Vamps (12) ** Female yam- (:50) The Wedding Planner ('01, Romance) Wed- (:40) Waking Up in Reno ('02, Com-
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HBon 303m3030334 Don Juan De Marco ('95) Marion (:45) Tales from the Organ Trade (:15) Eddie ('96, Comedy) k*1/2 Owner hopes to The Out List Personal
HBO 302302302 30 30 30 400 Brando. Romantic icon. ('13) Organ trafficking. turn around a team. (PG-13) ((C() tales. (R) (H))
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Blood (CC) (HD)) Blood (CC) (HD)) Blood (CC) (HD) Blood (CC) (HD) Just Like Heaven ('05) (CC) Bourne
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Phenomenon **-/2 (:15) Entrapment ('99) Agent baits thief. (:10) Me, Myself & Irene ('00, Comedy) (:10) Cry Wolf ('05)
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CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS HI 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBCC5J 8 8 8 _8 8 News Today Today Daytime RachaelRay
NBC 2 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _______NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX K 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS 3) 3 3 3 3 Sid Caillou Kratts Kratts Curious Curious Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Daniel
PBS 1 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Stitch Sit Fit Painting Cook's Weir's Yoga
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CW A __ 6 21 6 _Queens Queens News News News Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Paid Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNN 3 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK!TV America Community The700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN CC 8 9 8 _Cash Cab Cash Cab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard JerrySpringer
IND 3 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
ION NE 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
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API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp BigCat Big Cat Crocodile Hunt Frontier Earth Animal Cops Animal Animal
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 BET Inspiration Matters Matters Wife Wife Girtfriend Girlfriend Moesha Moesha
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Newlyweds Newlyweds Tabatha Takes Over Tabatha Takes Over Matchmaker Matchmaker
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Presents Community Sunny S.Park
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 Einsteins Octonauts Chug Mickey Jakeand Mickey Mickey Doc Mc Sofia Mickey Doc Mc Sheriff
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywd Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Queer Eye e Queer Eyeyue e Million Dollar jMillion Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Journey Priests 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! CookReal Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Password +Whammy Pyramid Sale of Password Lingo
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 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Top Gear
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid High Low Selling NY Rent House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Solutions HSN Today HSN Today Household Helpers Real Collectibles Real Collectibles
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 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Quilt Rack Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Dyson Cleaning Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Police Videos Police Videos Police Videos
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Star Trek: Next Gen Star Trek: Next Gen Star Trek: Next Gen Star Trek: Next Gen
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married lThereYet Browns Payne FullHse Prince Prince Prince Prince
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 LAInk Little People 19 & Counting Obsession Obsession Variety Gown Gown
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Vac.Hme Vac.Hme Variety Masters Masters
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke
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WE 117117117117 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
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Sports World Cup
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take Sports
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live The Ultimate Fighter The Ultimate Fighter
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Courtside Hall Fame World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Cntrl Golf Cntdi Morning Drive Morning Drive In Play with Jimmy
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid 2014 Stanley Cup Finals The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! RaysLIVE! Intothe Saltwater Do Florida Olymp. Fla Flats
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Fairly Sponge Sponge PAW Patrol PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Umizoomi Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball Grandpa Beyblade Pok6mon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 SquawkBox Squawk on the Street Squawk Alley
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day CNN Newsroom This Hour
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Key Hearings Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. News Nation
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News News News News News News Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Hit the Floor
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:15) Glory ('89) Race and war. (CC) The Core ('03) ** Scientists drill to the earth's center. (CC) Perfect ('00) (CC)
OINEI 30 30 30 32 30 Enemy (98) (:50) Bullet to the Head (13, Action) **l/2 A hit Licence to Kill ('89, Action) **l/2 James Bond (:45) The Dark Knight Rises ('12,
N *** 3 man works with a detective. (CC) avenges his best friend. (PG-13) Action) Ultimate enemy.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Shining ('80) Unquiet spirits. (CC) Now You See Me ('13) ***r Bank heists. Tombstone ('93) No peace for Earp. (R)
O 15051050151 50 35O (111:5)The Wedding Plan- Roxanne ('87) A homely man helps (:50) Little Man ('06, Comedy) *1/2 A criminal little Bewitched ('05) *1/2 A friendly witch
ENO 150 150 15(]0i 1 3 ner ('01) another with romance. person plays a baby. (CC) cast in Hollywd film.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 3024 Cinderella Man Boxing Oblivion ('13) *** Tom Cruise. The last dron N(: 5) Hope Floats ('98, Romance) **y1/2 Loss (:1 5) 2014 Rock Roll Hall
O 0 3' 3 30 30 30 champion. repairmanon Earth. (PG-13)(CC) causes woman to rethink love. (CC) Fame (R)
HBO2 303303303303303303402 Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) Real Sports (HD) (:40) Walk the Line ('05) **l/2 Life of singer. (CC) Red 2 ('13) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (1035) The Godfather (72) :35) Snake Eyes ('98) (CC) Blue Crush ('02) **k Passion for surfing. Cinema ('11) (CC)
*SHOW 340 30 340 340340 340365 I Silver ('12) (:35) Powder ('95, Science Fiction) ** Albino Carlito's Way (93) A drug dealer pledges to go straight, but Alex Cross (12) **
SOW 34 30 3m( 3C 3C 34( 365 ()____ (C with special powers faces abuse. his friends ull him back into crime. Trackin a killer.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Apt Pupil ('98) Nazi fasci- (:05) Fatal Instinct (14, Action) Ivan (45) The Cold Light of Day ('12) (:20) Sliding Doors ('98, Comedy) Woman's des-
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TM 65656565 6 230 England vs. France. defects from Russia. utter chaos during the Chinese Boxer Rebellion. (CC)
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INE 320 320 320320320320 4 Big Daddy ('99) Big kid (:05) Argo ('12, Thriller) ***l/2 Ben Affleck. Ira- (:10) Beautiful Creatures ('13, Fantasy) A man Twofor the Money
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OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Kick-Ass 2 ('13) 1:15) Eternal Sunshine of Mind (04) (:10) Percy Jackson: Monsters (13) Road Trip (00) **
ENO 15015015015 150 RoboCop 2 ('90) *1/2 The corpora- (:45) Lost in Space ('98) An intrepid family is sent into space My Best Friend'sWedding ('97) 45) Oz(13)
ENO 50 150 15l 150 15 350 tion unveils a new cyborg. to find habitable planetto colonize. *** topin aweddin **1/2
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HBO 3*02 302 30130 302 302 400, *1/2 game of deception. (CC) woman hasterrifying visions, for a nuclear device. (CC) (HD) (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Blood The Girl Director & actress. About a Boy ('02) Learning to mature. Ocean's Twelve A gang reconvenes.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Enough Said ('13) Divorced woman. High Hopes Burt Wonderstone ('13) **1/2 Disconnect ('13) Struggle to connect.
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TM 3vi 3 35 3 5585life and his time as president. (CC) Autistic son. (R) (CC) (HD)) Beatty. A detective battles evil villains.
TOM 65 65 65 65 16923 (11:30)Sayonara ('57, Drama) **1'/2 American (:15) Fanny ('61)*** A young man returns from the sea af- (:45) Camelot ('67) Legendary King
TMv 5 5 65 65 \ Sservicemen fall in love. (PG6) (CC) ter nine years to reunite with his true love. Arthur finds love. (CC)
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Face/Off ('97) (CC) |Ghostbusters ('84) Friends hunt ghosts. (CC) Ghostbusters II ('89) **1y/2 Malevolent spirit. (CC)
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OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 :20) The Watch ('12) **1'/2 Alien invasion. (:05) The Abyss ('89) -** A missing U.S. sub. (CC) Taken 2 Fighting revenge.
ENO 150150150150 150350 :20) Peggy Sue Got Married ('86) A dissatisfied (:10) Unforgiven ('92) A retired gunslinger picks up his guns High Fidelity ('00) Man investigates
ENO 5(i(]5] C ]( iu 3503 woman revisits her past. (CC) one more time for a lucrative bounty. his romantic troubles.
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HBO 302 302 302 30 302302 400 Drift 12 (CC) Niro Sr. (R) agent baits a master art thief. (R) boss is half his age. n
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (10) Date Movie ('06) (CC) R.I.P.D. ('13) Officers argue. Lethal Wea pon Two cops partner up. Negotiator ('98)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (11:25) One True Thing ('98) Hope Floats **y/2 Woman rethinks love. The Place Beyond the Pines Life of stealing. (R)
OW 0 0 30 30 3 13 3Warrior The Woman in Black ('12, Horror) (: 5) The House of Yes ('97) **1/2 (:45) The Cowboy Way (94, Comedy) Rodeo Election
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TMO 350350503503 030 0) Do the Right Thing ('89, Drama) ***Y/2 :10) Find Me Guilty ('06) A mobster faces trial (15)Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12, Drama)
TMO 350 350 35R 350 350 350 385 racial tensions lead to a riot. (CC) -and acts as his own attorney Sheik's vision of fly fishing.
TOM 65 65 6565 169 23 (ll:1 5) Band of Angels ('57) Daugh- Playhouse CaptainThunder *1/2 Playhouse (:45) Jump Into Hell ('55, Action) French para- Playhouse
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AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 X2 ('03) Hitman ('07 **y/2 Genetic assassin. (CC) Lara Croft Tomb Raider: Cradle of Life ('03) Shooter ('07) (CC)
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INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 stes 13(CC) prepares for an invasion. (CC) (HD)) yvenge on Kick-Ass. (R) (CC) (HD)) -wannabes.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Great Exp. Tombstone ('93) No peace for Earp. (R) Reality Bites ('94) Two men woo irl Epic ('13) Fight against evil.
S10150150151 50 ) Dying Young Nurse loves (:05) The Fly ('86) An inventor's de- (:45) Premium Rush (12, Thriller) (:20) The Cave ('05, Drama) *1'/2 Divers encoun-
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HBO 302 302 30 302 30 30 400 cedwoman. when blamed for ex plosion. (CC) status as a champion rizefighter. (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:35) The Conjuring ('13) Blown Away ('94) A mad bomber. (CC) 12014 Rock Roll Hall Fame Music icons honored.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Prometheus ('12) |High Hopes (:45) Les Mis6rables ('12) -*** Runaway prisoner. (CC) (HI)) Chocolate Factory ('05) r
nw 30 30 30 34 30 Scary Movie 5 ('13) A couple experi- Psycho ('98, Thriller) Vince Vaughn. Murder and A Case of You ('13) Writer fakes Barbershop: Back Busi-
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TMPO 350 30 30 30 30 (11:35)The Trouble with (:1 5) Children of the Corn 666: (:40) Prefontaine ('97, Drama) Jared Leto. A teen Peacock ('10) A man's secret double
TMv 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Bliss ( 12) Isaac's Return ('99) (CC) becomes a distance runner. life is revealed. (CC)
TPM 5 6 6 16 Mrs. Miniver ('42, Drama) ***l/2 A British (: 5) Slightly Dangerous ('43) A woman poses Devotion ('46, Drama) Ida Lupino. Brontb sisters
TM 65 65 65 65 16 230housewife copes with WWII. (CC) as a rich man's daughter. (CC) deal with their brother. (CC)
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Teen Wolf ('85) A Perfect Getaway Killer seeks hikers. (:15) An American Werewolf in Paris ('97) (CC) Hannibal
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 4 The Game ('97, Thriller) **** An unusual (:10) 2 Guns ('13, Action) **** Two men learn Hot Shots! Part Deux ('93) A retired Identity ('13)
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EN 150 150 15lo 1 5 150 350 ow their hoop dreams to USC. (CC) interracial adoptionr.o ding planner falls in love. (CC)
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ABC 23 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC _) 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 10 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC CD 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2M _2 2 2 -NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13News TMZ Dish Bethenny F TMZ Live Judy Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 3 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury Jud Judy
PBS 73 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose How Sherlock Changed the World Curious Curious Arthur Arthur Kratts Europe
PBS M1 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Trekker Travels Yetman Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS 3 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen PaintThis SewItAll DinoTrain DinoTrain Sid Kratts Curious Kratts Caillou Capitol
CW A 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW-I 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity [Paid Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYNI3 11 I11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYN CC 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Siberian Cut Siberian Cut Deadliest Catch
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ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Daily Mass Best of Journey Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Rosary Friar Holy Bears Choices
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HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Little House Little House Little House The Waltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Flop Flop Flop Fo Flop Fop Flop Flop Flop Flop Flop
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ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter SportsCenter Numbers Sports 2014 NCAA College World Series
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TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 TomJerry Tom Jerry Tom Jerry Tom Jerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular
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MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 AndreaM Ronan Farrow Daily The Reid Report The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Movie Movie Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Awkward Awkward Awkward (:48) Awkward. Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward
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Whose Line Is It
8 p.m. on CW
"Misha Collins" From "Su-
pernatural" actor Misha
Collins makes a guest ap-
pearance to participate in
some of the improve games
alongside the regular cast
and guest comedian Brad
Sherwood in order to suc-
cessfully act out several
scenes based on little infor-
mation. (HD)

Big Fish
8 p.m. on ENC
A man does everything
he can in order to finally
understand his estranged,
dying father by piecing to-
gether all the unbelievable
tall tales he'd told him over
the years, and combining
them into the true story of
his life.

Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Cold Case" Cat and Tess
are suspended from the
squad in a bid to put pres-
sure on Vincent to come out
of hiding, but Cat's troubles
keep piling up when her
sister decides to drop in for
a surprise visit. (HD)

Vegas Rat Rods
9 p.m. on DISC
"Tuxedo Rod" To fit with his
client's preferences, Steve
switches from his signature
rust to a shiny paintjob
when he begins working on
a 1965 Lincoln Continental
for a bartender from Los
Angeles, but he has trouble
finding parts for the car.

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"Personal Day" A man who
professed his innocence for
years is finally vindicated
and released from prison
only to be murdered, which


Hope made a definitive deci-
sion about which Spencer brother
was for her. Wyatt blamed his
mom for the downward spiral his
life had taken lately. Quinn then
turned around and pointed the
finger at Liam. Maya appeared
almost jealous of Aly and Oliver's
relationship. Rick sealed Quinn's
fate as an employee at Forrester
Creations. Hope was honest with
Liam about the day she spent with
his brother at the cabin up at Big
Bear. Carter warned Maya not to
leak the recording she made of
Oliver. Quinn begged Hope not
to punish Wyatt for the things
that she had done as his mother.
Later, Quinn crossed paths with a
mysterious man at the bar while
drowning her sorrows. Wait to
See: Brooke learns of Ridge's fate.
Hope is reunited with someone
from her past. Quinn's luck
changes for the better.

Eric asked Nicole to remove
her engagement ring. Marlena
laid into Sami and Kate over what
they did to Nick. Meanwhile, Julie

confronted Nick's killer. Jennifer
made an admission that deeply
wounded Daniel. EJ discovered
some upsetting news about Kate
and Stefano. Rafe pushed Jordan
away. Gabi shared a tearful fare-
well with Rafe, Will and Sonny.
Jordan feared that Kate ratted her
out to Sami. Victor and Theresa
faced off over Brady. Hope tried to
stop Julie from making a bad situ-
ation worse. EJ and Sami warned
Kate that she better not interfere
with their wedding. Will realized
that Sonny had been keeping a
secret from him. Daniel and Rafe's
friendship took a hit over a revela-
tion from the past. Ben and Abi-
gail kissed. Wait to See: Brady flies
into a rage when he finds Theresa
with Aiden. Kate gets fired. Sami
puts Abigail on the spot.

Julian instructed Jordan
on their next move. Duke and
Anna argued about the mob.
Later in the day, both Anna and
Jordan found themselves in a
predicament. Ric's supporters and
detractors plotted for and against
him. Britt was infuriated when
she saw Nikolas and Elizabeth

causes the 17-year-old case
to be reopened. (HD)

10 p.m. on A&E
"Miss Cheyenne" Walt
Longmire has the difficult
task of handling a murder
investigation while serv-
ing as a fill-in judge for the
Miss Cheyenne Pageant; his
daughter, Cady, seeks the
aid of an old friend to help
her with Henry Standing
Bear's troubling case. (HD)

10 p.m. on FX
"Pamela, Part #2" Louie has
reconnected with Pamela,
and while this past love
interest was not previously
ready for a relationship
with the stand-up comic,
her feelings for him seem to
have changed. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on ABC
"Open House" Savi and
Harry fight over selling
their home as they are still
not talking, and Joss gets

sharing a tender moment. Silas
must make a decision on whether
to come clean. Anna informed Ric
about some new evidence in his
case. TJ surprised Rafe, who was
partaking in some illicit activities.
Shots rang out at the PCPD. Levi
and Maxie bickered over their
different philosophies in life. Sam
started to look into the cause of
Sabrina and Patrick's crash. Anna
had a new plan to bring down
the mob. Wait to See: The judge
makes a ruling involving Maxie's
baby. Anna warns Alexis to watch
herself around Julian. Tracy comes
up with a new scheme.

Nikki gave Kelly the cold
shoulder when Jack introduced
her as his girlfriend. Victoria
insisted to Billy that she wanted
to go to her doctor's appointment
alone. Chelsea informed Billy that
Stitch's ex-wife was residing in
Australia. Sharon offered Mariah
ajob at The Underground. A mys-
terious figure watched Billy hold
baby Connor. Summer tried to
persuade Austin to stay in Genoa
City. Christine insisted to Lauren
that she wanted to have Paul's
baby. Lily told her father that his

Molly's (Melissa McCar-
thy) growing confidence
leads her to offer advice
to Samuel, who now wants
to pursue a career in stand-
up comedy on "Mike &
Molly," airing Monday
at 9:30 p.m. on CBS.

caught in between the two;
April finds out she has to
throw a party for the par-
ents at Lucy's new school
and panics until Mickey
comes to the rescue. (HD)

relationship with Hilary was con-
fusing for Moses. Anita wondered
if a romance was brewing between
her daughter and Billy. Sharon
accused Nick of wanting to run
Mariah out of town. Neil asked
Hilary if she was uncomfortable
with their age difference. Wait to
See: Father Todd tries to mediate
a crisis. Nikki recalls a significant
moment from her past. Victoria
receives some troubling news.


ABC7 News @ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette (N) (H4) (01),Mistresses: Open House
ABC 7 11 7 6:OOpmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Aprilmustthrowapartyforthe
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0 2 2 2 ______ News(N) (HD) ,(HD) S/ Rangersfrom Madison Square Garden (live) (C) (HD)_____ )
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PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Jade and Antiques Roadshow Scepter; American Pharaoh Egyptian
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[0 News(CO port(N) (HD14)___) gold box. (N1) (Hmenu. (CC) (R) (HD)) probed. (CC) (HD))
CW 6 21 6 Big Bang (CC) News(N) Big Bang (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) LineMisha LineDarren Beauty and the Beast Cat's News @lOpm (N) (H))
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ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Criminal Minds: The Tribe Rit- Criminal Minds: A Real Rain Criminal Minds TV star Criminal Minds: Machismo Criminal Minds: Charm and
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3 1 Criminal Minds: Compulsion Cdiminal Minds Serial bomber. Criminal Minds: Restoration Criminal Minds: Pay It Forward Longmire: Miss Cheyenne
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 181 College arsonist. (H1)) (1V 14 (CCH) (H1) Morgan's past. (1V14) Timecapsule. (HD)) Woring doubletime.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 1(5:00) The Perfect Storm ('00) A swordfish boat crew heads The Day After Tomorrow ('04, Drama) Dennis Quaid. A climatologist tries(:31) Day After
AIVlCU x x x x 38 S3M 1out for one last haul and faces a killer storm. to warnthe world about a cataclysmic shift in climate. ((C() M('04) -A5wff
AR 444 4 68130 nFinding Bigfoot: Further A call Finding Bigfoot: Further Finding Bigfoot Juvenile Wildman (CC) (Wildman(CC)(R Wildman (CC) (RWildman (CC) (R)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 from a mayor. (R) Unique technique. (R) Sasquatch. (CC) (R) (H) (H))(1 (HD)) /(H1)) (H14))
BET 35 35 35 35 0 22 70 106 & Park Viewer selec- ToBeAn- Just Wright ('10) **Queen Latifah. A tough physical therapist becomes romantically Message (R)
BET 3 3 3 3 22 7tions. (CC) (HD)) nounced involved with anNBAstar. (PG) (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 Housewives of Orange House Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding Housewives of Orange Christ- The Real Housewives of Or- Ladies of London (CC) (N)
BAVO 68 68 68 6 hunt stress. (R) Spiritual guidance. (R) mas party. (CC) (R) ange County (CC) (N)
COM 6666 6 07o(:58) S. Park (R) (:29) Tosh.0 (R) Colbert Repo Daily Show (R) Futurama Futurama(IV14 S.Parkc S.Park(R)(H)) S.Park(R)(HD) S.Park(R)(HD)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 HD (R 1(H)) (1V14 (R) (R) Fatbeard
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 1 Vegas Rat Rods: Ranch Rod Fast N' Loud Kingswood hot Fast N'Loud: Mustang Mania Vegas Rat Rods: Tuxedo Rod (:01) #BikerLive: Nor Cal (N)
S40 40 40 40 4 1 ogetrucks. (R) rod. (CC) (R) (HD)) _Mustang Fastback. Lincoln Continental. (HD1)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 o26 1 Total Divas Professional female E! News The entertainment world's latest Keeing P ith the Keeping Up with the Kardaishians Cam-
46 46 46 46 wrestlers. (HD)) news. (HD) Kard ians (HD) eras follow socialite and family. (H
ES 82 82 82 82 118118160 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
E 8 8 11 118 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) (HD)) psychic by police. (HD()) psychic by police. (HD) ycic y poli. (HD)
EWIN 243 3 12 1 5 EWTN ATravel Daily Mass Celebrationofthe The Journey Home Call-in EWTN HolyRosary The World Over News from
EWI_ N 243 \4 i 4 1 78 Nightly (N) Guide Ho Eucharist. (R)e program. (TV ) GNightly (R) (IVG) around the world. (R)
FAI 55 100 Switched at Birth An unex- Switched at Birth Book is Switched at Birth Feelings The Fosters: Things Un- Chasing Life: Pilot Journalist's
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FOOD 37 37 37 37 Diners Diners (R) (HD) Guy's Grocery Games: Rewrapped Unwrap (R) Cutthroat Kitchen: Tac'o the Mystery (N) Mystery Food
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Mofongo.(R) iFree Samples (R) (N) Town Bolognatacos. (H)) truck.
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 The Hangover Part II ('11) Four friends partake in a calm Horrible Bosses ('11) *** Three friends devise a way Louie (CC) (N) Louie (CC((N)
X 1 1 1 1 4 brunch and travel to Thailand before a wedding. to forever rid themselves of their horrible bosses. (R) (HD()) (H1))
GSN 179 179 179 1719 17919 FamilyFeud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud
ALL 5 5 17 1 n240 The Waftons: The Furlough The Waitons: The Medal Mary The Waftons: The Valediction The Middle: Middle (CC) The Middle Middle: The
HALL 7 John Boys memory. Ellen likes Eddie. Joining the war. (CC) Life Skills (HD)) Playdate. Smile
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Swamp People: No Tomorrow Swamp People: Beasts or Bust Swamp People: Captain Invin- Swamp People: Unbreakable Big Rig Big Rig
HIT 8 8 8 8 \ Hunter risks life. (R) Electrical storm. cibleCapt. replaced. Bonds (CC) (N) (H))- Bounlty (N) Bounty(N)
OME 4 41 4 41 4165 Love It or List It, Too An Love It or List It Growing Love It or List ft: Money Pit Love It or List It House is- Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 5 42 16 outdated home. (R) family. (CC) (NR) (HD)) Historical home. (R) sues. (CC) (N) (HP)) (H14)) (H14))
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Tony Little Body Pilates Power Gym Mission Healthy Mission Seen On TV Real Collectibles
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Hoarders: Judy; Jerry Property Hoarders: Merlene; Jeff Hoarders: Robin; Ken Garbage Hoarders: Phyllis; Janet Dolls; Little Women: LA Wine tasting
LIFE 6 6 6 6 41 140seizure. (R(HD) Ex-supermodel. (R)(HD) piles. (CC) (R) (HD) garbage. (R) (H) pary. (CC) (R) (HD()

JUNE 16=
OWN 58 58 58 5841103161 NY ER: Fre- NYER Strange NYER Head NY ER Car ac- Dateline on OWN: The Player Dateline on OWN Major mur- Dateline on OWN Stabbing
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55II 1 5 5 29 63 5 Cops Drug Jail Drugs and CopsTri- Cops: Coast to Cops Drug Cops Strange Cops Manri- Cops Gun Cops Road Cops (CC) (R)
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F 67 67 67 67 161 25 4 Witchslayer Van Helsing ('04, Thriller) **-12 Hugh Jackman. A noted evil-fighter co- Priest ('11, Horror) **1/2 A Warrior Priest breaks his vows
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TBS 9 59 5 5 Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(CC) Cleveland (CC) Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang (CC) Big Bang(CC)
TBS 59 Bus boy (1HD) Jacket (HD)) (HD) (CC) (CC) (CC) (HD)) (HD1)
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TIC 4545 45 45 5 1 American Gypsy Wedding The Cake The Cake The Cake The Cake Sex Sent Me to the ER Extra TheCake The Cake
,, T57 72 139 A Gypsy baby shower. TBoss(HDP) Boss (HD) Boss (HD) |Boss (HD) Dose: Hot Air Affair M E Boss (HD) Boss (HD)
TNT 66 61 61 2 5 51 Castle: Rise Castle's guilt; new Castle: Heroes & Villains Major Crimes: Right Risk Fam- Major Crimes: Personal Day Murder in the First Right atten
TN 01 1 1 8 Captain in charge. Masked vigilante. (HD) ily secrets. (R) (HD)) Innocent man. (N) dant. (CC) (N) (HD)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: v Food: Sacra- Bizarre Foods America Frog Bizarre Foods America BBQ Bizarre Foods America Cul-
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CMI 4 2 1 Reba Cat aller- Reba Barbra RebaCharity RebaArena Flicka ('06, Family) **/ AlisonLohman, Tim McGraw. A teenager befriends a wild
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I 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 16 and Pregnant Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Pregnant 16 and Pregnant: Courtney
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ui 50 50 50 50 43 2311 Love&HipHopAtlantaAt- Love & HipHopAtlanta(CC) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC() Hit the Floor (N) (HD) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 27 tempt at peace. (R) (HD) (R)(H(DI) DN(H)) (4)(R (HD)
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7 p.m. on AMC
After losing university fund-
ing, a group of paranormal
investigators set up shop
in an old firehouse work-
ing as ghost exterminators
and find that business is
booming in New York City
before finding a gateway to
another dimension. V (HD)

Deadliest Catch:
On Deck
7 p.m. on DISC
"Cornelia Marie Blue" As
opilio season starts, new
captain Josh Harris returns
with the Cornelia Marie;
Sig's 18-year-old daughter
hopes to convince her dad
to take her fishing; addi-
tional film footage, produc-
tion facts and tweets are
presented. (HD)

America's Got Talent
8 p.m. on NBC
"Audition" Nick Cannon
hosts a night of auditions
as people from all walks of
life come to show off their
talents, ranging from the
extraordinary to the bizarre,
and while some performers
impress the judges others
have only a short time in
the spotlight. (HD)
Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"A New Day" The investi-
gation into the murder of
a jogger takes on a more
dramatic shade of urgency
when it is uncovered that
the motive for the act was
the theft of the woman's
baby; Jane tries to hide her
pregnancy from her mother.
Royal Pains
9 p.m. on USA
"All in the Family" Hank and
Evan adjust to a surprising
revelation about Eddie's


The second season of
"Mistresses," airing
Monday at 10:01 p.m. on
ABC, is just as sexy as
the first. Consequences

Alyssa Milano

keep Savi (Alyssa Milano)
wondering about the
choices she's made. The
two men she cares most
about are still furious
with her. She's gone back
to work, but sharing an
office with Toni (Rebeka
Montoya), who likes to
stick her nose where it
doesn't belong, doesn't

make Savi's life any eas-
ier. Joss' (Jes Macallan)
new career as a party
planner is taking off, as
is her relationship with
surgeon Scott (Justin
Hartley). She is happy to
stay single, but he wants
to change that. Karen
(Yunjin Kim) has some
difficult new patients at
her practice, and April
(Rochelle Aytes) can't
seem to win, until she
meets an artist who
rocks her world. As the
season plays out, these
women will take some
interesting new roads.

The new series "Opera-
tion Change," premier-
ing Monday, June 23, at
10 p.m. on OWN, shows
some of the world's
movers and shakers
making a difference.
Former President Bill
Clinton, Richard Bran-
son, Elton John, Donna
Karan, Harry Connick Jr.
and the Dalai Lama are
just a few of the well-

past; Hank worries that a
rising tennis star's health
may hinder the develop-
ment of her career, while
another tennis player at
her club may have gotten
sick from an unanticipated
source. (HD)
This Is the End
9:50 p.m. on ENC
Six celebrities have trapped
themselves inside a house
after a series of devastating
events befall Los Angeles,
and their friendships are
put to the test when cabin
fever takes over, forcing
them to leave the house
and face the outside world.

10 p.m. on TNT
"Paris" Dr. Daniel Pierce
has his serene existence in
Paris completely subverted
when some associates with
the FBI contact him about
assisting with a precarious
international case; Daniel's
assistant conspires to get

known philanthropists
trying to change the
world. They're working
everywhere from the
West Bank of Palestine
to America. Each week
Bill and Tani Austin,
along with their son
Steven Sawalich from the
Starkey Hearing Founda-
tion, join with others to
face the challenges that
plague the world. In the
first episode, the show
visits the tent cities of
Port-au-Prince, Haiti,
where a man ties himself
to his children because
he fears they will be kid-

Kris Kristofferson has
been cast as President
Andrew Jackson on the
new HISTORY miniseries
"Texas Rising," debut-
ing in 2015. The program
follows the events of the
Texas Revolution against
Mexico, a time during
which Jackson avoided
direct U.S. involvement,
because he didn't want
to risk an open war
against Mexico. But Jack-


While the emergency room
is flooded with patients from
an annual Alamo reenact-
ment, T.C. (Eoin Macken),
Jordan and Kenny try to help
a critically wounded patient
with amnesia who is wear-
ing a bracelet indicating that
he declines medical treat-
ment on "The Night Shift,"
airing Tuesday at 10:01 p.m.
on NBC.

him to return to Chicago.

son was a mentor to Gen-
eral Sam Houston (Bill
Paxton), and he knew
that Texas would need
to win in order to secure
the future of the United
States. "This iconic story
and role really need an
American who is able to
command the screen and
captivate audiences,"
said Leslie Grief, CEO and
founder of Thinkfactory
Media. "For me, Kris was
an obvious choice; there
aren't too many actors
who are able to embody
this character and the
stature, strength and
liberty to play the part.
We are currently in the
midst of production and
when I announced to the
cast and crew that we
got Kris, the set erupted
in loud cheers and every-
one was yelling 'Yee-
haw!' We are blessed and
thrilled that he enthu-
siastically jumped on
board." Jeffrey Dean Mor-
gan, Ray Liotta, Thomas
Jane, Olivier Martinez,
Brendan Fraser and Max
Thierot also star.


ABC7 News @ABC World The7 Entertainment Jimmy (31) NBA 2014 NBA Finals: Game 6 (If Necessary): San
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E26 26 26 26 39 50181 Shipping Shipping Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Shipping Shipping
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 W81 ars (R) Wars (R) (HD) (1HD) (1HD) 1 4 HD) (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Wars(N) Wars (N)
AMP 6 6 5 5 5 2 (4:30)X-Men ('00)***Mu- Ghostbusters ('84, Comedy) ***2 Bill Murray. A group of paranormal Ghostbusters II ('89, Comedy) A malevo-
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 tant superherees. (CC) O investigators goes into the ghost extermination business. (CC) lent spirit threatens New York. (CC)
i ending Bigfoot: Further Big- River Monsters Baffling Wild Russia: Siberia North- Wild Russia: Primorye Forest Wild Russia: Arctic Sub-zero
S44 44 44 44 6 6 foot footage. (R) (H) cases. (CC) (R) (HD) ern Asia. (CC) (HD) dwellers. (CC) (HD) tundra. (CC) (HD)
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BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 20 tions. (C) (HD) Scattered (R) (R), R) available, available.
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ES 82 82 82 82 11811816 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps Risky Listing NYC real es- Risky Listing NYC real es- White Collar Brawlers
ES 8 8 8 8 11 1181 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) (HD) tate. (HD) tate.(HD) Worker boxing. (HD)
2T 4 243 1 1 8 EWTN A Travel Daily Mass Celebration of the Mother Angelica Live Clas- EWTN Holy Rosary Threshold of Hope Pope
EWTN 243243243 12 17285 Nightly (N) Guide Ho Eucharist. (R) sics MotherAngelica. Nightly NR) (IVG) John Paul II.
FAII 5 5 55 10 46 199 Chasing Life: Pilot Journalist's Pretty Little Liars Aftermath in Pretty Little Liars: Whirly Girly Chasing Life: Help Wanted Pretty Little Liars: Whirly Girly
_F__ 1 1 0 6 1 cancer. (R)(HD) NY.(MV14)(R)(HD) (1V14)1(N)(HD) (N) (HD) [1V14)(R)(HD)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 1 164 Chopped: On the Line Chefs Chopped: Far Far Out! Pro- Chopped: Chocolate Competi- Cho ped: Big Fish, Small Bas- Chopped: Salt Pearls of Wis-
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 must utiize fish twice. cessedfood.(R)(HD) tion erman cake. ket Setan; mezcal. dom(N) (HD)
51 51 51 51 49 53 (5:30) Horrible Bosses ('11, Comedy) Thor ('11, Action) *** Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. A warrior is Fargo: Morton's Fork (CC) (N)
FX 51 4 *** Friends plan to murder emp Foyers. banished to Earth, leaving him to fight off evil forces. (CC) ()HD) (HD)
GSN 179 179 179 179 17919 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud It Takes a Church (R) The Chase (R) FamilyFeud Family Feud
GSN 179179179179W 34 179)184 _______________ ((VPG) I(TVPG)
I 1 30 The Waltons John seeks The Waltons: The Pledge The Waltons: The Triumph Middle (CC) Middle (CC) Middle: Wheel Middle: The
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 40 pardon. (CC) Medical school. (CC) War ending. (CC) (HD) (HD) of Pain Name
HIST 81 81 81 81 3 65 128 Modern Marvels: The World's Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Top Gear (CC) (N) (HD) To Be Announced Info un-
HIS1 8 8 8 12 Fastest Fast rides. available. (CC) (HD)
ME 4141 4 2 1 lp Difficult Flop Short sale Flop Short sale. Flop New Flop Older bar- Flop Short sale Flop Newer Flop: Flop Hunters (CC) (R) International
HOME 4 4 4 4 53 42 165 job. (R) )(R) (R) search. (R) gain.(R) (R) house. (N) House Flip (HD) N) HD
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Tiana B. F Tiana B. F Elysee: 13th Anniversary Elysee Taya Trish McEvoy
IF 6 3 3 3 5 14 Wife Swap: Lowe; Hamilton Wife Swap Moms trade Little Women: LA Wine tasting Little Women: LA Possible Little Women: LA Wine tasting
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 salon owner. (IVPG) homes. (IVPG) (CC) party. (CC) (R) (HD) pregnancy. (N)(HD)party. (CC) (R) (HD)

JUNE 17=

OWN 58 58 58 58 41103161 yanla Fix My Life Concerned lyanla Fix My Life Sexless The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have Nots
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 10161 parents. (R) (HD) marriage. (CC) (R) (HD) Jim defends Wyatt. Nots: The Awaken Jim plots cover-up.
SPIKE 51 5 5 5 29 63 54 The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ('06, Action)** A young man is Law Abiding Citizen ('09, Crime) Jamie Foxx. A man intends to exact re-
SPIK 1/ a7 a a 2 o34sent to live in Tokyo and is introduced to drift racing. (PG-13) venge 10 years after his wife and child are murdered. (R) (CC)
S7 7 61 62 9 1 Priest ('11, Horror) **1/2 A Warrior Priest breaks his vows Heroes of Cosplay: Ani- Heroes of Cosplay: Wizard WilWheaton Wil Wheaton
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 to save his niece from murderous vampires, mate! Miami (R) World Portland 2014 (N) (R)
TBS 59 59 5 3 52 w Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld Heart Fam Guy (CC) Big Bang (CC) BigBang (CO BigBang (CO Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (HD) (HD) Statue attack. (HD (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TM 65 65 6565 1692 (4:45) Camelot ('67) *1/2 King Arthur falls in love and mar- Random Harvest ('42)*** An amnesia victim falls in (:15) The MerryWidow (34)
TCM 5, ries, but war and a handsome knight intervene. (CC) loveand builds lifeforhimself inthe country. (CC) -*** Prince woos. (CC
TIC 45 45 4545 5 7 Little (CC) (R) Little Return to The Little Couple Answers and Little (CC) (R) Little Easter The Little Couple Jen's 40th The Little Couple (CC) (N) (HD)
TLC a 454 773 (HD) work. insight. (R) (HD) (HD) farm trip. birthday. (CC) (R) (HD) ________ _
TNT 61 61 61 61 2855 51 Rizzoli & Isles: Just Push Play Rizzoli & Isles: Food for Rizzoli & Isles Senator's Rizzoli & Isles: A New Day Perception: Paris Doctor's
TNT 1 1 1 1 8 Chef poisoned. (R) Thought Chef poisoned, daughter. (CC) (R) (HD) Babytheft.(CC)(N)(HD) life. (CC) (N) (HD)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 6 170 Bizarre Foodswith Andrew vFood(CC) (R) v Food(CC)(R) Bizarre Foods America Foods Masters Fried Masters(R) Game On (CC) Game On (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26 Z 66 immern: Delhi (R) (HD) (HD) in Hawaii. (CC) (R) chicken (HI) (P)
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UA 3 3 3 3 22 52 Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order: SVU Singer at- Royal Pains: Aii i- ,ii i,- I 1i1 Playing i"ii Playing ii
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Unit:Penetration Unit: Gray(1V14) tacked. (1V14)(HD) Rising tennis st i ll) ll)
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NBGSN ~ ~ ~ ~ Tl IN) /I I IM690f __ Gaethje vs. Rich Patishnok (Replay) (HP ______
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 76 FOX Sports Rays LIVE! (N) .- MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays from Tropicana Field (Live) (HliD) Rays LIVE! (N) Inside: Loney
SUN 38 38 401 401 4v s 6 Ricmh Patishok,(Rela) at First
NICK 25 25 2525 2 4 Webheads Sam & Cat Thunderman Haunted Hath. Full House Full House FullHouse Full House Full House Full House
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 22 (CC) (liD) (HD) (HD) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC)
TOON 80 80124 2446 20 257 (:15)Johnny 1(:45) Adventure Regular Gumball Uncle Adventure King of the Hill Cleveland American American
TOTest (CC) Time Show Grandpa Time (CC) Show (HlD) Dad! (HlD) Dad! (HlD)

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The KudlowReport To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 3232 1838 100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 CNN Spc. (R) CNN Tonight The biggest
N 2 2 3 32 18 38 Room (N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (HlID) stories. (N) ____
SPN 8 8 18 1 3 1 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of U.S. House of Representa- Key Capitol Hill Hearings C-SPAN presents Congress'
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 Representatives. (N) Ltives most important committee hearings.
c 6 6 6 4 71 1 lSpecial Report with Bret Baie Onthe Record with Greta Van The O'Reill Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 1 118 The latest news. (N) Susteren N)(H) talk. (C) (N) (H) dates. (N) (C) (N) (HD)
MSNB 8383 83 83185 103 i'PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
SNB -833 -3 8 I 3 Sharpton. (N) (HlD Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (Hl)i News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (Hl)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Paid News News Paid News Lt Edition Lt Edition
MTV4 47 47 47 23 24 221 Reba (HlID) Reba (HlID) Reba (HlID) Reba Kyra dis- Wild Hogs A group of middle-aged men unsatisfied with the directions their lives are tak-
uCMTV 47 7 4 423242appears, ing set out on a motorcycle road trip to find youthful fun and adventures.
M 3 Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward.: (:31) Awkward.
IV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 (l (HliD) (HliD) (HliD) (liHD) (HliD) (HliD) (HliD) Snow Job (N)
1ii 50 50 50 50 4323 217 TlandTiny(R) TI andTiny(R) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Hit the Floor (R) (HlID) I Love the 2000s 2000s' pop I Love the 2000s 2000s' pop
(lVH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (R)(HlID) culture. (N) (HlID) culture. (N) (HID)
(5:15) Twoforthe Money ('05, (:20) Top Gun ('86, Action) A cocky fighter pilot falls for an (:15) My Super Ex-Girlfriend ('06) **'2 Uma Thurman,
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Drama) Injured ballplayerturns instructor at an elite combat training school where he seeks Luke Wilson. A guy is terrorized by his neurotic ex-girlfriend,
_____ sports bookie. to prove he is the best of the best. (CC) who has superhuman powers. (PG-13) (CC)
RoadTrip ('00) (:40) Moonrise Kingdom (12, Drama) A (:15) Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter ('12, Horror) Ender's Game (+13) Asa
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Teens onthe young boy and girl run away from their New Benjamin Walker, Dominic Cooper. Abraham Lincoln was a Butterfield. Agifted child
_____ road. England town after falling in love. vampire hunter prior to his presidency. (CC) prepares for an invasion.
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DISN 136136136136 99 45 250 Blog School BlogJealous ChadlieSchool party.(CC (R)(Hl Blog Stan Kiraissigned. Mitchie,Shaneandthegangbecomepart Shorts:Gasp!
______ dance. (R) Stan. (R) e-mail. misbhaves. (R) of a rivalry with another music camp. (R)
(5:45) Oz the Great and Powerful (13, Fantasy) **'/2 The Jewel of the Nile (85) **'/2 A (:50) This Is the End ('13, Comedy)
ENC 150150 150150 150 350 James Franco, Mila Kunis. A magician finds himself in a romance novelist and an adventurer battle Celebrities in the Los Angeles area fight for
___ __whimsical place and tries to make his mark. (CC) North African president for a ewel. (CC) their lives after the apoca ypse. (CC)
Real Time Man of Steel ('13, Action) *1/2 Henry Cavill, Amy Adams. A young Clark Game of Thrones: The (:15)VICE(CC) (:45)LastWeek
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 w/Bill Maher Kent embarks on an arduous journey to discover his extraterrestrial Children Arrival brings (R) (lIHD) John Oliver(R)
_____ (1YVMA) heritage and become the symbol of hope for all mankind. (CC) unexpected changes. (R)(H()lD
(10) We're the Millers ('13, Comedy) *** Jennifer True Blood Last Week Real Time with Bill Maher True Blood: Nothing But the
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Aniston, Jason Sudeikis. A drug dealer hires a fake family Behind the John Oliver (CC (VMA) (CC) (HID) Blood Someone is murdered
_____ as a cover while shipping marijuana. (R) (CC) (HlID) scenes. (HlD) outside Merlotte's.
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___-- cop by sending him a lovely woman. (R) (CC) Frank returns. /relationship with an intriguing man. (CC) (HlID)
(5:30) The Twilight Saqa: Breaking Dawn: NurseJackie Calif.: Dinner The Last Exorcism Part II ('13, Horror)* Penny Dreadful: What
SHOW 340340340(340340340365 Part 2 ('12, Fantasy) **1/2 Kristen Stewart. DEA with Friends (R) Nell tries to start a newlife, buttheevil force Death CanJoinTogether(R)
______ Bella experiences a new life. (CC) investigation. (HlD) returns for her once more. (CC)
Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07, Drama) *** Cate W. ('08) A film biography of George W. Bush depicts his (:10) Blue Caprice ('13, Drama)
TMC 350350350350350350385 Blanchett, CliveOwen. Elizabeth I faces an impending war early lifeasastud-ent, military pilot and businessman and **/2 A sniperterrorizes
_____ with Spain and assassination attempts. (CC) (HD) his after career as governor and president. Washington, D.C. (CC)


ABC 2 NBA Fina N News Kimmel ghtline Extra hET Insider Extra World News News News (N)
ABC 21 11 NBA Final News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News News News News
ABC I) 7 7 7 10 7 7 NBA Final News Kimmel Nightline Paid ES.TV World News Now (N) Dvc ANews News News
CBS M 303 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS 21321 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News (N)
NBC ) 8 8 8 8 8 News Tonight rn Late Night i Last Call Today (iN) HPaid Extra Early News News News
NBC 2M 222 News Tonight Late Night Last Call Dr. Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOXN 3113 13 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News (N)h
FOX I 444 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond The Office The Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBSIN 3 3 3 3 Secrets Rose (N) Previews Previews American (R) (He) Pharaoh Antiquesd
PBS M 20 16 Smiley Rose (N) Europe Antiques Brown D.Martin Selfridges CHealing Yoga
PBS 333 Rose (N) Smiley Makers Previews Previews American (R) (H0) Pharaoh Antiques Sky Island
CW ) 6216 21/2 Men How I Met How I Met Modern Modern Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish Harvey 70s "70s
CW A":::) 11 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simpeons King Hill Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN 21i 1 1 1 14 Seinfeld Commun Raymond America OKI TV Bridezilla 70s 70s Paid Paid Let's Ask Shepherd
MYN W-i 8 9 8 Seinfeid Seinfeld King Hill King Hill Dad Dad Sunny Sunny Til Death Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND i;l 1: 1: 1: 38 12 FamGuy FamGuy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne There Yet There Yet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION _61 1 '3 26 18 17 Listener Listener Numb3rs Numb3rs Paid Paid InspirationToday
VW Y-21 ` __ 2 Purpose Awaken Awaken You and Me CTN Spec 700 Club Empower Hmekeep
WRXY-i 2244 10 News Awaken Awaken You and Me Reign Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF 5 i'1 95 5 Deportivo PasilloTV Verdad Metastasis Deportivo Pagado Pagado Contacto
UNIV H I I. I lolicias floliciero Rep. Mundi Amorcilo Cerocnd Casa risa La rosa Gordo Primer floliciero

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BET i. i. i. i. ,TBA Wendy Lalitah Anaconda, BET Inspiralion
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 27190 Daily Colbert midnight Tosh Daily Colbert midnight S. Park S.Park S.Park S.Park Presents Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25431 Catch (R) Siberian Catch (R) Catch (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately Total Diva C. Lately Soup Drama Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 8211111 Risky Risky Brawlers Brawlers Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24242412 17 28 Catechis |WomenGr Daily Mass Angelica News Defending Last Call St. Luke's Papal Aud. Faith
FAM 5555555510 461 700 Club Chasing Pretty (R) Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Toda
FOOD 37 37 37 37 761 Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped On Rocks Paid Paid
FX 51515151 584953 Fargo: Morton's Fork Fargo (R) (HD) Chozen Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 1791791717 3417 1 American Baggage Baggage Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Mind Mind Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 336512 Top Gear Pawn Pawn Top Gear (:01) TBA Top Gear F Paid Lost World Paid
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 4216 Fop F lop op Hunters Hunters Rop |Flop Flop Flop Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36363636 524111 Little (R) Little (R) Little (R) Little (R) Little (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 585858 58 4710161 Haves Haves Haves Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 296354 Walking Tall ('04) ** Fast & Furious ('06) *** (R) Jail Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 672 641 Cosplay Wheaton Wheaton Battlestar Galactica Fireball ('09) *12 (CC) Paid Paid
TBS 59595959326252 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes Disaster 08) 1/2 Preview Married Married Marrined Earl
TCM 65656565 16 Widow Witness Prosecution ('58) Dark Victory ('39) G. Wilder Influence
TIC 45454545 57 721 Little (R) Little (R) Little Little Little (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Rizzoli Perception Justice CSI: NY Law (HD) Law (HD) S'ville
TRAV 69696969 6617 Bizarre Masters Masters Game On Game On Bizarre Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 636363 63 50 301 Dumbest truTV Top truTV Top truTV Top Dumbest Wipeout Bait Car Paid
TVLND 6262626231 542 Cleveland Falls Queens Queens Queens Queens Raymond Raymond 3's Co. 3'sCo. 3's Co. Nanny Nanny Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 225250 Modern Modern Pains (R) Playing Playing House House SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
WE 1171171111 1114 Law (HD) Law (HD) Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Paid Paid
WGN 1616 161941 11 9 How I Met How I Met Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid News(N)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (H) Sports Sports NBA Finals (Taped) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 Olbermann ESPN FC (N) (HD) NBA Baseball Sports ___ Sports Olbermann
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports MLB 162 Backof Pecos Pecos Wrld Poker
FSN 72727272 5677 West Coast MLB Game (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 Golf Cntid Learning Golf's (H0) Paid Paid Paid Paid Golf Cntrl PGATour
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Fighting (Replay) IFighting (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 3 3 40140145 57 76 Inside 3Wide MLB Game (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39393939 310 Money TBA TBA Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32323232 18 301 3600 (R) CNN Spc. CNN Tonite 3600 (R) Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Early (N)
CSPN 18181818 37121 Hearings Key Hearings Key Hearings Key Hearings
FNC 646464 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 8383838318 401 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
SNN 6 6 611 11 Lt Edition Lt Edition News Paid News News News News News News News News News News
CINE 320320320 4 Banshee Top T Top topless Fight Club ('99) (CC) Quickies Scary ('00) (CC) Off Air
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Ender's Snitch (13) *** Sinsations 1/2 Coffee ('13) **1/2 (:45) 8mm '99)
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Dual Survival:
8 p.m. on DISC
"On the Edge" Survival-
ists Matt Graham and Joe
Teti are lost on a ridgeline
15,000 feet above sea level
and are under constant
threat of getting hypother-
mia and altitude sickness;
additional film footage,
production facts and tweets
are presented. (HD)
Trip Flip
9 p.m. on TRAV
Bert removes an Alaskan
couple from their comfort
zone and relocates them
to the wilds of Savannah,
Ga., where they experience
the thrill of being launched
from a giant cushion in the
Savannah River as well as
alligator chasing. (HD)


9 p.m. on USA
"Breakfast, Lunch and Din-
ner" Harvey and Mike find
themselves on opposing
sides of a takeover battle
that threatens to turn into
a major fight, a fight that's
made more complex by
Rachel's relationship with
Mike; Louis is partnered
with recent SEC defector
Jeff Malone. (HD)
I Love the 2000s
9 p.m. on VH1
"2002 Hour 3"The third
hour has comics, musicians,
actors and journalists
discussing every aspect of
the decade of the 2000s in
regards to pop culture and
major events by reviewing
music, movies, television
shows, products, fashions,
trends and much more. (HD)
9:45 p.m. on ENC
In 1881 Wyoming, a retired

Z 6 9

La V.z

9 9 6

S 9

gunslinger picks up his
guns one more time to join
a novice gunfighter in col-
lecting a lucrative bounty,
but this puts him up against
a ruthless local sheriff who
forces a deadly confronta-
Duck Dynasty
10 p.m. on A&E
"Quack and Gown" When
Jase decides to take Reed
frog hunting the night
before his graduation, Willie
and Si want to join in, but
Jase is worried about the
advice the two may give
Reed; Korie, Jep, Jessica
and Kay pull a prank on
Missy and Jase's house.
The Message
10 p.m. on BET
"Women, Cash, Clothes"
Fast cars, big jewelry and
the birth of the video vixen
are explored for their con-
nections to salaciousness,
wealth and entrepreneur-

Dramatizing History

1. Starz took viewers
to ancient Rome to
witness the brutal lives
of gladiators and the
slave revolt they began
in this four-season
series, its scenes awash
with some of the most
graphic violence ever
seen on a cable-TV

2. Not the first, second
or even third English
king with his name, a
16th-century monarch's
quest to produce a male
heir (at the expense
of several wives) is
chronicled on this
Showtime series.

3. Showtime also
followed the sinister
moves of this other
famous family of the
Renaissance, an Italian
dynasty of Spanish
origin that made its
power plays on the
battlefield, in the

Detectives Flynn (Kristin
Lehman) and Vega investi-
gate a promising high school
senior's death, but Flynn's
aggressive approach to the
case doesn't sit well with
Vega on ABC's "Motive," air-
ing Wednesday at 10 p.m.

ship in the hip-hop industry,
such as with brand names
like Rocawear, Sean Jean
and Wu Wear.

bedroom and especially
within the Vatican.

4. HBO set this series
during the Prohibition
era of America, when
the corrupt county
treasurer of Atlantic City
interacted with such
figures as Al Capone
and "Lucky" Luciano
while running his own
bootlegging operation.

5. The consumption of
alcohol was also big in
this former gold-mining
camp of South Dakota,
a legendary Old West
haunt of Wild Bill Hickok
that lent its name to
the title of this hit HBO

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ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Middle The Modern Fam- The Gold- Motive: Dead End Detectives
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Wind chime Goldbergs: ily Awkward bergs: Mini Rynn and Vega investigate a
26 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) problems. (R) TheKremps dinners. (R) (HD) Murray Barry promising high school senior's
______ day. (N)(HD) __ __________(HD) New neighbors. g______ ets a job. death. (N)
ABC 11 News The lat- ABCWorld TheList(IVG) RightThis Middle(CC)(R) Goldbergs(R) Modern(COC(R) (:31)Goldbergs Motive: Dead End Senior
2 N est news. News (N) (HD)) Minute (HD) (HD) (HD)) (HD) (R) death. (CC) (N) (HD()
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle (COC() (R Goldbergs (R) Modern (CC) (R) :31) Goldbergs Motive: Dead End Senior
___ i ______7 7News(N) (CC(R) (CC(R) (HD() (HD1) (HD) (R) death. (CC) (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheelof For- Jeopardy! (CC) Hawaii Five-0: Pale'laA real Criminal Minds: Mr. & Mrs. CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local News with tune Word (N) (HD) estate agent is found dead in the Anderson Two suspects tion: Keep Calm and Carry-On
Bo 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) puzzles. (COC) (HD)) walls of one of his own listings, working together. (Co (R) (H) )Dead passenger found on air-
________ (N) (1D) _____() ___________ (R)(HPD) p_____________ plane. (R)
CBS News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Hawaii Five-0: Pale'la Real es- Criminal Minds Working to- CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
2_ 23 213 5(N3H) () ______ tion(N) tate agent. (R) (HD) gether. (CC) (R)(N)) tion Dead passenger.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment 2014 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 7 (If Necessary): New York Rangers at Los
NBC 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) I Angeles Kings from Staples Center (ive) (CC) (HD)
[. 8 8 8 8 8 and weather, events. (N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) t

NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel Fortune Jeopardy! (N) 2014 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 7 (If Necessary): New York Rangers at Los
230] 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) (HD) SB/ Angeles Kings from Staples Center (live) (CC) (HD) __)_____
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) The Insider So You Think You Can Dance: Auditions #4 (CC) (N) (H) FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N)(H) ries of the news day are up-
13 1 3 3 3 and reported bythe FOX 13 dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
____ News Team. (N) _______________________________________Ne Team. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV So You Think You Can Dance: Auditions #4 (CC) (N) (HD) FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
N__--4 news; weather (N) (R) (H) ___________________________________news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Brazil with Michael PalinAfri- Brazil with Michael Palinlndig-Brazil with Michael Palin
C News (CC) port(N) (HD) can culture. (R)(HD) enous tribes. (R) Brazil's minerals. (R)
Pas 204 204 Sesame Street Missing sock Cat in Hat (R) Peg+Cat(CC) Amazing Encounters Endear- :02)Old House Home Ad- Best New Architecture Fields
1 0 0 16 (CC) (R)(HO) (H) (R) in moments. (CC) R) joining floors, and stages. (R) (HO)
PBS oq BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: Great Zebra Exodus NOVA: Atthe Edgeof Space Hawking Life and work of phys-
30_01 3 News (CC) port(N) (HO) Zebra migration. (R) Earth-space border. icist examined. (R)
CW 6 21 6 BigBang(CC) News(N) BigBang(CC) 21/2Men (CC) Arrow: Crucible Clean upthe The 100: Pilot Exiles inhabit News @1 Opm (N) (HO)
____ 21 6 (H__ ___ ___D (H) city. (COC) (R) (H) Earth a century later.
CW 9 Queens QOueensIVPWG) 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) Arrow: Crucible Cleanup the The 100: Pilot Exiles inhabit RulesJeff's RulesLiz
M Carrie's job. (HO)) (HO) ,(HO) &city. (CC) (R) (H) Earth a century later. gayfriend. moves in.
MYN 1 1 4 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Cops Re- Cops Re-
S11II 11 1 4 ____ ______ W(VPG) (VPG) Odd therapy. (HO)) Paternitytests. (HO)) loaded (HO) loaded (HO)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywd (N) (HO) Cleveland (CC) Fam Guy (CC) Fam Guy (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Special Victims
XN (D41) Odd therapy. (HP)1d) Paternitytests. (H1)) Unit: Pixies (H)
IND 12 1 1 1 Modern IModern(CC) B Bang (COC) Big Bang (CC) Law& Order: Special Victims Law Order:S cialVictims The Office (CC) The Office (CC)
12 12 1 Fencing.(HP) (HD) Hfl (HDfl Unit: Pixies (HO)) Unit: identity (H (H) (HD)
ION 2 1 1 Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent Cold Case: The Promise Frat Cold Case: Bad Night Copycat Law & Order: Criminal Intent
66 2 2 2 13 26 18 Doctor murdered. Robbery gone awry. house fire. (CC) (HN) killing. (CC) (HO) Missing youth.(HN)
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & JackVan Impe GreatAwakenTour Destined Richard Rob- GospelTruth Supernatural LifeToday
22 ness healing. (C_____________Reign (CC) erts (CC) ((CC(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 22 4 10 JoyceMeyer First Life(CC) JackVan Impe GreatAwakenTour Connect Savingthe In- JoyceMeyer Place Mira- GospelTruth
AM_ (CC (N) (HO)) (CC) Pvestor (CC) (N) cles (CC)
TLF 2 2 2 95 El Chavo(IVPG) Noticias(N) Vivan losnifiosAventura Pelcula Metastasis Capo poderoso.
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UNIV Noticias (CC) Noticiero De que te quiero, te quiero Natalia huye tras defenders Lo que lavida me rob6 Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
5 1 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) de un intent de violacion. sin amor. (COC) (HO)) Humi]de hoqar.

A&E 26 Duck Willie Duck (CC) (R) Big Smao Pilot Duck(CC) (R) Duck Radio Duck New of- Duck Si- Duck Gover- Duck Fro 01) Big Smo
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 races. (R) (HO) (R(HD) (HO) show. (R) |ficepet. |ameseTwins nor's visit. hunting.(N) (N) (H)
AMC 56 56 56 56 0 532 31- Hitman ('07, Thriller) Genetically engineered assassin con- Shooter ('07) A former Marine sniper is recruited to prevent the assassination of the presi-
MC 5 5 5 3 _\ spires to take out a Russian head of state. (CC) dent and is framed for the assassination of an Ethiopian dignitary. (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 68 130 oFinding Bigfoot: Further Foot- To Be Announced Info un- Treehouse Masters: Sky High Treehouse Masters Re- Treehouse Masters Butterfly
L 44 44 44 44 6 6 age of Bigfoot. (R) available. _SpaJapanesetub. vamping classics. (R) (H) treehouse. (R) (HN)
35 35 35 2220106 & Park Viewer selec- Set It Off ('96) After being raised in the projects of Los Angeles, four lifelong friends de- The Message Entrepreneur-
BET 35 7tions. (C) (HO)) cide to overcome their problems by becoming criminals, who rob banks. ship. (N)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51185 Million Dollar Listing Sky Million Dollar Listing New Million Dollar Listing New Million Dollar Listing New Untying (N) Untying (R)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 2 1 18 Garage trailer. (R) YorkRyan calls Luis. York(R) York: Reunion (N)
6666 66 15 190 0(:58) S. Paik (R) (:29)Tosh.O (R) ColbertRepo Daily Show (R) Key&Peele(R]Key&Peele(R)S.Park(R)(HN) S.Park(R)(HN) S.ParkUPS S.Park(R)(HN)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27H (R) 1(H) (HO) (HO) man.
DISC 40 0 025 43 12 onDual Survival: No Man Is an Is- Dual Survival: Mayan Mayhem Dual Survival: Untamed Dual Survival: End of the Road Fast N' Loud Classics re-
S40 40 40 40 2 land New partner. Buried labyrinth. (R) Ridgeline; extras. (N) (HO) Vietnam ungle. (N) paired. (CC) (HO)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 16 (4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keeping Up with the Kardashians Cam- The Soup (HO) Burning Love
46 46 46 46 unavailable, news. (HO)) (HO) eras follow socialite and family. (HO) (HO))
ESO 82 82 82 82 11811816 mBurn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps On The Table On The Table How I Rock It How I Rock It How I Rock It Alternate
ESU 11 1 others. (CC) (H) others. (CC) (HO)) (HO) (HO) 4(HO) (HO) (HO) Route (HO)
EWIN 243 243 2 1 1 EWTN LastCall: Daily Mass Celebration of the EWTN Live Interviews on EWTN HolyRosary Catalogue Vaticano
EWTN 24324324 12 1785 Nightly (N) Stories of Hol Eucharist. (N) evangelism. (N) Nightly (R) (1G) (TYG) .
FAi 55 104619 Melissa(CC)(R) Melissa: Unin- Melissa(CC) (R) Melissa(CC) (R) Melissa:At BabyDaddy Cyberbully('11,Drama)**A pretty17-year-old'smothe
FM 1 10 (HO) ) vited(R) (HO) (HO)) Last(N) (N)(HD) gives her a computer for her birthday. (HO)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -1 164 Diners (R) (HO) Diners Califor- Restaurant: Impossible St. Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant Stakeout: Hoover Restaurant: Impossible Plains
O 7 37 3 1 niafare. Louis, Mo.(R) (H)) Somerville, N.J. (R) (HO) Dam'd Pizza (N) Mont. (R) (HO)
FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 53 (5:30) Thor ('11, Action) Chris Hemsworth. A warrior is ban- Jack and Jill ('11, Comedy)* A family man must put up Jack and Jill Family man's
FX_ 4 ished to Earth, leaving him to fight off evil forces. with his overbearing twin sister for the holidays. annoying twin sister.
GSN 179 17191791719 179 184 Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
GSN 17 17 17 17 34 179 (18 IVPG (IVPG) (FVP) (VPG) (IVPG)
ALL 17 7 The Watons: The Pursuit The Waitons: The Last Ten The Waftons: The Move Ben Middle: The Middle Landing Middle Middle (CC)
ALL 1 3 Jim_-Bob isfollowed. _____ Days Ben fears death, returns home. (CC) Bachelor a job. Facebookhelp. (HO)
IST 81 81 81 81 33 65 100 (500) Underwater Universe American Pickers Rare auto American Pickers Hangars; American Pickers New store American Pickers Memorabilia
HIO 1 1 8 65 O cean's threat. (R) (HO) picks. (CC) (R) (HO)) school. (CC) (R) (HO) addition. (R) (HO)) sought. (CC) (HO)
ME 1 1 Property Brothers Too much Property Brothers A roomy, Property Brothers Expect- Property Brothers: April House Hunters (CC) (N)
HOME 411 41 41 53 42 165I renovation. (R) (H) Iopen home. (R) (HO) ing a child. (R) (H) Fixer-upper home. (R) Hunters (N) (H)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 twiggy Designer apparel, twiggy Designer apparel. TrishMcEvoy Colleen: Gemstones Rarities: 5th Anniversary
I5E 3 3 3 41 1 The Fantasia Barrino Story: Life Is Not a Fairy Tale ('06) Madea's Family Reunion '06) Tyler Perry. Grandma's A Day Late and a Dollar Short
LIIFE 36 3* 52 41 140 2*/ Dropout and young mother competes. (CC) familyreunion is interrupted by dramas and crises. (14, Drama) (CO

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ON 58 8 58 4 617 For Better (R) For Better(R) For Better(R) For Better (R) For Better (R) ForBetter ForBetter ForBetter (R) For Better(R) ForBetter(R)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 10(2 )1 D (1HDHD) (HD) (H) Blind date. Dominique. |(HD() (HD)) (HD)
PIK 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Walking Tall ('04, Action) ** A former Special Forces op- Law Abiding Citizen ('09, Crime) Jamie Foxx. A man intends to exact re- The Departed
b_ PK i 7 7 a 5 34erative works to free his hometown from drugs. venge 10 years after his wife and child are murdered. (R) (CC) (06) (R)
i hi 6 6 3 M 1 (5:30) xXx ('02, Action) **An extreme sports enthusiast is Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull ('08, Adventure) *** Harrison
SYFY 67 67 67 67 25 64 180 recruited to infiltrate a Russian crime ring. Ford. Indiana Jones and a ruthless Soviet agent hunt for a powerful artifact.
TBS 5 59 5 3 52 Q11mSeinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld:The Seinfeld:The FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (141) Deal Mango Glasses (11(HD)) (HD) (HD1)) (HD))
TPM 6 6 6 I Ten Days to Tulara ('58, Adventure)* A Playhouse Sous lestoits de Paris ('07, Drama) Michel (:45) A Nous laLibert6 ('31, Comedy)
TCM 65 65 65 65 16230 pilot must help a gang of criminals. Piccoli, Mylene Demongeot. (NR) Ex-convicts reunite after years apart.
TIC 45 454545 5 2 1 American Gypsy Wedding 19Kids(CC)(R) 19 Kids Big city19 Kids and Counting Derick 19 Kids and Counting Pro- 19 Kids and Counting Country
T_ 15 7 3 Biggest gown. (R) (HD)) (HD)) visit. returns. (CC (R) (HD)) posal plans. (R) (HD)) music dream. (R)
TNT 616 61 6 2 5 1 Castle: Eye of the Beholder Castle: Demons Ghost hunter Castle: Cops & Robbers Taken (:01) Castle: Heartbreak Hotel 1:02) Castle: Kill Shot Sniper in
5' TN 1 Murdering Thief. (HD)) murder. (CC) (HD) hostage. (CC) (HD)) Atlantic City murder New York. (CC) (H)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: v Food: Puerto Bizarre Foods with Andrew Trip Flip Deep Trip Flip (CC) (N) Baggage: Baggage(CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26 66 170 Zimmern: Mongolia Denver Rico Zimmern Silkworms. South. (HD( Grrdy-Pig (R)
TIT 1 PawnSibling Pawn(R) S. Beach (R) S. Beach (R) South Beach S. Beach (R) South Beach South Beach Hardcore Pawn Stainless
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 rivalry. Tow (R) Tow(R) Tow(N) Pawn(N) steel.
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Raymond Raymond Cleveland Falls (N)
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law& Order Special Victims Law& Order: Special Victims Law& Order: SVU Rape accu- Suits Takeover battle. (CC) (N) (:01) Graceland: Connects Drug
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Unit: Totem (1V14) Unit Babyfound. sation.(1V14)(HD) (HD)) producer case. (N)
WE 1171 11 7 117 1 Law& Order Harm Assault Law& Order: Shield Under- Law& Order: Juvenile Old Law & Order: Tabula Rasa Law& Order: Empire Sex-drug
1 1 1 finds murder (CC) (HD)) cover killer. (CC) (HD)) crimes on trial. (HD)) Professor murdered. overdose. (CC) (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home Hulk ('03) A scientist is accidentally exposed to experimental radiation that causes him to Salem Engagement
-WN16 66Videos Reel comedy. become a destructive green monster when he is emotionally stressed. Witches. (HD) (1V14)
ESPN 292999U 2014 FIFA World Cup: Group A: Croatia at Cameroon c 2014 NCAA College World Series: Game #9: from TD Ameritrade Park Omaha in
ESPN \i 58 0 from Arena da Amazonia in Manaus, Brazil (live) Omaha, Neb. (live) (CC) (H1)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 14 SportsCenter: from Bristol, '< MLB Baseball: Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at Cleveland Indians from Baseball Tonight (N) (CC) (NN)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 4 Conn. (N) (CC) (H1) Progressive Field (live) (HND)
FS1 484 848482 America's Pregame (N) (CC) UFC Unleashed Best of the UFC Tonight (N) (CC) (HD) The Ultimate Fighter Final pre- The Ultimate Fighter: One
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 () best of UFC fights (N) liminary. (R) (D) Fight Away(N) (HlD)
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Access (N) Panthers (N) Championship Bull Riding MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Miami Marlins from Mar- PowerSharesTennis Series:
I I I I II (HID) (I(HD) (Replay) (HD)) ins Park (Replay) (HD) Kansas City (HlD)
GOLF 49 49 4949 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) European School of Golf: Chapter 18: Playing Lessons from the In Play with Jimmy Roberts Payne (HD)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 (D) Tour(N) Play Like a Champion Pros: Lee Westwood HD)
NBCSN 71 71 71i 71 5461 90 Pro Football NHLTop 10 NHL Live (N) Lucas Oil Pro Motocross: Glen Helen (Replay) Kurt Busch 36 (CC) (HD)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 01 90 Talk(N)
-SUN 38 3840140145 7 76 Powerboat P1 Power (HPD) Boat Show Inside: Loney MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays from Fight Sports World Class
SUN 38 38 401 40 45 76 _(141)) (141)) at First Tropicana Field (Replay) (HD)) (1HD))
NIC 5 5 5 25 2 4 Webheads Sam & Cat Thunderman Haunted Hath. Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 (CC) (11)) (141)) (HD)) (CC) (CC) (CC) Q(CC) (CC) oQ s (CC)
TN 8 014 244 0 251 (: 1:15) Adventure (:45) Gumball Johnny Test Teen Titans Defenders of Regular King of the Hill Cleveland American American
TOON 80 80 124T124 46 20 257 d Teen^itans Berk Show (CC) Show (HP) Dad! (HP) Dad! (H1)

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The KudlowReport To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 381 0 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 Anthony Bourdain Parts Un- CNN Tonight The biggest
CNN 3 8 3 Room(N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breakingnews.(N) (H) known:LasVegas stories. (N)
SPN 18 1 1 1 12 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of U.S. House of Representa- Key Capitol Hill Hearings C-SPAN presents Congress'
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 Representatives. (N) tives most important committee hearings.
4 64 6 6 11 1 Special Reportwith BretBaie Onthe Record with Greta Van The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 1 118 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (H4D) talk. (CC) (N) (11D) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (PiD)
MSNB 8383 83 83185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 888 83 8 03 Sharpton. (N) (H) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (H)
SNN 6 6 611 11 News News jNews Paid News News Paid News LtEdition LtEdition
CMTV 4 4 44 23 24 221 oiReba: Happy Reba21st Reba: The Reba: Core Crazy Heart (10, Drama) *** Jeff Bridges. Aging, self-destructive CopsRe-
MTV 3_ 1 1 4 Pills birthday. Good Girl Focus country artist may redeem life if he beats inner demons. (R) (NN) loaded (HD)
MIfV 3333 3333 5 4 2 Girl Code GirlCode GirlCode GirlCode Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Love's
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V1 0 0 0 0 4 3 1 Floor(R) politician falls in love with a lower class single mother. (PG-13) culture. (N) (HD)) culture. (N) (HN)
(5:30) True Crime ('99, Thriller) Clint 1(:45) Runner Runner ('13, Thriller) Grad (:15) Payback (99, Thriller) *** Mel Gibson, Deborah
CINE 320320320320320320420 Eastwood. A reporter has only 12 hours to student taken in by online gambling tycoon Kara Unger. A thief is double-crossed by his wife and his
______ stop an innocent man's execution. (CC) until sinister truth comes out. (CC) friend after completing a heist. (R) (CC) (HD)
(:15) 8 Mile('02, Drama) **'/2 Eminem, Kim Basinger.A (:10) 2 Guns (13, Action) ***Denzel Washington, Mark StrikeBack SexGames:
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 rapper from Detroit must overcome personal conflicts and Wahlberg. Two men discover they have been set up by the Drastic Vegas Old
stereotypes for fame. (R) (CC) (HN)) mob to investigate each other. (R) (CC) (HN)) decision. (Hl) friends.
Livand Livand GoodLck JessieActing Dog with Blog Jessie: Hel I Didn'tDo It Austin & Ally Jessie GoodLck
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Maddie Maddie Charlie (CC (R) class. (CC (R) Something NotWante Lindy's letter. (R) Rivalsingers. Homework Hotel
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HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Company woman's career is at risk when she runs into a boy that Leftovers (CC) Patrick Wilson. Paranormal investigators help family being
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 hostage negotiator is wrongfully accused of Bigger Elvis bickering partners defend the world from a monstrous brand helps Sookie hunt her lover, Bill.
murdering his partner. (CC) C(12)(C) of criminals. (PG-13) ((O (HP) (C)(HP)
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HBO3 304304 304 304 304 404 Skarsgard. An operative for a private intelligence firm Bil is exhausted by the Children Arrival brings John Oliver (HD)
infiltrates an anarchist group. (PG-13) (CO (HN) wives. (CC) (HP)D) unexpected changes. (HP) (HP))__ u _eaci
(5:35) Election ('99, Comedy) An David Beckham into the Unknown (R) Penny Dreadful: What Calif.: Dinner NurseJackie
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 ambitious student running for president is Death Can Join Together (R) with Friends (R) DEA
_____ pitted against a football payer. (R) (CC) (HP)) investigation.
(:05) People Like Us ('12, Drama) *** Chris Pine, Original Sin ('01) A man's happiness with his mail order The Canyons (13, Thriller)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Elizabeth Banks. A brother and sister meet for the first time bride quickly turns to misery when he realizes her sinister *1/2 Movie producer unravels
___ __after their elderly father dies. (PG-13) (CC) (H1D) intentions, which include stealing his fortune. over betrayal. (R) (CC)


ABC2C 7 I1111 7 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 28M) 4 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie(R) News Pad WordNews (N) News News News
ABC S 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline |Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) __________News News News
CBS 1213213 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News (N)
NBCCX 88 8 8 8 News Tonight Late Night Last Call Today (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 2MI 1212 2 News Tonight Late Nightl Last Call Dr.Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOX IN1331313 113 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX X 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond The Office The Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News(N)
PBS[ a: 3 3 3 1 3 Brazil (R) |Rose (N) Nature NOVA (R) Hawking American (R) (HD)
PBS M 204'204204 16 Smiley |Rose (N) Europe NOVA (R) NOVA (CC (R) (NN) Secrets Opinion Yoga
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ION M 2 2 2 132618 17 Order: Cl Order: Cl Numb3rs Numb3rs IPaid Paid Inspiration Today
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API 44 44 44 44 36 68130 Treehouse Treehouse Treehouse TBA Treehouse Treehouse Treehouse
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 2710 Message Wendy Latifah Message Message BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 254 51185 Watch New York Housewives Untying Untying Watch New York Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66666666 15 271 Daily Colbert midnight S. Park Daily Colbert midnight Chapple Chapplle Sunny Sunny Sunny Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4312 Survival Fast Loud Dual (R) Survival Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately Soup C. Lately C. Lately Kardashian Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 821181116 On Table OnTable How I Rck How I Rck How I Rck Alternate Alternate Alternate Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 2432432412 1728 ForWomnWomenGr Daily Mass EWTN Live News Holy Qun Last Call Catechis Saints Finding Dolan
FAM 5555 5555 10 461 700 Club Baby Dad Baby Dad Melissa Melissa Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Toda
FOOD 37 37 37 37 761 Diners Restaurant Restaurant Diners Restaurant Iron Chef Paid Paid
FX 51515151 5849 53 Jack ('11) Wedding ('98) (CC) The Bridge The Bridge The Bridge Paid Paid
GSN 179179717 3417 1 Fam.FeudFam.Feud Baggage Baggage Mind Mind Fam. FeudFam. Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 7321 Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 6512 American American American American American Paid Sea (CC) Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216 Brother Prop Bro Hunters Hunters Brother Prop Bro Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 3636 3636 524111 A Day Late Family Reunion ('06) A Day Late and ('14) ______Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 58 4710161 For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 (10:30) The Departed ('06) ****e F.e o trr Prisoners Jail _Jail Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 672 6418 Contact ('97) *** A signal from space. Skyline ('10) -12 K-9 Paid Paid
TBS 5959595932 62 52 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes Funny People ('09, Comedy) ***Maried Ear
TCM 65656565 1623 Le Million ('31) (:45) Maneuver (55) Happened ('44) (:15) Gigi ('49) *-
TIC 45454545 57 71213 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids ]19 Kids 19 Kids Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 2855 51 Five 0 Justice Justice CSI: NY Numb3rs Law (HD) S'ville
TRAV 6969 69 69 26 6617 Paradise Trip Flip Trip Rip Baggage Baggage Paradise Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63636363503018 Pawn Pawn S. Beach S. Beach S.Beach S. Beach Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Wipeout Bait Car Paid
TVLND 6262626231 542 Cleveland Falls Queens Queens Cleveland Falls Queens Queens 3ss o. 3s Co. 3's Co. Nanny Nanny Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Modern Modern Suits (R) Q Graceland F Order: ClQ 'Order: Cl 'C (:01) SVU NSVU (HD)
WE 11111111 11 14 Law (HD) Law (HD) L.A. Hair L.A. Hair L.A. Hair L.A. Hair Paid Paid
WGN 1616161941 11 9 Salem Rules Rules Rules Rules 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid News (N)
ESPN 29292929 12 58 70 Sports pos portsSports MLB Game (Taped) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Olbermann World Cup (N) ESPN FC (HD) Sports Sports Olbermann
FS1 4848484842 69 83 FOX Sports MLB Whip FOX Sports FOX Sports Fighter UFC (HD) Unleashed
FSN 72 72 72 72 5677 Power MLB Game (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 49494949556030 Golf Cntdi PGATour In Play |Payne PGATour Leaming Paid Paid Paid Golf Cntdi Euro. Tour
NBCSN 71 711 7154 61 90 Overtime Pro Motocross NASCAR's Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 3030401401455776 Boxing MLB Game (Re I y) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 371 Money Greed i7Greed Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3 10 3600 (R) Anthony CNN Tonite 360 (R) Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Early (N)
CSPN 18181818 371210 Hearings Key Hearings Key s Hearings Key Hearings
FNC 64 646464487111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83838383185 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 Lt Edition Lt Edition News Paid News News News News News News News News News News
CINE 320320320 42 Banshee Topless Zane's Sx Dodgeball ('04) Wild Women 1/2 EDtv ('99) -**/-2 (CC)
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Sex: Vgas Internal Affairs ('90) (:40) Outbreak ('95) The Hitcher 86) *** Off Air
DISN 13 131136 9945 2 Austin A.N.T. Ruff ('05) (CC) On Deck Wizards Wizards Shake It ANT. On Deck OnDeck Phineas Phineas
ENC 1111 35 Unforgiven Village 204) *--1,2 Undisputed ('02) -**1-/2 Unforgiven ('92) (CC) Kranks
HBO 3 33023 402 Real Time Oliver Thrones Assault on 13 ('05) Would ('12) ** Scandal
HB02 303 Blood Blood Blood Blood Blood Blood Blood
HB3 M3 304 40 Syriana Oil and intrigue. VICE (:55) Train ('08) The Chamber ('96) ** Don Juan
SHOW 3 34 36 Dirties ('13) **** 1120 O'Clock (R) Cowboy Way ('94) ** SuicideGir QuizShow ***
TMC 35335 3 35 330 Canyons |(:40) Sinister ('12) (R) SexPets ('12) 1/2 (:15) Stag ('97) ** (R) WhiteFang



Country Justice
7 p.m. on APL
With only their K-9 part-
ners, courageous sheriffs
in the state of West Virginia
bridge the divide between
family, friend, neighbor and
justice in a place where
coal, moonshine, hunting
and living off the land run
deep in the veins of locals.

Mermaids: The
Body Found The
Extended Cut
7 p.m. on DISC
With additional footage,
the legend of the mermaid
is analyzed in afilm that
uses real-life events and
evidence, the testimony of
two scientists claiming to
have found a never-before-
identified creature, as well
as computer generated

North Woods Law:
On The Hunt
8 p.m. on APL
"Running Cold and Fast"
The Wardens give com-
mentary on the pursuit of a
hit-and-run jet-ski suspect
with previous warrants out
for his arrest; following the
Boston Marathon bombing
incident, wardens recall a
mysterious man arriving
in the area and leaving a
suicide note. (HD)

Sin City
8 p.m. on ENC
A corrupt and violent town
is the setting for three grit-
ty tales of crime, retribution
and revenge, with a good
cop protecting a young wit-
ness, a tough guy avenging
a hooker's murder, and
prostitutes launching a war
against hired mercenaries.

Rookie Blue
9 p.m. on ABC
"Blink" Andy and Dov try


In the grid below, twenty answers can be found that fit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found in all directions forwards,
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Todays Category: Different Types of Fish

G MR S A H A D D 0 I A
F D T U O R T N 0 O L O

1 Perch

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to get themselves together
and end up in a tense diner
hold-up; Nick ignores being
needed at the station and
tries to track down Sam
Swarek's closest relative;
Andy must face two men
she cares about and share
her hard decision. (HD)

Pawn Stars
9 p.m. on HIST
"Spacing Out" A seller en-
ters the Vegas shop with a
"Space 2005" radio wrist-
watch from the Space Race,
and after Rick takes a look
at a rare 1964 Volkswagen
Karmann Ghia, the Old Man
has to retrieve valuable
coins Chumlee put into the
shop's slot machines. (HD)

9:01 p.m. on NBC
"The Move" Justin goes
to Danny for help after
his girlfriend, Nicki, starts
trying to take their sex life
to the next level, so Danny
decides that it is time for


Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray

1. Ride Along (PG-13)
Ice Cube

2. The Hobbit: The
Desolation of Smaug
(PG-13) lan McKellen

3. The Secret Life of
Walter Mitty (PG) Ben

4. The Legend of
Hercules (PG-13) Kellan

5. I, Frankenstein (PG-13)
Aaron Eckhart

6. 47 Ronin (PG-13)
Keanu Reeves

7. The Wolf of Wall
Street (R) Leonardo

8. Frozen (PG) animated

9. That Awkward
Moment (R) Zac Efron

During the last round of the
semi-finals of "Last Comic
Standing," airing Thursday
on NBC at 10 p.m., Wanda
Sykes and Amy Schumer
mentor the hopeful comics.

him to teach Justin one of
his top secret tips that he
guarantees will drive her

Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray

1. I, Frankenstein (PG-13)

3. Her (R) Warner Bros.

4. The Hobbit: The
Desolation of Smaug
(PG-13) Warner Bros.

5. That Awkward
Moment (R) Sony

6. The Legend of
Hercules (PG-13)

7. Ride Along (PG-13)

8. The Nut Job (PG)

9. The Pirate Fairy (G)

10. WWE: Wrestlemania

10. The Nut Job (PG)


ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment Celebrity Wife Swap: Roolde Blue: Blink And and Black Box: Kodachrome (CC)
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Amanda Beard; Heidi and Dovtryto get themselvesto- (N)(HD)
26 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) Spencer Pratt (CC) (N) (HD) getherand endupin a diner
_____ day. (N) (HD)___________ hold-up. (N)_________
ABC News The lat- ABC World The List (IV) Right This Wife Swap (CC) (N) (HD) Rooldkie Blue: Blink Diner Black Box: Kodachrome (CC)
28 est news. News (N) (HD)) Minute (HD)) _______hold-up. (CC) (N) (HD)) (N) (1HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Wife Swap (COC) (N) (HD) Rooldkie Blue: Blink Diner Black Box: Kodachrome (CC)
A 7 1 _______ News (N) (COC) (R) (CC) (R) hold-up. (CC) (N) (HD) (N) (1HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CO) The Big Bang (31)Mom Twoanda (:31)The Millers (:01) Elementary: Corpse de
CBS 1 6pm Local Newswith tuneWord (N) (H) TheoryNerds Bonniestrug Half Men Nathan's vaca- Ballet Holmes investigates
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___ (N) (HD)) __friend. (R)________________
CBS News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- TheBigBang MomBonnie (:01)21/2Men (:31)Millers(R) Elementary: Corpse de Ballet
213 213 5 5 5 (N) (HD) _____ tion (N) (HD)) struggles. (R) (HD) Ballerina murder. (R)
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NBC 8 8 8 8 8 8at6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News; Tonight (CC)(N) testants compete for a prize. TheMove surprisevisit. Rnal Day 2 Fourteen more
8 and weather, events. (N) (1H) weather; more. (HD) (CC) (HD) Justin learns (CC) (ON) (HD) semi-finalists take stage. (CC) (N)
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NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel Fortune Jeopardy! (N) Hollywd Game Night Game (01) Undateable (N) Last Comic Standing Last
20 News (N) (HD) ,(HD) competition. (HD)) Undateable (N) (HD) semi-finalists. (N) (HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider Hell's Kitchen: 7 Chefs Gang Related: Invierno FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) Compete (CC) (N) (HD) Cayo Carlos taints rival ries of the news day are up-
a1 and reported by the FOX 13 gang's meth supply. (CC) (N) dated bythe FOX 13 Nighty
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___news; weather. (N) (R) (H)) (CC) pete (CC) (N) (HD) Carlos'actions. (N) news report. (N)
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CE News (C) port (N) (HD) Plus(N) Unruh(N) gold box. (R) (HD)) people. (R) (HD)
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CW 6 21 6 Big Bang (CC) News (N) Big Bang (CC) 2 12Men (CC) The 4th Annual Critics'Choice Television Awards News @ lOpm (N) (HD)
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AMC 6 6 6 (5:00) Shooter ('07, Thriller) A former Marine is framed for TeenWolf ('85,Comedy) **-1/2 A teenageboy learnsthat :01)BacktoSchool('86)
AIVMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 the assassination of an Ethiopian dignitary. (CO) he is a werewolf with some amazing abilities. (CC) **l/2 Rich guy in college.
Finding Bigfoot: Further Evi- Country Justice Sheriffs and North Woods Law: On Hunt North Woods Law (CO) (N) American River Renegades
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 dence: SwampApe K-9s.(CClR))(H)) Suicide notefound. (HD)) Wild hogs for cash.
106 & Park Viewer selec- The Best Man ('99) **Anew novel has stories about ev- Jumping the Broom ('11) Two families arrive for a wed-
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 tions. (CC) (H)) eryone at the wedding of the author's friend. (CC) ding, but realize they come from two backgrounds.
BAO 6888855 ,c(5:30) Medicine Married to Medicine: Blind Married to Medicine Greg Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding Atlanta: Kandi's Wedding To Be An-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 (R) Date Love life help. (R) upsets wives. (R) Todd seeks respect. (R) Spiritual guidance. (N) nounced
nCOM 66 66 6666 152 1 S.'Park: Rai- (:29) Tosh.0 (R) Colbert Reporl Daily Show (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.0 Tosh.O Daniel's The Comedy Central Roast of Larry the
sin (141) (R) (D HD Thanksgiving. father. Cable Guy Blue-collar comic. (R) (HD)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Siberian Cut: Civil War (CC) Mermaids: The Body Found The Extended Cut The Mountain Monsters Aquatic Mt Monster Shadow Creature
Sie 4(R)( )HD) Cv) W legend of the mermaid is anal yzed. beast. (CC) (HD)) of Braxton County
E! 46 46 46 46 7 26 196 (5:30) Keeping Up with the E! News Entertainment Keeping Up with the Keeping Up with the Party On (HD) Party On (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Kardashians(HD) news. (H[)i) Kardashians (HD) Kar as ians (HD)
ES 82 82 82 82 118 1181 Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Best Bars In America Best Best Bars In America Best
S 8 8 118 1 artisanalcraft beers. (H) artisanalcraft beers. (H) artisanalcraft beers. (H) bars in U.S. (HD) bars in U.S. (HD)
EIN 243122 12 1 5 EWTN LastCall: Daily Mass Celebration of the The World Over News from EWTN Holy Rosary HolyWood Crossing/Goal
EWTN 243 243 12 17 5 Nightly(N) Stoiesof Ho Eucharist. (R) around the world. (CC) Nightly (R) (1G) Acting IVG)
FA 55 14619 Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (71, Musical) The Smurfs (11, Family) Hank Azaria. Mysterious tiny blue The Fosters: Things Un-
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Gene Wilder. Boy wins tour of chocolate factory creatures are on the run from an evil wizard. known (R) (HD)
FOOD 31 31 31 3 7 16 Rewrapped Rewrapped Food Network Star: Cutthroat Chopped: Four Fathers Fish Chopped: One Flew Over the Food Court Wars Zanesville.
FOOD 37 37 37R) (R) Food Star (R) (HD) and chips. (R)HD) Coca's Nest (N) (R)(HD)
FX 51 51 51 51 5 4 5 21/2 Men 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) *** Jonah Hill, Channing Tatum. Two 21Jump
X 11 1 1 4 Blind-date. (HN)) (HN) (HD) cops go undercover at a high school to bust a synthetic drug ring. Street ('12)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud The American Bible Chal- It Takes a Church (N) FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
(W) 1 9VPG 9W) ,IVPG) lenge (N) (IVPG)
L 5 5 5 7 73 2 The Waltons: The Tempest The Waltons: The Carousel TheWaltons: The Hot Rod The Middle: Middle (CC) The Middle: Middle (CC)
HALL 5551 734Mary Ellen's husband Family secret. (CC) Jim-Bob returns. (CC) The Ditch (HD)) Pilot (HD) (HD)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn(N)(HD) Pawn(N)(HD) American (N) (:31) American
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(141) (N)
OME 1 1 4 4 416 Love It or List It: Sister Strife Hunters Dublin Hunters (CC) (R) Addict (CO) Addict (CC) Fixer Upper Full house. (R) Hunters (CC) (N) Hunters (CC) (N)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Sisters' investment. home. ()HD)) (HD) )_(HD) 4________)HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Lawn Lawn and garden. Beauty Rpt Beauty tips. Beauty RptBeauty tips. List with Colleen Lopez Outdoor
The Perfect Holiday ('07) *1/2 Girl asks Santa Claus to aid The Family That Preys ('08, Drama) 12Kathy Bates. A scandal threatens Little: The
LIFE 36 36 36 _36 52 41 140ner in finding a husband for her divorced mother. the lives of two families, so the mothers must save them. (CC) Ex-Factor

JUNE 19=

OWN 58 58 5858 17 103 161 DatelineonOWNToddlerwit- Dateline on OWN FBI mur- Our Americawith LisaLing OurAmericawith Lisa Ling Our Americawith Lisa Ling:
OWN 5 8 8 8 101 ness. (CC) (RHD) der. (CC) (R) (HD)) Polyamory. (R)(HD) Religious vocations. Criminal Informants
PIK 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Cops: Coastto Jail (R) (HD) CopsCar Cops Flightat- Cops: Evading Cops Officers Impact Wrestling (N)(HD)
SPKE I3 Coast chase.(R) tempt. Arrests rescue.
S67 61 61 67 253c 6 18 (5:00) Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Defiance: The Opposite of Dominion: Pilot (N) Dominion: Pi-
SY 1 7 7 7 2 Skull ('08) Indy searches for a mysterious artifact. Hallelujah (N) lot(R)
TBS 59 59 59 59 3262 52 Seinfeld (VPG) Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld:The FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 (HD) Bris (HD)) Barber (HD) (HD1) (HD)) (HD)
TM 65 65 6565 1692 If Winter Comes ('47) ** A textbook writer's friendship Pillow Talk ('59) **** A shared telephone party line ig- Lover Come Back (61)
TM_ 15 with a pregnant woman costs him his marriage. (CC) nitesa rivalrybetweena playboyand a prude. (CC) -*** Rivals fall in love. (CC)
TIC 45 45 45 45 Honey B (R) Honey B (R) Honey B(R) Honey B (R) Here Comes Last minu