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Charlotte sun herald

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Title:
Charlotte sun herald
Place of Publication:
Port Charlotte, FL
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Suncoast Media Group- (Derek Dunn-Rankin-Chairman, David Dunn-Rankin- President); Charlotte Sun-Herald- Phil Fernandez - Editor
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Copyright Sun Coast Media Group. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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36852667 ( OCLC )

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To see Ray Hazel, you’d never think he was visually impaired. Blind, to a large degree. The only hint is a long, aluminum ski pole tipped with a white plastic ball swept side to side along the oor when he walks into a room. At home, Ray uses a specially equipped laptop and projectormagnier for emails. The equipment also allows him to write stories. Ray Hazel, 71, recently published a ctionalized memoir, “The Dusty Trail,” about growing up along the St. Lawrence Seaway in far-northern New York. The book tells of his relationship with his great uncle, who taught him to sh, hunt and trap. With it came deeper lessons. “I learned more from that experience than anything I learned in school,” Ray said last week. “Values, nature, wildlife and balance, conservation.” In the 1950s, school in Messina, N.Y., was split-sessions, so Ray spent mornings outdoors with his great-uncle. “He had lived off the land his entire life, and he gravitated toward me because I lived right next door and I was interested in this stuff,” Ray said. He kept at it when he got a job with Alcoa. Ray retired at 56, but soon realized his sight was declining. He had wet macular degeneration. “I had always wanted to write a novel, and I really lost the ability to do that after I retired, due to my vision,” he said. After moving to Englewood a few years ago, sons encouraged him to take a stab at a memoir of his childhood and outdoors education. With the help of the Lighthouse of Manasota, he could. The organization set him up with the laptop, special keyboard and projector. Special software reads printed words aloud. A Lighthouse tutor guided him. And so began the book. “I didn’t have any (literary) training. I didn’t have an outline, anything. I didn’t have any idea about where the book was going,” he said. But it fell together well, and now he’s planning a sequel. As for the shrinking visual world around him, Ray said, “There are a lot of misper ceptions about low vision, acute low vision and blindness.” With low vision, “People think you can see. They think you’re playing games with them.” But great effort goes into daily tasks. Ray recognizes voices, smells perfume, gravitates toward familiar places and uses the blind stick to feel his way through the wider environment. And far from a stroll down a sun-lled path, gradual vision loss — as with any physical impairment — often leads to depression. Not Ray. “For me, I just felt I had to keep moving — one foot ahead of the other — physically, psychologically and emotionally. “Because I was blind, or going blind, I started thinking about it from a different perspective: The less vision I had, the clearer I saw things.” And there came an inner benet: “It actually made me a better person. It’s maybe hard to explain, but there’s a certain amount of humility that goes with it.” As for the writing, Ray added, “This is a form of contributing, too. It’s a form of actually keeping my brain occupied and trying to pass on a little something that somebody might enjoy.” (Ray Hazel will give a talk at 10 a.m. Thursday at the clubhouse of the Sandpiper Key condominium in Englewood. He also will have a display Saturday at the Dearborn Street Book Festival, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., in Pioneer Park.) Life story? Contact Stephen Baumann at 941-681-3003 or sbaumann@sun-herald. com.Clearer vision of life values PUNTA GORDA — A Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce investigation recently concluded that the recording of privileged conversations between attorneys and their jailed clients was caused by a malfunction with video-chat software, which is operated by a third party. Ofcials say the issue has been xed. However, the effects could linger for a while. “I think there’s still some more to be done before we know the whole story,” said Port Charlotte-based defense attorney Russell Kirshy. “Every attor ney in the county who had a client in jail and used video chat is going to look at this.” The county’s chief assistant public defender, Toby Oonk, learned last month that a prosecutor with the State Attorney’s Ofce received — from a jail detective — a recording of Oonk privately talking to Dwayne Johnson, a jailed client he is representing in a pending murder case. Oonk is asking a judge to remove the SAO for the 20th Judicial Circuit from the case. The matter will be discussed at a hearing Friday at the Charlotte County Justice Center. The SAO claims no one watched the video because Sheriff’s report sparks case reviewsBy ADAM KREGERSTAFF WRITERCASE | 6 Punta Gorda, the place for pickleballPUNTA GORDA — When pickleball pro Scott Tingley started playing the sport three years ago, he was one of a handful of people who could be found swinging a paddle at Gilchrist Park in the summer. “There were only four of us out there playing in the heat,” Tingley recalled. Today, hundreds of players line up at pickleball courts across the county to play one of the fastest-growing sports in the country.By BRENDA BARBOSASTAFF WRITERPICKLEBALL | 6MURDOCK — With a broad spectrum of past and present drug users, from Vietnam-era veterans to young people who share needles despite the risks, Charlotte County has one of the highest rates of hepatitis C in the state. But a rst-of-its-kind clinic that helps those who cannot afford the expensive treatments is making a difference. The Charlotte County Hepatitis C Clinic, a joint venture between local doctors and the Charlotte County Health Department, serves patients who have the potentially fatal liver infection to help prevent the spread of the virus. Opening in 2012, the clinic continues to be a model of care to offset the cost of treatment. “The biggest hurdle is the cost of the drug,” said Dr. Mark Asperilla, clinic medical director. Traditional treatments require up to 12 months to be effective at a cost exceeding $100,000. However, recent medical advances have cut both the costs and the time needed for treatment. Asperilla said it now costs about $30,000 per patient and treatment takes 12 to 24 weeks, depending on a patient’s response to medication. In the past year, 65 patients have been treated for the disease, with 55 now in remission, allowing the liver to regenerate, for an 85 percent positive outcome. Currently, there is a waiting list of 21 patients. Hepatitis, which means “inammation of the liver,” can be triggered by Hepatitis C Clinic treats poor, achieves successBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERCLINIC | 6 SteveBAUMANNCOLUMNISTLIFE STORIES SUN PHOTOS BY BRENDA BARBOSA Dozens of pickleball players gather in Punta Gorda each day to play one of the fastest growing sports in America. Sue Paderewski Carman, left, and JoAnne McLoughlin, right, enjoy a game of pickleball at Gilchrist Park. ASPERILLA Charlotte SunCLASSIFIED: Comics 9-12 | Dear Abby 12 | TV Listings 13 VOL. 123 NO. 48An Edition of the SunAMERICA’S BEST COMMUNITY DAILYTUESDAY FEBRUARY 17, 2015www.sunnewspapers.net $1.00 20 percent chance of rain77 56 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis year’s savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...You would cry too if it happened to you!INDEX | 705252000258 Daily Edition $1.00 $33,785 SOUTHERN SNOWSTORMS PRIZED POOCHESSnow swirled sideways in Kentucky as a storm slams parts of the South, which unlike the Northeast, was mostly spared this winter. A new top dog will be picked out of 2,711, including 192 different breeds, this week at the Westminster Kennel Club show.THE WIRE PAGE 1 THE WIRE PAGE 2 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Business 2 | Nation 2 | State 3 | World 5-6 | Weather 6 Amp speakers, $150In Today’s Classifieds! THE SUN: Obituaries 5 | Legals 8 | Police Beat 8 | Crosswords 9 | Viewpoint 10 | Opinion 11 AND WEEKLY HERALDCALL US AT 941-206-1000 1 15 ,, hJ 1 yAkUL_mom7J / r _ 4r _ 7 7+npX f /Olt I 'yt r_Tti.Lt'1r pFr t ,' fi'`i/ Ij'pr , +f ii of . ;f ff 7Jjjfsa3;,r 3`iY rxd R t e 'p. 'r. / , j7' I : it't > rif d 1 j aILI,rit,, P . F `, 'raw fli' t`;` f//,% ///',r,/^'".il rf '1'Z +vr .j` .# f csNN .1,1rI\. ' 'viii' IIII II 1111111

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Our Town Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 The SUN (USPS 743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL. Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin .....................941-206-1001 Publisher ................................... David Dunn-Rankin .....................941-206-1003 Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter .................................941-206-1134 Advertising Director .................. Leslee Peth ..................................941-205-6400 Circulation Director ................... Mark Yero ....................................941-206-1300 Arcadian Editor ......................... Susan E. Hoffman ........................863-494-0300 Arcadian Publisher .................... Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300 Charlotte Sun Editor .................. Phil Fernandez ............................941-206-1168 North Port Sun Publisher .......... Steve Sachkar ..............................941-429-3001 North Port Sun Editor ................ Lorraine Schneeberger ................941-429-3003 Englewood Sun Publisher ......... Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031 Sarasota County Editor .............. Clinton Burton ............................941-681-3000 SUN NEWSPAPERSMember of the Audit Bureau of Circulation SUBSCRIPTIONS Home Delivery Rates: Newspaper designated market: City ZoneCarrier home delivered 7 days. Rates as follows plus 7% Florida Sales Tax: Monthly Bank/ Credit Card .........................$18.14 3 Months ............................$69.17 6 Months ..........................$124.47 1 Year ...............................$217.69Does not include Waterline and TV Times. Above rates do not include sales tax.Mail subscription rates: Rates as follows (advance payment required): 7 Days 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $120.88 $216.81 $386.10 Sunday Only 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $58.81 $110.56 $186.19 Single Copy rates Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00 Unclaimed account balances under $10, inactive for 15 months, will be used to purchase newspapers for classroom use. Sun Newspapers CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY Delivery should be expected prior to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe or to report any problems with your service, please call 941-206-1300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may visit our office at: 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. GOVERNMENT TODAYBoard County Comm’r, 9a, Monthly Workshop Murdock Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte BCC Workshop, 1p, Budget Process Update Murdock Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte. EVENTS TODAYEasy Does It Club, offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9:00 pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call 941-629-0110 Men’s Club, Gulf Cove Methodist Men meet 1st & 3rd Tuesday at 8am, Stefano’s Restaurant, 401 S Indiana, Englewood. 697-1747 Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner 58, AYCE Pasta, Pizza, Burgers And More, Karaoke From 6:30-9:30, Reservations Suggested Punta Gorda Elks, 11am-2pm Lunch; 6pm LBOD Meeting;7pm Lodge Meeting@25583 ShorePG637-2606 The Pacemakers, The Pacemakers perform music from the 60’s & 70’s, 11 am-1:30 pm Center court Fishermen’s Village. 639-8721 AMVETS 312 SPECIALS, Lunch-Hot Beef/Pot & Gravy-$5 Homemade Soup&Salad-$5. DinnerMeatloaf, Scalloped Potatoes-$6 North Port Amvets 429-5403. Cardiac Surgery, 11:301pm, Punta Gorda Isles Civic Assoc., Please call 941-637-2497 to register. Dr. Caldeira, Cardiothoracic Surgeon. Foreign Film, “Murmer of the Heart” (France 1971), 1pm, FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5. 941-505-1765. Pt Char Lions Club, Luigi’s Restaurant 3883 Tamiami Tr S Pt Charlotte 1st & 3rd Tuesday. 5:30-7pm Snowbird Lions are welcome. Community Discussion, Open to public-Discussing community health 5:30 pm 6:30 pm @ Cooper St. Rec Center 1476 Mary St,PG,33950 624-7271 Barbershop Rehearsal, Barbershop Chorus rehearsal every Tues. 6:30pm Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, 11330 Burnt Store Rd. PG 625-1128 Memories Trabue Wood, Dr.Martha Bireda from Blanchard House speaker at 7pm at the PG Woman’s Club, 118 Sullivan St., Donations $5. WEDNESDAYEasy Does It Club, offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9:00 pm at 23312 Harper Ave., PC. Call 941-6290110. Woodcarving, & Woodburning every Wed. 8am to 12pm at the Cultural Center. Come and enjoy with us. Bev 764-6452 Project Linus, Crochet and knit blankets to give to kids in Charlotte County New Day Church 20212 Peachland 9-11am Nancy 627-4364 FREE Shred Day, 9a.m. noon on Sat., Feb.21. 4 boxes of papers to be shredded and no magazines. 941-473-4504 LPI Guided Tours, State Park will host guided tours on Little Pine Island., To register call 575-5861 Am Leg 110 Bingo, Early Birds 10:30 Hot Ball, specials. Am Legion Riders – Open to the public Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Kathy 11-2:30 Wild Wednesday, Cinema & conversation. 10:30am @ Charlotte Harbor Env Ctr Alligator Creek, 10941 Burnt Store Rd. 941-575-5435. Pt. Char Repub Club, 11 to 1. Pt. Char Yacht Club, 4400 Lister Spkr. Paul Stamoulis, Supv Elections $16 includes lunch. Michael Hirst, Singer/ Guitarist Michael Hirst performs near Good ‘Ole Days Coffee Caf at Fishermen’s Village 11-2p.m. 941-639-8721 Punta Gorda Elks, 11am-2pm Lunch; 5-8pm Dinner; 6:30-9:30 Karaoke with Wam @25538 Shore PG 637-2606, members & guests AMVETS 312 HOT LUNCH, PATTY’S homemade soup&salad or sandwich, Hot Hoagies, Hot Beef/Gravy-$5 North Port Amvets 429-5403 Open to Public Marine Luncheon, Marines & guests welcome Wed Feb 18, 11:30a.m. Family Table Restaurant 14132 Tamiami Tr North Port. Call Carl 493-1408. Networking for Women, River City Grill 131 West Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL 33950, 11:30 -1:00, $22/Member $27/ Guest American Legion 103, Vet Appr Day, Snacks, 12p-6p, TIKI Bar opens at 1p,2101 Taylor Rd,639-6337 FamilySearch.org, 1:30pm, 2421 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, FL 33952, 267-259-8625, Bob Bryan overview FamilySearch.org Hip Replacement, 4-5pm, Bayfront Health Punta Gorda. Please call 941-637-2497 to register. | COMMUNITY CALENDAR 5th Annual PG Pub Crawl & Food Drive, 2/28 10a-1p @ Ice House Pub 408 Tamiami Tr. To benefit Harry Chapin Food Bank, the largest food drive in Charlotte Co. Bring canned food for a chance to win a Royal Carib. Cruise. Pub Crawl sold out, lets top 2014 3600lb for more info puntagordapubcrawl.com or call Mike 239-872-1171 or Nick 941-628-4800. Charlotte Chorale Concert, The Charlotte Chorale’s Voices of Spirit concert on March1st at 4 pm features inspiring music such as Psalm 150 and the world premiere of O Great Spirit by local composer Barbara Goldberg. Artistic Director Dr. William Dederer. Charlotte Performing Arts Center, Punta Gorda. Tickets 941-204-0033. Featured EventsPAID ADVERTISEMENTSVillage Place Nursing and Rehabilitation in Port Charlotte often schedules entertainment for their residents. So last week, the room was packed with people ready to hear The Dunnemans’ unique style of gospel singing and lighthearted banter. However, the room contained some extra guests. And before the entertainment began, they all joined in to sing “Happy Birthday,” because it isn’t often that a resident turns 105. Marie Palmer beamed through it all, surrounded by family — some local, from Venice, some from as far away as New Jersey — a best friend and former caregiver, and her friends at Village Place. Palmer is the rst one in her extended family to live so long. For some reason, a lot of the women died at age 92, she said, the longest any had lived. The secret to her longevity? Keeping busy, taking an interest in people and talking with them. Movies are a favorite pastime. Village Place often shows movies that the residents can attend, and Palmer tries to see them all. Asked what types of movies are her favorite, she answered, “All of them!” She recently saw “Shall We Dance?” and “Water for Elephants.” “You know, we used to get our news at the movies,” she said. “We didn’t have television or even radio back then. But when you went to the movies, they came out and gave you the latest news before the show.” A daytime movie cost 15 cents, she recalled. Evening shows were a little bit more. The Depression is the event that stands out most in her life, she said, referring to the one that began after the stock market crash in October 1929. “It was awful; people lost their businesses and their homes,” Palmer said. That’s why her favorite president was Franklin D. Roosevelt, because his programs helped people get back to work. Nevermind about his private life, she said. Palmer paused at one point to answer her cellphone. Clearly, she has not let technology pass her by. “I just can’t always answer it in time,” she said, with a shake of her head, noting that her hands sometimes don’t work as well as they had in the past. Before moving to Florida, Palmer was a county committeewoman in Essex County, N.J. When her husband became ill, they moved south to escape the northern winters. She said they lived in a retirement community, where they had fun going to dances and picnics. He has since passed away. According to a recent Social Security report, about one in four 65-year-olds are expected to live to age 90; and one in 10 past age 95. Marie Palmer has those numbers beat by a good 10 years. She feels fortunate to have good health and a strong mind. Her hearing is better than most people 20 years younger. Surely, her positive outlook and interest in people have kept her young at heart and still enjoying life at 105. Happy birthday, Marie Palmer.Local woman turns 105-years-oldBy BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGERSUN CORRESPONDENT SUN PHOTO BY BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGERMarie Palmer celebrated her 105th birthday surrounded by family and friends. CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Phil Fernandez at pfernandez@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1168; Email Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com, or call 941-2061183; or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at overbey@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1143. Fax to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Marion Putman, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100, On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom. Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Consumer advocacy email dmorris@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028, or email obituaries@sunletter.com. Religion/ church news or events mputman@sun-herald.com. Editorial letters email letters@sun-herald.com, or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214Soccer players, sought for this seasonDan Cormier, program director for the YMCA, is trying to get the word out on the new adult soccer league that debuted in December. Cormier says he has players participating from all over Charlotte County, Englewood and North Port and is trying to reach out to more. The next season is scheduled to begin March 15. Visit www. charlottecountyymca.com to check out soccer and the many other programs offered at the YMCA. Cormier can be reached at dcormier@ charlottecountyymca.com or 941-629-9622, extension 108.Mark your place at Book FestReaders and writers will converge Feb. 22 at the first Charlotte Harbor Book Festival, to be held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Punta Gorda History Park, 501 Shreve St. The History Park Farmers Market also will be in full swing that day. The festival will highlight works by about 30 of the area’s writers. The event is free to the public, and will be presented by the Charlotte Harbor Writers, and sponsored by the Arts & Humanities Council of Charlotte County. For more information, visit http:// charlotteharborbookfestival. weebly.com, or email pgholmes@comcast.net.Christian Women’s Club meetsThe Christian Women’s Club of Punta Gorda/Port Charlotte meets on the first Tuesday of every month at Portofino Restaurant in Port Charlotte. Anyone is welcome to join the meetings of the nonprofit organization. This month, the group heard from the Leisure Four Quartet of the Lemon Bay Chord Co. and Barbara Hattemer, a speaker and novelist. For more information, call 941-639-4089 or 941-639-4822.Black History Film Series at libraryA Black History Film Series, co-sponsored by the Blanchard House Museum and the Mid-County Regional Library, will be offered during February and early March at the library, 2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., Port Charlotte. The remaining scheduled films include “The House I Live In” on Feb. 23, and Bill Moyer’s documentary “Incarceration Nation” on March 2. All films are set to begin at 5:30 p.m., and will be followed by a discussion. This series is free and open to the public. Seating is on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information, call 941-764-5859.Crossroads seeks volunteersAMIKids Crossroads, a foster care facility for young men ages 14 to 17, is looking for volunteers to become a mentor or tutor. If you would like to visit AMIKids Crossroads, call Executive Director John Davidson at 941-575-5790, or visit www. supportcrossroads.com and www.crossingguards.org. For information on volunteering, contact volunteer coordinator Penelope Deutsch at 941-627-9352. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS 11

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Our Town Page 4 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS The deadline to apply to be a consultant for area nonprots through the Gulf Coast Community Foundation is Feb. 27. Wendy Deming, chief and staff and corporate secretary for the foundation, said the GCCF is seeking individuals with experience with corporate expertise — either with a for-prot or nonprot organization — to par ticipate in the “Invest in Incredible,” or I3, program. “At Gulf Coast Community Foundation we believe the most important thing we can do is to help build the capacity of nonprots,” she said. “We are looking for a diverse group of individuals to help with organization, development, fundraising and strategic planning.” Applicants for the I3 program need to have signicant experience — previous service on a nonprot board is helpful but not required — and be willing to spend time working with the local organizations. “That is critical,” Deming said. “We don’t have a minimum or maximum time commitment, but consultants need to be willing to take the time to share their expertise.” Consultants are not volunteers and will be paid for their time. “Participating experts are asked to commit to a standard hourly rate of $125 when working under an I3 contract and provide up to 16 hours of free consulting time in exchange for the training,” according to the application. “People who already have a consulting business set up can apply, but it’s also good for retirees who want to help out their community,” Deming said. Deming said consultants will be given one assignment each quarter either working on a specic project or helping with overall planning. “It really depends on what the organization needs,” she said. Deming also said GCCF works with a variety of nonprots including local arts groups, health and human services organizations, civic groups and others. “Anyone with a 501(c)(3) status can participate,” she said. Potential consultants must submit an application, available on the foundation’s website by 4 p.m. on Feb. 27. Applicants are required to submit a resume, bio, two professional references and one peer reference along with the application. “We are only accepting applications via email,” Deming said. “Consultants need to be able to communicate effectively with technology.” Applicants who are accepted will be notied in late March and will be required to attend a threeday session of BoardSource Certicate of Nonprot Board Consulting training. Consultants must also attend quarterly meetings at the foundation’s ofce in Venice, she said.Email: cburton@sun-herald.comCommunity foundation seeks consultants for nonprofits By CLINTON BURTONSARASOTA COUNTY EDITOR TO APPLYVisit www.gulfcoastcf.org/ documents/i3_application.pdf. Applications must be received by 4 p.m. on Feb. 27. Only emailed applications will be accepted. For more information, call 941-486-4600. GULF COVE — Cornel Dolana hasn’t thought of which actor would play him if his true story of escaping from prisons in Yugoslavia was produced in Hollywood. Now the 76-year-old Gulf Cove Point resident not only has that to think about, but the many other details extracted from his book, written by freelancer Sharon Rushton, which is on its way to becoming a movie. Dolana’s story “No Paved Road to Freedom,” was published in 2011. It tells of how he escaped from Communistcontrolled Romania. Rushton rst heard Dolana’s story from his son and found it compelling enough to use it as the basis of her novel. She became sick with cancer and had to undergo treatments, delaying the book’s release. However, once she was back on track, the fruits of her labor were honored by Stars and Flags Books who gave her the Gold Medal, and the Military Writers Society of America awarded Rushton with the Bronze Medal in the national organization’s annual award competition. Earlier that year, MWSA selected “No Paved Road To Freedom” as its Book of the Month. As newfound recognition brought attention to the book, a woman in New York read the novel. “Her son, Michael Cuccolo, is a writer and producer and works with 36lms (a production company he founded),” Dolana said. “He lives in Santa Monica and is really busy. While lming in New York, his mother insisted he take some time and read my book. He did, and I got a call from him asking if I would be interested in having my life story turned into a movie. The producer has optioned the movie rights. The screenplay is being written right now.” On Cuccolo’s Facebook page, he called Dolana’s novel, “The ultimate American Dream story!!!!” Dolana grew up on a family farm in Romania. He never told his parents, friends or anyone else his intentions to escape. He started planning to leave Romania when he was 17, in 1955. His way to freedom included a harrowing swim across the Danube River into Yugoslavia in 1959. But in Yugoslavia, he was arrested and escaped from prison twice. Dolona nally crossed into Italy in 1959. After studying electronics in France, the Baptist Church of Branford, Conn., served as his sponsor in the United States. He immigrated to the U.S. in 1962 and settled in Connecticut before moving to Florida. “I worked for $1.50 an hour,” he said. “I really just wanted to learn the language. I didn’t want to get paid. I was told that’s not how it’s done in America. You get paid for working. I eventually started my own business.” Dolona said his wife Emilia, whom he married in 1963, hasn’t gotten overly excited about who will play her part in the movie; however, his young granddaughters are interested in being in the movie. “The girls call me every day,” he said. “I have three kids and ve grandkids and it’s the granddaughters who all want to be in the movie, even if they are an extra. Some of them are in college but don’t care, they are excited about the movie. They want to know what’s going on with it every day.” Dolona said he’s especially happy to learn his novel could become part of the curriculum at a college in Connecticut where his granddaughter goes to school. After she wrote a paper on her grandfather being her hero, the professor inquired and learned more about Rushton’s novel. The professor submitted it to the college board for consideration. “They approached my granddaughter,” he said. “It’s pretty amazing. We will nd out in early March if the book will be taught in the college.” Dolona signed the contract for the screenplay. He keeps the movie contract closely guarded. He will have more details once the screenplay is nished in six months. “I believe the director will want to talk to me a little more,” he said. “I look forward to this becoming a reality.” Rushton’s “No Paved Road to Freedom” is available at Amazon. com and www. barnesandnoble.com. For more information, go to www.nopavedroad tofreedom.com.Local man’s novel picked for Hollywood movie By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICHCOMMUNITY NEWS EDITOR SUN PHOTO BY ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICHEnglewood resident Cornel Dolana, 76, holds the contract he signed with 36lms in Hollywood to have his life story turned into a movie. The story will be based on the novel “No Paved Road to Freedom” which was published in 2011.WANT TO MEET CORNEL DOLANA? Local resident Cornel Dolana will be at the sixth annual Dear born Street Book Festival from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday in Pioneer Park, next to the Mango Bistro on Dearborn Street, Englewood. Dolana will be doing book signings and will answer questions. There are more than 60 other authors expected at the festival which is free to the public. — Compiled by Elaine Allen-Emrich adno=50480182 ,fie *! UVECON_CERT!?, 2015 s s.PmMARTI RAIiGARD.54040 aema at ?,I'TRI'BUTE TOuovimi iE ' }' xi l ,`' ;,rNa cY HADDesperado Heartache Tonight Lyin' Eyes One of These NightsHotel California Take It Easy Tequila Sunrise itchy Womanany More!IL -sunTICKETS ON SALE NOW!Starting at $20 (plus tax&fees)Visit: www.TicketMaster.comor call 800-745-30004 9 1 0 +tax/fees tax/fees Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center75 Taylor St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950center seating outer seating For more info call: 941-833-5444i www.CharlotteHarborecc.comCharlotte Harbor . Conference Center 75 Taylor Street Punta Gorda, FLTickets available box office CHARLOTTE HARBOR ,EVENT &;CONFERENCE CENTERwww.ticketmaster.com :800-745-3000 NIAR(4)HZ2,7, 201;5

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 5 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS | OBITUARIESCHARLOTTE Cecelia V. MeekerCecelia Veronica Meeker, 94, of Port Charlotte, Fla., and formerly of Concord, N.C., and Succasunna, N.J., died Friday, Feb.13, 2015, at Tidewell Hospice House in Englewood, Fla. She was born Oct. 6, 1920, in Wharton, N.J., the daughter of Grace Cecelia and Francis Joseph Conway. Mrs. Meeker was a member of the St. Dunstan’s Episcopal Church in Succasunna, where she served on the Altar Guild and was a member of the Episcopal Women’s Group. Cecelia was also a Brownie Scout Leader. She is survived by her daughters, Cecelia Veronica “Ronnie”(Stephen) Honickman of Punta Gorda, Fla., Judith (Carmine) Rossi of Port Charlotte, Jane Elizabeth (James) Norris of Concord; sisters, Marie Bishop, Joan Gruchaz and Grace Chiarella; brothers, William Conway and Richard Conway; nine grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren. Cecelia was preceded in death by her beloved husband of 69 years, Leroy Kenneth Meeker, in 2010; and brother, John J. Conway. A Memorial Service will be held in New Jersey at a later date. Memorial contributions may be made in Mrs. Meeker’s memory to Tidewell Hospice, Inc., 5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238. Condolences may be made at www. englewoodfh.com. Arrangements by Englewood Community Funeral Home, Inc. with Private Crematory.Richard A. TaugnerRichard A. Taugner, 61, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Thursday, Feb. 12, 2015. Arrangements are by Larry Taylor Funeral and Cremation.Carson TaylorCarson “Corky” Taylor, 54, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Friday, Feb. 13, 2015. He was born July 4, 1960, in Fort Myers, Fla. Corky moved to Port Charlotte in 1970. He was a professional painter in the Charlotte County area and was a member of the NRA. He enjoyed hunting, shing and camping. Corky was very compassionate and had a sense of humor. He is survived by his mother, Connie; and brother, Jerry W. Taylor Jr. Corky was preceded in death by his father, Jerry W. Taylor Sr. A celebration of Corky’s life will be held at a later date. In lieu of owers donations may be made to Tidewell Hospice, Inc, 5955 Rand Blvd. Sarasota, FL, 34238, or the NRA, 11250 Waples Mill Road., Fairfax, VA 22030. Arrangements are by National Cremation Society of Port Charlotte.ENGLEWOODNo deaths were reported in Englewood Monday.NORTH PORTNo deaths were reported in North Port Monday.DESOTO Willard Don EnglandWillard Don “Bill” England, 72, passed away Saturday, Feb. 14, 2015, in Arcadia, Fla. He was born April 23, 1942, in Banner Springs, Tenn. Bill moved to Arcadia 61 years ago from Toledo, Ohio. He was the owner, operator and president of England Trucking Company. Bill was of the Christian faith. He is survived by his beloved wife, Mary Hurst England of Arcadia; son, Robert R. (Penny) Kalmes, Arcadia; daughters, Diana (Keith) Lynn of Cape Coral, Fla., Debi Aiken of Arcadia, Monica (Doug) Burke of Hosford, Fla., and Billie Keen of Arcadia; 15 grandchildren; and 19 great-grandchildren. Bill is preceded in death by his parents, Albert Lackey England and Lounella Smith England; stepson, Brian Kalmes; brother, Thereon England; and sister, Margie Lowe. Graveside funeral ser vices were held at 2 p.m. Monday, Feb. 16, 2015, at Oak Ridge Cemetery with the Rev. Wayne Cooper ofciating. Online condolences may be made at www. pongerkaysgrady.com. Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Arcadia. OBITUARY POLICY Obituaries are accepted from funeral homes only. There’s no charge for publishing an abbreviated death notice. Full obituaries and repeat death notices will be subject to an advertising charge. Obituaries must be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday through Saturday publication. For Sunday publication deadline is noon on Saturday. For Monday publication deadline is noon on Sunday. In Loving Memories must be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday through Friday publication. For Saturday through Monday publication deadline is noon on Friday. The American ag accompanying an obituary indicates a veteran of the U.S. Armed Forces. Please send emails to obituaries@sunletter.com. Cupid’s Caper helps Big Brothers Big Sisters Chris Porter, chairman of the board for Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast, seated left, gathered board members and committee members of the fundraiser for a photo. Seated next to Chris are Melissa Nelson, Diane Nelson and Mary Beth Harris. Standing from left are Kathy Weithman, Chris Frolich, Joe Fiorini and Carlos Peruyera. Left: Mary Beth Harris, community resource director for the Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast, and her husband Ty are all smiles during the Third Annual Cupid’s Caper over the weekend at the History Park in Punta Gorda. Left: Pictured here catching up during the event are Derek Rooney and Geri Waksler. Left: Elena and Chris Smith, Janine Vito and Tina and Mike Soucier gathered around a portable outdoor heater post for a quick warm-up and a refreshment. Big Brother and mentor Richard Nelson introduces his little brother, Hayden Hall, to the guests at the annual fundraiser to benet mentoring programs and at-risk children. All smiles while checking out the silent auction items lling the front porch of the Price House are Cassie Fiorini and her parents, Joe and Sue Fiorini. Above: Board member of the Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast Chris Frolich brought his Valentine, Rachel Libby, to the fundraiser for a fun night under the stars. From Habitat for Humanity, Executive Director Mike Manseld and his wife Laurie snuggle up under the stars during Cupid’s Caper at the History Park in Punta Gorda. Right: A bundled up Cupid, Ira Paul, chats with Gina Taylor, Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast Vice President of Communications & Marketing in Venice, and Erin Ives under the twinkling lights at the benet.SUN PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATESBig Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast hosted its Third Annual Cupid’s Caper over the weekend at the History Park in Punta Gorda. Cort Frolich, who has a long history of being a Big Brother and mentor, gives wife Tammy a big Valentine’s kiss at the Cupid’s Caper benet. JAMES W. MALLONEE, P.A.LAW OFFICEJAMES W. MALLONEEPROBATE WILLS/TRUSTSGUARDIANSHIPS REAL ESTATEOffice Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953871 Bonita Bay Blvd. Suite #225, Venice, FL 34285(941) 207-2223www. j ameswmallonee.com(941) 206-2223

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Our Town Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 FROM PAGE ONE drugs, toxins, alcohol abuse or hereditary conditions. However, it can also be caused by a virus — the most common strains being labeled hepatitis A, B and C — and transmitted via blood-to-blood contact. There are vaccines available for types A and B, but there is no vaccine or cure for hepatitis C. “It’s a horrible disease. It’s extremely contagious, way more contagious than AIDS,” Dr. David Klein said. While there is hope for the aficted, access to medical care can be a challenge. “This disease is treatable,” Klein said. “Imagine having a fatal disease where it can be treated but you don’t have the money or insurance, so, sorry, you’re going to die.” According to the 2013 Charlotte County Community Needs Assessment survey, almost half (47 percent) of the respondents reported not having health insurance. Many without insurance do not seek treatment or get tested, or even know they may have the virus. That just increases the opportunity for spreading the disease. The real-life consequences of not treating the disease, however, can be even more costly. An estimated 3.2 million persons in the United States have chronic hepatitis C virus infection, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Approximately 15,000 people die every year from HCV-related liver disease. In Charlotte County, there were 274 new cases of hepatitis C reported last year. This followed 221 new cases in 2013, 321 in 2012 and 197 in 2011, according to the Charlotte County Health Department. The disease progresses very slowly. Within 20 to 30 years after infection, up to 20 percent of those with chronic disease will develop cirrhosis, and from 1 percent to 5 percent have liver cancer. And because symptoms may not surface for decades, the older population that exists in Charlotte is particularly susceptible. CCHD epidemiologist Ana Scuteri said most of the new cases here are from baby boomers who were infected with the virus 20 years ago but didn’t know they had it. Young intravenous drug users who share needles also are adding to the numbers. To halt the disease from spreading, Scuteri said older people need to get tested, and young folks must stop sharing needles. “It’s basically a matter of education,” she said.Email: groberts@sun-herald.comCLINICFROM PAGE 1 KLEIN “There are courts popping up all around here,” he said. Indeed, in the last several months the Punta Gorda YMCA, where Tingley teaches, has added pickleball to its long list of activities. There are four dedicated pickleball courts at the facility now, and dozens of members playing each week. The sport has gotten so popular, the Punta Gorda City Council recently agreed to shell out more than $11,000 to install eight permanent pickleball nets, as well as paint and re-stripe eight courts, at Gilchrist Park. The move ended a long-standing tug-of-war between tennis players and pickleballers vy ing for play time at the park. “We started with 30 people and now we’re up to 800,” said David Fox, spokesman of the Punta Gorda men’s pickleball club on a recent weekday morning at the courts. Coming from Ohio where the weather is cold and pickleball is hot, the Punta Gorda Isles resident dreamed of long days on the court playing a sport he loves. The problem was, the city had no designated pickleball courts. So, Fox made it his mission to change that. “There’s a real social component to it,” Fox said. “You come out here on a nice day, meet up with your friends, get some exercise in and just enjoy yourself. It’s a lot of fun.” Invented in 1965 by Washington State congressman Joel Pritchard and his friends, Bill Bell and Barney McCallum, pickleball has become one of the fastest growing sports in the country. Much of the appeal is due to its accessibility: people of all ages can play, it doesn’t require a lot of fancy equipment and the rules are simple. As the story goes, Pritchard and Bell were originally planning to play badminton, but could only nd damaged equipment and a plastic ball. The perforated plastic ball was too heavy for the already damaged rackets, so the men used ping-pong paddles instead. The plastic perforated ball used to play was, in fact, a ball enjoyed by Pickles, Pritchard’s cocker spaniel. Whenever an errant shot was made, Pickles leaped at the opportunity to reclaim his possession, picking up the ball and running off with it. Hence, pickleball was born. For the most part, the game followed badminton rules, except the net was lowered to the ground at a height of 36 inches. “Anybody can play it,” Fox said. “There’s not a lot of running. It’s a little like ping pong.” On any given day, dozens of pickleball players can be found gathered at Gilchrist Park to sneak in a few games. Some are there all day. They pack coolers, bring their lawn chairs and enjoy the Florida weather. “It really gets packed down there,” said City Councilwoman Kim Devine. “It’s a really popular sport.” Devine, who lives near Gilchrist Park, also pushed for pickleball courts at the Cooper Street Recreation Center where there are lighted tennis courts. “It helps bring awareness to Cooper Street and show people what a neat place it is,” she said. Punta Gorda ofcials also have encouraged pickleball players to organize tournaments in the city to boost business — an idea avid players jumped at. “I think that’s going to grow even more,” Tingley said. “It’s so much fun and you’re still getting exercise. It’s a great sport.”Email: bbarbosa@sun-herald.comPICKLEBALLFROM PAGE 1 they knew they shouldn’t. In the meantime, the Sheriff’s Ofce looked into why a video chat between a lawyer and his jailed client was recorded in the rst place — an infringement on a defendant’s rights to have conver sations with his attorney kept private. The CCSO investigative report was released late Friday. It shows there could have been more than 1,900 such recordings dating back to 2011, when the agency’s video chat software began malfunctioning. But, the Sheriff’s Ofce claims only ve privileged conversations — including the video of Oonk and Johnson — were recorded and distributed, all by mistake. The attorneys in all the distributed recordings are members of the Public Defender’s Ofce of the 20th Judicial Circuit. “Those lawyers are looking to see what impact, if any, this might have had on their cases,” Public Defender Kathy Smith said Monday. “It’s hard to tell at this point.” Smith didn’t want to comment further because of Friday’s upcoming hearing involving Oonk. The SAO claims none of its prosecutors watched the Oonk video before notifying the PDO and, therefore, have not been made prejudiced.Lawyers already wary of jail callsLast fall, local attorney Richard Ruhl was in a courtroom for a hearing when he learned prosecutors had obtained a phone conversation between one of his jailed clients and someone with his law rm. “It was brought into court,” Ruhl said. “I couldn’t believe it.” It didn’t hinder the case, and Ruhl didn’t make a fuss. But, it was enough to make the lawyer wary about communicating with inmates at the Charlotte County Jail. “My associates and I don’t do any thing over the phone or by video chat,” said Ruhl, the county’s representative to the Florida Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers. “We don’t trust it. And it’s a shame, because if we could just talk on the phone, it would take pressure off the jail staff.” Another area attorney, Scott Weinberg, agrees. “If I really need to discuss a case, I’ll go to the jail to talk to my client,” he said. “But, it takes so long for them to get your clients to you. It might be 45 minutes.” Attorneys can talk to jailed clients face-to-face in a private pod, over the phone, or through video chat — either on-site at the jail, or remotely using a computer or special terminal. Some lawyers only prefer to work face-toface because of privileged conversations being recorded with the other methods. In 2007, as another example, area attorney Mike Powell found out Ken Hill, a deputy rst class working in the Charlotte County Jail at the time, was listening in on phone calls between him and one of his clients. Hill was involved in two cases against the defendant and admitted he was trying to gain information to use as evidence, according to a CCSO internal investigation report. Hill was reassigned from his post at the jail, and is currently a community policing ofcer. “Since then, I’m more careful; sometimes I avoid talking about facts of a case (over the phone) for that reason,” Powell said. “I’ve never fully trusted it, but you have to assume the Sheriff’s Ofce is doing things right. I thought they had corrected the problem.” Sheriff’s spokeswoman Debbie Bowe said she doesn’t know of any internal investigations about privileged phone calls being done since then.Now what?In its report about the video recordings, the Sheriff’s Ofce noted, “The vendor of the visitation recording system made upgrades and modications to the recording system which, unknown to the Sheriff’s Ofce, adversely effected pre-existing restrictions and safeguards that were in place to prevent the recordings of attorney-client conversations,” so, “The evidence does not indicate actions by the members of the Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce were intentional in nature.” No CCSO employees were punished. The video chat service provider — Alabama-based Montgomery Technology, Inc. — said, immediately after learning of issues, it provided a software patch to the Sheriff’s Ofce so the recording problem could be resolved. A representative from MTI — which boasts itself as “the leading manufacturer of security control, video visitation, access control and jail management systems for detention facilities” — said the problem the Charlotte County Jail had is not a com mon one, since that jail has more-advanced features than other facilities. “The biggest problem I have is this nonchalant attitude,” said Kirshy, a former prosecutor and Charlotte County Bar Association president who started his own law rm in 1998. “I still don’t think people realize how big of a deal this is.” Kirshy said he’ll take a look at his own cases that involved his jailed clients. After reading Oonk’s motion for disqualication, one of Kirshy’s biggest questions is: How did the video le get labeled? “Toby’s name is on it,” Kirshy said. “That doesn’t happen by accident. Anyone with the Sheriff’s Ofce should know who the chief (assistant) public defender is.” Contacted by the Sun , David Rothman, chair of the Criminal Law Section of The Florida Bar, weighed in. “If there really was no harm, no foul, I think the problem should just be xed, and people should be educated how to not let it happen again,” Rothman said.Email: akreger@sun-herald.comCASEFROM PAGE 1THE JOHNSON CASEFeb.4 — Chief assistant public defender Toby Oonk, representing Dwayne Johnson, files a motion for disqualification, asking 20th Circuit Judge Donald Mason to disallow the Office of the State Attorney for the 20th Judicial Circuit from working the case because prosecutors received a video recording of a privileged conversation between Oonk and Johnson. According to the Florida Statutes section related to lawyer-client privilege, “A communication between lawyer and client is confidential if it is not intended to be disclosed to third persons.” Oonk claims the interception of communications is “a fundamental denial of due process,” and, “Given the posture of the case, the defendant is being placed in the untenable position of having to choose between the assertion of one right — speedy trial — versus the rights to due process, respect for his right to privacy, his right to counsel, and his right to a fair and impartial jury trial of this cause.” Feb.9 — The SAO for the 20th Judicial Circuit files a motion claiming, “The defendant has not alleged actual prejudice to support his request for disqualification” and, “No employee of the State Attorney’s Office listened to any portion of any communication between the defendant and his counsel.” Friday — A hearing on the matter is set for 9a.m. Four hours has been allotted. March23 — Johnson’s trial is supposed to start. The 32-year-old Port Charlotte man is charged with second-degree murder with a firearm. Charlotte County Public Schools ranked ninth in the state in a new survey from Niche.com. “It’s a comprehensive assessment that covers more than just an FCAT test,” said school district spokesman Michael Riley. “It ranked each school district on academics, teacher quality, health and safety resources in the community, facilities, the arts and sports.” The new ranking is a departure from the district’s ranking of 48th out of 67 districts in the state this past school year based on data from the Florida Department of Education. The Florida DOE looked at FCAT scores and other factors for high schools such as graduation rates. Sarasota County ranked second in the state, according to Niche. “We’re pleased that the Sarasota County School District placed high in the state rankings and in the Niche.com rankings, and that a number of our schools also are rated among the state’s best,” said Sarasota district spokesman Scott Ferguson. “We are fortunate to live in a community that values and supports its public schools.” As part of the survey, CCPS scored a B+ on academics alone, compared to a C grade on state assessments. Ryan Bell, a data analyst with Niche, explained that the state assessments only counted for 25 percent of the academic ranking, with another factor being the Top College Score, which is based on what colleges local students are inter ested in attending. Some other factors were SAT/ ACT scores, advanced placement enrollment, graduation rates and survey responses. Nationally, the tech company from Pennsylvania ranked more than 8,700 school districts, according to its website, based on 4.6 million opinions from 280,000 parents and students. In Charlotte County alone, there were 730 reviews that were “mostly positive,” the site stated. “We’ve got room for improvement, and I think we’re on the road to making those improvements,” said School Board Chairman Lee Swift, “but we’re not anywhere near as bad as a year’s worth of test scores have painted us to be.” Swift said one problem with state rankings is the DOE would make the FCAT harder for high school students because too many schools were getting A grades. For example, Charlotte High School, Port Charlotte High School, and Lemon Bay High School would each have received an A instead of a B based on previous years’ standards. Bryan Bouton, president of the Charlotte Florida Education Association, agrees the district is more than just its test scores, but he said it will take more than a survey to get back near the top. “I’m not going to make myself feel good by saying a survey will x every thing,” he said. “I feel good because I come in here and give 100 percent for my kids every day.” Niche was founded in 2002, as CollegeProwler. com, by Carnegie Mellon University students. The tech company now also surveys K-12 public schools. To see the full survey visit: https://k12. niche.com/rankings/ public-school-districts/ best-overall/s/orida/.Email: sbrokaw@sun-herald.comCharlotte, Sarasota schools receive good scores from online surveyBy SOMMER BROKAWSTAFF WRITER "Via4il %bYS'iv ! i-VA

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 7 adno=50481808 So You Hear, But it's not Clear!",iii he say TIMEHow your hearing Hearing Problem #7 or DIME?works: sound entersyour ear canal through The ear canal's job is to funnel sound to your earthe air drum. Sometimes the canal becomes pluggedwith wax, which mimics a hearing loss because it O Oblocks sound from reaching your eardrum. Use ofSound Reaches Your a cotton swab will pack wax even more. We willEardrum, whch check for impacted wax with a video ear cameravbrates, starting a to see if this is a problem.chan reaction.The eardrum is located at the end of your earcanal. Your ear drum catches sound waves, 1The ear drum is vibrates, and begins a chain reaction. Yourconnected to the first eardrum is connected to the first of three bones.of three tiny bones. We will check to ensure your eardrum is healthy. _ e ScreensThese bones arehinged and eachcauses the one next to , _ Noise...it to move. Hearing Problem #2The three tiny bones of your middle earconduct sound between your ear drum andThis movement your cochlea. Otoselerosis is the calcification REEvibrates against the of these bones, resulting in conductiveoval window in your hearing loss. About 10% of people havecochlea, sending 1y / this type of loss.sound waves through , this snail shapedorgan. Hearing Problem #3 NowThe cochlea is a snail-shaped organ containingthousands of living hair cells called stereocilia. A Othl) /n condition known as Sensorineural hear-luary -2Inside the cochlea l / J ing loss (nerve type hearing loss) occursthousands of micrwhen any of the hair cells become damaged.scopic hair cells calAbout 90% of hearing loss is this type. A newStereocilia, and thehearing computer has now been released that ishair cells sense the programmed specifically for the frequencies of hairmotion of sound cells that are damaged, resulting in improvedwaves.speech understanding.Consonantsare sensed ound Waves Insidecochleang Hair Cells Detect Sound Wain the initial section _ % P, Send Sound Signals To Iof the cochlea(shown in red).Medium speech tones copyright 2012 whop Groupare picked up in themid section Puditory C'o(shown in yellow). The of the 1Ftolow tones of speech rd/fitare picked up in the last section (shown in blue). When the hair cells move, If You Could Unroll The Cochlea's Tubethey send an electrical In a healthy cochlea, all hair cells are alive and standing upright. As soundmpulse through the Eighth waves move through the fluid within the cochlea, each hair cell fires andNerve to your brain. Thenyou hear sound! sends an electrical impulse through the Eighth Nerve to the brain.healthy A Praises eech-Hearin Problem #4 g Low Tones Medium Tones High TonesTinnitus is the phantom u i a sh ssensation of ringing in m e o p Is f th pit. the ears. It is the result of r Vowel Sounds Fricative Soundsdamaged or misfiringnerves between the this beencochlea and the brain. Aspecialist will identithe Damaged hair cells don't fire properly and some sounds (fricatives and llis tone of your tinnitus and high tones) are not transmitted to the brain. Hair cell damage is a natural newdemo how the hearing part of aging. It can be caused by moderate sounds over long periods,computer may reduce it. loud sounds over short periods, or even by prescriptions. Call Now and Take Advantage of ourTrade-in Event February 17th 20th Only!NewTechnology! Choose from 2 Complete Trade-In Value on Trade-In Value onCall Today! Product LinesONE Hearing Aid TWO Hearing AidsThriveTM or Kinnecf' w50 Up To $1,200.00 Up To $2,400.00 BEST VALUE!Trade-in offer is subject to participation and quantity limitations. No other offers or discounts apply. Discount does not apply to prior sales.Hearing Centers of Charlotte CountyIR and Southwest FloridaPort Charlotte Venice unta Gorda3052 Harbor Blvd. Unit 1 2379 East Venice Ave. 2705 Tamiami Trail, Suite 211J41) 521-36j!4 4L. `_4= 41) 621-ii.: t.:www.portcharlottehearingcenter.com www.venicehearingcenter.com www.puntagordahearing.comlZillIRK,LIE]Theresa Stevens r# Jo Ray Wenck Grant StevensHAS, BC-HIS HAS, BC HIS HASWalk-ins Welcome! FREE Second Opinions! Proud to be American Owned and Operated! 0% Financing Available with Approved Credit.All Insurance & Hearing Aid Benefit Plans Welcome. Humana and AARP Discounts Honored.Bring this coupon inIand receiveBuy One, Get One! (1m]r4,acks, A YY .Buy One Pack of Batteries,-"' Get One FREE Pack of Batteries!any Thrive Hearing Aids. -" Act Now while Supplies Last!*Off Suggested Retail Price. Can't be combined with otherOffer Expires 2/20/15 offers. Limit one coupon per customer. Expires: 2/20/15

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Our Town Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS The Charlotte County Sheriff’s Office reported the following arrests: Danielle Mary-Jean Catania, 20, 21400 block of Kenelm Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: three counts of violation of probation (original charges: three counts of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, two counts of burglary, and one count each of possession of drug paraphernalia, grand theft, providing false ownership information to a secondhand dealer, trafficking in stolen property, battery and resisting an officer). Bond: none. Danny Lee Coleman Jr., 25, 23300 block of Abrade Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $6,000. Salim Antoin Davis, 24, 1600 block of Adrian St., Port Charlotte. Charges: two counts of petty theft, and one count each of resisting a retail merchant and resisting an officer. Bond: $5,000. Michelle Marie Fish, 31, of Fort Myers. Charges: possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,500. Jason Michael Marrone, 34, 3100 block of Crestwood Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges: three counts of failure to appear. Bond: none. Anthony George Noel, 38, of Cattledock Point Road, South Port Charlotte. Charge: violating a driver’s license restriction. Bond: $1,000. Jessica Lynn Patterson, 33, 12500 block of Pannikin Ave., Tropical Gulf Acres. Charge: battery on a person 65 years or older. Bond: $10,000. Robert Harry Patterson, 45, 12500 block of Pannikin Ave., Tropical Gulf Acres. Charges: battery and an off-bond recommit. Bond: none. Somkhouane Sanithsone, 44, of Orlando. Charges: driving with a suspended license and DUI. Bond: $5,000. John Curtis Scoles II, 35, 2600 block of Sunshine Blvd., Punta Gorda. Charges: aggravated battery causing great bodily harm and criminal mischief. Bond: $18,000. Stephen Wayne Sharpe, 45, 8100 block of Wiltshire Drive, South Port Charlotte. Charge: obtaining food or lodging with intent to defraud. Bond: $2,000. Ryan Michael Tatum, 18, 8700 block of Vivante Blvd., Punta Gorda. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $5,000. Linda Lee Wallace, 56, of Manor Court, Englewood. Charges: aggra vated assault with a deadly weapon, criminal mischief and resisting an officer. Bond: $5,000. Leonardo Alvarez, 42, 1400 block of N.W. Locust St., Arcadia. Charge: an out-of-county warrant. Bond: $2,000. Daniel Vincent Biscardi, 53, 500 block of Beal St. N.W., Port Charlotte. Charges: two counts of violation of probation. Bond: $6,000. William Patrick Coffey, 67, 1500 block of Forrest Nelson Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: aggravated assault on an officer, violation of a pretrial release condition and an off-bond recommit. Bond: none. Alex Harold Grantham, 45, 23500 block of Branch Ave., Punta Gorda. Charge: battery. Bond: none. The Punta Gorda Police Department reported the following arrest: Robert Mark Bentham, 54, 27200 block of Jones Loop Road, Punta Gorda. Charge: DUI. Bond: $2,500. — Compiled by Adam Kreger | POLICE BEATThe information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriff’s office, Florida Highway Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is determined by the court system.Nominate, support kids who do ‘Right’The Punta Gorda Police Department is searching for Charlotte County students to be nominated for its Do the Right Thing program. Since 1995, when DTRT was created, more than 900 children, from prekindergarten through high school, have been recognized for displaying acts of heroism, honesty, kindness and academic achievement. Five students are chosen from the selection process, and are honored the rst Thursday of each month during the school year at Punta Gorda City Council Chambers in City Hall. They are presented trophies; certicates of recognition from local, state and federal ofcials; a key to the city of Punta Gorda; a backpack full of school supplies and treats; and gift certicates from area businesses and restaurants. The DTRT program also is looking for local businesses to be sponsors, with levels including: Chief’s Platinum, $1,500; Captain’s Gold, $1,000; Lieutenant’s Silver, $500; and Kid’s Bronze, $100 to $500. For more information on nominating a student or becoming a sponsor, visit www.ci.punta-gorda. .us/depts/police/ police_dtrt.html, or call Cpl. Tony Pribble at 941-639-4111.Swiftmud plans local prescribed burnsThe Land Management Section of the Southwest Florida Water Management District, more commonly known as Swiftmud, will conduct prescribed burns during February and March on the Prairie/Shell Creek Preserve in Charlotte County. The property is located to the west of U.S. 17, north of Shell Creek. Approximately 80 acres will be burned, in small, manageable units. Although every effort will be made to ensure that smoke does not affect homes or highways, vehicle operators should exercise caution if smoke reduces visibility on the area’s roads or highways.Animal Care Trust Fund establishedCharlotte County Animal Control announced the establishment of its Animal Care Trust Fund, which was approved and adopted by the Charlotte County Commission on Oct. 28, 2014. The trust fund is designed to help absorb some of the medical costs associated with the rehabilitation of animals involved in cruelty and neglect cases, and largely will be based on donations from the public. These donations will assist with necessary veterinary testing, treatment, medication, surgery, boarding, housing and post-veterinary care costs incurred by Animal Control, giving these animals a second chance. Anyone who would like to make a donation to the Trust Fund can do so by bringing cash or checks to Charlotte County Animal Control, located at the Public Safety Complex; or by mailing a check to: Charlotte County Animal Control, C/O The Public Safety Complex, 26571 Airport Road, Punta Gorda FL 33982. If donating by check, write ATTN: Trust Fund in the memo line (Do NOT mail cash). For more information, call 941-833-5690. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS KEEPINFORMED!Log onto www.sunnewspapers.net f or breaking news.

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 9 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS Look for a third crossword in the Sun Classified section. Four school board members from across the state, saying they oppose the lawsuit of the state’s tax credit scholarship program, have started a new coalition as an alternative to the longstanding, and publicly funded, Florida School Boards Association. But the coalition is already drawing critics from Charlotte and Sarasota counties. The Florida Coalition of School Board Members, created by Bridget Ziegler from Sarasota County, Jeff Bergosh from Escambia County, Shawn Frost from Indian River County and Erika Donalds from Collier County, touts itself as a member-funded organization that aims to be more “cost-effective and student-focused,” according to the founding members in a conference call with the media Monday. “This is not an effort to replace the FSBA but to be used as an alter native option,” Ziegler said. “For (people) to use as a resource.” According to the FSBA website, the nonprofit organization represents all school board members in Florida, and has since it was founded in 1930. Donalds said the new coalition is an “expansion of choices” for school board members, parents and students. She said it will have a student-focused perspective, be fiscally responsible and look to partner with policymakers in Tallahassee. “FSBA has lost touch with taxpayers and how they are using their dollars,” Donalds said. Members said they oppose the stance of the FSBA to eradicate the Florida Tax Credit Scholarship Program, which provides an income-tax credit to corporations that contribute funds to scholarship organizations that financially help students from families with limited resources, according to the Florida Department of Education. The voucher program currently serves about 69,000 lowto middle-income students in the state. Bergosh, who will head the coalition, said it will be member-funded initially with a $99 annual member fee. From now until March 15, he said members can sign up for a $49 annual “founding” membership. Bergosh said even if every school board member in the state signed up, funds would still be insufficient to cover the costs of the coalition. He said there will be “creative ways” to fund the coalition, but the current members aren’t prepared to make that announcement yet. Currently, the coalition has only the four founding members, but Bergosh said he expects they will have about 40 to 50 board members join “out of the gate.” “There is a lot of pent-up demand for what we are bringing to the table,” Bergosh said. “Let the parents have a voice.” All four described the current FSBA as not cost-effective in providing training for school board members and being “respectful” of board member’s time and taxpayer dollars. Lee Swift, 20-year Charlotte County School Board member (currently chair) and former president of the FSBA in 2012-13, said he doesn’t know how they can be “experts on things” when three of the founding members, Ziegler, Frost and Donalds, were only recently elected in 2014. Bergosh has been an Escambia County School Board member since 2006. Swift said it mostly has to do with the lawsuit of the state’s tax credit scholarship program. The Florida Education Association, the Florida School Boards Association and the state Parent Teacher Association are suing the state over the program because they said it puts taxpayer money into private and religious schools. “The role of the association (FSBA) is to be a checks and balances system,” Swift said. “We think that the law was unconstitutional.” Swift said he also didn’t see how the coalition could self-fund itself if members are only charged $50 to $99 per year. He said if all 350 school board members in the state joined, then that would still only give the coalition anywhere between $17,500 to about $35,000 annually. “I don’t know what you get for that,” Swift said. “I don’t know how they are going to get to the lofty goals they have set for themselves.” Andrea Messina, director of board development for FSBA and former Charlotte County School Board member, said it costs the association about $300,000 annually to provide training to its members. Messina said the association has a board development committee that she takes direction from, and a member of any district can become part of the committee if they sign up. She said none of the four members of the newly formed coalition has been a member of the FSBA’s board development committee. “What we offer as an organization is what our members tell us they want,” Messina said. According to her, money for training originates from membership dues — based on the size of a school district — scholarship funding and other resources. Swift said Charlotte County pays about $14,000 to the FSBA based on its student population and size. Caroline Zucker, Sarasota County School Board member for 16 years and currently presidentelect for the FSBA, said Sarasota County pays roughly $18,000 per year because they have more students. Zucker said the FSBA has been around for decades, and she is not sure how a couple of recently elected officials could see the larger scope of the association. She does not think it will cause issues for the Sarasota School Board “My focus will always be on the children,” Zucker said. “I’ve been doing this long enough to not let the politics interfere with what I’m doing.” Email: ashirk@sun-herald.comSchool board coalition touts taxpayer focusBy ALLISON SHIRKSTAFF WRITER MESSINA ZUCKER SWIFT ZIELGERApply for 2015 property exemptionsThe Charlotte County Property Appraiser now is accepting 2015 exemption applications. Homestead Exemption Applications may be filed online; visit www. ccappraiser.com. In addition, applications may be filed in person at one of the following office locations: 18500 Murdock Circle, Murdock; South County Annex, 410 Taylor St., Punta Gorda; and West Charlotte Annex, 6868 San Casa Drive, Englewood. To apply by mail, obtain an instruction sheet and an application form at www.ccappraiser.com. The filing deadline is 5 p.m. March 1 . For more information, call 941-743-1593.Builders group offers Sporting Clays ClassicThe Charlotte-DeSoto Building Industry Association invites the public to join in its third annual Sporting Clays Classic, to be held Feb. 22 at the Sarasota Trap & Skeet Gun Club in Nokomis. Registration for each shooter includes breakfast, lunch, 100 targets, 12or 20-gauge shotgun shells, a golf cart, and eye and ear protection. A station sign promoting your business is included with team sign-up. Sarasota Trap & Skeet Club has a limited supply of shotguns available for rent for $10. The price now is $400 per team of four, or $95 per person. Mulligans will be available for sale at the event. Prizes will be awarded to the top team, and the top male and female. A continental breakfast will be served at 8 a.m., and the fun begins at 9 a.m. Sponsorship is available. To register, visit www.cdbia.com, or call 941-625-0804. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS Start your day with the Crossword Puzzle Mon. Sat. in the Classifieds N E W S U N A D A R N E W S U N A D A R R7 R7

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Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 No thanks to administrationEditor: Recently, I bought gas for $2.25. Amazing! Obviously, it won’t last forever, but it feels good. Why, because of American free enterprise? The chance to make a prot drives the oil industry to produce more product and more product on the market lowers the price, simple economics, supply and demand. The present administration is trying to take credit for it, just the opposite, in spite of the all the attempts to stop the oil companies they have brought more product to the table. In 2008, Obama’s energy secretary, Steve Chu, said American gas prices should be the same as Europe’s $9-10 a gallon. They recently tried to take 8 12 million acres off the table for exploration, but Congress stopped them. The EPA now wants to put limits on methane emissions at drill sites which everyone agrees the industry already has in place, but now will require “compliance” — translation, higher production cost and guess what — higher gas prices. Anything to drive cost up. But we have different rules for the “green” energy producers. Bright Source energy’s solar facility in the Mojave Desert is credited with killing 28,000 birds a year and this number is by an environmental group, Center for Biological Diversity. In December 2014, the Interior Department exempted wind farms from killing bald and golden eagles for 30 years so it’s wind and solar at whatever cost. So now, how long do you think gas prices will stay down thanks to the administration?Edward Montegari Rotonda WestBring ‘castles’ up to codeEditor: Recently, I sent emails to all county commissioners regarding the blighted neighborhood in South Punta Gorda Heights south of Taylor Road and north of Tuckers Grade on the east side of U.S. 41. I received a response from only one, thanks to Mr. Constance. I attached numerous pictures of some of the dwellings that literally look like junk yards. Many of them have old tires, junk cars, furniture scattered over their yards with junk and homes in much disrepair. There has to be a minimum code the owners have to adhere to. If not, there should be one. This would never be allowed in PGI, BSI, BS Meadows or the like, so why is it allowed in this neighborhood? It is a shame the folks who maintain and take pride in their homes have to be subjected to neighbors whose homes look like a pigstys. Maybe they should get a petition signed and present it to the commissioners. Charlotte County really needs to go through this neighborhood and make the owners clean up and place nes on the dwelling until it is done. I encourage the commissioners to go take a look and see for themselves how horrendous the neighborhood looks. It would be hard to sell or rent to anyone except another junk collector. They say “a man’s home is his castle.” Well, if these homes looked like a castle there would be no need for this letter.Gregory Morrisette Punta GordaBucs’ rst pick: Not another HeismanEditor: If I had to guess, I would say I probably watched fewer than 10 NFL football games in the 2014 season, so it’s fair to say I’m not a big fan and not a student of the game but I do pay a little attention to the trends. Having lived in Southwest Florida less than two years I have not been nor do I plan to become a Tamp Bay Bucs supporter. When I saw today’s Sports section top story about the Bucs quarterback and how the Bucs are on the clock to draft either the 2013 or the 2014 Heisman winner, it makes me wonder why, time and again, NFL coaches and owners insist on making such poor draft choices. A quick check of the status of recent Heisman-winning quarterbacks shows that burning a draft pick on any one of them is a bad idea. Mariota and Winston are untested. Johnny Manziel — Johnny Who? RG III — does he still play? Cam Newton is respectable but unpredictable. Tim Tebow isn’t even in football anymore. He’ll be at the Okeechobee rodeo this weekend fundraising for his Philippine hospital project. Then I look at the list of recent NFL Super Bowl-winning quarterbacks: Brady, Russell, Flacco, Manning, Rogers, Brees, Rothlisberger, the other Manning. Not a Heisman winner in the bunch. Let’s hope that Lovie and the Bucs staff do something unpredictable (i.e. smart) and pick someone who can actually help the team. Wouldn’t that be refreshing?Bruce Koran Port CharlotteNews reporting is slanted greenEditor: Recently, I had a long dialogue with the Sun’s publisher about reporting news in a manner whereby readers obtain all sides of issues. Two news stories were discussed where I pointed out the Sun was deliberately hiding major aspects of these stories, seemingly because of conicts with the Sun’s strong “green” oriented ideology. Example: 70 percent of Charlotte voters recently approved Florida Constitutional Amendment One. A “dark side” of such issue exists, which was not disclosed to Sun readers: Amendment One, resultant governmental land-buying binge could soon require substantial increases in ad valorem taxation rates on Charlotte taxpayers. Anyone wanting full details should go to: www.charlottecountytax.org. Click on “newsletters,” click on January 2015 newsletter, scroll down until you see the letter sent to many state politicians. Example: Sun’s ideology caused no coverage of the huge story reported Feb. 7 by UK Telegraph (plus many other me dia sources) disclosing several key federal institutions/departments have once again been caught fraudulently tampering with climate temperature data collected throughout the globe. Global trend line surface temperatures have been signicant ly increased so global warming advocates have the platform they need to push economy/ jobs destroying solutions for a problem the actual data shows does not exist. Contrariwise, the Sun printed an AP article, “Time to look at cooling the planet,” which covered a hare-brained scheme to inject sulfur pollution into Earth’s atmosphere to block heat emitting from our galaxy’s sun. Sun subscribers deserve fair, informative, non-slanted news reporting. Editors’ ideological bent should be conned to the “View” column.William Bigelow Port CharlotteWhat’s real story on drilling, pipeline?Editor: Today’s paper has two articles regarding oil production that your editorial writer should have connected. One article is the editorial about offshore drilling on the Atlantic coast being promoted by the Obama administration. The other is the article about the Keystone pipeline approval by the House and Senate that Obama has vowed to veto. What is going on here? Horse trading, truculence, imperiousness or incompetence? And on whose part?Robert Ponzetti Port CharlotteHats o to the Cultural CenterEditor: This is my second year as a winter resident; and as such I have become increasingly involved with the wide variety of services, activities, opportunities and outstanding entertainment offered by this fabulous facility. The entire staff (volunteers included), instructors, greeters, maintenance and theater personnel embrace each individual passing through their doors with warmth, respect, helpfulness, and the extension of friendship. In joining the tness salon I have found the equipment, professionalism, management and availability of personalized training to be of the highest caliber — thus worthy of considerable praise. Way to go, Ted Robedee. Opportunities to play different games provide quality social interaction and the sharing of skills and knowledge. The Happy Travelers of Charlotte County located in the Cultural Center is a real plus, offering both one-day and overnight trips with the agendas so well-planned that all one has to do is make a reservation, show up and enjoy. I am certain that there are many other opportunities for learning and enjoyment that I have omitted that also are deserving of compliment. In closing, let me just say that the Cultural Center has a super-friendly atmosphere throughout and has far exceeded my expectations. With every visit I always nd myself eager to return.Randi Wills Punta Gorda OUR VIEW LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All letters must be signed with full name — not initials. An address and telephone number must be included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes no responsibility for the content of these letters. Please send or bring correspondence to the Sun, Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085. Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at letters@sun-herald.com. HOW TO SUBMIT A LETTER TO THE EDITOREmail letters to letters@sun-herald.comChairman — Derek Dunn-Rankin Publisher — David Dunn-Rankin Executive Editor — Chris Porter Editorial page editor — Brian Gleason Editorial writer — Stephen Baumann Editor — John Hackworth V IEWPOINT Charlotte BMX shines as host of ‘Nationals’OUR POSITION: Charlotte BMX venue and volunteers shine as hosts of Sunshine State Nationals.Controlled chaos is the best way to describe the Sunshine State Nationals BMX event last weekend. And the person with her hand on the joystick was Amanda Carr. The 24-year-old president of Charlotte BMX pulled off a goal she set when she took over the struggling organization ve years ago, winning a bid to host one of 34 USA BMX national events. As the dust was settling on a frantic weekend featuring hundreds of riders ranging from 3 to 63, she was still looking ahead. “Let’s do another one,” she told Sun Correspondent Dawn Klemish Sunday during a break from her host duties. Charlotte BMX sees lots of busy days and has been a mainstay on the Florida BMX circuit for years, but the Sunshine State Nationals was on another level. Equipment and repair trailers, sponsor tents, spectator bleachers and food and gear vendors created a midway of activity yards from the sounds of racing: squealing tires, rattling frames, shouting parents. A PA announcer called the action over loudspeakers as riders decked out in NASCARlike uniforms led into lines as they waited for their “motos” to begin atop of the starting hill. Before one race even nished, another one started in a relentless procession of riders. Throughout the weekend yellow-shirted volunteers, dozens of them, parked cars, collected fees, shepherded riders through registration, monitored the track and tended to fallen racers. Charlotte Fire/ EMS personnel were on hand to tend to scrapes, sprains and at least one broken bone. Acres of park facilities adjacent to the Carmalita Avenue track were taken over for parking and camping. Spectators perched atop RVs overlooking the track to get bird’s-eye views. The skatepark next to the BMX track may have had its busiest day ever, as many riders ditched their bikes for skateboards and scooters between races. Riders traveled hundreds of miles — from California to Curacao — to compete. The economic impact of having more than 2,000 riders, family, ofcials, sponsors and vendors in town for the three-day event was projected to exceed $1 million. The Charlotte Harbor Visitor and Convention Bureau, which coordinated with Charlotte BMX on the event bid, hotel arrangements and sponsorships, will tally hotel room nights and entry numbers to calculate the actual total. We’re not privy to USA BMX’s deliberations about awarding future nationals to Charlotte BMX, and our view is biased by our appreciation for our neighbors’ efforts, but we can’t help but think there will be more Sunshine State Nationals coming to Charlotte County in the near future. The venue was well-received by riders, ofcials publicly lauded the work of Carr and the organizing committee and the success of the event should reinforce the wisdom of continued county investment in upgrades to keep the facility competitive with other venues. Congratulations to Carr and her volunteer team on staging a professional-level event. Even as she pursues her dream of competing in the 2016 Olympics for her mother’s native Thailand, Carr successfully fullled another dream of making Charlotte BMX a nationals host. Let’s do another one. C//IORLa7 COUNTY P/BLfC SCHOOLS m.4&e TOP TEN LIST'Ore BESTSCHOOL DISTRICTS IN FLORIDAPte` 1 ` _ --_A l-R O B B R T E S -rw E7 suN is

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 11 Do Republicans have a realistic chance to win the next presidential election? Some analysts suggest the answer is no. They argue that there is a 240-elector al-vote “blue wall” of 18 states and D.C. that have gone Democratic in the last six presidential elections. A Democratic nominee needs only 30 more electoral votes to win the presidency, they note accurately. A Republican nominee, they suggest, has little chance of breaking through the blue wall. He (or she) would have to win 270 of the 298 other electoral votes. Democrats do have an advantage in the electoral vote, because heavily Democratic clusters clinch about 170 electoral votes for them, while Republicans have a lock on only about 105. But the blue wall theory, like all political rules of thumb, is true only till it’s not. And this one could easily prove inoperative in a competitive 2016 race. To see why, go back and put yourself in the shoes of a Democratic strategist following the 2004 presidential race. Assume that a stronger 2008 Democratic nominee will win all of John Kerry’s 252 electoral votes (which happened). Then take a look at the states in which Kerry won 43 percent or more of the popular vote. The four states in which Kerry won 48 percent or more — Iowa, New Mexico, Ohio, Nevada — were obvious targets, seriously contested in three or four of the previous four elections. Add Florida (47 percent for Kerry and obviously closely contested) and you have 318 electoral votes easily accessible in a good Democratic year. What states should you target beyond that? It depends on who your nominee is. If it’s Hillary Clinton, you might look at Missouri, Arkansas, Arizona, Tennessee and West Virginia. Bill Clinton won Arizona once and the other four twice, and Hillary Clinton won all but Missouri in the 2008 primaries. These states’ 43 electoral votes raise the potential win to 361. If your nominee is Barack Obama, your targets are different. You might look at Colorado, Virginia and North Carolina, plus Missouri. All but Colorado have large minority populations, and all but Missouri have large blocs of upscale whites — groups among which Obama demonstrated strong appeal in 2008 primaries. These states had 48 elec toral votes in 2008. Obama won all but Missouri’s 11 and made up for that by winning 11 in Indiana, a 39 percent Kerry state. The lesson here is that in a favorable opinion climate, a party can successfully target previously unwinnable states containing voting blocs that can be moved or just mobilized. It helps greatly if, like Obama, they increase their turnout in primaries. Likewise, a Republican strategist looking ahead to 2016 has 12 states where Mitt Romney won 43 to 49 percent of the vote in 2012. Add some signicant share of their 146 electoral votes to the 206 Romney won, and you get well above the 270 majority. At the top of the list are perennial targets Florida and Ohio. Just below, at 47 percent in favor of Romney, are Virginia and — part of the supposedly immoveable blue wall — Pennsylvania. Republicans nearly beat a popular Democratic senator in Virginia last year and have been making steady gains in blue-collar Western Pennsylvania. Those four states added to Romney’s would give Republicans 286 electoral votes — George W. Bush’s winning total in 2004. What states could Republicans target beyond that? A nominee with Midwestern appeal might go after Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan and Minnesota (42 electoral votes). One with Hispanic appeal could target Colorado, Nevada and New Mexico (20 electoral votes). One with appeal to upscale whites could target Colorado, New Hampshire and Minnesota (23 electoral votes). One with working-class appeal might choose Iowa, Wisconsin and Michigan (32 electoral votes). Critics might ask whether a 2016 Republican nominee can count on all the Romney states. Certainly not, if the party is as unpopular as it was in 2008. And North Carolina, a 48 percent Obama state, certainly looks like a realistic Democratic target in a close race. But Obama got no more than 45 percent in other Romney states. Of the six where he got 44 or 45 percent, Democrats have had little success lately, even when running candidates better adapted to the local terrain than Hillary Clinton would be. None looks like a good Democratic target. Republicans looking to 2016 can learn from Democrats’ 2008 success. Target wisely, and think of states you haven’t carried in years. And use the primaries to expand potentially favorable blocs. Michael Barone is a senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner. Readers can reach him via www. washingtonexaminer.com. Democrats’ ‘blue wall’ not impregnable to GOP Michael Barone The rapidity of progress by the gay rights movement — from Stonewall to likely Supreme Court vindication of gay marriage in a historical blink — is causing a series of social and legal tensions. It has left some recently evolved politicians looking cynical (see David Axelrod’s account of President Obama’s convenient malleability on marriage). It has left some conservative politicians appearing dgety and anxious to change the subject. It has turned the taking of wedding photos and the baking of wedding cakes into unexpected cultural controversies. Is there a constitutional right to the baker of your choice? The adjustments have been particularly rocky in higher education, among institutions called to serious ethical reection and capable of serious moral preening. Some universities have begun denying recognition to student groups that use conservative religious beliefs on sexuality (and other issues) as a criterion in choosing ofcers. A prominent evangelical institution of higher learning, Gordon College, has been put on notice by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges that it may lose its accreditation over a student behavior code that proscribes “homosexual practice” (along with all premarital sex). The stigmatization of evangelical colleges that hold traditional views on sexuality involves a painful psychological adjustment on the part of the stigmatized. The school I attended, Wheaton College, was founded in 1860 by a rambunctiously eccentric abolitionist dedicated to educating African-Americans and women at a time when that caused controversy. Many evangelical institutions with strong traditions of social justice are understandably offended when others portray them as benighted. The unfolding victory for gay rights has set up a national debate about the meaning of pluralism. In some forms of modern liberalism, only the individual and the state are, in any meaningful sense, real — and one of the primary purposes of the public authority is to enforce the rights of individuals against oppressive social institutions. But there is an opposing view: that religious freedom is not merely the individual right to believe but also the right to associate with fellow believers. A community, in this view, is enriched by a proliferation of communities offering differing views of the good life (within the broad boundaries of public health and safety). And this requires the protection of institutional religious freedom. One of the nation’s most inuential educators, David Coleman, the president of the College Board, has engaged this debate in a manner designed to transcend it. In 2013, Coleman went on a scholarly project to Wheaton’s Wade Center, which houses C.S. Lewis’ papers. His encounter with Wheaton staff and professors set off a series of public reections, in speeches and articles, on the distinctive contributions of religious colleges. The point, he told me, is not “merely their right to exist.” It is their “animating values that are precious to higher education, and inescapably so.” The rst he describes as “productive solitude,” which is both characteristic of the spiritual life and “important for academic growth.” The second he calls the “reverent reading” of shared texts, which allows “different minds to act on the same problems.” Many modern academic settings, in his view, “now don’t share a single text” studied across disciplines. And this is a problem, because learn ing “relates to powerful, haunting language held in common.” The third comparative advantage of religious education, according to Coleman, is the determination to be a “safe haven for body and spirit.” Modern student life often involves “abuse of alcohol” and “premature, reckless sexual encounters.” Noting Dartmouth’s recent campus ban on hard liquor, Coleman offered: “Maybe it is time to construct stronger norms.” None of this settles the difcult issues surrounding individual and institu tional religious rights. And Coleman is careful to avoid weighing in on specic debates. But he is determined to point out the virtues of institutional diversity in higher education — nding contributions where others only nd controversy. This was once known as being liberal-minded. In the midst of social change on gay rights — what he describes as a -year deliberative process” — Coleman argues for a “patient pluralism.” “You may disagree with members of the community for a while,” he told me. But you “do not banish them from the community.” And such patience, he said, is an expression of “condence in your own values.” This deliberation is taking place even within evangelicalism, as some moral traditionalists wrestle with the genetic component of same-sex attraction and see the virtues of committed gay relationships. But such reection is inhibited by intimidation. A genuine dialogue requires a principled pluralism. Michael Gerson is a Washington Post columnist. Readers may reach him at michaelgerson@ washpost.com. A call for ‘patient pluralism’ Michael Gerson VIEWPOINT Find it in th e CLASSIFIEDS! 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Our Town Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS Checking out the planes Robert Miller shakes hands with pilot Clif Rodahl before checking out the Cessna Citation I. Left: Kathy and Charlie Tracy enjoying the wine. John Spencer and his wife, Patti, inside the Citation VII. AirTrek owners, the Carr brothers, Wayne, Dana and Lester, along with Wayne’s son, Aaron. The Charlotte County Homeless Coalition Foundation’s Board of Trustees, chaired by Toni Simpson (center). Rick Lanzetta, who made the wooden cabinet for the inside of the Cessna Citation I, and his date, Barbara Reyes. Jim Hovey views the hangar through the cockpit windows of the Cessna Citation I. Above: Rich Emch visits with Deborah McMullen and Marie LaBrosse. Agnes and Dan Long inside the Cessna Citation I, the smaller of the two planes on display. Left: Jonathan Wei, 7, goes in for more chocolate. Katrin and Justin Gerow are about to tour the Citation VII on display in the AirTrek hanger.SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMSGeorge Merry stands outside the Cessna Citation I while his wife, Lois, climbed into the cockpit and tries out the pilot seat at the Air Trek’s Wine, Jets and Chocolate 2015 open house recently at the Charlotte County Airport. The event beneted the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition Foundation. adno=50478665 50477202 HEAVY DUTY SCHOOL MODEL SEW & SERGE SEWING MACHINES These are brand new 2015 Singer school model sewing machines. These sewing machines remain UNSOLD. THEY MUST BE SOLD NOW! These special heavy-duty school model machines have a metal hook and are built for years of extended service. All machines are new in factory-sealed cartons. 25-YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY INCLUDED. WHAT IS A SEW & SERGE SEWING MACHINE? FIRST, IT IS A SOPHISTICATED SEWING MACHINE That does buttonholes (any size), invisible Blind Hems, Monograms, Double Seams, Zippers, Sews on Buttons, Darning, Applique, Zig Zag, Basting, Pin Tucking, Quilting, and much more, just turn the dial to Sew Magic! SECOND, IT HAS A PROFESSIONAL SERGING STITCH This allows you to sew the seam and serge the edge of the material in one operation. With the purchase of an optional cutter you can trim the fabric. THIRD, IT IS DESIGNED TO SEW ALL FABRICS Without pressure adjustments, such as Levis, Canvas, Upholstery, Nylon, Stretch Materials, Silk, Percale, Organdy, and THEY EVEN SEW LEATHER!!! NOW YOU CAN HAVE IT ALL IN ONE MACHINE! TRAINED DEMONSTRATORS ON DUTY YOUR PRICE WITH THIS AD $ 1 6 9$ 1 6 9 $ 1 69 Layaway available with $50 down. Wednesday, February 18, 11 AM PM 19400 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL For your convenience, we accept cash, checks, VISA, MasterCard, American Express, Discover and Layaway available. For more information call 1-866-342-0508. Singer is a registered trademeark of the Singer Company, LTD. adno=50477323 TEACHER’S MODEL ALSO AVAILABLE FOR $ 219 AND $ 299 ONE DAY ONLY! adno=50482008 Goodwill Retail & Donation Center, so %offONE DAY ONLY!Saturday, Feb. 21At Southwest Florida GoodwillRetail & Donation Centers(Lee, Collier, Charlotle, Hendry & Glades Counties)Danatedgoods only Eacuc_:conai1nev Tle,cgandse see store lot cc:.jlsSorry dsccuiexdudespec.spc.13.es.Ssle excludes Gocava Boutique on Frst a A Goodh II Ojte' Center.Donate. Shop, Change a Life! www.goodwil!swfl.orgkmart.SINGER40kmart_CULTURAL CENTER and CHARLOTTE LOCALOF CHARLOTTE COUNTY EDUCATION FOUNDATIONPQ.UEr1T Ar` 1I n1164 AV 1s1 ANJAINMWlthALMOLLAflDiAflD f J fIDIlaturdaY, Fe6ruarY 21, 20157,30 PM cultural centerCultural Center of Charlotte County2 280 rIW Aaron ItreetGant Charlotte Churi ,tt,,calTICKETS: Edrn LionRnunl:n in$25 General Seating$6o for V.I.P. TicketsAvailable at the Cultural Center Box Officeor online at www.theculturaicenter.comFOR MORE INFORMATION:941.347.724610.. of th, pr d, will t-fa thr Chnbec L 1 Fd-1,,,F-dgion A.a.. Anar -Prop.. in o. xt, ,Sp-I,p uc,viUhkPka...... AI Ftollu,d. 739-7654415r. h,+nall: aVI.,37340h-.l.-di-ICl0.AlSPRCL NDING AP.Piou Spend Here t SIs Herewww.punbpdodar6ccm

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www.sunnewspapers.net TUESDAY FEBRUARY 17, 2015 T he Wire INSIDE The fighting threatens to dash a cease-fire deal brokered by European leaders last week.— Page 5 — Battle persists for Ukraine railway hub The New York Stock Exchange was closed Monday, in honor of Presidents Day. No stocks in today’s paper STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER 1. Denmark gunman recently freed from jail The man responsible for Copenhagen’s deadly shooting attacks was released about two weeks ago and might have become radicalized there last summer. See page 4.2. Egyptian planes attack Islamic State Egypt bombed militants in neigh boring Libya and called on the United States and Europe to join an international military intervention. See page 1.3. Battle persists for Ukraine railway hub Intense artillery exchanges between Ukrainian forces and Russian-backed separatists persist around a strategic town in eastern Ukraine. See page 5.4. Winter storm slams the South A storm walloped parts of the South, which unlike the Northeast, had been mostly spared this winter. See page 1.5. Brazil’s have-nots take in Carnival parades from afar Many of the spectators cannot afford a ticket to the vast grounds of the Sambadrome. See page 6.6. ‘It’s My Party’ singer Lesley Gore dies at 68 She is also known for her hits “Judy’s Turn to Cry,” and “You Don’t Own Me.” See page 2. 7. Man charged with Nazi crimes The 93-year-old is charged with 170,000 counts of accessory to murder. See page 5.8. Grief wracks Egypt village The village of 3,400 population is shattered after 21 young Coptic Christians are beheaded by the Islamic State. See page 5.9. What dog has friends in high places The early favorite at the Westminster Kennel Club is a Portuguese water dog named Matisse who’s a cousin of President Barack Obama’s pet Sunny. See page 2.10. Common Core tests enter 21st century About 12 million students in 29 states will be tested in English and math, using computers or electronic tablets. The exams are expected to be more difficult than the traditional spring state exams they replace. See page 1.10 things to knowTAMPA — A record number of tourists flocked to Florida last year as the nation’s economy continued its recovery after the Great Recession. Gov. Rick Scott was to announce Monday during a visit to Tampa International Airport that more than 97 million people visited the state last year according to estimates prepared by Visit Florida, the state’s tourism mar keting arm. That’s the fourth year in a row that the state has had a record number of tourists come to the state. Most of the visitors were from the United States, but millions also came from overseas and from Canada. “Florida’s natural beauty, pristine beaches and exciting attractions continue to bring countless visitors to our state and provide valuable jobs for our families,” said Scott in a statement. Despite the record year of 97.3 million tourists, Florida fell a little bit short of reaching Scott’s goal of having 100 million tourists visit in 2014. Nearly 94 million people visited the state the previous year. Visit Florida, the state’s tourism marketing company, estimates that 11.5 million visitors were from overseas and 3.8 million 97M Fla. tourists in 2014BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSRecord-setting influx to the Sunshine State for 4th year in rowTOURISTS | 4 AP PHOTORosie, a toy poodle, prepares to compete at the Westminster Kennel Club show in New York, Monday. The show started Monday morning and, to the owners of the 2,711 pooches set to take part, it’s the Super Bowl, World Series and Daytona 500 of dogdom in the United States, one giant bark in the park. See the story on page 2.Big hair for the big eventCAIRO — Egypt bombed Islamic State militants in neighboring Libya on Monday and called on the United States and Europe to join an international military intervention in the chaotic North African state after extremists beheaded a group of Egyptian Christians. The airstrikes bring Egypt overtly into Libya’s turmoil, a reection of Cairo’s increasing alarm. Egypt now faces threats on two fronts — a growing stronghold of radicals on its western border and a militant insurgency of Islamic State allies on its eastern ank in the Sinai Peninsula — as well as its own internal challenges. Islamic State group weapons caches and training camps were targeted “to avenge the bloodshed and to seek retribution from the killers,” a military statement said. “Let those far and near know that Egyptians have a shield to protect and safeguard the security of the country and a sword that cuts off terrorism.” The announcement on state radio Egypt strikes ISIS in LibyaBy HAMZA HENDAWI and MAGGIE MICHAELASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSLIBYA | 4 FRANKFORT, Ky. — Snow swirled sideways in Kentucky and the typically bustling state capital of Frankfort came to a frozen halt Monday as a storm walloped parts of the South, which unlike the Northeast, had been mostly spared this winter. That all changed with a mix of snow, sleet and freezing rain across the region, making roads treacherous and knocking out power to thousands of people. Luckily, the storm arrived on a holiday, Presidents Day, when many schools and businesses were already closed and the morning commute was not as busy. Ofcials also made certain roads were prepared this year after Southern cities — most notably Atlanta — were caught off guard a year ago when a winter storm stranded thousands of people on interstates overnight. Raleigh suffered a similar fate last year. Still, some weren’t quite ready for the winter blast. RL Doss said he had already used his 1987 GMC Suburban — which can haul up to three-quarters of a ton with ropes and chains — to rescue several people and their cars on the hills surrounding Frankfort. Cars were shtailing and sliding off the slick roads. “I look at it this way. Everybody is trying to get out, to get their last bit of food and stuff, getting home from work and people leaving for work and stuff, and it happens,” he said, shivering in a pair of tan overalls pulled over a hooded sweatshirt. Glancing at his truck, the burgundy behemoth, he said: “I like to see what the truck can do and what it can’t do. I push it to its limits.” In the Northeast, which has been slammed by seemingly endless snow, the white stuff stopped falling but the temperatures were bitterly cold. New York City came close to breaking a 127-yearold record when the temperature in Central Park hit 3 degrees, just 2 degrees above Winter storm slams the SouthBy ADAM BEAMASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER AP PHOTOA motorist passes a fence atop Signal Mountain where icicles are forming as rain and freezing temperatures make their way into the Tennessee Valley near Chatta nooga, on Monday.WINTER | 4 STOCKPORT, Ohio — Sixth-grader Kayla Hunter considers herself pretty tech savvy. She has a computer at home unlike about half her classmates at her elementary school. And it matches up well with the one she’ll use this week to take a new test linked to the Common Core standards. Still, the perky 11-year-old worries. During a recent practice exam at her school in Ohio, she couldn’t even log on. “It wouldn’t let me,” she said. “It kept saying it wasn’t right, and it just kept loading the whole time.” Her state on Tuesday will be the rst to administer one of two tests in English language arts and math based on the Common Core standards developed by two separate groups of states. By the end of the school year, about 12 million children in 29 states and the District of Columbia will take them, using computers or electronic tablets. The exams are expected to be more difcult than the traditional spring standardized state exams they replace. In some states, they’ll require hours of additional testing time because students will have to do more than just ll in the bubble. The goal is to test students on critical thinking skills, requiring them to describe their reasoning and solve problems. The tests have multimedia components, written essays and Ear buds, computers needed for new core testsBy KIMBERLY HEFLING and JULIE CARR SMYTHASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSTESTS | 4 11 IA1 101rt + rti..rea ..Ifs 'i

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Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 NATIONAL/BUSINESS NEWS Man indicted on 3 counts of murder in NC deaths of MuslimsDURHAM, N.C. (AP) — A grand jury in North Carolina indicted a man Monday on three counts of murder in the shootings of three young Muslims in what authorities have said was a dispute over parking spaces. Television stations WRAL and WTVD reported a grand jury in Durham County handed up the indictments Monday for 46-year-old Craig Hicks. No one answered a phone call from The Associated Press at the courthouse, which closed midday for an impending ice and snowstorm. Deah Shaddy Barakat, 23; his wife, Yusor Mohammad Abu-Salha, 21; and her sister, Razan Mohammad Abu-Salha, 19, were all found dead in their Chapel Hill condominium last week. | NATIONRussian roulette ends in teen’s deathLOS ANGELES (LA Times) — A game of Russian roulette ended with the death of a Southern California teenager who shot himself in the head early Monday, authorities said. The 17-year-old fatally shot himself while playing the game inside an apartment in Torrance just after midnight, according to the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department. The potentially lethal game is typically played by putting a single bullet into a revolver, spinning the cylinder and then placing the muzzle of the gun against one’s temple. The teen’s cousins had pleaded with the teen to put down the gun and stop playing, homicide Sgt. Scott Hoglund told KTBC-TV Channel 5. But he refused.Louis Jourdan, Frenchman who starred in ‘Gigi,’ dies at 93LOS ANGELES (AP) — Louis Jourdan, the dashingly handsome Frenchman who starred in “Gigi,” “Can-Can,” “Three Coins in the Fountain” and other American movies, has died. He was 93. Jourdan’s biographer, Olivier Minne, says the actor died Saturday at his home in Beverly Hills, likely of natural causes. Succeeding Charles Boyer as Hollywood’s favor ite French lover, Jourdan ro manced Joan Fontaine, Jennifer Jones, Grace Kelly and Shirley MacLaine in lms during the late 1940s and throughout the 1950s. His lm career reached a peak in 1957 with the musical, “Gigi,” playing the Parisian seeking young Gigi as a mistress. The lm won nine Academy Awards, including best picture. Jourdan’s striking good looks made him subject to the Hollywood habit of typecasting. However, he also showed that he could play a villain in “Julie” and “Octopussy.”UMass bans Iranians from some programsAMHERST, Mass. (AP) — The University of Massachusetts at Amherst has banned Iranian nationals from admission to certain graduate programs in a move that school officials say aligns its policy with U.S. sanctions against Iran. The university will no longer admit students from Iran to some programs in engineering and natural sciences. The National Iranian American Council says UMass’ interpretation of the law is flawed and may violate protections against discrimination.Woman dies after apparent road-rage attack in VegasLAS VEGAS (AP) — A 44-year-old woman who was teaching her teenage daughter to drive has died after being shot in the head in an apparent road-rage attack outside her Las Vegas home. Tammy Meyers died after being taken off life support Saturday night at University Medical Center, family members said at a news confer ence. Police are still pursuing a suspect in her shooting. The mother of four and former California nurse gave her 14-year-old daughter a driving lesson in a school parking lot and was driving back home when she almost crashed with another vehicle Thursday night, police said. After an argument, Meyers drove home and asked her adult son for help as her daughter went inside the home. The suspect vehicle appeared outside the home, and someone inside red multiple shots, one of which struck Meyers, investigators said.Oscar Mayer Wienermobile crashesENOLA, Pa. (AP) — An iconic Oscar Mayer Wienermobile has crashed into a pole in central Pennsylvania. Officials say the giant hot dog on wheels slid off a road and slammed into a pole on Sunday in Enola, near Harrisburg. No injuries were reported. The front of the 27-foot Wienermobile was damaged. The crash snarled local traffic. Oscar Mayer has several Wienermobiles it uses to promote and advertise products across the country.West Virginia train derailment sends oil tanker into riverCHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — A train carrying crude oil derailed in southern West Virginia on Monday, sending at least one tanker into the Kanawha River and sparking a house re, ofcials said. There were no immediate reports of injuries. Nearby residents were told to evacuate as state emergency response and environmental ofcials headed to the scene about 30 miles southeast of Charleston.‘SNL’ TV special watched by 23M viewersNEW YORK (AP) — The Nielsen ratings company says NBC’s “Saturday Night Live” 40th anniversary bash has drummed up a huge audience. Preliminary gures indicate Sunday’s retrospective special was seen by 23.1 million viewers. That makes it NBC’s most-watched primetime entertainment special since May 2004, when the network aired a “Friends” clips show the night of its series nale. Dear Mr. Berko: Now that the economy has recovered, when will certicate of deposit rates come back to their normal 4 or 5 percent? What do you think about the European stock market and interest rates? Are there any attractive European investments you’d recommend? I have $17,500 to invest, and I can afford to take more-than-average risks. — HS, Waterloo, Iowa Dear HS: I don’t trust the Obama administration’s numbers, because there are still huge pockets of pain. Why are so many Americans having trouble keeping current with their monthly auto payments, credit card bills and home mortgages? And why do so many Americans feel they were better off eight years ago than today? It’s quite possible that low interest rates are the new normal. No matter how you slice the bologna, nearly zero interest rates are the result of weak demand. And the reluctance among Federal Reserve ofcials to raise rates suggests that most of them believe that the economy still faces serious growth challenges. The Fed is mindful that gross domestic product growth in the past few years has been nanced by borrowed money, record federal debt, record corporate debt and record consumer debt. Today’s consumer can buy a car and nance it over eight years, purchase a home with 3 percent to zero money down and buy a houseful of new furniture with no payments till 2016. Because of the $4.5 trillion quantitative easing infusion and ultra-low interest rates to level the road, our economy wobbles forward on stilts and will lose its balance if it steps in a pothole. We’ve recognized too late that an economy dependent on low interest rates is like a person who’s hooked on cocaine; withdrawal is seldom successful. Despite the recent pickup in activity, the economy still faces unmet challenges to restore long-term growth. And despite the decrease in the jobless rate, the real unemployment number is 12.6 percent. This 12.6 percent may explain the administration’s reluctance in disclosing its U-6 report, which truthfully explains the full employment picture by including workers “marginally attached to the labor force” and those “employed part time for economic reasons.” This makes responsible timing of the Fed’s interest rate decisions almost impossible. If the Fed increases rates too soon, the economy may collapse because most consumers don’t have the income or buying power to maintain the status quo. The talk is that some Fed governors are keen to keep rates low, believing an increase would hurt consumers and put the economy in a tailspin. Some observers suggest that the Fed won’t raise rates this year. Also, rates in Europe will continue to remain low. And because the European Union is embarking on its rst quantitative easing, I think Italy’s, Germany’s, France’s and other EU nations’ markets will soar this year and next. Last January, European Central Bank President Mario Draghi disclosed his QE plan to purchase about $1.3 trillion of publicand private-sector assets in the coming 18 months. Commencing this March, the Eurosystem will purchase, in the secondary market, euro-denominated investment-grade securities issued by eurozone governments, agencies and institutions. This Fed-style QE in Europe will massively increase the money supply, which Draghi hopes will be inationary. Though the U.S.’ $4.5 trillion QE wasn’t inationary (a discussion for another time), the trillions of dollars of loose cash sloshing in U.S. bank accounts went directly into our stock market, running the Dow Jones industrial average to 18,000, from 11,000 in 2009. I expect that a similar phenomenon will occur in the EU markets. Draghi’s ECB will purchase assets of each eurozone country proportional to its size. The stock markets — even in small eurozone countries, such as Malta, Slovenia, Latvia, Estonia and Slovakia — may take off like racing greyhounds. And the bourses of countries with larger economies — such as Germany, France and Italy — will have plenty of room to zoom. The most effective way for you to invest in those markets is via single-country closedend funds. So consider The New Germany Fund (GF-$14.23), yielding 5.5 percent, the iShares MSCI Italy Capped ETF (EWI-$13.69), yielding 2.4 percent, and the iShares MSCI France ETF (EWQ$25.31), which yields 3.35 percent. They should do very well. Email Malcolm Berko at mjberko@yahoo.com.US interest rates and foreign markets Malcolm Berko NEW YORK (AP) — True to his breed, Matisse the Portuguese water dog likes to play in the koi sh pond. He enjoys going on long bicycle runs, chewing Benny Bully’s liver treats and falling asleep on his back. Pretty standard stuff for a lot of pooches. Oh, he also got a holiday card from the White House. So perhaps it was only tting Monday that when the Westminster Kennel Club dog show started on Presidents Day, the Portie who’s a cousin to Obama family pet Sunny was the early favorite. “He’s a real dog. He likes to play, he likes to get dirty,” co-owner Milan Lint said. “He just cleans up really well.” At 3 years old, Matisse indeed has cleaned up. This is the 400th event he’s entered — he’s won best in show 238 times, among the most in canine history. “Spectacular dog,” praised popular Westminster television host David Frei. On a frigid day in New York, Matisse got to rest as many of the 2,711 dogs in 192 breeds and varieties stepped into the judging ring at Piers 92 and 94, the exhibition space stretching into the icy Hudson River. The hound, toy, nonsporting and herding group winners were to be picked Monday night at Madison Square Garden. Matisse is in the working group, which he’s won the last two years at Westminster. The sporting, working and terrier winners will be selected tonight, with retired California trial-court judge David Merriam choosing the best in show right before 11 p.m. If picked, Matisse would become the rst Portie to win America’s top dog show. Among the other prime contenders: Swagger the old English sheepdog nished second at Westminster in 2013 and Nathan the bloodhound won the recent National show that’s tape-delayed and televised on Thanksgiving Day. “At this point, we’re just focused on getting him to the ring healthy and happy,” Lint said. “The results are the results.” Matisse denitely knows his way around the ring. The nation’s top-winning show dog in 2014 likes to entertain his fans. He often gets into the “downward dog” yoga position, stretching his back, as he approaches the judge. He has that “hard to identify quality, that je ne sais quoi,” Lint said. Lint also was one of the breeders for Sunny, who in 2013 joined another Portie named Bo as a pet for President Barack Obama and his family. Sunny and Matisse have never met. Not yet, anyway. But who knows? A few months after Uno the beagle won Westminster in 2008, he visited President George W. Bush at the White House. With a black, curly coat and a spirited temper ament, Matisse mirrors the standards for an ideal Portuguese water dog. His hair is done in a traditional lion clip for the breed, with the muzzle and hindquarters trimmed close. Officially, he’s GCh — grand champion, in dog parlance — Claircreek Impression De Mattise. Co-owner Donna Gottdenker, an art lover, named him for famed French artist Henri Matisse. Peggy Helming is the third co-owner, having co-owned 2004 Westminster winner Josh the Newfoundland.Portuguese water dog is the pooch to watch at Westminster AP FILE PHOTOThis Feb. 11, 2014, photo shows Matisse, a Portuguese water dog, competing in the working group during the Westminster Kennel Club dog show in New York.NEW YORK (AP) — Singer-songwriter Lesley Gore, who topped the charts in 1963 with her epic song of teenage angst, “It’s My Party,” and followed it up with the hits “Judy’s Turn to Cry,” and the feminist anthem “You Don’t Own Me,” died Monday. She was 68. Gore died of cancer at New York University Langone Medical Center in Manhattan, according to her partner of 33 years, Lois Sasson. “She was a wonderful human being — caring, giving, a great feminist, great woman, great human being, great humanitarian,” Sasson, a jewelry designer, told The Associated Press. Brooklyn-born and New Jersey-raised, Gore was discovered by Quincy Jones as a teenager and signed to Mercury Records. She graduated from Sarah Lawrence College with a degree in English/ American literature. Gore’s other hits include “She’s A Fool,” “Sunshine, Lollipops and Rainbows,” “That’s the Way Boys Are” and “Maybe I Know.” She co-wrote with her brother, Michael, the Academy Award-nominated “Out Here On My Own” from the lm “Fame.” She also played Catwoman’s sidekick in the cult TV comedy “Batman.” In the 1990s, Gore co-wrote “My Secret Love” for Allison Anders’ lm “Grace of My Heart,” released in 1996. A couple of years later, she appeared in “Smokey Joe’s Cafe” on Broadway. Gore had been working on a stage version of her life with playwright Mark Hampton when she died. In 2005, she released “Ever Since,” her rst album in 30 years, but was sure to revisit older hits in front of fans. “If I’ve learned anything in this business,” she told The New York Times that year, “how stupid would it be not to do ‘It’s My Party’ when people come to hear it?” She ofcially came out to the public when she hosted several episodes of the PBS series, “In The Life,” which dealt with gay and lesbian issues. In the last few years, she performed at Feinstein’s at the Loews Regency in New York and, along with Ronnie Spector and LaLa Brooks, headlined the “She’s Got the Power” concert outdoors at Lincoln Center in 2012.‘It’s My Party’ singer Lesley Gore dies GORE JOURDAN / [y1 t. i. it 1` , r1// :> ,,:

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 3 STATE NEWS LAND O’LAKES (Tampa Bay Times) — Sitting in a tiny conference room Thursday, Chris Jackson and Dustin Lester focused on a series of green-andwhite bar charts. Their task: Determine whether 22,500 computers — all talking at once to Florida’s testing website — would cripple the Pasco school district’s online operations. “I don’t know why you would want to watch this,” said Jackson, a district technology supervisor. “It’s not very interesting.” Maybe. But the “load test” plays a critical role in the run-up to the March 2 debut of untried, mostly computerized new tests in Florida. The work will help answer a key question as parents, educators and lawmakers raise dire concerns about the upcoming spring testing season: Will the schools be ready? Readiness, of course, is in the eye of the beholder. Florida education commissioner Pam Stewart has pointedly told lawmakers that school districts have said since 2011 they’re able to handle the demand and are prepared now. The latest load tests in Pinellas, Hillsborough and Pasco counties, among others, appear to back her up. Testing contractor American Institutes for Research conducted its own simulation in January, too. Again, no problems. But Sen. Bill Montford, who also runs the state su perintendents association, contends there’s more to the issue than Internet bandwidth and computer availability. “Quite frankly, it’s how the question is asked,” said Montford, a Tallahassee Democrat. “If I were a superintendent, I would be reluctant to cer tify my district as ready.” He questioned the load tests, suggesting the effort proves little and didn’t prevent servers from dropping schools midtest last year. He also decried that computer testing has made it difcult for schools to use the machines for lessons, which he said should be their prime function. Montford’s doubts prompted him to le a bill to let schools offer paper tests — something Stewart says the state does not support — until they certify their readiness for “successful implementation and deployment.” Senate Education Committee Chairman John Legg, a Trinity Republican, has put in another bill that would remove school consequences associated with the spring results if districts demonstrate specic problems administering the Florida Standards Assessments. “I am not operating under the premise that we’re going to have massive widespread problems,” Legg said. “I do expect isolated issues. Our current statutes don’t have a release valve to deal with those problems.” He said he wanted to be sure schools that have made changes to be ready are not penalized, while those that struggle to reach the goal are not hurt, either. “As of this point, we have not seen a Plan B developed by the commissioner,” Legg said of Stewart. “And, to put it bluntly, we don’t know what we don’t know when it comes to rolling this out.” Worst-case scenarios are circulating. They include disrupted classes, unprepared students and another credibility blow to the state’s school accountability system. “This continuous climate of never-ending testing, running children in and out of the few rooms with computers, all day, for eight weeks, creates a continuous disruption of instruction and maintains an aura of testing that permeates each member of the school family, including the teachers, students, and parents, that make it seem like everybody is testing for months,” Hillsborough testing director Sam Whitten wrote to colleagues.Will new testing work? | HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATERed Sox truck arrives at JetBlue ParkFORT MYERS (NewsPress) — Spring training is nearly here as the Red Sox equipment truck arrives at “Fenway South” JetBlue Park in south Lee County. The truck left snowy Fenway Park in Boston on Thursday for the 1,480mile ride to south Lee County. Boston Red Sox pitchers and catchers report Friday, Feb. 20. Minnesota Twins pitchers and catchers report Sunday, Feb. 22.Two dead panthers found over the weekendFORT MYERS (NewsPress) — Biologists recovered two panther carcasses over the weekend, bringing the total death count for 2015 to seven, with ve of those being road kills. A 16-year-old, collared female panther was recovered Friday in Big Cypress National Preserve, according to Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission records. The cause of death is listed as unknown. The second panther was recovered just north of the Seminole Tribe’s Big Cypress reservation. Biologists have recovered eight carcasses this year, but one was so decomposed that the death is thought to have occurred in 2014.Construction on I-75 to cause closuresMIRAMAR (AP) — Motorists who travel on Interstate 75 in Broward County will nd some temporary closures this week as crews set beams for a new Miramar overpass. On Monday night, the southbound lanes will close at 11 p.m. and reopen at 6 a.m. Tuesday. The northbound lanes will close during the same hours on Tuesday night. The South Florida Sun Sentinel reports drivers will be detoured onto the Miramar exit ramps to cross Miramar Parkway and then re-enter the interstate on the on-ramps. The new overpass will accommodate a wider I-75 underneath and more turn lanes. The work is part of a $536 million project to add tolled express lanes between Northwest 170th Street in Miami-Dade County and Interstate 595. Work is set to end in late 2018.Deputy arranges for new bike after SUV hits girlTAMPA (AP) — A Hillsborough County Sheriff’s deputy arranged for a 12-year-old girl to get a new bicycle after a sports utility vehicle struck her and knocked her off her bike. The incident happened Sunday as Shylin Rodriguez was riding bikes with her mother near Tampa. The midsized SUV failed to stop at a red light while turning and hit the girl. She sustained minor injuries, but her bicycle was badly damaged. The SUV driver was cited with a trafc ticket. Sheriff’s ofcials provided the girl and her mother with new bike helmets. Corporal Doug White contacted a local Walmart store to purchase a new bike for the girl. Walmart donated the bike and White delivered it to the girl’s home later Sunday.2 men rescued after sailboat runs agroundFORT MYERS (AP) — Ofcials say two boaters were found several hours after being reported missing near Fort Myers. The U.S. Coast Guard found the men early Monday shortly after a friend reported them missing. She told authorities the men had not been heard from since leaving the Shell Point Marina on Sunday evening. The News-Press of Fort Myers reports the 20-foot sailboat ran aground near the marina early Monday. The men said the sailboat was purchased for renovation. It had no sails or motor and they were using a trolling motor to move. No safety equipment was on the boat. Petty ofcer Grant T. Lacy reminds boaters that even short trips are dangerous if they don’t have safety equipment that is required by law.Police: Man kills self after shooting girlfriendBOYNTON BEACH (AP) — Authorities say a Miami businessman who was trying to reconcile with his former girlfriend shot her before leading police on a 40-mile chase down Interstate 95 and fatally shooting himself. The incident unraveled on Sunday, beginning at a townhome where 35-year-old Jyrece McClendon lives and ending along a road in Miami-Dade County. McClendon is expected to survive her injuries. But Boynton Beach police say 44-year-old Samori Kwame Walden shot himself and crashed his car.6 cruise ships dock at Port CanaveralCAPE CANAVERAL, — It was a busy weekend at Port Canaveral. Florida Today reports six cruise ships docked at Port Canaveral on Sunday. Four of the ships are based out of the port and two were making port-of-call stops. Chief Executive Officer John Walsh says it is a sign of things to come as the port tries to overtake the Port of Miami as the world’s No. 1 cruise port. He says there should be more six-ship days at the port later this year. In 2017, the port could have some seven-ship days. The addition cruise ships bring in more business for the area’s hotels, restaurants, retailers and attractions. adno=50477346 ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT As Seen on the Dr. Oz. Show!Doctors ArePredicting theEnd of WrinklesRevolutionary NewPhytoceramides"Beauty fromWithin" Pill CuresWrinkles from theInside... And Unlike ,,, _Botox, Your SkinStays Wrinkle-Free Permanently! am_U.S. Dermatologists: Special Introduction"Botox and Face Creams to the U.S. Market -are Now Obsolete!" Free Gift Plus 50% Off!This is incredible. 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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 FROM PAGE ONE ALMANAC Today is Shrove Tuesday, Feb. 17, the 48th day of 2015. There are 317 days left in the year. Today in history On Feb. 17, 1865, during the Civil War, Columbia, S.C., burned as the Confederates evacuated and Union forces moved in. (It’s not clear which side was responsible for setting the blaze, or whether it had been deliberate.) On this dateIn 1815, the United States and Britain exchanged the instruments of ratification for the Treaty of Ghent, ending the War of 1812. In 1863, the International Red Cross was founded in Geneva. In 1925, the first issue of The New Yorker magazine (bearing the cover date of Feb. 21) was published. In 1933, Newsweek magazine was first published under the title “News-Week.” In 1944, during World War II, U.S. forces invaded Eniwetok Atoll, encountering little initial resistance from Imperial Japanese troops. (The Americans secured the atoll less than a week later.) In 1959, the United States launched Vanguard 2, a satellite which carried meteorological equipment. In 1965, comedian Joan Rivers made her first appearance on “The Tonight Show” with Johnny Carson. In 1972, President Richard M. Nixon departed the White House with his wife, Pat, on a historic trip to China. In 1995, Colin Ferguson was convicted of six counts of murder in the December 1993 Long Island Rail Road shootings (he was later sentenced to a minimum of 200 years in prison). Today’s birthdays Actor Hal Holbrook is 90. Singer Bobby Lewis is 82. Actor-comedian Barry Humphries (aka “Dame Edna”) is 81. Country singer-songwriter Johnny Bush is 80. Actress Christina Pickles is 80. Football Hall-of-Famer Jim Brown is 79. Actress Rene Russo is 61. Actor Lou Diamond Phillips is 53. Basketball Hall of Famer Michael Jordan is 52. Actor-co median Larry, the Cable Guy is 52. TV personality Rene Syler is 52. Singer Chante Moore is 48. Actor Dominic Purcell is 45. Olympic gold and silver medal skier Tommy Moe is 45. Actress Denise Richards is 44. Rock singer-musician Billie Joe Armstrong (Green Day) is 43. Actor Jerry O’Connell is 41. Actress Kelly Carlson is 39. Actor Ashton Holmes is 37. Actor Jason Ritter is 35. TV personality Paris Hilton is 34. TV host Daphne Oz (TV: “The Chew”) is 29. Actor Chord Overstreet (TV: “Glee”) is 26. BELLE VERNON, Pa. (AP) — A tractor-trailer driver threw items from his cab at police — including socks, shoes and a small refrigerator — as he led them on a 34-mile chase in western Pennsylvania, authorities said Sunday. Police in Westmoreland County said a man called emer gency dispatchers just before 2 a.m. Saturday and said he planned to wreck his truck. State troopers tried to stop the vehicle near Washington Township but the driver disregarded the emer gency lights and sirens, and a pursuit began along Route 70 and later the Pennsylvania Turnpike, police said. The driver refused orders to leave the cab, police said, so troopers entered and used a stun gun to subdue him. He was taken to a hospital because officers believed he was under the influence of a controlled substance, namely Xanax, and for other injuries, police said.ODD NEWS Tractor-trailer driver heaves fridge at police multi-step calculations needed to solve math problems that go beyond just using rote memory. Students in some states will take adaptive versions in which questions get harder or easier depending on their answers. But there’s been controversy. The tests have been caught up in the debate playing out in state legisla tures across the country about the federal role in education. Although more than 40 states have adopted Common Core, which spells out what reading and math skills students should master in each grade, several have decided not to offer the tests — known as the Smarter Balanced Assessment Consortium, and Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers, or PARCC. Some states are introducing other new state standardized tests this year. The Common Core tests fulll the requirement in the federal No Child Left Behind law for annual testing in reading and math in grades three to eight and again in high school. But as Congress seeks to rewrite the educa tion law, there’s debate over whether the tests should be required by Washington, and whether students are being tested too much. Parents in pockets of the country have joined a movement to “opt out” of these standardized tests. Questions also have been raised about students’ keyboarding skills and schools’ computer capacities. In the Appalachian foothills where Kayla attends Morgan South Elementary School, administrators and teachers worry that they don’t have the bandwidth to provide reliable Internet connectivity on testing day. Both tests offer a paper option. PARCC ofcials anticipate that about a quarter of students will use the paper version; Smarter Balanced ofcials estimate roughly 10 to 20 percent will take it on paper. Just eight days before the test, the Morgan Local School District in rural southeastern Ohio ordered 200 more Chromebooks, which worked best during the practice run. The week before the test, Kayla and her classmates huddled in pairs sharing what devices were available at the school. “They’ll be more comfortable with the technology, but it is a worry of mine that, as far as the content that’s on it, there’s still stuff I could be doing to prepare for the test,” says their teacher, Carrie Young. Eleven-year-old Colton Kidd says the screens on the Chromebooks are too small. Classmate Josie Jackson, 12, prefers pencil and paper. But Liam Montgomery likes computerized tests: “It’s easier to get the answers down, because I don’t have to ip back and forth.” In some places, school administrators and state leaders are only grudgingly moving forward. Referencing federal law, Illinois State Board of Education ofcials threatened to withhold funds from any district that didn’t administer the PARCC exam. Chicago Public Schools ofcials cited technology concerns in announcing they won’t give the exam in a majority of its schools.TESTSFROM PAGE 1 the record set in 1888, said Jeffrey Tongue, a National Weather Service meteorologist. Boston Mayor Martin J. Walsh said the latest snowstorm left one person dead, apparently due to a heart attack while shoveling snow. A partial roof collapse at an eight-building apartment complex in Portsmouth, N.H., left 500 to 700 people looking for warmth. In New Jersey, a 66-year-old woman who had been drinking at a benet was found dead in the snow, just two doors from her home. Fireghters working on a blaze in Philadelphia left behind a building coated in icicles. No one was hurt. West Virginia was getting hit hard by the snowstorm when a train carrying crude oil derailed about 30 miles from Charleston. At least one tanker went into the Kanawha River and a nearby house caught re. It wasn’t clear if the winter storm had anything to do with the crash. The storm was headed toward the Carolinas overnight, and then expected to march through the Mid-Atlantic and Northeast. Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear urged people to stay home if possible. By Monday afternoon, 9 inches of snow had fallen in Louisville and other parts were buried under a foot of snow. In central Kentucky, home to much of the state’s signature thor oughbred industry, horses kept warm by galloping through the deep snow, pausing occasionally to shake it off from their thick winter coats. Ned Toffey, general manager of Spendthrift Farm in Lexington, said the horses enjoy running in the snow because it gives them a nice cushion as opposed to the harder, packed earth. Arkansas, where temperatures plummeted from the 70s on Saturday to highs in the 30s a day later, had nearly 30,000 people without power at the peak of the storm. Roads were slushy and trafc was moving slowly in Tennessee. Justyn Jackson, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Nashville, said the last bad winter storm in the city was 2010 when up to 4 inches of snow fell. “A lot of cities up North, they deal with this several times during the winter. It’s really not uncommon for them at all,” Jackson said. “Down here, especially in Nashville, although it’s not rare, it certainly on average happens once or twice a winter.” Georgia ofcials were taking no chances, bringing in more personnel to the state operations center and pre-treating roads with a mixture of salt and water. Atlanta was expected to get rain, dodging any icy or snowy conditions. Up to a quar ter of an inch of ice could accumulate in a handful of mountainous northern counties.WINTERFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOA Philadelphia reghter walks near the scene of an overnight blaze in west Philadelphia, Monday, where ice has formed from the water used to ght the re. Bone-chilling, single-digit temperatures have gripped the region, prompting the closure of all parish and regional Catholic elementary schools in the city. represents Egypt’s rst public acknowledgement of military action in post-Moammar Gadha Libya, where there has been almost no government control. Libya is where the Islamic State group has built up its strongest presence outside Syria and Iraq. Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi is lobbying Europe and the United States for a coordinated international response similar to the coalition air campaign in those countries. “What is happening in Libya is a threat to international peace and security,” said El-Sissi. El-Sissi spoke with France’s president and Italy’s prime minister Monday about Libya, and sent his foreign minister, Sameh Shukri, to New York to consult at the United Nations ahead of a terrorism conference opening Wednesday in Washington. The bombs were dropped by U.S.-made F-16 ghter jets that left Egyptian bases for targets in the eastern Libyan city of Darna, according to Egyptian and Libyan security ofcials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the press. The strikes came hours after the Islamic State group issued a grisly video of the beheadings of 21 Egyptian Christians, mainly young men from impoverished families who were kidnapped after traveling to Libya for work. The video shows them being marched onto what is purported to be a Libyan beach before masked militants with knives cut off their heads. Thirteen of the 21 came from Egypt’s tiny Christian-majority village of el-Aour, where relatives wept in church and shouted the names of the dead on Monday. Babawi Walham, his eyes swollen from crying and barely able to speak, said his brother Samuel, a 30-year-old plumber, was in the video his family saw on the news Sunday night. “Our life has been turned upside down,” he told The Associated Press. “I watched the video. I saw my brother. My heart stopped beating. I felt what he felt.” Libyan extremists loyal to the Islamic State and some 400 ghters from Yemen and Tunisia have seized control of Darna and the central city of Sirte and have built up a powerful presence in the capital, Tripoli, as well as the second-largest city, Benghazi. Libya’s inter nationally recognized government has been driven into the country’s far eastern corner.LIBYAFROM PAGE 1 tourists came from Canada. Those are increases over 2013 as well. State ofcials told a legislative committee last year that Florida is “growing at the expense of our competition” as Americans are shifting away from visiting other places to come to Florida. Since becoming gover nor, Scott has pushed to increase the amount of money spent on marketing and advertising by Visit Florida. This year he is seeking an increase of $17.5 million. It’s not clear, however, if state legislators will go along with the request. Sen. Jack Latvala, R-Clearwater and chair man of the committee that oversees Visit Florida’s budget, said last week that while the numbers have jumped the last few years that another large boost in funding may not produce another large jump in the number of visitors.TOURISTSFROM PAGE 1 COPENHAGEN, Denmark (AP) — The gunman responsible for Copenhagen’s deadly shooting attacks was released from jail about two weeks ago and might have become radicalized there last summer, a source close to the Danish terror investigation told The Associated Press on Monday. Two Danish sources close to the investigation conrmed to the AP that the gunman was named Omar Abdel Hamid ElHussein. They spoke on condition of anonymity because Copenhagen police have not named the gunman, who they said was a 22-year-old Dane with a history of violence and gang connections. Several Danish media have already named him. One source told the AP that El-Hussein had been in pre-trial detention for a long time but was released two weeks ago. He also said the corrections author ity had alerted Danish security service PET last year after they noticed worrisome changes in El-Hussein’s behavior last summer. He wouldn’t give specics but said such alerts are issued when inmates change their attitude or behavior in a way that “sets off alarm bells.” PET spokeswoman Lotte Holmstrup declined to comment on the report, saying “we are working on nding out what has happened.” PET director Jens Madsen on Sunday conrmed that the gunman was known to the agency before last weekend’s attacks in Copenhagen that killed two people and wounded ve police ofcers. He said the gunman may have been inspired by last month’s terror attacks by Islamic extremists in Paris that killed 17 people, but did not elaborate on when the agency began tracking him. The news about the suspected gunman came as Danes mourned the victims of the country’s rst fatal terror attacks in 30 years — and, in an unusual development, some also put owers on the street at the spot where police killed El-Hussein. The prime ministers of Denmark and Sweden were expected to join thousands of people at memorials in Copenhagen on Monday evening. While a Danish court on Monday jailed two suspected accomplices of El-Hussein’s for 10 days, Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt insisted there were no signs the gunman had any links to a wider terror cell. “But we will, of course, in the coming time evaluate our ght against radicalization. We are already doing a lot,” she said. In November 2013, police distributed photos of El-Hussein because he was wanted for a stabbing on a subway train in Copenhagen. At the time, police said he stabbed a 19-year-old man in his left thigh with a large knife. It wasn’t immediately clear whether he was in pre-trial detention for that crime. Investigators on Monday released more information about the gunman’s movements between the attacks, one Saturday afternoon at a cultural center and another early Sunday outside a synagogue, both in Copenhagen. Police spokesman Joergen Skov said the gunman visited an Internet cafe late Saturday, about six-anda-half hours after the rst attack. Police raided the facility on Sunday and detained four people, including the two men arraigned on Monday, Skov said. The other two were released.Gunman in Copenhagen attacks just out of jail O41814cTAO Lairi ;1ti aILI,AIM4 X a rI '\4m

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 5 WORLD NEWS LUHANSKE, Ukraine (AP) — Intense artillery exchanges between Ukrainian government forces and Russianbacked separatists per sisted Monday around a strategic town in eastern Ukraine — ghting that threatens to dash a cease-re deal brokered by European leaders last week. Under the cease-re agreement negotiated by the leaders of Ukraine, Russia, Germany and France, the warring sides are to begin withdrawing heavy weapons from the front line Tuesday. That plan already looks at risk, with the rebels saying they are not satised that conditions are in place for the process to go ahead. Associated Press reporters in Luhanske, a government-held town 9 miles northwest of the bitterly contested railway hub of Debaltseve, heard sustained shelling Monday. Some of the artillery appeared to be outgoing, suggesting it was being red by Ukrainian troops. Debaltseve, still in government hands, remains in contention despite the cease-re. The rebels insist the town should revert to their control because they have encircled it. A loaded Grad rocket launcher was seen pointing in the direction of Debaltseve, but it was not red while AP journalists were present. Speaking by telephone Monday night, French President Francois Hollande, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko expressed concerns about the continued ghting at Debaltseve and “also expressed the wish that the OSCE observers have a free access to continue their work on the ground,” an ofcial in Hollande’s entourage said. The ofcial spoke anonymously because they were not allowed to speak publicly. Observers from the Organization from Security and Cooperation in Europe, who are supposed to monitor the cease-re, said Sunday that separatists denied them access to Debaltseve. Despite the cease-re that went into effect early Sunday morning, ve Ukrainian troops were killed and 25 were wounded in the past 24 hours, Ukrainian military spokesman Andriy Lysenko said Monday. Separatist military ofcial Eduard Basurin said in a televised news conference Monday that the government over night lobbed artillery at Horlivka, a town under rebel control. Ukraine, however, blamed that attack on the rebels. The government-appointed police chief of the Donetsk region, Vyacheslav Abroskin, said the separatists shelled the town in order to derail the truce. The cease-re appeared to hold elsewhere. The city hall of the rebel capital Donetsk, which came under heavy artillery re in the past week, said on Monday that there was no ghting in the area. Ukraine and the West accuse Russia of arming and supplying manpower to the separatists and have imposed a range of economic sanctions to pressure Moscow into changing its course. Russia denies all suggestions it is directly involved in the war in Ukraine, but the sheer amount of heavy weapons the rebels have belies that claim. The cease-re had raised cautious hopes for an end to the 10-month-old conict, which has already claimed more than 5,300 lives. But Ukraine and rebel ofcials have already traded multiple accusations of attacks since then. Both the separatists and the Ukrainian government insist they are committed to the cease-re negotiated in marathon talks last week. But the Russian news agency Interfax quoted Basurin as saying Monday that conditions are not yet ready to pull back heavy weapons on Tuesday.Battle persists for Ukraine railway hub AP PHOTOA Ukrainian soldier rests on his vehicle near the road between the towns of Debaltseve and Artemivsk, Ukraine, Monday. The Ukrainian government and Russia-backed rebels accused each other Monday of violating a cease-re in eastern Ukraine, a day before the parties are due to start withdrawing heavy weaponry under a recently brokered deal. EL-AOUR, Egypt (AP) — This village of small mud alleys and brick homes is shattered by grief. Women draped in black are hoarse from screaming. Men sob in silence, at times shaking their heads as if to expel the horror from their minds. Just last year, 13 young men from el-Aour, a Christian-majority farming community in Egypt’s Nile River Valley, traveled to neighboring Libya, among the tens of thousands of impover ished Egyptians seeking work there. But they became victims of Libya’s chaos. They were among 21 Christians dragged off by militants in December and January. After nearly 50 days knowing nothing of their fate, their families on late Sunday saw their monstrous, videotaped last moments: The 21, wearing orange jumpsuits, were marched onto a Libyan beach, forced to kneel with a masked, knife-wielding militant standing behind each, and then beheaded. The deaths touched everyone in the village’s population of around 3,400. On Monday, Bushra Fawzi could not stop weeping. He saw his son Shenouda in the video. “I had been looking for a bride for him,” Fawzi gasped. “He is my rst and eldest son. My rst joy and happiness.” “I want his body back. If they dumped it in the sea, I want it back. If they set re to it, I want its dust.” And he wanted revenge — to “take hold of his murderer, tear him apart, eat his liver and his esh.” He and others in the village vented anger at the Egyptian government, saying it failed to help them. Many accusing it of ignoring them because they were Christian. “If there were Muslims among the 21, they would have been rescued. But no one paid attention,” one woman screamed to reporters outside her house. President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi “did nothing to our sons because they are Christians.” After the video came out, el-Sissi went on national TV and vowed vengeance, and hours later, Egyptian war planes struck Islamic State group targets in their main stronghold in Libya, Darna. In a show of support, el-Sissi visited the pope of Egypt’s Coptic Orthodox Christian Church at the main cathedral in Cairo, and his prime minister, Ibrahim Mahlab, visited el-Aour on Monday, meeting with grieving families. El-Sissi was elected last spring with overwhelming support from Egypt’s Christians, who backed his ouster of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi from power. Still, the minority community feels it remains as second-class citizens, long complaining of discrimination. During protests in Cairo over the abduction of the 21 in Libya last week, demonstrators chanted, “The blood of the Copts is not cheap.” Libya, rich in oil and short on labor, has long been a magnet for Egyptians. Libya’s 2011 civil war left much of the country in ruins, creating a boom for skilled for eign workers. Egyptians have jumped at the opportunity: they are the largest single group of foreign workers in Libya. They have continued to go even as Egyptians, and Copts in particular, have become targets for Islamic extremists our ishing in Libya’s chaos. The 21 were abducted in the central Libyan city of Sirte in December and January, most of them when militants stormed their housing compound, picking out the Christians from among the Muslims.Grief wracks Egypt village after its sons beheaded AP PHOTOWomen mourn over Egyptian Coptic Christians who were captured in Libya and killed by militants aliated with the Islamic State group, outside of the Virgin Mary church in the village of el-Aour, near Minya, 135 miles south of Cairo, Egypt, Monday. | WORLD AP PHOTOThe photo provided by European Space Agency ESA on Monday shows a four-image mosaic of Comet 67P/ Churyumov–Gerasimenko which comprising images were taken on Feb. 14 during the rst dedicated close yby from a distance of 8.9 km from the surface. On Saturday Rosetta passed just less than 4 miles above the surface of comet.Comet close-up 93-year-old charged with being Nazi guardBERLIN (AP) — A German court says a 93-year-old man has been charged with 170,000 counts of accessory to murder on allegations he served as an SS guard at the Nazis’ Auschwitz death camp in occupied Poland. The defendant, whose name wasn’t disclosed in line with privacy laws, allegedly served in Auschwitz from January 1942 to June 1944, the Detmold state court said in a statement Monday. He’s alleged to have been assigned to the Auschwitz I camp, but also to have helped supervise new prisoners, largely Jews, as they arrived in AuschwitzBirkenau, the part of the camp complex where most of its 1.1 million victims were killed.Canada railway strike endsOTTAWA, Canada (AP) — Canada’s labor minister said Monday the Canadian Pacific Railway strike had ended, with both sides agreeing to resume discussions. News of the deal came after Canada’s Conservative government threatened to introduce legislation to force an end to the strike by more than 3,000 Teamsters members, saying the strike posed a threat to the economy. In a surprise news conference, Labor Minister Kellie Leitch welcomed the willingness by both sides to resume talks, a development that had seemed impossible just hours earlier.Boko Haram issues new threat against Niger, ChadYAOUNDE, Cameroon (AP) — The Nigeria-based terror group Boko Haram issued a new threat Monday against neighboring countries Niger and Chad, warning the ghters were prepared to carry out suicide bombings in the countries sending troops to help ght the extremists. The warning came as leaders from Niger and other countries in the region gathered in Cameroon’s capital to nalize plans for a joint offensive against the militants who have stepped up their attacks in recent weeks.Indonesia moving 2 Aussies, 5 others for executionJAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — Eight convicted drug smugglers, including seven foreigners, will be transferred to an Indonesian prison island this week for imminent execution despite international appeals for clemency, an ofcial said Monday. Among the eight are Andrew Chan, 31, and Myuran Sukumaran, 33, the ringleaders of a group of nine Australians arrested in 2005 for attempting to smuggle18.3 pounds of heroin to Australia from the Indonesian resort island of Bali. The seven other members of the group — dubbed the “Bali Nine” by Australian media — have received prison sentences ranging from 20 years to life. In addition to Chan and Sukumaran, ve men from France, Brazil, Ghana, Nigeria and Indonesia, and a woman from the Philippines, will face a ring squad after being moved to Nusa Kambangan prison.American gored by bull in Spain out of intensive careMADRID (AP) — A 20-year-old American man who was badly gored during a bull-running festival is out of intensive care and improving, a spokesman for the Clinic Hospital in western Salamanca said Monday. Benjamin Miller, from Georgia, was out of danger and not likely to have to undergo any further operations, the spokesman said. He spoke on condition of anonymity in keeping with hospital rules. Miller suffered several wounds, including a 16inch goring in the thigh, when he was caught by a ghting bull during a festival in the nearby town of Ciudad Rodrigo on Saturday. Images showed Miller being repeatedly tossed by the bull and in obvious pain at being gored and pushed along the ground. Helpers eventually managed to pull him up from the street to safety.Pope denounces slaying of Egyptian CoptsVATICAN CITY (AP) — Pope Francis denounced the slaying of Egyptian Copts in Libya by Islamic State-afliated militants on Monday, calling it a “barbaric assassination” of innocents who were killed merely for being Christian. Francis phoned the patriarch of the Coptic Orthodox Church, Pope Tawadros II, to “express his profound participation with the pain of the Coptic Church for the recent barbaric assassination of Coptic Christians by Islamic fundamentalists,” the Vatican spokesman said.Italy mulls military action in LibyaROME (AP) — Italy would weigh participating in any military intervention to keep forces from the Islamic State group from advancing in Libya should diplomatic efforts fail, Italian ofcials said Monday. Defense Minister Roberta Pinotti has said Rome could contribute 5,000 troops to lead such a military mission. But Pinotti and Premier Matteo Renzi on Monday sought to dispel the notion Italy already decided on mil itary operations if launched under the auspices of the United Nations. Renzi told the private TG5 TV news ‘’the proposal is to wait, so the U.N. Security Council can work with a bit more conviction on Libya” diplomatically. kCatT, re 3/.-

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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 WEATHER/WORLD NEWS Port Charlotte Tampa Bradenton Englewood Fort Myers Myakka City Punta Gorda Lehigh Acres Arcadia Hull Bartow Winter Haven Plant City Brandon St. Petersburg Wauchula Sebring Lake Wales Frostproof La Belle Felda Lake Placid Brighton Venus Longboat Key Placida Osprey Limestone Apollo Beach Venice Ft. Meade Sarasota Clearwater Boca Grande Cape Coral 0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source : scgov.net 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive AccuWeather. com composite of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today Precipitation (in inches)Temperatures Gulf Water Temperature Source : National Allergy BureauPunta Gorda Englewood Boca Grande El Jobean Venice High Low High Low Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland direction in knots in feet chop City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W WORLD CITIESCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W FLORIDA CITIES CONDITIONS TODAY TIDES AIR QUALITY INDEX POLLEN INDEX Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. ALMANAC Sanibel Bonita Springs Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. North Port MARINE THE NATION Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Fronts Precipitation -10s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s70s80s90s100s110sU.S. ExtremesThe Sun Rise Set The Moon Rise SetPossible weather-related delays today. Check with your airline for the most updated schedules. Hi/Lo Outlook Delays Minor Major Minor MajorThe 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. AIRPORT SUN AND MOON SOLUNAR TABLE Publication date: 02/17/15657377756764 TODAY Breezy with partial sunshine77 / 5620% chance of rainA.M. rain, windy and cooler63 / 4180% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Mostly sunny and cool62 / 3610% chance of rain THURSDAY Cold a.m., sunny65 / 450% chance of rain FRIDAY Sunny; breezy, warmer and pleasant77 / 570% chance of rain SATURDAYAir Quality Index readings as of MondayMain pollutant: particulatesForecasts and graphics, except for the WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Monday24 hours through 5 p.m. Monday 0.00” Month to date 2.89” Normal month to date 1.32” Year to date 3.53” Normal year to date 3.12” Record 1.68” (1978) High/Low 76/47 Normal High/Low 77/54 Record High 86 (1990) Record Low 34 (1991) Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed.Apalachicola 59 37 sh 58 33 s Bradenton 72 53 t 59 43 s Clearwater 71 50 t 58 42 s Coral Springs 83 65 pc 68 43 sh Daytona Beach 75 47 t 60 33 s Fort Lauderdale 81 65 pc 68 45 sh Fort Myers 79 58 sh 65 43 sh Fort Pierce 81 57 t 64 34 sh Gainesville 67 37 t 57 29 s Jacksonville 65 37 sh 55 29 s Key Largo 79 65 s 70 46 sh Key West 77 67 s 69 55 sh Kissimmee 78 50 t 61 38 s Lakeland 76 50 t 59 36 s Melbourne 80 55 t 62 34 s Miami 83 66 pc 69 47 sh Naples 77 63 sh 65 46 sh Ocala 70 40 t 59 30 s Okeechobee 77 55 t 63 33 sh Orlando 79 52 t 61 36 s Panama City 54 35 sh 55 32 s Pensacola 52 32 c 57 29 s Pompano Beach 84 66 pc 70 47 sh St. Augustine 68 41 t 55 32 s St. Petersburg 74 50 t 58 42 s Sanford 77 48 t 61 35 s Sarasota 74 53 t 61 42 s Tallahassee 57 32 sh 57 27 s Tampa 74 50 t 59 42 s Titusville 77 52 t 61 36 pc Vero Beach 81 57 t 63 35 sh West Palm Beach 84 64 pc 68 43 sh Winter Haven 79 52 t 61 38 sToday 12:48a 8:44a 3:08p 7:53p Wed. 1:44a 9:24a 3:32p 8:46p Today 1:45p 7:00a --6:09p Wed. 12:21a 7:40a 2:09p 7:02p Today 12:50p 5:21a 11:26p 4:30p Wed. 1:14p 6:01a --5:23p Today 1:20a 9:13a 3:40p 8:22p Wed. 2:16a 9:53a 4:04p 9:15p Today 12:00p 5:39a 10:36p 4:48p Wed. 12:24p 6:19a 11:29p 5:41p SW 8-16 1-3 Light SW 8-16 3-6 Moderate 77/56 76/52 78/57 79/59 77/51 77/51 77/53 77/54 78/55 74/50 72/53 74/59 72/56 79/58 75/52 78/57 78/58 77/54 77/55 76/51 79/52 75/49 75/50 74/50 75/51 70/53 72/57 72/54 76/53 74/52 72/54 76/51 74/53 71/50 72/57 78/60 76/5763 Pollen Index readings as of Monday Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed.Albuquerque 55 29 s 63 32 s Anchorage 42 26 c 36 23 c Atlanta 45 26 c 41 14 pc Baltimore 29 9 sn 30 7 sf Billings 36 22 c 49 36 c Birmingham 43 24 c 42 15 pc Boise 53 31 s 56 33 s Boston 22 13 sn 28 11 sf Buffalo 14 5 pc 15 -3 sf Burlington, VT 15 -3 pc 21 1 sf Charleston, WV 26 13 c 20 -3 sf Charlotte 43 24 c 38 9 pc Chicago 18 1 c 10 -7 pc Cincinnati 26 6 c 17 -2 sf Cleveland 20 5 sf 14 -1 sf Columbia, SC 50 30 c 48 18 pc Columbus, OH 22 7 c 15 1 sf Concord, NH 20 0 sf 26 10 sf Dallas 54 33 pc 57 33 s Denver 39 20 pc 50 29 s Des Moines 21 1 pc 11 -2 s Detroit 21 6 sf 16 -3 sf Duluth 5 -13 c -1 -17 c Fairbanks 28 4 pc 20 -4 s Fargo 2 -18 c -1 -18 pc Hartford 21 2 sn 28 7 c Helena 43 25 pc 51 36 s Honolulu 83 69 s 84 70 s Houston 53 33 pc 65 37 s Indianapolis 25 5 c 15 -2 sf Jackson, MS 43 25 c 49 21 s Kansas City 27 7 sf 19 1 s Knoxville 31 18 c 27 -1 sf Las Vegas 68 45 s 73 48 s Los Angeles 74 56 pc 76 56 pc Louisville 29 8 c 19 -3 sf Memphis 34 20 c 33 2 s Milwaukee 14 2 c 8 -6 pc Minneapolis 9 -6 c 4 -10 pc Montgomery 50 26 c 50 21 pc Nashville 30 16 c 26 -2 sf New Orleans 51 35 c 59 35 s New York City 28 18 sn 30 12 sf Norfolk, VA 31 21 sn 34 12 pc Oklahoma City 52 25 pc 47 24 s Omaha 26 3 pc 18 2 s Philadelphia 28 14 sn 31 12 sf Phoenix 77 51 s 80 53 s Pittsburgh 22 11 sf 18 1 sf Portland, ME 20 6 sf 26 13 sn Portland, OR 59 37 s 55 43 pc Providence 23 10 sn 29 9 c Raleigh 36 19 c 36 8 pc Salt Lake City 50 31 pc 57 35 s St. Louis 29 6 c 16 2 s San Antonio 54 35 pc 65 40 s San Diego 69 54 pc 71 56 pc San Francisco 63 49 pc 65 50 pc Seattle 58 40 s 54 45 pc Washington, DC 33 19 sn 34 11 sf Amsterdam 46 31 c 45 33 pc Baghdad 66 46 pc 71 46 s Beijing 51 25 s 48 23 s Berlin 44 31 s 44 32 pc Buenos Aires 85 70 pc 80 60 t Cairo 65 49 pc 64 48 s Calgary 35 26 pc 48 32 c Cancun 84 68 s 80 60 pc Dublin 45 40 pc 51 41 c Edmonton 18 15 pc 31 23 pc Halifax 20 13 sn 26 16 sn Kiev 24 7 s 24 16 pc London 46 31 s 49 37 pc Madrid 52 38 pc 55 34 pc Mexico City 75 47 s 74 46 s Montreal 8 -5 pc 14 2 sf Ottawa 9 -8 c 14 -2 sf Paris 47 33 c 47 31 pc Regina -3 -21 pc -1 -7 pc Rio de Janeiro 90 77 t 90 79 sh Rome 62 39 pc 56 36 s St. John’s 25 12 pc 27 22 sn San Juan 85 75 pc 85 74 s Sydney 84 71 s 82 71 pc Tokyo 44 40 r 45 39 r Toronto 15 5 sf 16 -6 sf Vancouver 51 37 s 52 41 pc Winnipeg 0 -20 c -6 -21 pc 74/55High ...................... 86 at McAllen, TXLow .................. -36 at Watertown, NYFt. Myers 79/58 showers afternoon Punta Gorda 78/57 showers afternoon Sarasota 74/53 storms afternoon New Feb 18 First Feb 25 Full Mar 5 Last Mar 13 Today 5:42 a.m. 5:12 p.m. Wednesday 6:32 a.m. 6:20 p.m. Today 7:04 a.m. 6:22 p.m. Wednesday 7:03 a.m. 6:22 p.m. Today 3:47a 10:01a 4:16p 10:30p Wed. 4:42a 10:56a 5:10p 11:25p Thu. 5:39a 11:21a 6:07p ----(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday) MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2015 2014 Avg. Record/YearJan. 0.64 3.67 1.80 7.07/1979 Feb. 2.89 1.24 2.43 11.05/1983 Mar. 5.10 3.28 9.26/1970 Apr. 2.00 2.03 5.80/1994 May 3.68 2.50 9.45/1991 Jun. 6.34 8.92 23.99/1974 Jul. 5.21 8.22 14.22/1995 Aug. 7.06 8.01 15.60/1995 Sep. 11.40 6.84 14.03/1979 Oct. 1.67 2.93 10.88/1995 Nov. 4.60 1.91 5.53/2002 Dec. 0.15 1.78 6.83/2002 Year 3.53 52.12 50.65 (since 1931)Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Neuza Maria Terreira loves Carnival so much that neither the pouring rain nor the stench of a sewage-lled canal can keep her from getting as close as possible to Rio de Janeiro’s world-famous samba school parades. Terreira is among hundreds of spectators who cannot afford a ticket to the vast grounds of the Sambadrome where Rio’s samba school parades are held, and instead watches the nightlong extravaganza from bleachers a few hundred meters (yards) from the parade route. Hundreds of other mostly poor people take in the parade from a nearby overpass, where some lounge in beach chairs and barbecue on portable grills. “Carnival is Brazil’s biggest popular party, but the masses are being excluded,” said Terreira, a 53-year-old public school teacher whose black slicker helped protect her from driving rains Sunday, the rst of two main parade nights at the Sambadrome. “Here, we have to endure the smell of that rotten canal there,” she said, gesturing at a sewage-lled waterway that separated the bleachers from the preparation area. There, on the other side, giant oats are hauled into place and dancers and musicians change into their over-thetop costumes as the 12 samba schools competing for this year’s title get ready to enter the runway. “We don’t actually see much,” said Terreira, “but it’s better than nothing.” Rio’s Carnival has its origins in the streets, and samba schools bear the names of the hillside “favela” slums where they were born. But while about 14,200 tickets are sold for around $4, prices for most seats start at over $75 and rise sharply from there, which is a small fortune in a country where the monthly minimum wage is $278. The most exclusive of the Sambadrome’s “camarotes,” or private boxes seating 30 people, fetch more than $42,000 nightly. Many of the low-price tickets are ultimately snatched up by scalpers, who on Sunday were reselling them for $70 each, said Jorgelina Tunala, a 52-year-old housewife who braved the drizzle on the bleachers set up by the local government each year and offered free of charge to users on a rstcome, rst-served basis. In past years, she was able to score a scalped ticket for the Sambadrome around $20, but this year wasn’t so lucky. “Here it’s fun because there’s really the Carnival spirit,” Tunala shouted over hoots and cheers for Mocidade Independente as the samba school prepared to enter the runway. Venders hawking cans of ice-cold beer out of Styrofoam coolers jostled through the boisterous crowd, while others grilled hot dogs or served up tapioca omelets at stands at the foot of the bleachers. “It really doesn’t compare with the experience you get inside the Sambadrome,” where the whole parade is visible, not just the schools warming up, said Tunala. “If I can ever afford to get a ticket to the Sambadrome again, you better believe I won’t be here.” Patrick Souza, a 30-yearold history teacher from a distant, hardscrabble Rio suburb, said Carnival was going the same way as Brazilian soccer. High ticket prices at Brazil’s new stadiums, built for last year’s World Cup, have meant fewer fans at games. “Like soccer, Carnival is becoming a party for the rich,” said Souza. “And that’s a real shame because it’s the poor who have always made up the heart of Carnival.”Brazil’s have-nots take in Carnival parades from afar AP PHOTOPerformers from the Mocidade samba school hang upside down from their oat, during the Carnival parade at the Sambadrome in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday.PARIS (AP) — Despite desecrated Jewish graves in France and a deadly attack at a synagogue in Denmark, European leaders on Monday rejected calls from Israel’s leader for a mass migration of the continent’s Jews to Israel, urging unity instead. Hundreds of Jewish tombstones were found vandalized in eastern France on Sunday, hours after a Danish Jew guarding a synagogue in Copenhagen was shot to death. Frenchmen have been accused of three deadly attacks on Jewish sites since 2012: one at a school in the southern city of Toulouse, another at a museum in Brussels and nally one at a kosher market in Paris last month. Twelve people died in total. “We know there are doubts, questions across the community,” French President Francois Hollande said Monday. “I will not just let what was said in Israel pass, leading people to believe that Jews no longer have a place in Europe and in France in particular.” French Prime Minister Manuel Valls said Monday the government would defend French Jews against what he described as “Islamo-fascism.” “A Jew who leaves France is a piece of France that is gone,” Valls told RTL radio. Hollande was to visit the desecrated Jewish cemetery in the small town of Sarre-Union on Tuesday, his ofce said. Of the 400 tombs in the Sarre-Union cemetery, 250 had been vandalized. Investigators were questioning ve minors, 15to 17-years-old, in connection with the vandalized cemetery, said Philippe Vannier, prosecutor of the eastern Bas-Rhin region. One of the ve had turned himself in. All were from the region and none had any criminal record, he said. They can be held for up to 48 hours before being either charged or released. In 2014, more than 7,000 French Jews in a community estimated at around 500,000 left for Israel, more than double the number for 2013. And the Israeli Cabinet on Sunday approved a $46 million plan to encourage still more Jewish immigration from France, Belgium and Ukraine. The exodus from France accelerated after the March 2012 attacks by Mohammed Merah, who stormed a Jewish school in Toulouse, killing three children and a rabbi. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said Sunday that at a time of rising anti-Semitism in Europe, Israel is the only place where Jews can truly feel safe.Europe fights call for mass migration of Jews ' A tT '''r X\ A , HD .,, .,, " st/40,l -_Wnnipeg-0620 Ottawa o9/4eiingc Minneapats /36/22 9/-6 Toronto15/5 NewYork^r /j-^26L18 9 21/6 San Frandsse 18/4 63/49 Kansas City WashingtonDenver< `( 27/7s7/7 3\ ,/39/20Los Angeles T i ;f ---AtbfftaO \ / I f 9 pa" 45126'tsyar s '.62/37Chlhu' 'Qua 53/33 'Qua 53/33 Hmston\/\ J,68/36 / o fMontasroy Miami 1! ` . 63145 83166A I Wit` L57 v v '0 550 100150 200 300 500 0 -,Trees `Lr .r a a I, \\Grass;absenlWeeds' ' ) `, ' ,Moldsi aol__.,absent bw moderate high very high \\\\AccuWeather.coms s s 9sr. '`

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SPORTSTuesday, February 17, 2015 YourSun.com Facebook.com/SunCoastSports @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsNow .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence INDEX | Lottery 2 | Preps 2 | State colleges 2 | College basketball 3 | NBA 3 | NHL 4 | Auto racing 4 | NFL 5 | Scoreboard 5 | Baseball 6 Vote for athlete of the week through 6 p.m. today at suncoastsportsnow.com INDIANAPOLIS — A new study shows young football players are less likely to get hurt or sustain head injuries when playing for coaches who have been trained in teaching proper tackling fundamentals. Last fall, researchers at the Indianapolis-based Datalys Center for Sports Injury Research and Prevention collected data from 2,108 football players ages 5 to 15. The organization monitored injuries of 100 teams in 10 youth leagues and four states. The data showed players who competed for coaches with training in USA Football’s “Heads-Up Football” program are better protected than those who did not. USA Football, the sport’s national governing body, commissioned the study. The data show that players in Heads-Up leagues were 34 percent less likely to get a concussion in practice, 29 percent less likely to get a concussion in a game and could greatly reduce the amount of signicant head impacts each season, perhaps by an average of 90 fewer hits per season. Dr. Tom Dompier, the president of Datalys and the study’s chief researcher, believes the information is so convincing, he is putting it to use in his own household. “My son is 6 and he played (ag) football last year and probably will this Study: Properly trained coaches reduce injuries YOUTH FOOTBALL: ConcussionsEducation correlates to on-eld safetyBy MICHAEL MAROTASSOCIATED PRESSSTUDY | 2 AP FILE PHOTOMiami coach Al Golden, shown during a game last season, CORAL GABLES — For Miami coach Al Golden, spring football might seem like a breeze compared to the whirlwind leading up to signing day. Subsisting on gas-station sandwiches hurriedly picked up between meetings, dealing with delayed and canceled ights, spending the better part of a week ghting off the u and getting an average of about ve hours sleep per night were just some of the highlights from Golden’s calendar leading to signing day this month. Spring football starts today at Miami, meaning Golden’s schedule — like most coaches around the country after the recruiting frenzy — should have more normalcy. “The structure allows you to get your feet underneath you,” Golden said. “I took some time off this weekend. There’s so many things that are random that we can’t control in our job. Anytime you can get the structure of spring ball, that’s why coaches are all smiles.” The Associated Press reviewed Golden’s itinerary for the three weeks leading up to signing day. Here is some of what went into those frantic days when he was working on closing the signing class of 2015 but also on the groups for 2016 — ranked as the nation’s best so far based on early commitments — and 2017: WORK DAY Golden averaged about a dozen meetings or events per day during the 21-day stretch, everything from individual talks with players or recruits, chatting with high school coaches, home visits and sometimes receptions for parents and families. Excluding retweets, Golden posted only one thing on his Twitter account over that time, but he was hardly eschewing social media. Many mornings started with Golden exchanging direct messages with recruits and commits, and his shortest work day in that span appears to be about No rest for the weary in final weekBy TIM REYNOLDSASSOCIATED PRESS COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Signing dayMiami coach’s schedule reveals why spring football is a respite SCHEDULE | 4 Time was, this time of year belonged to the Miami Heat. NBA All-Star Weekend might as well have been a showcase for the organization. The previous four seasons featured at least three Heat All-Stars. In 2013, Erik Spoelstra was the coach of the Eastern Conference team. Norris Cole, Mario Chalmers and James Jones participated in the All-Star Saturday Night portion of the event. How things have changed. The Heat were represented by forward Chris Bosh in Sunday’s game at Madison Square Garden. The West defeated the East 163-158 behind MVP Russell Westbrook’s 41 points. The game was a reunion for Bosh, Dwyane Wade and LeBron James — often referred to as The Big Three — but it was hardly the same. Wade, who was chosen as a reserve, pulled out of the game so he could rest his ailing hamstrings. The remainder of the season is the priority, not a meaningless exhibition. Wade made one appearance at media day before turning In a fashion, Big Three reunite NBA: MiamiShowcase shows how fortunes have changedBy SHANDEL RICHARDSONSUN SENTINEL BOSH | 3AP PHOTOChris Bosh was the lone Miami player to participate in this year’s All-Star Game. SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO Lemon Bay’s Matt Intihar lays down a bunt during Monday’s game against Charlotte in Englewood. Charlotte won 3-2 in nine innings to earn its rst victory of the season. PREP BASEBALL: Charlotte 3, Lemon Bay 2 A first victoryENGLEWOOD — Lavell Cudjo would have taken his rst career win as the Charlotte High School baseball team’s coach any way he could have gotten it. But in a one-run, extra-innings road game? That’s not a bad way to kick off a tenure with a new team. Tarpons third baseman Austin Crespo poked a two-out, bases-loaded single up the middle off reliever Nicholas Beltz in the top of the ninth inning Monday, driving in the winning run in a 3-2 victory against Lemon Bay and giving Cudjo his rst win in blue and gold. “We needed this to get over the hump,” Cudjo said. “The kids have been working real hard to try to put a whole game together and get a W, so it feels good. A win is always good, but for the kids, it’s an emotional high.” It was a game that, on By JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITERTarpons need nine innings to get memorable win for coach SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOLemon Bay’s Jared Clary delivers a pitch against Charlotte during Monday’s game. TARPONS | 2 UP NEXTCharlotte: vs. Riverview, today, 7 p.m. Lemon Bay: vs. Booker, today, 7 p.m. lop,ayl=je.017r .I

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Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 Florida Lotterywww.flalottery.com CASH 3Feb. 16N .......................................7-4-7 Feb. 16D .......................................2-7-0 Feb. 15N .......................................0-6-1 Feb. 15D .......................................7-5-3 Feb. 14N .......................................4-4-5 Feb. 14D .......................................2-8-0 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4Feb. 16N ....................................1-1-6-1 Feb. 16D ....................................2-7-6-9 Feb. 15N ....................................9-9-3-1 Feb. 15D ....................................0-1-9-7 Feb. 14N ....................................2-5-0-5 Feb. 14D ....................................3-9-3-1 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Feb. 16 .............................5-9-10-12-30 Feb. 15 .............................3-5-21-29-32 Feb. 14 .............................1-7-16-17-35PAYOFF FOR FEB. 151 5-digit winners .............$201,055.15 276 4-digit winners .....................$117 8,659 3-digit winners ....................$10 LUCKY MONEYFeb. 13 ..............................13-19-33-34 Lucky Ball ..........................................13 Feb. 10 ..............................15-16-23-29 Lucky Ball ..........................................12PAYOFF FOR FEB. 130 4-of-4 LB ............................$500,000 2 4-of-4 .....................................$3,186 57 3-of-4 LB .................................$245 651 3-of-4 ......................................$63 LOTTOFeb. 14 ...................19-22-28-32-43-53 Feb. 11 .....................7-16-29-30-45-53PAYOFF FOR FEB. 140 6-digit winners ........................$13M 29 5-digit winners ....................$4,887 1,431 4-digit winners ...............$79.50 POWERBALLFeb. 14 ...........................1-24-44-45-51 Powerball ..........................................28 Feb. 11 .........................11-13-25-39-54 Powerball ..........................................19PAYOFF FOR FEB. 140 5 of 5 + PB ...............................$40M 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 0 4 of 5 + PB ...........................$10,000 43 4 of 5 ......................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $50 million MEGA MILLIONSFeb. 13 ...........................4-20-44-65-74 Mega Ball ..........................................14 Feb. 10 ...........................7-42-53-58-71 Mega Ball ..........................................15PAYOFF FOR FEB. 130 5 of 5 + MB ..............................$74M 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + MB ............................$5,000 17 4 of 5 ......................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $88 million Contact usM ark Lawrence Sports Editor mlawrence@sun-herald.com M ike Bambach Deputy SE mbambach@sun-herald.com Rob Shore Staff writer shore@sun-herald.com Josh Vitale Staff writer jvitale@sun-herald.comEMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com FAX: 941-629-2085 SunCoast Sports NowWhen news breaks, we blog it at www.suncoastsportsnow.com Like us and share our photos on Facebook: facebook.com/ SunCoastSports Also, follow the faces of spring training and the Charlotte Stone Crabs at Facebook.com/ SunCoastBaseball Follow us on Twitter for live event updates and breaking news: @SunCoastSports Corrections It is the Sun’s policy to correct all errors of fact. To report an error, call the sports department at 941-206-1175 or email sports@sun-herald.com.How to Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must contain name, address and number. Submit local golf scores: Email scores to golfscores@sun-herald.com. Scores appear in the weekly Heralds. Report a high school result: Call 877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by 10:30 p.m. the day the event is held. LOCAL SPORTS & RECREATIONBrothers ride highs, lows of BMX racingThis past weekend’s Sunshine State Nationals at the Charlotte BMX track, the fourth stop on this year’s USA BMX National schedule, drew plenty of area participants. Among them were Port Charlotte brothers Aiden and Rowen Raimondo, who have been track regulars for three years. Aiden, a fourth-grader, was third in the age 10 intermediate prerace Friday. “I was happy,” he said. “I got a bad gate, and I smashed my knee on the bike (stem). I smashed it on the rst turn.” Aiden has been racing since he was 7, an accomplishment given that a genetic condition caused him to have a stroke at 4, according to his mother, Gabriel. “He had to relearn how to do everything,” she said, adding that he has weakness on his left side and has to live with the genetic condition. He has been competing at the intermediate level about six months, she said. Aiden was eighth in his age group at the Sunshine State BMX Association Cup qualier 1 in November. He was the Charlotte BMX rider of the month for January, nominated because of the hard work he put into training. “Aiden trains a lot,” his mother said. “He has to work at it more. Rowen doesn’t have to work as hard, which is sometimes frustrates his older brother.” Rowen, who is 5, has been active in BMX since he was 2. He started in the Strider program, in which riders push with their feet while riding bikes without pedals. “It teaches them balance,” his mother said. He has been racing at the intermediate level about a month. He was second in the 5-and-under intermediate group during SSA Cup qualier No. 3 and third during the SSA Cup qualier No. 4 at his home track in January. He was third in his age group Saturday and Sunday. “Two of them got in front of me because they had a faster gear,” the kindergartner said. “The wind slowed me down when I got out of the gate.” “He’s really skinny,” his mother said with a laugh. “A little bit of breeze can slow him down.”The Local Sports and Recreation column appears each Tuesday. Do you have a story idea or know someone doing something special in the recre ational sports world? Contact Barbara Boxleitner, BKLE3@aol.com.By BARBARA BOXLEITNERSUN CORRESPONDENT FGCU earns its first rankingSTAFF REPORTSFORT MYERS — Florida Gulf Coast women’s basketball team celebrated its rst appearance in the Associated Press Top 25 on Monday, when the Eagles were ranked 22nd. The ranking comes after a 2-0 week gave the Eagles (232) an 18-game win streak, the nation’s fourth longest active streak. No. 1 Connecticut, No. 3 Baylor and No. 16 Princeton have longer active streaks. FGCU joins James Madison as the two teams making their debuts this week. Georgia and South Florida fell out of the rankings. The Eagles, who are 10-0 in Atlantic Sun play, need one win to secure their fth consecutive regular-season championship.BASEBALLFlorida State moves baseball game: The threat of rain today prompted Florida State and Jacksonville to move their game to Wednesday at 4 p.m. in John Sessions Stadium. Seminoles’ left-hander Bryant Holtmann will make his first start of the season against righthander RHP Jeff Tanner. The game is scheduled to be tele vised on ESPN3 and can be listened to on Seminoles.com and the Florida State Seminoles Game Day app. HONOR ROLLWhitney Knight, FGCU, women’s basketball, Atlantic Sun, co-player of the week. This is her fourth time receiving this honor this season. Jamail Jones, FGCU, men’s basketball, Atlantic Sun, player of the week. He averaged 24.5 ppg. and shot 85 percent from the field in two wins. Brianti Saunders, Stetson, women’s basketball, Atlantic Sun, co-player of the week. Dylan Moore, Central Florida, baseball, American Athletic Conference, player of the week. Collected seven hits, two triples and home run, while driving in nine. Lauren Haeger, Florida, softball, Southeastern Conference, pitcher of the week. It is the senior’s the eighth SEC weekly award. Harrison Bader, Florida, baseball, Southeastern Conference, player of the week. His first such honor comes after hitting .583 and driving in 11 runs in three games. Shelby Turnier, Central Florida, softball, American Athletic Conference, pitcher of the week. STATE COLLEGES NOTEBOOK See women’s poll on page 3 year. If he does play tackle football next year, it will be under two conditions. One is whether we can nd equipment that ts and the second condition is that the league will have to go through Heads-Up Football,” he told The Associated Press. “After going through these three years of study, I believe that coaching education should be mandatory.” Datalys had previously collected data from about 4,000 youth players in 2012 and 2013. The three-year totals show that 2.8 percent of players ages 5 to 15 were actually diagnosed with concussions and that only one player in the 5 to 7-yearold age group actually sustained a concussion during that span. But the focus of the newest study was to determine whether coaching education could provide a safer environment on the eld. Roughly two-thirds of the players who were monitored played for coaches who had been certied undergone training with USA Football’s program. Seventy-two of the players, ages 9 to 15, also had their helmets tted with devices to measure the impact of hits. Following each practice or game, independent trainers tracked the information to determine how many signicant blows to the head each player took. The study found that the 38 players who participated in Heads-Up leagues had an average of 2.5 fewer impacts per practice of at least 10 G-forces. Over a 12-week season containing three practices per week, researchers determined that was about 90 fewer signicant hits per season than those in leagues that did not undergo training. The results also showed those who played for the certied coaches were 76 percent less likely to get injured and 57 percent less likely to sustain injuries that kept them out of action at least 24 hours. Ninety percent of those players also went uninjured. “In my own mind, I think coach education is important, and I think the data collected shows that it’s important,” Dompier said. “I don’t want to promote USA Football over someone else’s program. But I think it’s important coaches receive some training in proper tackling and equipment tting.”STUDYFROM PAGE 1 paper, looked difcult for Charlotte. Injuries forced the Tarpons (1-1) to send converted second baseman Christian Faldetta to the mound against Manta Rays (1-3) ace and Elon-commit Ryan Conroy, who started and pitched three scoreless innings. Though he didn’t nd out he was pitching until two hours before gametime, Faldetta delivered for the Tarpons. The junior gave up two runs on ve hits and a walk over six-plus innings, striking out four in his rst varsity start. Gibson Bittner relieved Faldetta in the seventh and gave up three hits over three innings while retiring the Manta Rays in order in the bottom of the ninth. “I was condent in my stuff, but I didn’t think they would let me go all six or seven,” Faldetta said. “To get the rst win, win in extras, go (today) in a home game, it’s big momentum.” Charlotte took a 1-0 lead in the fth when catcher Wesley Wilson singled to left, was advanced to third and scored on a wild pitch. Lemon Bay responded in the next frame when left elder Tyler Evans drove in Travis Richards on a suicide squeeze. The Tarpons regained the lead in the seventh when Faldetta walked and scored on Ethan Vaughn’s RBI single up the middle. Again the Manta Rays responded in the next frame. Right elder Luke Conklin singled and Richard reached on a error to chase Faldetta. Pinch-hitter Nicholas Beltz greeted Bittner with a single that brought home the tying run. Lemon Bay had a chance to win in the eighth, putting runners on second and third with one out, but Richards missed a signal for a squeeze play and instead popped out to rst, leaving pinch-runner Sam Steyer hung out to dry and doubled up at third. “Those are fun games to play. I’d rather play a game like that than something that’s 10-0 any day,” Lemon Bay coach Casey Hanrahan said. “We had a lot of situations where we could have changed the outcome of the game, but it didn’t happen for us. Not (Monday). So that’s something we need to work on.”Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or jvitale@sun-herald.com.LEMON BAY 3, CHARLOTTE 2Charlotte 000 010 101 — 3 11 4 Lemon Bay 000 010 100 — 2 8 1 Christian Faldetta, Gibson Bittner (7) and Wesley Wilkinson. Ryan Conroy, Jared Clary (4), Nicholas Beltz (7) and Trey Fields, Travis Richards (4), Field (8). Leading hitters: Faldetta (CHS) 2-3, run; Wilkinson (CHS) 1-1, BB, HBP, run; Beltz (LB) 1-2, RBI, run; Luke Conklin (LB) 3-4, 2 SB, run.TARPONSFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOCharlotte’s Shane LeMaster bobbles the ball as Lemon Bay’s Luke Conklin slides into second base during the Manta Rays’ game in Englewood on Monday. LAKEWOOD RANCH — Cessna Manalili scored seven goals, but Port Charlotte High School lost to Out of Door Academy, 11-9, in girls lacrosse on Monday. “We ran out of time,” Port Charlotte coach Joanne Parker said. “With 15 girls still learning stick skills, we are always going to be making tweaks. By the second half, we got it gured out.” Kim Comito and Taylor Albano led Out of Door with three goals each. Out of Door led 7-3 at halftime before holding off the Pirates’ rally bid. Hannah Shelton recorded 18 saves in goal for Port Charlotte, which returns to action today at home against Fort Myers. Pirates girls lax falls PREP ROUNDUPSTAFF REPORT PREP SCHEDULETODAY Boys basketball Region 7A-3 semifinal Pinellas Park at North Port, 7 p.m. Region 6A-3 semifinal Port Charlotte at Lehigh, 7 p.m. Baseball Booker at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. Riverview at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Bradenton Christian at Imagine, 7 p.m. North Fort Myers at Venice, 7 p.m. Port Charlotte at Bishop Verot, 7 p.m. Softball North Port at Lakewood Ranch, 7 p.m. North Fort Myers at Venice, 7 p.m. Port Charlotte at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. Boys lacrosse Port Charlotte at Golden Gate, 7 p.m. Girls lacrosse Fort Myers at Port Charlotte, 6 p.m. Girls tennis North Port at Booker, 3 p.m. Lemon Bay at Oasis, 3:30 p.m. Bishop Verot at Venice, 3:30 p.m. Boys tennis Booker at North Port, 3 p.m. Lemon Bay at Oasis, 3:30 p.m. ............................................................................................................................................................ . . . .

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3 the weekend into oppor tunity for charity work, including opening a learning lounge at a Brooklyn high school. His only presence during the game came in the rst quarter when he addressed the crowd to introduce some NBA Legends. The list included George Mikan, Magic Johnson Bob Cousy and Wilt Chamberlain. “We continue to honor the past, by passing the torch,” Wade said. In a sense, the Heat have passed the torch to the rest of the conference. After four consecutive NBA Finals appearances, they are hanging onto the eighth and nal playoff spot in the East. James, meanwhile, is in position to play in the Finals for a fth consecutive time. His new team, Cleveland, took over as the league’s most scrutinized team. The breakup left Bosh, who nished with 10 points on 4 of 6 shooting, alone during the midseason event. In the past, this was about the Heat exing their star power. The trio was the main attraction of an event full of stars. Part of the reason Wade, who could have used the time to rehab in Miami, made the trip was so he could support Bosh as the Heat’s lone representative. “I never feel like the center of attention,” Bosh said. “I’m just trying to represent the Heat my family and make sure I don’t say anything stupid.” Bosh was referring to comments in the media. This was the rst time he and James were teammates since Game 5 of last year’s NBA Finals. The two seemed past their supposed feud that spawned last summer when James decided to leave Miami for Cleveland. Bosh created a stir last October when he said he no longer talked with James. It was viewed as Bosh being upset by James’ departure, especially because poor timing left the Heat scrambling during free agency. Two months later, Bosh said his comments “were taken out proportion.” The two indeed remain friends and displayed it during Sunday’s game. Before tip-off, they interacted and Bosh went out of his way to shake hands with James after a timeout. It even looked like old times when James found Bosh for a 3-pointer off a pick-and-roll in the third quarter. “I don’t think we’re that far removed,” Bosh said. “It’s only been a few months.” Celebrating his 10th All-Star selection took precedence over any alleged bad blood.BOSHFROM PAGE 1 NEW YORK — LeBron James isn’t used to looking up at so many teams at the All-Star break. The Golden State Warriors and Atlanta Hawks occupy his former perch atop the standings, and Stephen Curry and Paul Millsap think that’s where their teams belong. The Western Conference is loaded as usual — so good that All-Star Game MVP Russell Westbrook wouldn’t even be in the playoffs if they started now. There are three teams between the Hawks and fth-place Cleveland in the East, putting James in the rare position of chaser. He can’t wait to try. “I’m excited. I’m excited what our team can accomplish,” he said. “We entered the break playing some really, really good basketball; winning 14 of our last 16. I’m going to take these next couple of days off and get back in the gym on Wednesday a little bit, go hard on Thursday and get ready to play Washington on Friday.” The NBA has a longer midseason break than usual this season, with play not resuming until Friday. That gives Westbrook extra time to rest after pouring in 41 points Sunday in the West’s 163-158 victory at Madison Square Garden. His Oklahoma City Thunder have overcome injuries to he and Kevin Durant to win three straight, but they are still just outside the West’s top eight. No such worries for the Warriors, who rolled into the break with a 42-9 record and an MVP candidate in Curry. “It’s fun right now. We have a great team that has aspirations this year. I think it’s something that we’re poised to go after,” Curry said. “You want to just embrace the higher expectations that we put on ourselves and that are surrounding our team. We talk about what we’re trying to do this year. We want to back it up.” It will not be easy, with challenges throughout a rugged West where defending champion San Antonio will try to mount a charge from seventh place. The East was expected to come down to Chicago and Cleveland, and maybe it still will. Besides the Cavaliers’ strong run to the rst-half nish, with James looking healthy and Kevin Love appearing more comfortable, the Bulls won their last four to surge into third place. Neither is likely to catch the Hawks, who rode an undefeated January to a 43-11 record. Their balanced team play put four players in the All-Star Game, and in two months they can try to prove it would work in the postseason. “I’m not going to look too far ahead,” Millsap said. “We’re going to try to take care of the regular season rst, but we feel like there’s still room for improvement. We still feel like we haven’t played our best basketball. It’s shocking to say, but we feel like we can still get better and still have a lot to work on.” Here are some things to watch when play resumes this week: Talking trades: The trade deadline is Thursday afternoon, and teams such as Cleveland and Memphis have already shown this season how the right moves can pay off. More Melo: With the Knicks last in the league and the All-Star Game in his home arena over, Carmelo Anthony will have to decide how much more to play — if he does at all — after battling a sore left knee much of the season. Watching Wade: Dwyane Wade is expected to return from a hamstring injury that knocked him out of the All-Star Game on Friday at New York. The Heat need him, barely holding on to eighth place in the East. “We’re ready to attack the second half,” Heat All-Star Chris Bosh said. “We’re looking forward to having him back.” East’s Elite: Friday’s schedule could feature some East playoff previews. Toronto and Atlanta, the top two in the conference, square off, and the Cavs visit Washington — just as they would if the postseason opened that night. Seeking Stoudemire: Cut Monday by the Knicks after requesting a buyout, Amare Stoudemire could be attractive to a playoff contender once he clears waivers. Line of the week: Zach LaVine, Minnesota: 50-50--100. The rookie’s perfect start to the dunk contest had the building buzzing during All-Star Saturday night and sent him soaring to slamming stardom.By BRIAN MAHONEYASSOCIATED PRESS NBA: LookaheadLeBron will chase when play resumes AP PHOTOWest Team’s Stephen Curry, left, drives to the basket past East Team’s Al Horford during the rst half of Sunday’s NBA All-Star basketball game. The West won, 163-158. | COLLEGE BASKETBALL POLLSMenAP TOP 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 15, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Kentucky (65) 25-0 1,625 1 2. Virginia 23-1 1,524 2 3. Gonzaga 26-1 1,475 3 4. Duke 22-3 1,449 4 5. Wisconsin 23-2 1,387 5 6. Villanova 23-2 1,302 6 7. Arizona 22-3 1,213 7 8. Kansas 21-4 1,195 8 9. Utah 20-4 1,051 11 10. Notre Dame 22-4 1,038 10 11. N. Iowa 24-2 955 13 12. Louisville 20-5 882 9 13. Wichita St. 23-3 862 15 14. Iowa St. 18-6 761 14 15. North Carolina 18-7 658 12 16. Maryland 21-5 640 19 17. Oklahoma 17-8 554 17 18. Arkansas 20-5 476 24 19. Butler 18-7 456 18 20. Baylor 18-7 364 16 21. SMU 21-5 299 25 22. Oklahoma St. 17-8 240 21 23. West Virginia 19-6 154 21 24. Ohio St. 19-7 139 23 25. VCU 19-6 109 20 Others receiving votes: Texas 70, San Diego St. 64, Providence 44, Murray St. 38, Temple 28, Georgetown 23, Michigan St. 17, Dayton 10, Texas A&M 8, Valparaiso 8, Indiana 7. USA TODAY TOP 25 The top 25 teams in the USA Today men’s college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 15, points based on 25 points for a rstplace vote through one point for a 25thplace vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Kentucky (31) 25-0 799 1 2. Gonzaga (1) 26-1 745 2 3. Virginia 23-1 729 3 4. Wisconsin 23-2 708 4 5. Duke 22-3 690 5 6. Villanova 23-2 647 6 7. Arizona 22-3 589 7 8. Kansas 21-4 566 9 9. Utah 20-4 520 10 10. Notre Dame 22-4 505 11 11. Northern Iowa 24-2 469 12 12. Louisville 20-5 444 8 13. Wichita State 23-3 436 13 14. Iowa State 18-6 370 14 15. Maryland 21-5 314 19 16. North Carolina 18-7 277 15 17. Arkansas 20-5 257 23 17. Oklahoma 17-8 257 17 19. Butler 18-7 226 18 20. Baylor 18-7 155 16 21. SMU 21-5 131 25 22. West Virginia 19-6 119 20 23. Ohio State 19-7 99 21 24. Oklahoma State 17-8 69 24 25. San Diego State 20-6 61 — Others receiving votes: VCU 51, Texas 32, Providence 22, Indiana 20, Michigan State 20, Dayton 17, Georgetown 16, Stephen F. Austin 12, Murray State 10, Valparaiso 8, Texas A&M 3, Iowa 2, LSU 2, Boise State 1, Colorado State 1, Rhode Island 1.WomenAP TOP 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 15, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s r ank ing: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (35) 24-1 875 2 2. South Carolina 24-1 831 1 3. Baylor 24-1 809 3 4. Notre Dame 23-2 772 4 5. Maryland 22-2 719 5 6. Tennessee 22-3 712 6 7. Oregon St. 23-2 639 8 8. Louisville 22-3 624 9 9. Florida St. 23-3 571 7 10. Duke 19-6 527 11 11. Kentucky 19-6 526 10 12. Arizona St. 22-4 468 12 13. Iowa 21-4 453 14 14. Mississippi St. 24-4 421 13 15. Texas A&M 19-6 361 15 16. Princeton 23-0 350 16 17. North Carolina 20-6 344 17 18. Stanford 19-7 296 19 19. Rutgers 19-6 274 18 20. Chattanooga 22-3 209 21 21. Nebraska 18-7 122 22 22. Florida Gulf Coast 23-2 74 — 23. James Madison 22-2 62 — 24. George Washington 22-3 59 20 25. Syracuse 18-8 41 23 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 38, California 36, Seton Hall 20, South Florida 19, Northwestern 18, Gonzaga 16, DePaul 12, Green Bay 12, Texas 12, Dayton 11, LSU 9, Oklahoma St. 8, Washington 6, Miami 5, Georgia 4, Minnesota 4, UALR 2, Pittsburgh 1, Quinnipiac 1, W. Kentucky 1, Wichita St. 1. BOSTON — Miami spent its time Sunday after its game against Boston College was postponed playing what coach Jim Larranaga called “Ballroom Baseball.” A day later, his team pulled out what felt like a walk-off win over the Eagles. Tonye Jekiri hit four free throws in the closing 54.4 seconds of the second overtime, lifting the Hurricanes (16-9, 6-6 Atlantic Coast Conference) to an 89-86 victory over Boston College (9-15, 1-11) in a Monday afternoon makeup of a game postponed by yet another snowstorm in the region. Once the game was called Sunday, Larranaga decided his team needed to have a little fun inside the hotel. The players wrapped up a piece of paper with athletic tape and used their arms and hands as bats in the ballroom. “This is like a grand slam in the bottom of the ninth,” Larranaga said of the victory Monday. With tourney hopes likely to take a big hit with a loss, the Hurricanes rallied after being down by four with just 25 seconds left in the rst OT. “Personally, I think if we didn’t win this game it might have been over for us as far as NCAA tour nament is concerned,” Miami guard Davon Reed said. “Coming down the nal stretch, we needed this game.”MIAMI 89, BOSTON COLLEGE 86, 2OTMIAMI (16-9) Jekiri 2-9 8-10 12, Reed 6-10 4-6 19, McClel lan 8-15 4-4 24, Palmer 0-4 2-2 2, Rodriguez 2-6 2-2 6, Newton 0-1 0-0 0, Burnett 3-5 5-7 13, Thomas 0-1 0-0 0, Lecomte 2-5 5-6 10, Sherman 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 24-57 30-37 89. BOSTON COLLEGE (9-15) Brown 2-9 6-8 10, Batten 2-7 3-4 7, Hanlan 13-26 1-2 32, Cliord 3-7 4-5 10, Heckmann 4-7 4-4 13, Owens 2-3 0-0 4, Odio 0-0 0-0 0, Perpiglia 0-0 0-0 0, Magarity 4-7 0-1 10, Cain Carney 0-0 0-0 0, Dragicevich 0-0 0-0 0. To tals 30-66 18-24 86. Halftime—Boston College 30-28. End Of Regulation—Tied 66. End Of 1st Over time—Tied 76. 3-Point Goals—Miami 11-24 (McClellan 4-7, Reed 3-4, Burnett 2-4, Sherman 1-1, Lecomte 1-4, Rodriguez 0-1, Palmer 0-3), Boston College 8-24 (Hanlan 5-12, Magarity 2-5, Heckmann 1-2, Batten 0-1, Brown 0-4). Fouled Out—Heckmann, Rodriguez. Rebounds—Miami 37 (Jekiri 15), Boston College 36 (Hanlan, Heck mann 8). Assists—Miami 14 (Rodriguez 6), Boston College 19 (Heckmann 6). To tal Fouls—Miami 23, Boston College 27. A— 3,813.No. 2 Virginia 61, Pittsburgh 49: In Charlottesville, Va., Malcolm Brogdon scored 18 points and No. 2 Virginia used a late 8-0 scoring run to beat Pittsburgh. The Cavaliers (24-1, 12-1 Atlantic Coast Conference) three times held Pittsburgh (17-10, 6-7) scoreless for more than 5 minutes, and they needed all three to overcome their own problems scoring. But Virginia tied the best start to a season in program history, first accomplished in the 1981-82 season. No. 6 Villanova 80, Seton Hall 54: In Villanova, Pa., Darrun Hilliard scored 18 points, Daniel Ochefu had 11 points and 12 rebounds, and Villanova (24-2, 11-2 Big East) cruised to a win over Seton Hall (15-11, 5-9). WOMENNo. 5 Maryland 75, Michigan State 69: In East Lansing, Mich., Brionna Jones scored 17 points, Shatori Walker-Kimbrough and Laurin Mincy each had 15 and Maryland (23-2, 14-0 Big Ten) escaped Michigan State (12-14, 4-11). No. 15 Texas A&M 70, Alabama 49: In College Station, Texas, Courtney Walker scored a career-high 27, moving into ninth on Texas A&M’s career scoring list with 1,327 points, and the Aggies (20-6, 8-4 Southeastern Conference) beat Alabama (13-14, 2-10) to secure their 10th consecutive 20-win season. No. 20 Chattanooga 66, Western Carolina 41: In Cullowhee, N.C., Jasmine Joyner scored 18 points and Chattanooga (23-3, 11-0 Southern Conference) routed Western Carolina (9-17, 1-10).Miami outlasts Boston College COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUPBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STATE SCHEDULETODAY Houston at South Florida, 7 p.m. WEDNESDAY Vanderbilt at Florida, 7 p.m. Virginia Tech at Miami, 7 p.m. Boston College at Florida State, 9 p.m. THURSDAY Lipscomb at North Florida, 7 p.m. Northern Kentucky at Jackson ville, 7 p.m. Kennesaw State at FGCU, 7 p.m. USC Upstate at Stetson, 7 p.m. Central Florida at Tulane, 7 p.m. North Texas at Florida Atlantic, 7 p.m. Rice at Florida International, 7 p.m. COLLEGE BASKETBALL NOTEBOOKVegas Strip will pay tribute to TarkLAS VEGAS — The lights of the Las Vegas Strip are expected to dim this week for deceased University of Nevada-Las Vegas basketball coach Jerry Tarkanian. The uniquely Vegas tribute has honored Elvis Presley, Frank Sinatra, Sammy Davis Jr., Ronald Reagan and John F. Kennedy. Tarkanian, credited with elevating Las Vegas to the national stage for college basketball, died Feb. 11 at age 84. His family hosted a private funeral service Monday at Our Lady of Las Vegas. Most Strip casinos have agreed to dim their non-essential exterior bulbs for a few minutes starting at 10:30 p.m. Wednesday in a tribute to the Hall of Fame coach. The moment’s timing is set to follow the end of a UNLV basketball home game against Boise State. UNLV alumni, Tony Cordasco and Scott Gulbransen set up a Twitter account and Facebook page asking casinos to honor Coach Tark. It received such a groundswell of attention that local media picked up the story, adding momentum to their push. “This is our ticker-tape parade,” Cordasco said. No. 1 Kentucky remains unanimous No. 1: Kentucky won its two games last week to push its record to 25-0, matching the best start in school history. The Wildcats’ run has sparked debate about whether they can become Division I’s first undefeated team since Indiana in 1976. But before Kentucky closes in on that piece of history, another rare achievement is within sight: Wire-towire No. 1 in the Associated Press’ Top 25 men’s poll. Should Kentucky remain at the top over the next five polls, it will become the eighth team to stay at No. 1 all season and first since UNLV in 1991. It doesn’t figure to be easy. The Wildcats already have had some close calls, including one last week, and still have six regular-season games and the SEC tournament to get through before the final AP poll on March 16. “You keep taking everybody’s best,” Kentucky coach John Calipari said. “We’re in a championship fight every time we walk into a building.” UConn back at No. 1 in women’s poll: UConn returned to No. 1. A 25-point win over then-topranked South Carolina vaulted the Huskies unanimously back to the top spot. They spent two weeks to start the season at No. 1 before a loss to Stanford in November. The Gamecocks fell to No. 2 after spending the last 12 weeks atop the Associated Press Top 25 women’s poll. They were followed by Baylor, Notre Dame and Maryland. Tennessee, Oregon, Louisville, Florida State and Duke rounded out the top 10. Florida Gulf Coast entered the poll for the first time in school history at No. 22 while South Florida dropped out.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSUnanimous decisions: Kentucky, UConn No.1 M r.r' re M .r CyliftIL iAw

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Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 12 hours. Idle time was nonexistent. While some of Golden’s assistants were visiting one school, he stayed in the car and spent the next 90 minutes calling recruits from a nearby parking lot. TRAVEL Golden took at least 13 ights — commercial, private and even one in a helicopter — in slightly more than a week, the rst three of those ights all being delayed or canceled. He visited at least eight states, with the shortest stop being about two hours. The AP analysis of Golden’s schedule showed he logged about 12,000 air miles in one eight-day span alone. FOOD Grab-and-go seemed to be the norm. The luxury of sit-down meals often didn’t t into the schedule. The rst stop each morning was usually Starbucks, for Golden’s standard large black iced coffee. A bag of almonds got him through the bulk of one day, and picking up some fast food to take on a ight wasn’t unheard of, either. “I’ve become more disciplined as I get older,” Golden said. “To get a sandwich, turkey on wheat or something as opposed to running in and getting a burger, I try to do a better job of that. Drink more water, fewer Diet Cokes, things of that nature.” He made at least two stops for gas-station Cuban sandwiches while on the road, made multiple trips to sub shops and sometimes caught a break when recruits’ mothers would cook for home visits. Among those meals: country breakfast casserole and sausage at offensive lineman Brendan Loftus’ home in Tallahassee. Must have been a good meal and conversation, Loftus wound up signing with Miami. SLEEP Golden averaged about ve hours of daily sleep over the 21-day stretch going into the day that recruits could formally sign their letters of intent. Some nights, sleep was in very short supply. On Feb. 3, the day before signing day, Golden started work the moment he awoke — and didn’t stop for the next 20 hours. The biggest sleep total he got during that stretch was about seven hours, which many doctors consider to be on the low end of a basic requirement for most adults. FLU Given all that, it’s no wonder Golden got sick. He was dogged by the u for parts of ve days, loading up on three bottles of Gatorade and over-the-counter medication at pharmacies some mornings before beginning his daily schedule. Nonetheless, no meetings appear to have been canceled or postponed by him ghting off the virus. THE END After the class of newcomers was revealed on Feb. 4 — another player signed the next day — Golden headed home for one last event. He and his wife Kelly hosted a signing day party at their home, thanking football staff, school employees, administrators, educational advisors, coaches and all the others “who helped us during recruiting cycle,” Golden said. It lasted several hours, and Golden was busy cleaning up when the clock struck midnight. With that, a new recruiting year had ofcially arrived. “There’s never a year on record where you didn’t want one or two more kids to come,” Golden said. “But you’ve got to take a deep breath and show gratitude to all the people that help you along the way.”SCHEDULEFROM PAGE 1 FORT WORTH, Texas — Marcus Mariota knows what he has to do at the NFL combine, whether he throws there or not. “You just have to get one team to love you. That’s all that really matters,” Mariota said Monday before accepting the Davey O’Brien Award as the nation’s top quarterback. “You are interviewing and trying to market yourself to get a job. . That’s what’s fun about this process.” Mariota said his throwing (right) shoulder that he sprained in the rst College Football Playoff championship game was feeling good. But he will not decide for a few more days about whether to throw later this week in Indianapolis. “Really, I’m looking forward to throwing if I’m able to do that,” he said. “It’s going to be a decision that my agent and the team that I have around me will decide.” The O’Brien’s black-tie awards dinner was held in downtown Fort Worth, about 20 minutes from the stadium where exactly ve weeks earlier the Heisman Trophy winner was injured in Oregon’s 42-20 championship loss to Ohio State. Named in honor of the 1938 Heisman Trophy winner from TCU, the O’Brien is another in an impressive list of awards for Mariota. Oregon’s star quarter back was the overwhelming winner for this year’s Heisman Trophy and The Associated Press college football player of the year. The dual-threat player also won the Maxwell Award and Walter Camp player of the year, and the Johnny Unitas Golden Arm Award. Hurricanes, Knights head to combine: Eight University of Miami football players will travel to Indianapolis, Ind. to compete in the annual scouting combine, which takes place today through Monday at Lucas Oil Stadium. Defensive end Anthony Chickillo, wide receiver Phillip Dorsett, offensive lineman Jonathan Feliciano, offensive lineman Ereck Flowers, cornerback Ladarius Gunter, running back Duke Johnson, linebacker Denzel Perryman, tight end Clive Walford were each invited to the league’s primary scouting event. Central Florida has four former players scheduled to participate: wide receivers Rannell Hall and Breshad Perriman along with defensive backs Clayton Geathers and Jacoby Glenn. NFL Network will have coverage throughout the week, as well as on-field workouts beginning at 9 a.m.Mariota unsure of combine plans COLLEGE FOOTBALL NOTEBOOKQuarterback says he may not throw for teamsSTAFF AND WIRE REPORTS DETROIT — Tomas Plekanec snapped a scoreless tie with 2:30 remaining and Carey Price made 25 saves in his fth shutout of the season, propelling the Montreal Canadiens to a 2-0 victory over the Detroit Red Wings on Monday night. Plekanec’s slap shot got past Jimmy Howard for his 17th goal of the season. Max Pacioretty, who assisted on the rst goal, added an empty-netter in the closing seconds. Howard, making his second start since missing ve weeks with a groin injury, stopped 27 shots as the Red Wings dropped their third straight. They have lost all three games against the Canadiens this season. Detroit defenseman Jonathan Ericsson lost his stick, and the puck, in front of Howard early in the third period and Pacioretty gained possession, but his point-blank shot was wide. Pavel Datsyuk and Gustav Nyquist had swipes at the puck near a prone Price later in the period, but the game stayed scoreless into the nal minutes. The Canadiens also had several chances to score the game’s rst goal during a power play late in the second but couldn’t convert despite ve shots on Howard. Plenty of Montreal fans made the trip across the Detroit River to see their team, and the sellout crowd frequently got loud with opposing chants for the Original Six rivals. Rangers 6, Islanders 5: In Uniondale, N.Y., Kevin Klein scored with 4:32 left, and the New York Rangers overcame a pair of two-goal deficits and netted three third-period goals to stun the New York Islanders. After falling behind 11 seconds in, the Rangers completed their game-long, uphill fight and beat the Islanders for the first time in four tries this season. They trail the Metropolitan Division-leading Islanders by two points and have two games in hand. Defenseman Ryan McDonagh had his first two-goal game, and Chris Kreider, Derek Stepan and Martin St. Louis also scored for the Rangers, who completed a 4-0 road trip. Stepan and St. Louis scored 1:37 apart in the third to tie it. Cam Talbot made 38 saves and improved to 5-1-1 while filling in for injured goalie Henrik Lundqvist. Hurricanes 6, Senators 3: In Ottawa, Ontario, Andrej Nestrasil had a goal and two assists and the Carolina Hurricanes defeated the Senators. Nathan Gerbe, Jeff Skinner, Jay McClement, Michal Jordan and Chris Terry also scored for the Hurricanes. Erik Condra, Mike Hoffman and Cody Ceci had goals for the Senators. After taking four one-goal leads over the first two periods, the Hurricanes got a two-goal cushion when Jordan scored his first NHL goal at 2:33 of the third period. PANTHERS AT MAPLE LEAFSWHO: Florida (24-19-12) at Toronto (23-29-5) WHEN: Today, 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Air Canada Centre, Toronto TV: Fox Sports Florida LIGHTNING AT DUCKSWHO: Tampa Bay (35-17-6) at Los Angeles (25-18-12) WHEN: Wednesday, 10 p.m. WHERE: Honda Center, Anaheim, Calif. TV: Sun Sports RADIO: 970 AM NHL ROUNDUPCanadiens clip WingsBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSRangers rally to knock off Islanders AP PHOTOMontreal’s Lars Eller and Detroit’s Alexei Marchenko battle for the puck during the rst period Monday. o71,ti rWant to know what's going on out on thewater? Then you need to read. Southwest Florida'sonly weekly outdoor recreation magazine.Every Thursday, only in+ . ooojb W`'I 1rS U N NFSP:APF`:RS(.t a:l 'tt. Lkti.,ttn:. u,+,u c : t:+ 1, . i t `nice

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The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5 Sports on TVMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL7 p.m. ESPN — Kentucky at Tennessee ESPN2 — Baylor at Texas Tech ESPNEWS — Houston at South Florida ESPNU — Wake Forest at Notre Dame FS1 — St. John’s at Georgetown 9 p.m. ESPN — Michigan St. at Michigan ESPN2 — Texas at Oklahoma ESPNU — Alabama at AuburnNHL7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Bualo at New JerseySOCCER2:30 p.m. FS1 — UEFA Champions League, round of 16, rst leg, Chelsea at ParisWOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL9 p.m. FS1 — Oklahoma at Iowa St.Glantz-Culver LineNCAA BASKETBALLFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Georgia 6 South Carolina Kentucky 13 at Tennessee at South Florida 3 Houston Baylor 8 at Texas Tech at Georgetown 7 St. John’s at Notre Dame 12 Wake Forest at VCU 18 Saint Louis Wichita St. 12 at S. Illinois at Evansville 10 Drake Alabama 1 at Auburn at Texas A&M 3 LSU at Oklahoma 5 Texas Michigan St. 4 at Michigan San Diego St. 2 at New Mexico Wyoming 2 at Nevada Cleveland St. 4 at W. Carolina at E. Kentucky 15 Austin PeayNHLFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Pittsburgh -150 Washington +130 N.Y. Islanders -140 at Carolina +120 at Philadelphia -150 Columbus +130 at Toronto -110 Florida -110 at New Jersey -230 Bualo +190 at Nashville -160 San Jose +140 at St. Louis -190 Dallas +165College baseballCOLLEGIATE POLL TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — The Collegiate Base ball poll with records through Feb. 15. Vot ing is done by coaches, sports writers and sports information directors: Record Pts Prv 1. Texas Christian 3-0 494 2 2. Vanderbilt 2-1 492 1 3. Virginia 3-0 489 3 4. Louisiana St. 3-0 487 4 5. Florida 3-0 485 6 6. Houston 3-0 483 8 7. Texas Tech. 4-0 481 9 8. UCLA 3-0 479 10 9. Arizona St. 2-1 477 19 10. Oklahoma St. 1-2 474 5 11. Florida St. 3-0 470 11 12. Texas 2-2 468 7 13. Rice 2-2 467 22 14. Miami 4-0 465 14 15. Louisville 2-1 463 12 16. U.C. Santa Barbara 3-0 460 16 17. Oregon 2-1 458 15 18. Mississippi St. 4-0 457 20 19. North Carolina 3-0 454 24 20. South Carolina 2-1 452 21 21. Baylor 3-0 450 NR 22. Indiana 2-1 446 NR 23. Stanford 1-2 445 18 24. Liberty 2-1 443 23 25. Cal. St. Fullerton 1-2 440 17 26. Illinois 4-0 438 NR 27. Maryland 3-0 436 NR 28. Georgia Tech. 2-1 432 26 29. Kennesaw St. 2-1 430 27 30. Alabama 3-0 427 NRCollege basketballMEN’S RESULTSSOUTH Bethune-Cookman 77, NC A&T 56 Coastal Carolina 65, Radford 59 Coppin St. 96, Delaware St. 92 E T SU 87, Tennessee Tech 79 Georgia Tech 63, Clemson 52 McNeese St. 74, SE Louisiana 69 Md.-Eastern Shore 71, Howard 60 NC Central 73, Florida A&M 48 Northwestern St. 86, Cent. Arkansas 70 Prairie View 95, Grambling St. 44 Southern U. 68, MVSU 56 Stillman 75, Spring Hill 67 Virginia 61, Pittsburgh 49 Xavier (NO) 75, Tougaloo 64 EAST Miami 89, Boston College 86, 2OT Monmouth (NJ) 69, Marist 65 NJIT 89, Maine-Fort Kent 55 Villanova 80, Seton Hall 54 MIDWEST Carleton 51, Concordia (Moor.) 49 Gustavus 77, Bethel (Minn.) 67 Hamline 86, Augsburg 75 St. John’s (Minn.) 74, Macalester 58 St. Thomas (Minn.) 66, St. Olaf 49 SOUTHWEST Lamar 72, Houston Baptist 64 Sam Houston St. 71, Abilene Christian 49 Stephen F. Austin 90, Incarnate Word 76 Texas A&M-CC 55, New Orleans 53WOMEN’S RESULTSSOUTH Chattanooga 66, W. Carolina 41 Converse 66, Barton 61 Coppin St. 80, Delaware St. 62 ETSU 84, UNC-Greensboro 66 Florida A&M 65, NC Central 58 Furman 64, Samford 44 Hampton 78, Morgan St. 44 Md.-Eastern Shore 61, Howard 54 Mercer 63, Woord 51 NC A&T 52, Bethune-Cookman 46 Prairie View 59, Grambling St. 51 Stillman 51, Spring Hill 45 Texas Southern 54, Jackson St. 46 Virginia Union at Virginia St., ppd. Xavier (NO) 67, Tougaloo 38 EAST Boston College 64, NC State 59, OT Bryant 63, Fairleigh Dickinson 61 Robert Morris 67, LIU Brooklyn 46 Sacred Heart 66, Mount St. Mary’s 60 St. Francis (NY) 67, Wagner 55 St. Francis (Pa.) 61, CCSU 48 MIDWEST Maryland 75, Michigan St. 69 Notre Dame 63, Duke 50 SOUTHWEST Texas A&M 70, Alabama 49 Texas-Pan American 54, NJIT 53Pro hockeyNHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 56 37 15 4 78 150 123 LIGHTNING 58 35 17 6 76 189 156 Detroit 55 31 14 10 72 160 141 Boston 55 28 20 7 63 144 141 PANTHERS 55 24 19 12 60 135 153 Ottawa 55 22 23 10 54 155 158 Toronto 57 23 29 5 51 160 175 Bualo 56 16 37 3 35 104 193 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Islanders 57 37 19 1 75 184 162 N.Y. Rangers 55 34 16 5 73 174 136 Pittsburgh 56 32 15 9 73 161 141 Washington 57 30 17 10 70 168 145 Philadelphia 56 24 22 10 58 151 162 Columbus 54 24 27 3 51 142 170 New Jersey 56 21 26 9 51 124 154 Carolina 55 20 28 7 47 126 150 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Nashville 56 38 12 6 82 170 131 St. Louis 56 37 15 4 78 178 137 Chicago 57 35 18 4 74 172 131 Winnipeg 59 30 19 10 70 165 157 Minnesota 55 28 20 7 63 153 149 Dallas 56 26 22 8 60 175 179 Colorado 56 23 22 11 57 144 159 Pacic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 57 35 15 7 77 169 160 San Jose 58 29 21 8 66 164 165 Vancouver 55 31 21 3 65 155 145 Calgary 56 31 22 3 65 162 144 Los Angeles 55 25 18 12 62 152 148 Arizona 57 20 30 7 47 129 189 Edmonton 58 16 32 10 42 135 196 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s results Chicago 2, Pittsburgh 1, SO St. Louis 2, PANTHERS 1, SO Philadelphia 2, Bualo 1 Washington 5, Anaheim 3 LIGHTNING 5, San Jose 2 Monday’s results Winnipeg 5, Edmonton 4, SO N.Y. Rangers 6, N.Y. Islanders 5 Carolina 6, Ottawa 3 Montreal 2, Detroit 0 Arizona at Colorado, late Boston at Calgary, late Minnesota at Vancouver, late LIGHTNING at Los Angeles, late Today’s games Columbus at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Washington at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Carolina, 7 p.m. Bualo at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. PANTHERS at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at St. Louis, 8 p.m. San Jose at Nashville, 8 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Montreal at Ottawa, 7 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 10 p.m. Boston at Edmonton, 10 p.m. LIGHTNING at Anaheim, 10 p.m. ECHL EASTERN CONFERENCE East Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Reading 50 34 13 2 1 71 183 143 Florida 47 31 10 2 4 68 173 142 Greenville 50 28 19 1 2 59 148 143 Elmira 50 26 19 0 5 57 137 143 South Carolina 49 24 18 1 6 55 138 124 Orlando 45 24 18 3 0 51 148 137 Gwinnett 48 16 29 2 1 35 126 159 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Fort Wayne 48 33 12 1 2 69 177 137 Toledo 44 29 10 3 2 63 175 116 Cincinnati 48 23 20 1 4 51 138 145 Kalamazoo 45 21 19 2 3 47 129 136 Wheeling 47 23 24 0 0 46 140 146 Indy 49 19 23 4 3 45 127 155 Evansville 50 12 32 4 2 30 122 184 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Allen 48 34 9 3 2 73 200 132 Quad City 49 25 18 4 2 56 144 126 Wichita 48 23 18 2 5 53 141 152 Tulsa 50 23 23 1 3 50 171 181 Rapid City 49 22 24 0 3 47 140 152 Missouri 46 19 23 2 2 42 119 146 Brampton 47 15 30 2 0 32 112 181 Pacic Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Colorado 51 33 16 0 2 68 179 145 Ontario 51 29 15 3 4 65 159 132 Idaho 49 29 16 1 3 62 160 133 Utah 50 23 20 4 3 53 140 159 Alaska 47 23 19 3 2 51 164 160 Bakerseld 49 20 23 2 4 46 142 166 Stockton 50 16 33 1 0 33 142 199 Note: Two points are awarded for a win, one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Monday’s results Elmira at Wheeling, ppd. Tulsa 4, Brampton 0 Utah 2, Idaho 0 Quad City 2, Allen 1 Today’s games South Carolina at Orlando, 7 p.m. Tulsa at Brampton, 7 p.m. Missouri at Rapid City, 8:35 p.m. Alaska at Bakerseld, 10 p.m. Wednesday’s games South Carolina at Orlando, 7 p.m. Gwinnett at Kalamazoo, 7 p.m. Toledo at Fort Wayne, 7:30 p.m. Evansville at Cincinnati, 7:35 p.m. Wichita at Allen, 8:05 p.m. Missouri at Rapid City, 8:35 p.m. Thursday’s games No games scheduled AHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Manchester 49 31 12 4 2 68 154 110 Providence 52 26 19 6 1 59 137 131 Worcester 49 26 17 4 2 58 142 132 Portland 50 26 21 3 0 55 128 117 St. John’s 53 23 23 5 2 53 126 163 East Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Hershey 50 30 13 5 2 67 142 108 W-B/Scranton 52 28 18 2 4 62 135 114 Lehigh Valley 50 24 21 4 1 53 140 154 Norfolk 51 21 24 3 3 48 111 145 Binghamton 50 20 24 5 1 46 156 168 Northeast Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Syracuse 50 29 13 8 0 66 138 139 Hartford 50 28 15 4 3 63 142 143 Springeld 52 29 18 5 0 63 144 143 Albany 51 22 20 4 5 53 131 145 Bridgeport 51 21 24 5 1 48 154 169 WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Milwaukee 50 29 14 3 4 65 149 121 Rockford 51 29 16 4 2 64 135 116 Grand Rapids 50 27 17 5 1 60 159 129 Chicago 51 26 19 5 1 58 144 128 Lake Erie 48 22 19 4 3 51 133 157 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Utica 49 29 14 5 1 64 135 119 Hamilton 50 25 19 6 0 56 137 131 Adirondack 49 25 20 3 1 54 142 136 Toronto 49 21 19 9 0 51 116 135 Rochester 52 22 26 4 0 48 155 166 West Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Okla. City 50 31 13 3 3 68 157 136 San Antonio 50 28 18 4 0 60 163 159 Texas 50 23 16 10 1 57 147 143 Charlotte 50 18 26 5 1 42 107 149 Iowa 53 17 34 1 1 36 121 174 Note: Two points are awarded for a win, one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Monday’s results Hamilton 7, Utica 5 Toronto 5, Binghamton 4 Providence 2, Manchester 1 Charlotte 4, Norfolk 3, SO Today’s games Hartford at Portland, 7 p.m. Lake Erie at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Wednesday’s games San Antonio at Rockford, 11:30 a.m. Milwaukee at Grand Rapids, 7 p.m. Texas at Utica, 7 p.m. Iowa at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Binghamton at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m. Rochester at Hamilton, 7:30 p.m. Thursday’s games Iowa at Charlotte, 7 p.m.TennisWTA DUBAI CHAMPIONSHIPS At Dubai Tennis Stadium, Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $2.513 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Lucie Safarova (11), Czech Republic, def. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 6-1, 6-4. Peng Shuai (16), China, def. Elena Vesni na, Russia, 7-5, 6-1. Karolina Pliskova (17), Czech Republic, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia, 6-2, 6-4. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Jarmila Gajdosova, Australia, 3-6, 6-1, 6-2. Wang Qiang, China, def. Kurumi Nara, Japan, 5-7, 6-1, 7-5. Cagla Buyukakcay, Turkey, def. Gabriela Dabrowski, Canada, 6-2, 6-7 (7), 6-4. Kateryna Kozlova, Ukraine, def. Heather Watson, Britain, 6-4, 7-5. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Re public, def. Yuliya Beygelzimer, Ukraine, 6-4, 6-2. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, def. Mona Barthel, Germany, 7-6 (5), 3-6, 6-3. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Vera Zvonareva, Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Coco Vande weghe, United States, 3-1, retired. Second Round Venus Williams (8), United States, def. Be linda Bencic, Switzerland, 6-1, 6-2. ATP OPEN 13 At Palais des Sports, Marseille, France Purse: $720,500 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, def. Lukas Rosol (8), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2. Borna Coric, Croatia, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 6-4, 7-5.TransactionsBASKETBALLNational Basketball Association NEW YORK KNICKS — Waived F Amar’e Stoudemire. Women’s National Basketball Association NEW YORK LIBERTY — Acquired G Epiphanny Prince from Chicago for G Cap pie Pondexter.FOOTBALLNational Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS — Promoted Steve Wilks to assistant head coach. Arena Football League ORLANDO PREDATORS — Agreed to terms with DE Brandon Copeland.HOCKEYNational Hockey League NHL — Suspended Florida D Dmitry Kulikov four games for clipping Dallas F Tyler Seguin during a Feb. 13 game. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Recalled F Marko Dano from Springeld (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Loaned D Matt Carkner to Bridgeport (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS — Signed D Marc Methot to a four-year contract extension through the 2018-19 season. American Hockey League SPRINGFIELD FALCONS — Released D Steven Shamanski from his professional tryout contract at returned him to Elmira (ECHL).SOCCERMajor League Soccer NEW YORK RED BULLS — Named Ibrahim Sekagya to the technical sta. National Women’s Soccer League SKY BLUE FC — Signed F Nadia Nadim to a one-year contract.COLLEGEBIG TEN CONFERENCE — Suspended Penn State hockey F David Glen one game for butt-ending an opposing player in a Feb. 14 game against Michigan State. SAN JOSE STATE — Named Adam Ste navich oensive line coach. SUSQUEHANNA — Named Matt Scott defensive coordinator. WISCONSIN — Named Ted Gilmore wide receivers coach.Pro basketballNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 36 17 .679 — Brooklyn 21 31 .404 14 Boston 20 31 .392 15 Philadelphia 12 41 .226 24 New York 10 43 .189 26 Southeast W L Pct GB Atlanta 43 11 .796 — Washington 33 21 .611 10 Charlotte 22 30 .423 20 HEAT 22 30 .423 20 MAGIC 17 39 .304 27 Central W L Pct GB Chicago 34 20 .630 — Cleveland 33 22 .600 1 Milwaukee 30 23 .566 3 Detroit 21 33 .389 13 Indiana 21 33 .389 13 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Memphis 39 14 .736 — Houston 36 17 .679 3 Dallas 36 19 .655 4 San Antonio 34 19 .642 5 New Orleans 27 26 .509 12 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 36 17 .679 — Oklahoma City 28 25 .528 8 Denver 20 33 .377 16 Utah 19 34 .358 17 Minnesota 11 42 .208 25 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 42 9 .824 — L.A. Clippers 35 19 .648 8 Phoenix 29 25 .537 14 Sacramento 18 34 .346 24 L.A. Lakers 13 40 .245 30 Sunday’s results West 163, East 158 Monday’s results No games scheduled Today’s games No games scheduled NBA LEADERS S c oring G FG FT PTS AVG Harden, HOU 53 441 429 1451 27.4 James, CLE 45 412 271 1167 25.9 Westbrook, OKC 39 343 283 1007 25.8 Davis, NOR 46 436 256 1129 24.5 Anthony, NYK 40 358 189 966 24.2 Cousins, SAC 40 334 281 950 23.8 Curry, GOL 51 418 206 1203 23.6 Aldridge, POR 47 435 213 1108 23.6 Grin, LAC 51 448 245 1149 22.5 Thompson, GOL 50 397 155 1104 22.1 Irving, CLE 52 407 201 1128 21.7 Lillard, POR 53 383 242 1138 21.5 Bosh, MIA 44 343 179 928 21.1 Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT AVG Jordan, LAC 54 249 496 745 13.8 Drummond, DET 54 266 427 693 12.8 Cousins, SAC 40 121 377 498 12.5 Gasol, CHI 51 151 468 619 12.1 Randolph, MEM 44 170 357 527 12.0 Chandler, DAL 52 209 407 616 11.8 Vucevic, ORL 50 158 407 565 11.3 Monroe, DET 52 180 361 541 10.4 Love, CLE 52 109 430 539 10.4 Aldridge, POR 47 124 362 486 10.3 Assists G AST AVG Wall, WAS 54 546 10.1 Lawson, DEN 51 513 10.1 Paul, LAC 54 524 9.7 Rondo, DAL 43 374 8.7 Curry, GOL 51 402 7.9 Westbrook, OKC 39 297 7.6 Teague, ATL 50 375 7.5 Carter-Williams, PHL 41 302 7.4 James, CLE 45 328 7.3 Lowry, TOR 53 382 7.2 | SCOREBOARD | QUICK HITSARMSTRONG MUST REPAY $10 MILLIONAUSTIN, Texas (AP) — An arbitration panel ordered Lance Armstrong and Tailwind Sports Corp. to pay $10 million in a fraud dispute with a promotions company for what it called an “unparalleled pageant of international perjury, fraud and conspiracy” that covered up his use of performance-enhancing drugs. Dallas-based SCA Promotions announced the 2-1 decision against the former cyclist when its lawyers said Monday they had asked Texas’ 116th Civil District Court in Dallas to conrm the arbitration ruling, dated Feb. 4. The panel included a neutral chairman, who ruled in favor of SCA, and one person selected by each side. Tim Herman, a lawyer for Armstrong, insisted the ruling is contrary to Texas law and predicted it will be overturned by a judge. SCA paid Armstrong and Tailwind, the since-dissolved team management company, about $12 million in bonuses during Armstrong’s career, when he won seven Tour de France titles. Those victories were stripped after Armstrong and his U.S. Postal Service teams were found to have used banned perfor mance-enhancing drugs. SCA disputed the bonuses in arbitration in 2005, and the case produced the foundation of the doping evidence later used against him. Despite allegations of cheating, Armstrong continued to deny doping and the company settled with Armstrong and paid him $7 million in 2006. The company sued Armstrong to get its money back after Armstrong’s cheating was exposed by a report from the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency and a televised confession interview with Oprah Winfrey.BASKETBALLLiberty acquire Prince for Pondexter: The New York Liberty acquired Epiphanny Prince from the Chicago Sky for Cappie Pondexter in a blockbuster WNBA trade. Prince averaged 15 points for the Sky last season in helping Chicago reach the WNBA Finals for the first time in franchise history. The New York City native is thrilled for the chance to come home and play in front of family and friends. Pondexter averaged a career-low 13.2 points this past season for New York, which missed the playoffs for the second straight season. The 32-year-old guard came to the Liberty in a trade in 2010.CRICKETIreland downs West Indies in World Cup upset: In Nelson, New Zealand, the Cricket World Cup witnessed its first major upset when second-tier “associate nation” Ireland claimed a dominant four-wicket win over two-time champion the West Indies. Paul Stirling fell eight runs short of his century as Ireland raced to 307-6 to easily overhaul the West Indies’ 304-7 with 25 balls to spare in the only game of the day.CYCLINGContador plans to retire after 2016: Two-time Tour de France winner Alberto Contador said he plans to retire from cycling in 2016. “I could change my mind if I have a mishap on the Tour like last year, for example,” he said, “but little else could make me change.” The 32-year-old Spaniard will start the season on Wednesday in the Vuelta a Andalucia, where he will compete against fellow former Tour winner Chris Froome. MEMORABILIAGlove used to catch Jeter HR up for auction: The glove Jeffrey Maier used to catch Derek Jeter’s tying home run against Baltimore in the eighth inning of the 1996 AL Championship Series opener at the original Yankee Stadium will be auctioned. Heritage Auction said Monday the glove will be put up for bids on Feb. 21 in New York. It did not identify the current owner, whom it said had purchased the glove from Maier. Then 12, Maier reached in front of the right-field wall and prevented Tony Tarasco from catching Jeter’s drive on Oct. 9, 1996. Umpire Rich Garcia declined to call fan interference and Bernie Williams hit an 11th-inning home run that gave the New York Yankees a 5-4 victory. OBITUARYOlympic judo champion Wim Ruska dies: Wim Ruska, the only man to win two judo gold medals at the same Olympics, has died. He was 74. The two-time world champion from the Netherlands won Olympic gold in the heavyweight division at the 1972 Munich Games and then won another gold medal in the open category. Known as “Tarzan of the tatami,” Ruska was inducted into the International Judo Federation’s hall of fame in Rio de Janeiro in 2013. He was also a seven-time European champion.TENNISVenus beats player half her age: In Dubai, United Arab Emirates, defending champion Venus Williams beat an opponent half her age, winning 6-1, 6-2 against 17-year-old Belinda Bencic of Switzerland in the first round of the Dubai Tennis Championships. Despite the age difference, Williams looked physically fitter than her opponent and dominated throughout to earn her 16th straight win in Dubai. She won the tournament in 2009, 2010 and 2014, skipping the event the other three years. “When I was 17,” the 34-year-old Williams said, “I didn’t think about what the age was of someone across the net. All you think of is I want to beat them.” In Delray Beach, third-seeded Alexandr Dolgopolov of the Ukraine won his second match of the season with a 7-6 (7-4), 6-3 victory over Russian Teymuraz Gabashvili in the first round of the Delray Beach Open. Dolgopolov, who went 14-4 during a spring swing last year that included wins over then-No. 1 Rafael Nadal and Australian Open champ Stan Wawrinka, has struggled since undergoing knee surgery in May. The Tampa Bay Buccaneers are expected to overlook any off-eld concerns surrounding Jameis Winston and take the former FSU quarterback with the rst overall pick of the 2015 NFL Draft, according to Mike Mayock of the NFL Network. Winston comes with a long list of pros and cons, something Mayock acknowledged during a three-hour teleconference with media members Monday. So does Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota. With that in mind, Mayock believes Winston is worth the risk. “Who is the highest rated football player on your board? My gut tells me they’re going to go with a quarterback and at this point I would guess it’s Jameis Winston just because he ts what they do more,” Mayock said. Winston and Mariota both declared for the NFL Draft before exhausting their eligibility. Winston won the Heisman Trophy in 2013, while Mariota won it while at Oregon in 2014. That is where their similarities end. “There’s a consensus top two at the quarter back position but there are contrasting issues with both of them,” Mayock said. “Obviously with Jameis Winston, my concern, No. 1, is on the eld. I think he throws too many interceptions. However, I can see everything I want on the eld on tape beyond that. He’s a pocket aware guy, he throws with anticipation and timing, which is unusual in today’s college football world. He’s tough, he gets smacked in the face and he delivers the football. “I think the bigger concern is whether or not this guy can be the face of your franchise. Let’s face it, he was the face of Florida State’s franchise and that didn’t stop him from making a bunch of bad decisions on the eld.” Mariota’s weaknesses, according to Mayock, revolve around whether his skill set will translate to the pros. He ran a spread offense at Oregon and did not have to pick up the nuances of a prostyle passing game like Winston did. “I don’t envy (Tampa Bay GM) Jason (Licht) and (head coach) Lovie (Smith) and that group and their decision,” Mayock said. The NFL Draft begins April 30. Both Winston and Mariota are expected to arrive in Indianapolis on Wednesday for the NFL Scouting Combine. Around the league: The development company that is moving quickly on a plan to build a stadium that could host a Los Angeles NFL team has given more than $118,000 in campaign contributions to officials in the city where it would be located. Campaign finance forms show the bulk of the money went to Inglewood Mayor James T. Butts Jr., a major supporter of the stadium plan, the Los Angeles Times reported. San Francisco-based Hollywood Park Land Co. is developing the proposed 80,000-seat stadium on the site of the former Hollywood Park horse racing track. St. Louis Rams owner Stan Kroenke has been a partner in the company since last year. Meanwhile, with one eye on the developing NFL situation up the freeway in Los Angeles, the San Diego Chargers issued their sternest warning yet to City Hall in their long-running effort to get a new stadium. Attorney Mark Fabiani, who’s handled the team’s stadium push since 2002, told the mayor’s advisory group that for the time being, anyway, there might not be a publicly acceptable solution to replace aging Qualcomm Stadium.Draft guru: Bucs should take WinstonFROM WIRE REPORTS NFL NOTEBOOKDeveloper donated to campaigns of ofcials

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Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Tuesday, February 17, 2015 | SPRING TRAINING PREVIEWLos Angeles DodgersMANAGER: Don Mattingly (fifth season). 2014: 94-68, first place, lost to Cardinals in NLDS. TRAINING TOWN: Glendale, Ariz. PARK: Camelback Ranch. FIRST WORKOUT: Friday/Feb. 26. HE’S HERE: SS Jimmy Rollins, 2B Howie Kendrick, C Yasmani Grandal, RHP Brandon McCarthy, RHP Joel Peralta, LHP Brett Anderson, RHP Juan Nicasio. HE’S OUTTA HERE: OF Matt Kemp, SS Hanley Ramirez, 2B Dee Gordon, RHP Dan Haren, RHP Brian Wilson, RHP Chris Perez, C Tim Federowicz. GOING CAMPIN’: The Dodgers’ 94 wins were the fourth-most in the majors last season, but their playoff failure against St. Louis is what sticks in their minds. That prompted an offseason of dramatic change, starting with a new front office and several roster moves. The team traded Kemp and Gordon, while Ramirez departed as a free agent. Among the big acqui sitions are Kendrick and Rollins, along with Grandal, to help management achieve its goal of improved defense. Left-hander Clayton Kershaw led the majors in victories with 21 and ERA at 1.77 last season, when he became the first NL pitcher to sweep the MVP and Cy Young Awards since Bob Gibson in 1968. But his playoff struggles continued; he went 0-2 with a 7.82 ERA in the Division Series loss to St. Louis, something that will add to Kershaw’s motivation.San Francisco GiantsMANAGER: Bruce Bochy (ninth season). 2014: 88-74, second place, wild card, World Series champions. TRAINING TOWN: Scottsdale, Ariz. PARK: Scottsdale Stadium. FIRST WORKOUT: Thursday/Feb. 24. HE’S HERE: 3B Casey McGehee, OF Nori Aoki. HE’S OUTTA HERE: 3B Pablo Sandoval, OF Michael Morse, 2B Marco Scutaro. GOING CAMPIN’: The Giants are coming off their third World Series title in five seasons and hope to end their recent pattern of following a championship by missing the playoffs. The biggest offseason change was the loss of Sandoval, a postseason star who signed a $95 million, five-year deal with Boston. McGehee takes Kung Fu Panda’s spot at third base, but the Giants will need to find another way to fill the power void. Matt Cain missed the playoff run to undergo elbow surgery but should be healthy to start camp, adding depth to a rotation led by World Series MVP Madison Bumgarner. The Giants will watch Bumgarner closely in spring training after he became the eighth pitcher this century to throw at least 270 innings in the regular season and postseason combined. Bumgarner had two World Series wins and a five-inning save in Game 7 to give the Giants the title over Kansas City.San Diego PadresMANAGER: Bud Black (ninth season). 2014: 77-85, third place. TRAINING TOWN: Peoria, Ariz. PARK: Peoria Stadium. FIRST WORKOUT: Friday/Feb. 25. HE’S HERE: OF Justin Upton, OF Matt Kemp, OF Wil Myers, RHP James Shields, C Derek Norris, 3B Will Middlebrooks, RHP Brandon Morrow, RHP Shawn Kelley, C Tim Federowicz, SS Clint Barmes, RHP Brandon Maurer, C Wil Nieves. HE’S OUTTA HERE: OF Seth Smith, C Yasmani Grandal, SS Everth Cabrera, C Rene Rivera, RHP Joe Wieland. GOING CAMPIN’: First-year general manager A.J. Preller gave the Padres a badly needed new identity with a dizzying series of trades in December that brought in a powerful new outfield — Kemp, Myers and Upton — as well as Norris and Middlebrooks. Preller topped it off by signing Shields to a $75 million, four-year contract, the biggest free-agent deal in club history. The overhauled Padres go into spring training knowing they at least have a chance to compete with the $250 million Dodgers and World Series champion Giants at the top of the NL West. Preller still has work to do, though. He must decide what to do with two injury-prone outfielders: Carlos Quentin, who has a no-trade clause and is owed $8 million, and Cameron Maybin, who is due $7 million. Shields will lead a rotation that also includes Tyson Ross, Andrew Cashner and Ian Kennedy. Several pitchers will compete for the No. 5 spot. Middlebrooks will have to fend off Yangervis Solarte for the job at third base.Colorado RockiesMANAGER: Walt Weiss (third season). 2014: 66-96, fourth place. TRAINING TOWN: Scottsdale, Ariz. PARK: Salt River Fields at Talking Stick. FIRST WORKOUT: Saturday/Feb. 27. HE’S HERE: C Nick Hundley, RHP David Hale, RHP Kyle Kendrick, RHP Gus Schlosser, RHP John Axford, 2B Daniel Descalso, RHP Jorge Rondon, RHP Jairo Diaz. HE’S OUTTA HERE: RF Michael Cuddyer, 2B Josh Rutledge, RHP Juan Nicasio, RHP Rob Scahill, LHP Franklin Morales, RHP Matt Belisle, RHP Chris Martin. GOING CAMPIN’: The Rockies finally parted ways with longtime GM Dan O’Dowd, who presided over just four winning seasons in his 15 years in Denver, and senior vice president Bill Geivett, who had an office in the clubhouse in one of the more unusual setups in baseball. But instead of going with an outsider, owner Dick Monfort promoted Jeff Bridich from player development director to GM. Bridich, a Harvard grad who looks at baseball from more of an analytical angle, didn’t make splashy offseason moves. Instead, he concentrated on adding experience and power to his rotation (Kendrick) and bullpen (Axford, Rondon, Diaz, Hale, Schlosser). Bridich was willing to listen to offers for oft-injured stars Troy Tulowitzki, Carlos Gonzalez and Justin Morneau, but wouldn’t take less than full value. So, the Rockies are happy to have all three back for a fresh start in 2015. Colorado’s biggest move over the winter was signing Hundley, the veteran catcher who’s expected not only to provide better defense behind the plate than Wilin Rosario did but also accelerate the progress of a relatively young pitching staff.Arizona DiamondbacksMANAGER: Chip Hale (first season). 2014: 64-98, fifth place. TRAINING TOWN: Scottsdale, Ariz. PARK: Salt River Fields at Talking Stick. FIRST WORKOUT: Friday/Feb. 25. HE’S HERE: 3B-OF Yasmani Tomas, RHP Jeremy Hellickson, RHP Allen Webster, LHP Vidal Nuno, RHP Rubby De La Rosa, LHP Robbie Ray. HE’S OUTTA HERE: Manager Kirk Gibson, C Miguel Montero, SS Didi Gregorius, LHP Wade Miley. GOING CAMPIN’: There are changes galore for the Diamondbacks at the start of Tony La Russa’s first full season as head of the franchise’s baseball operations. Hale, most recently Bob Melvin’s bench coach in Oakland, takes over for the fired Gibson, with Dave Stewart the new GM. Many questions loom. Only two pitchers, Hellickson and Josh Collmenter, seem to be locks to make the rotation, with a large group of contenders for the other three spots. Patrick Corbin, coming off Tommy John surgery, won’t be ready until at least June. Then there’s the void at catcher, where longtime minor leaguer and last year’s backup, Tuffy Gosewisch, is the heir apparent to Montero. The other catcher on the major league roster is Oscar Hernandez, who was in Class A last season. The team signed 12-year major league veteran Gerald Laird to a minor league contract. The Diamondbacks will be looking to see if Tomas, their top offseason acquisition, can play third base. Otherwise he goes to left field, with another suspect defender in right: Mark Trumbo. NOTE: Dates of the first workout for pitchers and catchers, and the full squad. NL WEST SPRING PREVIEWS We take a team-by-team look this week at each division entering spring training. TODAY: NL West Wednesday: NL Central Thursday: NL East Friday: AL West Saturday: AL Central Sunday: AL East A few weeks ago, Derek Jeter appeared in one of those quick-hit 10-second TMZ videos in which, you know, a celebrity is surprised on the street by a guy with a camera and a random question. That Jeter responded in his typically awless, comfortable and innocuous way is not the least bit shocking. If we’ve learned anything from his two largely controversy-free decades as the face of the Yankees, it’s that he knows how to avoid missteps. So Jeter successfully bantered with the cameraman without breaking stride toward his car. Just as Jeter was getting into the backseat, the guy asked a question about the Yankees. Jeter smiled and, as he closed the car door, said, “I’m not there anymore.” Not there? That still doesn’t sound real, right? When the New York Yankees open spring training this week, for the rst time since 1992, Jeter will not be a part of it. Think about that. The last time the Yankees convened in Florida for the start of a baseball season without Jeter in their major-league camp, George H.W. Bush was in the White House, Johnny Carson was the host of The Tonight Show and a gallon of gas cost about a dollar. This is nothing unexpected, of course. It’s been a year and three days since Jeter revealed that the 2014 season would be his last. And once the season lled with farewells ended, Jeter and the Yankees moved on — seemingly with ease. While Jeter was starting an online magazine for pro athletes, the Yankees traded for his replacement, a 24-year-old from the Netherlands named Didi Gregorius. But this week is when reality hits for good. The Yankees will start training at George M. Steinbrenner Field in Tampa, and Jeter — the guy who holds as many major franchise records (eight) as Babe Ruth — will not be among the players in pinstripes. No doubt it will be weird. If you’re looking for someone to speak to the impact Jeter had on the Yankees, you can start with radio broadcaster John Sterling. He started broadcasting games in 1989 and hasn’t missed one since. Since Jeter broke into the majors in 1996, hundreds of players have come and gone, but Sterling has been there to see all of them, riding on the same ights and buses as The Captain. “For so long the Yankees have had a tremendous presence on their ballclub,” Sterling said. “For all these years, who’s been the face of their franchise? Well, it would be Jeter. Maybe a little bit of Mariano thrown in. But it’s Jeter. “Now we could have a roundtable discussion with ve people and everyone would have a different answer to who’s going to be the face of the franchise. Is it Teixeira? Is it Ellsbury? Is it McCann? Is it Tanaka? Is it Sabathia? There is an enormous leadership void.” But Sterling said it will not be weird when the Yankees take the eld and No. 2 is nowhere to be found. They will move on without Jeter, without apology. It’s what they have to do. It’s reality. “Jeter, when he signed with the Yankees, they sent him upstairs and he came on the air with Michael (Kay) and I,” Sterling said. “He must have been 18 or 19 years old, whatever he was, so I really go back that far with him. But we see this all the time in sports. At some point, they all retire. “Life will go on.” Jeter makes his full-time residence just a few miles south of the team’s facility, but it’s not clear whether he will drop in during the seven-week camp. He knows his presence will cause a stir among fans and media, and he might want to avoid that out of respect to his former teammates. Jeter’s longtime agent, Casey Close, did not respond to a message asking about Jeter’s plans. There are few comparable situations to what the Yankees are about to go through. Sure, Rivera played his entire career with the Yankees, but he wasn’t the face of the franchise — nor could he have been, given his role as a closer, someone who pitched only occasionally (and briey). On the other hand, fans have been coming to Yankee Stadium since the mid-1990s not just hoping to see Jeter play but expecting it. Heck, even commissioner Bud Selig commonly referred to him as the face of the game. Perhaps, then, the closest comparable to beginning life without Jeter is when Cal Ripken Jr. retired after the 2001 season. Like Jeter, Ripken was a big shortstop, played his career with only one team, steered clear of controver sy and left as a no-doubt rst-ballot Hall of Famer. Yet on the day of the Orioles’ rst full-squad workout without their longtime star, manager Mike Hargrove said: “I wouldn’t trade anything in the world for my experience with Cal. He’s one of a kind. But it’s time to move on.” Reached this past week, Hargrove said he didn’t mean it to sound callous. But the beauty of spring training is the clean slate it presents for what lies ahead. Everyone in the business of baseball is trained to look ahead, not behind. So it’s not the time to think about, well, a player who’s no longer with them. “You went to spring training and it felt like, I don’t want to say there was a hole, but it didn’t seem complete,” Hargrove said last week. “It was a little strange he wasn’t there as a player. But the one thing I do remember is that the feeling passed for most of us pretty quickly. “It’s not that you forget them and what they’ve done. But you’ve got business to take care of and you can’t spend a whole lot of time missing them.”By JIM BAUMBACHNEWSDAY MLB: N.Y. YankeesNew York opens spring training, life After DerekYankees A.D. AP FILE PHOTODerek Jeter celebrates with C.C. Sebathia after driving in the game-winning run in the ninth inning of his nal game at Yankee Stadium on Sept. 25. | SPRING TRAINING REPORT DATESGRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE (Pitchers and catchers — full squad) Atlanta: Friday — Feb. 25 Baltimore: Thursday — Feb. 24 Boston: Friday — Feb. 24 Detroit: Friday— Feb. 24 Houston: Friday — Feb. 24 Miami: Friday — Feb. 24 Minnesota: Feb. 22 — Feb. 27 N.Y. Mets: Thursday — Feb. 24 NY Yankees: Friday — Feb. 25 Philadelphia: Wednesday — Feb. 24 Pittsburgh: Wednesday — Feb. 23 St. Louis: Thursday — Feb. 24 Tampa Bay: Saturday — Feb. 26 Toronto: Feb. 23 — Feb. 27 Washington: Thursday — Feb. 24 CACTUS LEAGUE (Pitchers and catchers — full squad) Arizona: Thursday, — Feb. 24 Chicago Cubs: Thursday — Feb. 24 Chicago White Sox: Friday — Feb. 24 Cincinnati: Wednesday — Feb. 23 Cleveland: Wednesday — Feb. 22 Colorado: Saturday — Feb. 27 Kansas City: Thursday — Feb. 24 LA Angels: Thursday — Feb. 24 LA Dodgers: Thursday — Feb. 24 Milwaukee: Friday — Feb. 25 Oakland: Thursday — Feb. 24 San Diego: Thursday — Feb. 24 San Francisco: Thursday— Feb. 24 Seattle: Friday — Feb. 24 Texas: Friday— Feb. 25 MLB NOTEBOOKA-Rod reaches out to HeadleyTAMPA — Chase Headley said Alex Rodriguez “reached out and introduced himself.” Headley was signed to a $52 million, four-year contract by the Yankees, who plan to start him at third base and shift Rodriguez to designated hitter. Returning from a season-long suspension for violations of baseball’s drug agreement and labor contract, the 39-year-old Rodriguez hopes to win back his old job at third base. Headley said A-Rod contacted him shortly after he reached the agree ment in mid-December. “We didn’t talk about that,” Headley said Monday after working out at the Yankees’ minor league complex. “It was just more of an introduction. I think we both care about winning. That’s the most important thing and that’s what we talked about. That (other) stuff will sort itself out. I’m not going to concern myself with that. I’m going to come out and try to do the best I can to do my job, and however that shakes out it will shake out.” Rodriguez will report to spring training ahead of the rst full-squad workout on Feb. 26. Banks’ sons fight father’s will: The twin sons of Ernie Banks asserted that his agent and caretaker coerced the Chicago Cubs great into signing a new will giving her all his assets. In a statement released by their attorney, Jerry and Joey Banks said their father was ill at the time Regina Rice had him sign a power of attorney, a health care directive and a will giving everything to her. Attorney Mark Bogen said the family will fight the will. Yankees to retire numbers of three players: The New York Yankees are retiring the uniform numbers of Andy Pettitte, Jorge Posada and Bernie Williams and will honor the trio with plaques in Monument Park this season along with Willie Randolph. Pettitte (46), Posada (20) and Williams (51) will raise the Yankees’ total of retired numbers to 20. The Yankees also are expected to at some point retire Derek Jeter’s No. 2, their last single digit number in use. Williams will be honored before the May 24 game against Texas and Randolph as part of Old Timers’ Day before the June 20 game against Detroit. Posada’s ceremony will be on Aug. 22, followed by Pettitte’s the next day.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSNumbers of Pettitte, two others to be retired 50477201 Where Shopping Makes Cents charlottecountychamber.org Shop Charlotte

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Only. 941-625-1952 PORT CHARLOTTE 3411 Pinetree St. GORGEOUS SUNSETS AND LONG WATER VIEW OF E. SPRING LAKE from this fantastic totally updated/upgraded 3/2 1800 SF waterfront home with your own dock, 10,000 boat lift, and cement seawall. Quick access (10-15 mins., 1 bridge) to Harbor $259,000 Patty Gillespie Re/Max Anchor 941-875-2755 Cashinwith Class! HOMES FOR SALE1020 PUNTA GORDA, WOW! 2782 sf. of Beauty! Lg 3/2.5/2, POOL, Huge Bonus Room & Huge Kitchen w/ Granite Counters. Willie Keiser, Berkshire Hathaway FL Realty 941-276-9104 ROTONDA WATERFRONT HOME 23 MEDALIST TERR. Gorgeous 3/2 with den, Key West style metal roof, brand new top-of-the-line heated, salt pool, cage and lanai. Granite/stainless kitchen, 8 ft. doors w/many upgrades. You'll be amazed at the design and like new condition inside/out. Shown by appt. only! Affordably priced at only $279,900. Call 941-769-0200. ROTONDA WEST 2 MARKER ROAD New Construction! Floorplans Starting at $179,900 Call Henry Gustaf for Details 941-204-8213 A Clear Choice Realty SOUTH GULF COVE, 2008 4/2.5/2 HUGE Lanai. Pool. 2 LOTS. Shed. Irrigation Well. All Tile. Granite Kitchen. 10468 New Brittain $259,900 Marcia Cullinan 941-6625878 Michael Saunders & Co WHEN YOU'RE LOOKING FOR THE BEST PROPERTIES SEE THE HARBOUR HEIGHTS AND DEEP CREEK EXPERT!479 Londrina 3/2/2 $179,900 2268 Oberon 3/2.5/2 $214,900 27412 San Marino 3/2/2 $262,900 4170 Enclave 4/3/3 $299,000 27089 Solomon 4/3/2 $464,900 3260 Peace River 3/2/2 $649,900 27097 Solomon 4/5/2 $869,900Prime Building Lots Available!Steve Vieira, REALTOR 941-258-2891 Coldwell Banker Residential R.E. Harbour Heights Office www.HarbourHeights RealEstate.com WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 15562 Meacham Circle South Gulf Cove Custom built pool home. No Bridges, Gulf Access. Boat Lift & Dock. $599,000 Carolyn Cantin941-809-9661 Floridian Realty Services REDUCED! HOMES FOR SALE1020 PORT CHARLOTTE Fenced 2.5 Acres, 2650 SF Garage, 14 Ceilings, 1 Bdrm Apt. RV/Boat Storage 910-358-1200 PORT CHARLOTTE, 3/2 Open Floor Plan w/ ALL Appliances Included! 1,800 sf. New Plumbing, Electric, Floors, & Paint. Fenced Yard w/ 2 Storage Sheds! Move in Ready! $129,000. 941-979-5918 or 941-249-9978 NEEDCASH? HaveAGarage Sale! PORT CHARLOTTE3/2/2 POOL Home. 1984 House is Full of Upgrades! 1716 sq. ft. A/C. Huge Lanai and Pool. No Flood Zone. New York & Beacon. $165,000. 815-341-9185 ROTONDA BRAND NEW WATERFRONT CONSTRUCTION Open Saturday & Sunday 1:00-4:00pm A Must See NEW 3/2/3 w/den & pool at 33 Medalist Circle, White Marsh. Quality, upscale features and design for those who want the best! $359,900 Call 941-769-0200 HOMES FOR SALE1020 ONLY4.5 %COMMISSION!WhenYou List Your Home With Me. Must Mention This Ad.Jeff Runyan 941-979-2843 Re/Max Palm PORT CHARLOTTE 1314 Abalom St., DIAMOND IN THE ROUGH! Partially-renovated 3/2 2400+ SF Mediterranean-style with 64 scrd lanai overlooking very private rear yard. Walk to the elementary school! Quick access to I-75! City water & sewer! $170,000 Patty Gillespie Re/Max Anchor 941-875-2755 PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2/2 Split Plan 1500+SF Living Area, Enclosed Florida Room w/ CHA Living, Dining, & Family Room. Open Floor Plan! $99,900. 941-626-4841 Agent/Owner PORT CHARLOTTE 3br/2ba split plan home with (2) 2 car garages, RV Pad w/30 amp. Lg family room and large lot. Nice landscaping. Great Location 41/Midway area. 941-875-1643 or 352-622-2030 HOMES FOR SALE1020 NORTH PORT Gorgeous 3/3/3 POOL Home + Den in N. P. Estates on 3+ Acres. Open Floor Plan. Peaceful & Private. $479,900. Teri Abraham, Vanderee & Associates 941-483-0884 A PLACE FOR YOU AND ONE FOR THE KIDS/FOLKS NEXT DOOR! NORTH PORT 2525 Traverse Ave. Gorgeous 2200+ SF Custom-designed 3/2/2 on oversized canal front lot! Formal Living Room, Dining Room plus Family Room! Meticulous $214,900 NORTH PORT 2545 Traverse Ave. Dont Be Deceived by the exterior! Prepare to be Amazed! Immaculate, light, brigt open Grean room Plan with 1 HUGE (23X15) bedroom, Plus separate efficiency apartment. A MUST SEE! $139,900 Patty Gillespie ReMax Anchor941-875-2755 CLASSIFIED ADSSELL NORTH PORT, 3/2/2 Split Florida Style. Move in Ready. Spotless! 1750 sf. Bright & Airy! Recently Remodeled! Valerie LaBoy Exit King Realty 941-564-5020 HOMES FOR SALE1020 LAKE SUZY Exquisite Estate Property on almost an acre. 6/4.5/5 Courtyard Pool/Spa Home. Separate in-law suite. Gourmet Kitchen. 4,691SqFt $675,000 Remax Palm Bryan & Donna French 941-661-1202 NORTH PORT 3/2/2 Cypress Falls (Gated) 55+ Resort Style, single family w/private pool. 2006 Built 1910 SF. Clubhouse, Fitness Center, & more. $299,995 Bryan & Donna French Remax Palm 941-661-1202 NORTH PORT 4398 Appleton Terr Light, Bright, Open Move-In-Ready Windermere-Built 1831 SF 3/2/2 on fully-fenced lot, tiled lanai overlooking tranquil private wooded setting. Tiled front entry with double doors. Brand NEW 15 seer AC. NEW well! NEW stainless appliances. Freshly painted. $175,900 Patty Gillespie, Re/Max Anchor 941-875-2755 NORTH PORT BOBCAT TRAIL 3/2/2-1/2. Pool/Spa, 2006 Fero Custom Home. Panoramic Golf Course View, Full Hurricane Protection, Oversized Lot, Irrigation Well, Numerous Custom Features. $398,000 630-606-9300 Pat@pri-solutions.com .r ;,49NSUNNEWSPAPERS'L

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 3 DUPLEXES FOR SALE1070 VENICE ISLAND, Walk to Venice Beach! 3 Apartments on Large Private Lot! Terrazzo Floors, Garage. By Owner. $399,900. 941-882-3538 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 MOBILE HOME FOR SALE Oversized lot. Prestigious Park, Gated. #348 Avenue I $50,000/obo. Holiday Travel Park Condominium. 1475 Flamingo Dr. Englewood Fl. Sleeps 5 330-644-0148 *330-813-7149 FindyourBest Friendinthe Classifieds! PUNTA GORDA Shell Creek RV Park, 55+, 86 park model. 1/1, Furn., Pool & Clubhouse. $10,900/obo 570-872-7647 PUNTA GORDA, Partially Furnished 2BR/2BA DW Mobile w/ 2 Storage Sheds, Large Deck, Attached Sunroom in Beautiful Shell Creek 55+ Park. $42,900. 941-979-8342 VENICE RANCH MOBILE HOME ESTATESWALKING DISTANCE TO PUBLIX & CVS No Dogs, Cats ok! Call Jane 941-488-5672 www.VeniceRanch.com 55+ Lot Rental Community! MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE1095 2013 JACOBSEN RIVERSIDE OAKS No Carpet Allergy Free! Watch the Birds From Your Private Porch 2/2 Plus Bonus Room & MUCH MORE! Only 79,900 Call Mike 941-356-5308 riversideoaksflorida.com FISHERMANS DELIGHT Lazy Lagoon Waterview 2005 2/2/CP fully furn, Resident owned 55+ Park, Access to Shell Creek. w/sunrm, LR, DR. Ex. Cond $65,700 941-505-0758 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 ENGLEWOOD 507 Pi ne h o l low Cir, Furnd 1st flr condo. Gated Comm w/Pool. 2/2 Remodeled, Carport, Storage Shed, Hurricane Shutters, all incld. Close to beachs, Gorgeous View of Pond. $129,000 678-294-7428 941-467-5736 PUNTA GORDA Manatee Alert!!! PGI/Tarpon Cove Condo 3/2 w/ 13k Lb. Boat Lift Direct To Harbor $525,000 Macks Dillon, Sun Realty 941-916-3022 RIVERWOOD Gated Golf/ Tennis Community. Spectacular View/Myakka River. Pristine Cond. 3/2/1 2,000+ SF. MUST SEE! For Sale By Owner. $284,900 941-276-4307 To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; special@sunnewspapers.net VENICE ISLAND CONDO by owner 55+ 2br/2ba carport Nicely furnished and updated. Only $83,500 612-222-9449 VENICE ISLAND CONDO by owner 55+ 2br/2ba carport Nicely furnished and updated. Only $83,500 612-222-9449 VENICE Jacaranda Trace, 55+ Comm., 2/2, Great View from Balcony. Mr. Clean Lives Here! Nice Kitchen! $115,000 Results Realty Brenda Braden 941-716-3733 VENICE New on Market & Won`t Last! 2/2/Carport Furnished Condo Overlooking Golf Course. Pool, Tennis, Clubhouse & MORE! $179,900. Hans Kirsten, Bird Bay Realty, 941-485-4804 or 941-350-0441 TOWNHOUSES FOR SALE1060 DEEP CREEK2/2.5 w/ 12x12 Upstairs & Downstairs Fully Screened in Lanai in Lake Rio Town Homes HOA. Lake View! Close to On Site Pool. Unique Must See! $97,000. obo 313-300-7351 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 PORT CHARLOTTE RIVERWOOD Newer VILLAS For You Den, Tile Roof,2 Car Gar, Lanai, Views, All Appliances. EASY to Buy & Enjoy This Season! Carl Anderson Real Estate Broker 941-629-9586 PUNTA GORDA 3702 Tripoli Blvd. Beautiful 2005 2/2/2Villa w/ Den, Great Room, Breakfast Bar & MORE! Maintenance Free! $179,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris RE Inc PUNTA GORDA Beautiful Lake Views w/ this 2/2/CP Condo in Gated Community! Fully Furnished, Totally Renovated w/ Loads of Amenities! $124,900. Elaine Martin Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-4800 PUNTA GORDA Condo downtown by harbor @ 150 Harborside Dr. Charlevoi 2/2, Rebuilt New in 2005 w/Hurricane Glass. Furnd & Move In Ready @ Bargain Price of $123,500. Will Co-op w/Realtor *PENDING* PUNTA GORDA ISLES Beautiful 2/2 Condo in Vivante! 1600+ Sq.Ft. Living Area! Cherry Cabs, Granite & LOTS of Amenities! $262,500. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office PUNTA GORDA ISLES Beautiful Water Views From Your Balcony. 2/2 Updated & Furnished on Large Corner Canal. Low Condo Fees $119,000. Peggy Mardis Re/Max Excel 863-990-1877 PUNTA GORDA ISLES Bright/Sunny 2BR, Den, 2BA Condo. Enjoy the Privacy & Views. Tropical Waterfront Setting, Open Floor Plan, Split Bedrooms, 10 Ceilings, Private Garage & More! Willie Keiser, Berkshire Hathaway FL Realty 941-276-9104 PUNTA GORDA ISLES Furnished 2/2/1 on Sailboat Canal w/ Deeded Boat Dock & Lift! 1427 sf., 1st Floor, Heated Pool, Tile, Granite Counters, $269,900. Elaine Martin Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-4800 REDUCED! CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 ENGLEWOOD3/2/2 Villa in Quaint Complex. 1,579 sq ft., Hurricane Windows & Safe Room. Close to Beaches, Golf Course & Shopping! Community Pool. $225,000. **SOLD** HARBORTOWN MARINA, CAPE HAZE PLACIDA Open Sat & Sun. 1-4pm Gorgeous, large 1/1, pool/spa, on the ICW, near 360 degree water views. On the mainland w/easy access to Palm Island restaurants and pristine Gulf beaches by water taxi or car ferry just steps from your door. Perfect getaway or winter retreat with great rental history. Pet friendly. 941-769-0200. Only $179,900 HERITAGEOAK, P.C. RARELYAVAILABLE/2/2 SPACIOUS1561 SQ. FTA/C GREENBELTVIEWREDUCEDTO$177,900 BARBMCHENRY. 941 COLDWELLBANKERMORRISREALTY Finditinthe Classifieds! PORT CHARLOTTE 2Bd Furnished Condo. River Views & Gulf Access. Heated Pool, & Amenities $159,000 Carolyn Cantin, Floridian Realty Services 941-809-9661 PORT CHARLOTTE Beautiful Resort Style Harbor Point Condo Community! Furnished 3/2.5, Elevator & POOL. Gorgeous Resort Style Pool Views! $154,900. Elaine Martin Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-4800 PUNTA GORDA 2/2/1 1st Flr. Condo in Gated Comm! 3 Pools, Waterfront, Yacht Club, Dock and MORE! $114,900. Marge Trayner, Bud Trayner Realty, PA 941-380-2823 PUNTA GORDA 2/2/2 w/ Deeded Dock & Boat Lift! Open Floor Plan, SS Appliances, 2 Walk-In Closets in Master. $210,000. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PUNTA GORDA ISLES 3/2/2 w/ POOL. 80` on Water. Min. to Harbor! Remodeled Kitchen, High Impact Windows & MORE! $329,900. Ken Poirier, Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-9773 PUNTA GORDA ISLES 3445 Nighthawk Ct. The ONLY NEW Waterfront Home with 92 Seawall. 3/3/2 No Bridges, POOL, Gourmet Kitchen, Granite Tops, Tile. $499,000. $479,900. Chris Pelletier, Broker Pelletier Home Builders (941)-400-7730 REDUCED! PUNTA GORDA ISLES Custom 2360sf 3/2/2 POOL Home on Sailboat Canal w/ Fabulous Expansive Water Views. 95` on W ater. Lots of Extras! $449,900. $429,900. John Littlejohn 941-380-5354 Coldwell Banker Residential RE REDUCED!! PUNTA GORDA ISLES 4BD/3BA/3CG with 2810SF. Loads of Extras & Upgrades On 2 Full Size Sailboat Lots. 160Ft On Water. $597,500. John Littlejohn 941-380-5354 Coldwell Banker Residential RE PUNTA GORDA ISLES Well Maintained POOL & SPA Home! 4/5/4, 3600 sf. w/ Meticulous Detailing, Sauna & Steam Room! 156` on Canal, 30` Dock & Min. to Harbor! $587,000. $549,900. Marie Sellitto, 941-626-3770 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office REDUCED! CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 Only 729 MLS Statistics as of 2/6/15 Houses, Villas, Condos are Available As of Today in Beautiful Venice, Florida Call us For Showings OR To List We do all of Venice & Area 941-485-4804 Sales 941-484-6777 Rentals DEEP CREEK Furnished 2/2 Condo w/ Breakfast Bar, Great Room & Lanai w/ Waterview. Lots of Amenities! $73,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PORT CHARLOTTE By Owner 3/2/2 Just minutes to harbor. Dock, seawall, boat lift. Heated pool, huge lanai. Metal Roof. Newer kitchen. $239,000 941-766-0778 or 941-380-2104 PORT CHARLOTTE Meticulously Upgraded 3/2 with Pool on SW Canal Boat lift w/concrete dock & Seawall. $379,500. Bill Jones Barnes & Phillips Real Estate 941-743-4200 PENDING PENDING PORT CHARLOTTE Spacious sailboat deep water 2/2/2+ home, 5 min. to harbor. 90' seawall cap, davits & dock w/elect & water. Lg. eatin kitchen, screened in lanai. $249,000. 954-261-1657 PORT CHARLOTTE Spectacular 4/4.5/2 POOL Home w/ HARBOR VIEW! 6100+sf. Lrg. Family Rm., Formal Living Rm., Den/Office, Bonus Rm. Dock and MORE! $889,900. Marie Sellitto, 941-626-3770 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office AdvertiseToday! PORT CHARLOTTEOwner Financing! Luxurious 3/2/2 HEATED POOL Home on Canal! $364,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc PORT CHARLOTTE3/2/2 Furnished, Solar Heated POOL, Wide Canal w/ Dock. 5 Minutes to Harbor! Fireplace & Kitchen Upgrades Move in Ready! $249,000. 941-456-2524 PUNTA GORDA Beautiful 3/2/2 POOL Home on 2 Serene Tip Lots on Alligator Creek! Many Upgrades! Must See! $329,900. $319,900. Diana Hayes, Coldwell Banker Morris Realty 562-537-7290 REDUCED! PUNTA GORDA ISLES 2006 Custom 4/2+/2 POOL Home on Sailboat Canal w/Attached RV Garage! Open Floor Plan. High Volume Ceilings. 12K Boat Lift, 42` Dock & MORE! Minutesto Harbor! $ 597,500. John Littlejohn 941-380-5354 Coldwell Banker Residential RE Lava% Leo%lowPIPMir!FFCUpr-Alt'.Y ce RNXAi7OIL .:. c r FORSALEt fWw 1,171' I) 41. 11 O_4"l I-Now1111NNi""-iilriiArtAe.I

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Page 4 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 2000EMPLOYMENT PROFESSIONAL2010 FT DISPATCHERfor busy Plumbing Co. must be organized, have command of English verbal & communications skills; computer skills a must, must have dispatching experience with multi-line office. Smoke & drug free facility. Candidates will be drug tested. Send resume to Nstamoulis@ 360merchants.com RENTAL INSPECTOR NEEDED THEBoca Grande Club is Seeking a RENTAL INSPECTOR Bridge Tolls Paid. Drug Free Workplace. EOE PLEASE FAX 941-964-0193 Please Send Resumes to rental1@bocagrandeclub.com BANKING2015 SEEKING EXPERIENCED PROFESSIONAL WITH PRIOR CREDIT UNION/BANKING EXPERIENCE TO ASSIST MEMBERS WITH OPENING & CLOSING ACCOUNTS, TAKES & CLOSES LOAN APPLICATIONS; ANSWERS QUESTIONS ABOUT PRODUCTS & SERVICES & RESOLVES PROBLEMS THAT ARE WITHIN THEIR AUTHORITY TO RESOLVE. REFERS PROBLEMS THAT ARE BEYOND THEIR AUTHORITY TO THEIR SUPERIORS. IDENTIFIES CROSS-SELL OPPORTUNITIES AND CROSS-SELLS SERVICES TO MEMBERS. PLEASE SEND RESUMES TO BRANCH MANAGER ATDYEATMAN@FLORIDACENTRALCU.COM OR FAX 941-627-2220. CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 Customer Service RepresentativeTHE ENGLEWOOD SUNNEWSPAPER is seeking an individual that has excellent customer service skills and works well in a team environment. Applicant must be reliable, flexible and have a pleasant personality. Must have computer experience, be able to work in a fast paced environment and multi-tasking is a priority. We are a drug and nicotine free workplace. Pre-employment drug/nicotine testing required.Apply at: The Englewood Sun 120 W Dearborn Englewood, Fl. 34223 Or Email resume to cymoore@sun-herald.com EOE Non-Smoking office NEEDCASH? BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 B.Y.O.B. Be your own boss or Open a Second location. This warm and friendly Salon has stood the test of time 20 YRS in the same location! Close to Condos, apartments, Cultural Center & Hospitals. Integrity R.E. of FLA 941-627-8948 SALON FOR SALE BUSINESS RENTALS1610 PORT CHARLOTTE 3315 Harbor Blvd, off US41 Retail or Office Space. Approx. 425 sqft. , All Tile Floor, Great Location. Call for More Details: 941-206-0201 COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 1.4 acres CI (commercial intensive) on hwy 17 1.5 mi. from hwy 75, Fully fenced with 3 structures, 2 egresses, Great for boat, rv, auto sales and repair etc.huge potential. See full details @ puntagordaland.net $499,000 Reduced to $399,000 941-268-7516 ARCADIA 5.26 ac By Owner! House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy 17 Frontage, Zoned Comm. Info. 863-494-5540 or 863-244-3585 P ORT CHARLOTTE P r i me office space, 3 units 1,000sf. ea. Brand new. Sandhill Blvd. Turnkey/Fully built out. ( 941 ) -624-5992 2000EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT 2005Services 2010Professional 2015Banking 2020Clerical 2025Computer 2030Medical 2035Musical 2040 Restaurant/Hotel2050SkilledTrades 2060Management 2070Sales 2090Child/Adult Care Needed 2100General 2110Part-time/ Temp 2115Home Based Business 2120Seeking Employment ASKUS HOWyoucanplaceaPICTUREofyouritem forsale inyour classifiedad! LOTS & ACREAGE1500 NORTH PORT Prime building lot on Sumpter, East of I-75 across from Ibis St. Great Model home site. $6300. Phil (941)-457-6811 PORT CHARLOTTEDistress Sale! Only $29,900. Manufactured Home Lot. Fully Landscaped w/ Driveway in a 55+ Gated Community Resort. $40,000. MEMBERSHIP INCLUDED. 941-391-6211 SO UTH VENI C E/ S ARA SO TA Beauitful Tree Lot. 9.77 Acres. Exclusive Estate Properties. Gated Community. Club House. Off River Rd, Myakka River Trails. Boat Access. $175,000 or trade 941-815-6204 WATERFRONT1515 Canal Lot to Myakka and Charlotte Harbor E. River Rd. area. Large Cleared lot with dock. $89,000. Call 941-716-0863 FINDYOUR BESTFRIEND INTHE CLASSIFIEDS! LEMON BAY FRONT LOT AC +/estate lot, 1600 New Point Comfort Rd., Englewood. Can be split into 2 lots. New 90 ft. dock &1,800 sq. ft. waterfront paver patio. Utilities in place. Owner financing possible $575,000. O.B.O Call 941-769-0200 NORTH PORTCANAL LOTS Also Grouping of adjacent standard size lots 3, 4, & 5. Buy 1 or Buy Trak at Discounted Price. All Lots well located. 941-286-7003 PUNTA GORDABurnt Store Isles. Beautiful Cul De Sac Lot108` on Canalw/ Nice View Surrounded by Quality (Fero) Homes. $225,000 OBO . 941-833-9181 TRADE/ EXCHANGE1540 OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS! Exchange Possibility. Villa and/or SF House in Riverwood For Your Unwanted Rental Property, Duplex, etc. Trade Up Down Out Carl Anderson Real Estate Broker 941 629 9586 DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 PUNTA GO RDA 2 /1.5 water incl., Small Pets Ok, Large Yard. $600/mo & $600 sec. 941-637-4668 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 NOW ACCEPTING WAITINGLIST APPLICATIONS941-473-0450 HERON COVE APTS 2BR/2BA$825/MO EFFICIENCIES FOR RENT1350 HARBOUR HEIGHTS c l ose to river, newly renovated efficiencies w cable & internet, SunnybrookMotel 941-625-6400 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 SO UTH VENI C E Large room w/ cooking facilities, livingroom & bedroom. $580/mo. Includes utilites & W/D. 941-202-9396 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 HARBORTOWN MARINA, CAPE HAZE-PLACIDA Lrg, 1/1 condo w/ great water views on ICW. Heated pool/spa, on mainland w/ferry access to pristine gulf island beaches. Restaurants & boating at your doorstep. Avail monthly April 2015 through next season, book now. PET FRIENDLY 941-769-0200 LOTS & ACREAGE1500 SELLING YOUR HOME, CONDO, or LOT?We Can help you.Advertise your home, condo, or lot with us and reach over 175,000 readers in Charlotte, Sarasota, & DeSoto Counties and online everyday. Ask about our 90 day special.Call one of our classified experts for all the details at 866-463-1638 Realtors Welcome! NORTH CAROLINA LAND $69,900.00 Lenoir...1.7 Acres... All flat land! Magnificent Location City Water, Phone, Deep Well, Cable, Electric and a Beautiful Relaxing stream! Taxes only $150.00 per year. OWNER FINANCING with small down. Call 941-496-9252 HOMES FOR RENT1210 PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2 Cond o 55+ Comm $700 3/2/1Tile, very clean $975 4/2/2 Salt canal, Pool $1500LAKE SUZY 3/2/2Lg kitch, lawn incld $1200W E N EED R ENTAL L ISTINGS FULLPROPERTYLISTONLINEwww.almar-rentals.com941-627-1465 800-964-3095LETUSMANAGEYOURPROPERTY Almar Rentals & Management Services BAY INDIES RESORT COMMUNITY Come see what our lifestyle has to offer! 950 Ridgewood Avenue Venice, FL 34285 941-485-5444 Aged Qualified Rentals Starting at $875. 00 1st Month Special $199.00 ENGLEWOOD2/2/2 Fl Rm $1000 2/2/cp Duplex Updated with lawn serv. $900WEST COAST PROPERTY Mgmt 941-473-0718www.rentalsflorida.net ADVANTAGE REALTY INC.$1600....3/2/2 Pool Canal....PC $1600...3/2/2 Pool Svc Inc..PC $1200..3/2/2 1637 SF.........NP $1150....3/2/2 1346SF........NP $1050....3/2/2 1633SF........NP941-255-0760 800-940-5033 eraportcharlotte.com LET US RENT YOUR HOME Agent Available On Weekends We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! NEED A RENTAL Paradise Properties & Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT PGI L arge 3/2/2 P oo l , B oat Lift, $2,000/mo incls Pool & Lawn.Paradise Properties & Rentals, Inc 941-625-7368 Rentals & Property Management www.floridarpm.com (941)629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty CONDOS/VILLAS FOR RENT1240 P O RT C HARL O TTE, 1st f loor, 2/2, off Kings hwy.$795mo 1st, Last, Sec. Water, Pets, Pool incl. 941-286-6252 PUNTA GO RDA 2 / 2 Water view! 55+ desirable, 1st floor furnished, heated pool, $900 mo plus sec. 941-639-8640 MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE1095 NEW 3/2 DblWide Delivered & Set-Up on Your Lot w/ Skirting, Steps & Air! Only $50,995 + Tax. Financing For ALL Credit Scores Avail! Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda 941-637-1122 OLD FLORIDA NEW HOME! Beautiful Punta Gorda Riveside Oaks Adult Community Under Constuction. Quality Stunning 1500 sq ft 2/2 + Bonus Room, 9 Ceilings laminate floors + much more amazing huge site w/ serene views of Alligator Creek. $119,500. Call Mike 941-356-5308 riversideoaksflorida.com PORT CHARLOTTE Located on the Peace River! Sensational Panoramic Views! 2005 2/2, Den, Great Room, Palm Harbor 1450sf $99,900. Owner/Agent 941-204-2303 PUNTA GORDA 2014 CHAMPION MODELS Active Community! End of Season Blow Out Special! Make Offer! Call Greg 941-626-7829 Resort Style Adult Community OPEN HOUSE WED 10-2P 27110 Jones Loop, PG Preview our homes @ www.venturalakes.net 941-575-6220 SOUTH PUNTA GORDA1997 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath in Gated 55+ Tropical Palms Park. Lanai, Carport & Shed. Clubhouse w/ Nightly Activities & Pool. $39,900. Can Help With Financing 320-282-2433 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! OUTOFAREA HOMES1110 GREENWOOD, S.C. For Sale or Trade. 4/3/2.5 Maintenance Free Home w/Low Taxes on 1.25 Acres of Wooded Setting. Seasons, Fishing, Golf, Superb Healthcare & Quality of Life. $265,000. 864-229-7786 www.113planters.com ILGQK ILOW..yMEN 7 P -GREAT'' ` INVESTMENT IF,ERA !6 04b.R EFL E,T:.TE _ .tVENTURAFOR SALEBY OWNERI 1sr

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 5 SKILLED TRADES2050 WAREHOUSE POSITION, Manufacturing facility seeking person to assist with packing, shipping and data entry. Attention to detail, record keeping skills, Excel a must. Previous warehouse experience requried. Knowledge of UPSand trucking BOLa plus Send resume to: Kpaine@sunletter.com Warehouse Position W AREHOUSE W ORKER /D RIVERShipping, Receiving, Loading of Orders. Operate Fork Lift, Pallet Jack. Drive TruckCDL Lic. Prior Warehousing Experience w/ Organizational Skills. Apply In Person 2128 El Jobean Rd. SALES2070 EARN $38,000-$58,000 The Smart Shopper a 20 year old Weekly Shopper has openings for Advertising Executive in our PUNTA GORDA and VENICE markets. Applicants must demonstrate successful sales experience. ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE Contact: ROBERT KNIGHT CEO Smart Shopper Group 941-205-2340rknight@smartshopg.com Advertising Sales ExecutiveThe Charlotte Sun is looking for "Winners" to join our team of professional Advertising Sales Executives. If you are never satisfied with average successes, are self-motivated, goal oriented, confident, enthusiastic and believe that the customer is all important, we would like to talk to you. The successful candidates must possess good oral and written communication skills, be organized and a team player. Sales experience a plus but we will train the right persons. We offer:Competitive salary plus commission Vacation Health insurance Sick and short term disability Training Stable company that is very Community minded and involved. Please send resume to: Advertising Director, Leslee Peth Charlotte Sun 23170 Harborview RoadCharlotte Harbor, FL 33980 Email: Lpeth@sun-herald.com We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drugand nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. SKILLED TRADES2050 DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS , ROLLER OPERATORS FINISH DOZER & HEAVY EQUIPMENT MECHANIC NEEDED. Must Have Experience in FDOT Work. Apply at: 12409 SW Sheri Ave. Unit 101, Arcadia 34269 This is an E.O.E. Company ESTABLISHED A/C COMPA NY in Englewood is looking for an EXPERIENCED SERVICE TECH. We offer great wages, paid holidays paid vacations & health insurance. Weekend and evening interviews avail. Please call ABBOTT AIR@941-408-4724 Drug free workplace Exp. Styists Needed Call For Interview 941-628-5013 EXPERIEN C ED PAINTER S WANTED. Dependable w/ Drivers License. Call for Information: 941-232-5305 GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS LEADMAN & TOPMAN for underground utilitiy install FRONT END LOADERMAN for underground utility crew CONCRETE FINISHERS Expd preferred in flat work, curbs, and able to finish behind curb machine. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to JobsAtDerr@gmail.com EOE DFWP MAINTENANCE PERSON NEEDED PT, 20 Hrs. Per Wk. Start Immed. Carpentry Exp. a MUST!, Pwr. Tools, Ladders, Lifting, & Digging. ALL Outdoor Work. Able to Perform Unsupervised. Must be Reliable. Salary Neg. Based On Qualifications & Skills. Call 941-743-9562 or FaxResume: 941-889-7207 Now accepting applicants for SURVEY FILL CREW & COMPUTER DRAFTSMAN POSITION. Experience required. Call 941-629-6801 Or email resume to: allservicelandsurveying@ comcast.net PAINTER WANTED , M ust Have Brush, Roll & Spray Experience. Call & Leave Message at 941-255-0045 RV DETAILER Immediate opening; FT. Job includes cleaning vehicles for delivery and sale. Arranging inventory, some janitorial duties. Must be self starter, have clean driving record, drug-free. Nokomis, FL. Call Steve Erdman or Ed Davidson(941) 966-2182 or jobs@rvworldinc.com RV MECHANIC Certified and or experience preferred. Must have own tools. Job includes chassis, interior and appliance repairs. Full time. DFW Non-Smoker Call Craig Hinshaw or Ed Davidson 941-966-5335, fax (941) 966-7421 or jobs@rvworldinc.com. MEDICAL2030 LPNSNeeded Full Time/Part Time Apply at: 2295 Shreve St., Punta Gorda. Ask for Holly. RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY IN NEED OF A COOK, WEEKENDS,that can cook from scratch, recipes. Apply at 2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda. NO CALLS PLEASE. BARTENDER, EXPD, Part Time, Flexible hours. Apply in Person Port Charlotte Golf Club 22400 Conway Blvd. DFWP EXPD LINECOOK N ee d e d , Must be able to cook Breakfast, have flexible schedule and reliable Transportation. Email Resume to murdockgrill@aol.com $ERVER$THEBoca Grande Club is seeking Experienced FINE DINING SERVERS . Bridge Tolls paid. Drug Free workplace. EOE PLEASE CALL 941-964-7543 LV MSG Please send resumes to becki@ bocagrandeclub.com NOW HIRING CASHIER, DELI PERSON AND PIZZA COOK Pt Charlotte Conv. Stores 941-882-4015 NOW HIRING, Expd Kitchen Line Cook, Prep & DishwasherPositions. Apply in Person Carrabbas 1751 S. Tamiami Trail. Venice SERVERS , FULL & P art Ti me, Day Shift, Yr rd position. Part Time Kitchen Help. Apply in Person Skyview Cafe 28000 Airport Rd Bldg 317 PG SKILLED TRADES2050 A/C INSTALLERS AND MECHANICS Residential & New Const. Exp. pref. but will train! FT, 40+HRS, COMMISSION & BENEFITS AVAIL. MUSTHAVETOOLS& DL REQUIREDDFWP NO PHONE CALLS. APPLY IN PERSON AA TEMPERATURE SERVICES 24700 Sandhill Blvd Deep Creek, 33983. AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE TECH, INSTALLER & SALES WANTED. 3 Years Min. Experience Required. Must Have Clean DL. Call 941-625-2143 Ask for Bradley Seizethesales withClassified! ALUMINUM INSTALLERS& CONCRETE LABORERS. Willing to train. 941999-4975 CONSTRUCTION CLEANER W2 Position. FT. Englewood Area. English a Plus. Own Transportation. Call 941-346-6765 Between 9-5. MEDICAL2030 DENTAL ASST., Venice Area. Must have Exp. 3-4 days per week. Join our Great TEAM! 941-484-3885 CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS CARE MANAGERS RESIDENT ASSISTANTS MED TECHS FT / PT******************* HARBORCHASEOffers competitive wages and an excellent benefits package such as Medical, Dental, Vision & 401K ***************** Part-time team members receive benefits at 20+ hours. ***************** For consideration please apply in person to: HARBORCHASE OF VENICE Assisted Living and Skilled Nursing 950 Pinebrook Road Venice, FL 34285 (941) 484-8801 ph (941) 484-3450 fax EOE M/F/D/V Classified=Sales LPN/MEDICAL ASSISTANT Helgemo & Liou Pediatrics is Looking for a Full Time Employee. Must be a Team Player. Flexible Working Conditions with Competitive Salary & Benefits. Please Fax Resume: 941-629-4701 Attn: Tina or Email to; tlindenberger@comcast.net RNUNIT MANAGER MONDAY FRIDAY DAYSWEEKEND SUPERVISOR 6:45A-7:15PMUSTHAVELONGTERM CAREANDSUPERVISORY EXPERIENCE. ASK FOR: LORI KING OR KAREN PREUSZ OR FAX 941-423-1572 PLease apply QUALITY HEALTH CARE 6940 Outreach Way North Port (941)426-8411 or FAX Resume to 941-423-1572 EOE Drug free work place www.HorizonTechInstitute.ComADVANCE YOUR CAREER Licensed & Accredited School Murdock Town Center on 411032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3YOUcan become a LPN within 11 months. Enrollment ongoing.Start Working In 2-5 wks! Classes Start Each Month Call For Class Dates Nursing Assistant (120hrs) Home Health Aide (75hrs) Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs) EKG Tech (165hrs) Patient Care Tech (600hrs) Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans Call Now to Register! 941-889-7506 PHLEBOTOMY,EKG, CNA, Classes Start Mar 02 LPN-Days & Weekends Class starts Feb 23 MEDICAL2030 ALF is now hiring caring and qualified CNA's/MedTechs to join our team! We offer vacation, sick, and holiday pay. Must be able to pass a Level 2 background, must be flexible with hrs. Please apply in person at 100 Base Ave E Venice, 34285. Assistant Residence Care SupervisorFull Time-Benefits Avail Apply at: 2295 Shreve St., Punta Gorda. Ask for Holly. CAREGIVERSmall ALF, VENICE, PT & FT. Will Train. 941-468-4678 or 488-6565 CNA / HHA / CAREGIVER B RING A SMILE TO THE ELDERLY . Provide one on one in home care. Part time. Call Michele at 941-505-0450. CNASDoubles on the weekends. Apply online charlotteharborhealthcare.com or Apply in Person at 4000 Kings Highway, P.C. NEEDAJOB? CHECKTHE CLASSIFIEDS! DIRECTOR OF ASSISTED LIVINGHarborChase of Venice has an immediate opening for a Director of Assisted Living with management experience in the senior care community setting. If you are an RN or LPN, wed like to discuss this opportunity with you. The successful candidate will be responsible for providing leadership by exhibiting strong CORE values resulting in top quality resident care, customer satisfaction, staff development, and compliance with all policies, procedures, and state regulations. Successful survey experience and history, good financial knowledge to monitor department expenses and strong staff management experience is required. If you have the skills, experience, and the heart for caring for seniors contact us so that we can discuss the possibilities! We offer our full-time associates an excellent benefits package including a matching 401(k) plan, along with competitive wages. If you are organized, energetic, motivated, innovative, and a team player able to inspire others, consider joining the team at HarborChase of Venice, where the CORE VALUES of respect, attentiveness, integrity, stewardship, and excellence are not just words. EOE / DFWP / e-Verify Apply at:HarborChase of Venice950 Pinebrook Road, Venice FL 34285 Phone: 941-484-8801 Fax:941-484-3450 Email:ttolley-hunt @hraonline.net CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 DATA ENTRY C omputer skills. 11am-7pm, Saturdays REQ. w/Thurs & Sundays off. For Property Preservation. $20,800 a year. Port Charlotte Area Email resume:aandrhomes@comcast.net COMEWORKWITHTHESUN NEWSPAPERSTELEMARKETING TEAM, LOCATEDINNORTHPORT, FLORIDA. WEARELOOKINGFORA PART-TIMEPERSONWITH COMPUTERSKILLSANDA CHEERYPHONEPERSONALITY TOJOINOURTEAM. WEOFFERTRAININGINA STABLEANDCOMMUNITY INVOLVEDCOMPANY. PLEASEEMAILYOURRESUME:LTONER@SUNLETTER.COMEOE DFWP PRE-EMPLOYMENTDRUG&NICOTINETESTINGREQUIRED ENJOY TALKING ON THE PHONE? RECEPTIONIST NEEDEDFull Time for Fast Paced Office. MustHave Excellent Customer Service & Organizational Skills. Computer Skills to Include MS Outlook, Word, & Excel. Multi Tasking Abilities are a MUST to be Successful in this Position. We Will Not Except in Person Resumes. Please Include Salary Expectations. Fax Resume to: 941-488-8465 or Email Resume to: hr@dkeinc.com T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! MEDICAL2030 ENGLEWOODHEALTHCAREANDREHAB CENTERISHIRINGRNS,CNASANDLPNS... FULLTIME& PARTTIMEALLTHREESHIFTS LONGTERMCARE EXPERIENCEREQUIREDWEARELOOKINGFORRNS,CNASANDLPNS WHOAREPASSIONATE ABOUTPATIENTCAREAND ARECOMMITTEDTOPRO-VIDINGASUPERIOREXPE-RIENCEFORRESIDENTS&FAMILIES. TOAPPLY, PLEASEEMAILPAYROLL@ ENGLEWOODHEALTHCARE.COM1111 Drury Lane Englewood Fl 34224 Ph. 941-474-9371 Fax. 941-475-6593 EOE DFWP CNAS $1000.00 SIGN ON BONUS CLASSIFIED ADSSELL w,,IooooooooLaftoftI IARBORCH\SEting e nine11 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1i I UIRBORCHASE 1 1elebratinr , d, 1 1pi.RUNy1/ ,vuHotNOW YW ,vuant

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Page 6 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 RELIGION CLASSES3096 BEGINYOURDAYIN BIBLE STUDY Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. Wednesdays 10AM-11AM. For more info 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte F AITH LUTHERAN CHURCH 4005 Palm Drive, Punta GordaVarious Days & Times CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUD Y Adult Infomational Class 941-639-6309 OTHER CLASSES3097 CONCENTRATIVE MEDITATION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m. every Monday at Unity Church of Peace, 1250 Rutledg e Street, off Veterans Boulevard between Orlando Boulevard and Torrington Street, Por t Charlotte/North Port line. Free; open to the public. 941-276-0124 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC . may be required by the Cit y and/or County. Please call th e appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify. ALUMINUM5006 CURTISALLENDESIGNS Aluminum & Remodeling Bathrooms, Kitchens, Windows, Lanai Enclosures, Storm Shutters, etc. $500 off with this ad. Call 941-627-6085 AIRPORTSHUTTLE5008 FLORIDA AIRPORT SHUTTLE TRANSPORT $25 TO/FROM RSW Arrive @ RSW: 10:45am & 3:45pm Depart @ RSW 11:30am & 4:30pmPickup/Drop-off Locations:NORTHPORTBUDGETINNPORTCHARLOTTEDAYSINN. PUNTAGORDAPG WATERFRONTHOTEL300 RETTAESPLANADEFLAirShuttle.com 941-451-1202 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! APPLIANCE SERVICE/REPAIR5020 DRYER VENT CLEANING & INSPECTION . $49 30 yrs. exp. (941)-889-7596 DRYER VENT CLEANING THE VENT DOCTOR Book Your Dryer Vent Cleaning and Save! 10% Off With This Ad! 941-268-9525 Competent, Thorough & Reliable. Lic. Fla. Home Inspector. ADULTCARE5050 A LENDIN G HAND, IN C . Caregivers/Companions, Hourly or 24/7 Care 941-809-3725 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 EDGAR CAYCE A . R . E . Search for God Study Grou p 6 PM 7 PM each Tuesday a t Venice Public Library More Info call 941-966-1964. FAITH BUILDERS A Basic Study to Build your Christian Faith. Call Pastor Martin at Christ the King Lutheran Church for times. 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte GREAT BIBLE STUDY Dr. J. Vernon McGee Thru The Bible Radio Network 91.5 FM 6am & 9:30pm 91.3 FM 12:30pm & 7:30pm 1-800-65Bible (2-4253) www.ttb.org GULF COAST HEALING ROOMS If you need healing, we want to pray with you! Our prayer teams are available to minister to you by appointment. Thursdays 10 am-12:30 pm For apt. call p.863.558.7455 1538 Rio de Janeiro Blvd. Punta Gorda, Fl 33983 Jesus Still Heals Today! LIC. CHRISTIAN COUNSELING941-876-4416Liberty Community Church North Port Charlotte TRAVEL/TICKETS3080 RAY S TI C KET S , 3 rd row back, of visiting team on deck circle. 2 seats plus parking $50 per game. 941-474-3282 LOST& FOUND3090 CLAIM YOUR OAR AT THE NEW MARKER 4 BETWEEN THE HOURS OF 10:30 AND 4. CALL 941-486-0500 O R COME TO THE FISHERMAN' S WHARF MARINA BAIT SHOP. LOST SET OF CAR KEYS i n the Vacinity of Bealls and Dollar Store in Punta Gorda Please call 941-575-7559 L OS T: 1 8 G old Necklace with a charm on Manasota Key near Coquina St. Very Sentimental REWARD 813-431-8688 ARTS CLASSES3091 Beginning watercolor classes with award winning artist Robert Broyles at North Port Hobby Lobby. Private lessons also avail Call 941-875-8163 EDUCATION3094 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. Online training can get you job ready. HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1-888-528-5547. EXERCISE CLASSES3095 G ULF CO A S T A C UPUN C TURE 151 Center Rd. Wednesdays 5:30pm Thursdays 9:00 am Saturdays 8:30am YOGA FOR BEGINNERS Proceeds to Venice Wildlife Center Call Rick or Mary 941-488-1769 ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 ADOPTION: TV Producer, Loving Financially Secure Family, Travel, Beaches, Music await 1st baby. FLBar42311 1-800-552-0045 WENDI Expenses Paid THANK YOU S acre d H eart o f Jesus & St. Jude for favors Granted. RGM W ALE S WEL S HJoin Us March 1 St. Davids. Banquet Salute Your WELSH HERITAGE. ....$45. 941-922-0276 HAPPYADS3015 Place your Happy Ad for only $16.25 3 lines 7 day. Add a photo for only $13.00! Please call (866)-463-1638 PERSONALS3020 GOO D L OO KER Looking f or an Excep. Attractive younger woman. 45ish for Dine @ 9. New to Area. 941-249-1683 RELAXATION WITH BRANDI 941-467-9992 SENSATIONS941766-79953860 Rt. 41, 2 mi. north of Punta Gorda bridge. THE GIRL NEXT DOOR 941-483-0701 North Port SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 ED KLOPFERSCHOOLS OF CNA TRAINING 1 Week class $250 Sarasota, Port Charlotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570 TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN KUNG FU CLASSES for Adults & children. FREE classes available. All areas. Call for more info. 941-204-2826 UNEMPLOYED? E arn Y our Commercial Drivers License (CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join the Ranks of Employed Truck Drivers Nationwide. Located Punta GordaFL. SunCoast Trucking Academy. 941-8550193 or 941-347-7445 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 CAL VAR Y BIBLE CHURCH 1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice Friday at 9am. Study features video teachings of noted Bible Scholars on various subjects. For more info. Call Rev. Jones at: 941-485-7070 or visit www.CBCVenice.com CARD PLAYING & DOMINOS Free to Play at: First Presbyterian Church, 2230 Hariet St. Port Charlotte Starting at 1pm Every Wed. Call ( 941 ) -979-8239 for Info. CLASSIFIED WORKS! CO MMUNITY C ENTER 4PM 7PM each Wednesday. Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. PC, Open to All Ages. For more info 941-766-9357 GENERAL2100 COUNTER HELP& WAREHOUSE HELPneeded for Local Seafood Company. 941-380-9212 GROUNDMEN NEEDEDFORTREEWORK. OWNTRANSPORTATION ANDVALIDDRIVERSLICS. S TART T ODAY ! 941-475-6611 RE SC REENIN G HELPER, Part Time. Exp prefd but will train right person. 941-473-8951 PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 LOOKING FOR A GREAT PART TIME JOB? The Venice Gondolier Sun NightPress and Bindery is now taking applications for: Part-time positions for stacking and working in the bindery. Both day and night positions available.Requirements: Must be able to lift & carry 25 lbs. Pushing & pulling of 25 lbs or more. Must be capable of working at a fast pace. A pre-employment drug and nicotine screening is required. If you are interested in a great part time job, stop by and fill out an application (between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday Friday). Upon review, calls will be made to set up interviews.The Venice Gondolier Sun 200 Miami Ave., Venice, FL D.F.W.P. E.O.E. 3000 NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: sun-classifieds.com and place your ad. Click on Click Here to Place Your Ad Now and follow the prompts. FREE ads are for merchandise UNDER $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Somerestrictions do apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card 24 hours a day, 7 days week NEEDAJOB? CHECKTHE CLASSIFIEDS! GENERAL2100 DRIVERPART-TIME EVENINGS AND NIGHT SHIFT CDL required, local deliveries, must be able to lift 50 lbs. and operate pallet jacks. To fill out an Application Apply in person Mon.-Fri. 9-4 The Charlotte Sun Newspaper 23170 Harborview Road Charlotte Harbor Please, no phone calls We are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEEDED: The Englewood Sun has home delivery routes available. Supplement your income with this great business opportunity. Earn $200-$300/week for a few early morning hours of delivery. Reliable transportation, a valid Florida drivers license and proof of insurance are required. Apply in person at the ENGLEWOOD SUN, 120 W. Dearborn St., Englewood, FL or CHARLOTTE SUN, 23170 Harborview Road Port Charlotte, Florida 33980, online at www.yoursun.com. MAILROOM Supervisory Person:VENICE GONDOLIERmailroom is looking for a part time mailroom supervisory person for night shift in Venice. Good mechanical ability ability to supervise small production crew ability to operate equipment good communication skills. We are a drug and nicotine free workplace. Pre-employment drug/ nicotine testing required. Apply:VENICE Gondolier Print Center, 200 E. Miami Ave., VeniceOr e-mail:schisesi@suncoastpress.com THE CHARLOTTE SUNis seeking an Operator for our Packaging Department. Candidates interested in this position should be able to oversee a crew of 10 to 15 people and have working knowledge of or the ability to learn how to operate the following equipment: inserters, stackers, post-it note labelers, strappers, forkslift, electric and manual pallet jacks. The ideal candidate will be a mechanically inclined team player that will interact well within his/her department as well as with all other departments involved in the day to day peration of the paper. The ability to operate in a fast-faced, deadline oriented environment is required. In interested please contact Amy Honoosic via emailahonoosic@suncoastpress.comor call 941-206-1416 Please, no phone calls We are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required SALES2070 Furniture Sales & Interior Designers PORT CHARLOTTE, FL STORE Join Baers Furniture, The Leading Premier Retail Furniture Store In Florida! Furniture Salespeople Needed Some Prior Sales Exp. Furniture Sales Exp. Is A Definite Plus! We Seek Energetic, Driven Individuals Who Want To Make Money! Excellent Compensation, Generous Benefits & Pleasant Working Environment. All F/T Positions. Nights & Weekends Req. APPLY IN PERSON: Baers Furniture 4200 Tamiami Trail Port Charlotte, FL 33952 EOE/DFWP L ICENSED R EAL E STATE A GENT Needed Part Time In Venice. Supplement Your Income Long Established, Independent Brokerage Will Get You Started. 941-350-0441 GENERAL2100 C LEANIN G YEAR R O UND, PT Weekends. Residential. Boca Grande Area. 941-876-0377 T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! DISTRIBUTION MANAGERS:The Sunis currently seeking full and part-time Distribution Managers in our Circulation Department. Our Distribution Managers work directly with an independent contractor network to manage home delivery and customer relations in Charlotte County. Responsibilities include contractor recruitment and orienting, meeting established service goals, resolving service errors, managing contractor draw, and insuring customer satisfaction. Must be able to work early morning hours, weekends and holidays in an office/warehouse environment and outdoors in various temperatures and weather conditions. Requires valid Florida drivers license and insurance. Must have reliable transportation to perform daily job responsibilities. Drug and tobacco free workplace. Pre-employment drug/nicotine screening is required. Apply at 23170 Harborview Road Port Charlotte, FL 33980 or E-mail resume to myero@sun-herald.com NEEDCASH? HaveAGarage Sale! LwlLoomLWl0 _7rLOW*0 C=::D

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 7 PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING5140 Best Prices -Quality Job Best Coast Painting and Pressure Washing Residential/Commercial 10% Off With Ad! 941-815-8184 AAA00101254 STEVENS CUSTOM PAINTINGRes/Comm. Int/Ext FREE EST. Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834 A 1 ROOF CLEANING & COATINGSPressure Cleaning, Exterior Painting. Commercial & Residential. Warranties! Free Estimates! (941)-485-0037 50% off Call Now to Lock in an Amazing Bang For Your Buck From a Seasoned Painter 941-468-2660 AAA00101266 former firefighter C.T. LANE PAINTING 10% OFF!Screen Stucco Repair Power Washing Driveways & MORE! Commercial & ResidentialInterior & Exterior 941-628-5297Lic./Bonded/Insurance D . A . C . PAINTING We do the best put us to the test! Residental, Commercial, Int & Ext. Power Washing Free Estimates 941-786-6531 Lic #AAA-1300027 & Insured SERVINGENGLEWOOD, NORTH PORT, PORTCHARLOTTE, VENICEDANNY MILLER PAINTING,LLCINTERIOR/EXTERIORPAINTING941-830-0360 FREE ESTIMATESdanspainting4602@comcast.netLICENSED& INSUREDAAA009886 DARINSPAINTING&POWERWASHING3RDGENFAMILYBUS. POWERWASHING, PAINTING& WALLPAPERINSTALLS& REMOVALS. FREEESTIMATES941-961-5878 LARRY ESPOSITO PAINTING INC Its Not What We Do, Its How We Do It!Free Estimates, 10% off Senior & Veterans 941-764-1171 lic & insured AAA007825 PAINTINGUNLIMITED Where Quality & Value Meet! Family Owned and Operated. Call Now for aFREEEstimate 941-979-7947 Lic. & Ins. AAA-12-00015 SUPERIOR PAINTING, INC. Full Spray Shop 941-474-9091Lic # AAA009837 SWEENEY`S PAINTINGPressure Cleaning MildewTreatment Painting Interior & Exterior Free Est. Sr. Discounts 941-916-1024 Lic# AAA0010702 We Do It A Shade Better! LARRY BATES PAINTING Free Estimates Locally Owned & Operated 941-625-1226Lic/Ins #RRR0002261 PETCARE5155 DOG CAREby day/week, exercise, fenced, loving home environment. 941-625-0853 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 ISLAND BREEZE LAWN SERVICE Residential & Commer cial 14 years experience Owner operated. Lic& Ins.Venice & surrounding areas. For free estimate call Keith 941-445-2982 J RIZTREESERVICES Specializing in Dangerous Tree Removal. Complete Tree & Palm Service. Servicing all Charlotte & Sarasota Counties FREEESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins JOHN EDWARDS LAWN SERVICE Mowing Most Lawns $30. as Often as You Need! Monthly Service, Free Estimates. ALSO Fertilizing, Shrubs, & Mulch. 941-483-0138 LAWN REPLACEMENTMaloneys SODCharlotte 941-637-1333Sarasota 941-955-8327www.maloneysod.com Mikes Tree Trim & Landscape Now Accepting New Clients, as well as Now OFFERING Housecleaning services. Call Christy 239-961-0325 or Mike 941-462-9255 N N O O W W A A C C C C E E P P T T I I N N G G N N E E W W L L A A W W N N A A C C C C O O U U N N T T S S ! ! 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 6 6 8 8 4 4 3 3 7 7 2 2 ISA Certified Arborist John Cannon FL-6444A South Sarasota & Charlotte Co. RAINSCAPEINC,A Full Service Irrigation Company. Monthly Maintenance starts at $40. FREEESTIMATES 941-888-2988 SANDEFURS HOME &TREE Maintenance Tree trimming, removal. We do it all!License/Insured941-484-6042 STEVES TREE & HAULING Tree Removal & Trimming 29 Years Exp. Lic/Insd Free Estimates 941-866-6979 TJ MILAZZO SR . 941 4750058 LAWN CUTTIN G MOST LAWNS. $25-$30. EXPERTLYDONEINENGLEWOOD, ROTONDA& CAPEHAZE MILAZZOS LANDSCAPING 941-830-1005 Most lawns $25.00 Punta Gorda & Pt. Charl. ALLPHASESOFRESIDENTIAL LANDSCAPING, INSTALLATIONS,PLANTING, PEPPERBERRY CONTROL& PATIOS. MASONRY5129 AST MASONRY,941-525-2435Over 20 yrs exp.in pavers, brickwork, concrete, stucco, stone & decorative concrete.NO JOB TOO SMALL!LICENSED,INSURED & BONDED MOVING/HAULING5130 ALLTYPE SO F C LEAN-UP S ! Same Day Service! 24 Hrs. a Day! 941-764-0982 or 941-883-1231 MOVING HELP $$$ Save $$$ Packing Loading Driving 30 yrs exp. 941-223-6870 R O B S O N THEM O VE, inc. Moving and Delivery Honest, Reliable, Courteous! Grea t Rates!941-237-1823 S KIP S M O VIN G Local & Long Distance. 1 Item or Whole House! 941-766-1740 Reg.# IM1142 Lic/Ins HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 BOBS CABINET SOLUTIONS 35 yrs exp. All you r cabinet/counter top needs. (941)-276-0599 Lic22535 COMPLETE DRYWALL Hang, Finish, Patchwork, All Textures, Paint. Matt Potter 941-232-8667Lic.& Ins CRC1328482 GUTTERS , 6 S eam l ess. Ken Violette, Inc. (941) 240-6699Lic.CGC#060662/Ins. HANDYMANHome repairs. 30+ yrs Exp. Call 941539-1694 J o h n s R escreen i ng & Handyman Service . No Jo b To Small, Free Estimate s Lic9341./Ins.941-883-1381 CARPENTER, INC. Handyman Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia, etc. Phil 941-626-9021lic. & ins. The Stucco Guy Drywall, Window Sill & Wire Lathe Repair, Rusted Bands, Decorative Bands, Match Any Texture, Senior&Veterans Discount 941-716-0872 TILE (Ceramic), Wood Flooring, Installation. Robert Jones Ceramic Tile (941)-204-2444Lic. #AAA006338/Ins. TILE remo d e l , b at h s, fl oors. your tile or mine. (941)-6255186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387 WESTSHORE BUILDERS Remodeling Additions Home Repairs Free Estimates Lic. Residential Contractor 941-204-8237 westshore-builders.com#CRC1330882 WINDSAFEHurricane Shutters Your #1 Choice for Hurricane Protection. Rolldowns, Accordions, Impact Windows/Doors, Lanai Shutters, Clear Panels. $350 off Exp 2/28/15 . 1-800-691-3122 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE may be required by the Cit y and/or County. Please call th e appropriate occupational licens ing bureau to verify ALTMANTREESERVICE Tree Trimming, Removal, Stump Grinding. Lic & Ins. Call Mike Altman 941-268-7582 AMERICANIRRIGATIONCall 941-587-2027 FREEESTIMATES!!! Licensed & Insured Charlotte Co. lic#AAA-1100010. Serving Charlotte and Sarasota Counties C&D T ree & L awn S erv i ce Tree trimming/removal, lawn care & pressure washing. Lic & insured. Serving Charl. Co. 941-276-6979 Free Estimates DP`s ABILITY TREE SERVICE Removals, Stump Grinding, Palm Trimming, Topping & Shaping. 15 Yrs. Exp. Free Estimates! 941-889-8147 Lic#00000192 & Insured. FAMILY TREE S ERVI C E Tree Trimming, Free Estimates. Call Toda y 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins. FLORIDA TREE INC .Tree Trimming & Removal Stump Grinding Lawn Service Bucket Service 941-613-3613 pcftree.comLic./Ins. GENERAL LAWN & Landscape services. (941)-426-7844 Wright & Son Landscaping Inc HEATING& AIR5090 AC/DC AIR CONDITIONING . Free Service Call with repair. $39 Maintenance Special for New Customers Only.. 941-716-1476 lic#CAC181436 7 F LO -T ECH S ER VICES Air Conditioning/Heating, Plumbing, Heat Pumps, Service Contracts, Water Heaters, Pool Heaters, Repipes, Remodels, Sinks, Faucets &Toilets.941-426-3664If WaterOr Air Run Through It-We Will Do it!LIC# CFC1426781/LIC# CAC1817540 HONEST AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING Comm. & Res. Serving Sarasota & Charlotte County. 941-423-1746 Lic. CA C056738 NEEDCASH? MAHLE COOL AIR & HEATINGRent to Own Your Home`s A/C. No Credit.. No Problem. Easy Payments Free Est. 941-584-6300 Lic#CAC1817878 S.O.S. A/C & Heat 941-468-4956 air conditioning systems low as $3175 installed installed 10 yr warranty 0% apr up to 5 yrs to pay! st. lic #CAC1816023 sosairfl.com HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 THE CONCRETE GUY SURFACESOLUTIONEXPERTNOJOBTOOSMALL!! POOLS-DECKS-DRIVEWAYSLANDINGS-PATIOSWALKWAYS-LANAI'S-PADSDECORATIVERESURFACING100'SOFPATTERNSAVAIL. MANUFACTUREDCERT. RESURFACINGSPECIALISTINSTALLERSLIC.#AAA-13-00015SENIOR& VETERANDISCOUNTSCALLFORAPPT. ANYTIMEDAYS, NIGHTS& WEEKENDS941-716-0872 SLIDING GLASS DOOR And Window Repair Lowest Prices GUARANTEED!!! 941-628-8579Lic#CRC1130733 www.ezslider.net BEST VALUE SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIRS Wheels Tracks & LocksLicensed & Insured, Free Est. since 1981 Call Bob 941-706-6445 Low overhead = Low prices! CONCRETE5057 A 1 ROOF CLEANING & COATINGS Decorative Concrete, Pool Deck, Lanai & Driveway Coating, Epoxy Flake Garage Floors, Poly Pebble Removal. (941)-485-0037 CONCRETE, MAINTENANCE & REPAIR WORK.Englewood area. Sm. jobs only Call Bob 734-216-2395 FLORIDA CONCRETE DRIVEWAYSSIDEWALKSADDITIONSRESIDENTIAL& COMMERICALNEWCONSTRUCTION941-628-5965 INS/LICCG034909 PRO PATH CONCRETE Driveways Patios Sidewalks PadsResurfacing Options AvailableFree Estimates 941-286-6415 Lic #AAA-11-00081 RICH LANDERS STUCCO, INC. Honest, Reliable work! LIC/INS New Const & Remodels. Rusted bands & wire lathe repair. spraycrete & dry-wall repair (941)-497-4553 WHY PAY MORE??? Concrete Driveways, Patio, Walkways. 941-237-6969 Lic/Ins CLEANING SERVICES5060 MRS . CLEANING UP! 1st class cleaning Service! Specials Now! $10% Senior Discount! 941-204-8057 www.mrscleaningup.com Lic & Insured A&R PRO WINDOW CLEANERS In/Out, Tracks & Screens, Also Vinyls, Clean & Polish, H/W Team. Lic#25014 & Ins. 941-441-8658 SHINEDERELLA Professional Cleaning . Affordable and Dependable, Free Estimates. Lic & Ins. 941-468-1947 Res. & Comm. ELECTRICAL5070 DRMELECTRICAL SERVICE, Plug Into Personalized ServiceElectrical Maintenance Repairs Troubleshooting 941-480-0761 941-366-364 6 LUMINOUS ELECTRIC NO JOB TOO SMALL! LIC# ES12000942941-623-9140 EXCAVATING/ BUSH HOG5080 BUSHBUSTERS INC."JUST GRIND IT!Brush Mowing Bush Hogging Pepper Trees Invasives Selective Lot Clearing941-456-6332 HANDYMAN/ GENERALREPAIR5089 A CARPENTER AROUND THE HOUSE for all your car pentry needs! James M. Okell 941-270-1693 rely on ray50 Year Resident Handyman Services Retired Master plumber & Builder941-539-2301Save This ad! ADULTCARE5050 LPNwith more than 20 yrs EXP. Specializing in Skilled Care for Seniors in the comfort of own home. Call Julliet Jackson 941-421-2614 Lic & Ins. SENIORS HELPING SENIORSLight Housekeeping, Meals, Errands and Companionship Licensed & Bonded 941-257-8483 SUNWISE AIRPORT VAN AND CAR SERVICE. Venice 941-400-0034 or 941-412-5630 Door to Door On Your Schedule CHILD CARE5051 ALL CHILDCARE FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE, WITH ADVERTISEMENT, STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY LICENSE NUMBER. Ch r i sty now o ff er i ng B a b ys i tting srvcs, in-home, Local Char. Cty Resident. 239-961-0325 FLORIDA STATE LAW requ i res all child care centers and day care businesses to register with the State of Florida. The Sun Newspapers will not knowingly accept advertising which is in violation of the law COMPUTERSERVICE5053 COMPUTER TUTOR (Your home or mine) ONLY $25.00 an hour! Please call Steve at: 941-445-4285 ANTHONYS COMPUTER SERVICE & REPAIR . ALLCOMPUTERNEEDS. SENIOR DISCOUNT 941-769-1415 COMPUTER FRUSTRATION? WECOMETOYOU! WIFI INSTALLATION, NET-WORKING, VIRUS/MALWARE PROTECTION, DATARECOVERY,TRAINING& MORE. SR. DISCOUNTS. 941-441-5104 BBCOMPSOLUTIONS.COMMAJOR CREDIT CARDS NEED COMPUTER HELP? SET-UP, BASICCOMPUTERUSAGE, REPAIR, VIRUSES/MALWARE, PROGRAMINSTALLATION, DATARECOVERY(DON'TLOSEYOURPICS!). CALLGEORGE@ EBERLCOMPUTERSOLUTIONS941-237-8090 EXPRESS COMPUTER 7 Days. $25 & up... LOW FLAT RATES! 941-830-3656 DOOR To DOOR WE BUY BROKEN LAPTOPS! Lic./Ins. CONTRACTORS5054 EDWARD ROSS CONSTRUCTION Services, Inc. 941-408-8500 pool cages, Scr. lanais, etc... RML CONTRACTING SERVICES,LLCWINDOWS,DOORS & MORE. Acrylic Rms,Additions, Bath & Kitchen Remodels,Custom Screen enclosures.Locally owned w/ over 25+ yrs experience.CBC060490 941-232-6606 TEDDY`S HANDYMAN & REMODELING, INC. No Job Too Big or Too Small! (941)-629-4966 Lic./Ins. Serving NP, Charlotte & PG CRC 1327653 0 00LEM..a 0oaa DDa aLas DoD D

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Page 8 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ARTS AND CRAFTS6025 O IL PAINTIN G mountain/waterfall scene, 55x43 $150 941-639-0838 QUILT & S ew M ac hi ne B a b y Lock Serenade $250 941625-4764 S TAIN G LA SS C ame Mini cutoff saw, elec., lk new $35 941575-7860 S TAIN G LA SS Inland ( soldering) Fume trap $32 941-5757860 S TAIN G LA SS various size/color/price, 3/4 pane $3 941-575-7860 STAINED GLASSSUPPLIES Books, Tools $35 603-5482634 WOODEN EAGLES woo d many to choose from $15 941-626-5325 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 AS IAN PRINT S Matted & framed 4 $35 941-627-6542 BED MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BIFOLD DOORS 1 pr woo d fits72.shutter/panel EXC $25 941-474-3194 C ABINET wicker, o ff white 68x21 $25 941-475-9197 C EILIN G FAN ( brass ) 5 2 with 5 lights excelent condition $55 517-927-4626 C ERAMI C HEATER Tower 1500 Watts $30 941-9799931 CHINA SET Mik asa C ot illi on Fine China Service for 8 $164 941-697-3850 CLOTHES HAMPER seagrass w/seashells lk nw $40 941235-2203 COMFORTERSET (A s hl ey ) green, pink, 9 pieces $50 941-575-0970 CO MPLETE BATHA CC E SS linens silk plnt 14pc $59 941276-1881 COO K B OO K S G ood cond. (20) $5.00/ea 941-629-4710 CO RNER WALL G UARD S Clear plastic 96L x5/8W $3 941-743-2656 DEHUMIDIFIERSPT 30 pints/day. Runs excellent. $50 941-485-3217 DRAPERY CASCADES , j a b ot valances 82L blue ea. $15 941-639-0838 DUET COVER Ki ng s i ze, 4 pc. Ex.condition $25 941-4759197 ELEC BLANKET Q ueen, d ua l cont. lite blue $25 941-5757860 FINE C HINA S ET noritakE 77 pcs Montblanc $60 937-5467727 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: sun-classifieds.com and place your ad. Click on Click Here to Place Your Ad Now and follow the prompts. FREE ads are for merchandise UNDER $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** N ee d to Pl ace a Classified Ad? Enter your Classified ad and pay with your credit card 24 hours a day, 7 days week 6000 MERCHANDISE ARCADIAAREA GARAGE SALES6001 RUMMAGE/FLEA MARKET Pine Creek Chapel 4 mi. out Hwy 72Sat. Feb. 28 8-3, Spaces available $10, Bake Sale & Refreshments 863-494-9166 or 863-494-6574 COME JOIN US!! PUNTAGORDA GARAGE SALES6007 FRI. 8 -1 2 & S at. 8 -1 0 7105 North Blue Sage. (Dir: 41S to Burnt Store Meadows; Right on Royal Poinciana; right on North Blue Sage.) Artifical Trees; Lamps; Baskets; Pictures; Bissel Vacuum; 2 Sofas; Round Coffee Table; Chairs; 4 Short Kitchen Stools; Rattan Dining Room Set; Leather Chairs & Ottomans; Wicker Trundle Bed, Dresser, & 2 Night Stands; Twin Hospital Bed; Corner Desk; Patio Set with 5 Chairs; Chaise; Exercise Bicycle; Kenmore Freezer; Samsung Camera; Watches, MiscellaneousKitc hen & Garage Items. Buyers are responsible for the removal of all purchased items. Our cashier has a list of independent movers. VENICE AREA GARAGE SALES6011 PRIVATE SALE FRI & SAT 8-3 3184 Ewing Dr off Jackson Rd. TURNING 76 AND NEED TO REDUCE MY GUN COLLECTION. 30+guns, All calibers, 15 N.I.B, 20 Hand guns, Side by side shot guns, and 28, 20 & 12ga plus auto. Lots of ammo! T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! AUCTIONS6020 JACK ROBILLARD, Auctioneers & Appraisers Robillardauctioneers.com (941)-575-9758 Needa newJob? Look in theClassifieds! WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAnd Window Repair Lowest Prices GUARANTEED!! ! 941-628-8579Lic#CRC1130733 www.ezslider.net BEST VALUE SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIRS Wheels Tracks & LocksLicensed & Insured, Free Est. since 1981 visit us at www. slidingglassdoors.com Call Bob 941-706-6445 Low overhead = Low prices! 6000 MERCHANDISE GARAGE SALES 6001Arcadia 6002Englewood 6003Lake Suzy 6004Nokomis 6005North Port 6006Port Charlotte Deep Creek 6007Punta Gorda 6008Rotonda 6009Sarasota 6010South Venice 6011Venice 6012 Out Of Area 6015Flea Market 6020Auctions MERCHANDISE 6013 Moving Sales 6025Arts & Crafts 6027Dolls 6030Household Goods6035 Furniture 6038 Electronics 6040TV/Stereo/Radio6060Computer Equip6065Clothing/Jewelry/ Accessories6070Antiques & Collectibles 6075Fruits/Veges 6090Musical 6095Medical 6100Health/Beauty 6110 Trees & Plants 6120Baby Items6125Golf Accessories6128Exercise/Fitness6130Sporting Goods 6131 Firearms6132 Firearm Access. 6135Bikes/Trikes 6138Toys 6140Photography/Video 6145Pool/ Spa & Supplies6160Lawn & Garden6165Storage Sheds/ Buildings6170Building Supplies6180Heavy Constr. Equipment 6190Tools/Machinery6220Office/Business Equip & Supplies6225Restaurant Supplies 6250Appliances 6260Misc. Merchandise 6270Wanted to Buy/T rade ROOFING5185 Repairs, Roofing Replacement 30 Years Experience Discounts to Srs & Vets Free Inspections & Est.Call Hugh 941-662-0555RM COATS INC.Lic. CCC#1325731 Ins. LEONARDSROOFING&INSULATIONINC.FAMILYOWNED&OPERATED SINCE1969Shingle, Tile, Built-Up, SinglePly, Metal, Full Carpentry, Service Available Reagan Leonard 941-488-7478LIC# RC0066574 PAUL DEAO ROOFING PROTECTINGYOURBIGGESTINVESTMENT. 22 YRSEXP. 941-441-8943 LIC#1329187 R . L . TEEL ROOFING Reroofs & Repairs Insurance Inspections Veterns Discounts 941-473-7781 RC29027453 Lic/Ins STEVE`S ROOFING & REPAIRSCall Steve & See What He Can Do For You! Voted Best of the Best 2011, 2012, 2013 & 2014! Free Est. 941-625-1894 Lic. CCC1326838 941-483-4630 H Shingles, Slats, Metal, Tile, Repairs H Old Roof Removal Our Specialty H Full Carpentry H Free Estimates lic #ccc 068184 fully insured SOD5191 LAWN REPLACEMENTMaloneys SODCharlotte 941-637-1333Sarasota 941-955-8327www.maloneysod.com PROFESSIONAL SERVICES5192 H O U S EKEEPER S NEEDED SATURDAYSOnly apply in person Fishermens Village 2nd fl 639-8721 TILE/GROUT5195 LEMON BAY TILE O ver 20 years in the Englewood are a Owner/install Lic & insured 941-474-1000 WINDOWCLEANING5225 SQUEEGEEMASTERS Window Cleaning, Pressure Washing, 20% OFF with this Ad. FREE Estimates 941-445-7285 Cell Lic/Ins. WE D O WIND O W S & PRESSURE WASHING. New Customers Specials Package Deals Residential & Commercial Free Estimates. Lic./Ins. (941)-661-5281 PRESSURE CLEANING5180 SAFE NO PRESSURE ROOF CLEANING Pool Cages, Lanais, Driveways, ETC! 941-697-1749 or 941-587-5007 www.BensonsQualityCleaning.com SCREENING5184 ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM & SCREEN: Rescreen & new. 941-876-4779 wescreenflorida.comLic# SA37, AL0511993X DAVID WHITES RESCREENBUBBLEFREEGUARANTEESCREENREPAIR, VINYLREPAIRSERVINGSARASOTAANDCHARLOTTECOUNTIES. 941-525-4000 GULF COAST RESCREEN LIC& INSUREDFAMILYOWNED& OPERATEDSPECIALIZINGINRESCREENING,BUILDINGANDREPAIRING. SCREWCHANGEOUTS PRESSUREWASHING& PAINT-INGPOOLCAGES, LANAIS,FRONTENTRYWAYSETC... 941-536-7529 FREEESTIMATES RESCREENING by NORTHSTAR Free Estimates. 941-725-7599 Lic# CC20597 & Insured RESCREENING Special $55 Tops, $30 Sides. Complete $1295(to 1500SF) 941-879-3136 Lic. 22454/Ins. GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! Southwest RescreenComplete Rescreening: $1,095 (up to 1,500 SF) Screen Repair & Pressure Washing.941-465-2318Lic. & Ins. ROOFING5185 GREEN ROOFING & WATERPROOFING TECHNOLOGIESFULLSERVICEROOFING CONTRACTOR30YRSPLUS LOCALEXPERIENCEMETAL, SHINGLES, TILE, FLATROOFS(ALLTYPES) REPAIRSCOMMER-CIAL/RESIDENTIAL. FREEWINDMITIGATIONREPORTWITHREROOFFORINSURANCE DISCOUNTS604 COLONIALN. NOKOMIS, FL 34275 OFFICE: 941-412-4047WEBSITE: WWW. greenroofingonline.com State LiC #CCC1328613 GREEN ROOFING & WATERPROOFING TECHNOLOGIESFULLSERVICEROOFING CONTRACTOR30YRSPLUS LOCALEXPERIENCEMETAL, SHINGLES, TILE, FLATROOFS(ALLTYPES) REPAIRSCOMMER-CIAL/RESIDENTIAL. FREEWINDMITIGATIONREPORTWITHREROOFFORINSURANCE DISCOUNTS604 COLONIALN. NOKOMIS, FL 34275 OFFICE: 941-412-4047WEBSITE: WWW. greenroofingonline.com State LiC #CCC1328613 PLUMBING5160 DO ALL PLUMBING LLC A Full Service Company for ALL Your Plumbing Needs. 40 Gallon Electric Water Heater Installed. $500. + Permit.(if needed)941-626-9353Lic#CFC1428884 F LO -T ECH S ER VICES Air Conditioning/Heating, Plumbing, Heat Pumps, Service Contracts, Water Heaters, Pool Heaters, Repipes, Remodels, Sinks, Faucets &Toilets.941-426-3664If WaterOr Air Run Through It-We Will Do it!LIC# CFC1426781/LIC# CAC1817540 LARRY`S PLUMBING , R e Pipes (Most in 1 Day) Beat An y Estimate Complete Servic e 941-484-5796 Lic.#CFC1425943 PLUMBER over 30 years Exp. $45 per hour. Permits & Inspections. Call 508-291-1274 Cell or Office at 941-575-1817 Lic & Ins. THINK PLUMBERS Are Too High? Give Us a Try! Retired Master Plumber. Ross & Son 941-204-4286Lic. CFC-1428339 POOLSERVICES5165 RESIDENTIAL POOL CLEANINGDependable. 10+ years experience. Licensed & Insured. Contact Little Dolfin Enterprises 941-412-4725. S trong P oo l S erv i ces REPAIRS & SERVICE motors, filters, leaks, tile, decks, heat pump Insured & Licensed Res. & Comm. 941-697-8580 RP0067268 PRESSURE CLEANING5180 BAILEYS PRESSURE CLEANINGTile roof Cleanings starting at @$150. Call 941-497-1736 FULL HOUSE PRESSURE WASHINGRates Starting At: Tile Roofs $150 Houses $65 Pool Cage/Decks $65 Driveways Exterior Painting, Pool Deck Coatings AND MORE!! 941-451-7550 Lic./Ins Cashinwith Class! PRESSURE CLEANING Homes,Roofs, Etc., Auto Detailing, Window Cleaning& More. Lic & Ins Call 941-538-1544 Kelly Browns Pressure Washing & trash removal Honest & Reliable, Reasonable Rates & Sr. Special $39.99 Free Est. Lic.# 1413989 craig9mon@hotmail.com 941-626-1565 PRESSURE WASHING & PAINTING Houses, Pool/patio areas, driveways Mobile Homes & more. Lic & Insu. 38412 Call Kevin 423-2859 (941)-373-5143 .X1 y\J ItI13Leave,...........................LeaveLoll6rn {J)fjrr 'grfrrrrri'I'r,hJrirurnRoof' Lamm.

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 9 IT'S Y WC IT'S GO COLD THAT MYDIRECTIONS: COLD. WORDS FREEZE BEFOREFill each square with a number, one through nine. aY Lrws _ I CAN FIN....Horizontal squares should add to totals on right.Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom. Z-17Diagonal squares through center should add to 23 total in upper and lower right.THERE MAY BE MORE 3 23THAN ONE SOLUTION.(` l!I \ = 'BUSToday's Challenge 6 21 3 l\ 1 y f J STOPTime 9 Minutes \ [l l /`J 1 I t naw v2768 23/ ofYour Working 4 21Time MinutesSeconds 34126 18 10 212015 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved. BEETLE KNOWS I'LL NEVER rim . ... o DISOBEYAN ORDER!/ z / s 9 I ' S/ Z 7 3 7 { I 6 -7 Z 2 1 3 a2 1 2 1 65 12 , KEEP OFFTHE GRASSVIAP2-17 110 JQ?015 h'King F-n$nRtTlp 2 17ZCY GAZTCYS NUFRP ZITIRTITL F PZYB BMZC ZCY ~Vj AQOVRBVE RE50LdF5ToPPEDTtaE 'rofjlE ap7IrWAS TENEMYN 74eIR VACKS; aulTe A0VE1ZT15EMENrV, LAGE / I NAD Pf1/NTEDTAVERN oN MYSNIGlJ!FRMXFUP' BFPZY NFSZP. M'XPASY MZ'UU GY IVVFU. Yesterday's Cryptoquip: WHEN THE TWOSTEAKS ON TIIL GRILL GOT INTO A BAD A&=<,, "' ' = NrdSrAeWK `ARGUMENT, DO YOU THINK THEY WEREEMBROILED?Today's Cryptoquip CIuC: ij equals I,5NOWYOU KNOW, 11< < ` WOULD Ff4VE BEEN DAYS ARENICE TO ftAVE Tf+E FOR-' DAaY OFF 1:Ff11 Viii!;ll I, 1 If` II`` I ` r1j.I L "'r '_i1_ >' w`==n tr . I _Ilk1 150 a e , cu,man.i,,,:i,-, al ,.n . ,.I .:nnnaisur, Z17.15 ' I'AfKEI`I. r. s,nnPssT,IIHOW MUCH CAN IWOR KINGBREEE ED.Qo 0;-1 7"Make up your mind ... in or out?"WORD NEW ,_SLEUTH ORLEANSV S Q N K H E B Y T W 'L R 0 L I'M GOWG TO LUNCH NORMALLY, OF pUT $INCETt11S fSM? SINCE 1'M NOTNow 31114 MY RED COURSE, WE ALL BIRTHDAY MoWTN I GET A CRAZE LADY,R H C N E R F J S G E B Y S W NAT F(ZIEAIDS, WEAR RECD HATS TO WEAR A PU*PL6 ( GET to EATU E R P N M K N I G D B T Z 2 EARL . ANQ PURPLE HAT AWV A RED LUNCH ON M'qDRESES. DRESS! FUN, SOFA IN MYX S V C' R F 0 L. E Y V N S Q I < NUN?/ SNOR"fSOM N I .I B K D I S I G E E fiA C (M A R D 1 G R A S A Y N 1Vd L Z U C Y A D S E U `I' r' A F I;: : t I! 1U Z O S T l Q P E G P N I_: L, OJ B H Y R F L V E I C U A U R -7PLEASEY X V U O S E E Q B P N S T A STOP,M K J H P L F E P C B Z Y X W\londt,v's unlisted clue' ANTHONYFind the listed word.; in the di ieram hey run in all direction, II 1toncard b tcAsvard. LIP, do,+n .and di a orally`' " \ #PIGEON FOTuesdays unlisted chic hint QL .111I L'R ' #YUM DINNERBig Easy Jazz Pelicans Superdome d MY#DELICIOUS #GoobBourbon St. Levees Port Tulane # PIGEON L, FECreole Loyola River War of 1812 L ! \ I #PAo # gIRDNEC t w lI ' ( #EAT LOCAL,Fat Tuesday Mardi Gras Saints #OP&ANlci2015 Kin Features. Inc. 2// psi oyaeel,ir _ o .d AOrlghisieseoeC_ _. J, i _o:; ;. ,,.n.sc;:n, 2 i7 tHBtc,

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Page 10 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY btnnfbrnfbtnnnn nbtrfnrnrffr Saturdays in the Classi“ ed Section of the Sun! adno=8604407 ak / /f'IiA

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 11 BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY You can “ nd every business and service under the sun in the Business & Service Directory!Make your business a part of it! Call 866.463.1638 adno=8604408 -d._ _Ij r_ i

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Page 12 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 u IAcapAli 7APMCAc{{ ONE NIGEIAFIN ``t1Ks!>_ wlauard+ Cow, Vt ONUt1'E,,'(NUMB A LA MODEeAlz OH, IT L00KS UKEMARY 6R0061AT 10 /" WELLart 54(Y1E GOpKl6Soo. EN301a yZ,1 'VTY'KNOW, DOC, AND WHAT THEY THINK YOUR FEES WO*4 ,SOMETIMES I NEAR ARE THEY ARE T00 HIGH!LITTLE VOICES IN SAYING?MY HEAD. JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKUFill in .he blank cells usng numbers 1 :o 9. Each number can appear oily once in each row,col:_rmn and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the pULzle. The difficultylevel ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).6 2 7 9 5 Rating: SILVER9 3 6 23 1 9 5 7 1 2 3 6 8 46 4 2 5 9 8 1 3 76 5 4 1 8 3 4 6 7 912 58 7 9 2 1 6 5 4 33 2 3 5 7 4 9 8 6 1$ 5 7 4 1 6 3 8 5 2 7 93 8 3 6 8 9 7 1 4 5 25 9 4 6 3 2 7 1 81 3 4 7 7 2 1 8 5 4 3 9 67 6 5 4 92/17(15

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 13 ii liii _ ___ ___ __ I I I I I I_ ___I___ _______ ____ I ____ I _____I__ ii jiji i _______ _______ I I I I__ ii jiji i I I I I I ________ I ___ ___ ___ ___ ______ I I I I I I I I I I I I

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Page 14 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 VALAN C E S ( 4 ) f or over sliding glass door. 20 X 24, Beige, with rods $30 each 941-474-3733 V ANITY T O P sink, f aucet 42x22 composite beige $140 718-986-3608 W ARMIN G TRAY 1 2 x 2 7, walnut, lk new $10 941-5757860 W ATER FILTER G e S mart Water Filter. $30 941-2762457 WATERFORDCRYSTALCLOCK offset square clock $60 517414-8927 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 SO FA S (2) Beidge leather Like new. $400 941-258-2872 STEAMER CONAIR GARMET Professional type $25 941627-6542 SWEEPER Di rt d ev il sw i ve l glide $25 330-506-3429 TABLE porta bl e f o ldi ng a l um 2x4 $5 941-629-2699 TABLE , ROUND S o lid M ap l e 34x 28 $100 941-223-7446 VACUUM D yson DC11 C an i ster Like new. $140 941-6240364 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 RU G 5x 8 Parrot Area Rug. Good condition $75 941-4743542 RUG U n i que s h ag rug 3 1/2 x 5, off-wh EC $30 941-6294950 RU GS O RIENTAL 9 x 1 2 also 8x10 ivory Berber $65 $125 828-837-4482 SEWING MACHINE 1950 s w/cab zigzag A+ $100 941743-2656 SEWING MACHINE K enmore w/attachments $60 941-7401855 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 MATTRE SSS ET Like New w/Frame $100 941-585-7740 METAL ARTSCULPTURE 1 of a kind Call 4 pics $495 941882-4545 MIRRORS 1 sg l & 1 dbl s i n k eyebrows $50 941-468-2752 PALM TREE PICTURE 44 x 21 $35 941-627-6542 PICTURE ELEGANT LIM ED w. Mother Theresa quote $40 941-882-4545 QUILT C a l/Ki ng Hi g h Q ua li ty 120x118 $75 941-4933851 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 LAMP S (2) metal silver 26 like new $35 941-356-0129 LARGE PAINTING B eac h scene $50 941-627-6542 LARGE PAINTING T rop i ca l palm trees $50 941-356-0129 MASSAGE CHAIR Bl ac k leather $250 941-697-7592 MATTRESS PAD ca l ki ng lik e new $15 941-429-8513 MATTRESS , QUEEN & BOX . Brand New Will Sell $175. Also Have KING. 941-629-5550 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 FIE S TA DI S HE S pink color. $145 941-235-2203 FOLDING PAPASANCHAIR W/handle,turquoise,NICE $18 941-276-1881 FREE CEILING FANS (2)f ans good condition $1.00 734276-8833 GRILL WEBER some rust b ut works $15 941-575-0970 JUICER OMEGA 8006 Lik e New: Blk/Chrome $135 941697-3661 LAMPS (2)33 h an d pa i nte d palm tree $99 941-356-0129 LOO%ooso lkwmooooooOo0000 Lftftwftk%INNIOWW'111*11'W'WIAMNIW4MooooOOOoooooTuesday, February 17, 2015GOREN BRIDGE 7 Little WordsWITH BOB JONES Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses2015 r,iuu^ ^t Agency -LC represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter ` -'SUICIDE SQUEEZE? combination can be used only once, but all letter combinationsBoth vulnerable. South deals. with a diamond. West won with his will be necessary to complete the puzzle.queen and continued the suit. EastNORTH cashed his remaining diamond, CLUES SOLUTIONS >.10 8 6 leaving this position:K876J6 NORTH 1 social agency staff (11)*A932 A 1086WEST EAST K gA J 5 4 * Q 3 \,oid 2 a sheep once shorn (9)Q 105 4 3 2`' 3 important software (9)K Q 7 5 4 109 )83 WEST FAST p687 4J654 AJ54 4Q3SOUTH Q 105 4 3 2 4 put the cows out to graze (8) 04 A K 9 7 2 <> Void Void 9A J 9 I. Void 4 J XA 2 SOUTH 5 brevity (9) oAK9I he biddin * K Q 1o AA T 9 6 low-lying scrubland (8) mVoidSOUTH NEST NORTH EAST 446 Void N7 capsized (10)2NT Pass 346 Pass t734 Pass 3NT All passEast cashed the jack 01' clubs,Opening lead: King of South shed a low spade. and Westwas finished. gA ive eitherA four-spade contract would have major would give South the rest of fVELD ARLI CASE TIVI ERSbeen much easier, but the given the tricks. Theis play, where oneauction was reasonable. West did defender cashes it winner, squeezingwell to lead a high diamond -a low his partner out of the setting trick, isdiamond would have led to an easy known as a "suicidesqueeze.That's SHE SS N G PAST E FN Eovertrick. South was Jim Krekorian, not really what happened here. West,of Pensacola. Florida, a well-known under legitimate pressure in threeexpert. suits, was squeezed on the third club.South won the opening diamond In the given position, it would not AN OVE U RE D WORK URNlead and cashed his three high clubs. have he ped the defense if East didn'tA 3-3 club split would havegiven cash the last club. A shift, instead,him nine tricks. A strange thing would have led to an endplay againsthappened on the third round of clubs West. RT E D BUSH B R I R U SWcst discarded a diamond! There is a winning defense.Krekorian reasoned that West would Interested readers can have funnever have shed a diamond unless he working it out.was guarding something in both Monday's Answers: 1. TAILINGS 2. MOONWALKING 3. GLOSSEDmajors. At this point, South exited (tcueditors@tribune.com) 4. MUSHER 5. BACKSLIDER 6. CONTENTEDLY 7. MEAGERNESS 2/17TODAY'S , 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1314 15 16CROSSWORD PUZZLE 17 18 19ACROSS 62 Barge PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 20 21 22 231 Shopping plaza 63 Tally5 Turn signal 65 Cyrus' realm. TRAM ETC Z I T I10 "Yikes!" (hyph.) now 24 2514 Not into the 66 Sand mandala H O G A N O M A R ORE Swind builder OSAKA GURU OKRA 26 27 28 29 30 3115 Tijuana kid 67 Tarot readers R E R 0 U T E S C A M E R A16 Vineyard valley 68 Chilean boy G E E C V D 'E C17 Wool-eater 69 No sweat!" S C Y T H E M O B I L 132 33 34 35 36 3718 Solitude enjoyer 70 Ms. LauderW N19 Dart 71 Duffel filler ALERT P U LL D020 Chiffonier Y U L ERE A ODE D I E M 38 39 40 4122 Belt alternative DOWN B L A C K E N S D E T R E24 Nose stimuli 1 Ballroom D R I E S LESSON 42 43 44 45 4625 Feel curious number A T A ANN MOP26 Chan rejoinder 2 Audibly B'AD E G G BUY I N G U P 47 48 49(2 wds.) 3 Nostalgic28 One-celled fashion O PAL 101I.L S C_O A C Hplants 4 Mideast capital V E G A U T E S TULLE 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 5732 Link up (var.) EDEN T AU S L*A W35 Affectedly 5 Rights org.modest 6 Frat letter 2-'7-15 015 urs Dist. byUriv. uci:.k for s 58 59 60 6137 Naval officer 7 Beatles38 PIN prompter drummer 31 MIT grad 51 Degrade39 Custom 8 Canoe anagram 32 Oriental-art 52 Canary abodes 62 J63 64 6541 Software 9 Universe stone 53 Wading birdproblem 10 Unfold a flag 33 Cornelia 55 Marie or Pierre 66 67 6842 Made candles 11 Holbrook et al. Skinner 56 Freezer name45 Relatives 12 Sheriff Andy's 34 Scamps 57 Hombre's title46 Go off course kid 36 Talk, talk, talk 58 Castaway's 69 70 7147 Writing 13 Chapeaus 37 Counting-rhyme refugeassignment 21 Blonde shade start 59 Orange Bowl48 Ancient harp 23 Bend forward 40 Coat with gold org. Want more puzzles?50 Tracked down 25 Goes to court? 43 Trail 60 Back-fence Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books54 Fierce whales 27 Race by, as 44 Fictional yowlers at QuillDriverBooks.com58 Sure to happen clouds governess 61 -majeste(3 wds.) 29 Taunt 46 Bordering on 64 Sooner than61 Cover crop 30 Flu symptom 49 Future fish anon

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 15 SP20720 To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad CALL Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM Fax : 866-949-1426 941-429-3110 Check Out More SUN Classified Ads Online sunnewspapers.net UPDATED DAILY!!! 13487 TAMIAMI TR NORTH PORT S UN C LASSIFIED A NTIQUE S COLLE CTIBLE S6070 BEER MIRROR , Mill er B o b C at & Bunny $30 941-764-8669 C ANE bottom chairs Nice! Vintage. Price each. $26 803624-8039 CHAIRS WALNUT CANE BOT TOM 2 A cond $50 937-5468544 C L OC K AN SO NIA, keeps perfect time. $139 941-7647971 CLOCK m i n i gran df at h er w/pendulum 20H, elec. $30 941-639-0838 C L O WN CO LLE C TI O N Many available. $30 941-629-5418 COIN 1919 wa lki ng lib erty h a lf dollar $50 941-697-6592 COINS ROLL1930 s 0f 40 Buffalo NICKELS $50 941697-6592 DRESSER S o lid W oo d ant i que 38Wx20Dx41L $200 941223-7446 FLIN C H G AME org.bx cards @ rules.1913 $30 941-3916377 G . B . PACKERS CLOCK B attery operated. $20 941-7648669 GO LD LEAFMIRR O R 23 X 2 7 $100 941-497-7230 HARD CO VER B OO K 1 9 7 9 plymouth DeSOTO Story 1978 ; $80 941-639-0838 LIQUOR DECANTER B ar S et 4 Bottles/Tray $150 517-2272709 LP S R OC K &SO UL 60s,70s80s collectors $1 941-697-6592 MICH ULTRAMIRROR Rid ers on Bikes $25 941-764-8669 MUNROS KINGOFKING RARE OLD SCOTCH $60 941391-6377 NE O N LITEBEER Blue & White $75 941-764-8669 OLD FOUNTAINPENS REPAIRED, BOUGHT, SOLD & TRADED. Call 941-743-7183 OX YOKE WEATHERED hand carved hardwood $65 941-697-6592 P OS TA G E U S MINT S ET S 1974-79,80 Olympic $25 941-764-7971 RECORD ALBUMS 33 rpm Vinyl 50to70s Each $1 941475-8379 RECORDS roc k & sou l 60s,70s 80s oldies $1 & up 941-697-6592 S AM SO NITE R O UND suitcase faux alligator leather $40 941497-7230 SEW . MACH . H an d carve d from Sweden $250 941-4295963 S ILVER C ERTIFI C ATE 1 93 5 C 1 dollar collector $10 941697-6592 THE S H O EB OO K BILL S H O EMAKERS SIGN Book $20 941391-6377 TONKA TOY D ump truc k v i ntage usa steel $65 941-6976592 TONKA TOY DUMP truc k USA steel 70s $75 941-6976592 VICTROLA TALKING machine circa 1915 vintage $400 941-697-6592 VINTAGE TRUNK R oug h Shape. $60 941-624-3286 WATERFORD CRYSTALCLOCK Large oval clock $95 517-4148927 MUSICA L6090 BA SS AMP RUMBLE Fender 75 2014 $200 843-735-8912 GIBSON , L es P au l S pec. $750 Peavy Raptor Plus Esp. $300 Palamino-Tube Amp $300 Buy All for $1,200239-633-8436 O R G AN Estey Liberty $ 475 724-263-8626 PIAN O Used As Is You Move $100 941-423-6460 COMP UTE R E QUIP M E NT6060 CO MP. C URVE TABLE High back chair $120 718-9863608 COMPUTER DELL i nsp i ron $400 941-258-2872 COMPUTER MACH S pee d Windows XP, 17 screen $60 941-639-0838 COMPUTER WIN XP w / MS Office runs great $25 941743-2656 INK C ARTRID G E HP 920 XL (2) Black $40 941-661-4090 LAPT O P CO MPA Q 1 20 ssd, 6gbram, win7, dvdrw $275 941-626-0266 LAPTOP T os hib a 300 g i g E xcellent condition. $250 941258-2872 MONITOR 17P er f ect con d , not a flat panel $10 941-7432656 MONITOR PROVIEW 17 FlatScreen $15 941-475-8379 PHA S ER PRINTER X-tra Toner cartridge $100 941-276-3616 PRINTER EP SO N S tylus CX5400 all-in-l stand alone $60 941-639-0838 PRINTER M O BILE Printer 47 0 CB064-A like new $99 941661-4090 R O UTER Linksys 2 .4 G Hz wireless $15 941-743-9302 R O UTER Net gear N 600 wireless $15 941-743-9302 ROUTER N etgear N300 $30 941-575-4838 ROUTER W/AIR CARD att Whole house wifi $75 314609-1540 SPEAKERS & KEYBOARD with Mouse & Connector Wires $10 941-475-8379 CLOTHING/ JE W E LRY/ A CCE SSORIE S 6065 G EM S T O NE S Lg C ollection loose stones $20 & up $20 941-697-3850 JA C KET LEATHER G reySuade/cotton large $10 941445-5619 JEWELRY CABINET ta bl e top, 7 draws 2doors $20 941-5750970 LEATHER COAT bl ac k , 42R , excellent cond $40 941-5750970 MENS WATCH T ag H euer Stainless $500 239-671-7875 NURSING SCRUBS Si ze M e d . 32 pcs,VG cond. $65 941629-6096 SHIRTS MENS B roo k s B rot h ers shirts. $5 941-276-4782 SHOES 10 . 5 N unn B us h lik e new $15 941-429-8513 SHOES sz 10 mer ill s h oes lik e new $10 941-429-8513 S KI S UIT: 1 992 O lympics w/Kodak logo, LG, new $75 941-639-0838 S P O RT JA C KET S Lots o f sz 42/44 by designers $10 941629-4950 TUXEDO Bl ac kL arge, goo d condition $50 941-875-9519 WOOL GOAT M ens L ong, large, good quality $50 941875-9519 A NTIQUE S COLLE CTIBLE S6070 2 RUSH W oven Ch a i rs VG C ondition $50 517-227-2709 ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 A NTI Q UE TABLE S Two in dark wood. $150 941-629-5418 BUDWEI S ER BEERMIRR O R 8 Horses. 28x52 inches $75 941-764-8669 C ANE B O TT O M C hairs 6 match, 2 spindle.Price ea $26 803-624-8039 F URNITURE6035 SOFA Li g h t B urgun d y N ew,m i crofiber2pillow $240 718-9863608 SO FA Like New Broyhill, used 1 season $350 716-228-1198 SO FA S LEEPER and love seat Green print $200/obo 330-506-3429 SO FA, BEI G E, Pillow Back, Like New! $175 941-484-2174 SOFA , LEATHER b rown N a il Head trim top quality $495 828-837-4482 SOFA , l eat h er B rown na il h ea d trim top quality 88 $495 828837-4482 TABLE roun d g l ass 42 o ff white wicker Frame $80 718986-3608 TELEVI S I O N S TAND Dark wood finish. $50 941-6295418 TE S T TE S T $600 9 41-7 0 47048 TV CABINET B eve l e d g l ass doors. $25 941-766-1536 TV CABINET w /d oors. H o ld s 36 TV. $125 941-276-4706 TV STAND gray+s h e lf d 24 -w34h-22 $40 941-626-7311 TV TABLE R attan / w i c k ero ff white good cond $90 708860-6055 VANITY w i t h m i rror & stoo l 1930s Mahogany $275 941485-3217 W ALL UNIT Burgundy $3 5 0 941-258-2872 E L E CTRONICS6038 CD/DVDPLAYER sony $20 941-698-9798 DVD/CD/ PLAYER M agnovox $39 941-549-2682 FLEX USBCONNECT IN SPECTION CAMERA $50 714599-2137 SCANNER DIGITAL h an dh e ld trunking $290 941-575-6556 S TERE O CO N SO LE Wood Fm/Am Radio Phno8Trk52W $50 941-475-8379 S TERE OS Y S TEM denon 5 00 Watt subwoofer incl. $450 941-258-5872 TURNTABLE tos hib a M o d e l SL-5 $20 941-445-5619 TV/STE R E O/RA DIO6040 DIGITAL SCANNER h an dh e ld trunking $290 941-575-6556 DIRECTV HDBOX N ever used. $40 724-612-8305 RADIO C ar R a di o w i t h C/d player $90 941-698-9798 RADI O C ar Radio with C /d player $90 941-698-9798 S TERE O jvc cd/dvd/vcr/cassette/receiver/remote $195 941-882-4545 T . V/VCR C om b o 13 T os hib a $35 941-549-2682 TV 22 : LCD S ceptre, p i n k $40 941-258-2872 TV 42 SAMSUNG W or k s fine/upgraded approx 6 $245 941-276-1881 TV 46 SAMSUNG 46 L e d Like new $480 941-585-7740 TV 55 SO NY Projection and table Both in excellent condition $300 941-893-7440 TV HITACHI 50 P ro j ect i on TV working perfectly. Free for pick up. 941-916-0682 PG COMP UTE R E QUIP M E NT6060 A RM O IRE CO MPUTER DE S K Solid Wood 71H48L23D $325 941-882-4545 CO MD S KW/HUT C H/FILE C B 60 Long $125 941-6614577 F URNITURE6035 END TABLE S (2)2 4no drawers $30 941-876-3979 END TABLE S Rnd dk wd/curved legs & base $130 614-264-8173 ENTERTAINMENT C ABINET Hooker Dark Cherry $200 941-505-2755 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 3 pcs/whitewash $225 941275-5837 FILE C ABINET 2 drawer metal $10 941-475-2777 F O LD-UP BED Never used cot w/Mattress $75 330-3880182 FUT O N FULL S ize $200 9 41639-0975 GLIDING/ROCKING CHAIR Beautifu natural oak $150 941-830-4892 HI TOPTABLE 40 gran i te, 2 stools $300 941-914-1770 HOPE CHEST S o lid W oo d 56 x 21 x 18 $200 941-2237446 HUT C H DE S K Four drawers. Two shelves. $200 941-6295418 HUT C H/RM DIVIDER Wht art deco style, 3glass shelves. Pic avail. $300 941-661-6883 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LAMPS 2L g sq b ase /3 way / sq shade $35ea $35 614-2648173 LOVESEAT L g G o ld w / matc h ing pillows $150 614-2648173 L O VE S EAT, f abric greenish good condition $125 941-2755837 MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 MATTRESS S erta IC om f ort Genius TwinXL New Out of box $599/OBO 941-698-9899 MIRRORED BUFFET go ld sides rest mirror $160 941626-7311 NIGHT STAND A nt i que S o lid Wood 18x14.5x29 $100 941223-7446 O AKTWIN BED, dresser, chest w topper,nitestnd $385 941-258-1592 PATIO FURNITURE 13 pcs. 50 Table. $250 941-698-0478 PATIO SET 10 p i eces exce l lent condition Lake Suzy $200 b/o 561-351-1043 PATIO TABLE ( w i c k er ) & 4 chairs Sarasota $55 941-5492682 PATIO TABLE 64 x 42 w hi te frame, glass top $85 941833-0132 Q N BDRM S ET Wht Wicker 5pcs glass tops. $350 941661-6883 RECLINER Mi cro fib er. $35 941-766-1536 RECLINER tan, green, mauve $95 941-586-2900 RECLINER/ROCKER TAN cloth good cond. $125 708860-6055 RECLINERS (2)Whi te l eat h er power recliners, massage and heat $400 941-661-6883 RUG 5 x 7 . sea cora l co l ors. beautiful area rug $60 941235-2203 RUG 5 x 7 . b rowns w /f r i nge. Area rug ex,cond. $60 941235-2203 S LATE TABLE w/4 chairs Iron frame. $125 941-815-1734 SO FA & L O VE S EAT ex con in a smoke free home $250 440812-6187 SO FA & L O VE S EAT light color,f lorida design, great condition $350 802-881-7193 SOFA &RECLINER l ane $175 724-263-8626 SO FA 96 G old xtra cushions & pillows $175 614-264-8173 SO FA f lower Design new,72x38light col $160 718-986-3608 F URNITURE6035 C HAI S EL O UN G E w/pads, Ex. cond $90 941-505-1811 COFFEE TABLE tray b e i ge $20 941-586-2900 CO FFEE TABLE White stone/beveled glass top $110 941-624-0364 COFFEE TABLE W oo d U n i que $40 941-627-6542 COMPUTER DESK MA HOGANY, EXC COND $275 941-627-5278 CO U C H & L O VE S EAT BA S SETT FURNITURE$500 410382-7394 COUCH &LOVESEAT Lik e New Faux leather $450 941740-1842 COUCH Oli ve green m i cro fib er, 3 cushion $230 941-6616883 CO U C H RATTAN, 2 chairs & ottoman $125 941-766-1536 CO U C H, f abric 90X36X36/free delivery $250 941-275-5837 DINETTE SET WOOD CHAIRS & TABLETOP $150 941-6816417 DINING ROOM S et H utc h , Table w/6 Chairs. Thomasville $500 941-276-4706 DININ G S ET 36 round table/4 chairs/wood $275 941-681-6417 DININ G S ET all glass table/ 6 chairs/delivery $399 941-2755837 DINING SET B roy hill , g l ass,o ff wht, 4 charirs $225 941-5052973 DININ G S ET outdoor resin f urniture $200 941-681-6417 DININ G S ET table w/4chrs & leaf 3x4 $75 716-307-5469 DINNING ROOM SET 6 CHAIRS $400 941-697-6553 DOGCRATE MD . p l ast i c m d cage 35.00 $35 941-6267311 DRE SS ER 7 0 w 3 1h, brn wd/rattan trm 6drws,3doors $100 941-474-3194 DRE SS ER WITH MIRR O R 2 Night stands White wood $500 941-456-5546 DRESSING TABLE & S too l White Wicker $200 941-6390975 END TABLE cane d rs 28x28x21h/inner storage EXC $50 941-474-3194 END TABLE dk wd 28wx24h/shelves,wheels EXC $50 941-474-3194 END TABLE mo d ern wood,glass& chrome 24x24 $95 828-837-4482 HOLIDA YIT E MS6031 C HRI S TMA S LI G HT S rare start at $2 941-624-0928 HEART B O XE S valentine Velvet, tin, ceramic,et6/ $19 941-276-1881 F URNITURE6035 ARMOIRE TVCABINET S o lid wd, 2 pc, 80H50W24D $150 941-882-4545 ARMOIRE , f oro ffi ce 21x42x79 Pine $200 941655-8315 A RM O IRE, TV 2 1X4 2 X7 8 PINE $75 941-655-8315 A UDI O CO N SO LE Radio, record & tape. $70 941-6295418 BAR C HAIR S ( 4 ) S WIVEL-PA S TEL COLOR $120 734-2772980 BAR S T OO L S (2)32 Iron w/cushion $50 941-815-1734 BED MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BEDROOMMSETQUEEN Wht wicker 5pc, glass tops $300 941-661-6879 BEDS (2) Adj usta bl e T w i n, Memory Foam Mattresses 2 Years. $250 ea 941-474-6355 BOOKCASE 3 s h e l ves 29 H $10 941-475-2777 C HAIR & 1/ 2 & O ttoman ex con brown 44 wide $195 828-883-7448 CHAIR WICKER Lik e new w/cushion. $15 941-7661536 CHAIRS (5) w i t h s li pcovers. Clean. $30 603-548-2634 C HAIR S ; (2) Matching Beige, Corduroy/velvet, rocking swivel. Recently Moved, No Room. Exc Cond. $100/pair 941-639-6548 C HANDELIER f loral, metal, painted, from Venice Italy $55 912-604-2312 CHEST Whi te Wi c k er 6 dr/53H/16D/16W $135 941-624-0364 CLOCK MIRROR , GOLD tr i m W/pendulum 4x18 Wide. $65 586-677-0490 COFFE TABLE L g ova l dk wood lift top $150 614-2648173 CO FFEE TABLE 36 w 8 side pedstl whtgr marb VGC $75 941-474-3194 COFFEE TABLE B eve l e d g l ass / 50X25X15 $99 941-6816417 I I

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Page 16 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 LAWN & GARDEN6160 CRAFTSMAN PUSH M ower 21 6.75hp $150 941-4850681 DRAINAGE BOXES 2 12 in.sq.& Drain Pipes 2-4x25 New inbox $80 941-475-9826 ED G ER curved scalloped G 28 pcs .50 each $14 941-4744254 G ARDEN C ART w/ 20 wheels 23HX24WX51 $95 941697-0794 GAS MOWER S e lf P rope ll e d Honda $75 941-740-1855 HU G E PLANT C ontainers Nice $125 941-624-0928 LAWNMOWER TORO S e lf propelled used 1 season. Mint. $225 203-808-9125 L O B S TER TRAP f rom PEI.lawn dcor $30 941-235-3885 M O WER T O R O , 2 1 sel f prop., Great Cond. Briggs & Straton eng. $130 941-408-0290 MOWERS -zero turn 1 -wa lk behind, chainsaw, weed eater, blower, 1-22 Push mower Enclosed trailer w/ fold down ramp $5800. 941-626-3102 PATI O FURNITURE 1 3 pcs. 50 Table. $250 941-698-0478 PATI O FURNITURE Halcyon Table 7 chairs $295 941-8763878 PRESSURE WASHER E xce ll 2400psi Honda 5hp $220 941-485-0681 RIDIN G M O WER Ariens. 4 2 Auto. Only used for 3-4 hours. $1,000 802-280-5637 SNAKE PLANT 4 ta ll , green & healthy in pot w/liner $30 941276-1881 S TI C K ED G ER Toro Expandit Line Trimmer $100 941-4850681 TOP SOIL F or S a l e ! Pl eas e call: 941-468-4372 STORAGE SHEDS/ BUILDINGS6165 WEATHER KING PORTABLE BUILDINGS Purchase or Rent To Own! Free Delivery & Set Up. Ask Your Dealer, Mattas Motors About Options 941-916-9222 BUILDING SUPPLIES6170 A / C U S ED, Bought 11/ 20 11, 3 1/2 ton, 16 Seer Rudd Complete Heat/AC unit. $1,000 **Sold In 1 Day!** BALL VALVE S , new 1/ 2 & 3/4 Scrd & swt $6 314-6091540 BRICKS ASSORT . OF SZ.MUST SEE $75 941-3916377 D OG D OO R Insert f or glass slider dr new cond $150 541350-0898 HURRICAN PANELS (8) Bertha 14x47 $8 each or all for $60 419-973-7514 HURRICANE SHUTTERS Clear lexan w/mounting hardware (2) 39x84, (2)53x84, (2)48x84,(7) 15x88. $400 941-483-9972 PLYWOOD (2) 1/2 s h eets $15 724-612-8305 ROLLED SOLDER 1/16 an d 1/8 $12 314-609-1540 S LIDER TRI D OO R or 8 1110 glass or 8 dual $200 314609-1540 S T O RM D OO R Plus 3 sets stacking vinyls $125 724-6128305 UTILITY D OO R 32 ext alum With frame $50 314-6091540 FIREARMS ACCESSORIES6132 FEDERAL . 45 ACP JHP 165GR (Hyra-Shok). 20 Rds. $25 per box. Bill 941-426-9363 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 BICYCLE 2 seat, Shi mano, cash only $150 724-2638626 BICYCLE men magn A 26 good condition $45 941-2351910 BIKE 3 WHEEL DELIVERY AVAIL. $225 941-626-3102 BIKE KENT T an d em r idd en twice $200 630-269-3211 BIKE MENS 27 a ll a l um. touring bike, 21spd $185. 941-626-3102 BIKE SC HWINN DBL Trailer Like New, Red, 941-697-3661 $95 941-696-3661 BIKE , N ew T an d em, 15 Speed. 2 Passenger. $250. 941-626-3102 TRICYCLE Ad u l t b ran d new, i n the box! $275 941-524-1025 TOYS/GAMES6138 ATARI FLASHBACK 5 92 games collectors $58 941460-0241 POOL TABLE 3 x 2 3 x 2 Lik e new $35 941-223-8308 PHOTOGRAPHY/ VIDEO6140 BBQ GRILL porta bl e gas $5941-629-2699 KODAK EASYSHARE DX7590 5MP 10X zoom $49 941-661-4090 UNDERWATER CAMERAKIT Bonica cam. kit $75 941-6298807 WANTED TO RENT OR BUY SUPER 8MM PROJECTOR. 941-626-7038 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES6145 **SPAS & MORE** www.spasandmoreflorida.com new/used 110volt Plug ins. Trade ins Welcome! We Move Hot Tubs 941-625-6600 We Buy Used Hot Tubs CHAISELOUNGES v i ny l l(2) $85 for both $45 941-7401855 HOT TUB SEATS 5, WITH LOUNGER AND MAINTENANCE FREE CABINET. 110 OR 220 VOLT. CAN DELIVER $1,895 941-462-0633 P OO L CO VER 1 6 x 32 New In Box $60 203-808-9125 LAWN & GARDEN6160 B&S ENGINE 8 . 75 v / s e l ec start for lawn mower $150 941-485-0681 C LAY P O T S 9 4162 40928 $1 941-624-0928 C uddle up by the fire! Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 SPORTINGGOODS6130 C AMPIN G C HAIR Almost new $25 941-257-8921 CATCHERSMITT R aw li ngs $85 941-624-0928 CROQUET SET v i ntageno cart $40 941-497-7230 DUTCH OVEN CAST IRON 12 IN. HEAVY A+ $60 937-5468544 FIREWOOD No camping trip is complete without it! Pine, Oak, or Citrus Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! 941-468-4372 FI S HIN GS AND S PIKE S ( 1 0) all for $25 714-599-2137 HELMET S MALL tong hq modeL T795 $55.00 $55 517-927-4726 PUTCLASSFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU! FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR! HOBIE CAT 16 H o bi e C at 16 ft Fair $499 207-696-3843 HORSESHOE SET RINGER PROF USA ORIGBOX $25 941286-4894 JER S EY Donovan Mcnabb o ff icial Redskins $40 714-5992137 KARATE O UTFIT JUD O medium-jacket pants $5 941445-5619 MISC SPINNINGREELS ALL WORK GREAT $15 714-5992137 PING PONGTABLE 7 pa d dles,4 upgrade,balls $100 941-698-9899 RAFT Fun 4 all ages GC $ 15 941-629-4950 ROD BERKLEY n i ce 2 pc 8 12-30# Medium $30 941-4933851 SCUBA TANKS 2014 h y d ro & vis $100 508-692-7325 SHAKESPEARE INTREPID Graphite Rod 7 Med $20 941493-3851 SKI VEST USCG appr. s i ze 36-40 $25 941-979-9931 S KI VE S T U SCG appr. size 36-40 $25 941-979-9931 SPEEDZONE3 INFLATABLE Towable New $350 941-9169411 SPINNING ROD 7 6 FOR 15 30# MONO $35 714-5992137 W ET S UIT Henderson Leg,l l/s skin suit $50 941-629-8807 W ET S UIT S G otcha shorties, Med & Lge $50 941-6298807 WET SUITS H en d erson L ge shortie wet suit $50 941-6298807 FIREARMS6131 PRIVATE SALE FRI & SAT 8-3 3184 Ewing Dr off Jackson Rd. TURNING 76 AND NEED TO REDUCE MY GUN COLLECTION. 30+guns, All calibers, 15 N.I.B, 20 Hand guns, Side by side shot guns, and 28, 20 & 12ga plus auto. Lots of ammo! W IN C HE S TER M 1 88 5 17 HMR RF shot once, minty, box / access $1150. 941-743-7183 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 CLUBS MENS R azor, L a di es Lynx, good condition $150 941-474-2681 CO BRA DRIVER H S9 1 0 .5 Degree 55 Gram Flex $40 810399-3556 COBRA Z/L D r i ver 10 . 5* R/H VGC $90 941-423-5701 GARAGE KEPT EZGO Freedom TXT White 4 Passenger Golf Cart. 2013 Batteries. Head, Tail, Signal & Brake Lights. Horn, Extended Top. Great Tires, Brakes, Windshield & Charger $2,750 941-716-6792 No Text Please GO LF BALL S Nike & Titleist, 12 new in box; each $15 941639-0838 GOLF BALLS USED 5 gal.bucket $25 941-698-9680 GOLF CLUBSET W/b ag & headcovers $150 260-7055434 GO LF C LUB S 1 6 assorted clubs and bag $45 941-8753673 GOLF WOODS , G rap hi te 1 7 $10 each $10 941-625-1537 OFF LEASE 4 SEAT 2010 CLUB CAR "Precedent" Factory Reconditioned New Colored Body New Flip Rear Seat New M-cor 2013 68 Volt Batteries Head & Tail Lights SS Hubcaps $3,595 941-830-6026 Delivery Available PING EYE2 Bk D ot S et 2 W A cond $95 937-546-8544 SKY CADDIE SGX w WiFi GPS . Excel cond. $150 941-4682760 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 BOW FLEXEXTREME Wi t h Leg Att.Gd Cond. $200 941204-9258 BOWFLEX EXERCISE machine, excellent cond. hardly used $200 941-743-3070 EXERCISE BIKE upr i g h t D ua l Action, Electronics $60 941268-8951 EXERCISE BIKE w /fi xe d h andles-No Electronics $50 941268-8951 EXERCISECHAIR , ABDOMEN blue $38 941-549-2682 RECUMBENT BIKE P rogramable $130 941-268-8951 TREADMILL P ro f orm xp trainer 580 like new $299 941-979-9682 TREADMILL wes l o C a d ence XI 14x40 w/safety $175 941254-0383 VIBRATION PLATE F u ll B o d y new in box $125 941-7632900 SPORTINGGOODS6130 2 GUYS GUN SHOW FEB 21st & 22nd Robards Arena 3000 Ringling Blvd Sarasota, Fl (4 miles west of I75, Exit 210 Fruitville Rd) Buy-Sell-Trade New-Used FREEParking CWP Classes Avail. Sat 9-5 and Sun 9-4 727-776-3442 www.nextgunshow.com BABYITEMS6120 AC TIVITY G YM FisherPrice Rainforest flr quilt $25 941764-7971 BABY S TR O LLER graco good condition $25 941-235-1910 BREAST PUMP me d e l a d ouble w/Shoulder Bag $99 941493-3851 C AR S EAT and booster seat Evenflo new $25 517-2620371 MOBILE FISHER PRICE R a i nforest motion & music $25 941-764-7971 S UPP O RT PILL O W, f or in f ants (Boppy) pink slipcover $25 941-764-7971 TRAILER STOLLER S c h w i nn Like New: Red $95 941-6973661 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 2003 CLUB CAR DS 4 Passenger Golf Cart. 2014 Batteries, Custom Interior, Headlights & Tail Lights. Excellent Paint, Tires, Brakes, Top and Charger. Delivery Available 941-830-6026 $2,750 C LUB C AR D S 4 Seat Golf Cart. 2 Year Old Batteries. Newer Paint, Top, Interior & Tires. Exc. Cond. $1,900 941-716-6792 Please No Text DarsGolfCarts.com 2011 club car ds Custom Built. 48 Volt New Batteries (6-8 Volt). Pearl Yellow Paint. Custom Upholstery. Fresh Tires, Charger, New Lights, SS Hubcaps, Rearview Mirror, New Windshield. Local Delivery! $3,975 941-769-1431 Darsgolfcarts.com EZGO TXT 2 Passenger, high Speed. NEW BATTERIES! Factory Lights, Bag rack, Windshield Rain Curtains Sand buckets. Good Bushings, cables. Fresh tires 5 panel rear view mirror Trades considered Local Delivery $2,485 941-769-1431 EZGO TXT 2 Passenger rear seat Red sparkle paint New Batteries TODAY! Lights, Windshield, Bag rack, Sunbrella Rain Curtains Sunbrella Club Cover New Bushings, cables Fresh tires, 5 panel rear view mirror Trades considered Local Delivery $2485, 941-769-1431 darsgolfcarts.com FACTORYRECONDITIONED2011 CLUB CAR DS IQ 4 Passenger Golf Cart New White Body. New 6-8 Volt Batteries 48 Volt, New Colored Body, New Flip Rear Seat, New Windshield New Lights $3,975. 941-830-6026 Delivery Available MEDICAL6095 BATHTUB & SHOWER GRAB BARS INSTALLEDDont Wait to Fall to Call! Free In-Home Evaluation 25 Years Experience Call Jims Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC 941-626-4296 4 WHEELEDWALKER seat hand brakes/lightweight $65 941-223-7446 BL OO DPRE SS URE O MR O N digital/adaptor/memory $35 941-474-7866 CRUTCHES meta l adj/length/arms $20 941474-7866 CRUTCHES woo d -a dj ust ibl e $10 941-445-5619 ELE C WHEEL C HAIR RA SC AL semi-new, exc. cond. works good. $700 941-875-0620 H O VER O UND M O BILITY CHAIR Lightly Used. $875 734-771-0005 941-966-5836 MA SS A G E TABLE Portable Great Condition $150 941740-1855 NEBULIZER SMALL , e ffi c i ent, quiet. $19 803-624-8039 REA C HER S metal grabbers/extend reach $10 941-474-7866 S H O WER C HAIR w/arms like new $40 941-268-8951 TRANSFER BENCH w / s lidi ng seat like new $75 941-2688951 W ALKER metal 4 adj legs no whls $20 941-474-7866 W HEEL WALKER li f estyle 3 breaks, pouch, light $69 941493-3851 W HEEL C HAIR ELE C TRI C battery/charger $499 941-2755837 WHEELCHAIR HOVEROUND Taknique FWD $400 941-2238308 HEALTH / BEAUTY6100 MASSAGE MAT F u ll s i ze. Heat, vibrate, zones. $14 803624-8039 WHEELCHAIR EVEREST J ennings Traveler Ewd $30 440655-2727 TREES & PLANTS6110 CARDBOARD PALMS C ar d board Plams $25 941-2049100 FRUITIN G MULBERRYBU S H Fruiting MulBerrys $10 941204-9100 HUGE DESERTROSES BIG Flowering Desert Rose $150 941-204-9100 MULBERRY TREE L g 2 1/2 calipers $250 941-474-4959 NORFOLK ISLPINE N or f o lk Isl Pine potted 3 $25 941275-3287 VIBURNUMGREATFORPRIVACYHEDGE3GAL++ PALMS: FOXTAIL, SYLVESTERPIGMY& MORE. GREAT PRICESSUISNUSURY941-488-7291 RED S EDUMPLANT S S edum Red Harty $15 941-204-9100 STAGHORN FERN Beautiful, HUUGE! $100/obo 941-475-9375 S TAR FRUITTREE S Florida Star Fruit $30 941-204-9100 LAC710LO miltItem,NFIii;I = I,I _W1 4AVAI I 'v

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 17 FORD7070 2004 FORD MUSTANG N ew Tires, Runs Well. Asking $3,750 Call sold sold sold 2007 FORD FUSION V6 73K MI $8,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2010 FORD EDGE SEL 52K MI $16,985 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 F O RD F OC U S 17K MI $16,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 FORD MUSTANG GT 500 6SPD MAN 27K MI $39,999 855-242-9258 DLR FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: sun-classifieds.com and place your ad. Click on Click Here to Place Your Ad Now and follow the prompts. FREE ads are for merchandise UNDER $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card 24 hours a day, 7 daysa week. JEEP7080 1993 JEEP 103K, $8000 in new engine parts, front seats, hardtop/doors, tires. $6000 OBO941-350-7881 2009 JEEP LIBERTY 60K MI $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 JEEP WRANGLER 35K MI $26,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 JEEP LIBERTY , 38,000 mi, Clean Title-new tires, $16,750 941-993-8083 2012 J EEP G RANDC HEROKEELARE 4WD 37K MI $27,988 855-242-9258 DLR Finditinthe Classifieds! 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SAHA. 7,532 MI $32,599 855-242-9258 DLR LINCOLN7090 2002 L INCOLN C ONTINENTAL70k MI $6,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2003 LINCOLN TOWN-CAR 79,150 K, new tires, brakes, landau top, window tint, excellent condition. $5,900 obo 603-490-3924 BUICK7020 1998 BUICK PARK AVENUE Runs great. leather seats All bells, $2,500 941-380-1034 2002 BUICK LESABRE 52K MI! $5,295 941-916-9222 DLR 20 11 BUI C K RE G AL 4DR CXL 43K MI $15,987 855-481-2060 DLR CADILLAC7030 2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE 84K MI $8,990 855-280-4707 DLR 200 5 C ADILLA C S T S 82K MI $9,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2006 C ADILLA C DT S 49K MI $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 CADILLAC CTS 36K MI $19,911 855-280-4707 DLR CHEVY7040 1 99 7 CO RVETTE CO UPE Fin, Remov Roof, Mich Tires, Chrom, Aces., grnd effec. 55k MI $13,500 941-697-2129 2002 C HEVR O LET EXPRE SS 133K MI $5,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 CHEVY TRAVERSE LS 64K MI $15,422 855-481-2060 DLR ABargainHunters Delight Checkthe ClassifiedsFirst! AWhole Marketplaceof Shoppingisrightat your Fingertips! 2014 CHEVY CAMARO CONV 14K MI $26,999 855-242-9258 DLR CHRYSLER7050 2003 C HRYSLER PT C RUISERLMTD. Auto, 4 Cyl. 941-916-9222 dlr 2006 CHRYSLER 300C 4DR LTHR 99K MI $10,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 CHRYSLERPT-CRUISERTouring Ed. Exc. Cond. 23,845 MI. $8,500 941-375-8429 DODGE7060 2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 89k MI $8,995 941-916-9222 dlr 2013 DODGE CHARGER SXT RWD 8,248 MII $22,988 855-242-9258 DLR 2014 DODGE CHALLENGER RT 2DR 29K MI $27,999 855-242-9258 DLR FORD7070 2004 FORD MUSTANG GT Conv. Very Clean!! $10,500 941-468-0597 MISCELLANEOUS6260 DROP CLOTHES f or pa i nters 10x12 4 for $15941-6292699 FIREWOOD Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! Perfect for these cooler nights! Pine, Oak, Citrus 941-468-4372 GAS CAN 5 GAL (11) $4 . 941-258-2872 GRILL gas c h ar b ro il l arge 2 burner $75 941-254-0383 G RILL WEBER 3 Burner G rill W/side grill + bottle $75 941266-4731 JFK S TATUE Presidents statues $5 941-445-5619 KALIFAN O G L O BE Made o f Genuine Gemstones $230 941-697-3850 MASSAGE CUSHION d ua l s hi atsu w/heaT $25 941-6976553 PROTECTIVE UNDERWEAR Adult, price per pkg $8 803624-8039 RAYS VSNYY 3/26 @1PM , MULTIPLE TKTS $75 941-2761354 RAY S V S RED SO X S AT 3 / 28 @ 1pm $50 941-276-1354 RE CO RD 45Book, used . $1.25 941-496-9252 RECORD ALBUM COVERS all kinds of Music. .50 Cent s each. Bulk Sale! 941-496 9252 RECORD COLLECTION includes album covers 5 0 cents each. Entire collection. 941-496-9252 RED SOX vs MARLINS JET BLUE, 3/6 @ 1pm $50 941276-1354 SCREEN DOOR R etracta bl e used-w/hardware $40 941876-3979 S UIT C A S E C ANVA S 28 x 22 w/wheels & 15x22+strap $30 941-639-0838 TV 32JVC per f ect . $65 941-496-9252 UNICORN COLLECTION Beautiful $34 & up $34 941697-3850 UTILITY/ G R OC ERY C ART Wheels folds alum $25 941743-2656 WANTED LAWNMOWERS DEAD OR ALIVE. Also used parts. Call 941-276-1765. W ATER DI S PEN S ER instant Hot & cold new cond $150 541-350-0898 WIRELESS PHONE 1 B ase, 1 Ext. Vtech $20 941-468-2752 WANTED TO BUY/TRADE6270 ANTENNA TOWER LOOKING FOR ANTENNA TOWER 30. $100 941-286-5990 LOT NEAR b a ll par k i n P t. Charlotte,trade for Boat w/ cc or classic vehicle. 941-475-3927 WANTED TO RENT OR BUY SUPER 8MM PROJECTOR. 941-626-7038 7000TRANSPORTATION AUTOMOTIVE7005 WE BUY CARS Top Dollar for your car or truck Call us today 941-473-2277www.pctcars2.com APPLIANCES6250 RAN G E 30 glass top white Maytag. $125 941-429-6330 REFRIGERATOR w hi te 2 d oor, like new. $275 941-429-6330 REFRI G ERAT O R White, top freezer, 16 cft $65 941-2762337 REFRIGERATOR MINI 1 . 8 Cu. Ft. $55 941-549-2682 REFRIGERATOR/FREEZER G.E. Black SxS, 22 CF. Ice & H2O Dispenser on Door. Exc. Cond! $475. 941-681-2279 STOVE KENMORE g l ass top & warmer zone $200 630269-3211 STOVE Whi rpoo l , co il type,white. Good cond. $60 941-276-2337 TRA S H CO MPA C T O R whirl pool Ex.cond. B/O $60 603548-2634 V A C UUM C LEANER Eureka 12 amps $25 941-914-1770 W A S HER & DRYER GE 1 year old. $200 941-257-8488 WASHER &DRYER goo d condition $100 734-276-8833 WASHER & DRYER Matching Kenmore. $450 Stackable washer & dryer $250. 941-626-3102 W A S HER Admiral/HD 3 Y O /like new $125 941-268-5867 MISCELLANEOUS6260 BATHTUB & SHOWER GRAB BARS INSTALLEDDont Wait to Fall to Call! Free In-Home Evaluation 25 Years Experience Call Jims Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC 941-626-4296 AFFORDABLE SMOKES$1.30/PACK$13./CARTON ROLLYOUROWNATHOME! TOPBRANDTOBACCOS, TUBES, CASES, RYO MACHINES& PARTSVAPOR E-CIGS E-LIQUIDMADEINUSA LOW PRICES! ROLL A PACK TOBACCO 2739 Taylor Rd. P.G. 941-505-2233 AIR PUMP , WABCO N ew f or Mercades . $195 941-4969252 AIR PUMP , WABCO N ew f or Mercades . $195 941-4969252 A N G EL DE CO R S plus other decor items total of 60 $20 for all 941-629-2699 CARPETRUNNER (2) 20X90 W UNDER PADS $50 941-697-6553 CARPETRUNNER 20X90 w under pads $50 941-6976553 CHINA SET fi ne R oya l G a ll ery 92pcs @ 4.30ea pc $395 941-697-3850 CRABTRAPS new w / rope, float,zinc,rebar $35 941-8300998 CUPIDS SPECIALSEAFOOD DINNER FOR 2$36.002 LG. LOBSTERTAILS, 2 LARGECRABCAKES6 JUMBOSHRIMP& 4 SCALLOPS941-249-4665 941-759-0013 DEHUMIDIFIER, as-is, needs freeon . $15 941-496-9252 DOGS6233 PITBULL MIX GREAT d og, needs fenced in yard. comes with cage FREE TO BEST HOME 941-662-7250 MISC. PETS6234 D O NKEY S F O R S ALE Small Minatures. Pets only Call (941) 629-6624 LIVESTOCK6235 PIGS: LOCALLY FARM RAISED Pigs to order Call John 941-468-4372 PETSUPPLIES & SERVICES6236 A & R Aqua Pros Inc Aquarium Services Installation~Maintenance Fresh & Saltwater Reef Aquariums Livestock Delivery 941-441-8658 Lic/Ins BIRD C A G E w/ round metal stand, 8x8x14 tall $50 941639-0838 D OG C RATE 4 8 long, tray, folds flat, LN $75 941-2040261 FISHTANKS (2) ca ll a f ter 6 pm $50 941-625-3275 APPLIANCES6250 CHEST FREEZER GE . 1 Y r Old. Exc. Cond. $150 Firm. 941-639-6548 ENCOREAPPLIANCES 4155 Whidden Blvd Unit 10 Port Charlotte. Great Pre-owned Name Brands for Less!! 30 day Warr. 941-979-5287 FREEZER H ug h es w i t h d oor key. $250 941-258-2872 FRIDGE , Whi r l poo l , 21 . 7 C u. Ft. Top Freezer. Ice. $250. 941-484-8044 FRIDGES 18CF/25 c f c l ean and cold $45 941-268-5867 GRILL gas c h ar b ro il l arge 2 burner propane $75 941-2540383 JUI C ER Bella juicernever used $30 941-426-5519 JUI C ER O ME G A 8006 Like New: Blk/Chrome $135 941697-3661 MICROWAVE O . T . R . w hi te maytag, like new. $125 941429-6330 PICS , LAMPS ETC garage f u ll of items to sell $10 941-6267311 RAN G E maytag Double O ven Smooth top Bisque $350 315-790-9217 RANGE Whi r l poo l super capacity 465 Like New $150 941-637-0283 REFRIGERATOR $175 . Washer & Dryer $350 941626-3102 del avail REFRIGERATOR K enmore 67x37 22cf side/side $125 917-327-1004 REFRIGERATOR Like new Samsung stainless steel 25cu. ft. For more information please call (239)2839281 $800 239-283-9281 REFRIGERATOR SAMSUNG 25cuft SS, Side xside, like new $800/obo Call 239-283-9281 for more details. REFRI G ERAT O R Whirlpool White 21 TF w/ice $200 941505-2755 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 CHAINSAW C ra f tsman 2 . 0 / 14 bar w/case $75 941-6976592 COIL ROOFING NAILER Rid get 1-3/4 $155 941-474-4254 D O VETAIL FIXTURE New, never used. $30 941-6298807 DRILL PRE SS Delta f loor Model 17-900 Ex cond. $395 941347-8411 FL OO R MA C HINE, Kent. 1 9 Pad & Grout Brush. Very Good Cond. $350 910-750-1083 FUEL TANK/TOOLb ox 74 G a l . Fill Rite,15gpm $350 941809-3741 G ENERAT O R 6 5 00 blackmax 5 gals tank. $350 941-6976553 MITER S AW Utility Vehicle Ridgid $90 941-624-0928 PRESSUREWASHER troy b u il t 2500 psi $220 941-485-0681 SC REW G UN DEWALT Drywall Electric $35 941-3911242 S PEED SC R O LL S AW, Dewalt 20 Heavy Duty Variable, Extra Blades; Saw Blade Lubricant; Many Books & Patterns; Head-Set Magnifier. $400 941-426-5669 TABLE S AW p O WERMATI C model 66 10" tilting arbor saw. Professional grade. excellent cond. with Diesmeyer T sq. fence. with original lititure for $899. 941-347-8411 TOOL BOX 2 trays t h at p i v i t out with handles $5941-6292699 T OO L S A SSO RTMENT table full $45 941-391-6377 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPLIES6220 CHAIR SWIVEL w / arms, N ew, black $65 941-505-6290 EXE C UTIVE DE S K 60 X 30 Executive Desk $125 239218-5504 FILING CABINET , l atera l2 drawer 21d36w30h $75 941655-8315 OFFICE OUTFITTERS Pre-owned & new office furniture. VENICE 941-485-7015 CATS6232 NOTICE : S tatute 585 . 195 states that all dogs and cat s sold in Florida must be at leas t eight weeks old, have an offi cial health certificate and prop er shots, and be free of intes tinal and external parasites. DOGS6233 NOTICE : S tatute 585 . 195 states that all dogs and cat s sold in Florida must be at leas t eight weeks old, have an offi cial health certificate and prop er shots, and be free of intes tinal and external parasites. A KC BICHON FRISE Puppies, Vet Checked, 1st set shots, M/F, $595-$895 239-878-7631 DOGS OF VENICE. Your Dog Groomed in my Mobile Salon. 15 Yrs. Exp. Call Stacy (941) 786-7877 Lwm*0 Lftkwft w,,IooooooooLaftoftL04Loft.,t ,Lao'.."I I! rook1 1L....._._.. J1 1

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Page 18 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 AUTOS WANTED7260 ALL AUTOS WANTED w i t h or without title, any condition, year, make or model. We pay up to $20,000 and offer free towing. Call Cindy at 941-565-1571 ALL VEHICLES Wanted Dead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 WE BUY CARS RUNNING OR NOT! $400 CASH + UP Frank 941-276-0204 AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES7270 CAR STANDS $25 941 223 8308 CARBERATOR H o ll ey 650 $85 941-629-6429 C HRY S LER3 4 0 LAheads Bare $250 941-391-8084 CYLINDER HEADS 454 $350 941-629-6429 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! DOORS & REAR BUMPER for a mercedes $275 941629-6429 HIT C H w 2 in ball $2 5 9 41429-8513 LIFT HARMAR AL100 w i t h swingaway Like new $500 785-550-4268 REAR END f or a 1 96 7-1 969 Camaro $425 941-629-6429 SEATS f or 1967 69 camaro S $400 941-629-6429 TIRES N ew ta k e o ff s start i n g @ $39.95 Installed & Balanced Call for Inventor y 941-639-5681 TRAILER HIT C H Honda $ 75 941-743-2346 TRANSMISSION F or d -aM at i c $450 941-625-3275 AUTO SERVICE & REPAIR7280 CHEVY and FORD vehicles Are Eligible For FREE Oil Change/Tire Rotation Combo! Visit www.Shop.BestMark.com for more info and registration. For questions please call us at 800-969-8477. VANS7290 2000 FORD E 250 N ew Ti res, battery, alternator. Runs Exc. 62,722 MI $2,500 obo 941-575-4255 941-661-0421 200 7 C HRY S LER T O WN& COUNTRY LMTD Van. 78k mi $10,795 941-916-9222DLR 2012 DODGE G ran d C aravan W HEELCHAIR van, 10 lowered floor & ramp. 941-870-4325 2013 DODGE GR-CARAVAN Handicap/wheelchair van, 10" lowered floor wheelchair conversion & ramp. $ 29,900.00 Call (941)-706-4687 dlr TOYOTA7210 2008 TOYOTA PRIUS BASE 50K MI $13,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 T O Y O TA PRIU S LEATHER. 84K MI $11,477 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 TOYOTA SCION XD 83k MI $8,977 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 T O Y O TA RAV4 76K MI $13,874 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 T O Y O TA CO R O LLA 35K MI $14,854 855-481-2060 DLR 2012 TOYOTA SIENNA , V6 Like new condition 18,000Miles. $20,500. 941-255-9887 2006 T O Y O TA C AMRY SOLARA 2DR CONV 52K MI $14,989 855-242-9258 DLR VOLKSWAGEN7220 2003 VOLKSWAGEN GTI 2DR HATCHBACK 58K MI $6,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2009 VOLKSWAGEN ROUTAN SEL RES 58K MI $14,985 855-481-2060 DLR ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES7250 1 968 P O NTIA C VENTURA 2DR Hard-Top, New Motor, Exc. Cond. Must See! $4,500 **SOLD in 1 DAY** 1977 MGB, asking $13.425, OD 45,370, runs great, red. Call 941-769-1358 lv. msg. 1 98 4 C HEVY CO RVETTE White, 24K mi, Exc. Cond. All orig, $15,000 612-747-5330 1986 OLDSMOBILE CUT LASS 4dr, V6, Air, 54K Actual Mi. $5,000 OBO734-626-3362 1 998 T O Y O TA RV4 2 Dr S o f t Top. Body & Coach Mint Cond. $2,500 sold sold sold BUDGETBUYS7252 #1 TOP CASH PAID UP TO $5,000 CARS, TRUCKS,ANYCOND. 941-650-5785 1987 TOYOTA CELICAGTS needs works, has good body $495 941-586-2900 AUTOS WANTED7260 BEST $$ FOR JUNKERS Available 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 We Buy & pick up junk CARS 941-661-1928 MAZDA7180 1 999 MAZDA MIATA-MX-5 2DR CONV 95K MI $5,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2005 MAZDA MIATA Like new cond. Low miles, 28k! $8,500. 941-697-8002 2006 MAZDA 6 94K MILES $6,895 941-916-9222 DLR 2006 MAZDA MPV LX 129K MI $5,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2010 MAZDA MIATA LTD CONV 4,168 MI $18,990 855-280-4707 DLR MERCEDES7190 1995 MERCEDES SL 6500 Conv. 62,400 mi. silver 2 tone gray. $14,900. 630-240-9331 2007 MERCEDES BENZ S550 HEATED LTHR. 70KMI $26,988 855-242-9258 DLR 2012 MERCEDES BENZ SLK-350 15K MI $37,669 855-242-9258 DLR MITSUBISHI7195 2006 CHRYSLER SEBRING Touring SE. Extra Clean, Must See! 941-916-9222 dlr NISSAN7200 2005 NISSAN 350Z 71K MI $11,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 NISSAN FRONTIER SE KING CAB 111K MI $11,677 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 NISSAN ALTIMA 58K MI $13,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2010 NISSAN ALTIMA 84K MI $11,875 855-481-2060 DLR 2014 NISSAN ALTIMA 9,905 MI $16,877 855-481-2060 DLR TOYOTA7210 1 99 4 T O Y O TA C AMRY LMTD V6, Cold A/C, Low Miles. $1,750/obo 941-214-0889 2002 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE Exc. Cond. Orig. Owner. 110K MI. $6,500 774-571-9657 200 4 T O Y O TA RAV4 BASE 125K MI $7,685 855-481-2060 DLR 2005 TOYOTA SOLARA XLELoaded with every option plus..,1 Sr. owner, only 55k miles, Silver, Super clean, Super Nice! $11,500. 859-559-7536 2006 T O Y O TA C AMRY NAV CONV 50K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2006 TOYOTA COROLLA Mint Green. 70K Mi. Exc. Cond. $7,000 941-270-6041 2007 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER LTD 59K MI $15,911 855-280-4707 DLR HYUNDAI7163 2008 HYUNDAI AZERA LMTD 111K MI $8,975 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT CLEAN, LOW MILES $7,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2009 HYUNDAI G ENE S I S 81K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 HYUNDAI A CC ENT 22K MI $11,687 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 HYUNDAI A CC ENT 4DR 55K MI $10,785 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 HYUNDAI SO NATA 26K MI $17,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 3 HYUNDAI SO NATA 4DR 40K MI $16,744 855-481-2060 DLR INFINITI7165 2011 ACURA RDX TECH PKG 36K MI $26,699 855-242-9258 DLR JAGUAR7175 2011 JAGUAR XF NAV 45K MI $33,988 855-242-9258 DLR 2005 JAGUAR S TYPE 3 . 0 111K MI $6,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2008 JA G UAR XK XKR CONV V8 47K MI $36,988 855-242-9258 DLR 20 1 3 JA G UAR XF I4 RWD 19K MI $37,988 855-242-9258 DLR KIA7177 20 1 0 KIA SO UL 38K MI $13,855 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 KIA RIO FUEL EFFICIENT. 60K MI $10,695 941-916-9222 DLR 2012 KIA OPTIMA 35K MI $19,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 KIA SOUL 43K MI $14,754 855-481-2060 DLR LEXUS7178 2002 LEXU S GS 300 98K MI $9,990 855-280-4707 DLR 200 5 LEXU S E S 330 29,500 miles, $13,900, new Michelins. Call 941-627-9117. 2005 LEXUS ES 330 58K MI $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2006 LEXU S E S 330 34K MI $14,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2006 LEXUS RX 330 LTHR SNRF 87K MI $16,289 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 LEXUS SC 430 NAV 73K MI $26,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 LEXU S E S 3 5 0 71K MI $13,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 LEXUS LX 570 NAV 58K MI $46,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 LEXUS ES 350 LTHR SNRF 100K MI $15,874 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 LEXUS IS 250C NAV CONV 58K MI $25,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 LEXUS CT 200H F NAV 6,615 MI $28,990 855-280-4707 DLR AUDI7147 2011 AUDI Q5 NAV 37K MI $29,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 AUDI Q7 3.0T S-LINE 72K MI $32,989 855-242-9258 DLR BMW7148 20 11 BMW 328 I S D 34K MI $21,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 BMW 328 XI S 31K MI $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 BMW X 3 X 3 5I NAV 36K MI $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 15 BMW 6 4 0 I C V NAV 1,341 MI $72,911 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 BMW 55 0 I 8,974 MI $38,989 855-242-9258 DLR 20 1 2 BMW 5 3 5I X-DRIVE TURBOCHARGED 34K MI $39,988 855-242-9258 DLR HONDA7160 2002 HONDA CIVIC 2DR EX 67K MI $8,957 855-481-2060 DLR 2003 HONDA PILOT EX 2WD 68K MI $9,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2005 HONDA CR V EX 4WD 13K MI $8,632 855-481-2060 DLR 2006 HONDA ODYSSEY TOURING 60K MI $16,879 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 HONDA CR V EXL 2WD 50K MI $16,875 855-481-2060 DLR 200 7 H O NDA C R-V EXL 4WD 69K MI $16,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 H O NDA A CCO RD 118K MI $10,587 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA ACCORD 4DR EX 41K MI $14,587 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA CIVIC 2DR EXL NAV 45K MI $10,932 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA CIVIC EXL 55K MI $12,854 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 H O NDA ELEMENT SC 79k mi $15,877 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL 81K MI $14,877 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA PILOT 2WD VP 94K MI $12,985 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA PILOT 97K MI $12,875 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 HONDA CR V 64K MI $15,844 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 HONDA FIT SPORT MT 30K MI $11,950 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 H O NDA A CCO RD 40K MI $14,874 855-481-2060 DLR 20 11 H O NDA A CCO RD 4DR EXL V6 NAVI 65K MI $16,985 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA C IVI C EX 4DR 57K MI $13,823 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA C IVI C LX 2DR 40K MI $13,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2013 HONDA CIVIC LX 26K MI $15,911 855-242-9258 DLR HYUNDAI7163 200 7 HYUNDAI S ANTA-FE LTD 59K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR MERCURY7100 1 992 MER C URY G RANDMARQUIS Runs Great. 58K Orig 1 Owner MI. $3,500 Call Mel at 941-822-1763 2000 M ERCURY G RANDMARQUISLike New! 60K MI $4,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2003 MERCURYGRAND-MARQUISLS Prem. New Tires. Runs Good. $3,250 910-750-1083 PONTIAC7130 2007 PONTIAC SOLSTICE Black, Many extras, 28k miles, $12,500/obo **SOLD!** SATURN7135 PRO POWER AUTO SALES4140 Whidden Blvd Port Charlotte, 33980 97 SL2 Sedan $1,899 00 SL2 Sedan $2,400 01 L200 Sedan $3,175 04 Vue SUV $4,200 04 Vue SUV, AWD $4,599 06 Vue 4 cyl $5,200 07 Vue $5,495 06 Vue 6cyl $5,899 08 Vue XE $8,299 07 Sky Conv.$8,850 07 Outlook XR 8pass $9,450 Used Saturn Parts & Service941-627-8822 SCION7136 2013 SCION FR S 23K MI $19,999 855-242-9258 DLR USED CAR DEALERS7137 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Buy Here Pay Here S P G AUT O S ALE S 941-575-7076 11069 Tamiami Trail, PG Bu y Here Pa y Here WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& DOWNPAYMENT941-473-2277www.pctcars2.com ACURA7145 2006 ACURA MDX 80K MI $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR ADVERTISE In TheClassifieds! 2009 A C URA T S X 4DR LTHR SNRF 26K MI $16,950 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 A C URARL NAV 8,977 MI $32,990 855-280-4707 DLR w,,IooooooooLaftoftwpIle. v JDOW-etr. -MATTAS MOTORS IBES RK941-916-9222'SAVING YOU MONEY NATTERSAT NATTAS MOTORS"kUTO14CTIYE RESEARl15i JDY37H 1 1 1 1-__ [ k CAL'S WANTED

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Tuesday, February 17, 2015 ads.yoursun.net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 19 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 2015 WINNEBAGOS2014 Model CLEARANCE!NO .1 SELLING R V RV World Inc.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41,Nokomis I-75 Exit 195 1-800-262-2182www.rvworldinc.com 2 20 0 1 1 5 5 R R O O A A D D T TR R E E K K# # 1 1 S SE E L L L L I I N N G GC CA A M M P P E E R RV VA A N NRV WORLDINCOFNOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182www.rvworldinc.com 36 2006 HITCHHIKER 5th wheel. Exc. cond. Must see $33,750/obo 518-258-7623 I WANT YOUR RV. Well Sell It FREE! SKIP EPPERS RVs941-639-6969 Punta Gorda Closed Sun. & Mon. NEWHOLIDAYRAMBLERSA MUSTSEEMOTORHOMEMANYMODELSRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 RV Collision RepairsCustomer and Insurance Modern shop, quality work! FREE ESTIMA TES .RV WORLD Inc.of NokomisFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41Nokomis 941-966-2182 RV SERVICE $PECIAL$ Lg. Parts Showroom Factory Warranty All models Wash & Hand Wax Brake Flush Roof Reseal RV Propane & Bottles Water Leak Test Dog Port-a-potties RV Wash New Tires & BalanceRV WORLD INC.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 Nokomis, 941-966-2182 RVSWANTEDCASH/CONSIGN/TRADECALL: MARKRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 SATURN TOW-CARS Starting at $2,500. Blue-Ox Tow hitches sold & installed. THE SATURN GUYS PRO-POWER AUTO SALES 4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980 (941) 627-8822. WANTED All M otor Homes, TTs, 5th whls, PopUps, Vans conversion & passenger, cars & trucks. CASH paidon the spot for quick sale. 941-347-7171 RV/CAMPER PARTS7382 RV LADDER CO LLA S PEABLE folds to 4 inch sq. $45 941235-3885 T O W BAR $29 5 9 41-4 9 70767 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 2008 QUAD, 4 cyl, elec. start, excellent condition. $895 941-456-2947 2012 VICTORYCROSSROADS 3K mi, Bags, Bars & Shields, Like New. 1750ccs $15,000 612-747-5330 HARBOR SCOOTERS for all your scooter needs... 3315 Tamiami Trl. PG We Repair Scooters too! 941-347-8705 Sym Scooters Are here! HD 2003 100th Ann. Rd King Classic. 40K MI. Exc. Cond. $8,790/obo 941-426-9777 CAMPERS/ TRAVELTRAILERS7370 14` CAMPTRLR. Slps 4. Ins. Out Stove, Micro, Heat, AC, Extras! $5,800 941-474-6196 2000 ROCKWOOD 21 ft Travel Trailer. Some Water Damage. $700. 941-626-6162 2007 CROSSROADZINGER 27, sleeps 6-8, exc. cond. $8,000, OBO 941-423-9718 OR 941-504-4858 20 1 2 23 Fun Finder Brand New, Never Used! $17,000 941-460-6040 W ANTED: 200 4tocurrent Model Casida House Trailer 941-621-4322 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 2000 HOLIDAY RAMBLER 35, V10 lt. grey with 1 push out. 14k mi. New tires & carpet $22,000 941-426-8102 2010 WINNEBAGO Via 25R, Class A, 19950 mi, 15-17 MPG, Full body paint, 32 TV, 16 slide out, Automatic HWH Jacks. $74,000 941-493-5557 MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 WALKER BAYSAIL KIT I ncludes center board and tiller $175 724-612-8305 CANOES/ KAYAKS7339 OC EAN KAYAK S IT O N T O P DOLLY & PADDLE $350 941240-6070 TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 2014 LOOK 6X12 , V -nose, Drop Door, Like New! $2,500 941-475-2705 2014 SUNSHINE TRAILER 8.6x20 $5,995 518-365-2941 2014 TRIPLE CROWN TRAILER 6x16 $1900 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2014 TRIPLE CROWN TRAILER 7x16 Car Hauler 941-916-9222 Dlr. 22 P O NT OO N B O AT TRAILER 3,500LB, Double Tandem, Black Steel. Like New $1,995 508-962-7451 6X10 TRAILER $2,095 941-916-9222 Dlr. BOAT TRAILER GUIDE ON s With mounting Hardware. $65 941-625-0340 G ALVANIZED B O AT TRAILER holds up to 16 boat like new. $499 941-408-1731 TRAILER 2008 GVR 5X8, 2200LBS, $1500 CALL 941-204-3811 ROYS TRAILER COUNTRY NewPre-Owned CargoUtility Trailers Parts Repairs-Tires Welding. We BUY Trailers! Trades Welcome. Open Sundays 10am-3pm Ask For Shawn. 941-575-2214 4760 Taylor Rd P.G. TRAILER TIRES S even t i res. 10 12 and 13 Nothing over $45 941-625-0340 TRAILER WIN C H o ff boat trailer $25 941-257-8921 UTILITY TRAILER 5X 8 , Heavy Duty, New Tires, Nice Trailer $725, OBO 941-626-8346 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 1998 GOLFWING SE 19,800 Orig MI Many Extras. $8,000 Call for Details. 941-257-8488 2000 H/D FXDS CONV 23K Mi. All orig, very good cond. Always garaged $6500 203-695-2880 2008 HARLEY DAVIDSON FAT BOY Custom intake, Vance & Hines exhaust. Garage kept, Ex cond. 12k miles. Priced for Quick Sale $11,000 941-615-7568 BOATS-POWERED7330 19 KEYLARGOCC , 130HP Johnson, New bimini top, FF & Trailer $8,900 941-475-3927 29 6 Regal Commodore 2002 Twin IO, AC, Radar, GPS, Canvas Camper Covers. Electric Toilet, TV, VCR, Windless, Generator. Loaded. $32,000 OBO 508-942-4600 JUST REDUCED 30 Maxum 3000 SCR 2000 Twin I/O, AC, Radar, GPS, Generator, Loaded, Clean, REDUCED from $28K to $22K 601-842-3098 PGI SAILBOATS 7331 13 ZUMA Fun & Fast, 5beam, 127lbs. w/trailer $950 941-286-7964 MISC. BOATS7333 12 PORTA BOAT 7 1/2 HP Evinrude, oars, gas tank, life vests $1,500 860-302-2947 DINGHY new, H an d cra f te d , Wood $399 OBO 941-625-4764 OUTBOARD/ MARINE ENGINES7334 5.5HP Evinrude Fisherman 1955, Orig. owner, well maint. $500. 941-916-9959 OMC 4 . 3 E ng i ne parts start i ng at $1.00 MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 ANCHOR FORTRESS FX 23 15 lb high-tensile rust proof allo y . $175 941-350-6491 BIMINITOP green 8 w id e E xcellent Condition $75 315-7909217 BOATCHARTS (FL) Mi sc b oat charts Fl $35 941-223-8308 B O AT S EAT S 2 w/back molded plastic like new for jon boat $18 941-286-4894 FRI G ID RI G ID Ice C hest C ooler with set back lid. 150 Quart 6 Set Back, 18 x 21 x 43 Weight 52 lbs with custom seat cushion. 2 available. Sells new for $1165.00 ....... $350.00. 513-518-9086 941-916-9179 LIFE RAFT A vonsea l e d can i ster 6 person $325 941-5051611 MARINE GASTANK 18 ga ll on plastic tank good condition $100 941-249-7302 MERCURY OUTBOARD 3 . 9 HP. 20 IN. SHAFT RUNS GOOD $325 941-249-7302 O BM O T O R BRA C KET new Rated to 18 HP / 85 LBS $150 941-639-8739 TRAN SO M D O LLY f or dinghy/inflatable $35 941505-1611 TR O LLIN G M O T O R Minkota 80 lb,24V good cond $300 941-979-9322 TROLLING MOTOR m i nn k ota 75lb electric $350 941-4851838 BOATS-POWERED7330 20 SOUTHWIND fiberglass deck boat w/ motor & trailer. 115 Yamaha 4 stroke. Low Mileage, Exc. Cond. $17,000 508-951-1530 20 Team Sailfish, 1996 w / trailer. Ctr console, Yamaha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop, EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or 941-627-5777 REDUCED GreatDealsin theClassifieds! 21 HURRICANE03 Center console 150 Yamaha F.I, low hrs, Garmin GPS, compass, porta potty room & much more. Well maintained; Bargain at $9,900 sold sold sold 21 SHAMROCKWalk Around 2001, 5.7l inboard, lift kept, fully equipped, excellent cond. $16,000 941-493-7334 22 HURRICANE DECK BOAT 115HP Yamaha 4 stroke outboard, Garmin Navagation system, Tandem 3 wheel trailer. $7,000 941-460-1580 22 HURRICANE DECK BOAT 115HP Yamaha 4 stroke outboard, Garmin Navagation system, Tandem 3 wheel trailer. $7,000 941-460-1580 26 1988 SEA OX $8,500 o.b.o. Twin 4.3eng, rebuilt Lwr unit Ice, sink, toilet, beds, stove Tandem trailer, good tires Brad 941-716-3984 27 SEARAY 1987 268 SUNDANCER freshwater, 454 Chevy, Cary on A/C Sleeps 6 New items, inclds trailer $10,500 937-750-7620 28 Larson 280 Cabrio : NEW fuel tank, pumps, starters, batts, new SB engine, PT refurb, carbs rebuilt, w/ raft & MUCH more! Can fax/email list 2 U. $17,900. 941-697-3335 REDUCED TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 1996 DODGE 1500 Sport w/ bed cover. Exc Con. 123K MI. $4,500 203-695-2880 2001 CHEVROLET S 10 ext cab, auto, cruise, 61K, matching cap, exc. cond. Sr. Owned, Garage kept. $6,900 330-842-2913 200 1 T O Y O TA TUNDRA 4x4 Runs Great. 183k MI. $4,100/obo 941-475-6107 2004 D o d ge R am1500 LIke New w/ Cap. 93k MI $10,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2009 G M C S IERRA-15 00 63K MI $14,950 855-481-2060 DLR APPLY NOW DONTWAIT. DRIVETODAYGUARANTEEDCREDIT APPROVAL941-473-2277www.pctcars2.com 2010 LEXUS ES 350 MOONROOF 7,708MI $23,988 855-242-9258 DLR SPORTUTILITY/ VEHICLES7305 2004 DODGE DURANGO ST 4DR 107k mi $6,995 941-916-9222 DLR AREYOUONLINE? INCREASEYOUR EXPOSURE! Addyourinternetaddress toyouradforalittleextra! 2012 DODGE JOURNEY DAIMLER 15K MI $16,897 855-481-2060 DLR BOATS-POWERED7330 16 FLATS & BAY 90hp Yamaha, Flats jack, Polling platform, Trolling motor,Power Pole, Live bait/fish well On board battery charger Smart tabs, Swing tongue trailer $14,000 obo 941-408-3020 17.2 2001 SAILFISH Center Console, 90HP Yamaha, Trolling Motor. Great Shape! $5,500 941-412-3911 19 1996 WELLCRAFT CC, 2008 4S Merc, 115HP, Stainless Steel propellar, low hours, with trailer & new tires. $10 ,900 $9,500 OBO. 916-837-5891 20 2008 HURRICANE FUNDECK 201Nav, Yamaha 115 4-Stroke. Lift Stored. Less Than 80 Hrs on Motor & Boat $14,500 319-759-6688 20 CRESTLINER PONTOON 1999 w/200050 hp 4S Honda w/2008 Galv Trailer Full storage cove $5,000 941-313-9445 1 1 !1 1LM .. wnilLeftJr,"os_ -.-Win LIMW4-MondLOOK Leal' AM;ICA

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Page 20 The Sun Classified E/N/C ads.yoursun.net Tuesday, February 17, 2015 SP108719The Sun Classifieds 625-5555 206-1200 SP32227 941-429-3110 ------------------000It s GarageTm e .Sa l e i mSix Steps to SuccessTired of trying to make your way around 4* Arrange for plenty of tables and hangingthat old blender, bassinet, those bikes and boxes of items so you can display everything prominently.castoff clothing? Schedule a garage sale to convert When it's time, set up your sale so people can movethose extra items into cash. around easily.2 Ask your friends if they want to join in. More 5.Make a list of your best items, and then callmerchandise means more shoppers and more money The Sun Classified to schedule your ad. Your ad repfor everyone. can help you create an ad that's sure to get customerscalling!3 Clean and polish your items. Fold clothesneatly and arrange them by size and gender. Group Through The Sun Classified, you'll send thesmall pieces (like jewelry) together into plastic bags news of your sale to thousands of potential buyers.so they' re easy to price and display. So, get out your change box and get ready to sell!