Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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Suncoast Media Group- Phil Fernandez - Editor
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Seventy years ago Thursday, my father was across the Pacic Ocean, less than 50 miles off the coast of Japan. It would be the most signicant day of his life. March 19, 1945, a Japanese dive bomber descended through a cloud and dropped two 550-pound bombs onto the ight deck of the USS Franklin, which was carrying Warren Baumann. One bomb pierced the aircraft carrier’s center deck, the other hit aft, and the two set off explosions below deck that killed 807 men and wounded another 487. My Dad survived unscathed — his and my own good fortune. Sometime soon after this battle, Dad wrote about his experience, scrawling 15 pages of script plus a title page with ofcial United States Navy letterhead. He called it, “My Day, or It shouldn’t happen to a dog.” I kept this document for more than 50 years, but never read it — don’t ask why. Last year I did and this is what I found. The Franklin steamed out of Oakland on Feb. 7, 1945. “It was quite a sad day to see the shore quietly slipping away from our grip,” Warren wrote. “It’s hard to go out on a second cruise knowing exactly what you’re going to get thrown at you.” There followed practice and drills. On Feb. 13, the Franklin arrived in Pearl Harbor. It was the day after Warren’s 21st birthday. More drills, then west across the ocean. Near the Ulithy atoll came word they’d strike “the Japanese Empire for three consecutive days.” “My heart immediately sunk to my feet,” Warren wrote. “My nerves were shot from that time on.” Warren’s job was to direct planes on and off the deck. On March 18, a “ghter sweep” was launched before dawn, then another four waves of ghters. Fierce action could be seen in the distance, but none close to the Franklin’s task force. That soon changed. Three o’clock the next morning, Warren was back on deck sending 40 planes on their way. Then another wave. “By the time the bombers left the deck it was about 7 a.m. and none of the Air Dept. had had anything to eat,” he wrote. “Everything was ready for another day.” Warren stood outside the “after-end of the (aircraft) island watching the planes go off.” It was cold and windy, he wrote, “so windy we couldn’t wear our steel helmets for fear they’d blow away. “It was about this that time, standing there with a bunch of my friends, when out of a clear sky an explosion rocked the whole ship and blew me in the shack on top of a lot of other fellows.” Someone shouted to run. They did. “Black smoke engulfed us and although we couldn’t see the re we could sure feel it.” Warren and another sailor ran into an armor-plated compartment in the island. “We no more than got there when more black smoke belched in the hatch,” he wrote. “For some nutty reason, we tried to get down to the hangar deck (a terrible idea considering the inferno below) but that was blocked up with bent hatches and more smoke and heat. “About that time, she started exploding. There were explosions that would knock us off our feet, at least one every 10 seconds. “Jack and I started to get panic-stricken. We were beyond the point of being scared.”Remember the Franklin CHARLOTTE HARBOR — The crumbling seawalls and vacant wasteland of broken concrete and overgrown vegetation that greet motorists driving across the U.S. 41 North bridge are, at long last, near renovation. Starting this spring, construction will begin on the Gateway Harbor Walk project that will increase pedestrian and boater access to Charlotte Harbor, and rid the area of a most visible eyesore. This week the County Commission hired a contractor to start developing the area into the natural attraction it was always meant to be, but never realized. The rst phase of waterfront park improvements will include the replacement of the battered seawall, along with a new pedestrian promenade on the east side of the bridge, small-boat launch, restrooms and parking. The second phase — a local option sales tax project slated to commence next year — would include pedestrian pathways from Charlotte Harbor eyes waterfront makeoverBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERHARBOR | 4 Jedi undoubtedly was an integral part of the Punta Gorda Police Department. The German shepherd helped catch bad guys, nd missing persons and sniff out drugs during his time as a police K-9. But, after running around for ve years as the department’s sole dog on duty, Jedi developed a medical condition, common for his breed, that affected his leg Medical benefits for retired K-9s?By ADAM KREGERSTAFF WRITERRETIRED | 4Construction is underway for an 11-mile section of I-75 from the Lee-Charlotte county line to North Jones Loop Road, part of an ongoing project to eventually widen to six lanes a 142-mile section of the Southwest Florida interstate. Currently, crews are widening to three lanes both northand southbound, resurfacing the existing roadway, performing bridge work, making drainage improvements, and adding guardrail, signs and pavement markings from the Lee/Charlotte county line to south of Tuckers Grade, exit 158. Crews are also making drainage improvements from north of Tuckers Grade to south of North Jones Loop Road, exit 161. Motorists should expect lane closures during the nighttime/overnight hours of 8 p.m. to 5 a.m. Sunday through Friday for crews to pave the travel lanes. Trafc is shifted to the outside of the roadway through the majority of the project. Variable message boards will notify motor ists of other anticipated closures. Estimated project completion is early 2017. The contractor is Ajax Paving Industries of Florida, Inc. Also scheduled but not yet started are three more widening projects on I-75 being built as one job and running from Charlotte I-75 widening in south Charlotte should be complete by 2017By MICHAEL BRAUNNEWS-PRESSI-75 | 4 SteveBAUMANNCOLUMNISTLIFE STORIES SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTSAbove: The eroding seawall will be replaced along with the addition of a pedestrian promenade, small-boat launch and parking as part of the Gateway Harbor Walk project o the Barron Collier Bridge in Charlotte Harbor.PHOTO PROVIDED BY CHARLOTTE COUNTYRight: An artist’s rendering of the Charlotte Harbor Gateway Harbor Walk project depicts a winding sidewalk connecting to the Barron Collier Bridge, a multi-deck Gateway Plaza, a pair of piers, landscaped parking areas, beach access areas and a walkway beneath the bridges that will ultimately connect the park to the rest of the planned Harbor Walk and the existing Bayshore Live Oak Park. PHOTO PROVIDEDPunta Gorda Police Ocer Jonathan Mendel took in his former police K-9 Jedi as a pet lastyear, after the dog had to be retired at a young age because a medical issue was causing his rear leg muscles to deteriorate. If the “Care for Retired Law Enforcement Dogs Program Act” passes into law during Florida’s current legislative session, the government would help K-9 handlers pick up the tab for retired police dogs’ medical bills beginning in July.STEVE | 4 Charlotte SunCLASSIFIED: Comics 9-12 | Dear Abby 12 | TV Listings 13 VOL. 123 NO. 76An Edition of the SunAMERICA’S BEST COMMUNITY DAILYTUESDAY MARCH 17, $1.00 Pleasant with plenty of sunshine86 64 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis year’s savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...Slinte! INDEX | 705252000258 Daily Edition $1.00 $51,507 THE NEW HEALTHY SNACK? BATHROOM CONFESSIONCoca Cola, which struggles with declining soda consumption, is working with nutrition and fitness experts who suggest its cola is a healthy treat. Robert Durst made a surprising statement while wearing a live microphone in the bathroom after an interview with filmmakers.THE WIRE PAGE 1 THE WIRE PAGE 1 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Nation 2,8 | State 3 | World 5 | Business 6-7 | Weather 8 Play set swing, $200In Today’s Classifieds! THE SUN: Obituaries 5 | Legals 6 | Crosswords 7 | Police Beat 7 | Viewpoint 8 | Opinion 9 AND WEEKLY HERALDCALL US AT 941-206-1000 JAL3 ,p pti;matW1 aaJL466--\Nu-....................I 1= r tDIIIIIIIIIIUMD r s


Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Tuesday, March 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. CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Phil Fernandez at, or call 941-206-1168; Email Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at, or call 941-2061183; or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at, 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, or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028, or email Religion/ church news or events Editorial letters email, or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214 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 of Co Comm’r, 9am Monthly Workshop Murdock Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte. EVENTS TODAYEasy Does It Club, offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9 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. Charlotte Carvers, Wood Carving/Sculpture every Tuesday morning 8 to 12. Visit us. Learn something new! Woodcarving. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Kathy 11-2:30, Corn Beef Sandwiches & Hot Corne Beef & Cabbage Only, St. Paddys Dinner Is Sold Out. St. Patrick’s Day, St. Patrick’s Day Celebration featuring live music and exhibits. Fishermen’s Village 10a.m. 8p.m. 941-639-8721. Punta Gorda Elks, 11am3pm Corned Beef & Cabbage or Ham & cabbage, $10.95; members& guests, 6pm LBOD Mtg; 7pm Lodge Mtg @25538 Shore PG 637-2606. Knee/Hip Pain Relief, 11:30-1pm, Punta Gorda Isles Civic Assoc. Please call 941-637-2497 to register. Dr. Mark Davis, M.D. St Paddy Day@AMVETS, corned beef & cabbage-$7.50 from 1-4pm, then sandwich-$6. FREE membership to 1st 20 applic North Port Amvets 525-8841. Foreign Film, “Life Above All” (South Africa 2010), 1pm, FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5. 941-505-1765. Plant Clinic PGICA, Master Gardeners present: Parks that Teach and the PGI Green Thumbs 2pm @ PGICA, 2001 Shreve St Punta Gorda 637-1665. PC Lions Club, PC Lions Club 6-7;30 Luigi’s Restaurant 3883 Tamiami Tr. Port Charlotte Snowbird Lions Welcome! Irish Music, Irish Music by Kelly and Emily Ann Thompson, 6-8 pm Center Stage, Fishermen’s Village. 639-8721. Barbershop Rehearsal, Barbershop Chorus rehearsal every Tues, 6:30-9pm, Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, 11330 Burnt Store Rd, PG 625-1128. Sierra Club Meeting, Russ Hoffman of Beautiful Ponds will speak on retention pond restoration. Universal Unitarian Church of Port Charlotte, 1532 Forrest Nelson Blvd. WEDNESDAY Easy Does It Club, offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call 941-629-0110. Woodcarving, & Woodburning every Wed. at the Cultural Center 8am to 12pm. Come and enjoy with us. Bev 764-6452. Project Linus, Crochet and knit blankets to give to kids in Charlotte County 9-11am New Day Church 20212 Peachland Nancy 627-4364. LPI Guided Tours, State Park will host guided tours on Little Pine Island. To register call 575-5861. Parks that Teach, Master Gardeners lead tour on Punta Gorda Pathways 9am to 10:30am from Fishermen’s Village lot 764-4352. 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, Dinner 5-8, Music With Denny Pezzin 6:309:30, Reservations 941-249-8067 Wild Wednesday, Free coffee, cinema, & conversation. 10:30am at Charlotte Harbor Env Ctr. 10941 Burnt Store Rd. 941-575-5435. 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, 11am2pm Lunch; 5-8pm Dinner; 6:30-9:30 Karaoke with Wam @ 25538 Shore, PG 637-2606, members & guests. Relay for Life Lunch, $5.00, Hamburger or Hot Dog w/ Chips and a bottle of Water $ 5.00 pp. Eat here or get it to go. Tables and chairs available, music as well as Friends to chat with! | COMMUNITY CALENDAR Riverwood Arts & Crafts Event, One day only, March21, 9am-2:30 pm. 21 Residents will be displaying their talents, indoors, at the Riverwood Activity Center. No fee. Rte 776 turn into Riverwood Entrance then onto Willowbend Drive to park. 4250 Riverwood Dr. Corned Beef & Cabbage Dinner, complete incl. drink & dessert only $10. at 27000 Sunnybrook Rd., P.G. (Hbr. Hgts.) from 4 pm til 7 pm on 3/17/15. We cook and clean up so you can enjoy. Republican Lincoln-Reagan Day Dinner, April 11, 6 pm, the Charlotte County Republican Party’s annual dinner at IYC, 1780 W. Marion Ave, Punta Gorda. Filet Mignon dinner; guest speakers. Open to the public, Tickets now on sale. For info contact Barry Jollett, or 941-875-8680 or visit website: Charlotte County Democratic Fundraiser, Charlotte County Democratic Party Annual Fundraiser The Blue Gala, Sat., March28 6p.m. to 9:30p.m. Our Keynote Speaker is Charlie Crist. $85 Call 941-258-3542 Pd. pol. adv. by CCDEC. St. Patrick’s Day Party @ Tilly’s Tap, St. Patrick’s Day Party, Live music 6-8pm. Neil Young Tribute. Food and Prizes. 3149 Duncan Road, PG. Featured EventsPAID ADVERTISEMENTSCharlotte County Concert Band Above: Members of the clarinet section. Pete Paschke on clarinet. Above: Percussionist Randy Robb. Ken Kuipers on alto sax. Right: While Conductor DeVere A. Fader leads the band, The Bandettes’ male singers, Ray Horton and John Jordon, perform songs from “Oliver.” Both men are also trombone players with the band. The audience stood for “The Star Spangled Banner.” With hand on his heart, Vernon Brodt sang along. Right: Charlotte County Concert Band members. Joe Haba, one of the tuba players. Kimberly Campos and her female members of The Bandettes, Kay Horton and Candy Fader, perform songs from “The Sound of Music.” Left: CCCB conductor DeVere A. Fader. Left: Pat Spisak on ute.SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMSCharlotte County Concert Band presented “Let’s All Go to the Movies!” on stage at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County under the direction of DeVere A. Fader on Sunday afternoon. LaDonna Vaught, Phyllis Koltz, Phyllis Allen and Marilyn Sonley were a few of the musicians who perform with the CCCB.


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 C Our Town Page 3 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS CHARLOTTE COUNTY — Ellen Pinder and Daniel Kujawski took an old, rickety chair, painted it and put it up for auction to raise money for cancer research. Painted in the Ombrestyle, in which artists use fading lights into a darker color, it was donated in the memory of Darla Kujawski and they named it “Kaleidoscope.” “Darla was a lot like a kaleidoscope,” her son Daniel wrote. “She saw the beauty and intricacy of the things around her and made them sparkle with her inner light. Even after being diagnosed with a rare cancer, she never lost her spirit and continued to ght. Her love for life was infectious, along with her passion to help others. By purchasing this chair, we are one seat closer to a cure.” This past weekend, at Visani Restaurant, Conway Professionals and Friends held their 4th annual Relay for Life “Chair-ity” Auction. About 125 people attended the event and perused the 17 chairs that were on display on Visani’s stage for guests to bid on. In addition, a silent auction and a rafe to raise funds for cancer research was also held. “These chairs were found by dumpsters, and one even came all the way from New York,” Judy Wilson, co-chairwoman of the Team Conway Committee, said. “They were used and abused but were professionally restored and painted. Each one has a theme.” Cyndy Franklin said it took her about three weeks to nish her chair to recognize her sister, Pennie Aiken’s, successful recovery from cancer. “My good friend Susan English brought the chair to my house one day,” Franklin said. “And I went to work on it and designed what I think is a whimsical, colorful, silly chair.” Students at the Joyful Noise Early Education & Day Care in Port Charlotte, assisted by the Kittredge family, painted a rocking chair, named “Take a bite out of cancer,” to honor the school’s director, Susan Weber, a breast cancer survivor. It was her love for children that inspired her to design a “child friendly chair” decorated with sea creatures and a shing pole with a “sh” attached that had just been caught to honor all the children ghting cancer. Every child put their ngerprint on the chair as well. “Children are such a blessing in our lives, and I could not imagine all the children that have to ght this disease,” she wrote. “It just doesn’t seem fair.” Mike and Juli Riley, a cancer survivor herself, called their chair “Hope” to pay tribute “to the ghters, admire the survivors, respect the taken, and never, ever, give up hope.” Wilson said this is the group’s signature event and they wrap it around fun and friends. “People saw something in these old, worn-out chairs,” she added. “One person had the inspiration, and the other person had the perspiration to transform them into what you see today.” This year’s Relay for Life is a 15-hour event during which individuals have campsites and walk to honor those who died or have survived cancer. There will be a survivor’s lap, a caregiver’s lap and a luminaria ceremony as well.Chair evolves into “Kaleidoscope”By AL HEMINGWAYSUN CORRESPONDENT Cancer survivor Juli Riley accompanied her daughter, Sarah Harley, to the fundraiser. Ro Kovach, a four-time cancer survivor, and Cindy Killian sold rae tickets at the fundraiser. Ainsley Aiken, 5, went to the Chair-ity Auction with her grand mother, Pennie Aiken, a cancer survivor. The “Chair of Gems” was painted in memory of Marjorie Zeeman, who passed away from ovarian cancer in 1990.SUN PHOTOS BY AL HEMINGWAYThe students at the Joyful Noise School painted and placed their ngerprints on the chair to remember the children who succumbed to cancer.UPCOMING EVENTWhat: Punta Gorda Relay for Life When: Friday May 8 at 6 p.m. until Saturday May 9 at 9 a.m. Where: Charlotte High School, 1250 Cooper St., Punta Gorda Jennifer R. Howell ELDER LAW ATTORNEY JENNIFER R. HOWELL IS A BOARD CERTIFIED ELDER LAW ATTORNEY. SHE FOCUSES HER PRACTICE ON WILLS, TRUSTS, ESTATES, AND MEDICAID PLANNING. Ian K. Sample MBA, CFP, RICP, ChFC, CLU CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER prof. RETIREMENT INCOME CERTIFIED PROF. Born and raised in S.W. Florida and just a phone call away 2705 Tamiami Tr., Ste. 218, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 1777 Tamiami, Trail Suite 304 Port Charlotte, FL 33948 adno=50478932 We do not give tax or legal advice. Consult your own tax or legal professional for these matters. Pa yments based on the claims paying ability of the insurance carrier. We are not affiliated with or endorsed by the Social Security Administration or any government agenc y. This is an educational program only and there is no cost or obligation. rfnftbffb Estate Planning Basics – Presented By: Jennifer R. Howell PLUS CALL TO REGISTER: 866.447.2398 Protecting Your Retirement Couples age 50+ Reserve Your Seats! Addressing lifetime income strategies cutting through the clutter surrounding this hot topic How to coordinate taking income from Social Security, a pension, IRA and 401(k) Learning ways to convert your retirement savings into a predictable monthly income What is a Required Minimum Distribution and how can it impact a 401(k), IRA or Roth IRA? Is there a preferred way to leave assets (or an income stream) to your spouse, kids or grand kids after you’re gone? THURSDAY M A R C H 1 9 T H MARCH 19 TH AT 4:00 PM 1780 W Marion Ave., Punta Gorda TOPICS DISCUSSED ISLESyacht ClubKANEFINANCIAL


Our Town Page 4 C The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 FROM PAGE ONE They took off toward the bow, where they thought they’d be safest. Getting there wasn’t. “How we missed falling in the front hole is beyond me,” he wrote. “When we were about amid-ships, another explosion blew ash all on our faces. “I was next to Jack and some other fellow next to him. That fellow got hit with something that tore his back right off him. He was dead, no sense trying to save him,” Warren wrote. Dad always was a matter-of-fact guy. From there, the two sailors hid beneath a 20 mm gun. Looking aft they saw something like “a gala Fourth of July celebration” through the dense soot of smoke. “There was ammo, rockets and gasoline ying in every direction,” he wrote. “A brave streak hit me, for some reason, and I decided to go up on deck and man a re hose.” He and others tried, but they couldn’t get close enough to the re to do any good. So he took off for the forecastle deck to nd some friends. “The results were sad indeed,” Warren wrote. The Franklin was dead in the water. “She developed a terric list so bad that it was hard to stand up.” Warren and another man decided, for whatever reason, to descend below deck. There, they saw a man lying on a catwalk, “burned beyond recognition.” “His lips were burned off, his teeth were visible to the roots. He had no ears, hair or eyes or nose. “In another catwalk another fellow was hanging by his hair or something. I can’t gure how he stayed up there,” he wrote. The deck, he continued, “was littered with burned parts of planes, engines, wings, tails, ammo and part of bodies. It was a morgue, a total wreck.” The res and explosions eventually dissipated. Survivors assembled on deck and a light cruiser, the USS Santa Fe, rammed up along the starboard side. There followed an orderly evacuation: pilots rst, then other crew and eventually Warren. “I crawled down the radio antenna (between the two ships) and dropped to the cruiser.” That was my father’s day and, essentially, my father’s war. “That night,” he wrote, “a bunch of us slept on the deck of the mess hall. It wasn’t very comfortable, but we were glad to be alive. It was an awful feeling to know you’re circling around just a stone’s throw from Japan on a clear moonlit night. We were a perfect target for a sub and we all knew it. Luckily, no subs showed up.” The USS Franklin’s bombing was one of the worst disasters in U.S. naval history. And there was this incredible post script: After managing to re up a couple of engines — and contrary to the wishes of top naval brass, who still had a war to win — the captain decided he’d make a heroic statement by limping back to base: The Ship that Never Quit. Some sailors stayed aboard for the trip and others, like my Dad — who had no real job without a ight deck — cruised back to Oahu on support ships. For that, he and the others were classied as “deserters” by the grandstanding captain. Short story: The Navy later countermanded the captain’s ludicrous and insulting designation. Warren Baumann returned home to New York, married and had three children, who had seven children, who, so far, have had seven children themselves. He enjoyed a good, long life, passing peacefully in 2011 at age 87. Underlying any family war story is one central theme: There but for grace are we. Whether it came by skill or guts or luck, it’s all the same. It easily might have been otherwise. It is our great fortune, our life. Life story? Contact Stephen Baumann at 941681-3003 or sbaumann@ PAGE 1 County into Sarasota County: I-75 from south of Harborview Road to north of Kings Highway, Charlotte County I-75 from Charlotte County Line to Toledo Blade Boulevard, Sarasota County I-75 from Toledo Blade Boulevard to Sumter Boulevard, Sarasota County. “This is about a 15mile project. We expect construction to begin sometime this fall,” said Jennifer Dorning, a spokesman for FDOT. Work is also continuing on the widening project for the I-75 bridge over the Caloosahatchee River in Lee County. The project is constructing two new middle spans of two lanes each running from the north to the south banks of the river. Estimated completion is late 2015. The I-75 Airport Direct Connect project from south of the Alico Road interchange to south of the Daniels Parkway interchange and the link from I-75 to the airport is now open. However, there are construction crews remaining on-site to paint the retaining wall near the airport entrance, install landscaping, irrigation and guardrails throughout the project. Dorning said that in Collier County work on I-75 from county and state route 951 to north of Golden Gate Parkway was scheduled to start construction this summer. Another road crew is nishing a project to widen the southbound-off ramp at I-75 and Golden Gate Parkway and to include three dedicated right turn lanes and two dedicated left turn lanes. This project also replaces trafc signals and resurfaces the inter section and ramp. Work occurs during daytime and nighttime hours. Motorists should expect lane closures during nighttime/overnight hours from 5:30 p.m. to 6 a.m. and during day time hours from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Drivers should use caution traveling in this area.I75FROM PAGE 1 muscles. Ofcials determined it would be dangerous for the canine to continue working, so he was retired a year ago. Ofcer Jonathan Mendel, who was partnered with Jedi for two years, took in the pooch as a pet. Since Jedi is no longer a working dog, his owner isn’t able to look after him using any of the roughly $1,350 budgeted annually for PGPD’s one-dog K-9 unit. Mendel now pays out of pocket to care for Jedi, who is 8 years old — or, 56 in “doggy years.” “We’re not paid phenomenally, so any extra money helps,” Mendel said. “I just spent $200 in January in shots and registration.”Help on the way?With Florida’s legislative session underway, there may soon be assistance for Mendel and other owners of retired police dogs around the state. A pair of bills — one introduced in both the state House of Representatives and Senate — are pushing the “Care for Retired Law Enforcement Dogs Program Act.” If passed into law, the act would go into effect July 1. The government would set aside $300,000 annually to go toward helping owners like Mendel with up to $1,500 per year in medical bills incurred by caring for retired law enforcement dogs. “I might be able to get (Jedi) surgery or something to maybe help,” Mendel said. “I think it would be awesome.” The Florida Department of Law Enforcement would contract with a nonprot organization to administer and manage the program. Expenses covered would include annual wellness exams, vaccines, medications, emer gency care and surgeries, euthanasia, cremation and other services. “I think (retired K-9s) have earned this,” said Cpl. Deryk Alexander, who has been a K-9 handler for the Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce for a decade. “They serve their community, just like us. They should get something.” Alexander currently patrols with a 6-year-old Dutch shepherd named Ayko, but he has a pet — retired sheriff’s bloodhound Justice, who is 11. “I have to buy heart worm medicine and things like that for her,” Alexander said. “But I’ve been pretty lucky with her.” Sadly, the handler was not as fortunate with Eddie, his pet German shepherd who was put down in September at age 11. Alexander worked with the dog at the CCSO for ve years before the canine was retired in 2010 for having a bad hip. Eddie had allergies, so Alexander was spending $80 every three weeks for special dog food. And, $100 for vet visits and shots here or there added up. When Eddie had to be euthanized, Sgt. Duane Tucker, who heads the CCSO K-9 unit, paid the $90 fee to show his appreciation for the work the dog did and the care Alexander provided. Tucker said he’s seen some K-9 owners spend $1,000 or more for procedures on retired working dogs. “I’ve known of situations where a handler has wanted to get an MRI done (for their dog) or do a surgery, especially if the dog was shot or something,” he said. “That can get pricey, but sometimes the dogs might need it.” Punta Gorda Police Capt. Jim Nicholas, who once headed the K-9 unit for the Sheriff’s Ofce, currently helps with the department’s one-dog K-9 unit. Over his lifetime, he’s taken in ve retired K-9s as pets. Though he’s always been happy to care for them, he said he was surprised by how expensive some medical bills were. “My last dog had ear infections,” Nicholas said of the 15-year-old German shepherd named Hex, who had to be put down two years ago. “I went to the vet and they put him to sleep and cleaned his ears out. That was $350. When they handed me the bill, I almost fell over.” The captain said it would be “fantastic” to see assistance for those who care for retired K-9s.Sarasota dogsThere are four retired K-9s from the Sarasota County Sheriff’s Ofce that are still living. The agency started a donation fund a couple years ago to, in part, help current lawmen who have taken in a retired working dog. “Usually that covers one vet visit, but not really anything else,” SCSO spokeswoman Wendy Rose said, pointing out the fund is used to help active K-9s, too. Anyone can donate to help care for Sarasota sheriff’s K-9s by visiting donation-opportunities. The North Port Police Department has retired six dogs from its K-9 unit. “The dogs all served our community well, but they get old, just like we do,” North Port Police Chief Kevin Vespia said. “At the age of their retirement, they’ve expended their abilities and need care.” Each of the NPPD’s retired canines has passed away, but Vespia said the ofcers who took in the dogs as pets had to use their own money for medical expenses. “I haven’t had a handler yet who wasn’t willing to pay,” Vespia said. “Because it’s not a dog, it’s a partner.”The push for lawThe bills encouraging the Care for Retired Law Enforcement Dogs Program Act in the state House and Senate were led March 3 by lawmakers from Palm Beach County: Rep. Dave Kerner, D-Palm Springs, and Sen. Joseph Abruzzo, D-Wellington. The two tried to push the act last year, but the 2014 bills died in May. This year’s legislative session is scheduled to end May 1. Both current bills still are under consideration. The campaign for retired K-9 benets in Florida was launched by Dr. Ken Simmons, a veterinarian from Lake Worth. The vet learned about the issue after trying to help save Drake, a retired K-9 who was shot several times in November 2012 as three teenagers tried to break into the West Palm Beach home of his owner, Florida Highway Patrol Trooper Bobby Boody. Dr. Simmons used his personal plane to y the 5-year-old German shepherd to the University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine in Gainesville, where the dog was euthanized due to the severity of his injuries. Ivins Rosier was convicted last year by a jury of charges including animal cruelty with a rearm, for shooting Drake. Rosier, who was 16 at the time of the crime but tried as an adult, made international headlines when a judge sentenced him to 23 years in prison.Email: akreger@sun-herald.comRETIREDFROM PAGE 1the promenade to a boardwalk crossing underneath the bridge, a shing pier and a water taxi dock facility. There will also be extensive landscaping and decorative lighting. Although the multiyear project is just beginning, it is already beset by cost overruns. The initial phase came in at $2.3 million, far exceeding the original projection. “The numbers are higher than the estimated cost,” said Debrah Forester, county redevelopment manager. That’s when the commission agreed to fund the shortfall with a $1.1 million loan from General Fund reserves. This remedy, however, presents its own set of nancial ills. The loan must be paid back by the Charlotte Harbor Community Redevelopment Area, which is already paying for the bulk of phase one improvements. “I’m a little concerned over the CRA being responsible for the overage,” Commissioner Ken Doherty said during Tuesday’s meeting. “It’s going to take, obviously, forever for that to be paid back. It’s not a realistic situation.” But there is some additional project funding rolling in. The West Coast Inland Navigation District, which collects ad valorem taxes from property owners in a four-county region, has made a verbal commitment to contribute $331,760 in grant money for seawall replacement. In addition, the county has applied for $157,000 from the Charlotte County Marine Advisory Committee. Despite the nancial setbacks, and the protracted delays, commissioners are looking forward to the day when Gateway Park becomes a popular year-round destination. “This is such an important effort for Charlotte County,” Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch said. “This is the beginning of a very positive revitalization of Charlotte County that has been long-sought and badly needed.”Email: groberts@sun-herald.comHARBORFROM PAGE 1 PHOTO PROVIDEDCharlotte County Sheri’s K-9 handler Cpl. Deryk Alexander recently had to put down Eddie, a German shepherd he worked with for veyears and took in as a pet after the dog had to be retired in 2010 after developing a bad hip. 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The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 C Our Town Page 5 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWSCHARLOTTE Elaine PollaroElaine (nee LaPorta) Pollaro, of Punta Gorda, Fla., formerly of Lodi, N.J., passed away Wednesday, March 11, 2015. She graduated from Hackensack School of Nursing and attended FDU. Elaine worked as a Registered Nurse at Hackensack Hospital and various clinics. Recently, she was a member of the Punta Gorda Civic Association. Elaine loved to read a good book beside her silky terrier, Bailey. She also enjoyed playing Scrabble, watching Jeopardy and dining out with friends and family. Elaine was the beloved wife of Frank of Punta Gorda; loving mother of Franky (Patricia) of Washington Twp, N.J., Felicia (Mark) Docherty of Hamilton, N.J., and Elaine (David) Urtiaga of Suffern, N.Y.; cherished grandmother of Jack, Eddie, Cadence, Chelsea and David; dear sister of Bobby (Lynnie) LaPorta of Lodi, Philip (Maggie) of Goshen, N.Y., and Cheryl (Tommy) Donatuccio of Glen Rock, N.J.; devoted aunt of Philip, Tommy, Adam, Rocco and Saverio. With respect to her wishes, there will be no visitation. Donations can be made in her name to The Multiple Melanoma Research Foundation at or call 203-229-0464. Arrangements are by Kays-Ponger Uselton Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Punta Gorda Chapel.NORTH PORT Sally Kae HorrocksSally Kae Horrocks, 66, of North Port, Fla., passed away Thursday, March 12, 2015. Arrangements are by Farley Funeral Home.Elizabeth Schoenacher MasseyElizabeth Schoenacher Massey, 96, of North Port, Fla., passed away peacefully Friday March 13, 2015, at home under the care of Tidewell Hospice and her daughter. She was born Sept. 17, 1918, in Brooklyn, N.Y., to Elizabeth (nee McClinchey) and Aloysius Schoenacher. Elizabeth was the rstborn of six children. Her siblings were Joseph Schoenacher (deceased), Mathilda Loburak (Pennsylvania), Charles (deceased), Gerard (New York), and Paul (deceased). In 1943, she began working for the Western Electric Corporation in Brooklyn, and became a proud member of the Communication Workers of America Union. Through her career as an electronics technician at Western Electric she also worked in Philadelphia, Pa., and King of Prussia, Pa., retiring in 1981. In 1946, she married Thomas Massey, and later had one child, Linda (Florida). She moved to North Port in 1982, and worked as a volunteer at the North Port Library for 25 years. Locally she was also a member of the Warm Mineral Springs/Little Salt Spring Archaeological Society, People for Trees, the Allamanda Garden Club of North Port and Friends of Little Salt Spring, among other organizations. Donations in her name may be made to Doctors Without Borders or Tidewell Hospice. Arrangements are by McKee Funeral HomeCremation Centers of America, North Port.ENGLEWOOD LaVerne SchmaleLaVerne Schmale, 87, of Rotonda West, Fla., passed away Saturday, March 14, 2015. Arrangements are by Neptune Society of Fort Myers, Fla.DESOTONo deaths were reported in DeSoto Monday. | OBITUARIESRoger A. WilsonRoger A. Wilson, 83, longtime resident of Port Charlotte, Fla., formerly of Clark, N.J., passed away Saturday, March 14, 2015. He was born June 18, 1931, in Plaineld, N.J., oldest son of Paul and Adele Wilson. Roger served in the U.S. Army in Korea, receiving the Combat Infantry Medal. He married Mary Frances “Fran” Hrdlicka, from Clark in 1952, and was blessed with three beautiful children. Roger lived in Clark, before retiring to Florida in 1988. He spent most of his life as a road salesman selling Armstrong ooring to retailers, retiring as sales manager. Roger had been heard to say many times, that if God came down from heaven and said we were going to have an eight-day week, he wants it on a workday. He loved his job. Living in New Jersey, and with several homes there, Roger enjoyed shing, clamming, boating and friends he met at their summer home on Mystic Island, Tuckerton, N.J. Roger was a Life Honorary member of the Clark Vol. Emergency Squad in New Jersey, having served 35 active years. Since retiring to Florida he was active with the Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce Reserve Unit for 14 years obtaining the rank of lieutenant, and enjoyed all the friends he made in the area; Mall Walkers of Port Charlotte and the Ostomy Support Groups in both Charlotte County and Fort Myers, Fla. Survivors include his wife, of 62 years, Fran; brother, Dayton (Connie) Wilson of Tulsa, Okla.; children, Kenneth R. (Diane) of Brandon, Fla., and Diane F. (James) Garrett of Howell, Mich.; grandchildren, Michelle (Andrew) Garrett of Mukilteo, Wash., James Garrett III of Howell, Paul (Harmonie) Wilson of Orlando, Fla., and Shawna Wilson of Brandon; two great-grandchildren, Veronica “Nikki” and Kenneth Joseph “KJ”; step-grandson, Adam Posateri of Brandon; and his best friend, Pita. He was preceded in death by his parents; two step mothers; son, David, who passed away in 1998 (God be with him); and sister, Col. Janet Wilson, M.D. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday, March 19, 2015, at St. Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church, Port Charlotte. In lieu of owers, all donations may be sent to the Charlotte County Ostomy Support Group (CCOSG), 11970 SW Kingsway Circle, Lake Suzy, FL 34269. NORTH PORT — Positive Bounds, a nonprot organization in North Port, came under a watchful eye last fall when four local business members led a complaint with the state saying they were wrongfully terminated from the organization’s board of directors for requesting nancial information from CEO Summer Manda. Susan and David Flagel, Jamie Lovern and Matt Mativi led a complaint through the North Port Area Chamber of Commerce and the state’s Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services against Positive Bounds, located at 3138 Idlewood St., after what they said was wrongful termination for questioning nancial transactions that occurred in 2014. According to Erin Gillespie, a spokeswoman for the Department of Agriculture, the investigation was closed earlier this year because investigators described the led complaints as being an “internal dispute.” Gillespie said that investigators were reviewing the complaints again though, after they were informed another board member, who was brought on to the board of directors after the ring of the Flagels, Lovern and Mativi, resigned in February for nance concerns. “Our Division of Consumer Services is reviewing the complaints to see if any additional action can be taken,” Gillespie said in an email dated March 11. Positive Bounds’ mission is to help school-age children achieve personal goals in extracurricular activities of their choice — such as sports, dance or theater — through community donations. The Flagels own Flagel Pediatrics. Lovern is the owner of Lolablue, which sells organic bath and body products; and Mativi is a sales consultant at Caddy Carts. In a formal complaint emailed to the North Port Chamber on Nov. 3, 2014, the terminated directors stated that after “repeatedly” being asked for nancials, Manda terminated three board members via email, and the fourth at a later meeting. They said this leaves only two directors, Manda and her husband, in charge of the nonprot, and there still were questions remaining about nancial appropriations. “It appears suspicious (that) when pressed for nancial information by your acting board members, you attempt to dissolve your board,” Susan Flagel stated in an email to Manda on Oct. 8. Through a series of emails beginning Oct. 7, and ending with an emergency board meeting Oct. 21, where Manda dismissed the four ofcers with one other vote — from her husband — the Flagels, Mativi and Lovern argued with Manda about the lack of nancial transparency by her to the other directors, and the dismissal of members via emails. The complaint states that based on the nancial statements given to the complainants, there were funds given to Manda for “excessive mileage,” and “unexplained” hotel and restaurant fees that may not pertain to the operation of Positive Bounds. Manda said the main reason she had to dismiss the ofcers is because they weren’t completing their tasks to raise money for upcoming fundraising events. Manda said Monday that she is in the process of putting together a new board, which includes a Port Charlotte-based business owner, Sherry Eppley. She said Positive Bounds will be most likely renewing its list of ofcers on this week. Right now, the website still lists Lovern and Mativi as ofcers for the nonprot. Manda said a business has to pay a $60 fee every time they want to update their current ofcers on the state website, so she has been waiting until Positive Bounds can nd new ofcers. “We (Positive Bounds) have received renewal notices from the state and chamber for our nonprofit, and there is no conrmation that there was even a complaint led against Positive Bounds,” Manda said Monday. Both Manda and all the complainants said they were not notied by the Department of Agriculture when the investigation was originally completed. Gillespie said she would notify the parties involved if the investigation were to be reopened. Email: Positive Bounds complaint tabled pending further reviewBy ALLISON SHIRK STAFF WRITER MANDA Somebody broke into former Chicago cop Mike Tomasovich’s Southwest Florida home — but it wasn’t one of the usual suspects. It was two men working for a contractor employed by Fifth Third Bank, with whom Tomasovich has a $231,000 mortgage he took out when he bought the house for $250,000 in 2010. According to a recent lawsuit led by Tomasovich, who splits his time between Chicago and Estero, the two got past the guard at the front gate of the Bella Terra community one day in late November, went to the house and then called a locksmith to gain access to the house by drilling the lanai door lock. The intruders then posted a notice in the front bedroom window — visible from outside the house — saying that the house was “found to be unsecure or vacant” and later told neighbors that the house was in dis repair and Tomasovich was a deadbeat in foreclosure on the house. But Tomasovich, who now runs a security company, isn’t a deadbeat. Lee County and federal public records show he’s not in foreclosure and never has been. There’s also no possible way someone could have thought the house was abandoned, he said: “There was food in the refrigerator, a car in the garage,” he said. “Every room is furnished. The electricity was on, the pool was crystal clear.” Still, Tomasovich said, “They put a sign in the front bedroom: ‘This house is abandoned and unsecured.’ “ The crew, according to the lawsuit, was from Austin, Texas-based Field Asset Services, which was working for Fifth Third contractor Assurant Inc. Bank spokesman Sean Parker said that Fifth Third has no comment. “We do not, unfortunately, because it’s in litigation. We are aware of the situation.” Ofcials with Field and Assurant didn’t return phone calls. Tomasovich said he called the bank Dec. 1 and asked what happened. He was told he’d get a response the next day by 9:15 a.m., but nobody ever responded and he hasn’t heard from the bank since. His attorney, Fort Myers-based Harris Katz, said that even if the house had been in foreclosure, the bank would have needed a warrant from a judge to go into the house. “From my perspective they acted with complete disregard,” he said. “To be honest, I’m shocked that I haven’t heard from anyone at the bank yet.” The lawsuit asks for damages of more than $15,000 and alleges trespass, invasion of privacy, defamation and breach of contract against Fifth Third, Field Asset and Assurant, and negligence against Field Asset and Assurant. Now Tomasovich says he thinks that whatever happened, it’ll be hard to persuade his friends and neighbors that he’s not a deadbeat. Already, one man came up to him at the house and asked, “Is this house for sale, sir? What are you going to ask for it?” People can’t quite believe a bank would just decide to break into someone’s house with no good reason, Tomasovich said. “They look at you and they don’t believe that,” he said, but the bank is no help in clearing it up. “They won’t give me an answer, an explanation.”Lawsuit: Bank breaks into house, won’t give explanationBy Dick HoganNEWS-PRESS JAMES W. MALLONEE, P.A. LAW OFFICE JAMES W. MALLONEE PROBATE WILLS/TRUSTS GUARDIANSHIPS REAL ESTATE Office Hours – Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM 9 46 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953 871 Bonita Bay Blvd. Suite #225, Venice, FL 34285 (941) 207-2223 (941) 206-2223 adno=50482142 adno=50478904 TAYLOR FUNERAL and Cremation Services L arry 1515 Tamiami Trl, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 (941) 833-0600 2002-2014 Now Available to you 24 hrs A Day At Your Convenience Old Fashioned Service at a Price You Can Afford A sk Larry:I s y o u r c r e m a t o r y Is your crematory o n p r e m i s e s ? on premises? 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Our Town Page 6 C The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS The Charlotte Harbor Visitor & Convention Bureau announced Tourist Development Tax Revenues collected during January 2015 totaled $418,782. This is up 27.1 percent compared to January 2014 which collected $329,503. To date, Fiscal Year collections (October 2014 – January ) total $575,071, which is up 21.8 percent over the previous year. “Tourism growth continues at a very strong pace. The harsh winter in the Midwest and Northeast has been a blessing to Florida Tourism,” said Lorah Steiner, director of the Charlotte Harbor Visitor & Convention Bureau. “People came earlier this year and as the snow kept falling up north, visitors stayed longer. What’s encouraging is when the snow melts it appears Charlotte County will still be beneting from a robust economy. Several area accommodations have told us they are seeing an increase in reservations for the summer season.“ “At Palm Island Resort, we started to see a signicant swing upwards in regard to visitation last summer,” said Rick Brunette, vice president and general manager of Palm Island Resort. “For the past eight months, the trends continue to be strong with greater demand in both the number of stays as well as in the length of a stay. All tracking and statistical indicators reect a continuation of this trend through the summer and we are condent in the predictions that 2016 will realize a sustained growth in tourism.” Brunette added, “All of us who benet from this increase in business should be very proud of the interest that Charlotte County has captured in the eyes of our visiting guests and by trending above other regional and state destinations. In speaking to local colleagues within the hospitality profession, we are all focusing our attention on serving our guests with a level of detail that will capture their interest in returning to Charlotte County often.” Charlotte County levies a 5 percent Tourist Development Tax (TDT) on accommodation stays six months or less in addition to the 7 percent sales tax. The rst 3 percent is spent for tourism promotion and marketing support and the fourth and fth percent are used to fund the debt for the bond for the recent renovations at the Charlotte Sports Park.Tourist tax collections upPROVIDED BY CHARLOTTE HARBOR VISITOR & CONVENTION BUREAU SP17638 SHOPLOCALTOD AY!SAV EGAS, SUPPORTOURLOCALLYOWNEDBUSINESSES miHYFOELL


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 C Our Town Page 7 Look for a third crossword in the Sun Classified section. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS CHARLOTTE HARBOR — A 37-year-old man claiming to have been “playing a game” Sunday morning got caught up in a burglary investigation because he was hiding near the scene, according to the Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce. A law enforcement K9 sniffed him out. Detectives went to a home on Melbourne Street just before 2:30 a.m. Sunday after a homeowner called 911 because he saw a man — later identied as Frank Schallmoser, 29 — trying to break in through the house’s back door, according to a sheriff’s report. The homeowner had been awakened by his barking dog. While authorities were on scene, they saw Schallmoser walking in the street, questioned him, and arrested him on a charge of attempted burglary to an occupied house. During the investigation, a CCSO K9 picked up the scent of another man and led deputies about a quarter mile down a track behind the house Schallmoser allegedly tried to enter. Authorities said the dog alerted to the presence of a person, and George Wilson was found hiding in a wooded area under a pile of palm fronds by his own house. Wilson had a dark-colored bandanna over his face and was wearing a long-sleeve black shirt, black gloves, dark camouage pants and had binoculars next to him. Wilson got up and allegedly tried to rush past the two deputies, elbowing one in the chest, saying, “I was just playing a game. Please let me go.” Wilson, who was wrestled to the ground, continued to thrash about and tried to hit and kick deputies even after the use of a Taser, the report shows. The K9 bit Wilson on his left arm and back, allowing the deputies to handcuff the suspect. After being treated at the hospital for bite wounds, Wilson was taken to the Charlotte County Jail. Wilson was being held without bond Monday on two counts of battery on a law enforcement ofcer, and one count each of resisting an ofcer with violence, loitering or prowling and violation of probation, which he was on after being adjudicated guilty for drug charges in 2013. Schallmoser, who lives on Westchester Boulevard about two miles away from the house he allegedly tried to break into, was released from jail later Sunday on $5,000 bond. Authorities do not believe Wilson was involved in the burglary. It’s unclear from the report what game he might have been playing. The Charlotte County Sheriff’s Office reported the following arrests: Angela Janina Bulanda, 17, 1300 block of Tooley St., North Port. Charges: possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and possession of drug paraphernalia. She was released to a parent. Brendan Daniel Joseph Wieleba, 20, of Waterford Drive, Englewood. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. He was released on his own recognizance. Peter Paul Kovitch Jr., 49, 18200 block of Avonsdale Circle, Port Charlotte. Charges: refusing a DUI test and DUI. Bond: $5,000. Justen David Tape, 21, 3400 block of Crittendon St., North Port. Charge: DUI. Bond: $2,500. The Punta Gorda Police Department reported the following arrests: Patrick James Vicario, 23, of Mahopac, N.Y. Charges: DUI and driving with a suspended or revoked license. Bond: $5,000. Doreen Ann Charters, 52, 2800 block of Magdalena Drive, Punta Gorda. Charges: disorderly conduct, resisting an officer and an off-bond recommit. Bond: none. Neighborhood watch: The road blockage and subsequent traffic detour on U.S. 41 near the intersection of Zemel Road south of Punta Gorda was caused by a serious traffic crash. Both vehicles involved sustained heavy damage in the wreck, which occurred around 10:45 a.m. Monday. One person was flown to Lee Memorial Hospital as a trauma alert. —Compiled by Adam KregerK9 sniffs out man hiding near crime scene | 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. Public beach parking has become a precious commodity on Manasota Key. “I’m here 31 years out here on the Key, and I’ve never seen it this bad,” said Margie Keyes, co-owner, with her husband, of Gulf View Grill across from Englewood Beach. “(Public beach-goers) think they have a right. It’s worse than I’ve eve r seen.” Warmer weather and spring break have meant a spike in beach-goers and many — especially those arriving later in the day — are nding there is no place to park. Some have made their own parking spaces and that has the attention of the Charlotte County Sheriff’s Ofce. The Sheriff’s Ofce has warned those who decide to park illegally or improperly on the streets of Manasota Key that they could be cited with a $118 parking ticket. By 11:30 a.m. Monday, all the parking spaces at the public Englewood Beach and Chadwick Park on Lemon Bay were lled. The two parks have a total of 335 parking spaces available to beach patrons. Motorists drove around and around the parking lot Monday like they were playing “Musical Chairs,” hoping to spot someone leaving and swing quickly into a vacant parking spot. According to Florida State Park Manager Chad Lach, the 63 spaces at Stump Pass State Park on the southern tip of Manasota Key are generally lled by 9 a.m. “It’s been this way for the last couple of years, and it’s been getting worse and worse and worse,” said Keyes. To ensure that their parking lot remains open to their patrons, the Keyes posted an employee in their parking lot. “Last year, I only had to do it on holidays and holiday weeks,” Keyes said. “This year, I have to do it full time.” They aren’t the only business owners who remain vigilant. Business owners have had vehicles not belonging to customers or staff towed out of their parking lots. North of the public beach, Sharon and Brett Stone, owners of the Beach Croft Motel, also have had to protect the 10 parking spaces reserved for their nine units. The bottom line, Sharon and others said, is that the public beach doesn’t have enough spaces. “They locked themselves into this,” Sharon said, recalling how when Charlotte County renovated the boardwalk at Englewood Beach along the dunes, the public beach lost spaces. Outside of Englewood Beach, Charlotte County Sheriff’s deputies issued three parking tickets in all of March 2014. So far this month, deputies have issued 28 tickets — after 11 tickets were written in February. “The problem areas are basically streets near the beach that people are going to when the parking lot is full,” CCSO spokeswoman Debbie Bowe said. Gulf Boulevard, Beach Road and side streets surrounding the public beach. “Some are parking anywhere they can nd to put a vehicle, even when there are ‘no parking’ signs posted,” Bowe said. “With vehicles parked anywhere, including on roads and bike paths, it makes the area unsafe for pedestrians, bicyclists and emergency vehicles trying to get through on narrowed roadways. “Whether the deputy issues a warning or a citation is really up to the individual ofcer’s discretion based on the circumstances,” Bowe said. Deputies, she said, don’t want to be the “bad guys” — and neither do their Sarasota County counterparts. Sarasota County Sheriff’s spokeswoman Wendy Rose said the SCSO faced calls about illegal parking surrounding public beaches — Blind Pass and the Manasota beaches. The bottom line consensus is that Manasota Key public beaches’ popularity has exceeded its parking capacity. George Tatge, Sarasota County water park manager, said the county posted no parking signs surrounding Blind Pass Beach, which has more than 200 parking spots, and Manasota Beach, which has just under 300 spots. Sarasota County staff is also working on a proposed capital improvement project to present commissioners that would add parking to Manasota Key. Also, behind the dearth of public beach parking, is the success seen in tourism this year. January 2014 generated a record $329,503 for Charlotte County in tourist taxes, an additional sales tax placed on motel and other short-term rentals. This January took in $418,782, 27 percent above last year. Charlotte tourism development director Lorah Steiner said she’s hearing anecdotal reports that winter visitors are coming earlier and staying longer than previous years.Email: reilly@sun-herald.comParking scarce at Manasota beachesBy STEVE REILLYSTAFF WRITER 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 I R7 R7


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 Time, again, for more sandLike sand through the hour glass The continuing drama of beach renewal came back into focus here last week when four dozen Manasota Key residents showed up at a meeting to ask Charlotte County to do something ASAP about beach erosion near their homes on the south end of the key. Just ve years ago, their neighbors to the north were making the same plea to Sarasota County ofcials. But then, as will happen along shorelines, sand ow shifted back in their favor and their beachfront expanded. Never mind. That’s the beach renourishment conundrum: To let it be or not to let it be. Nature takes and nature brings sand back. It’s all earth sciences. Wait long enough and it may just work in your favor. Or maybe not. Few want to wait and watch — eons, anyone? — especially in places with wonderful shorefront properties, and tourists and residents eager to sit on a blanket and enjoy the Gulf waters. Or, in some cases, just to have enough space to stroll along the waters edge. County governments use a variety of funding sources to replenish local beaches. In places where private landowners are involved, they are expected to chip in, but we all legally enjoy unimpeded access to Florida beaches closest to the water. On south Manasota Key, beach replenishment is long overdue. Caspersen Beach in Venice has reached a crisis point. Renourishment is underway at Venice Beach. Time to ip the hourglass once more. It’s what we do. Over and over. Unless we want to wait who-knows-how-long, we have no other choice.Supreme Court justices may be wise, obtuse, fair or political, but we don’t ordinarily think of them as eccentric. William Douglas, who was on the court in the middle of the 20th century, has long counted as the only unambiguously eccentric justice. But now, as an opinion on separation of powers issued last week makes clear, Justice Clarence Thomas has joined him. A judge can be counted as eccentric if he holds positions that don’t fit with established law and that depart, frequently and significantly, from those that prevail within the court. A judge who is eccentric is not necessarily wrong, and eccentricity can be appealing. To many liberals, and especially to many law students, Justice Douglas seemed bold and admirably rebellious, in part because he was not bound by precedents. As early as 1949, Douglas insisted that the “search for a static security — in the law or elsewhere — is misguided.” In his view, “security can only be achieved through constant change, through the wise discarding of old ideas that have outlived their usefulness, and through the adapting of others to current facts.” In his 36 years on the Court, he practiced what he preached. Douglas believed that the First Amendment forbids any regulation of sexually explicit speech, including the most obscene, and that it essentially obliterates the law of libel (at least when public issues are being discussed). A lifelong lover of nature, Thomas repeatedly rejects the court’s precedents Guest ColumnistCass Sunstein CASS | 9 Term limit amendment neededEditor: Term limits is the only way we can regain control of our own federal government. If the voters carefully select the candidates for these offices we should end up with a Congress that truly represents us and is not looking to sell their souls for a high-paying lifetime career. With the help of their highly paid professional staffs, they would have plenty of help to learn their jobs. This can only be accomplished by an amendment to the Constitution. As an example as to how difficult this would be if left up to the U.S. Congress you must look at the 27th Amendment to the Constitution. This does not allow Congress to increase their own salaries in the same term they are in office. The increase goes into effect after the next election. This was adopted for ratification on Sept. 25, 1787, and was actually ratified on May 7, 1992 (202 years, seven months and 12 days later). There was no stipulated time for ratification and the politicians were evidently in no hurry. This gives you an idea of what we would be up against in trying to get a term limit amendment into the Constitution.Martin Mandel EnglewoodHypocrites with a new mantraEditor: Now that the economy is steadily moving forward, conservative Republicans no longer have the “where are the jobs” mantra to rely on. Their new mantras are now “income inequality” and “the working poor.” At the same time they are still promoting tax breaks for wealthy corporations, they won’t raise the minimum wage and they still want to dismantle Social Security. Can you say “hypocrites”?Rob Lauriguet Port CharlotteHuman options for ending lifeEditor: Legislators take notice: Dr. Marc Yacht is right on target with his article on assisted suicide. As a healthy, active 80-year-old, I have written on several occasions to my congressional representatives asking for their support for AS legislation. Too often, the spineless replies are along the lines, if such a bill comes to my desk, I will consider it then. Meaning, of course, that they have no interest in taking the initiative. What is the objection to providing the relief of death to someone whose future holds a prolonged life of pain and suffering? Is it on moral grounds? If so, no one has the right to impose their morals on anyone else, and any individual’s morals are of no concern, to the extent that they do not directly affect anyone else. Could it be on religious grounds? If so, be realistic. Religion is a very personal matter. If one faced with a painful, prolonged death, wishes to end his/her life, there are many ways of doing so. But some methods bear a strong degree of failure, some can be very messy, and other ways offer severe trauma to survivors. It should be everyone’s right to have access to an assured, certain and painless method of ending their life. A licensed medical provider should be allowed to provide the proper drugs, along with instructions, and then be done with it. It’s all up to you, lawmakers. Let’s start treating ourselves in the humane way that we treat our pets.Alfred P. Webster EnglewoodAmericans support death with dignityEditor: Y our recent guest column by Dr. Marc Yacht on providing the option to end one’s life with dignity made a great case for the right of a mentally competent terminally ill patient to avoid excruciating pain and suffering. A recent Harris poll found that 74 percent of American adults agree that individuals who are terminally ill, in great pain and who have no chance for recovery should have the right to choose to end their own life. Further, 72 percent felt doctors should be able to advise terminally ill patients who request information on alternatives to medical treatments or ways to end life, or both. There are now five states that permit physician aid in dying, an importantly 20 other states where legislation recently has been introduced to permit physicians to hasten the end of life for a suffering person. Thanks to the advances in medical care we have created longer lives for so many Floridians, but ironically sometimes these longer lives are more torturous, the quality of life can be miser able and some people suffer far more than they ever expected to or need to. When will Florida adopt what has now become the ultimate human right of the 21st century?Frank Kavanaugh Punta GordaCotton’s action borders on treasonEditor: It appears Arizona Sen. John McCain has a new successor to his title of chief warmonger of the Republican Party. He is Tom Cotton, the brand new senator from Arkansas who recently penned the now infamous letter to the leaders of Iran trying to undermine the efforts of the Obama administration to strike a deal on atomic development. This missive was also signed by 47 of his fellow Republican senators. As we are well-aware, politicians both Republican and Democrat will do anything to get publicity. However, this action borders on treason. Sen. Cotton has an interesting history of being against common-sense legislation. He is the darling of the National Defense Industrial Association who make their money building war machines. He also received a $700,000 campaign contribution from the Emergence Commission For Israel. Other interesting items he voted against were equal pay for women and food stamps for the poor. Both McCain and Cotton honorably served this country with distinction in the military. They both experienced war. It makes one wonder why they are so anxious to once again send young men off to die.Ron Bupp Port CharlotteFlood risk standards could bring changesThe Charlotte County Commission today will discuss the potential impacts of the newly created Federal Flood Risk Management Standard, which seeks to curb construction in oodplains by prohibiting federal money from paying for such projects. The standard, created by executive order in January, were put in place to limit taxpayer losses as a result of climate change-related events, such as sea level rise, more and stronger tropical storms and ooding rains. While they wouldn’t prevent construction or development within the ood zones, local governments have and can implement policies that set elevation requirements higher than they are now or amend their growth management plans to reect the new standard. For example, Charlotte County homeowners qualify for a 25 percent discount on ood insurance because of policies put in place by the county to meet Federal Emergency Management Agency ood mitigation measures. To determine the elevation that would trigger federal funding restrictions, agencies can use three approaches: Use data and methods informed by best-available, actionable climate science; Build 2 feet above the 100-year (1 percent annual chance) ood elevation for standard projects, and 3 feet above for critical buildings like hospitals and evacuation centers; or Build to the 500-year (0.2 percent-annual-chance) ood elevation. It remains to be seen what, if any, changes Charlotte County makes to its policies in response to the ood risk management standards. But as a recipient of millions of dollars in federal hurricane recovery money following Hurricane Charley, we cannot afford to roll the dice by not knowing the rules. 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 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 I (AM 1KLIEVE TIaE TIE WORDSGOGNOR OHIO% TP% 't Q*N DINE`'IIcLATE CAIG"o''SSTeNqiTV`'CCOUNQT'S NEXT?LIATMqay zyam.'taleeNow`Journal ~ /Gkta:+r'i bE'4 4 >SCfPntaS.canw,+


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 C Our Town Page 9 It is almost eerie how closely Hillary Clinton’s current email scandal parallels the beginnings of the Whitewater asco that ensnared her and her husband almost 20 years ago. Both began with tendentious, inaccurate stories published by The New York Times; both relied upon highly exaggerated suspicions of wrongdoing; both were seized upon by Republican partisans whose own records were altogether worse; and both resulted in shrill explosions of outrage among reporters who couldn’t be bothered to learn actual facts. Fortunately for Secretary Clinton, she won’t be subjected to investigation by less-than-independent counsel like Kenneth Starr — and the likelihood that the email ap will damage her nascent presidential campaign seems very small, according to the latest polling data. Yet the reaction of the Washington media to these allegations renews the same old questions about press fairness to the Clintons, and how the media treats them in contrast with other politicians. In this instance, the behavior of Republican ofcials whose use of private email accounts closely resembles what Secretary Clinton did at the State Department has been largely ignored — even though some of those ofcials might also seek the presidency. Jeb Bush released a large volume of emails from the personal — i.e., non-government — email account that he used as Florida governor, and praised his own transpar ency with typical extravagance. The problem is that those emails represent only 10 percent of those he wrote. The rest he has withheld, without any public review under Florida open records laws. When Scott Walker served as a Milwaukee county executive, before he was elected Wisconsin governor, he and his staff used a secret email system for illegal campaign work, which emerged as part of an investigation that ultimately sent one of his aides to prison (another was immunized by prosecutors). Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal has used a personal email account for government business, as has Texas Governor Rick Perry. So have Florida Senator Marco Rubio, and various Congress members who have been heard to spout about Clinton’s emails, such as Utah Rep. Jason Chaffetz. Hypocritical as they may seem, none of those examples compare with the truly monumental email scandal of the Bush years, when millions of emails went missing from White House servers — and many more were never archived on those servers, as required since 1978 by the Presidential Records Act, because dozens of Bush White House staff were using private email accounts provided by the Republican National Committee. Notably, those RNC email clients included top Bush adviser Karl Rove, who used committee accounts for an estimated 95 percent of his electronic messaging, and by his staff. Among many other dubious activities, Rove aide Susan Ralston used her private RNC email to discuss Interior Department appointments with the ofce of crooked lobbyist Jack Abramoff, who wanted to inuence the department on behalf of gambling interests. She told Abramoff’s associate that “it is better not to put this stuff in their email system because it might actually limit what they can do to help us, especially since there could be lawsuits, etc. ” While Rove was forced to surrender some emails involving his notorious exposure of CIA agent Valerie Plame, he retained the capacity to delete thousands of emails. Various investigations and lawsuits eventually uncovered the astonishing breadth of the Bush White House email asco, such as the “recycling” of back-up tapes for all of its archived emails between Inauguration Day 2001 and sometime in 2003. This meant, for instance, messages pertaining to the 9/11 terrorist attack went missing of course — along with whatever Rove and his aides might have communicated on that topic, or weapons of mass destruction in Iraq, or countless other topics of public concern. And former Secretary of State Colin Powell, whose ofce was also involved in both the Plame and WMD scandals, admitted recently that he used private emails in ofce — but that he turned over and retained none of them — zero. By contrast, Clinton has turned over tens of thousands of her emails to the department. Thanks to a federal lawsuit led by two nonprot watchdog groups, the National Security Archive at George Washington University and Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington, a small proportion of the missing Bush White House emails were eventually restored — but only when the Obama administration nally settled the case in 2009. Those strict Obama rules for preserving emails (which Clinton stands accused of ignoring) resulted directly from the new administration’s determination to avoid the mess engendered by the deceptive and unlawful preservation practices of the Bush White House. So if Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email account is so shocking to the Beltway media, why did they barely notice (and care even less) when millions of emails disappeared during the Bush years? The current hysteria may reect the intense press prejudice against Clinton that several well-placed Washington journalists confessed during a brief moment of introspection following the disgraceful coverage of her 2008 campaign. And it should serve to warn voters that what Gene Lyons famously called “the Clinton rules” — which encouraged all varieties of inaccuracy, bias journalistic failure in the 1990s — simply never went away. To nd out more about Joe Conason, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators. com. Media’s email hysteria: Why are Republicans exempt? Joe Conason he famously argued that trees, streams and other inanimate objects should have standing to bring suit in federal court. He also insisted on an expansive right of privacy, including “freedom to wander and to loaf” and broad “control over the development of one’s intellect, interests, tastes and personality.” Justice Thomas is also a fan of liberty, but ideologically he stands at the opposite pole from Douglas, and he interprets the Constitution in a radically different way. More than any justice in history, he is an originalist, insisting that the Constitution’s provisions should be interpreted to mean what they meant at the time they were ratified. Like Douglas, however, Thomas isn’t committed to respect for precedent; he believes the original meaning of the Constitution has priority over any judicial interpretation. The results can be unquestionably eccentric. Last week, Thomas announced his view that Congress lacks the constitutional power to give administrative agencies (such as the Department of Health and Human Services and the Environmental Protection Agency) the authority to “formulate generally applicable rules of private conduct.” That’s radical stuff. It appears to suggest that HHS can’t issue binding rules to implement the Affordable Care Act and that EPA can’t issue the air quality rules that have defined its work for more than four decades. And that’s just the tip of the iceberg. Thomas has said that the First Amendment broadly forbids regulation of commercial advertising and campaign contributions. He is the only member of the court who contends that the states may establish official religions (because the Constitution’s Establishment Clause applies only to the federal government, and not to the states). He thinks that prisoners have no free speech rights and that the same is true of students (at least while in school). He thinks that the Constitution flatly for bids public institutions from adopting affirmative action programs. In all of these areas, and many others, Thomas rejects earlier court rulings that contradict him. Douglas was often likened to his colleague Justice Hugo Black, because they both tended to be left of center, and because they frequently agreed. But Black was generally more cautious and more respectful of precedent. Thomas is often paired with Justice Antonin Scalia, but Scalia, who has described himself as a “faint-hearted” originalist, is frequently willing to defer to precedents even if, in his view, they depart from the original understanding. To the extent that Thomas is this generation’s Douglas, Scalia can be regarded as its Black. Justice Thomas’s many fans will no doubt abhor this analogy. They will correctly point out that, for Thomas, the original meaning of the Constitution is the lodestar; for Douglas, it was irrelevant. On this view, Douglas was essentially lawless, while Thomas is committed, above all, to fidelity to law. Maybe so. Nevertheless, both justices count as outliers, repeatedly rejecting precedents in favor of their idiosyncratic understanding of the Constitution’s meaning. And no less than Douglas, Thomas usually interprets the Constitution in a way that fits well with his admirers’ political convictions. For all their differences, the court’s two eccentrics have a lot in common. Cass R. Sunstein, a Bloomberg View columnist, is director of the Harvard Law School’s program on behavioral economics and public policy. Readers may reach him at Cass_Sunstein@hks. PAGE 8On March 2, the story broke that Hillary Clinton had possibly violated email regulations while secretary of state. You could almost hear the collective gasp in Washington: Oh, no, here we go again. But then the next evening, Clinton was feted at the EMILY’S List 30th Anniversary Gala dinner as though nothing had happened. Only the trumpets were missing from what felt like her coronation as the Democratic presidential nominee and, possibly, the next president of the United States. Fast-forward a dozen days and Clinton’s position in the presidential sweepstakes seems less assured, her inevitability not so inevitable. The most perplexing question isn’t about the emails themselves, but why she put everything at risk over such a small detail, declining to segregate her personal and business email. There can only be one answer and it isn’t “convenience,” as Clinton claims. Think of another word that begins with the letter ‘C’: control. Clinton claims she opted for the convenience of one cellphone and a personal server — rather than use a government-issued phone for business and another device for personal matters. Too much stuff to lug around? So the whole question of her conduct as secretary of state boils down to a few ounces of electronic equipment. Hate to say it, but only a woman could come up with such an excuse. It’s all about the purse. Plainly, Clinton didn’t want anyone snooping around her virtual le cabinet, and who does? But this isn’t the point. When you are secretary of state and are mulling a run for president, you steer clear of anything and anyone remotely questionable. No one should know this better. Questions that merit serious consideration include whether the Clinton server was secure. Hillary insists that it was because her New York home, where the server lives, is protected by the Secret Service. Given the optional sobriety of agents these days, this is less than reassuring. Then, too, hacking doesn’t require on-site handling. Here’s the real muddle for Clinton. Whether her server suffered no breaches — and whether there’s nothing in those 32,000 deleted personal emails — matters little. In politics, you’re guilty as perceived. It looks bad. Most likely this error (rather than crime) is a function of remoteness more than dishonesty. The Clintons have been around so long, they are the essence of bubble life. Removed from the hubbub of ordinary existence — escorted, driven, valeted, catered to, styled, uffed and obeyed — being Clinton means never having to hear the word “no.” It must be easy to forget that you have to live by the same rules as everyone else. This is a concept the Clintons have never fully accepted. One can understand, given their extended public life — and the hyper-scrutiny under which they live — that they might seek to erect high walls around their private lives. Fame and celebrity breed not just insularity but also paranoia. Maybe there’s nothing of interest in those personal emails, but how would we know? Team Clinton handpicked the “personals” and now they’re deleted, thus creating the impression that she is hiding something. The Clintons always seem to be hiding something. Not so much holding their cards close to the chest as kicking the body back behind the dust rufe. Even though investigations into every “gate” associated with them in the past — Travelgate, Filegate, Troopergate, you-name-it-gate — failed to produce much more than a blue dress, there seemed to be something not quite right. And now there’s this. Not illegal per se, but not quite right. Clinton says she gured that because all her communications to state staff went to the .gov server, they automatically would have gone into storage as required. True, but what about the rest? What’s in those deleted emails? Don’t we imagine that personal and business often overlap in the Clinton Rolodex? Adding to the suspicion is that the 55,000 pages of emails that Clinton did turn over to the State Department surfaced only after the House select committee investigating Benghazi requested her correspondence about the attack. Would she have turned them over anyway? Maybe. Still and again, it doesn’t look good. And the entire mess serves as a reminder of a movie we’ve seen before — and it wasn’t so great the rst time. Whether this episode proves fatal remains to be seen, but we won’t hear the end of it until every note of condolence, yoga date and wedding plan is known to someone other than Hillary. Kathleen Parker is a Washington Post columnist. Readers may reach her at kathleenparker@ Clinton’s secret mess Kathleen Parker VIEWPOINT NASIR KHALIDI, M.D. NEUROLOGY ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY ELECTROMYOGRAPHY Unsteadiness/Muscle Weakness Seizures or Blackouts Stroke/Slurred Speech/Head Injury Tremors/Twitches/Myasthenia Gravis Most Insurances Accepted Harbor Professional Centre 3420 TAMIAMI TRAIL SUITE 3 PORT CHARLOTTE, FLORIDA 941-629-2111 Please visit us at adno=50481096 adno=50477838 Monday Friday 10 a.m. 6 p.m.; Saturday 10:30 4 p.m. W ESTCHESTER G OLD & D IAMONDS 4200-F TAMIAMI TRAIL, PORT CHARLOTTE (BEHIND ABC LIQUORS) 625-0666 B U Y I N G BUYINGG O L D , S I L V E R , GOLD, SILVER, D I A M O N D S DIAMONDS & C O I N S . & COINS. I3LJYING((.)I IP), 'I I \ Ii,11)1 \ (.) \ II) 'A


Our Town Page 10 C The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS Fashion show benefit Helping out at the luncheon, Bill Murphy, Bob Van Jones and Larry Graber. Audrey Georges, Nancy Petrosinelli and Sandra Marius check out the silent auction items before lunch. Strutting the runway in gold pants and owered top, Becci Bartolomeo’s outt totaled $18. Members of Alpha Gamma Delta chose a Christmas theme for their table. Helene Burmingham and her sister Pauline Horan were decked out in Pauline’s “fancy” themed hats, owers and tea set, for the 10th annual Luncheon and Fashion Show benet for the St. Vincent de Paul organization, which helps people in any kind of need. This week’s event was sponsored by the Sacred Heart Conference and held at the Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center, Punta Gorda. Just in time for the Easter season, this group of ladies came in their spring colors and a few in bunny ears.SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMSSixteen volunteer models from the community, wearing fashions from the St. Vincent de Paul closet, all donated items ranging in prices from $8 to an entire outt for less than $25. Bridy Nocito’s two-piece blue-owered pants and top and sweater totaled $18. The Merry Maids went with a more casual nautical theme at their table this year. Using 50-year-old Shelly Bone China teacups brought to the luncheon by Judy Foster, Lorraine Wolf and Carol Ann sipped tea along with their lunch. Chairwoman Mary Frances Adair and her 2015 “village” of volun teers who hosted this week’s 10th Annual St. Vincent de Paul Luncheon and Fashion Show at the Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center, Punta Gorda. In keeping with their theme, The Sleepy Tea Time Babes came dressed in their pajamas and brought their favorite stued animal or book. Pat Coombs, Jakob Mannino, 13, his mother Jennifer and Karen Ross make their way around the room selling rae tickets. Mr.lotit 4irK = CAT__ _ _HATlwcnlurtf _tAL -00

PAGE 11 TUESDAY MARCH 17, 2015 T he Wire INSIDE The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 228.11 points, or 1.3 percent, to 17,977.42.— Page 6 — US stocks rebound McDonald’s workers in 19 cities have filed complaints over burns from popping grease, a lack of protective equipment and other workplace hazards, according to labor organizers. — Page 2 —McDonald’s workers detail job hazards STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER 1. Coke trying to position as healthy The company is working with fitness and nutrition experts, who are suggesting the beverage could be a healthy treat. See page 1.2. Millionaire to face trial in murder case Robert Durst, a member of one of America’s richest families, agrees to be extradited to Los Angeles in connection with the fatal shooting of a woman 15 years ago. See page 1.3. Sunnis, Shiites are fighting side-by-side Some 150 Sunnis are battling with the Iraqi army and tens of thou sands of Shiite militiamen in trying to recapture Tikrit from the Islamic State militants. See page 1.4. Putin pops up in public at last After an unexplained 10-day absence from public view, the Russian leader reappears, looking fit and joking about all the fuss. See page 5.5. Facebook seeks kinder, gentler posts Facebook is clarifying its community standards policies in an effort to promote greater respect in how people interact with each other online. See page 2.6. Iran: What’s up with the letter? Diplomats are confronting the US over the letter sent by Republicans last week. See page 1.7. Starving sea lion pups stranding in Calif. Rescue centers struggle to keep up with hundreds of the pups washing up along the coast. See page 8.8. Kurds probe possible ISIS chemical attacks Kurdish officials claim that an independent lab confirmed that militants used chlorine gas in a Jan. 23 attack. See page 5.9. Watershed picture book is being reissued “Heather Has Two Mommies,” out this month with a new look, was a cultural and legal flashpoint 25 years ago. See page 8.10. Blackstone buying Willis Tower The firm is purchasing the Chicago landmark for an undis closed amount. See page 2.10 things to knowLAUSANNE, Switzerland — Iranian diplomats twice confronted their American counterparts about an open letter from Republican senators who warned that any nuclear deal could expire the day President Barack Obama leaves ofce, a senior U.S. ofcial said Monday. The ofcial, noting the administration’s warnings when the letter rst surfaced, said the GOP intervention was a new issue in the tense negotiations facing an end-ofmonth deadline for a framework agreement. The letter came up in nuclear talks Sunday between senior U.S. and Iranian negotiators, the ofcial said, and the Iranians raised it again in discussions Monday led by Secretary of State John Kerry and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif. Zarif was quoted by Iranian state media after the meeting as saying the topics included the potential speed of a softening of U.S. economic sanctions and the new issue of the letter from the senators. “It is necessary that the stance of the U.S. administration be dened about this Iran questions GOP letterBy BRADLEY KLAPPERASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERDiplomats confront US with Republican intervention AP PHOTOU.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, listens to Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, right, before resuming talks over Iran’s nuclear program in Lausanne, Switzerland, Monday.LETTER | 4 NEW YORK — CocaCola is working with tness and nutrition experts who suggest its soda as a treat at a time when the world’s biggest beverage maker is being blamed for helping to fuel obesity rates. In February, several of the experts wrote online posts for American Heart Month, with each including a mini-can of Coke or soda as a snack idea. The pieces — which appeared on nutrition blogs and other sites including those of major newspapers — offer a window into the many ways food companies work behind the scenes to cast their products in a positive light, often with the help of third parties who are seen as trusted authorities. Ben Sheidler, a Coca-Cola spokesman, compared the February posts to Coke: Refreshing & healthy?By CANDICE CHOIASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER AP PHOTOThis March 7 photo shows 8.5 ounce bottles of Coca-Cola at the Cadillac Championship golf tournament in Doral, Fla. Coca-Cola, which struggles with declining soda consumption in the U.S., is working with tness and nutrition experts who suggest its cola as a healthy treat. COKE | 4TIKRIT, Iraq — Dressed in green and carrying a heavy rie, Yazan al-Jabouri paced along the front line on the fringes of the northern city of Tikrit, anxiously awaiting a plan of attack. For months, al-Jabouri lived in fear of crossing paths with a ghter from the Islamic State group. He had refused to pledge loyalty to the extremist group, and letters had been left on his doorstep threatening to cut his head off. His wife and children also were threatened. “I wanted nothing to do with Daesh,” he said, using the Arabic acronym for the group, also known as ISIS and ISIL. He said 156 homes of his kinsmen had been destroyed and 16 of his relatives had been killed. Despite the threats and the violence, he felt he had to take up arms against the extremists, many of whom are fellow Sunnis. “I can’t sit quietly while they terrorize my people,” he said. Al-Jabouri, a member of one of Iraq’s most prominent tribes, is among about 150 Sunnis ghting in a tense alliance alongside the Iraqi army and tens of thousands of Shiite militiamen to try to recapture Tikrit from the Islamic State militants. While small in number, the Sunni brigade is viewed as a crucial component against the extremists, who Sunni brigade unites with Shiite militiasBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AP PHOTOYazan al-Jabouri, center, a member of one of Iraq’s most prominent tribes, walks with his colleagues at the front line during a battle against Islamic State militants in Tikrit, 80 miles north of Baghdad, Iraq, Monday.UNITES | 4 NEW ORLEANS — Robert Durst couldn’t explain away the similarities between his handwriting and a letter he said “only the killer could have written” that alerted police to his friend’s shooting 15 years ago. Confronted with new evidence by the makers of a documentary about his life, the troubled millionaire blinked, burped oddly, pulled his ear and briey put his head in his hands before denying he was the killer. Then he stepped away from the tense interview and went to the bathroom, still wearing the live microphone that recorded what he said next. “There it is. You’re caught!” Durst whispered to himself before running the tap water. “What the hell did I do? Killed them all, of course.” That moment didn’t just make for a captivating nale to a six-part documentary on the eccentric life of an heir to a New York real estate fortune. It also may have given police and prosecutors the evidence they needed to close the longcold case of a mobster’s daughter. Susan Berman was felled by a bullet to the back of her head as investigators prepared to nd out what she knew about the disappearance of Durst’s wife in 1982. Los Angeles prosecutors led a rst-degree charge against Durst on Monday that could trigger the death penalty. The charges came after two years of investigation and allege he lay in wait with a gun and murdered a witness, special circumstances that could carry a death sentence if prosecutors decide later to pursue it. Durst, 71, who was arrested at a New Orleans hotel on the eve of Sunday’s nal episode, agreed Monday to face trial for the murder of Berman, who had vouched for him in public after his wife vanished. The makers of “The Millionaire faces murder charge after broadcastBy JANET MCCONNAUGHEY and BRIAN MELLEYASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS DURSTMURDER | 4 fTiii ; i,f`v


Page 2 WIRE The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 NATIONAL NEWS | NATIONFacebook explains what posts are not allowedNEW YORK (AP) — Facebook is trying to clarify what posts, images and other content it allows on its site and why. In an update to its community standards page, the world’s largest online social network gave users more guidance on why, for example, it might take down a post that featured sexual violence and exploitation, hate speech, criminal activity or bullying. It also explained why it not only bans terrorist and organized crime groups, but it also removes content supporting them. The Menlo Park, Calif.-based company said it isn’t changing how it regulates the content of posts, and that while some of the guidance for users is new, “it is consistent with how we’ve applied our standards in the past.”Burwell: 16.4M have gained health insuranceWASHINGTON (AP) — Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell says 16.4 million people have gained insurance coverage as a result of President Barack Obama’s health care law. Burwell announced the latest estimates Monday as the administration prepares to commemorate the fth anniversary of the law’s signing on March 23. Most of those gaining coverage — 14.1 million people — got their insurance after the law’s big expansion began at the end of 2013. The program offers subsidized private coverage for people who don’t have health insurance on the job, along with an expanded Medicaid program that many states have accepted. Another 2.3 million people previously gained coverage. Those were young adults allowed to remain on a parent’s plan until age 26 under one of the law’s most popular provisions.Betty White to get Daytime Emmy NEW YORK (AP) — Show-biz sweetheart Betty White is about to get another dose of love, this time from the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. The 93-year-old will be honored with this year’s lifetime achievement award next month at the 42nd Annual Daytime Emmy Awards. In the 1960s, White was a frequent contestant on “Password,” where she met and subsequently wed its host, Allen Ludden. She also appeared on “The Match Game” and “The $25,000 Pyramid.” She was the rst woman to receive an Emmy Award for outstanding game show host for the show “Just Men.” And she had a recurring role on “The Bold and the Beautiful” from 2006 to 2009. WHITEUS homebuilder sentiment slips(AP) — U.S. homebuilders are feeling slightly less condent in their sales prospects, even as their overall sales outlook remains favorable. The National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo builder sentiment index slipped this month to 53, down two points from 55 in February. It’s the third monthly decline in a row for the index. Readings above 50 indicate more builders view sales conditions as good, rather than poor.Blackstone buying Chicago’s Willis TowerNEW YORK (AP) — Blackstone is buying Chicago’s Willis Tower, once called the Sears Tower, from 233 South Wacker LLC for an undisclosed amount. The Willis Tower is 110-stories and the second-tallest ofce building in the U.S. It is the fth-tallest ofce building in the world. The Willis Tower’s Skydeck, located on the 103rd oor, is a popular tourist attraction. It provides 1.6 million visitors a year with views of Chicago and the sur rounding area including from the “Ledge,” glass cubes which extend from the building.Police: Man walks into trooper’s car, charged with DWIBRUNSWICK, N.Y. (AP) — It may have been the easiest driving while intoxicated arrest ever made by the New York State Police. Authorities say a trooper was driving a marked patrol car Saturday night when he stopped to ll his gas tank at a convenience store in Brunswick, near Albany. While the trooper was gassing up, state police say, a 50-year-old man from nearby Troy pulled in and parked next to the trooper’s car. Police say the man got out of his vehicle and walked directly into the trooper’s car. Ofcials say the man showed obvious signs of intoxication and was questioned by the trooper. Police say the man failed eld sobriety tests and was arrested for DWI. Trooper say his blood-alcohol content was 0.18 percent, more than twice the legal limit.At current rate, American women won’t see equal pay until 2058WASHINGTON (Washington Post) — When it comes to equal pay, the American woman is stuck in a proverbial waiting room. But the number on her ticket — the length of her stay largely depends on where she lives and to whom she was born. A new report from the Institute for Women’s Policy Research, released this week, predicts U.S. women won’t reach pay parity with men until 2058. And the wait could be much longer for those in Wyoming and Louisiana, for example, where women on average make less money than female peers in other states. Closing the gender wage gap is generations away in Wyoming, the study’s authors predict. The projected year: 2159. Louisiana ranks second to last by a half-century (2106) and is followed by North Dakota (2104). To reach these dismal conclusions, researchers crunched U.S. census data: How many women in a given area were working? In management roles? In science, technology, engineering or math elds? At what pay? Rates of progress, the researchers found, varied drastically by state, race and educational attainment. CLAYTON, Mo. (AP) — A man charged in the shooting of two police ofcers during a demonstration in Ferguson told investigators he was not targeting law enforcement and had been aiming for someone with whom he was in dispute. Announcing charges against Jeffrey Williams on Sunday, St. Louis County Prosecutor Robert McCulloch said he believed the 20-yearold suspect attended last week’s protest before the shooting happened. Activists said Williams was not a consistent xture in their tight-knit group. “We’re not sure we completely buy that part of it,” McCulloch said of Williams’ contention that he did not re at the ofcers. Williams is charged with two counts of rst-degree assault, one count of ring a weapon from a vehicle and three counts of armed criminal action. McCulloch said there may have been other people in the vehicle with Williams and that the investigation is ongoing. The police ofcers were shot early Thursday as a late-night demonstration outside the Ferguson Police Department began to break up. The protest followed the resignation of city Police Chief Tom Jackson in the wake of a Justice Department report that found widespread racial bias in the police department. County police spokesman Brian Schellman said Monday that the ofcers are both white, and St. Louis County Police Chief Jon Belmar has identied Williams as black. But Schellman said it was not clear if race played a role in the shooting. “He was out there earlier that evening as part of the demonstration,” McCulloch said of Williams. But several activists who have been involved in the protests since the Aug. 9 fatal shooting of 18-year-old Michael Brown by a Ferguson police ofcer told The Associated Press they were not familiar with Williams. Williams used a handgun that matches the shell casings at the scene, McCulloch said. He also said tips from the public led to the arrest. Williams is being held on $300,000 bond. Schellman said he did not know whether Williams had an attor ney. A message left at the St. Louis County Justice Center was not immediately returned. Brittany Ferrell, 26, a protest leader with the group Millennial Activists United, had just left a meeting with other leaders Sunday when word of the arrest circulated. She said no one in the group knew Williams, and they checked with other frequent protesters, who also had not heard of him. Ferrell suspected McCulloch tried to cast him as a protester to reect negatively on the movement. “This is a fear tactic,” she said. “We are very tight-knit. We know each other by face if not by name, and we’ve never seen this person before.”Ferguson suspect told police he was aiming for someone else AP PHOTOPro-police demonstrators wave to passing cars as they stand outside the Ferguson Police Department Sunday in Ferguson, Mo. NEW YORK (AP) — McDonald’s workers in 19 cities have led complaints over burns from popping grease, a lack of protective equipment and other workplace hazards, according to labor organizers. The complaints are the latest move in an ongoing campaign to win pay of $15 an hour and unionization for fastfood workers by publicly pressuring McDonald’s to come to the bargaining table. The push is being spearheaded by the Service Employees International Union and began more than two years ago. Already, it has included protests around the country and lawsuits alleging workers weren’t given their rightful pay. The burns and other hazards were detailed in complaints announced Monday and led with U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration in recent weeks. Workers cite a persistent lack of gloves for handling hot equipment and say they’ve been burned while clean ing grills that have to be kept on. One worker says he was told by a manager to, “put mayonnaise on it, you’ll be good.” The complaints also detail a lack of training for handling hot fryers and slipping on wet oors. A representative for the Labor Department, Laura McGinnis, conrmed the complaints were received by OSHA but said the agency does not discuss ongoing investigations. In a statement, McDonald’s Corp. said its independent franchisees are committed to providing safe working conditions for employees, and that the company will review the allegations. “It is important to note that these complaints are part of a larger strategy orchestrated by activists targeting our brand and designed to generate media coverage,” Heidi Barker Sa Shekhem, a McDonald’s spokeswoman, said in the statement. The complaints extend a central theme of the “Fight for $15” campaign, which has been to hold McDonald’s accountable for working conditions at its franchised locations. That would ease the way for worker negotiations and unionization across the company’s more than 14,000 U.S. restaurants, the vast majority of which are run by franchisees. McDonald’s and other fast-food chains, including Burger King and Wendy’s, have said they’re not responsible for employment decisions at franchised restaurants.McDonald’s workers detail job hazards AP PHOTOIn this Dec. 4, 2014, photo, people protest for higher wages outside a McDonald’s restaurant in the Little Havana area of Miami. BOSTON (AP) — Jurors in the trial of Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev on Monday visited the bullet-riddled boat in which he was captured days after the deadly blast. The jurors walked around the outside of the boat and peered inside. Tsarnaev, anked by three attorneys and U.S. marshals, watched impassively from a table about 50 feet away. The red and white boat is covered with more than 100 bullet holes marked individually with small pieces of white evidence tape. One of the boat’s two front widows is shot out almost completely, with just one shattered piece of glass remaining. Jurors walked around the boat, taking notes, and then went two at a time onto a lift so they could look inside the vessel, which was on a trailer. Inside the boat, called the Slipaway II, they could see the note Tsarnaev wrote in which he denounced the U.S. for its wars in Muslim countries. The note, written in pencil, is speckled with at least 10 bullet holes and stained with long streaks of blood. Tsarnaev’s lawyer admitted during opening statements that he participated in the bombings and the later crimes, but said his slain older brother, Tamerlan, was the mastermind who recruited the then 19-year-old Dzhokhar to help him. Prosecutors say Tsarnaev was a full and willing participant. Now 21, he faces the possibility of the death penalty if convicted. The same jury that decides guilt will decide whether he receives life in prison or the death penalty. Three people were killed and more than 260 injured in the attack.Boston bombing jury sees bullet-riddled boat adno=50471075 k _, IlKG G;y}ri'y eeE i 5 ralaJJ suN I Charlotte SunHea._uygmat and -at owk-q,;/jyivvW.-awn w..erw ..mwww.c.........a w......r. ,.e^.en.. een.e..... ..6590-rt.Yt2Kgi"(f T I rr r f Don't forget to take us with you! SUNNEWSPAPERSRead the SUN-online for on/v $3is.:a America's nF,ST e.0 11 im DmINTo sign up 941.206.1300 or 877.818.6204 -Can not be --d or ipnoncs,, rabic s orkindics.


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 WIRE Page 3 STATE NEWSORLANDO (AP) — Long derided as a cultural wasteland, Orlando’s restaurant and performing arts scene has grown up in recent years, and it is starting to attract attention from national arbiters of taste. Wine Enthusiast magazine recently named Orlando as one of the nation’s top wine travel destinations, and The New York Times singled out the city’s food scene when it placed the city at No. 13 on its list of Places to Go in 2015.” Wise Bread, a website dedicated to pennypinchers, calls Orlando the nation’s top city for frugal foodies, and the real estate blog Movoto ranked Orlando the nation’s No. 2 city for creative people. The rankings barely mentioned what the city is best known for: theme parks. “Orlando was very synonymous, and still is, with the Mouse, and Disney, and people didn’t really look outside of Disney,” said James Petrakis, owner of The Ravenous Pig in the tiny Orlando suburb, Winter Park. “Now with some of these newer restaurants, people are looking at some of the smaller suburbs outside Disney for a true local culture.” Adding to the buzz about the cultural scene: a new $500 million performing arts center downtown, and an international hunt for a new symphony conductor that’s attracted some wellknown names. “We’ve gotten some national validation for things that we already thought were cool, but we thought they were cool just because it was something different for us. But now we know it’s cool here and it would be cool if it were in New York or San Francisco,” said Kamrin Rife, who with her husband, John, and others, opened the East End Market, which houses a collection of artisanal bakers, coffee brewers, sushi chefs and a Basque restaurant. Orlando always had a strong theater scene, thanks to the many actors who work at theme parks, and also several acclaimed annual festivals, such as the Bach Festival of Winter Park and a fringe theater festival. But the construction of the Dr. Phillips Center, nanced partially with taxes on tourists, gives the city a world-class venue for local performing arts groups and national touring acts. The hunt for a new musical director has led to sold-out shows as each of ve nalists performs. Audiences get to vote for their favorite in what locals are joking is the classical music equivalent of “American Idol.” The nalists include Eric Jacobsen, a member of Brooklyn Rider, one of the best known and most cuttingedge string quartets around, and MexicanAmerican conductor Alondra de la Parra. “All the candidates see the cultural community as on the cusp of something great,” said David Schillhammer, executive director of the Orlando Philharmonic Orchestra. There’s a pent-up demand for more dynamic cultural events, said Glen Gentele, director of the Orlando Museum of Art, which is exhibiting the work of sculpture and landscape artist Maya Lin, and Orlando’s arts patrons “are open and receptive to change.”Orlando’s cultural scene grows up AP FILE PHOTOIn this Nov. 6, 2014, photo, visitors gather to listen to singers in the main lobby at the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, in Orlando, Fla. LEHIGH ACRES (News-Press) — A Lehigh Acres family is shocked and terried after their grandfather was shot and killed after being tied up with his wife, beaten and had bleach poured on them. Hemchand Bhagwandin, 68, was killed during the home invasion Sunday night at 1113 Plumosa Ave. His wife, Sabitree Bhagwandin, 66, was injured and taken to an area hospital but released later Monday. According to the Lee County Sheriff’s Ofce, the couple were baby-sitting their 3-month-old granddaughter when the crime occurred. “We grew up together in the same house in Guyana,” said Chan Seelochan, 65, of Naples, a cousin of Bhagwandin. “It is shocking to the community,” he said. “It is very difcult for (the daughters). He was very family-oriented.” Seelochan said the family originally emigrated to Guyana in South America from India and then moved to the United States from Guyana years ago, moving to New York, then to LaBelle and then to Lehigh Acres. He said Bhagwandin was a retired auto mechanic. “He worked very hard in the cold and snow and ice up north,” he said. He said Bhagwandin also ran an auto shop in LaBelle that his son now runs. Seelochan could not fathom what had happened to his friend. “They were tied up and beaten,” he said. “Then they poured bleach on them.” He said the family emigrated to the United States for the opportunity. “You come to the place for something different and then the unexpected happens,” he said. “Stuff that doesn’t happen in Third World countries happens here.” Seelochan, here for 12 years and a Realtor in Bonita Springs, said it used to be quiet and beautiful here. He said Sabitree Bhagwandin is resting at the home of one of her daughters and is “very beaten up.” Because the Lehigh grandfather used to pick up his grandchildren from the school bus daily, Selochan said other arrangements would have to be made because “I don’t think they want to go back to that place.”Killers poured bleach on tied-up grandpa | HEADLINE NEWS | FROM TALLAHASSEEFlorida bill would repeal law that bans shacking upTALLAHASSEE (AP) — About 1 million Floridians are breaking state law by committing lewd and lascivious acts and a state senator doesn’t want them to be punished for it. And the Senate Criminal Justice Committee unanimously agreed Monday when they approved Sen. Eleanor Sobel’s bill to repeal a law that makes it illegal for unmarried men and women to live together. Sobel said the law was enacted in 1868 and any one breaking it could be ned $500 and sentenced to 60 days in jail. A House version of the bill also was approved Monday by the Criminal Justice Subcommittee. Bill on guns, evacuations goes to Senate floorTALLAHASSEE (AP) — A bill allowing gun owners without concealed weapon permits to take their guns along during emergency evacuations appears to have a good chance of passing this year. The bill will go to the oor of the Florida Senate on Tuesday after getting approval in all three of its required committee stops. A Senate committee killed it last year. The state House passed the bill last year, and House committees have acted favorably on it this year. Past opponents of the measure, including the Florida Sheriff’s Association, back this year’s version after sponsors added stricter requirements, including a 48-hour time limit and a denition of evacuation. Last year, opponents mocked the bill, saying it would allow people to take their guns to a riot. when they approved Scott unlikely to get full school funding requestTALLAHASSEE (News Service of Florida) — House budget writers unveiled an education spending plan Monday that would provide public schools with almost $47 less per student than Gov. Rick Scott proposed, and a key senator said his chamber was also unlikely to meet the governor’s number when a Senate blueprint is released Tuesday. The two developments cast increasing doubt on one of Scott’s chief priorities only two weeks into the 60-day legislative session. The $7,129 per public-school student provided by the House Education Appropriations Subcommittee proposal would still be a record amount under the main formula used to bankroll elementary and secondary education. But it would barely pass the high-water mark, set in 2007-2008, of $7,126 a pupil and would fall far short of the $7,176 that Scott has sought.House rejects effort to repeal nuclear power feeTALLAHASSEE (AP) — State legislators are refusing to repeal a law that lets utility companies charge for future nuclear power plants. A House panel on Monday rejected a proposal by St. Petersburg Rep. Dwight Dudley to repeal the law. Utilities normally cannot begin billing customers for construction costs or upgrades until generating facilities go into service. But a 2006 law carved out an exception to that policy for nuclear power. Florida’s two largest power companies since that time have charged customers for nuclear power projects. But the fee has come under re since Duke Energy Florida was allowed to collect it even after the company said it was halting plans to build a plant in Levy County.State officials say unemployment system fixedTALLAHASSEE (AP) — State officials are insisting that Florida’s troubled system used by unemployed residents is fixed despite a scathing new audit. State legislators on Monday heard about an audit that found a long list of problems with the online system used to process unemployment claims. 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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 FROM PAGE ONE ALMANAC Today is Tuesday, March 17, the 76th day of 2015. There are 289 days left in the year. This is St. Patrick’s Day. Today in history On March 17, 1762, New York held its first St. Patrick’s Day parade. On this dateIn 1776, British forces evacuated Boston during the Revolutionary War. In 1861, Victor Emmanuel II was proclaimed the first king of a united Italy. In 1906, President Theodore Roosevelt first likened crusading journalists to a man with “the muckrake in his hand” in a speech to the Gridiron Club in Washington. In 1912, the Camp Fire Girls organization was incorporated in Washington, D.C., two years to the day after it was founded in Thetford, Vt. (The group is now known as Camp Fire USA.) In 1950, scientists at the University of California at Berkeley announced they had created a new radioactive element, “californium.” In 1959, the Dalai Lama fled Tibet for India in the wake of a failed uprising by Tibetans against Chinese rule. In 1966, a U.S. midget subma rine located a missing hydrogen bomb which had fallen from an American bomber into the Mediterranean off Spain. In 1969, Golda Meir became prime minister of Israel. In 1970, the United States cast its first veto in the U.N. Security Council. (The U.S. killed a resolu tion that would have condemned Britain for failure to use force to overthrow the white-ruled government of Rhodesia.) In 1988, Avianca Flight 410, a Boeing 727, crashed after takeoff into a mountain in Colombia, killing all 143 people on board. In 1995, Flor Contemplacion, a Filipino maid, was hanged in Singapore for murder, despite international pleas to spare her. Today’s birthdays Former NASA astronaut Ken Mattingly is 79. Rock musician Paul Kantner is 74. Singersongwriter Jim Weatherly is 72. Singer-songwriter John Sebastian (The Lovin’ Spoonful) is 71. Rock musician Harold Brown (War; Lowrider Band) is 69. Actor Patrick Duffy is 66. Actor Kurt Russell is 64. Country singer Susie Allanson is 63. Actress Lesley-Anne Down is 61. Actor Mark Boone Jr. is 60. Country singer Paul Overstreet is 60. Actor Gary Sinise is 60. Actor Christian Clemenson is 57. Former basketball and baseball player Danny Ainge is 56. Actor Arye Gross is 55. Actress Vicki Lewis is 55. Actor Rob Lowe is 51. Rock singer Billy Corgan is 48. Actor Mathew St. Patrick is 47. Soccer player Mia Hamm is 43. Rock musician Caroline Corr (The Corrs) is 42. Actress Amelia Heinle is 42. Country singer Keifer Thompson is 42. Actress Natalie Zea is 40. Actress Eliza Hope Bennett is 23. Actor Flynn Morrison is 10. BRUNSWICK, Maine (AP) — A bill for $1.40 sent out by a Maine water district almost a half-century ago has finally been returned. The Brunswick and Topsham Water District mailed the bill to a resident of Topsham in October 1969. The bill was supposed to be returned to the water district by the post office because the customer’s post office box had been closed. However, it didn’t find its way back to the district until last Tuesday, 46 years later. Linda Deacetis, the district’s executive secretary, tells The Times Record she was quite surprised to receive the bill. The district believes that the customer has since passed away. The bill had a 6-cent stamp on it.ODD NEWS Bill sent out in 1969 returned to water district Jinx: The Life and Deaths of Robert Durst” said Durst had waved off his lawyer’s advice to stay quiet before granting them two lengthy interviews. They also say he knew he was being recorded throughout, and that they shared any evidence they gathered with police long before broadcasting the lm on HBO. Legal experts say the bathroom tape could become key evidence. “Any statement that the defendant makes that they want to use against him, they can use against him,” said Andrea Roth, a law professor at the University of California, Berkeley. “Even if it’s sketchy, and only in context appears to make him look guilty.” Kerry Lawrence, a defense attorney in Westchester County, N.Y., said Durst’s lawyers will have to try to explain away his comments, perhaps dismissing them as a joke. “Prosecutors would argue it was a candid moment of self-reection, and he I assume will ar gue that he knew he was still being recorded, and this was either said in jest or he was being facetious or sarcastic or was being provocative,” Lawrence said. “I don’t think it’s quite the smoking gun.” The documentary showed lmmaker Andrew Jarecki confronting Durst with a copy of an anonymous letter that alerted Beverly Hills police to go look for a “cadaver” at Berman’s address. Durst offered that whoever sent it was “taking a big risk. You’re sending a letter to police that only the killer could have written.” Then, in the nal episode, Jarecki revealed another envelope, which Durst acknowledged mailing to Berman, that has similar writing in block letters and also misspelled the address as “Beverley.” ‘’I wrote this one but I did not write the cadaver one,” Durst said. But when shown an enlargement of both copies, Durst couldn’t distinguish them. Former Westchester County prosecutor Jeanine Pirro seemed stunned when the lmmakers showed her Durst’s previously unknown letter to Berman, saying “the jig is up.” She believes it was her reopening of the cold case into Kathleen Durst’s 1982 disappearance that provoked the murder of Berman, who had been Durst’s condante. Now, she said, his own words can convict him. “It was a spontaneous statement, a classical exception to the hearsay rule,” Pirro told Fox’s “Good Day New York.” ‘’I don’t hear it as a muttering. I hear it as a clear, unequivocal ‘I killed them.’ That means he killed his wife, he killed Susan Berman and he killed Morris Black.” Durst — still worth millions despite his estrangement from his family, whose New York real estate empire is worth about $4 billion — has maintained his innocence in three killings in as many states. He was acquitted by a Texas jury in the 2001 dismemberment killing of his elderly neighbor, whose body parts were found oating in Galveston Bay. Lawyers said Durst — who ed Texas and was brought back to trial after being caught shoplifting in Pennsylvania — killed Morris Black in self-defense. Durst, however, admitted using a paring knife, two saws and an ax to dismember the body, and that may result in a delay of his transfer to Los Angeles, because he was arrested with a revolver on Saturday. That’s illegal for felons, and Durst did prison time after pleading guilty to evidence tamper ing and jumping bail.MURDERFROM PAGE 1 captured territory mainly in Iraq’s predominantly Sunni provinces last year. They receive weapons and supplies from the Iraqi government, much of which al-Jabouri said originates from Iran, which is providing enormous support to Iraqi security forces, training, advising and equipping ghters on the battleeld. The offensive to retake Saddam Hussein’s hometown of Tikrit began March 2. The city is one of the largest held by the Islamic State militants on the road connected Baghdad and Mosul. Iraqi Interior Minister Mohammed Salem al-Ghabban said Monday that the campaign had halted temporarily to allow civilians in the city to evacuate and to enable troops to clear roadside bombs planted by the extremists. Sunni grievances have grown since the U.S.-led invasion toppled Saddam in 2003 and handed power to the long-oppressed Shiite majority. Under former Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, the Sunnis complained of discrimination by the Shiites, saying they were neglected or exploited through corruption. Over the course of the eight-year U.S. occupation, militants from al-Qaida tried to capitalize on the Sunni grievances, and those extremists soon morphed into the organization that now calls itself the Islamic State group. Many of the Sunni tribesmen eventually fought back. Members formed ad hoc militias known as Sahwa, or Awakening Councils. The movement was supported by Washington, which sought to empower locals entrenched in some of the insurgent group’s biggest strongholds. But commitment soon waned from the U.S. and Iraqi governments, and the movement quickly lost momentum. The extremists of Islamic State rampaged across northern and western Iraq last summer, looking to capitalize on the grievances and claimed to offer an alter native to the oppression felt by many in the Sunni heartland. Those Sunni tribesmen who remained opposed to the group’s ideology — like al-Jabouri — were targeted. With the support of the U.S.-led coalition ghting the extremists, the government of Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi has tried to empower Sunnis by establishing a national guard — a force some see as reminiscent of the failed Sahwa movement. In vast Anbar province in western Iraq, about 5,000 tribesmen are onboard with government efforts to ght the IS group. The tribesmen receive arms and nancial compensation. But many Sunnis have not been won over, and with tribes often numbering 30,000 to 40,000 people, the effort has a long way to go.UNITESFROM PAGE 1 product placement deals a company might have with TV shows. “We have a network of dietitians we work with,” said Sheidler, who declined to say how much the company pays experts. “Every big brand works with bloggers or has paid talent.” Other companies including Kellogg and General Mills have used strategies like providing continuing education classes for dietitians, funding studies that burnish the nutritional images of their products and offering newsletters for health experts. PepsiCo Inc. has also worked with dietitians who suggest its Frito-Lay and Tostito chips in local TV segments on healthy eating. Others use nutrition experts in sponsored content; the American Pistachio Growers has quoted a dietitian for the New England Patriots in a piece on healthy snacks and recipes and Nestle has quoted its own executive in a post about infant nutrition. For Coca-Cola Co., the public relations strategy with health experts in February focused on the theme of “Heart Health & Black History Month.” The effort yielded a radio segment and multiple online pieces. One post refers to a “refreshing beverage option such as a mini can of Coca-Cola.” Another suggests “portion-controlled versions of your favorites, like Coca-Cola mini cans, packs of almonds or pre-portioned desserts for a meal.” The focus on the smaller cans isn’t sur prising. Sugary drinks have come under re for fueling obesity rates and related ills, and the last time Coke’s annual U.S. soda volume increased was in 2002, according to the industry tracker Beverage Digest. More recently, the company is pushing its mini-cans as a guilt-free way to enjoy cola. The cans also fetch higher prices on a per ounce basis, so even if people are drinking less soda, Coke says it can grow sales. In a statement, CocaCola said it wants to “help people make decisions that are right for them” and that like others in the industry, it works with health experts “to help bring context to the latest facts and science around our products and ingredients.” It said any communications by the experts it works with contain the appropriate disclosures. Most of the pieces suggesting mini-Cokes say in the bios that the author is a “consultant” for food companies, including Coca-Cola. Some add that the ideas expressed are their own. One column is marked at the bottom as a “sponsored article,” which is an ad designed to look like a regular story. It ran on more than 1,000 sites, including those of major news outlets around the country. COKEFROM PAGE 1 move,” he was quoted as saying. Kerry and Zarif met for nearly ve hours in Lausanne, the start of several planned days of discussions. Most of the Iranians then departed for Brussels, where they were to meet with European negotiators. In Brussels, EU foreign policy chief Federica Mogherini said that “we are entering a crucial time, a crucial two weeks.” And German Foreign Minister FrankWalter Steinmeier said that after “more than 10 years of negotiations, we should seize this opportunity.” “There are areas where we’ve made progress, areas where we have yet to make any progress,” British Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond said. “But the fact that we’re all here talking shows the commitment on both sides to try to reach an agreement.” In Lausanne, the U.S. ofcial wouldn’t say how much time the sides spent talking about the letter drafted seven days ago by freshman Sen. Tom Cotton of Arkansas and signed by 46 other GOP senators. The Iranians have called the letter a propaganda ploy, and Zarif joked last week that some U.S. legislators didn’t understand their own Constitution. The Obama administration has called the letter “ill timed” and “ill advised,” coming weeks before the deadline for a preliminary agreement with Iran on its nuclear program. Cotton isn’t backing down. In his maiden speech in the Senate, Cotton reiterated his view that the deal being discussed would pave Iran’s path to a nuclear bomb. “Iran is an outlaw regime. ... Unsurprising, Iran is only growing bolder and more aggressive as America retreats from the Middle East,” Cotton said, adding that Iranian leaders continue to call for Israel’s elimination and that Iran is meddling in other nations, including Syria and Iraq. The U.S. ofcial in Lausanne, who briefed reporters on condition of anonymity, said that in the end, the talks and a potential agreement depend on Iran showing the world that its nuclear program is exclusively peaceful. The goal for a full agreement is the end of June.LETTERFROM PAGE 1 GRANTS PASS, Ore. (AP) — Scientists say they have found that some sh can survive in low-oxygen dead zones that are expanding in deep waters off the West Coast as the climate changes. While the overall number and kinds of sh in those zones are declining, some species appear able to ride it out, according to a study published this month in the journal Fisheries Oceanography. The study focused on catches from 2008 through 2010 of four species of deepwater groundsh — Dover sole, petrale sole, spotted ratsh and greenstriped rocksh. Catches of ratsh and petrale sole both declined in low-oxygen areas, while catches of greenstriped rocksh and Dover sole showed no changes. Dover sole are well-known for being adapted to low oxygen, but greenstriped rocksh are not. Oregon State University oceanographer Jack Barth, a coauthor, says commercial shermen will likely start taking oxygen levels into account as they decide where to tow their nets. “It’s rearranging that ocean geography,” Barth said of the low-oxygen conditions. “If you go out to a spot where you’ve always gone before commercial shing, and you don’t catch what you expect, is it because the oxygen has gone low and things moved someplace else?” Dead zones were rst noticed off Oregon in 2002, where they peaked in 2006, and have since spread to Washington and California waters. Some, such as where the Mississippi River ows into the Gulf of Mexico, are caused by agricultural runoff. On the West Coast, scientists have demonstrated they are triggered by climate change. North winds cause the ocean to turn over, drawing cold low-oxygen water up from the depths. Conditions get worse as tiny plants, known as phytoplankton, are drawn to the surface, where sunshine triggers a population explosion. As they die, they sink and use up more oxygen as they decompose. Underwater videos have shown crabs and other slow-moving bottom-dwellers in shallow waters die, but scientists from NOAA Fisheries Service and Oregon State wanted to know what happened to sh. NOAA Fisheries was already chartering shing trawlers to do annual surveys of groundsh populations off the West Coast. They equipped the nets with oxygen sensors. Lead study author Aimee Keller, a sheries biologist for the NOAA Fisheries Service’s Northwest Fisheries Science Center in Seattle, said scientists ultimately want to see whether sh forced out of preferred habitats grow more slowly, are less successful reproducing, and whether other species adapted to low-oxygen conditions move in. The next step, she said, is to expand the surveys to include more commercially important species. Tim Essington, professor of sheries at the University of Washington, was not part of the study but said it was signicant for covering a large geographic area, and was consistent with what has been seen in estuaries. He added he expects sh to congregate along the edges of low-oxygen zones, where predators will be able to feed on less active sh inside the zone. NOAA oceanographer Bill Peterson, who was not part of the study, said there was no doubt that low-oxygen waters were expanding, but it was a slow process that would take decades to be felt.Study: Some fish can live in low-oxygen dead zones aaaaQ40BBory9fbBr31cW o


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 WIRE Page 5 WORLD NEWS | WORLD BRIEFSGreek state finances wilt as talks grind onATHENS, Greece (AP) — Greece has slipped back into decit so far this year, new gures showed Monday. But the country’s left-wing Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras ruled out any trouble paying public sector workers’ salaries or state-backed pensions. The central government’s cash balance was 684 million euros ($723.12 million) in decit for the rst two months of the year, compared with a surplus of 139 million euros ($146.95 million) in the same period of 2014, the central bank said. Before interest pay ments on debt, the so-called primary surplus for the two-month period fell to 503 million euros ($531.8 million) from 1.68 billion euros ($1.78 billion) a year ago.UK Kennel Club says tests show dog was poisoned in BelgiumLONDON (AP) — Toxicology tests show that the Irish Setter who died after appearing at Britain’s top dog show was almost certainly poisoned after the contest, organizers said Monday. The Kennel Club, which runs the world-famous Crufts show, said the tests showed that the dog, known as Jagger, died on March 7 after returning to his home in Belgium of fast-acting poisons that usually would cause symptoms within three to four hours. That would rule out a poisoning at Crufts, which took place March 5. “It is highly likely that the poisons, thought to be on a piece of beef, were eaten in Belgium, shortly before Jagger’s death,” the club said of the results. The dog ingested aldicarb and carbofuran, two insecticides used in agriculture but not approved in the European Union, the club said.Putin reappears in joking mood after 10-day absenceST. PETERSBURG, Russia (AP) — Looking t and joking about all the fuss over his unexplained 10-day absence from public view, President Vladimir Putin reappeared on Monday to quell the swirling speculation about the state of his health and his hold on power. “It would be dull without gossip,” Putin said with a smile during a meeting with Kyrgyzstan’s president, Almazbek Atambayev, at St. Petersburg’s ornate Konstantin Palace. Atambayev had just said that he wanted to put an end to the unpleasant gossip, describing how Putin had driven him around the palace’s park and thus “not only walks, but speeds around.” Before Monday’s appearance, Putin was last seen in public on March 5, when he hosted Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi. UK police bail 3 teens held on way to Syria, arrest new teenLONDON (AP) — British police, under pressure to stem the ow of would-be militants eager to join the Islamic State group, on Monday arrested an 18-year-old man suspected of planning to travel to Syria. Hours earlier, they freed on bail three other U.K. teens detained in Turkey, allegedly on their way to link up with the extremist group. The arrests are signs of increasingly strenuous efforts by police to stop the ow of radicalized young Britons to the Middle East. Detectives have been criticized for failing to prevent three 15and 16-year-old London girls from making the same journey last month.EU reopens Bosnia’s path toward membershipSARAJEVO, BosniaHerzegovina (AP) — European Union foreign ministers have unblocked Bosnia’s stalled member ship bid by agreeing to implement a pre-accession agreement with the troubled Balkan nation seven years after it had been reached. Monday’s decision comes less than a month after Bosnia’s parliament adopted an EU-required economic and social reform plan that could end a long period of stagnation in one of Europe’s poorest nations. The implementation of the agreement entails increased EU assistance to Bosnia and strengthening of political and economic ties between the country and the 28-nation bloc. But EU foreign ministers, meeting in Brussels, have warned Bosnia that it must achieve “meaningful progress” in the implementation of reforms before it can formally apply for membership.Cameroonian forces attack Boko Haram in NigeriaYAOUNDE, Cameroon (AP) — Cameroonian troops attacked Nigeria’s Boko Haram Islamic extremists in a Nigerian village, killing several of the militants and destroy ing some of their equipment, a military ofcial said Monday. The forces entered Nigeria after residents of Ndaba in Borno state said Boko Haram militants were massing in the hills around the village and planning an attack, said Col. Jacob Kodji. Several militants were killed in the ghting Thursday and Friday near Ndaba, about 12 miles from the Cameroonian border, said Kodji. He would not give an exact number of casualties and did not say whether any Cameroonian forces were killed or wounded. Other militants ed and some may be hiding out in Ndaba, he said.Belgium detains several in diamond heist caseBRUSSELS (AP) — Belgian authorities are hoping they have made a major breakthrough in solving a heist of diamonds and gems worth some $42 million at Brussels’ international airport two years ago. After a series of raids early Monday, authorities briey detained several suspects and were analyzing goods that could be linked to the brazen theft, which ranks as one of the biggest diamond heists in memory. On Feb. 18, 2013, eight gunmen cut a fence around Brussels airport, drove onto the tarmac where an armored car was transferring the gems onto a Zurich-bound airplane and drove off again with the loot. Even though 14 have already been charged for direct and indirect involvement in the case, over 30 million euros in gems are still missing. IRBIL, Iraq (AP) — Kurdish forces in Iraq are investigating two other possible chemical weapons attacks by the Islamic State group, a top ofcial said Monday, as authorities put on an Iraqi offensive to retake Saddam Hussein’s hometown on hold. The two purported chemical weapon assaults resemble one claimed Saturday by Kurdish officials who say an independent laboratory concluded the militants used chlorine gas against its peshmerga forces in a Jan. 23 truck suicide attack. However, their claims were not immediately verified by inter national authorities. Iraqi ofcials and Kurds ghting in Syria have made similar allegations about the militants using the low-grade chemical weapons against them. The Islamic State group, which controls a third of Syria and Iraq in its self-declared caliphate, has not commented on the claims. Gen. Aziz Wesi, in charge of a Kurdish special forces brigade, told journalists Monday that authorities declined to immediately discuss the two newly announced attacks when they happened on Dec. 26 and Jan. 18 out of fears of causing a panic. Kurdish ofcials have offered footage of the aftermath of the Dec. 26 attack, which shows ghters coughing and pouring water over their heads after another suicide truck bombing that authorities say wounded some 60 men. “I put a wet scarf on my face because when I saw the gas, I felt it,” said Capt. Mohammad Sewdin, who leads the Kurdish special forces unit targeted in the December attack. “I was afraid it might be something like (chemical weapons). So I told my men to do the same.” Sewdin told The Associated Press he was temporarily blinded for six hours after the attack and coughed up blood. He and others were hospitalized. On Saturday, the Kurdistan Region Security Council offered video and lab results it said proved the Islamic State group used chlorine in the Jan. 23 suicide truck bomb. There has been no independent confirmation of any of the Kurds’ claims. Peter Sawczak, a spokesman for the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, which has monitored Syria dismantling its chemical weapons stockpile, said Monday that no member state had requested an investigation into the Kurdish claims.Kurds probe 2 possible Islamic State chemical weapon attacks AP PHOTOYoung volunteer militia pose for a picture before going into battle against Islamic State ghters in Tikrit, 80 miles north of Baghdad, Iraq, Sunday. KIEV (Bloomberg) — Ex-Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili said his efforts to persuade the U.S. administration to arm Ukraine are bear ing fruit as cross-party pressure intensies on President Barack Obama. “I believe the U.S. will supply the weapons,” Saakashvili, who’s working as an adviser to Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, said in an interview in Kiev. “What gives me hope is the fact that the opinion of U.S. society and the political elite is rm on this idea. Almost every one in Congress as well as in the Senate supports it, and the Pentagon and intelligence community want it.” The issue of arming Ukraine hasn’t gone away amid a shaky truce in the nation’s border regions with Russia, which denies stoking a yearlong insurgency there. U.S. lawmakers from both parties spoke out last week in favor of lethal aid to Ukraine. Saakashvili, who struck an alliance for his Black Sea country with the U.S. and sought NATO membership, provoking a 2008 war with Russia, has been lobbying lawmakers in Washington. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wisconsin, who heads the Senate Foreign Relations Subcommittee on Europe, said there was “no question” among Republicans and Democrats on the panel that the U.S. should do more. “I want to begin by sharing the frustration” on the committee “about the slowness with which we’re providing assistance to Ukraine,” Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-New Hampshire, said. Saakashvili complained in 2008 of an “inadequate” response by the U.S. and its allies to Georgia’s ve-day conict with Russia, which he accused of provoking hostilities by amassing troops nearby. In Ukraine, he predicts the collapse of a peace accord brokered last month by Germany and France, and a renewed offensive by pro-Russian rebels. “Russia will hit the south of Ukraine soon and the weapons must be given soon as there is no peace agreement,” said Saakashvili, whose relationship with Russia has never recovered. He left ofce in 2013 and is wanted in Georgia on charges he says are driven by the nation’s new leaders. While Obama and U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry have been willing to give the cease-re struck Feb. 12 in the Belarusian capital of Minsk a chance, members of Congress and military ofcials in the U.S. have stepped up demands to bolster support for Ukraine with “lethal defensive weapons.” German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier visited Washington last week in an effort to counter the growing U.S. pressure to ship weapons to Ukraine, arguing that the ceasere with Russian-backed rebels needs time to take hold. While fighting in eastern Ukraine has subsided since the truce that took effect Feb. 15, there have been continual violations, with new casualties nearly every day. The skirmishes show some heavy arms are still in use, even after a pact to pull back the weapons, monitors from the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe reported Thursday.Former Georgia leader: Congress will arm Ukraine adno=50479035 I mASKA14-DAY PRICES FROM LARGE INSIDE CABIN wPERPERSON DBL. OCCUPANCYr # '"C PLUS TAXES, FEES & PORTEXPENSESLLLLJJ Departing MAY8, 20154HoI1al$IAffffi aLir ALASKA Fairbanks NIPA Signature of Excellence G 0 I14-Days Fully-Customized Denali National ParkCruise & Tour Includes: CANADAAnchorageVisiting Vancouver, Victoria, q+oPortage Glacier1,100 Mile Inside Passage, Ketchikan, Seward .;` Haines SkagwayJuneau, Skagway, Glacier Bay, Seward, Glacier Bay ,'-,5Qb JuneauAnchorage, Denali Nat'l. 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NEE90.33112.64 •• +2.3-3.1+10.4173.08f ‘n ODP3.849.77 • +0.8+8.2+105.0dd... f PGTI7.3412.32 ”’ -0.4+12.7-3.232... n PNRA142.41 193.18 ’ +0.4-6.1-9.825... r PBA29.8848.89 •• -0.2-14.3-7.6301.74 nnrf POM19.5727.92 •• +0.4...+38.8241.08 nn PNX38.0770.92 ”’ -0.1-17.3+10.8 ... nr RJF47.4959.77 ””’ +0.7+3.2+13.5180.72f rrrt RS50.6375.38 ”•’• +0.7-7.4-16.1121.60f R76.7195.82 ’’• +1.7+2.0+23.6231.48 nn JOE15.7626.64 +0.6-6.5-7.64... rrtr SBH24.0934.04 ’” -0.1+8.8+21.422... nn SPG157.08206.31 +1.7+2.7+24.5415.60f SMRT7.8312.86 •’• -0.2+21.3+28.8260.30a tt STI33.9743.06 ’•” +0.8+2.1+11.8130.80 tnn SGC7.3019.49 -0.3+24.6+132.1230.30 TE16.4322.02 +1.6-6.7+17.3330.90f ‘ TECD52.2271.31 ”” +3.6-10.5-2.210... n WEN7.6111.50 -0.3+19.9+22.1340.22 nrtr INT35.01 55.56 ”” +2.0+17.6+23.8180.24f Dear Mr. Berko: Please tell me about Chimerix, which sells for $42. My broker says this is an “excellent speculative stock,” and he’s very enthusiastic about it. He wants his clients to own it and wants me to buy 1,000 shares on margin. Please explain margin, as I don’t understand how it works. My individual retirement account is worth $191,000. He suggests that I borrow $42,000 from his brokerage, using the stocks in my $191,000 IRA as collateral, and then buy 1,000 shares of Chimerix, which he believes will double in less than a year. — NC, Port Charlotte, Fla. Dear NC: I think this jerk ought to get a job cutting holes in Swiss cheese. This wouldn’t be a suitable investment for you. Chimerix (CMRX-$42) is among the thousands of biopharmaceutical companies that develop, discover and commercialize unique antivirals and then search the world for new diseases their drugs can cure. CMRX came public at $15 in early 2013 with zero revenues, rising steadily to $24 12 months later. Then, as the Ebola virus started making headlines worldwide, frenzied traders began circling CMRX, pushing it above $42. They suggest that its new antiviral, Brincidofovir, will cure the Ebola curse. But CMRX, like most of these development-stage biopharmaceuticals, has signicant overhead costs (staff, rent, utilities, equipment, etc.) and burns through money like the Pentagon. Last November, CMRX had to raise $105 million of new money via a secondary offering of 2.5 million shares. How can a company with hundreds of millions in losses have a market cap of $1.55 billion (37 million shares times $42)? Now, each of the seven analysts who follow CMRX rates it a “buy.” But I know two of them, and I don’t respect their new metrics. It seems the “old math” used by Benjamin Graham and David Dodd (revenues, prot and loss statements, and balance sheets) is too conservative for today’s analysts. Still, in my way of thinking, investment decisions without Graham and Dodd’s data are like driving eastbound in the westbound lanes on an LA freeway — at night. Even if you’re still gungho on CMRX, I wouldn’t buy 1,000 shares, especially on margin. Consider selling some of your weak issues and buying 200 shares of CMRX with cash. Using margin (leverage) allows you to increase your share position, but the ip side of the coin is you can also increase your losses. I won’t object to a 200-share CMRX speculation, but buying 1,000 shares would be excessive for a $191,000 portfolio. I believe that your broker has cranial leptospirosis. The brokerage industry, searching for new revenue sources, encourages brokers to push margin accounts, which are securities-based loans. Bank of America Merrill Lynch, with 14,500 stockbrokers, is the largest securities lender on the Street. And to encourage its people to open loan accounts, Merrill told its covey of brokers that it would double their base payout for new assets in 2015. At the end of the year, that will be a lot of moola. Meanwhile, UBS, Morgan Stanley and Wells Fargo are also encouraging their brokers to offer margin accounts to their clients. And they, too, will double their brokers’ commissions. Margin accounts create more risk in a client’s portfolio. So when markets decline, many of these clients could be up the river without a paddle. Opening a margin account is a simple process. Just sign a couple of standard forms, called a loan agreement, prepared en masse by slick Wall Street lawyers earning $1,200 an hour. Don’t bother reading the agreement, because you’re not supposed to under stand it. After signing the papers and pledging your retirement comfort, the brokerage can immediately lend you 50 percent of the account’s market value. In this instance, you have the capacity to borrow (50 percent of $191,000) $95,500. So if you were to purchase 1,000 shares of CMRX at $42, the broker would lend you $42,000 using your $191,000 account as collateral. Your account would then have a market value of ($191,000 plus $42,000) $233,000, but you would owe the broker $42,000. And for the privilege of borrowing $42,000 from your broker, even discount brokerages such as Charles Schwab charge rip-off interest costs of at least 8 percent. Subprime car loans are cheaper than that. Email Malcolm Berko at Chimerix, margin accounts Malcolm Berko NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks bounced back on Monday after losing ground for three weeks as the dollar’s rally against the euro abated. Elsewhere in nancial markets, oil closed at a six-year low, below $44 a barrel, as supplies continue to outpace demand. Treasurys gained after some mixed reports on the economy. The stock market has stumbled in recent weeks as the dollar has surged against the euro. The U.S. currency has been rising on expectations that the Federal Reserve will start to raise interest rates even as the European Central Bank continues to provide stimulus to that region’s economy. A stronger dollar is a problem for big U.S. companies that rely on overseas sales because it makes their goods more expensive in foreign markets and reduces the value of the prots they bring back home to the U.S. “The dollar was weaker today, which was helpful,” said Quincy Krosby, a market strategist at Prudential Financial. “There’s no doubt that the stronger dollar has been impeding sales.” The Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose 27.79 points, or 1.4 percent, to 2,081.19. It was the biggest gain for the index in six weeks. The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 228.11 points, or 1.3 percent, to 17,977.42. The Nasdaq composite jumped 57.75 points, or 1.2 percent, to 4,929.51. The focal point this week for investors is the Fed’s two-day policy meeting that starts on Tuesday. Many investors and analysts expect the U.S. central bank will signal in a statement after the meeting that they are considering raising interest rates later this year. US stocks gain, rebounding after weeks of losses WASHINGTON (AP) — For the Federal Reserve, patience may no longer be a virtue. Surrounding the Fed’s policy meeting this week is the widespread expectation that it will no longer use the word “patient” to describe its stance on raising interest rates from record lows. The big question is: What will that mean? Many economists say the dropping of “patience” would signal that the Fed plans to start raising rates in June to reect a steadily strengthening U.S. job market. Others foresee no rate hike before September. And a few predict no increase before year’s end at the earliest. Complicating the decision is a surging U.S. dollar, which is keeping ination far below the Fed’s target rate and posing a threat to U.S. corporate prots and possibly to the economy. A rate increase could send the dollar even higher. In a statement it will issue when its meeting ends Wednesday and in a news conference Chair Janet Yellen will hold afterward, the Fed isn’t likely to telegraph its timetable. Yellen has said that any decision to raise rates will reect the latest economic data and that the Fed must remain exible. Still, nervous investors have been selling stocks out of concern that a rate increase — which could slow borrowing and spending and weigh on the economy — is coming soon. “I think the odds are better than 50/50 that the Fed ... will drop the word ‘patient’ at the March meeting, and that would put an initial rate hike in play, perhaps as early as the June meeting,” said David Jones, author of several books about the Fed. Historically, the Fed raises rates as the economy strengthens in order to control growth and prevent ination from overheating. Over the past 12 months, U.S. employers have added a solid 200,000-plus jobs every month. And unemployment has reached a seven-year low of 5.5 percent, the top of the range the Fed has said is consistent with a healthy economy. The trouble is that the Fed isn’t meeting its other major policy goal — achieving stable ination, which it denes as annual price increases of around 2 percent. What if Fed no longer says it’s ‘patient’ on rates? 10 0


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 WIRE Page 7 rf ntbf tfr f r tr tr trf tr tf r ff ff n t t nbf n 1.04DonlleyRR18.44-1.02 fr fr r fnf fb rr rt t ff fb ntf ‘ f t ...EdwLfSci148.64+13.29 ’frf fr “ n’ t tr fnrf f f fnfff ttff f ”f nnf •• n’’’ rf f–ff f n f fnff ...EvineLive5.71-.34 b f f tf f –r ff f –“r •fr t tf nttf f–tr r tf fff f–tf –r nfr n n”r tfr fr n’frf fnf fn tr r tr nf —t t ftr ftf ttr nt’ff nt nt r “f fnt ff fnf nr t r tf ftff tt r ’ f tf rf t “fff rf tf tr ttr tr –fr tff fn“ nn ftb fr “ fnf tf tbr t ntf ft nt t tf tfrf tnff ttf tt nb nf t tff tnrf nnr f ”f fr .27eHimaxTch7.47-.51 t fnff ft f ”r nf tff f t tr t f f tt f “ r tr – “tf t” ftttf f f f tt t t’ ff ftnf r b fn bff tf tf ...iDreamSn7.22-3.60 — fnbff ff tb ...InovioPhrs8.42+1.38 fr tfr tf r f f f t rf ff tff tfr ttf f –ff b bf ...KandiTech14.54+1.31 n fff f r f nff nf n tnf tnr f n’t fn’rf ’ ’ t’ttff ’t fn’t ’tt ’t ’ ’“ ’fff ’f ...LifeTFit70.68+3.48 ’nt f’fff ’r ’rf ’ f’ fn’tff ’ ’’‘rf ’tf ’t“ f “r t fr b bff b tf fntt tbr t tr ftn ttf r f fff fbf br fnt—fr t tr ftfr ftf t tff fnff fr f t— r nf f r ...MemRsDn16.21-1.33 f n ’n fr r nf f —tf r r f” t “ tf tf ftfff t–f – n–b –r –•r –tr –f –ttf –tf n–f –tfr fn–tff –t – –nrf –tr –rf –b n–t – –b –f – – n–tf –f –ff –r –tr – –f –t f–“r fn–n –“tr –ffr – –f f–tb fn–r f–– – –trf –t –tt –– – t–“r t–r t–r t–“f t–“rf t––r t–f –n t– t–r ft–r t–rf t–r –‘r –t –t f tr tfrff t ...OcwenFn8.64-.73 tfr nn n– nb r fnt t r fnr f t ”f f tr nnr f ntr f’r –f –b f f ’ r tttf t“r ...Pandora15.57-.87 ttff ttnn fttf t tt t t t trf rf –ff t —r tr n ntf ff f f f n “ ft nn” ttf –f ffff ffr n–ff ftr —f –f nt““ffr r ff ntf nt fr f’tr ff fntt t .28PrecDrill5.49-.32 f n “ n’ r r ...PrUltCrude6.48-.38 r tf ...PrognicsPh6.20-.89 ff rf fr •r t fnf f b ntf ttf ntf nb’tr fbtbf btf btf btf btt nbf b b br fnb“f br btf fnbtf b fb“ b“f fb“f bf bff bf btbfr br bt nbtf bt fbff fb“ btf r n“–“ff ’ “ r ’r ffbr bff ffr ftbr tt tnff t tfr tr t”r tfrf tbf ftnf nf t tr ft bf tr fnf —tf f f 1.00BreitBurn5.79-.41 tf ff ‘ff “f fntf nnntf n nnt—— “ ff nf fn – f•ff bbn t f– t t trt tt t“rf tf tnbfr ftn—f tr t ntff tff tfr n–bf n–b t t’f tt f tf trf ttff tfr ttf tr t”f tt t r nr fff nf f’ r r f ff n n tf t f nf nf f ff r tr nn–br ff tr ntt ...Coeur5.05+.30 ”f fnb ftnfr ntff t nt tf trf br r “t —r ff f f fnf brf rf r n nn t –r ’–f ’r rf ‘rf fr r “f r br f r fnbf f – bff f fff tf fn tr r ft“ffff b •tn‘ f ft tnnf fn n“ f“’“ff n“’b “rf f“ffr n“f “ f“’t n“ “r “tt “tr “r “tf n“” “ “f “tf “ “ “r “ff “ “tf “ “tr “t “ “tr “t’ “tr “f “tt “fr “t n“ fn“bfrf t“r f“ n“tf f“ “ n“t “ “t–bfr f“ ““’fr “t “tr “ f“ f“’ ““ f“t“ “t’f f“tr “tr “ff “ “f “bt “— fn“f “—— “tr “ f“ f“ 3.16Amgen163.03+8.77 “f “ttf ““f “f “t n“ “tr f“r “t “ “f “t ff“‘t“f “r “f “tr n“tf “tr t“tf “t “t– “t “f “t– f“tf “tf f“ff f“ “bfr f“tt “ff “ n“t .24Avon7.28-.44 “r f fn ’r ffrf tf ft t ttr tnf t“ff ftr n“f f f– n–t tr tt rf tf t–r tfr ...BasicEnSv5.44-.47 tf t”fr tf nf nf fn’ fnf tr D ivNameLastChg DOW +228.11NASDAQ +57.75S&P500 +27.7930-YRT-BONDS f-.05CRUDEOIL -.96GOLD +.706-MOT-BILLS +.04 EURO +.0108 tb 1,840 1,920 2,000 2,080 2,160 S M ONDJF 2,000 2,060 2,120 Close:2,081.19 Change:27.79(1.4%) 10DAYS 4,200 4,500 4,800 5,100 S M ONDJF 4,840 4,920 5,000 ttClose:4,929.51 Change:57.75(1.2%) 10DAYS“t –f –’ f NYSENASD— —tfffffffr — fr –f –““ ff f —fffff bffHIGHLOWCLOSECHG.%CHG.WKMOQTRYTD t ntbtFromtheNewYorkStockExchange andtheNasdaq. bTheyieldonthe 10-year Treasuryfellto 2.08percent Monday.Yields affectrateson mortgagesand otherconsumer loans.NET1YR TREASURIESYESTPVSCHGAGO PRIME RATE FED FUNDS rr frr rr rtrfffr rtrr rtrrff rtrfrf NET1YR BONDS YESTPVSCHGAGO tt’rr r tt“t ttfff “““ff ttrf tt ntt Thepriceof crudeoilfell below$43per barrelatone pointduring trading,thefirst timethathas happenedsince March2009. 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We will continue to run a wide range of stocks, but we’re trying to eliminate stocks our readers don’t want. If you do not see your stock in the paper, please let us know and we will put it in the listings. Email the name of the company and the symbol to, or call 941-206-1138. You can leave the stock name and symbol on voice mail. ................................ ......................................... ......... . .......... .................... ........... ........... ....... .............. ........... .............. ............. .......................... ............................ .. . . ........... .............. ............. ............. . . .. ........ ................................................ ........... .............. ............. ............


Page 8 WIRE The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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 : 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 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: 03/17/15688291908273 TODAY Pleasant with plenty of sunshine86 / 6410% chance of rainSunshine and comfortable85 / 6510% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Partly sunny and pleasant83 / 6410% chance of rain THURSDAY Mostly sunny and pleasant84 / 6320% chance of rain FRIDAY Nice with sun and some clouds84 / 6310% 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 0.72” Normal month to date 1.70” Year to date 4.95” Normal year to date 5.93” Record 1.50” (2004) High/Low 88/62 Normal High/Low 80/57 Record High 90 (1990) Record Low 40 (2013) Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed.Apalachicola 81 63 s 79 65 pc Bradenton 82 65 s 82 65 s Clearwater 80 65 s 81 66 s Coral Springs 86 64 s 84 67 s Daytona Beach 85 61 s 79 64 pc Fort Lauderdale 83 66 s 82 69 s Fort Myers 87 66 s 86 66 s Fort Pierce 86 61 s 82 65 s Gainesville 86 57 s 79 60 pc Jacksonville 87 58 s 71 59 pc Key Largo 82 65 s 82 67 s Key West 82 72 s 81 72 s Kissimmee 87 63 s 84 66 pc Lakeland 85 63 s 84 65 pc Melbourne 85 63 s 81 66 s Miami 85 65 s 85 69 s Naples 84 67 s 83 66 s Ocala 85 59 s 82 62 pc Okeechobee 88 61 s 84 62 s Orlando 87 63 s 84 65 pc Panama City 77 61 s 77 63 c Pensacola 81 61 pc 77 61 r Pompano Beach 84 66 s 83 69 s St. Augustine 84 61 s 73 62 pc St. Petersburg 81 66 s 83 67 s Sanford 87 62 s 83 65 pc Sarasota 81 66 s 82 65 s Tallahassee 86 59 s 83 60 pc Tampa 83 67 s 84 68 s Titusville 84 61 s 80 64 pc Vero Beach 86 62 s 82 65 s West Palm Beach 86 66 s 83 68 s Winter Haven 87 64 s 86 66 pcToday 12:41a 8:30a 2:55p 8:02p Wed. 1:48a 9:12a 3:18p 8:58p Today 1:32p 6:46a --6:18p Wed. 12:25a 7:28a 1:55p 7:14p Today 12:37p 5:07a 11:30p 4:39p Wed. 1:00p 5:49a --5:35p Today 1:13a 8:59a 3:27p 8:31p Wed. 2:20a 9:41a 3:50p 9:27p Today 11:47a 5:25a 10:40p 4:57p Wed. 12:10p 6:07a 11:39p 5:53p SSW 4-8 1-2 Light W 4-8 1-2 Light 86/64 89/60 89/62 88/63 89/62 88/63 89/60 89/60 89/61 83/67 82/65 82/66 83/66 87/66 86/62 87/63 88/63 88/61 87/61 88/63 87/64 86/63 85/64 81/66 88/61 80/66 83/66 82/65 88/61 84/65 82/64 87/63 81/66 80/65 81/66 86/65 86/6474 Pollen Index readings as of Monday Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed. Today Wed.Albuquerque 68 45 c 70 45 c Anchorage 43 30 s 43 32 s Atlanta 76 51 s 66 51 pc Baltimore 66 28 pc 46 26 s Billings 45 38 c 56 33 sh Birmingham 79 52 pc 68 55 c Boise 62 40 c 61 37 pc Boston 48 21 sh 29 16 pc Buffalo 38 20 sf 31 19 pc Burlington, VT 38 13 sf 23 11 sf Charleston, WV 61 29 c 50 32 s Charlotte 77 41 s 61 44 pc Chicago 47 30 s 49 35 pc Cincinnati 54 28 pc 49 34 pc Cleveland 41 24 pc 38 27 s Columbia, SC 84 48 s 66 48 pc Columbus, OH 48 25 pc 46 30 s Concord, NH 47 13 sn 25 10 pc Dallas 77 57 c 64 54 t Denver 65 42 c 72 41 pc Des Moines 53 32 s 55 35 pc Detroit 45 25 pc 46 28 s Duluth 41 23 s 44 25 pc Fairbanks 32 10 s 37 15 s Fargo 49 32 s 47 31 sn Hartford 50 22 pc 31 17 pc Helena 54 40 c 54 32 pc Honolulu 80 66 pc 82 66 s Houston 80 62 c 73 61 t Indianapolis 50 27 pc 49 32 pc Jackson, MS 82 58 pc 72 59 r Kansas City 58 35 pc 55 37 r Knoxville 69 38 pc 58 43 pc Las Vegas 83 61 pc 77 57 c Los Angeles 79 62 pc 76 59 pc Louisville 60 32 pc 54 39 pc Memphis 72 44 pc 54 48 r Milwaukee 46 28 s 46 33 pc Minneapolis 47 28 s 47 32 r Montgomery 81 57 pc 74 58 c Nashville 69 37 pc 60 46 pc New Orleans 82 63 pc 78 62 r New York City 54 30 pc 37 27 pc Norfolk, VA 74 36 pc 48 35 s Oklahoma City 64 47 c 55 45 r Omaha 54 31 pc 57 34 c Philadelphia 62 29 pc 44 28 pc Phoenix 89 68 pc 80 62 c Pittsburgh 50 25 pc 42 26 pc Portland, ME 44 16 sn 27 13 pc Portland, OR 58 45 pc 62 39 s Providence 51 23 pc 29 18 pc Raleigh 79 39 s 58 39 s Salt Lake City 74 46 pc 61 38 c St. Louis 60 35 pc 55 40 c San Antonio 70 60 r 77 60 t San Diego 77 64 pc 73 62 pc San Francisco 67 52 pc 67 52 s Seattle 57 48 sh 58 42 pc Washington, DC 70 34 pc 51 34 s Amsterdam 58 38 s 56 39 pc Baghdad 78 53 pc 81 52 s Beijing 60 38 s 58 39 c Berlin 59 37 pc 53 33 s Buenos Aires 88 70 s 85 69 s Cairo 73 53 s 74 53 s Calgary 37 26 pc 49 31 pc Cancun 86 69 pc 86 69 s Dublin 47 34 sh 48 34 pc Edmonton 44 27 s 46 27 c Halifax 30 21 sn 28 17 sn Kiev 45 29 s 44 32 pc London 55 40 sh 54 38 sh Madrid 61 39 pc 50 40 sh Mexico City 74 47 pc 75 50 pc Montreal 34 13 sn 22 10 sf Ottawa 33 11 sf 23 7 sf Paris 61 40 s 62 41 s Regina 36 24 pc 37 24 c Rio de Janeiro 86 74 t 86 74 t Rome 59 46 r 63 44 pc St. John’s 33 19 sn 35 28 sn San Juan 83 71 pc 84 72 s Sydney 78 67 pc 87 70 pc Tokyo 62 50 pc 62 50 c Toronto 38 22 pc 33 19 pc Vancouver 52 44 sh 53 43 pc Winnipeg 38 22 s 44 28 pc 85/63High ..................... 92 at Thermal, CALow ............. -10 at Clayton Lake, MEFt. Myers 87/66 sun none Punta Gorda 87/63 sun none Sarasota 81/66 sun none New Mar 20 First Mar 27 Full Apr 4 Last Apr 11 Today 5:18 a.m. 4:56 p.m. Wednesday 6:06 a.m. 6:02 p.m. Today 7:36 a.m. 7:38 p.m. Wednesday 7:35 a.m. 7:38 p.m. Today 3:36a 9:50a 4:04p 10:19p Wed. 4:27a 10:41a 4:55p 11:09p Thu. 5:19a 11:33a 5:47p ----(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday) MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2015 2014 Avg. Record/YearJan. 0.64 3.67 1.80 7.07/1979 Feb. 3.59 1.24 2.43 11.05/1983 Mar. 0.72 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 4.95 52.12 50.65 (since 1931)Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. WEATHER/NATIONAL NEWS LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. (AP) — The starving sea lion pup was so tiny that it looked like a rock at the base of the seaside cliff until it struggled to raise its head as humans approached. It bleated weakly as volunteer Brennan Slavik eased it into a crate for transport to a rescue center, where it peered from a child’s playpen with woeful eyes made enormous by an emaciated frame. At almost a year, the pup weighed just 23 pounds — a third of what it should — and staff quietly took it to a private room, euthanized it and moved on. It’s a scenario playing out daily in California this year as rescue centers struggle to keep up with hundreds of sick and starving sea lion pups washing up along the coast. More than 1,100 pups have been rescued since January from beaches, but also from inside public restrooms, behind buildings and along railroad tracks. It’s not unusual to have some sea lions wash up each spring as the pups leave their mothers, but so far, the number of stranded babies is ve times greater than in 2013, the worst season in recent memory. “These animals are coming in really desper ate. They’re at the end of life. They’re in a crisis ... and not all animals are going to make it,” said Keith A. Matassa, executive director at the Pacic Marine Mammal Center, which is current ly rehabilitating 115 sea lion pups. The situation is so bad that Sea World suspended its sea lion show so it can focus on rescue efforts. The theme park has treated 400 pups — more than twice the number it would care for in a typical year — and constructed two tem porary pools to house them. Scientists aren’t sure what’s causing the crisis, but suspect that warmer waters from this winter’s mild El Nino weather pattern are impacting the sea lion birthing grounds along the Channel Islands off the Southern California coast. The warm water is likely pushing prime sea lion foods — market squid, sardines and anchovies — farther north, forcing the mothers to abandon their pups for up to eight days at a time in search of sustenance. The pups, scientists believe, are weaning themselves early out of desperation and setting out on their own despite being underweight and ill-prepared to hunt. Sea lions wouldn’t nor mally start showing up in large numbers until April or May but this year, rescue centers began to get calls in December, said Matassa. “They’re leaving with a very low tank of gas and when they get over here, they’re showing up on the beach basically ... starving to death,” said Justin Viezbicke, a coordinator with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s California Stranding Network. For rescue centers like the one in Laguna Beach, that translates into round-the-clock, back-breaking work for dozens of volunteers who’ve arrived from all over the U.S. to help. The center in one of Southern California’s premiere beach communities has rescued more than 213 pups since the beginning of the year and has treated some that weighed as little as 14 pounds at eight months old. Pups that should be gaining 20 to 40 pounds in a two-month period have put on just 2 pounds, Matassa said.Starving sea lion pups stranding on California beaches AP PHOTOFrom left, Kirsten Sedlick, Daniel Connor, Ashley Cook and Brennan Slavik tube-feed the rescued sea lion pups at the Pacic Marine Mammal Center, Monday, March 2, 2015, in Laguna Beach, Calif. Since January, more than 1,100 starving and sickly sea lion pups have washed up along California’s coast. Rescue centers have taken in about 800 but are stretched thin by the demand. NEW YORK (AP) — A playful picture book about a little girl named Heather and her two happy mommies was a cultural and legal ashpoint 25 years ago, angering conservatives over the morality of samesex parenting and landing libraries at the center of community battles over placement in the children’s stacks. Today, Heather — of “Heather Has Two Mommies” — has a lot more company in books for young kids about different kinds of families, but hers was out of print and seemed visually dated. That’s why creator Leslea Newman decided on a new version, updating the look of her watershed story with fresh illustrations from a new artist and tweaking the text to streamline. There’s one big change, but you have to squint to notice: Heather’s Mama Kate and Mama Jane wear little matching rings on their marriage ngers. “I don’t specically say that they’re married but they are,” Newman explained from her home just outside Northampton, Mass. “I don’t know where I could have smoothly inserted that into the text. That’s not what the story is about. The story is really about Heather.” Heather was Newman’s rst picture book and is certainly her most wellknown. The latest edition, out this month, is from Candlewick Press, with illustrations by Laura Cornell replacing those of Diana Souza. Newman wrote the story in 1988 after a chance encounter in Northampton with Amy Jacobson, a lesbian mom who was looking for reading material that better reected her life with her partner — now wife — and their young daughter — now grown. “Every step I was educating people about our family because there was nothing else,” recalled Jacobson. “If I hadn’t done it somebody else would have found an author. The book needed to happen.” Newman, a full-time writer and poet at the time, chronicles Heather’s love of all things “two,” including her moms, one a doctor and the other a carpenter. When Heather joins a home-based play group — changed to “school” in the new version — she is saddened when teacher Molly reads the children a story at nap time focused on a daddy. As the children chime in with their fathers’ occupations, Heather bemoans, “I don’t have a daddy,” when asked what hers does for a living. The original story has her tearing up as she wonders if any other family looks like hers. The update has the children chiming in with the work of their mommies AND daddies, and it eliminates Heather’s tears.Watershed ‘two mommies’ book gets freshened up 50477202 6Owww.punkrgor8oc64m corn


SPORTSTuesday, March 17, 2015 @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsNow .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence INDEX | Lottery 2 | College baseball 2 | Colleges 2 | NHL 2 | NBA 2 | Baseball 3 | Scoreboard 4 | College basketball 5-6 AP PHOTOOregon’s Marcus Mariota throws during drills for NFL scouts during Pro Day at the University of Oregon in Eugene, Ore., last week. Mariota spent Monday meeting Bucs front-oce personnel.TAMPA — Marcus Mariota said he would love to play for Tampa Bay. So it would follow that it’s important to him to become the No. 1 pick, right? Not necessarily, he said. “You know, being the rst pick to me, it’s not a huge thing,” Mariota said in an interview posted on the team’s website during his visit Monday to One Buc Place. “I would love to play for the Bucs. But that being said, I think if you nd the team that wants you, that’s going to be the right team. I’m looking forward to kind of marketing myself and nding that team.” The Bucs also are considering Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston, who visited two weeks ago. Mariota toured the facility and met with coach Lovie Smith, general manager Jason Licht, offensive coor dinator Dirk Koetter, quarterbacks coach Mike Bajakian and members of the Glazer family, which owns the team. He also bumped into a few familiar faces. Former Bucs coach Tony Dungy, For Mariota, being No. 1 in draft isn’t a necessityBy RICK STROUDTAMPA BAY TIMES NFL: Tampa BayQuarterback visits Bucs, meets owners NFL DRAFTWHEN: April 30-May 2 WHERE: Auditorium Theater, Chicago TV: ESPN, NFL Network STATE TEAMS: Tampa Bay (No. 1 pick), Jacksonville (No. 3), Miami (No. 14)BUCS | 2 There’s a way to beat Kentucky. Maybe. So far, 34 game plans to defeat the Wildcats have been put together. Every one of them fell short. There’s no shortage of theories on how to beat them — spread them out, pack the paint, shoot plenty of 3’s, attack the rim — which all sound good, but none have actually panned out for an entire game on the oor. If someone’s going to actually throw the upset punch, now’s the time. No. 1 Kentucky (34-0) is the top overall seed going into the NCAA Tournament, the favorite to win it all and become the rst undefeated national champion in the men’s game since Indiana in 1976. “Let me tell you, it’s a one-game shot,” Kentucky coach John Calipari said. “Foul trouble, struggle, injury, have a bad game, someone else play out of their minds, which we have seen happen with us. It’s not best-of-ve. It’s one and done.” True, if someone makes 10 3-pointers, or scores 40, or the Wildcats all go cold simultaneously, millions of brackets will Unbeatable?By TIM REYNOLDSASSOCIATED PRESS COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TournamentBlueprint to beat Kentucky exists, but the team that can do it may notWichita State vs. KansasWichita State coach Gregg Marshall has been trying for years to schedule a game against Kansas, the basketball powerhouse just a couple hours’ drive from the Shockers’ campus. The Jayhawks have refused, insisting they have nothing to gain from a series against the Missouri Valley school. But if the seventh-seeded Shockers take care of Indiana, and the second-seeded Jayhawks beat New Mexico State, the schools will meet in the third round of the NCAA Tournament.Steve Fisher vs. Coach KIf top-seeded Duke handles its opening game against the winner of North FloridaRobert Morris, and No. 8 seed San Diego State beats St. John’s, it would set up a secondround rematch of the coaches involved in the 1992 national championship game. Mike Krzyzewski is still in charge of the Blue Devils, and Steve Fisher has led the Aztecs to six consecutive NCAA Tournament appearances after he was fired by Michigan following a series of NCAA violations.Notre Dame vs. ButlerAll eyes in the Hoosier State will be on this matchup between the Fighting Irish, the ACC Tournament champions from South Bend, and the Bulldogs, who call Indianapolis home. Despite playing numerous times, the schools have never met in the NCAA Tournament. Notre Dame merely has to take care of Northeastern to reach the second round, but the Bulldogs face a taller task in Texas — and its imposing front line of Myles Turner, Cameron Ridley and Prince Ibeh. Virginia vs. Michigan St.Once again, the Cavaliers did enough in the regular season to earn a top-two seed. Once again, their road to the Final Four could include Michigan State. The Spartans were a No. 4 seed when they knocked off top-seeded Virginia in the regional semifinals last season. This time, Michigan State is a No. 7 seed and will have to beat Georgia in its opening game for the chance to play the second-seeded Cavaliers. Virginia will have to beat Belmont to set up the rematch in the second round. FOUR POTENTIAL MATCHUPS TO HOPE FORKENTUCKY | 5 AP PHOTOKentucky coach John Calipari has his Wildcats six wins from being the rst men’s basketball team in 39 years to go unbeaten. Indiana was the last team to do so. Las Vegas sports books have listed Kentucky as an almost even-money bet to win the title. Today Hampton (16-17) vs. Manhattan (19-13), 6:40 p.m. BYU (25-9) vs. Mississippi (20-12), 9:10 p.m. Wednesday North Florida (23-11) vs. Robert Morris (19-14), 6:40 p.m. Boise State (25-8) vs. Dayton (25-8), 9:10 p.m. — All games at Dayton Florida Gulf Coast lands a No. 7 seed and heads to Tallahassee, where host Florida State is a No. 2 seed. South Florida and Miami also made the field. For the women’s tournament bracket, see Page 6 Five things to watch for in the men’s tournament, Page 5 Men’s bracket, Page 5 UConn, Maryland, Notre Dame and South Carolina are the No. 1 seeds in the women’s tourney, Page 6TODAY’S MATCHUPS WOMEN’S TOURNEY INSIDE Odorizzi toils as team relaxesBy JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITERPORT CHARLOTTE — Jake Odorizzi’s second spring start came in front of 7,454 fans at Hammond Stadium in Fort Myers. His third came in front of 30 to 40 minor leaguers, scouts and coaches on the back elds at Charlotte Sports Complex. While the rest of his Tampa Bay Rays teammates were enjoying the team’s rst off day, Odorizzi was at the complex pitching in a minor league intrasquad game. The righthander threw four innings against a team of farmhands Monday morning, giving up one unearned run on three hits and two walks. “I thought today went really well,” said Odorizzi, who threw 61 pitches (37 strikes). “You don’t know how these things will go, but I thought, overall, it was really benecial. I got to work on a lot of stuff that you wouldn’t work on in a spring training game.” Having pitchers throw in a minor league intrasquad allows the Rays to control the setting and the pitchers to try things they wouldn’t do even a regular spring game. It’s something that manager Kevin Cash said he might have more pitchers do later in the spring. Odorizzi recorded 13 MLB: Tampa Bay TODAYTampa Bay vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m.INSIDEWith a new commissioner, Pete Rose applies for reinstatement for the third time, Page 3 ONLINERead the Rays’ Morning Report at For breaking news during the day, follow us on Twitter @SunCoastSportsODORIZZI | 3 i.-'CalLIF


Page 2 SP The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 Florida CASH 3March 16N ...................................1-3-3 March 16D ....................................4-0-3 March 15N ...................................3-1-6 March 15D ....................................1-4-8 March 14N ...................................5-0-9 March 14D ....................................2-7-3 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4March 16N ................................3-7-0-6 March 16D .................................4-3-4-3 March 15N ................................5-9-9-1 March 15D .................................0-1-4-4 March 14N ................................4-1-7-0 March 14D .................................5-8-7-1 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5March 16 ........................7-10-13-16-27 March 15 ..........................3-5-10-11-28 March 14 ........................9-12-20-27-29PAYOFF FOR MARCH 152 5-digit winners ..............$100,217.26 422 4-digit winners ..................$76.50 11,338 3-digit winners ...............$7.50 LUCKY MONEYMarch 13 ...............................3-6-28-45 Lucky Ball ..........................................14 March 10 ...........................12-17-23-42 Lucky Ball ..........................................11PAYOFF FOR MARCH 130 4-of-4 LB ........................... $2 Million 5 4-of-4 ................................$3,697.50 44 3-of-4 LB ............................$918.50 875 3-of-4 ...............................$136.50 LOTTOMarch 14 ....................4-9-11-37-38-45 March 11 ..................2-18-32-33-39-40PAYOFF FOR MARCH 140 6-digit winners ..........................$4M 31 5-digit winners ...............$4,464.00 1,505 4-digit winners ...............$67.50 POWERBALLMarch 14 ........................8-14-39-46-47 Powerball ..........................................18 March 11 ......................11-24-31-40-44 Powerball ..........................................27PAYOFF FOR MARCH 140 5 of 5 + PB .............................$119M 1 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 6 4 of 5 + PB ............................$10,000 69 4 of 5 ......................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $40 million MEGA MILLIONSMarch 13 ........................8-22-30-42-45 Mega Ball ............................................3 March 10 ......................10-14-19-30-73 Mega Ball ..........................................14PAYOFF FOR MARCH 130 5 of 5 + MB ..............................$33M 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 0 4 of 5 + MB ............................$5,000 11 4 of 5 ......................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $42 million Contact usM ark Lawrence Sports Editor Rob Shore Staff writer Josh Vitale Staff writer jvitale@sun-herald.comEMAIL: FAX: 941-629-2085 SunCoast Sports NowWhen news breaks, we blog it at Like us and share our photos on Facebook: Follow us on Twitter for live event updates and breaking news: @SunCoastSportsCorrections 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 GARAGESALELISTINGSALW AY SI NTHECLASSIFIEDS How to Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Email or voice message must contain name, address and phone number. Submit local golf scores: Email scores to 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. TAMPA — Steven Stamkos had two goals and added an assist and the Tampa Bay Lightning beat the Montreal Canadiens 4-2 Monday night in a matchup of the Atlantic Division’s top teams. Both have 93 points, but Montreal has played one fewer game. Valtteri Filppula and Victor Hedman also scored for the Lightning, who have outscored Montreal 16-5 in winning all four games between the teams this season. Montreal, which lost for the sixth time in eight games (2-4-2), got goals from Tomas Plekanec and Pierre-Alexandre Parenteau. Stamkos secured the win with his 39th goal, an empty-net power-play goal with 1:05 to play. Filppula opened the scoring during a power play at 10:07 of the rst when his right circle shot was redirected by a sliding Montreal defenseman Andrei Markov past Carey Price. Max Pacioretty made an ill-advised pass from neutral ice back into the Canadiens zone that Stamkos stole and made it 2-0 from the right circle with 4:02 left in the rst. Hedman put the Lightning up 3-0 after skating alone down the slot 2:45 into the second. Plekanec tied Larry Robinson for 23rd place on the Montreal goals list with 197 after a power-play tally at 11:10 of the second. Parenteau cut the Montreal decit to 3-2 just 34 seconds into the third from the low slot after Plekanec stole goalie Ben Bishop’s pass behind the net. The Canadiens had P.K Subban’s drive hit the post and Pacioretty’s breakaway shot stopped by Bishop during a six-minute stretch after Parenteau’s goal.LIGHTNING 4, CANADIENS 2Montreal 0 1 1 — 2 LIGHTNING 2 1 1 — 4 First Period, LIGHTNING, Filppula 12 (Hedman, Stamkos), 10:07 (pp). 2, Tampa Bay, Stamkos 38, 15:58. Second Period, LIGHTNING, Hedman 10 (Killorn, Callahan), 2:45. 4, Montreal, Plekanec 21 (Sub ban, Markov), 11:10 (pp). Third Period—5, Montreal, Parenteau 7 (Plekanec), :34. 6, LIGHTNING, Stamkos 39 (Namestnikov, Gar rison), 18:55 (en-pp). Shots on Goal— Montreal 12-12-10. LIGHTNING 14-11-9. Goalies—Montreal, Price. LIGHTNING, Bishop. A—19,204 (19,204). T— 2:41.Capitals 4, Sabres 3, SO: In Buffalo, N.Y, Evgeny Kuznetsov scored in regulation and the lone goal in the shootout to lead the Washington Capitals to a 4-3 win over the last-place Buffalo Sabres on Monday night. Matt Niskanen had two assists for the Capitals, who overcame a pair of one-goal deficits. Curtis Glencross and Mike Green also scored for Washington (38-23-10), which matched last season’s win total and opened a four-point edge over eighth-place Boston in the Eastern Conference standings. Braden Holtby made 30 saves in his 14th consecutive start, and was coming off a 2-0 shutout over the Bruins on Sunday. Johan Larsson tied the game with 6:10 left in the third, when he deflected in defenseman Chad Ruhwedel’s shot from the right point. Stammer drops the hammerBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSStamkos scores twice; Lightning hold on after late Canadien charge AP PHOTOTampa Bay Lightning defenseman Victor Hedman (77) celebrates his goal with teammates Anton Stralman and Steven Stamkos, right, during the second period Monday against the Montreal Canadiens in Tampa. NHL ROUNDUP RED WINGS AT LIGHTNINGWHO: Detroit (38-19-11) at Tampa Bay (43-21-7) WHEN: Friday, 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Amalie Arena, Tampa TV: Sun Sports RADIO: 970 AMCANADIENS AT PANTHERSWHO: Montreal (43-20-7) at Florida (31-24-14) WHEN: Today, 7:30 p.m. WHERE: BB&T Center, Sunrise TV: Fox Sports Florida RADIO: 970 AM NBA ROUNDUP Wade, Heat top Cavs, stay in playoff chaseMIAMI — Dwyane Wade scored 21 of his 32 points in the rst half, Goran Dragic added 20 and the Miami Heat handed LeBron James another loss on his former home oor with a 106-92 victory over the Cleveland Cavaliers on Monday night. Hassan Whiteside had 16 points and 11 rebounds and Mario Chalmers nished with 16 points off the bench for the Heat, who won both of James’ regular-season trips to Miami this season — his rst two games back since leaving the team and returning to Cleveland last summer. Miami closed the rst half on a 19-5 run to take a 56-38 lead and pushed the margin to 25 in the third. James scored 16 of his 26 points in the fourth quarter for Cleveland, which had its four-game winning streak snapped. Miami moved into the No. 8 spot in the Eastern Conference standings, tied record-wise with No. 7 Indiana and No. 9 Boston. Charlotte, another team in that mix at the bottom of the East bracket, was in a late game at Utah.HEAT 106, CAVALIERS 92 CLEVELAND (92) James 8-19 6-8 26, Thompson 3-8 1-2 7, Mozgov 4-7 2-3 10, Irving 5-15 9-11 21, Smith 3-8 0-0 8, Shumpert 3-7 0-0 7, Jones 2-8 0-0 6, Dellavedova 0-3 2-2 2, Perkins 0-0 0-0 0, Marion 2-4 1-1 5, Miller 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-79 21-27 92. MIAMI (106) Deng 5-9 0-0 11, Haslem 0-0 0-0 0, Whiteside 6-12 4-6 16, G.Dragic 7-13 6-6 20, Wade 13-18 6-8 32, Chalmers 6-10 2-2 16, Walker 1-4 0-0 3, Andersen 2-4 0-0 4, Beasley 2-6 0-0 4. Totals 42-76 18-22 106. Cleveland 22 16 25 29 — 92 Miami 27 29 27 23 — 106 3-Point Goals—Cleveland 11-33 (James 4-8, Smith 2-6, Irving 2-7, Jones 2-8, Shumpert 1-3, Dellavedova 0-1), Miami 4-15 (Chalmers 2-5, Deng 1-2, Walker 1-4, Beasley 0-1, Andersen 0-1, G.Dragic 0-2). Fouled Out—Walk er. Rebounds—Cleveland 42 (Thompson 8), Miami 51 (Whiteside 11). Assists—Cleveland 17 (Irving 6), Miami 21 (G.Dragic 9). Total Fouls—Cleveland 21, Miami 21. A— 19,626 (19,600).Grizzlies 92, Nuggets 81: In Memphis, Tenn., Zach Randolph had 21 points and 16 rebounds, and Memphis thwarted a fourth-quarter rally by Denver. Jameer Nelson scored 24 points for the Nuggets on 11-of-18 shooting, while starting backcourt mate Randy Foye finished with 16 points. Nets 122, Timberwolves 106: In Minneapolis, Joe Johnson scored 22 points, rookie Bojan Bogdanovic had 21 and Brooklyn beat the short-handed Minnesota. Celtics 108, 76ers 89: In Boston, Tyler Zeller scored a career-high 26 points, Avery Bradley had 20 and Boston Celtics won its season-high fifth straight game. Raptors 117, Pacers 98: In Indianapolis, Kyle Lowry had 20 points, 11 rebounds and 10 assists, Lou Williams scored 24 points, and Toronto pulled away for a victory. The Raptors (40-27) set a franchise record by earning their 40th win in just 67 games. They had never achieved that feat in fewer than 70. Wizards 105, Trail Blazers 97: In Washington, after letting a 25-point lead dwindle to three, Washington held on to beat Portland behind John Wall’s 21 points, 11 assists, nine rebounds, two blocks — and one head-first dive into the fifth row of the stands.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TRAIL BLAZERS AT HEATWHO: Portland (44-21) at Miami (29-37) WHEN: Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena, Miami TV: Sun Sports MAGIC AT ROCKETSWHO: Orlando (21-47) at Houston (44-22) WHEN: Today, 8 p.m. WHERE: Toyota Center, Houston TV: Fox Sports Florida Princes shut out DenisonSTAFF REPORTSPORT CHARLOTTE — Sam Ankrom and Jordan Watson combined on an eight-hit shutout as Heidelberg defeated Denison 5-0 at North Charlotte Regional Park. Ankrom pitched seven innings, allowing six hits and three walks with eight strikeouts. Watson pitched two perfect innings in relief for the Student Princes (8-1). Derek Hug went 2 for 4 with a homer and two RBIs for Heidelberg. Manchester 6, Denison 3: At North Charlotte Regional Park, Trevor Kimm tied the game with a solo homer in the third, then broke a tie in the sixth with a three-run double. Starter Corey Ferguson got the win for Manchester (4-3), giving up three runs in seven innings. Ryan Mulligan went 3 for 4 with a homer and two RBIs for Denison (1-2). SUNY New Paltz 15, Lancaster Bible 10: At South County Regional Park, Shaun Hansen tied the score with a two-run double in the eighth and scored the go-ahead run on a wild pitch as the Hawks scored eight runs in the decisive late rally. COLLEGE BASEBALL: Snowbird Classic SNOWBIRD CLASSIC SCHEDULEHeidelberg vs. SUNY New Paltz*, NCRP No. 6, 9 a.m. SUNY New Paltz vs. Denison, NCRP No. 6, 10 a.m. Heidelberg vs. Farmingdale State, NCRP No. 3, 10:30 a.m. UMass-Boston vs. Wooster, NCRP No. 6, 1 p.m.* Continuation of suspended game whose son, Eric, was a teammate of Mariota’s at Oregon and works as an intern in the team’s digital department, stopped by One Buc Monday. Dungy hired Smith as a linebackers coach in 1995 on his inaugural staff, and has compared Mariota’s skill set to that of Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers. “It’s a blessing to be here today and I’m very thankful,” Mariota, 21, said. “It’ll be fun to get to know some of their coaches and see the facility.” Mariota’s visit comes after Licht attended his pro day at Oregon last week, with Bajakian and director of player personnel Jon Robinson. The Bucs promoted Mariota’s visit on social media with pictures and quotes, much as they did when Winston visited. The trip provided a chance for Mariota, who seldom played under center in the Ducks’ spread option offense, to demonstrate how much he understands about the NFL game. “Of course, this is an opportunity to kind of show how much you know mentally,” Mariota said. “You know, it’s going to be one of those times where you get to kind of talk about football and I’ve been looking forward to it. “And that’s going to be huge. Again, it’s an opportunity to kind of market yourself and show how much you know.” Mariota’s humility is well documented, and he is not as extroverted as Winston. But Mariota’s response to whether it’s important for him to go No. 1 overall was in contrast to what Winston said at the NFL scouting combine last month. Winston said at the time: “It’s important because I know how hard I’ve worked and it would be a privilege to get accepted by the Glazer family in Tampa. I know I have to gain their trust. I know I have to gain a lot of people’s trust. But whatever happens, this is just my opportunity and I’m going to take advantage of this opportunity because this is what I dream of. I dream of being a Hall of Famer one day and I dream of being the face of someone’s franchise.” Winston, 21, is widely regarded as the more pro-ready quarterback but the Bucs will have a private workout with Mariota in April and have more time to spend with him before the NFL draft next month.BUCSFROM PAGE 1 Awlawli y fTM.................................................................................................................................................................


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 SP Page 3 outs in his fourinning outing, retiring four batters in the second in order to get his pitch count up to 14. He also threw rst-pitch curveballs to eight batters in a row at one point during the start, and said his new hybrid cutter pitch was the best it has felt all spring. The righthander gave up a walk and a double in the rst three innings. He gave up an unearned run in the fourth on a single, double and an error in left eld. However, he escaped a basesloaded jam with a 5 -43 double play to end the inning. Odorizzi pitched to catcher Luke Maile and had shortstop HakJu Lee and second baseman Ryan Brett in the eld behind him. Catcher Justin O’Conner and shortstop Daniel Robertson were in the lineup facing him. All ve prospects were in major league camp until last week. “The priority is getting the pitches in, so the hitters aren’t that big of a concern. But some people you overlook. These guys right here, they’re all ready to whack,” Cash said. “They just get sent down. They watched a lot of games over there (in the main stadium), so they’re wanting to do everything they can right now to hit. And then you put a big league pitcher on the mound. So he faced as good of a competition as he’s faced all spring.” Cash has discussed altering Odorizzi’s schedule, which has him on track to pitch the team’s fourth game April 10 at Miami, so he could move up two days and replace Smyly in his scheduled April 8 start against Baltimore, but no decisions have been made yet. “I have a lot of days in between now and then we can change the schedule. I think it moves one day up or two days up with an off day, so it’s not going to be that big a deal to move up in the rotation. But they haven’t said anything for sure to me,” Odorizzi said. “We’ll see how it progresses, but it’s not going to bother me any. “Regardless of Drew being down for a few weeks or not, I was still putting some lofty goals on myself to go out there and be better than I was last year. I think there’s plenty of room for improvement from last year to this year. Him being down doesn’t really change the way I need to think about myself.”Contact Josh Vitale at 9412061122 or PAGE 1 TODAY’S GAMEWHO:Tampa Bay (5 -6) at Philadelphia (85) WHEN: 1:05 p.m. WHERE: Bright House Field, Clearwater SCHEDULED STARTERS: RH Alex Cobb vs. RH Jerome Williams DIRECTIONS: Take I-75 to I-275 North to Exit 30 (SR-686/Roosevelt Blvd.), head west approximately four miles. Merge onto CR-611 North and cross the Bayside Bridge. After four miles, turn left onto Drew Street. Proceed 1.5 miles and turn right onto North Old Coachman Road. Stadium is on the right. PITCHING PROBABLES: RAYS: RH Alex Cobb (start), relievers TBA. PHILLIES: RH Jerome Williams (start), RH David Buchanan, RH Ken Giles, RH Phillippe Aumont, RH Nefi OgandoOn deckWEDNESDAY: at Toronto, 1:05 p.m. THURSDAY: vs. Minnesota, 1:05 p.m. FRIDAY: vs. Toronto, 1:05 p.m. SATURDAY: vs. Minnesota, 1:05 p.m. SUNDAY: at Toronto, 1:05 p.m.Rays ticketsAll tickets and locations are subject to availability and can be purchased at the Charlotte Sports Park box office, Ticketmaster outlets, online at or by phone at 1-888-FAN-RAYS. On days no game is scheduled, the Charlotte Sports Park box office is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Monday-Friday) and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (Saturday). On game days, the box office is open from 9 a.m. to 30 minutes after the final out.Remaining scheduleToday at Phillies (Clearwater) 1:05 Wed. at Blue Jays (Dunedin) 1:05 Thurday Twins 1:05 Friday Blue Jays 1:05 Saturday Twins 1:05 Sunday at Blue Jays (Dunedin) 1:05 Monday Pirates 1:05 Mar. 24 OFF Mar. 25 at Twins (Fort Myers) 1:05 Mar. 26 Yankees 1:05 Mar. 27 at Orioles (Sarasota) 1:05 Mar. 28 Red Sox 1:05 Mar. 29 at Red Sox (Fort Myers) 1:05 Mar. 30 Orioles 1:05 Mar. 31 Red Sox 1:05 Mar. 31 at Orioles (Sarasota) 1:05 Apr. 1 at Yankees (Tampa) 1:05 Apr. 2 at Phillies (Clearwater) 1:05 Apr. 3 at Tigers (Lakeland) 1:05 Apr. 4* vs. Tigers 1:05 * at Tropicana Field PHOENIX — Don Newcombe has a story for anyone who doubts baseball’s role in the struggle for civil rights in the United States. It was March of 1968 and Newcombe, one of the rst players to follow Jackie Robinson across the “color barrier” that had kept AfricanAmericans out of Major League Baseball, was sitting in the dining room of his Southern California home with a guest. Martin Luther King Jr. was visiting. “He said, ‘Don, it wasn’t easy. I just want you to know — and I want the others to know — that without what you did on the baseball eld, I would never have succeeded,’” Newcombe recalled King telling him. Robinson, Newcombe and Roy Campanella were teammates for six seasons with the Dodgers. So Newcombe nds it appropriate the Los Angeles Dodgers will play host to Seattle on April 15 in the 2015 Civil Rights Game, the rst to be held on Jackie Robinson Day, the day MLB has set aside to honor Robinson’s legacy. “The Dodgers, they were the start of it. They started so many things,” said Newcombe, who still works for the team as a special adviser to Chairman Mark Walter. It was Branch Rickey, the Dodgers’ general manager, who had the courage to rst offer Robinson a contract. And it was Robinson who had the courage to accept it. Without either, Newcombe said, things could have been different. And not just in baseball. “What would have happened to Martin if he had tried that in 1946, without what we had done?” Newcombe asked. Newcombe then recounted another story, this one from 1954, when he, Larry Doby and other African-American ballplayers were barnstorming through the South with Robinson. Before a game in Montgomery, Ala., they sat in the dugout with King, then a little-known minister from Atlanta, who promised them they had inspired the movement he said was coming. A year later, the Montgomery, Ala., bus boycott kicked off the civil rights ght. Baseball said the Civil Rights Game was developed to recognize the spirit of Robinson, Newcombe, King and others who pioneered that movement. “We’re proud of the role the Dodgers have played in professional sports history as pioneers of social change since Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier,” Dodgers owner Magic Johnson said. “From Jackie to Sandy Koufax to Fernando Valenzuela to Hideo Nomo to Chan Ho Park to now Yasiel Puig and Hyun-Jin Ryu, the Dodgers have sought to lead the way and be a model of inclusion in sports and American society as a whole.” This spring’s game, to be played on the 70th anniversary of Robinson’s debut, will be the rst to be played in Los Angeles.Dodgers to mark civil rights roleBy KEVIN BAXTERLOS ANGELES TIMES MLB: Los AngelesThe event will coincide with Jackie Robinson Day FORT MYERS — Matt Harvey allowed three hits over four scoreless innings for his second strong start following elbow surgery, but the New York Mets lost to Boston 4-3 Monday. Harvey retired six straight batters, striking out three, in his spring training debut against Detroit on March 6, then allowed two runs and six hits over 223 innings versus Miami ve days later. Mookie Betts doubled and tripled for the Red Sox, improving his average to .435 with three doubles and two triples. Matt Spring homered in the sixth for Boston and doubled in the eighth. Orioles 16, Phillies 4: In Clearwater, Chris Davis hit a three-run homer off Cole Hamels in the first inning, one of five home runs for Baltimore. Davis was 3-for-4 with his second homer of spring training, a double, four RBIs. Hamels allowed five runs, six hits and two walks in two innings. Padres 7, Cubs 0: In Peoria, Ariz., Matt Kemp and Tommy Medica hit towering home runs off Jon Lester in San Diego’s victory. Lester hadn’t allowed a run or walk in two starts and five innings. He was charged with six runs and seven hits before leaving with one out in the fourth. He was scheduled to go four innings. Diamondbacks 6, White Sox 2: In Scottsdale, Ariz., Arizona’s Randall Delgado gave up a run for the first time this spring in another strong outing for the Diamondbacks. Delgado allowed one hit — Tyler Saladino’s home run — struck out two and walked two in three innings. Royals 6, Indians 5: In Surprise, Ariz., Yordano Ventura gave up four runs in the first two innings, but Kansas City rallied. Ventura allowed four runs on seven hits and a walk in three innings. He struck out five. Reds 10, Giants 4: In Goodyear, Ariz., Brennan Boesch hit his third home run of the spring, connecting against Sergio Romo, for Cincinnati. Boesch is trying to win the job of fourth outfielder in Cincinnati. Cardinals 1, Tigers 0: In Jupiter,— John Lackey pitched three perfect innings in his spring training debut, outpitching David Price in St. Louis’ victory. The right-hander struck out four and needed only 37 pitches. In his third outing, Price threwing four scoreless innings of one hit ball. Dodgers 10, Athletics 5: In Glendale, Ariz., Zack Greinke gave up one hit, a homer to Josh Phegley, in three innings, leading Los Angeles. Kendall Graveman helped his chances at winning a spot in Oakland’s rotation by pitching two-hit ball for 4 innings. Astros 2, Braves (ss) 2: In Kissimmee, Jose Altuve had two hits and Dallas Keuchel allowed two runs, three hits and two walks in three innings for the Houston. Nationals 2, Astros 1: In Viera, Jordan Zimmermann had a close call, blocking a line drive at his head with his glove during an otherwise uneventful four-inning outing for Washington.Mets’ Harvey dominatesBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MLB ROUNDUP MLB NOTEBOOKRose applies for reinstatementGLENDALE, Ariz. — Pete Rose has submitted a new request to be reinstated to baseball. Rose agreed to the lifetime ban in August 1989 following an investigation for Major League Baseball by outside lawyer John Dowd that concluded the career hits leader bet on the Reds to win while managing the team. Rose applied for reinstatement in September 1997 and met in November 2002 with Commissioner Bud Selig, who never ruled on the application. Rob Manfred succeeded Selig in January. Manfred said after meeting with the Los Angeles Dodgers in spring training that he has a formal request from Rose. “What I intend to do is be in communication with his representatives, and we’ll talk about how we’ll handle it from a process perspective,” he said. Rose, who turns 74 next month, denied for 15 years that he bet on baseball. In his 2004 autobiography, “Pete Rose: My Prison Without Bars,” he reversed his stand and acknowledged he bet on the Reds while managing the team. In Mesa later in the day, Manfred said addressing the Oakland Athletics’ desire for a new ballpark is a top priority, though he’s unsure what influence his office can have on the matter. Selig formed a panel in March 2009 to examine the issue, but the panel never issued a public report. Marlins will be flying 1st class: At 23, Miami Marlins left fielder Christian Yelich is young enough to remember riding in cramped minor-league buses. That’s why he says the Marlins’ new plane sounds “awesome.” The Marlins have upgraded this year to a Boeing 767-200 leased from a private company and retrofitted to their liking. The cabin will have 84 extra-large first-class seats, couches, a massage table and card tables. The plane will look different from the outside, too, because it will bear the Marlins’ logo. It’s yet another sign that the historically thrifty franchise has embarked on a new era. Injury report: New York Mets right-hander Zack Wheeler has a torn elbow ligament. If Wheeler needs elbow ligament-replacement surgery, he likely would be out until early during the 2016 season. Cliff Lee has been placed on the 60-day disabled list by Philadelphia to attempt to rehabilitate a torn common flexor tendon in his pitching elbow without surgery. The team announced that surgery was recommended. Cleveland pitcher Gavin Floyd will have surgery today on a fractured bone in his right elbow. Around the majors: Cleveland confirmed AL Cy Young Award winner Corey Kluber will start on opening day. Sonny Gray was named the opening day starter for Oakland for the second straight season. Scott Kazmir will follow Gray in the rotation. Minnesota optioned third baseman Miguel Sano, one of baseball’s top prospects, to Double-A Chattanooga. Sano missed last season while recovering from ligament-replacement surgery on his right elbow.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AP PHOTOCleveland’s Corey Kluber pitches during a spring training game this month in Goodyear, Ariz. Kluber, the reigning AL Cy Young, was named on Monday the opening day starter for Cleveland. adno=50479076 ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT "My Erectile Dysfunctionproblems are GONE...""I basically gave up -I Wed all the popularpills and nothingwas working. 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Page 4 SP The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 Sports on TVMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL6:30 p.m. TRUTV — NCAA Tournament, Hampton vs. Manhattan, at Dayton, Ohio 7 p.m. ESPN — NIT, rst round, George Washing ton at Pittsburgh ESPN2 — NIT, rst round, NC Central at Miami ESPNU — NIT, rst round, Iona at Rhode Island 9 p.m. ESPN — NIT, rst round, Alabama at Illinois ESPN2 — NIT, rst round, UTEP at Murray St. ESPNU — NIT, rst round, Montana at Texas A&M TRUTV — NCAA Tournament, rst round, BYU vs. Mississippi, at Dayton, Ohio 11 p.m. ESPN2 — NIT, rst round, UC Davis at Stan fordMEN’S COLLEGE LACROSSE7 p.m. FS1 — Colgate at Cornell NHL 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Bualo at Boston FSFL — Montreal at FloridaNBA8 p.m. FSFL — Orlando at HoustonSOCCER3:30 p.m. FS1 — UEFA Champions League, round of 16, second leg, Arsenal at MonacoSports on RadioMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL6:30 p.m. 99.3 FM — Manhattan vs. Hampton 9:15 p.m. 99.3 FM — BYU vs. MississippiGlantz-Culver LineNCAA TOURNAMENTFirst Round At Dayton, Ohio Tonight FAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG Manhattan 8 (140) Hampton BYU 3 (157) Mississippi Wednesday North Florida 2 (139) Robert Morris at Dayton 3 (126) Boise St. Second Round Thursday At Jacksonville Arkansas 7 (137) Woord North Carolina 10 (133) Harvard Baylor 8 (130) Georgia St. Xavier 2 (142) Mississippi or Xavier 1 (152) BYU At Pittsburgh Notre Dame 12 (141) Northeastern Texas 1 (122) Butler Villanova 22 (147) Lafayette NC State 2 (139) LSU At Louisville, Ky. Kentucky 31 (138) Hampton or Kentucky 24 (133) Manhattan Purdue 2 (120) Cincinnati Iowa St. 13 (146) UAB SMU 3 (134) UCLA At Portland, Ore. Utah 6 (131) Stephen F. Austin Georgetown 7 (147) E. Washington Arizona 23 (134) Texas Southern Ohio St. 3 (136) VCU Friday At Charlotte, N.C. Virginia 16 (124) Belmont Michigan St. 5 (126) Georgia Duke 21 (148) North Florida or Duke 22 (147) Robert Morris San Diego St. 3 (121) St. John’s At Columbus, Ohio West Virginia 4 (150) Bualo Maryland 5 (123) Valparaiso Oklahoma 13 (127) Albany (NY) Providence 1 (128) Boise St. or Providence 2 (132) Dayton At Omaha, Neb. Kansas 11 (131) New Mexico St. Wichita St. 5 (138) Indiana Wisconsin 19 (129) Coastal Carolina Oklahoma St. 1 (137) Oregon At Seattle N. Iowa 6 (109) Wyoming Louisville 9 (124) UC Irvine Gonzaga 18 (127) N. Dakota St. Iowa 2 (146) Davidson Tonight NIT First Round at Pittsburgh 3 (129) G. Washington at Miami 8 (117) NC Central at Rhode Island 7 (140) Iona at Louisiana Tech 5 (142) Cent. Michiganat Tulsa 6 (131) William & Maryat Alabama 2 (126) Illinois-x at Murray St. 5 (144) UTEP a t Texas A&M 12 (125) Montana at Stanford 8 (138) UC Davis x-Illinois is designated home team CBI Tournament First Round at Loyola-Chicago 5 (118) Rider College Insider Tournament First Round at Oakland 6 (138) E. Illinois at SC-Upstate 5 (135) James Madison Bowling Green 5 (127) at St. Francis (Pa.) at E. Kentucky 7 (133) Norfolk St. La.-Lafayette 3 (153) at Incarnate Word To day NIT First Round at UConn 4 (127) Arizona St. at Temple 12 (132) Bucknell at Old Dominion 12 (130) Charleston So. at Richmond 12 (122) St. Francis (NY) at Illinois St. 3 (129) Green Bay at Saint Mary’s (Cal) 2 (130) Vanderbilt at Colorado St. 9 (137) S. Dakota St. CBI Tournament First Round at Mercer Pk (123) Stony Brook at Hofstra 6 (137) Vermont at Delaware St. Pk (144) Radford UC Santa Barbara 2 (132) at Oral Roberts at La.-Monroe 1 (119) E. Michigan at Colorado 11 (147) Gardner-Webb Pepperdine 6 (115) at Seattle College Insider Tournament First Round at High Point 8 (139) Md.-E. Shore at Canisius 3 (124) Dartmouth at Fla. Gulf Coast 7 (125) Texas A&M-CC at W. Michigan Pk (129) Cleveland St. at Middle Tenn. 2 (123) Kent St. at Evansville 7 (135) IPFW at Sam Houston St. 7 (127) UNC-Wilm. N. Arizona 1 (140) at Grand Canyon at Portland 8 (140) Sacramento St. Thursday College Insider Tournament First Round at Northwestern St. 2 (160) UT-MartinNBAFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG San Antonio 13 (195) at New York Memphis 5 (184) at Detroit at New Orleans 7 (190) Milwaukee at Houston 12 (204) Orlando at L.A. Clippers 10 (202) CharlotteNHLFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Ottawa -130 at Carolina +110 Pittsburgh -125 a t New Jersey +105 at Florida -110 Montreal -110 at Boston -500 Bualo +350 at Winnipeg -125 San Jose +105 at Nashville -150 Minnesota +130 at Chicago -160 N.Y. Islanders +140 St. Louis -125 at Calgary +105 at Vancouver -165 Philadelphia +145Pro baseballAMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Kansas City 11 3 .786 Minnesota 6 3 .667 New York 9 5 .643 Boston 8 5 .615 Houston 6 4 .600 Oakland 9 6 .600 Texas 7 6 .538 Toronto 7 7 .500 Los Angeles 6 7 .462 Seattle 6 7 .462 RAYS 5 6 .455 Cleveland 6 8 .429 Chicago 5 7 .417 Detroit 6 10 .375 Baltimore 4 11 .267 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Los Angeles 8 2 .800 MARLINS 8 3 .727 Colorado 7 4 .636 Arizona 8 6 .571 Philadelphia 8 6 .571 Pittsburgh 6 5 .545 St. Louis 6 5 .545 San Diego 7 6 .538 Cincinnati 6 7 .462 New York 6 8 .429 Washington 5 7 .417 Chicago 5 9 .357 Atlanta 4 9 .308 San Francisco 4 11 .267 Milwaukee 3 9 .250 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Monday’s results Boston 4, N.Y. Mets 3 Houston (ss) 2, Atlanta 2, tie Washington 2, Houston (ss) 1 St. Louis 1, Detroit 0 Baltimore 16, Philadelphia 4 San Diego 7, Chicago Cubs 0 Cincinnati 10, San Francisco 4 Kansas City 6, Cleveland 5 L.A. Dodgers 10, Oakland 5 L.A. Angels 5, Texas 3 Arizona 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Today’s games St. Louis vs. MARLINS (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. RAYS vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. MARLINS (ss) vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Luc ie, 1:10 p.m. San Diego (ss) vs. Oakland at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Seattle vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Arizona vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. San Diego (ss) at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Toronto vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m.ROYALS 6, INDIANS 5At Surprise, Ariz. Cleveland 310 000 010 — 5 10 0 Kansas City 000 105 00x — 6 12 1 Marcum, Atchison (4), Crockett (5), Brew er (6), Roth (6), D.Molleken (7), B.Price (8) and R.Perez, T.Wolters; Ventura, Flynn (4), G.Holland (6), Hochevar (7), C.Young (8) and S.Perez, F.Pena. W—G.Holland. L—Brewer. Sv—C.Young. HRs—Cleveland, A.Ciriaco (1). Kansas City, M.Fields (2).ANGELS 5, RANGERS 3At Tempe, Ariz. Texas 010 000 020 — 3 6 3 Los Angeles (A) 000 401 00x — 5 8 1 B onilla, J .Wright (5), L.Jackson (7) and Chiri nos, Telis; Weaver, J.Smith (6), Morin (7), Salas (8), Pestano (9) and Iannetta, Butera. W—Weaver. L—Bonilla. Sv—Pestano. HRs—Texas, Chirinos (1), Rua (1). Los Ange les (A), Iannetta (1).ORIOLES 16, PHILLIES 4At Clearwater Baltimore 324 220 102 — 16 21 0 Philadelphia 000 210 010 — 4 8 1 M.Gonzalez, Bundy (5), Roe (6), Harvey (8), Brach (9) and Arencibia, J.Heim, Lavarnway; Hamels, M.Nesseth (3), C.Jimenez (4), Diek man (6), De Fratus (8), Berken (9) and K.Hill, T.Joseph. W—M.Gonzalez. L—Hamels. HRs—Baltimore, Paredes (1), Pearce (3), C. Davis (2), D.Alvarez (2), Reimold (1).NATIONALS 2, ASTROS SS 1At Viera Houston (ss) 001 000 000 — 1 8 0 Washington 100 000 10x — 2 9 2 Appel, Deduno (3), Gregerson (6), K.Chap man (7), D.Downs (8) and Conger, Stassi; Zimmermann, R.Martin (5), F.Rivero (6), M.Grace (8), Barrett (9) and Lobaton, Leon. W—F.Rivero. L—K.Chapman. Sv—Barrett.CARDINALS 1, TIGERS 0At Jupiter Detroit 000 000 000 — 0 3 0 St. Louis 000 001 00x — 1 4 0 D.Price, Farmer (5), Zeid (6), Dolis (7), T.Mel ville (8) and Avila, Holaday; Lackey, M.Hatley (4), Villanueva (5), T.Cooney (6), J.Walden (8), Rosenthal (9) and Molina, E.Easley. W—T. Cooney. L—Zeid. Sv—Rosenthal.RED SOX 4, METS 3At Fort Myers New York (N) 021 000 000 — 3 9 0 Boston 000 002 011 — 4 11 1 Harvey, Syndergaard (5), D.Alvarez (7), S.Gilmartin (8), Carlyle (8), C.Mazzoni (9) and Recker, Plawecki; J.Kelly, D.Hinojosa (3), Ogando (4), Tazawa (5), S.Wright (6), Mujica (9) and Hanigan, M.Spring. W—Mujica. L—C.Mazzoni. HRs—Boston, M.Spring (1).BRAVES 2, ASTROS SS 2At Kissimmee Atlanta 002 000 000 — 2 6 0 Houston (ss) 110 000 000 — 2 6 0 A.Wood, Veras (5), Veal (6), Kohn (7), Vizcaino (8), A.Kurcz (9) and Buck, Flores; Keuchel, C.Lee (4), Qualls (5), Fields (6), Sipp (6), J.Buchanan (8) and J.Castro, R.Pena. HRs—Atlanta, Buck (1).DODGERS 10, ATHLETICS 5At Glendale, Ariz. Oakland 001 300 001 — 5 6 0 Los Angeles (N) 000 002 08x — 10 10 1 Graveman, Otero (5), O’Flaherty (7), Cook (8), Verdugo (8) and C.Blair, Phegley; Gre inke, Hatcher (4), Jo.Peralta (5), Gaudin (6), Y.Garcia (7), Hu (8) and Ellis, A.Barnes. W— Hu. L—Cook. HRs—Oakland, Phegley (1). Los Angeles (N), D.Sweeney (2), S.Schebler (2), Heisey (1). DIAMONDBACKS 6, WHITE SOX 2At Scottsdale, Ariz. Chicago (A) 001 010 000 — 2 4 2 Arizona 200 000 40x — 6 7 1 Rodon, Guerra (4), T.Danish (5), Phillips (7), A.Leon (7), M.Ynoa (8) and K.Smith, Nieto; Delgado, Ray (4), A.Schugel (8), Runzler (9) and Laird, Pacheco. W—Ray. L—Phillips. HRs—Chicago (A), T.Saladino (1).PADRES 7, CUBS 0At Peoria, Ariz. Chicago (N) 000 000 000 — 0 7 2 San Diego 021 400 00x — 7 10 0 Lester, F.Batista (4), Motte (5), J.Ortiz (6), N.Ramirez (6), D.Britton (7), B.Parker (8) and W.Castillo, Teagarden; Morrow, J.Jack son (5), Garces (6), Mateo (7), C.Rearick (8), Quackenbush (9) and De.Norris, R.Gale. W—Morrow. L—Lester. HRs—San Diego, Kemp (2), Medica (1).REDS 10, GIANTS 4At Goodyear, Ariz. San Francisco 000 020 002 — 4 4 1 Cincinnati 002 123 11x — 10 15 1 C.Stratton, T.Rogers (3), Romo (4), Crick (5), A.Mejia (7), Bochy (8) and H.Sanchez, T.Ross; R.Iglesias, Maholm (3), LeCure (6), M.Parra (8), Ju.Diaz (9) and C.Wallach, B.Pe na. W—Maholm. L—C.Stratton. HRs—San Francisco, Triunfel (1), Arias (1). Cincinnati, Bruce (2), C.Dominguez (1), Boesch (3), Schumaker (1).Pro hockeyN HL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 70 43 20 7 93 184 157 LIGHTNING 71 43 21 7 93 230 184 Detroit 68 38 19 11 87 200 183 Boston 69 36 23 10 82 184 175 Ottawa 68 33 24 11 77 194 180 PANTHERS 69 31 24 14 76 170 192 Toronto 70 27 37 6 60 187 222 Bualo 69 19 43 7 45 132 234 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Rangers 68 44 17 7 95 207 158 N.Y. Islanders 71 43 24 4 90 221 199 Pittsburgh 69 39 20 10 88 196 173 Washington 71 38 23 10 86 209 175 Philadelphia 71 29 27 15 73 186 202 New Jersey 69 29 29 11 69 158 179 Columbus 69 30 35 4 64 180 218 Carolina 68 26 34 8 60 161 187 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 69 44 20 5 93 214 170 Nashville 71 43 21 7 93 203 173 Chicago 68 41 21 6 88 198 157 Minnesota 69 38 24 7 83 196 173 Winnipeg 69 34 23 12 80 191 186 Colorado 69 32 26 11 75 184 193 Dallas 70 32 28 10 74 218 229 Pacic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 71 44 20 7 95 208 195 Vancouver 68 39 25 4 82 193 184 Calgary 69 38 26 5 81 205 181 Los Angeles 68 33 22 13 79 185 172 San Jose 69 34 27 8 76 193 193 Arizona 69 21 40 8 50 145 230 Edmonton 69 18 39 12 48 160 238 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s results Ottawa 2, Philadelphia 1, SO Detroit 5, Pittsburgh 1 N.Y. Rangers 2, PANTHERS 1 Carolina 3, Columbus 2 St. Louis 3, Dallas 0 Washington 2, Boston 0 Anaheim 4, Nashville 2 Monday’s results Washington 4, Bualo 3, SO LIGHTNING 4, Montreal 2 Toronto at Edmonton, late Arizona at Los Angeles, late Today’s games Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 7 p.m. Bualo at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Montreal at PANTHERS, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 8 p.m. San Jose at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. St. Louis at Calgary, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at Vancouver, 10 p.m. ECHL EASTERN CONFERENCE East Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Florida 59 40 13 2 4 86 219 173 Reading 60 39 16 3 2 83 218 173 So. Carolina 62 37 18 1 6 81 191 144 Orlando 59 31 21 4 3 69 193 175 Elmira 61 30 25 0 6 66 163 178 Greenville 62 31 27 1 3 66 178 191 Gwinnett 61 17 39 3 2 39 148 221 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Toledo 58 39 13 4 2 84 228 147 Fort Wayne 59 39 14 2 4 84 206 167 Kalamazoo 60 29 26 2 3 63 185 195 Cincinnati 59 27 26 1 5 60 158 169 Wheeling 58 29 28 1 0 59 172 174 Indy 59 25 25 4 5 59 163 184 Evansville 61 14 39 5 3 36 150 230 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Allen 59 39 13 4 3 85 237 170 Quad City 62 31 24 4 3 69 177 162 Rapid City 62 31 26 2 3 67 186 184 Tulsa 60 31 25 1 3 66 215 208 Wichita 59 28 23 2 6 64 180 194 Missouri 60 23 30 4 3 53 154 192 Brampton 59 20 36 3 0 43 153 235 Pacic Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Idaho 63 41 17 2 3 87 218 162 Colorado 63 39 21 0 3 81 215 181 Ontario 60 34 17 4 5 77 188 155 Utah 62 30 24 5 3 68 176 190 Alaska 59 29 23 3 4 65 197 193 Bakerseld 61 24 29 3 5 56 175 213 Stockton 63 18 44 1 0 37 169 252 N ote: Two points are awarded for a win, one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Monday’s results Toledo 3, Elmira 0 Today’s games Indy at Kalamazoo, 7 p.m. Toledo at Wheeling, 7:05 p.m. Wichita at Allen, 8:05 p.m. Bakerseld at Stockton, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday’s games Florida at Orlando, 7 p.m. Fort Wayne at Indy, 7:05 p.m. Tulsa at Quad City, 8:05 p.m. Wichita at Allen, 8:05 p.m. Alaska at Ontario, 10 p.m.College baseballMONDAY’S SCORES SOUTH Amherst 20, W. New England 5 Auburn-Montgomery 15, Martin Methodist 12 Belhaven 9, Bethel (Tenn.) 8 Bryan 11-12, St. Andrews 7-4 Campbellsville 13, Lindsey Wilson 2 Campbellsville at Grand View, ccd. Chestnut Hill 5, Nyack 4 Cumberland (Tenn.) 5-2, Cumberlands 2-3 Franklin Pierce 9, Felician 6 Freed-Hardeman 15-2, Park 8-1 Jacksonville St. 12, Austin Peay 5 Lesley 3-0, Utica 2-2, 1st game 8 innings Pace 11, Felician 10 Pfeier 7, Limestone 4 St. Augustine’s 4-3, Mount Olive 3-5, 1st game 8 innings Tennessee Tech 9, UT-Martin 3 Winston-Salem State 11-6, Chowan 2-5 Pro basketballNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 40 27 .597 — Boston 30 36 .455 9 Brooklyn 27 38 .415 12 Philadelphia 15 52 .224 25 New York 13 53 .197 26 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Atlanta 52 14 .788 — Washington 39 28 .582 13 Miami 30 36 .455 22 Charlotte 29 35 .453 22 Orlando 21 47 .309 32 Central W L Pct GB Cleveland 43 26 .623 — Chicago 40 28 .588 2 Milwaukee 34 32 .515 7 Indiana 30 36 .455 11 Detroit 23 43 .348 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Memphis 47 20 .701 — Houston 44 22 .667 2 San Antonio 41 24 .631 5 Dallas 42 25 .627 5 New Orleans 36 30 .545 10 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 44 21 .677 — Oklahoma City 37 29 .561 7 Utah 29 36 .446 15 Denver 26 42 .382 19 Minnesota 14 52 .212 30 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 52 13 .800 — L.A. Clippers 42 25 .627 11 Phoenix 35 33 .515 18 Sacramento 22 43 .338 30 L.A. Lakers 17 48 .262 35 x-clinched playo spot Sunday’s results Oklahoma City 109, Chicago 100 Houston 100, L.A. Clippers 98 Denver 118, New Orleans 111,2OT Cleveland 123, Orlando 108 San Antonio 123, Minnesota 97 Portland 113, Toronto 97 Phoenix 102, New York 89 Atlanta 91, L.A. Lakers 86 Monday’s results Washington 105, Portland 97 Toronto 117, Indiana 98 Boston 108, Philadelphia 89 Memphis 92, Denver 81 Brooklyn 122, Minnesota 106 Miami 106, Cleveland 92 Oklahoma City at Dallas, late Charlotte at Utah, late Atlanta at Sacramento, late L.A. Lakers at Golden State, late Today’s games Memphis at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at New York, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Orlando at Houston, 8 p.m. Charlotte at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.TransactionsBASEBALLAmerican League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Optioned INF Christian Walker to Norfolk (IL) and RHP Dylan Bundy to Bowie (EL). Reassigned RHP Hunter Harvey to their minor league camp. Released LHP Mark Hendrickson. HOUSTON ASTROS — Optioned RHP Michael Feliz, INF Ronald Torreyes and RHP Vincent Velasquez to their minor league camp. Reassigned RHP Jordan Jankowski, INF Joe Sclafani and RHP Brady Rodgers to their minor league camp. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Reassigned RHP Trevor Gott, C Stephen McGee, LHP Sean Newcomb, LHP Atahualpa Severino, LHP Nate Smith, SS Eric Stamets and C Jack son Williams to their minor league camp. MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned LHP Jason Wheeler and RHP Lester Oliveros to Rochester (IL) and INF Miguel Sano to Chat tanooga (SL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Reassigned C Trent Garrison, RHP Nick Goody, C Juan Graterol, LHP James Pazos, RHP Diego Moreno, RHP Luis Severino, OF Jake Cave, INF Cito Culver, OF Aaron Judge and LHP Tyler Webb to their minor league camp. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned INF Rangel Ravelo to Nashville (PCL) and INF Renato Nunez to Midland (Texas). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Optioned INF Jose Peraza to Gwinnett (IL), RHP Tyrell Jenkins to Mississippi (SL) and RHP Mauricio Cabre r a and LHP Yean Carlos Gil to Carolina (Caro lina). Reassigned LHP Brady Feigl and C Jose Yepez to their minor league camp. CINCINNATI REDS — Optioned RHP Dylan Axelrod, RHP Carlos Contreras, RHP Daniel Corcino, LHP Ryan Dennick and LHP David Holmberg to Louisville (IL) and LHP Amir Garrett to Daytona (FSL). Reassigned C Ramon Cabrera, RHP Jon Moscot and OF Felix Perez to their minor league camp. CHICAGO CUBS — Optioned INF Christian Villanueva and C Rafael Lo pez to Iowa (PCL). Assigned RHPs Corey Black, Pierce Johnson, Armando Rivero and Donn Roach; LHP Hunter Cervenka and INF Logan Watkins to their minor league camp. COLORADO ROCKIES — Optioned LHP Tyler Anderson to their minor league camp. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Reassigned RHP Chris Anderson, LHP Julio Urias, RHP Josh Ravin and LHP Ryan Buchter to their minor league camp. Optioned RHP Zach Lee, LHP Chris Reed, RHP Mike Bolsinger, RHP Joe Wieland and RHP Carlos Frias to their minor league camp. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Optioned C Parker Berberet to their minor league camp. Signed C Tyler LaTorre and OF Ariel Estades to minor league contracts. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Placed LHP Cli Lee on the 60-day DL. Optioned LHPs Jesse Biddle and Adam Morgan, RHP Ethan Martin and OF Aaron Altherr to their minor league camp. Reassigned RHPs Sean O’Sullivan, Seth Rosin, Mike Nesseth and C John Hester to their minor league camp. Released OF Xavier Paul. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Reassigned INF Stetson Allie, RHP Wilfredo Boscan, OF Keon Broxton, RHP Tyler Glasnow, RHP Adrian Sampson and RHP Angel Sanchez to their minor league camp. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Op tioned OF Brian Goodwin to Syracuse (IL) and LHPs Sammy Solis and Felipe Rivero to Harrisburg (EL). American Association LAREDO LEMURS — Signed LHP Mike Watt. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Signed RHP Benji Waite and RHP Jon Fitzsimmons. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS — Signed RHP Shawn Sanford. ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Signed RHP Marcus Jensen.BASKETBALLNational Basketball Association MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Signed F Chris Johnson to a second 10-day contract. UTAH JAZZ — Signed F Jack Cooley to a second 10-day contract.FOOTBALLNational Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed Kurt Coleman to a two-year contract. CHICAGO BEARS — Signed G Vladimir Ducasse to a one-year contract. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed DB Tramon Williams. Agreed to terms with DL Randy Starks. HOUSTON TEXANS — Signed NT Vince Wilfork. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Signed DB Ron Parker. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Named Andrew Janocko quality control-oense coach and Robert Rodriguez assistant de fensive line coach. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed TE Scott Chandler. NEW YORK GIANTS — Re-signed G John Jerry and CB Chykie Brown. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Released QB Matt Schaub. TENNESSEE TITANS — Agreed to terms with CB Perrish Cox. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed S Jeron Johnson.HOCKEYNational Hockey League BUFFALO SABRES — Recalled D Chad Ruhwedel from Rochester (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Recalled LW Ryan Craig from Springeld (AHL). DALLAS STARS — Reassigned D Jamie Oleksiak to Texas (AHL). VANCOUVER CANUCKS — Recalled G Jacob Markstrom from the Utica (AHL). Re assigned G Joacim Eriksson to Utica. American Hockey League ALBANY DEVILS — Returned RW Alex andre Carrier to Orlando (ECHL). MANCHESTER MONARCHS — Reassigned F Maxim Kitsyn to Ontario (ECHL). SPRINGFIELD FALCONS — Released F James Livingston from his professional tryout contract. ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS — Announced Fs Allan McPherson and Kevin Sundher were reassigned to the team by Rochester (AHL). Signed F Trevor Gerling to an amateur try out agreement. GWINNETT GLADIATORS — Claimed F Brock Higgs o waivers from Fort Wayne. Announced newly acquired F Robert Czarnik failed his physical and returned him to Ontario for another future consideration. Signed D Zach Sarig.SOCCERMajor League Soccer COLUMBUS CREW SC — Waived F Sagi Lev-Ari. NEW YORK RED BULLS — Signed D Ke mar Lawrence.COLLEGEALABAMA — Named John Brannen men’s interim basketball coach. ARIZONA STATE — Suspended junior LB Davon Durant for a violation of team rules. AUBURN-MONTGOMERY — Named Tafadzwa Ziyenge women’s soccer coach. COLORADO — Announced sophomore G Dustin Thomas is leaving the men’s bas ketball program. DETROIT — Announced it will not re new the contract of women’s basketball coach Autumn Rademacher. GEORGE MASON — Fired men’s basket ball coach Paul Hewitt. GEORGIA — Announced the retirement of women’s basketball coach Andy Landers. MIAMI — Promoted Larry Scott to run game coordinator/tight ends coach and Kareem Brown to outside linebackers coach. Named Eric Josephs director of player personnel, Jorge Baez coordinator of on-campus recruiting/oensive personnel, Josh Darrow assistant director of football operations, Evan Cooper assistant director of player personnel and Jake Flaherty offensive graduate assistant coach. SAN DIEGO — Fired men’s basketball coach Bill Grier. SHAW — Announced it will not renew the contract of men’s basketball coach Cleo Hill, Jr. UMBC — Suspended Mackenzie Reese, Alyssa Semones, Amber Kovalick, Meghan Milani and Brittany Marquess indenitely from the women’s lacrosse team after be ing accused of threatening freshman team mates in text messages. UNC GREENSBORO — Signed men’s basketball coach Wes Miller to a two-year contract extension through the 2018-19 season.SoccerMAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA New York City FC 1 0 1 4 3 1 Orlando City 1 0 1 4 2 1 Columbus 1 1 0 3 2 1 D.C. United 1 0 0 3 1 0 Toronto FC 1 1 0 3 3 3 Philadelphia 0 0 2 2 3 3 New York 0 0 1 1 1 1 Montreal 0 1 0 0 0 1 Chicago 0 2 0 0 0 3 New England 0 2 0 0 0 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 2 0 0 6 4 1 Los Angeles 1 0 1 4 4 2 Seattle 1 1 0 3 5 3 San Jose 1 1 0 3 3 3 Houston 1 1 0 3 1 1 Vancouver 1 1 0 3 2 3 Real Salt Lake 0 0 2 2 3 3 Portland 0 0 2 2 2 2 Colorado 0 0 1 1 0 0 Spor ting K ansas City 0 1 1 1 2 4 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Friday’s results Orlando City 1, Houston 0 Saturday’s results Vancouver 1, Chicago 0 Columbus 2, Toronto FC 0 FC Dallas 3, Sporting Kansas City 1 Real Salt Lake 3, Philadelphia 3, tie San Jose 3, Seattle 2 Sunday’s results New York City FC 2, New England 0 Portland 2, Los Angeles 2, tie Friday’s game FC Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.TennisBNP Paribas Open Monday At The Indian Wells Tennis Garden, Indian Wells, Calif. Purse: Men: $7.1 million (Masters 1000); Women: $5.38 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Third Round Adrian Mannarino, France, def. Ernests Gulbis (14), Latvia, 6-4, 6-4. Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber (26), Germany, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1. Kei Nishikori (5), Japan, def. Fernando Verdasco (28), Spain, 6-7 (6), 6-1, 6-4. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia, def. Juan Monaco, Argentina, 6-2, 5-7, 7-6 (5). John Isner (18), United States, def. Kevin Anderson (16), South Africa, 7-6 (6), 6-2. Women Third Round Eugenie Bouchard (6), Canada, def. CoCo Vandeweghe (30), United States, 6-3, 6-2. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, def. Alize Cornet (20), France, 7-5, 1-6, 6-2. Belinda Bencic (31), Switzerland, def. Car oline Wozniacki (4), Denmark, 6-4, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic (18), Serbia, def. Madison Keys (16), United States, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. | SCOREBOARD | QUICK HITSTEBOW WORKS OUT FOR EAGLESTebow Time in Philly? Tim Tebow worked out Monday for the Philadelphia Eagles, two people familiar with the session told The Associated Press. Both people spoke on condition of anonymity because the workout was not made public. One of the sources said Tebow worked out at quarterback and left the facility without discussing a contract. Considering all the offseason moves made by coach Chip Kelly, taking a look at the 2007 Heisman Trophy winner with the huge following shouldn’t be a surprise. Tebow could run zone-read plays better than Philadelphia’s four current quarterbacks. Tebow has not been on an NFL team since the 2012 season. He was released by the Jets, then attended training camp in the summer of 2013 with the Patriots, who cut him.. Former San Francisco 49ers defen sive lineman Ray McDonald filed a defamation lawsuit in San Jose, Calif., against a woman accusing him of rape. McDonald says security camera footage will show a consensual sexual encounter occurred in his hot tub. Longtime New England nose tackle Vince Wilfork has signed with the Houston Texans. Wilfork announced the decision on Twitter, then the Texans confirmed the signing. The 33-year-old has spent his entire 11-year career with the Patriots. Former Seattle Seahawks tight end Jerramy Stevens has been charged with driving under the influence of alcohol. Stevens, the husbund of U.S. women’s national soccer team goalie Hope Solo, was arrested in January in Manhattan Beach while driving the team’s van.BOXINGAustralian boxer dies 2 days after collapsing after fight: In Brisbane, Australia, a 23-year-old boxer died Monday two days after losing consciousness after losing a 10-round featherweight bout. Family spokesman James O’Shea confirmed Braydon Smith, who was in the final year of a law degree, had been in an induced coma at a Brisbane hospital since collapsing 90 minutes after a WBC Asian Boxing Council continental title bout with John Moralde of the Philippines on Saturday. Smith lost in a unanimous points decision, before praising his opponent and congratulating Moralde on the win and then returning to his dressing room.TENNISMurray rolls on in three sets: In Indian Wells, Calif., Andy Murray outlasted Philipp Kohlschreiber 6-1, 3-6, 6-1 in a nearly two-hour baseline slugfest under a hot sun at the BNP Paribas Open. Murray earned the only two breaks of the third set and closed out the win when Kohlschreiber’s forehand went wide, one of 35 unforced errors by the German. The temperature topped 90 degrees, unusually warm for this time of year. Cool mornings, hot afternoons and warm evenings have made for changing court conditions and ball speed in the desert, and Murray was affected by them. Murray moved on to a fourthround match against Adrian Mannarino, who beat 14th-seeded Ernests Gulbis, 6-4, 6-4.IDITARODDefending champ Seavey extends lead: In Nome, Alaska, Dallas Seavey extended his lead in the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race. Seavey became the first musher to leave the checkpoint in Koyuk, taking off at 4:48 p.m. He had arrived in the village about 12:34 p.m., when he grabbed the lead from veteran musher Aaron Burmeister. Seavey was the first to reach Koyuk, 123 miles from the finish line in Nome, even though he left the previous checkpoint at Shaktoolik more than an hour behind Burmeister. Seavey arrived three minutes ahead of Burmeister. — By The Associated Press


The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 SP Page 5 | COLLEGE POLLSAP menThe top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ nal 2014-15 college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through March 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) 34-0 1,625 1 2. Villanova 32-2 1,522 4 3. Wisconsin 31-3 1,460 6 4. Duke 29-4 1,406 2 5. Arizona 31-3 1,405 5 6. Virginia 29-3 1,333 3 7. Gonzaga 32-2 1,229 7 8. Notre Dame 29-5 1,178 11 9. Iowa St. 25-8 1,043 13 10. Kansas 26-8 995 9 11. N. Iowa 30-3 979 10 12. Maryland 27-6 935 8 13. Oklahoma 22-10 740 15 14. Wichita St. 28-4 737 12 15. N. Carolina 24-11 703 19 16. Baylor 24-9 680 16 17. Louisville 24-8 614 14 18. SMU 27-6 485 20 19. Utah 24-8 455 17 20. W.Virginia 23-9 398 18 21. Arkansas 26-8 373 21 22. Georgetown 21-10 177 23 23. Michigan St. 23-11 159 — 24. Butler 22-10 142 22 25. VCU 26-9 109 — Others receiving votes: Oregon 91, Prov idence 62, Xavier 18, Davidson 16, Ohio St. 12, Stephen F. Austin 12, Wyoming 6, Boise St. 5, LSU 5, BYU 3, Valparaiso 3, Harvard 2, Murray St. 2, Woord 2, Colorado St. 1, Day ton 1, Iowa 1, Purdue 1.AP womenThe top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ nal women’s college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through March 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. UConn (35) 32-1 875 1 2. Notre Dame 31-2 836 2 3. S. Carolina 30-2 798 3 4. Maryland 30-2 777 4 5. Baylor 30-3 721 5 6. Tennessee 27-5 705 6 7. Florida St. 29-4 670 7 8. Louisville 25-6 572 8 9. Arizona St. 27-5 561 9 10. Oregon St. 26-4 549 10 11. Kentucky 23-9 545 11 12. Mississippi St. 26-6 475 12 13. Princeton 30-0 464 13 14. Stanford 24-9 381 14 15. North Carolina 24-8 355 15 16. Duke 21-10 352 16 17. Chattanooga 29-3 297 17 18. Iowa 24-7 287 18 19. George Washington 29-3 206 19 20. FGCU 30-2 196 20 21. Texas A&M 23-9 140 21 22. Northwestern 23-8 134 22 23. Ohio St. 23-10 116 23 24. California 23-9 93 25 25. South Florida 26-7 71 — Others receiving votes: DePaul 46, Rut gers 44, Seton Hall 33, Green Bay 19, W. Kentucky 19, LSU 8, James Madison 7, Syr acuse 6, Texas 6, Quinnipiac 4, Wichita St. 4, Dayton 3.USA Today menThe top 25 teams in the USA Today men’s college basketball poll, with rst-place v ot es in parentheses, records through March 15, points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Kentucky (32) 34-0 800 1 2. Villanova 32-2 747 3 3. Wisconsin 31-3 730 5 4. Arizona 31-3 689 6 5. Duke 29-4 675 2 6. Virginia 29-3 646 4 7. Gonzaga 32-2 597 7 8. Notre Dame 29-5 587 9 9. Northern Iowa 30-3 509 11 10. Iowa St. 25-8 504 15 11. Kansas 26-8 482 10 12. Maryland 27-6 470 8 13. Wichita St. 28-4 379 12 14. North Carolina 24-11 347 19 15. Oklahoma 22-10 336 14 16. Louisville 24-8 292 13 17. Baylor 24-9 291 16 18. Utah 24-8 232 17 19. SMU 27-6 216 21 20. Arkansas 26-8 213 20 21. West Virginia 23-9 191 18 22. Michigan St. 23-11 93 NR 23. Butler 22-10 79 22 24. Georgetown 21-10 69 23 25. Oregon 25-9 66 NR Others receiving votes: Virginia Commonwealth 46; Providence 37; San Diego St. 18; Brigham Young 11; Stephen F. Austin 9; Da vidson 8; Valparaiso 7; Ohio St. 6; Xavier 6; Wyoming 5; Dayton 2; Boise St. 2; Murray St. 1; Purdue 1; Texas 1. NCAA M BRACKET 031615: ADDS times; bracket for the 2015 NCAA Men s Division I Basketball Championship; 5c x 8 inches; 245.5 mm x 203 mm; with related stories; staff; ETA 12 p.m. APWEST MIDWEST SOUTH EASTMen’s Division I Basketball Championship1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 April 4Final FourIndianapolis First RoundMarch 17-18Second RoundMarch 19-20Second RoundMarch 19-20Third RoundMarch 21-22Third RoundMarch 21-22Sweet 16March 26-27Sweet 16March 26-27Elite EightMarch 28-29Elite EightMarch 28-29 Dayton, Ohio National ChampionshipApril 6 16 16 11 11 16 16 11 11Louisville, Ky. Columbus, Ohio Pittsburgh Omaha, Neb. Omaha, Neb. Jacksonville, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Portland, Ore. Seattle Louisville, Ky. Portland, Ore. Charlotte, N.C. Charlotte, N.C. Columbus, Ohio Seattle Pittsburgh Kentucky (34-0) Hampton/Manhattan Cincinnati 22-10) Purdue (21-12) W. Virginia (23-9) Buffalo (23-9) Maryland (27-6) Valparaiso (28-5) Butler (22-10) Texas (20-13) Notre Dame 29-5) Northeastern (23-11) Wichita St. (28-4) Indiana (20-13) Kansas (26-8) New Mex. St. 23-10) Wisconsin (31-3) Coastal Car. (24-9) Oregon (25-9) Okla. St. (18-13) Arkansas (26-8) Wofford (28-6) N. Carolina (24-11) Harvard (22-7) Xavier (21-13) BYU/Ole Miss Baylor (24-9) Georgia St. (24-9) VCU (26-9) Ohio St. (23-10) Arizona (31-3) Texas So. (22-12) Villanova (32-2) Lafayette (20-12) NC State (20-13) LSU (22-10) N. Iowa (30-3) Wyoming (25-9) Louisville (24-8) UC Irvine (21-12) Providence (22-11) Boise St./Dayton Oklahoma (22-10) Albany (24-8) Michigan St. (23-11) Georgia (21-11) Virginia (29-3) Belmont (22-10) Duke (29-4) N. Fla./R. Morris San Diego St. (26-8) St. John’s (21-11) Utah (24-8) SF Austin (29-4) Georgetown (21-10) E. Washington (26-8) SMU (27-6) UCLA (20-13) Iowa St. 25-8) UAB (19-15) Iowa (21-11) Davidson (24-7) Gonzaga (32-2) N. Dakota St. (23-9) Boise State (25-8) N. Florida (23-11) Ole Miss (20-12) BYU (25-9) Manhattan (19-13) Hampton (16-17) Robert Morris (19-14) Dayton 25-8) Thurs., 9:40 p.m. Tues., 6:40 p.m. Tues., 9:10 p.m. Wed., 6:40 p.m. Wed., 9:10 p.m. Thurs., 7:10 p.m. Thurs., 2:45 p.m. Thurs., 12:15 p.m. Fri., 2:45 p.m. Fri., 12:15 p.m. Fri., 6:50 p.m. Thurs., 9:50 p.m. Thurs., 7:20 p.m. Thurs., 4:10 p.m. Thurs., 1:40 p.m. Thurs., 4:40 p.m. Thurs., 2:10 p.m. Fri., 9:20 p.m. Fri., 2:10 p.m. Fri., 4:50 p.m. Thurs., 6:50 p.m. Thurs., 9:20 p.m. Fri., 1:40 p.m. Fri., 4:10 p.m. Fri., 9:57 p.m. Fri., 7:27 p.m. Fri., 12:40 p.m. Fri., 3:10 p.m. Fri., 7:10 p.m. Fri., 9:40 p.m. Thurs., 7:27 p.m. Thurs., 9:57 p.m. Thurs., 3:10 p.m. Thurs., 12:40 p.m. Fri., 7:20 p.m. Fri., 9:50 p.m. Mar. 21 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Syracuse, N.Y. Mar. 29 Houston Mar. 29 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 26 Mar. 21 Mar. 21 Mar. 21 Mar. 21 Mar. 21 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 26 Mar. 26 Mar. 26 Los Angeles Mar. 28 Cleveland Mar. 28 Mar. 21 Mar. 21All Times EDT likely go poof at the same time. Two teams took the Wildcats to overtime and six others found a way to keep the nal margin within 10 points. But the Wildcats are perhaps the NCAA’s biggest favorite in years isn’t a uke. “They know how to win and they gure out how to win,” Missouri coach Kim Anderson said. “When they get behind they gure out how to get ahead, and obviously that’s good coaching, that’s good players, but it’s an attitude. I think that is the most impressive thing.” So here’s three tips on how to beat them: LIMIT THE 3’S: Excluding the two overtime games, all six of the other teams who stayed within 10 of Kentucky for 40 minutes held the Wildcats to an average of 3.5 3-pointers in those games. That was, on average, about an eight-point savings over all other Kentucky games this season. GET GOOD SHOTS: Mississippi, Florida, LSU and Georgia all shot 47 percent or better in a game against Kentucky this season, losing those four games by an aver age of only 5.0 points. In Kentucky’s other 30 games, the average margin at games’ end was 23.1 points. ATTACK: In the eight “close” games, opponents shot 46 percent from 2-point range against Kentucky. In all other games, opponents shot 36.8 percent from inside the arc. And in the last three Wildcats’ games decided by 10 or fewer, teams shot a staggering 57.4 percent on 2’s. Then again, they all lost. “They’re pretty doggone physically imposing,” North Carolina coach Roy Williams said. “Somebody said that Portland Trail Blazers are the only team in America that was taller.” Shabazz Napier of the Miami Heat — he led Connecticut past Kentucky in last year’s national title game, the Wildcats’ last loss — believes defensively elite teams like Wisconsin and Virginia would have a realistic shot. “During March Madness, it’s more about who has the best guards,” Napier said. “You have to play their game, get up a couple points and then slow it up. But it’s denitely going to be tough. I’ve seen some of their games — they’re super-talented. They’re the No. 1 team and undefeated for a reason.” What makes Kentucky so difcult to stop is there’s no absolute key guy on their team. The Wildcats are the most balanced team in the country. And that depth is lethal. Aaron Harrison is their leading scorer, his average of 11.3 points per game good for only spot No. 623 on the national rankings. He logs more minutes than any other Wildcat, and there are 1,134 other Division I players who average more minutes than he does. Combined, Kentucky has had players post a total of four 20-point games all season. They come at teams in waves, and opponents don’t know who to guard. “You only have so many tricks up your sleeve to keep you in it when you are playing a team this good,” Boston University coach Joe Jones said.KENTUCKYFROM PAGE 1 Wildcats are favored in every matchupLas Vegas bookmakers made the Wildcats nearly even money favorites to win the NCAA Tournament. Kentucky will be favored by double digits in any matchup heading into the Final Four. Even if the Wildcats end up in a Final Four with three other No. 1 seeds, they would still be favored by at least 5.5 points against any opponent. — Associated Press NCAA MEN’S BASKETBALL TOURNAMENTWHAT TO WATCH FORThe top playersSure, there’s no superstar like Andrew Wiggins this season. But that hardly means this year’s dance is devoid of big-time scorers and dynamic defenders. Duke’s Jahlil Okafor has been one of the nation’s best players all season and figures to be headed to the NBA after one season, so he’s going to be motivated to play well. Wisconsin’s Frank Kaminsky helped lead the Badgers to the Final Four last season and has been neck-and-neck with Okafor for player of the year honors. “We have a lot of goals and aspirations in the NCAA Tournament,” said Kaminsky, who helped the Badgers to the Final Four a year ago, “so we’re going to prepare for our first game and be ready when we tip the ball up.” Kentucky’s Willie Cauley-Stein is arguably the best player on the nation’s best team, which could have a handful of players headed to the NBA. Utah’s Delon Wright is a dynamic player who can be unstoppable. Jerian Grant of Notre Dame proved that seniors can still make headlines in an era of one-and-done prospects. He is a potential All-America. So is Iowa State’s Georges Niang. And, if it wasn’t for Okafor, the talk of the nation’s best freshman might have been about Maryland’s Melo Trimble. Arizona’s Stanley Johnson is in the same category.The top matchupsYou want to see muscle on muscle, Louisville vs. UC Irvine should be a good one. Cardinals powerful power forward Montrezl Harrell against the Anteaters’ 7-foot-6, 300-pound center Mamadou Ndiaye will be a heavyweight bout. Both teams need to win their opening games, but Kansas against Wichita State in the round of 32 would be one of those must-see games. The Jayhawks will not play the mid-major monster Shockers during the regular season and the entire state of Kansas may be in Omaha if those two teams get through. Keep an eye on Virginia Commonwealth and Ohio State in Portland on Thursday. That’s when the Buckeyes’ dynamic scorer D’Angelo Russell faces the Rams’ Havoc defense. Not to get too far ahead, but a WisconsinArizona final in the West Region could be epic. The Badgers survived a last-second shot to beat the Wildcats in overtime in last year’s West final.The Cinderella candidatesThese days, with thousands of games televised every season, there are few secrets in college basketball by the time March rolls around. But that doesn’t mean there aren’t a few players who are envisioning their own Bryce Drew moment, or a few teams that can put together an inspired run like George Mason or Butler of years past. Want some off-the-radar players to watch? Try someone from Drew’s own team, Valparaiso, such as 6-foot-10 Jamaican center Vashil Fernandez or forward Alex Peters. Tyler Harvey of Eastern Washington led the nation in scoring, while Stephen F. Austin’s Jacob Parker is one of the nation’s best 3-point shooters. How about a couple of teams that could make a run? Duke icon Bobby Hurley has coached Buffalo to a No. 12 seed opposite West Virginia in the Midwest region, and everyone knows the history of the 12-5 upset. Harvard, the No. 13 seed in the West, has been to four straight NCAAs and could make fourth-seeded North Carolina a tad uncomfortable.The top upset threatsStephen F. Austin over Utah will be a trendy upset pick. The Utes, the fifth seed in the South Region, limped to the finish this season, losing four of their final seven games. The 12th-seeded Lumberjacks shoot the ball well and were upset winners a year ago, knocking off VCU as a No. 12 seed. Brigham Young, the No. 11 seed in the West, was considered to be on the bubble, but has a talented team led by hot-shooting Tyler Haws and do-it-all point guard Kyle Collinsworth. Xavier was a bit of a surprise as a No. 6 seed. The Cougars have to play Mississippi first, but could give the Musketeers a run if they do. Midwest No. 12 seed Buffalo was able to hang with top-ranked Kentucky earlier this season and fifth-seeded West Virginia is dealing with injuries. Maryland reached the semifinals of the Big Ten tournament, but faces a tough opening challenge against No. 14 seed Valparaiso in the South Region.The Big 12’s successThe Big 12 again has seven teams in the NCAA Tournament. Regular-season champion Kansas is a No. 2 seed, and the No. 3 seeds in three of the four regions are from the Big 12 — tournament champion Iowa State, Oklahoma and Baylor. The league also has the nation’s top cumulative RPI and five top-20 teams in this season’s final AP poll. “We’re arguably the best conference in the country,” Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger said. “Still, we need to validate that with some tournament wins and some teams advancing.” This is the second year in a row with seven NCAA teams, making the Big 12 the only league that can boast 14 bids in that span. But only Baylor and Iowa State made it past the opening weekend of the tournament last March, and both lost in the Sweet 16. “I think it is time for our league to step up, and last year was an off year, and we certainly contributed to that by losing in the first weekend, the second game,” Kansas coach Bill Self said. “We do need to do something as a league to validate what everybody else has said about us all year long.” The Jayhawks are the only Big 12 team to make the NCAA Final Four the past 10 seasons, beating Memphis for the national title in 2008. They lost to Kentucky in the 2012 championship game.Family winsThe most successful family coaching trees in college basketball (by the number of wins): 1,632 The Ibas (Henry, Gene, Moe, Clarence) 1,150 The Suttons (Eddie, Scott, Sean) 982 The Drews (Homer, Scott, Bryce) 981 The Knights (Bob, Pat) 974 The Bartows (Gene, Murray) 950 The Meyers (Ray, Joey)Montrezl Harrell BYU coach Dave Rose rff rfntbbnn rfrfntttbfb bnr fbntbbrf brffntnb nnrffntnb fn r‘’“ ”” $ 49 before 7:45am $150 $ 79 after 7:46am-1pm $ 69 after 1pm 4:00 TWILIGHT RATE ONLY $39 Not valid with other offers. 7-Day Advance Tee Times (941) 423-6955 $ 49 after 1:30pm 4 PLAYER SPECIAL $ 269 adno=50482863 HERON CREEK-----------------------------'


Page 6 SP The Sun /Tuesday, March 17, 2015 NCAA W BRACKET: Bracket for the 2015 NCAA Women s Division I Basketball Championship; 5c x 8 inches; 245.5 mm x 203 mm; with related stories; staff; ETA 8:30 p.m.AP GREENSBORO OKLAHOMA CITY ALBANY SPOKANEStorrs, Conn. Berkeley, Calif. Tampa, Fla. Lexington , Ky. College Park, Md. Durham, N.C. Corvallis, N.C. Knoxville, Tenn.Tallahassee, Fla. Tempe, Ariz. Chapel Hill, N.C. Columbia, S.C. Iowa City Stanford, Calif. Notre Dame, Ind.1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 1 16 9 13 11 14 8 4 12 5 6 3 10 7 15 2 UConn (32-1) St. Fran. Bklyn ( 15-18 ) Rutgers (22-9) Seton Hall (28-5) Texas (22-10) W. Ky. (30-4) California (23-9) Wichita St. (29-4) South Fla. (26-7) LSU (17-13) Louisville (25-6) BYU (23-9) Dayton (25-6) Iowa St. (18-12) Kentucky (23-9) Tenn. St. (18-12) Maryland (30-2) New Mex. St. (22-7) Princeton (30-0) Green Bay (28-4) Duke (21-10) Miss. St. (26-6) Tulane (22-10) Albany (NY) (24-8) G. Washington (29-3) Gonzaga (24-7) Oregon St. (26-4) S. Dakota St. (24-8) Chattanooga (29-3) All times Eastern Pittsburgh (19-11) Tennessee (27-5) Boise St. (22-10) Notre Dame (31-2) Montana (24-8) Minnesota (23-9) DePaul (26-7) Oklahoma (20-11) Quinnipiac (31-3) Stanford (24-9) CSUN (23-9) Washington (23-9) Miami (FL) (19-12) Iowa (24 -7) American (24-8) Northwestern (23-8) Arkansas (17-13) Baylor (30-3) Nwestern St. (19-14) S. Carolina (30-2) Savannah St. (21-10) Syracuse (21-9) Nebraska (21-10) North Carolina (24-8) Ohio St. (23-10) James Madison (29-3)Liberty (26-6) Texas A&M (23-9) UALR (28-4) Arizona St. (27-5) Ohio (27-4) FGCU (30-2) Okla. St. (20-11) Florida St. (29-4) Alabama St. (17-14) Sat., 9 p.m. Sat., 6:30 p.m. Fri., 5 p.m. Fri., 7:30 p.m. Sat., 6:30 p.m. Sat., 4 p.m. Fri., Noon Fri., 2:30 p.m. Sat., 1:30 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m. Fri., 2:30 p.m. Fri., Noon Fri., 7:30 p.m. Fri., 5 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m. Sat., 1:30 p.m. Fri., 7:30 p.m. Mar. 22 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 28 Mar. 28 Mar. 28 Mar. 28 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 30 Mar. 30 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 23 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 27 Mar. 29 Mar. 29 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Sat., 4 p.m. Sat., 6:30 p.m. Fri., 2:30 p.m. Fri., Noon Fri., 2:30 p.m. Fri., 5 p.m. Fri., 7:30 p.m. Sat., 1:30 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m. Sat., 4 p.m. Sat., 6:30 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m. Sat., 1:30 p.m. Fri., Noon Fri., 5 p.m. April 5Final FourTampa Bay First RoundMarch 20-21First RoundMarch 20-21Second RoundMarch 22-23Second RoundMarch 22-23Sweet 16March 27-28Sweet 16March 27-28Elite EightMar. 29-30Elite EightMar. 29-30 National ChampionshipApril 7Women’s NCAA Division I Basketball Championship Editor’s Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication | COLLEGE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT SCOREBOARD WomenDIV. I TOURNAMENTALBANY REGIONALFirst Round Friday At Berkeley, Calif. Texas (22-10) vs. Western Kentucky (30-4), 5 p.m. California (23-9) vs. Wichita State (29-4), 7:30 p.m. At Lexington, Ky. Dayton (25-6) vs. Iowa State (18-12), Noon Kentucky (23-9) vs. Tennessee State (18-12), 2:30 p.m. Saturday At Storrs, Conn. Rutgers (22-9) vs. Seton Hall (28-5), 6:30 p.m. Connecticut (32-1) vs. Francis (N.Y.) (15-18), 9 p.m. At Tampa Louisville (25-6) vs. BYU (23-9), 4 p.m. South Florida (26-7) vs. LSU (17-13), 6:30 p.m. Second Round Sunday At Berkeley, Calif. Texas-Western Kentucky winner vs. CaliforniaWichita State winner, TBA At Lexington, Ky. Dayton-Iowa State winner vs. Kentucky-Tennessee State winner, TBA Monday At Storrs, Conn. Rutgers-Seton Hall winner vs. Connecticut-Francis (N.Y.) winner, TBA At Tampa Louisville-BYU winner vs. South Florida-LSU winner, TBA Regional Seminals At Albany, N.Y. March 28 TBD Regional Championship March 30 Seminal winnersSPOKANE REGIONALFirst Round Friday At Durham, N.C. Duke (21-10) vs. Albany (NY) (24-8), Noon Mississippi State (26-6) vs. Tulane (22-10), 2:30 p.m. At Corvallis, N.C. Oregon State (26-4) vs. South Dakota State (24-8), 5 p.m. George Washington (29-3) vs. Gonzaga (24-7), 7:30 p.m. Saturday A t College Park, Md. Princeton (30-0) vs. Green Bay (28-4), 11 a.m. Maryland (30-2) vs. New Mexico State (22-7), 1:30 p.m. At Knoxville, Tenn. Chattanooga (29-3) vs. Pittsburgh (19-11), 11 a.m. Tennessee (27-5) vs. Boise State (22-10), 1:30 p.m. Second Round Sunday At Corvallis, N.C. George Washington-Gonzaga winner vs. Oregon State-South Dakota State winner, TBA At Durham, N.C. Duke-Albany (NY) winner vs. Mississippi State-Tulane winner, TBA Monday At College Park, Md. Princeton-Green Bay winner vs. Maryland-New Mexico State winner, TBA At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee-Boise State winner vs. ChattanoogaPittsburgh winner, TBA Regional Seminals At Spokane, Was. March 28 TBD Regional Championship March 30 Seminal winnersOKLAHOMA CITY REGIONALFirst Round Friday At Notre Dame, Ind. Minnesota (23-9) vs. DePaul (26-7), 5 p.m. Notre Dame (31-2) vs. Montana (24-8), 7:30 p.m. At Iowa City Washington (23-9) vs. Miami (19-12), Noon Iowa (24-7) vs. American (24-8), 2:30 p.m. At Waco, Texas Northwestern (23-8) vs. Arkansas (17-13), Noon Baylor (30-3) vs. Northwestern State (19-14), 2:30 p.m. Saturday At Stanford, Calif. Oklahoma (20-11) vs. Quinnipiac (31-3), 4 p.m. Stanford (24-9) vs. CS Northridge (23-9), 6:30 p.m. Second Round Sunday At Notre Dame, Ind. Notre Dame-Montana winner vs. Minnesota-DePaul winner, TBA At Iowa City Washington-Miami winner vs. Iowa-American winner, TBA At Waco, Texas Baylor-Northwestern State winner vs. Northwest ern-Arkansas winner, TBA Monday At Stanford, Calif. Oklahoma-Quinnipiac winner vs. Stanford-CS Northridge winner, TBA Regional Seminals At Oklahoma City March 27 TBD Regional Championship March 29 Seminal winnersGREENSBORO REGIONALFirst Round Friday At Columbia, S.C. South Carolina (30-2) vs. Savannah State (21-10), 5 p.m. Syracuse (21-9) vs. Nebraska (21-10), 7:30 p.m. Saturday At Chapel Hill, N.C. North Carolina (24-8) vs. Liberty (26-6), 11 a.m. Ohio State (23-10) vs. James Madison (29-3), 1:30 p.m. At Tempe, Ariz. Texas A&M (23-9) vs. Arkansas-Little Rock (28-4), 4 p.m. Arizona State (27-5) vs. Ohio (27-4), 6:30 p.m. At Tallahassee Florida Gulf Coast (30-2) vs. Oklahoma State (20-11), 11 a.m. Florida St. (29-4) vs. Alabama St. (17-14), 1:30 p.m. Second Round Sunday At Columbia, S.C. Syracuse-Nebraska winner vs. South CarolinaSavannah State winner, TBA Monday At Chapel Hill, N.C. Ohio State-James Madison winner vs. North Carolina-Liberty winner, TBA At Tempe, Ariz. Texas A&M-Arkansas-Little Rock winner vs. Arizona State-Ohio winner, TBA At Tallahassee Florida Gulf Coast-Oklahoma State winner vs. Florida State-Alabama State winner, TBA Regional Seminals At Greensboro, N.C. March 27 TBD Regional Championship Sunday, March 29 Seminal winnersFINAL FOURAt Tampa National Seminals April 5 Albany Champion vs. Spokane champion, TBA Oklahoma City champion vs. Greensboro champion, TBA National Championship April 7 Seminal winnersMenNIT First Round Today George Washington (21-12) at Pittsburgh (19-14), 7 p.m. NC Central (25-7) at Miami (21-12), 7 p.m. Iona (26-8) at Rhode Island (22-9), 7 p.m. Central Michigan (23-8) at Louisiana Tech (25-8), 7:30 p.m. William & Mary (20-12) at Tulsa (22-10), 8:15 p.m. Illinois (19-13) at Alabama (18-14), 9 p.m. UTEP (22-10) at Murray State (27-5), 9 p.m. Montana (20-12) at Texas A&M (20-11), 9 p.m. UC Davis (25-6) at Stanford (19-13), 11 p.m. Wednesday Arizona State (17-15) at UConn (20-14), 7 p.m. Bucknell (19-14) at Temple (23-10), 7 p.m. Charleston Southern (19-11) at Old Dominion (24-7), 7:15 p.m. St. Francis (NY) (23-11) at Richmond (19-13), 7:30 p.m. Green Bay (24-8) at Illinois State (21-12), 8 p.m. Vanderbilt (19-13) at Saint Mary’s (Cal) (21-9), 9 p.m. South Dakota State (23-10) at Colorado State (27-6), 10 p.m. Second Round: March 20-23 Quarternals: March 24-25 Seminals: March 31 COLLEGE BASKETBALL INVITATIONAL First Round Today Rider (21-11) at Loyola, Chicago (19-13), 8 p.m. Wednesday Stony Brook (23-11) at Mercer (18-15), 7 p.m. Vermont (18-13) at Hofstra (20-13), 7 p.m. Eastern Michigan (21-13) at Louisiana-Monroe (21-12), 8 p.m. UC Santa Barbara (19-13) at Oral Roberts (18-14), 8 p.m. Radford (21-11) at Delaware State (18-17), 8 p.m. Gardner-Webb (20-14) at Colorado (15-17), 9 p.m. Pepperdine (18-13) at Seattle (16-15), 10 p.m. Quarternals Monday Gardner-Webb-Colorado winner vs. PepperdineSeattle winner, TBA Stony Brook-Mercer winner vs. Eastern Michigan-Louisiana-Monroe winner, TBA Radford-Delaware State winner vs. Vermont-Hofstra winner, TBA Rider-Loyola, Chicago winner vs. UC Santa Barbara-Oral Roberts winner, TBA Seminals: March 25 Finals (Best-of-3): March 30-April 3 COLLEGEINSIDER.COM First Round Monday NJIT 84, New Hampshire 77 Today Eastern Illinois (17-14) at Oakland (16-16), 7 p.m. James Madison (19-13) at S.C.-Upstate (23-11), 7 p.m. Bowling Green (20-11) at Saint Francis (Pa.) (16-15), 7 p.m. Norfolk St. (20-13) at Eastern Kentucky (19-11), 7 p.m. La-Lafayette (20-13) at Incarnate Word (18-10), 8 p.m. Wednesday Maryland-Eastern Shore (18-14) at High Point (22-9), 7 p.m. Dartmouth (14-14) at Canisius (16-14), 7 p.m. Texas A&M-Corpus Christi (19-13) at Florida Gulf Coast (22-10), 7 p.m. Cleveland State (24-8) at Western Michigan (20-13), 7 p.m. Kent State (21-11) at Middle Tennessee (19-16), 7 p.m. IPFW (16-14) at Evansville (19-12), 7:05 p.m. UNC Wilmington (18-13) at Sam Houston State (257), 7:30 p.m. Northern Arizona (19-14) at Grand Canyon (17-14), 8 p.m. Sacramento State (20-11) at Portland (17-15), 10 p.m. Second Round: March 20-21 Quarternals: March 24-25 Seminals: March 31 Geno Auriemma and his UConn Huskies are ready to begin their quest for a third consecutive national championship. The Huskies earned the rst overall in the women’s NCAA Tournament and were placed in the Albany Region. They are looking for their 10th overall title, which would tie Auriemma with UCLA men’s coach John Wooden for most all-time. “This is why you coach,” Auriemma said of going for a third straight championship. “This is why you come to Connecticut if you are one of these players. Are we mature enough to handle it? We will nd that out very soon.” Though Connecticut is favored to three-peat, Auriemma said winning another title isn’t a guarantee. “The fact that every body thinks it’s a done deal, that we’re going to win the whole thing,” Auriemma said, “those are probably people who have never coached, or haven’t coached in a Final Four or have won a national championship.” Joining the Huskies as top seeds in the 64-team tournament that begins Friday are Maryland, South Carolina and Notre Dame. Notre Dame and UConn, former Big East rivals, met in the national championship game last season as undefeated teams with the Huskies coming away with the victory. The pair played earlier this season in South Bend, and the Huskies won by 18 points. UConn beat South Carolina on Feb. 9 by 25. The Huskies, who are led by Breanna Stewart, seem to be improving and have been rolling — winning games by an average of 42 points this season. UConn will open on Saturday in Storrs, Conn., against St. Francis, Brooklyn, which is making its rst tournament appearance. The Terriers (15-18) are the 10th team to enter the NCAAs with a losing record. The Irish are the top seed in the Oklahoma City Region. Notre Dame has played in the past four Final Fours but come up short of a title each time. Baylor, Iowa and Stanford are the top seeds in the region that will try and derail the Irish. The Gamecocks will face Savannah State in the rst round, a team they beat by 62 points earlier this season. Florida State, Arizona State and North Carolina will try and stop South Carolina in the Greensboro Region. Last season the Gamecocks lost to North Carolina in the regional seminals. “Obviously, last year left a sour taste in our mouths and if ever you want a chance to do it over, I’d like to do it over,” South Carolina coach Dawn Staley said. Maryland is No. 1 in the Spokane Region. The Terrapins became the second team to go unbeaten in the Big Ten, the conference they joined this season. They will open up against New Mexico State on Saturday. Undefeated Princeton, which is the 15th team to enter the NCAA Tournament unbeaten, is an eight-seed — the highest in Ivy League history. The Tigers will face Green Bay. It’s the third time in ve tournament appear ances that the Tigers will play in the 8 vs. 9 game. “They had a historic year,” NCAA women’s basketball committee chair Dru Hancock said. “When it came to where to seed them, they didn’t have any wins in the Top 25. Their strength of schedule wasn’t great. Twenty one of the 30 wins came with an RPI over 100. “The committee is very excited about the Green Bay-Princeton matchup they’ll have a chance to show the entire country what they can do.” Other teams in Spokane include No. 2 Tennessee and third seed Oregon State. All teams in the eld would like to get to the national championship game April 7 in Tampa. This season the women’s tournament moved its games up one day in the rst two rounds and the regionals. The Final Four is still being played on Sunday (seminals) and Tuesday (title game). The NCAA also decided to go back to rewarding the top 16 seeds with home games in the opening two rounds for the rst time since 2003. By awarding the sites on merit the Gamecocks were allowed to host the rst two rounds despite the state ying the Confederate ag on Statehouse grounds. Huskies learn path to titleBy DOUG FEINBERGASSOCIATED PRESS COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA women’s tournamentIrish, Terps and Gamecocks earn the other No. 1 seeds Bulldogs coach retiresBy CHARLES ODUMASSOCIATED PRESSATLANTA — Andy Landers has ended a run of longevity that is rare in major college sports, retiring after 36 seasons as the only full-time coach in the history of the Georgia women’s program. He built the program into a national power from the ground up. Under Landers, Georgia became a constant in the NCAA Tournament, including ve Final Four appearances. He never led Georgia to a national championship, but was inducted into the Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame in 2007. Landers, 62 retired Monday following a season in which he recorded his 850th career win with the Lady Bulldogs. But Georgia lost nine of its last 11 games to nish 19-12 following a strong start. Georgia was 17-3 before losing several players to injuries and illness. COLLEGE BASKETBALL: Georgia women LCc


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Priced from the Unbelievable $170s 941-447-0003 WHEN YOU'RE LOOKING FOR THE BEST PROPERTIES SEE THE HARBOUR HEIGHTS AND DEEP CREEK EXPERT!27298 Washington 3/2/2 $269,900 2268 Oberon 3/2.5/2 $214,900 1301 Odyssey 3/2/2 $229,000 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 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 ATTN: All Boaters BIG & small! PUNTA GORDA ISLES Lovely CUSTOM 2000 BUILT 2363 SF Sail Boat Canal No BridgesQuick Direct Access to Port Charlotte Harbor to the Gulf ! Features Galore through out. Spacious Living area opens to Large Pool Area ALL Tiled & Screened Cage, pool bath. Gourmet Kitchen ! PRIVATE Spacious Master Bedroom /Bath Suite! Concrete Sea Wall +Dock 10,000 LB Boat Lift + shore power. Well maintained. CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ ALLISON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES 941-456-8304 HOMES FOR SALE1020 PORT CHARLOTTE 22120 Lancaster Ave Beautiful 3/2 oversize 2 gar solar heat pool, on city water & sewer Vinyl fenced, tiled & laminate floors, family room view of pool. Come & see all xtra features, $169,900. Rose Padua Century21 Sunbelt Realty 941-624-3800 PORT CHARLOTTE Beautiful 3/2 Carriage Home in Heritage Oaks. Totally Redone. New Paint, Porcelin Tile Throughout. Granite, French Doors, Sky Lights, Enclosed FL Room. Upgrades. 941-875-9219 PORT CHARLOTTE, 3/2/1 Brand New Kitchen, SS Appliances, New Baths, Oversized Garage. Fenced Yard. Large Lanai & Tile Floors. $115,000. 941-979-5918 or 941-249-9978 PORT CHARLOTTE21032 Riddle Ave. 3/2/2 Ready to Move In! 1989. House is Full of Upgrades! 1690 Sq. Ft. A/C $135,000. 815-341-9185 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. $157,500. **CONTRACT PENDING*** REDUCED! PT CHARLOTTE REDUCED 3/2/1 COMPLETELY RENOVATEDNew Kitchen, baths, tile, carpets & paint. $119,900. SUNCOASTISLESREALESTATE941-268-6820 PUNTA GORDA 3/2/3+ City house for a country mouse! Stately home on private, gated 5 acres in equestrian community. Call June Poliachik, Sun Realty 941-916-0100 PUNTA GORDA, WOW! 2782 sf. of Beauty! Lg 3/2.5/2, POOL, Huge Bonus Room & Huge Kitchen w/ Granite Counters. $224,999. Willie Keiser, Berkshire Hathaway FL Realty 941-276-9104 HOMES FOR SALE1020 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 Gorgeous 3/3/3 POOL Home + Den in N. P. Estates on 3+ Acres. Open Floor Plan. Peaceful & Private. $479,900. $469,900. Teri Abraham, Vanderee & Associates 941-483-0884 MOTIVATED SELLER!! 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, bright open Grean room Plan with 1 HUGE (23X15) bedroom, Plus separate efficiency apartment. A MUST SEE! $139,900 Patty Gillespie ReMax Anchor941-875-2755 PENDING!! PENDING!! NEEDCASH? HaveAGarage Sale! 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 HOMES FOR SALE1020 HERITAGE OAK PARK A 2BR, Den, 2BA Villa w/2 car garage, upgrades galore including Granite Hurricane Impact Windows. $162,500 Call 941-627-2279 INCOME PROPERTY ON CHARLOTTE HARBOR 122 Danforth Drive 2 UNITS $259,800 EAMES/EDMONDS 941-916-1857 AllisonJames Estates and Homes NEW! NEW! NEW! JUST COMPLETED ROTONDA MODEL HOME Open House Sat & Sun 1-4 PM. 33 Medalist Circle. 2,200 sq. ft., 3/2 w/den, 3car gar & pool. Superior quality const, luxury custom upgrades top-to-bottom & 1 yr builder warranty. Best new construction you can find! Just reduced over $10K. NO flood zone: 941-769-0200. 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 PENDING HOMES FOR SALE1020 DEEP CREEK Spacious, Newly Updated 3/2/2! Hardwood Floors in Living & Dining Rm. Granite & Custom Cabs! $215,000. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office ENGL. HOMEFORSALEBYOWNER2,000+ SF, CAGED POOL& SPA. 5+MINSTO GULFBYBOAT, NOBRIDGES,W/ LG. LAGOONWMANATEES, NONEIGHBORSFRONT& REAR. 37X22+COVEREDBOAT DOCKWITHEXISTINGCRADLE WILLLIFT5 TONS. ADDITIONAL2 DAVITS& 92FT. SEAWALL. 941-697-7474 AREYOUONLINE? INCREASEYOUR EXPOSURE! Addyourinternetaddress toyouradforalittleextra! FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: 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 days week.ssi HOMES FOR SALE1020 Prairie Creek Est. POOL Home Stunning Architecture ,Fabulous 5 Bdrm, 5 full +2 half baths, 5755 Sf under on PRIVATE 7 acres. Att 3 Stall Garage w Private Bonus Ste. Crown molding 3 Fireplaces Huge Master Suite with Firepl & adjoining private Den. Formal Dining Rm , Dramatic Great Rm w firepl , Living, kit/dining area . Pool & Private lake Views through out this home are spectacular! PUNTA GORDA RANCH & EQUESTRIAN COMMUNITY ! $748,900 JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS Allison James Estates & Homes 941-456-8304 REDUCED BRAND NEW 3/2/3 POOLHOMESINROTONDAWEST. A 5 GOLFCOURSECOMMUNITY! HOMESFEATUREWOODCABI-NETS, GRANITECOUNTERS, SSAPPLIANCES, BEAUTIFULMAS-TERBATHSW/ DUALVANITIES,GIANTWALKAROUNDSHOWER+ SOMUCHMORE. CALLRONMCGUIRETARPONCOASTREALTY941-223-4781 DEEP CREEK4/2/2/Pool 91 Catamaraca Ct Open plan w/family room On greenbelt, 2,298 air Formal Liv/Din $224,900 Suncoasteam Realty 941-235-7474 FindyourBest Friendinthe Classifieds! P4ia ..L1 iT` lI4l


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 3 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 PUNTA GORDA ISLES FSBO 3311 Purple Martin Dr. 3/2 1800 SF, partially furnd, View of salt water canal & Nature Park. Has a Pool, Dock, Tile & Carpet, S/S Appliances, Elevator. Small 12 unit complex. $275,000 763-242-8465 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 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. $279,200 941-276-4307 REDUCED HERITAGEOAK, P.C. RARELYAVAILABLE/2/2 SPACIOUS1561 SQ. FTA/C GREENBELTVIEWREDUCEDTO$177,900 BARBMCHENRY. 941 COLDWELLBANKERMORRISREALTY SALE PENDING! Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; VENICE ISLAND CONDO by owner 55+ 2br/2ba carport Nicely furnished and updated. Only $83,500 612-222-9449 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 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 PORT CHARLOTTE 2Bd Furnished Condo. River Views & Gulf Access. Heated Pool, & Amenities $139,000 Carolyn Cantin, Floridian Realty Services 941-809-9661 JUST REDUCED! PORT CHARLOTTE Beautiful Resort Style Harbor Point Condo Community! Furnished 3/2.5, Elevator & POOL. Gorgeous Resort Style Pool Views! $154,900. $149,900. Elaine Martin Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-4800 REDUCED! 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 2/2/1 1st Flr. Condo in Gated Comm! 3 Pools, Waterfront, Yacht Club, Dock and MORE! $114,900. $108,000. Marge Trayner, Bud Trayner Realty, PA 941380-2823 REDUCED! 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 PENDING! 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 PENDING!! DEEP CREEK Beautiful Lake Views w/ this 2/2/CP Condo in Gated Community! Fully Furnished, Totally Renovated w/ Loads of Amenities! $124,900. $119,900. Elaine Martin Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office 941-661-4800 REDUCED! PUNTA GORDA ISLES Beautiful 2/2 Condo in Vivante! 1600+ Sq.Ft. Living Area! Cherry Cabs, Granite & LOTS of Amenities! $262,500. $254,900. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1 8 73 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office REDUCED! GOLFCOURSE COMMUNITY1035 GOLF COMMUNITY HOMESFree list w/pics of homes for sale in the areas best Golf Communities and Country Clubs.www.GolfHomes4Sale.comFree recorded message 1-800-862-7425 ID#5001Lisa Ziegler, Remax Platinum 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 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 Only 721 MLS Statistics as of 3/13/15 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 ASKUS HOWyoucanplaceaPICTUREofyouritem forsale inyour classifiedad! ENGLEWOODFSBO Newly Updated Furnished 2/2/1 Gulf Wind Villa. Boat Dock w/Gulf Access. $141,900 724-448-1060 HARBORTOWN MARINA CAPE HAZE PLACIDA OPEN SAT & SUN 1-4 PM Georgeous, large 1/1 in marina on ICW. Near 360 degree water views. Quick access to many Gulf beaches. Restaurants, fishing, boating just steps from your door. Decorator furnished residence, vacation home, or winter retreat w/ a great rental history.Only $179,900. Pet friendly. 941-769-0200 HERITAGE OAK PARK PC LAKEFRONT CONDOS 2/2 BUILT2003 & 2004 $99,900-$114,000 BARB MCHENRY 941-833-1667 COLDWELL BANKER MORRIS REALTY WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PT CHARLOTTE 1700sf Home on salt water canal 2 bd 1 bth 11x77 ft dock 6000 lb lift, 10 minutes to harbor. PRICE REDUCED $134,900.00 BUY APT. ONLY 941-255-9911 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! $429,900. $414,900. 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 Live the Florida Dream in This 3/2/2 POOL Home on Canal! Tile Throughout, Updated Kitchen, SS Appliances. Boat Lift . $399,900.Deb Sestilio 941-391-1 8 73Coldwell Banker Sunstar Fishermen`s Village Office PUNTA GORDA ISLES Nighthawk Ct. The ONLY NEW Waterfront Home with 92 Seawall. 3/3/2 No Bridges, POOL, Gourmet Kitchen, Granite Tops, Tile. $499,000. $469,900. Chris Pelletier, Broker Pelletier Home Builders (941)-400-7730 REDUCED! 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! GOLFCOURSE COMMUNITY1035 55+ Active Community Affordable Manufactured Homes!!! 1 Year FREEGolf Membership With New Home Purchase! Call Ted @ 800-538-2590 for Details or Please Visit Our WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2 Seawall, Dock & Boat Lift. Pool w/ Huge Screened in Lanai. Completely Renovated!! New Kitchen w/ SS Appliances, Baths, Tile & Paint. $249,900. By Appt. Only. 941-625-1952 PORT CHARLOTTE FSBO 3bd/2ba/2cg with cathedral/vaulted ceilings. 1,683 SqFt. Hurricane shutters, oversized lovely canal front lot with new dock, boat lift, 80 seawall. Many upgrades inc. Newer: trane a/c, security sys, roof 2014, and water heater. Clean/ Move in Ready. $267,500 540-686-5290 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 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 FINDYOUR BESTFRIEND INTHE CLASSIFIEDS! 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 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 3/3/2 Canal Front Home with Dock, Lift, Pool, Fenced Yard & is Close to Harbor! New Carpet. $279,900 Now $249,900. Willie Keiser, Berkshire Hathaway FL Realty 941-276-9104 REDUCED! WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 18442 DRIGGERS AVE PORT CHALROTTE 2br/2ba with 2 car detached gar. seawall Dock & boat lift. $140,000 Call 941-258-1364 $299,900 PUNTA GORDA Burnt Store Isles POOL HOME CANAL FRONT Access to Charlotte Harbor & Gulf, Seawall, Family Rm. 2/2 Full Bath, Spacious Florida Rm under air & screened pool area. 2 Car attached garage, Circular driveway, Spacious corner lot and Great water views JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS Allison James Estates & Homes 941-456-8304 REDUCED HARBORTOWN MARINA CAPE HAZE PLACIDA OPEN SAT & SUN 1-4 PM Georgeous, large 1/1 in marina on ICW. Near 360 degree water views. Quick access to many Gulf beaches. Restaurants, fishing, boating just steps from your door. Decorator furnished residence, vacation home, or winter retreat w/ a great rental history. Only $179,900. Pet friendly. 941-769-0200 NOKOMIS WATERFRONT 2BR/2BAon Canal with access to Shakett Creek, Dona Bay, ICWW, Jettys and Gulf of Mexico. 1389sf, $225,000. 941-915-7113 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 T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! FOR SALEI a-LwwlBY OWNER iowwo 4 ,goo4114" ,-QIMLARAyt 31 T s ..s`tfr -0iK allFst'l1. .^.',tr.Lisnjr,FORAl.7 .10CwnY9 Clue' + sa . 1 t


Page 4 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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 BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 PORT CHARLOTTE-BASED Growing Dry Ice Business No Competition. Turn Key. Deliver to Clinics. Great ROI. $49K. 941-286-4022 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 VENICE ISLAND Retail/Office Space 1000sf on Bus 41 Just 2 blocks west of W. Venice Ave. $850/mo Pls call 941488-0558 for more details. COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 ARCADIA 5.26 ac By Owner! House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy 17 Frontage, Zoned Comm. Info. 863-494-5540 or 863-244-3585 PUNTA GORDA 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 Storage, Sales and repair etc. Huge potential. See full details @ $499,000 Reduced to $349,000 941-268-7516 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 LOTS & ACREAGE1500 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 CLIENT LOOKING TO PURCHASE 10-30 acres within 80 miles of Venice Call Englewood Realty Inc. 941-474-6000 MANASOTA BEACH AREA LOT PRICED TO SELL $119,000 Call Englewood Realty Inc. 941-474-6000 PUTCLASSFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU! FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR! SELLER FINANCING ON Manasota Beach area lots. Boat ramp & dock just across the bridge. Englewood Realty Inc. 941-474-6000 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 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 MANASOTA KEY LOT Approx 160 to Gulf access. Awesome gulf views, Great Buy @ $184,900 Call 941-475-1379 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 WATER VIEWSof beautiful lemon bay access to public boat ramp and docks. Englewood Realty Inc. 941-474-6000 WATERFRONT LOTSLocated in a Boating Community South Gulf Cove Waterfront Home Sites with Quick access to Harbor & Gulf Beyond. Short drive to beaches, Shopping Restaurants of Boca Grande, Englewood, & Manasota Key.10194 Owl Head Cir, PC 10155 Hallandale Dr. PC941-626-8200 HOMES FOR RENT1210 Rentals & Property Management (941)629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 NOW ACCEPTING WAITINGLIST APPLICATIONS941-473-0450 HERON COVE APTS 2BR/2BA $850/MO PUNTA GORDA D owntown, 2 Rooms, Upstairs. No Pets. $650. Mo. + Sec. Call Jerry 941-391-4856 EFFICIENCIES FOR RENT1350 HARBOUR HEIGHTS c l ose to river, newly renovated efficiencies w cable & internet, SunnybrookMotel 941-625-6400 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 P O RT C HARL O TTE Room to Rent $125/wk. or part time house cleaning. 941-249-1053 SO UTH VENI C E Large Room w/ Cooking Facilities, Love Seat, Bed & Bureau. Use of W/D $545. mo Incl Util 941-202-9396 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 HARBORTOWN MARINA, CAPE HAZE-PLACIDA Lrg, 1/1 condo w/ great water views on ICW. Heated pool/spa, minutes to pristine gulf island beaches. Restaurants & boating at your doorstep. Completely furnished w/laundry. Just bring your toothbrush and swim suit! Avail monthly this April through next season, book now. PET FRIENDLY. 941-769-0200 VENICE CONDO January March/April 2016 in Pleasant Mission Lakes. Nicely Fully Furnished 2/2 Water View In Near Golf, Shopping, YMCA, & Dining. Heated Pools, $2500. mo. 507-254-2437 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! MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE1095 VENICE Like new. 2004 Palm Harbor 2/2 w/ den in well maint 55+ community. fully furn. Tommy Bahama style. Includes raised enclosed lanai, dblwide car port, lrg storage rm & new central heat & air. A must see! $118,900. 941-493-0019 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 HOMES FOR RENT1210 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 EVICTIONS R USFORHOMEOWNERSANDPROPERTYMANAGERS941-504-3698WWW.EVICTIONSRUS.NET Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! ADVANTAGE REALTY INC.$1600....3/2/2 Pool Canal....PC $1600...3/2/2 Pool Svc Inc..DC $1075..3/2/2 1416 SF.........NP $925....3/1 1065 SF............PC $850....2/2/1 1293 SF.........PC941-255-0760 800-940-5033 LET US RENT YOUR HOME Agent Available On Weekends We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters NEED A RENTAL Paradise Properties & Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT P O RT C HARL O TTE 2 / 2 /1 Spacious in Quiet Area. No Pets. Ref. Req`d. $850. mo. 1st, Last & Sec. 941-766-0780 PORT CHARLOTTE Waterfront, 4/4, Spring Lake area, 3,000 SF, New Carpet, $1,600/mo 1st, L, Sec 941-380-9212 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 SALE PENDING! 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 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! 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 ON THE LAKE IN PUNTA GORDA Adult Comm. 2/2 w/ Great Views from Lanai. Updates Incl. New Laminate Floors & Updated! $55,900. Call Mike 941-356-5308 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 Resort Style Adult Community OPEN HOUSE WED 10-2P 27110 Jones Loop, PG Preview our homes @ 941-575-6220 SOUTH PUNTA GORDA1997 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath in Gated 55+ Tropical Palms Park. Lanai, Carport & Shed. Clubhouse w/ Nightly Activities & Pool. $49,900. 320-282-2433 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 DUPLEXES FOR SALE1070 PORT CHARLOTTE DUPLEX 2 LARGEBEDROOMS, 2 BATHS1 CG, LAUNDRYROOM. 1324 SF. UNDERAIR. W/ 2 8X13 LANAIS& SITTINGDOCK. $205,000. (941)-743-6583 APARTMENTS FOR SALE1080 8 RENTALAPARTMENTS2/2 Over 1000sf each. Gross income $67,200 Pt. Charlotte . Seller Financing! 941-625-6534 Ask for Dale! MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 ENGLEWOODNear Stump Pass, 2/2, 55+Comm. on Lemon Bay, Gated, Pool, Spa, Harbor, Docks, 218-230-5054 PALM HARBOR HOMES PLANT CITY Eliminate dealers & contractors! Everything included Factory Center Only! SAVE $20K! CALL FOR INFORMATION! MOBILE HOME REPAIRS Roof Overs Coatings Vinyl Siding Windows Doors Carports941-505-2441Lic# CBC1252070 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! VENICE RANCH MOBILE HOME ESTATESWALKING DISTANCE TO PUBLIX & CVS No Dogs, Cats ok! Call Jane 941-488-5672 55+ Lot Rental Community! Alp64 Jul

Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 5 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 CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 CHRISTIAN SCHOOL Accepting Applications for AFTERSCHOOL PROGAM . Must be 18 or older, Call 941-627-4849 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! GENERAL2100 BOCA GRANDE CLUB Full-Time Positions Available: LANDSCAPING STAFF HOUSEKEEPING STAFFWeekends a must. DFWP, EOE, Bridge Tolls Paid.Send resume to housekeeping@ 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 SKILLED TRADES2050 ROOFER, Experienced Must have clean DL, transportation & tools. No drugs! 941-473-7781 ROOFERSFULLTIMEEXPERIENCED in all phases. Drivers Lic & trans. required. Call 941-426-8946 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 SERVICE ADVISOR, Experienced service writer needed. RV experience preferred. Busy shop, new & used. Accessories, tires, mechanical work. Base plus commission. DFW, FT, Benefits, 401K. Call Craig Hinshaw, (941) 9665335 or SURVEY/INSTRUMENT RODPERSON F/T, Immediate Hire!! 941-426-0681 SALES2070 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: We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drugand nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! AUTO SALES EXPERIENCED ONLY! Looking For A Motivated Auto Sales Professional Great Pay + Volume Bonus. 5 Day Week, Health Ins. APPLYCHARLOTTECOUNTYFORD3156 TAMIAMITR, PT.CHAR. MIKEELAM941-625-6141 SKILLED TRADES2050 AC INSTALL, DUCT MECH, HELPER F/T, Exp PrefBut Will Train Motivated Person. Paid Vac & Ins. DFWPNO PHN CALLSAPPLY IN PERSON M-F 8A-5P. 24700 SANDHILL BLVD, DEEP CREEK AC MAINTENANCE & SVC. Tech, FT, 1-3 yrs exp. required. Clean valid FL drivers license. DFWP Apply In Person @ Thompsons AC 3131 B. Foley Dr. PG Between 84, Mon.-Fri. or Call 941624-6000 CONCRETE FINISHERS an d all phases! Full and part time. Must have own transportation. 941-628-5965 GRANITE FABRICATOR Busy Pt. Charlotte granite shop, full-time, start today! Exp pref, will train. Call: 941-624-5958 T OP PAY FOR QUALITY HVACINSTALLER f or commer cial & residential. Crew foreman position available. Experience needed. Call 941-629-6222 IMMEDIATE OPENINGS SHOP MECHANIC Exp repairing heavy machinery, must have own tools. TAILMAN for pipe crew Exp in water, storm, sewer install. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to: EOE DFWP Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! LOCALA/C Company looking for an experiencedWELDERfor installation & fabrication of light guage duct work. Mig welding. Field installation of duct work, pipe and additional HVAC products. Previous work in HVAC field helpful. Call 941-629-6222 MAINTENANCE POSITIONS (3)BAY INDIES IN VENICEis now accepting applications for basic maintenance positions. Applicants with experience preferred but will train. Bay Indies is a 1300 site 55+ community. If you are seeking long term employment and are dependable, positive and enjoy working hard, Please apply in person with resume to: Bay Indies 950 Ridgewood Ave. Venice, FL 34285 ME C HANI C ,Chassis / Tire tech needed for busy shop. Brakes, tune ups, oil, tires, gas and diesel exp. Preferred. RV experience helpful but not mandatory. Must have own tools, benefits. DFW. Call Craig Hinshaw (941) 966-5335 or MEDICAL2030 CNA's / HHA's WORK WHERE YOU LIVE! WORK ON YOUR SCHEDULE! Busy homecare agency immediate openings. FT / PT hours available. Exp required. Visiting Angels Call 941-257-0306. F/T RE C /A SS T., f or audiology office. Ins billing, computer and phone exp req. Send Resume & References to: 21216 Olean Blvd. Suite 4, P.C. 33952 MEDICAL ASSISTANT, Busy Medical Practice seeks M.A. for immed. opening. Please apply at 2866 Tamiami Trail, Suite A Port Charlotte Fl 33952 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 30 LPN-Days & Weekends Class starts April 27 RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 EXPD CONV. STORE MANAGER /Assistant MGR 941-882-4015 Lookingfor Adventure? Findit inthe Classifieds HIRING COOKS , servers, exp. not needed, but helpful. Apply Jimmys Tacos LLC of PG, 318 Tamiami Tr. #117. 347-7049. LINE COO K, F/T, Expd. S alary based on exp. Apply in Person at COUNTRY HOUND CAFE 1951 S. McCall Rd. Suite 530 Englewood. MONTYS RESTAURANT Hiring: All positions and FRONTOFHOUSEMANAGERExperienced Apply at: 2515 Tamiami Tr. P.G. THE BURNT STORE GRILL is looking for full and Part time experienced team members We are seeking: SERVERS HOSTS COOKS BUSSERS APPLYINPERSONONLY 3941 TAMIAMITRP.G. COLONIAL-BURNTSTOREPLAZABETWEENPUBLIX& HOMEDEPOT CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 RECEPTIONIST WANTED , Now accepting resumes and applications. Please call 941979-9416 MEDICAL2030 Were Life Care Centers of America, the nations largest privately-owned skilled care provider. If you share our heartfelt approach to caring for the elderly, consider joining our family at Life Care Center of Punta Gorda. We offer competitive pay and benefits in a mission-driven environment.CNA'S F.T./P.T. 3-11, 11-7, DOUBLES W.E. PREP COOK: FULL TIME DIETARY AIDE\RELIEF COOK: FULL TIME DIETARY AIDE: PART TIMECome visit with us at 450 Shreve St. Punta Gorda EOE ENGLEWOODHEALTHCAREIS OFFERINGFULL& PARTTIME CNA OPPORTUNITIESAT OURSKILLEDNURSINGFACILITYINENGLEWOODFL!CANDIDATESMUSTHAVE ACTIVEANDVALIDCNALICNESEINFL ANDHAVE CLINICALANDLTCEXPERIENCE. WEOFFER EXCELLENTBENEFITSWHICH INCLUDEMEDICAL, DENTAL ANDVISIONINSURANCE,GENEROUSPAIDTIMEOFF ANDMUCHMORE. TO APPLY, PLEASE EMAIL PAYROLL@ ENGLEWOODHEALTHCARE.COM1111 Drury Lane Englewood Fl 34224 Ph. 941-474-9371 Fax. 941-475-6593 EOE DFWP NEW INCREASED CNA WAGES!!!EARN UP TO $12.00/HR. FOR FT/PT AND SHIFTDIFFERENTIALSUP TO $2.00!!! ADVERTISE! PROFESSIONAL2010 ACCOUNTANT PG CPA Firm 2+ yrs exp Full Time Benefits Pkg Email resume to DEVELOPMENTASSISTANTPT . MANAGEDONORDATABASE,MUSTBESKILLEDINDATA MANIPULATIONINMS EXCEL,HAVEEXCELLENTWRITINGAND GRAMMARSKILLS, ANDPOSSESS CRITICALTHINKINGSKILLS. EMAILRESUMETO: EVENTS@CCHOMELESSCOALITION.ORG Finditinthe Classifieds! E-COMMERCE& SOCIALMEDIAPT Create & post updates on social media, maintain eBay online store & agency website, utilize video equip & software as needed. Must possess knowledge of social media platforms, have strong organizational skills & ability to multi task. Graphic design, website development, or e-commerce experience preferred, but willing to train the right candidate.Email resume to: LETS GO EDITORDO YOU HAVE A PASSION FOR MUSIC, FOOD AND FUN? AREYOUWILLINGTOBE INVOLVEDINTHEENTERTAINMENT ENVIRONMENTTOHELPGROW OURPRODUCTINVENICE, ENGLEWOOD, NORTHPORT, ARCADIA, PORTCHARLOTTEANDPUNTAGORDAMARKETS? DOYOUHAVEACOMMUNITY SPIRIT? THEEDITORISRESPONSIBLEFOR STORYASSIGNMENTS, WRITING,KEEPINGANUPDATEDCALENDAR,EDITINGANDLAYOUTFORTHE WEEKLYENTERTAINMENT PUBLICATION, LETSGOOFTHESUNNEWSPAPERS. THERIGHTPERSONNEEDSTO BRINGACOMMITMENTTO PROVIDINGEXCITING, FUN COVERAGETOOURENTIRE MARKETDISTRIBUTIONAREA. APPLICANTSMUSTHAVE EXCELLENTCOMMUNICATION,GRAMMARANDSPELLINGSKILLS,BEORGANIZEDANDBEABLETO MEETDEADLINES. A WORKING KNOWLEDGEOFSOFTWARE; INDESIGNAPLUS. PLEASECONTACT: LETSGO, PUBLISHER CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COMCAROLMOORE941-681-3031 WEAREADRUGANDNICOTINE FREEWORKPLACE. PRE-EMPLOYMENTDRUGAND NICOTINETESTINGREQUIRED. CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 ADMIN ASST/ INSTALL COORDINATOR: F/T M-F 8a-5p AC or Constrc Exp PrefBut Will Train Right Person. Must have Quickbooks & Excel Exp, & Excep. Attitude & Organizational Skills. Must Pass Background ChkDFWP. NO PHONE CALLSApply in person. 24700 Sandhill Blvd, Deep Creek O FFI C E A SS I S TANT Part to Full time needed. General office duties to include, answering phones, scheduling & dispatching techs., collecting past due accounts. Strong computer skills. Call 941-629-6222 REAL ESTATEASSISTANT , f or small Real Estate Office. Exp Preferred. Call 941-629-6600 NowA E R,LifeCenter0i1 i1 1 'j1 NiZUN 1----1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 NOW HIRINGT


Page 6 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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 941-451-1202 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 LENDING HAND , INC . Caregivers/Companions, Hourly or 24/7 Care 941-809-3725 SENIORS HELPING SENIORSLight Housekeeping, Meals, Errands and Companionship Licensed & Bonded 941-257-8483 CHILD CARE5051 ALL CHILDCARE FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE, WITH ADVERTISEMENT, STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY LICENSE NUMBER. ADVERTISE In TheClassifieds! 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 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 LIC. CHRISTIAN COUNSELING941-876-4416Liberty Community Church North Port Charlotte BURIALLOTS/ CRYPTS3070 2 LOTS & 2 VAULTS i n G u lf Pines Memorial Park Englewood $3500 for All. 860-536-9563 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. L OS T D OG white Mini S chnauzer approx 10 yrs old. Answers to Waggles, lost near Guest Terr in Gulf Cove. Please call 941-740-2273 $200.00 REWARD L OS T GO LD C HARM at S t. Francis Church in Englewood. Sentimental Value. Please Call 941-474-8240 LOST GOLF CLUBS 1) Ad ams XPD 8 Iron. 2) Cobra Fly-Z 2 slide 7 Iron. Possibly Punta Gorda Area 941-661-7450 MI SS IN G L OS T C AT Female, 2 yrs old. Greyish Fur & Greenish Yellow Eyes. Thin. Answers to Jasper. Last Seen On Badger Ln (Off Chamberlain) In North Port. Please Call 941-429-0118 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. 1-888528-5547. EXERCISE CLASSES3095 GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE 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 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 C HUR C H 4005 Palm Drive, Punta GordaVarious Days & Times CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUD Y Adult Infomational Class 941-639-6309 PERSONALS3020 RELAXATION WITH BRANDI 941-467-9992 SINGLE MAN Looking for an Island Woman Who Loves To Travel. 35-45 BW WW. Toll Free 941-258-1707 S IN G LE MAN New in Area Seeking Single Woman 3550 for Realtionship. 941-276-5773 THE GIRL NEXT DOOR 941-483-0701 North Port CARD OFTHANKS3040 THANK Y O U S t. Jude f or Prayers Answered. RL SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 CNA Training, HHA, CPR North port and Sarasota Onsite testing -Financing 941-429-3320 Imagine 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 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. COMMUNITY CENTER 4PM 7PM each Wednesday. Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. PC, Open to All Ages. For more info 941-766-9357 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 G REAT BIBLE S TUDY 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) 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! 3000 NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 ADOPTION: Adoring Happy Financially Secure NYC Family yearns for 1st baby. Country House, Excited Grandparents too! FLBar42311 1-800-552-0045 Expenses Paid FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: 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 the Experiment exalting Jesus, Yeshua, Jehovah-nissi 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 Classified=Sales PERSONALS3020 ANY O NE WITNE SS IN G an Accident on 2/12/15, 4:30pm on San Casa Rd. Englewood? Truck Backing Into a Teal Subaru PLEASE Help! 941-725-7725 DO YOU HEAR Eerie Music and Drums That No One Else Can? (Sorry, This is Not For People Who Hear Voices). I Know WHO it is, But I Need Others to Come Forward So Together We Can Put an End To This Evil. Write Me in Confidence. North Port Sun 13487 Tamiami Trl. Box 4117 North Port, Florida 34287 GOO D L OO KER Looking f or an Excep. Attractive woman. Late 40ish for Dine at 9. New to Area. 941-249-1683 GENERAL2100 C ARPET C LEANIN G AND DISASTER RESTORATION TECH,Good Driving Record 941-488-6066 EOE DFWP FL O RAL DE S I G NER, Experience needed. Apply in Person at 151 S. McCall Rd. Englewood. H O U S EKEEPER/ S ERVER, Needed at Venetian Gardens, Venice (941)-484-6841 LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE / CREW LEADERS ArtisTree Landscape is hiring Maintenance (Mowing & Shrub work). Duties: Mowing, weed eating, edging, trimming, blowing, trash pick-up, Mon-Thurs OT as needed. Exp. & Drivers $$$, Pd vacation/holidays Apply 299 S. Havana Rd, Venice 941-488-8897, PART TIME HELP BOOKKEEPER ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE Must have experience with QuickBooks and strong Excel skills Collections experience a plus Email Resume to: The Smart Shopper Group 2726 Tamiami Trail Unit B Port Charlotte, Fl POOL MAINTENANCE TECH Part-Time, Semi Retired OK. Mechnically inclined & experience helpful. 941-488-6489 PRESSOPERATORVenice Gondolier press seeking experienced full time press operator with background with Goss Community single wide press. Supervisory experience a plus Good communication skills and ability to grow a good team atmosphere a must. Knowledge of 4 color back to back printing. Good mechanical skills knowledge of roll stands and stackers. Basic computer skills for reports. SCMG is a drug and nicotine free workplace. Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required. Apply: 200 E. Miami Ave., Venice or Send resume to: SWIMMING POOL TECHNICIAN If You Are An Upstanding Person With Excellent Work Ethics. Applications Accepted Between 9 12noon. $12.00/HR TO START.Must Have Florida Drivers License & 5 Yrs Of Driving With Absolutely Clean Driving Record . Howards Pool World, 12419 Kings Hwy. Lake Suzy. NO PHONECALLS TREE CLIMBERS WANTED! MUSTHAVEEXPERIENCE. GOODPAY, STARTIMMEDIATELY941-423-0020 PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 POOL STORE HIRING PART TIME APPLY IN PERSON True Blue Pool Store 2310 Tamiami Trail #1157 Punta Gorda, FL 33950 STOCK PERSON Part time for grocery store Boca on Grande Some retail exp. helpful. Tolls paid. Hudsons Grocery Boca Grande Fl. Call Phyllis or Karen 941-964-2621 GENERAL2100 Copper Station Farms in Riceboro, GA is accepting referrals through the State Workforce Agencies for 50 FARMWORKERS. The job includes duties associated with the planting, cultivation, harvesting, and packing of blueberries. This work can require standing, walking, stooping, bending, and lifting up to 85 pounds for long periods of time outdoors in all weather conditions. This is a temporary position from 4/7/14 to 8/31/14. Three-fourths of an avg. of 40/hrs/wk guaranteed. Work tools, supplies, equipment provided at no cost. Housing will be provided without cost to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the workday. If applicable, expenses for subsistence & transportation to the worksite will be provided. Employment eligibility checked on all applicants. Wage rate $10.00/hr. Apply for this job at your nearest State Workforce Agency or the Georgia DOL Ag Services 148 Andrew Young Blvd suite 450 Atlanta, GA 30303 order# GA8271846. Dwight Stevens, a farm in Loris, SC, is accepting referrals through the State Workforce Agencies for 8 FARMWORKERS. The job includes duties associated with the planting, cultivation and harvesting of tobacco. This work can require standing, walking, stooping, bending, and lifting up to 75 pounds for long periods of time outdoors in all weather conditions. This is a temporary position from 4/1/15 to 9/15/15. Three-fourths of an avg. of 40/hrs/wk guaranteed. Work tools, supplies, equipment provided at no cost. Housing will be provided without cost to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the workday. If applicable, expenses for subsistence & transportation to the worksite will be provided. Employment eligibility checked on all applicants. Wage rate $10.00/hr. Apply for this job at your nearest State Workforce Agency or the South Carolina Employment Security Commission PO Box 1406 Columbia, SC 29202 Job order# 604125. CLASSIFIED ADSSELL OBITUARY/ CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE FULL TIME 9:00AM-5:30PMThe Charlotte Sun Newspaper is seeking a reliable, flexible, pleasant person with good phone skills and personality with the ability to handle customer relations and billing. Computer experience mandatory, must be able to work in a fast-paced work environment. We are a drug and nicotine free workplace. Pre-employment drug/nicotine testing required. Apply at: Charlotte Sun Newspaper 23170 Harborview Rd. Port Charlotte, FL or email resume to We will contact you for an interview. EOE Non Smoking Office Please, no phone calls ------------------------------------


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 7 MOVING/HAULING5130 TRUCK AVAILABLE Going to Spingfield, Missouri, & Albany, New York. Departing Mid-End of April. Please Call941-587-7037 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 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 SERVINGENGLEWOOD, NORTHPORT,PORTCHARLOTTE, VENICEDANNY MILLER PAINTING, LLCINTERIOR/EXTERIORPAINTING941-830-0360 FREE ESTIMATESdanspainting4602@comcast.netLICENSED& INSUREDAAA009886 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 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 GENERAL LAWN & Landscape services. (941)-426-7844 Wright & Son Landscaping Inc J O HN EDWARD S 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 MILAZZOS LANDSCAPING 941-830-1005 Most lawns $25.00 Punta Gorda & Pt. Charl. ALLPHASESOFRESIDENTIAL LANDSCAPING, INSTALLATIONS,PLANTING, PEPPERBERRY CONTROL& PATIOS. 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. RAINSCAPE INC,Irrigation, Maintenance, Repair, Installation. Monthly Maintenance starts at $40. FREE ESTIMATES 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 Tremendous TreeWhy Should I Hire a Certified Arborist? 1. We Know What Were Doing! 2. We Have Proven We Know What Were Doing. Removal Pruning Stump Grinding Designs Quality Service! Locally Owned & Operated ISA Certified Arborist John Cannon, FL-6444 A 10% SENIOR DISCOUNT! 941-426-8983 Fully Licensed & Insured WEED PULLING TRIMMING PRUNING & FLOWER BED CLEAN-UP. YEARROUNDSERVICE. CALLORTEXTPAM941-232-6105 MASONRY5129 AST MASONRY,941-525-2435Over 20 yrs pavers, brickwork, concrete, stucco, stone & decorative concrete.NO JOB TOO SMALL!LICENSED,INSURED & BONDED MOVING/HAULING5130 ALLTYPESOF CLEAN UPS! 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 KEN LAN C A S TER G UTTER S over 25 years Experience. Fully Insured. Free Estimates 941-916-3934 CARPENTER, INC. Handyman Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia, etc. Phil 941-626-9021lic. & ins. 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. 941-625-5186,Lic.#AAA006387 WESTSHORE BUILDERS Remodeling Additions Home Repairs Free Estimates Lic. Residential Contractor 941-204-8237 WINDSAFEHurricane Shutters Your #1 Choice for Hurricane Protection. Rolldowns, Accordions, Impact Windows/Doors, Lanai Shutters, Clear Panels. $350 off Exp 03/31/15. 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 A JAMISON TREE SERVICE Complete & Professional 15% Sr Discount! FREEEST. LIC. & INSUREDENGL941-475-6611ORN. PORT941-423-0020 SERVINGCHARLOTTEANDSARASOTAFOROVER20 YEARS.JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM 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 SERVICE T ree 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. FRESH CUT LAWN N MORE FRESH CUT LAWNS STARTING AT $25! 941-661-1850Free Estimates Call Frank ISLAND BREEZE LAWN SERVICE Residential & Commercial 14 years experience Owner operated. Lic& Ins.Venice & surrounding areas. For free estimate call Keith 941-445-2982 J RIZTREE S ERVI C E S Specializing in Dangerous Tree Removal. Complete Tree & Palm Service. Servicing all Charlotte & Sarasota Counties FREEESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins HEATING& AIR5090 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 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 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 SLIDING GLASS DOOR And Window Repair Lowest Prices GUARANTEED!!! 941-628-8579Lic#CRC1130733 BEST VALUE NEEDCASH? 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 SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIRS Wheels Tracks & LocksLicensed & Insured, Free Est. since 1981 Call Bob 941-706-6445 Low overhead = Low prices! CONCRETE5057 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 Lic & Insured A&R PRO WINDOW CLEANERS In/Out, Tracks & Screens, Also Vinyls, Clean & Polish, H/W Team. Lic#25014 & Ins. 941-441-8658 ANNIE`S CLEANING SERVICE Home Office Weekly Bi-Weekly Reliable Service Reasonable Rates 941-249-9978 RETRO WOMAN LLC Professional Home Cleaning & Organizing WeeklyBi-Weekly Monthly One Time 941-929-6257 Insured 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 carpentry needs! James M. Okell 941-270-1693 rely on ray50 Year Resident Handyman Services Retired Master plumber & Builder941-539-2301Save This ad! HEATING& AIR5090 AC /D C AIR CO NDITI O NIN G . Free Service Call with repair. $39 Maintenance Special for New Customers Only.. 941-716-1476 lic#CAC181436 7 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 B&B COMPUTERSOLUTIONSWEDOITALL! INTERNETANDWIFISET-UP HOMENETWORKING PRINTERANDROUTER INSTALLATION VIRUSANDMALWARE PROTECTIONANDREMOVAL TRAININGANDMUCHMORESENIORDISCOUNTS& SAMEDAY APPOINTMENTS, WHENAVAILABLECALLBILLAT941-441-5104 EXPRESS COMPUTER 7 Days. $55. VIRUS REPAIRS & CLEAN-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 COURIER/TAXI5055 SUNWISE AIRPORT VAN AND CAR SERVICE. VENICE 941-400-0034 OR 941-412-5630 DOOR TO DOOR ON YOUR SCHEDULE CONCRETE5057 A 1 ROOF CLEANING & COATINGS Decorative Concrete, Pool Deck, Lanai & Driveway Coating, Epoxy Flake Garage Floors, Poly Pebble Removal. (941)-485-0037 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 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc k s k s Shopping Shopping Class ifieds ! Class ifieds ! 17Ilr ---------, ------------'.1 1 L.-.-.-.-.-.-.J '1 1'I. ---------A( WLI'fij L; iLOW,r----------41 11 11 I1 I1 11 1L J


Page 8 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 MATTRE SS PAD King S ize, Foam, 4 thick. $50 570-220-4220 MATTRE SS Q ueen. 6 l. f oam. Rarely used. $45 941-4925568 MATTRESS , QUEEN & BOX . Brand New Will Sell $175. Also Have KING. 941-629-5550 MEAT S LI C ER bella Excellent Condition $50 941-423-0003 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: 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 NS ROASTER Xl g up to 30#turkey/ham New in box $18 941-276-1881 ORIENTAL PICS C oor d vases, decos 4 pcs ea $10 941-8300524 O UTD OO R S WEEPER SS n 80 $40 941-624-0928 PAINTIN G KIN C AID Double matted & framed $75 941-3560129 PI C TURE LAR G E Palm Tropical plants 32x25 $35 941-3560129 PI C TURE LIM ED Elegant w. Mother Theresa quote $40 941-882-4545 PI C TURE LIM ED Elegant w. Mother Theresa quote $40 941-882-4545 POLE LAMP Lik e N ew $25 941-639-0975 Q UILT king Lilac,Purple,etc Reverse NEW beautiful! $49 941-276-1881 REVERSE OSMOSIS un d er sink $75 941-227-0676 SEWING MACHINE s i nger, portable $35 941-764-9212 SILK DAISYPLANT B us h y /R ealistic,ceramic pot New! $8 941-276-1881 S TAINED G LA SS 1 3 rnd blue 3dolphins hangs $25 941-8300524 TABLE C L O TH 66 X 8 4wht embr trim 8 naps new $15 941-6970501 TYPEWRITER S mith C orona like new $35 941-227-0676 V A C UUM C LEANER Eureka, 12 amps $25 941-914-1770 W ANTED T O BUY Arti f icial Palm Tree for inside home. Venice 262-339-0473 W ATER PIK pro f oral irrigator/flosser newinbx $25 941-830-0524 WICKER ARMOIRE White,6x38sliding doors NICE! $359 941-276-1881 W INE DE C ANTER S 2 sets w/glasses $25 941-423-0003 WREATHS fl ora l B eaut if u l d ecorative, 18 in. floral wreaths for home $40 941-637-0345 HOLIDAYITEMS6031 CHRISTMAS TREE 7 , N ever Used. Paid $250, asking $100 570-220-4220 ARTS AND CRAFTS6025 A RTI S T FRAME S ( 1 ) 1 8 X 2 4 ( 1 ) 16X24 $15 941-629-4857 BIRD PRINT S audubon north american price for 6 $50 941497-7230 PAINTING FRAMED 3 D seaside landscape $40 941-7432656 S HELL S &C RAFT S $ 1 two $30 $1 941-227-0676 DOLLS6027 A NNE O F G reen G ables in box $16 941-475-5429 BARBIE WINTER VELVET collectible newinbox $15 941-8300524 BRIDE D O LL 2 4 Brunette f rom the mid 50s $75 941-4232091 FindyourBest Friendinthe Classifieds! ELEAN O R R OOS EVELT Doll Orig box Mint cond $20 941451-0964 FDR D O LL O rig box Mint C ond $20 941-451-0964 L O UI S ARM S TR O N G Doll O rig Box Mint cond $20 941-4510964 P O R C ELAIN D O LL S assorted dolls & sizes $20 941-4510964 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 A REA RU GS brns.blk,grn.4 to choose.5x7. $65 941-2352203 ART RUG W oo l Thi c k $285 941-228-0159 A RT SC ULPTURE ( metal ) 1 o f akind Call 4 pics $495 941882-4545 BED MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BED SPREAD KING w / s h ams & skirt Red+gold $40 941-7667349 BLIND S FAUXW OO D x 4 22.5 x 66 NEW $100 941426-7078 BLUE GLASSPENDANT Li g h t BEAUTIFUL! $75 941-4608189 C HRI S TMA S VILLA G E Dickens Lighted PlusMore $500 253-678-9161 C L OC K O VAL Water f ord crystal desk/mantle $75 517-4148927 C L OC K Water f ord lismore square offset $50 517-4148927 CORNER WALLGUARDS Clear plastic 96L x5/8W $3 941-743-2656 DECORATIVE OARS P er f ect for patio or inside $40 941637-0345 D O UBLE BED $ 1 2 5 9 41623 0195 DUST RUFFLE ki ng, tan str i pe by Country Curtains $35 941625-4363 DU S T RUFFLE S 2 new twin size by Country Curtains $40 941-625-4363 EASTER DISHES NORITAKE 77PCS A+ $50 937-546-8544 EN C Y C L O PEDIA S ET (12) Volumes of cookery takes all $25 941-227-0676 FIESTA DISHES p i n k . 49 pcs.ex,cond.8pl.s. $145 941235-2203 FLOOR FAN Hi g h V e l oc i ty 120 60 Hz 1.83 A $45 941-9799931 GLASS PENDANT Li g h t V ery Nice $50 941-460-8189 LAMP TABLE B&H l ea d e d glass shade, nice $500 214906-1585 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 LAKE SUZYAREA GARAGE SALES6003 TUE S DAY O NLY 9 3 11567 SW Ben Dr. Moving Sale! Furniture And Garden Tools. AUCTIONS6020 JACK ROBILLARD, Auctioneers & Appraisers (941)-575-9758 PUBLIC AUCTION Fred McGilvray, Inc. 3 Auctions Scheduled! 3/25 11am & 4/7 10:30am at 8690 NW 58th St. Doral, FL 33166 4/14 10am 1421 Oglethorpe Rd. Palm Beach, FL 33480 Large quantity of vehicles, trailers, plumbing supplies, fire & sprinkler equipment/supplies, engineering/construction equipment, large quantity of power tools/hand tools, press breaks, welding equipment, torch equipment, forklifts, 20 & 44 containers, warehouse items, scrap metal/brass/copper, acetylene tanks & much more! 15%-18% BP Live/Online Assignment Case #2015-004902-CA 800-840-BIDS AB-1098 AU-3219 Eric Rubin GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! ROOFING5185 R . L . TEEL ROOFING Reroofs & Repairs Insurance Inspections Veterns Discounts 941-473-7781 RC29027453 Lic/Ins 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 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 DO WINDOWS & PRESSURE WASHING. New Customers Specials Package Deals Residential & Commercial Free Estimates. Lic./Ins. (941)-661-5281 WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAnd Window Repair Lowest Prices GUARANTEED!! ! 941-628-8579Lic#CRC1130733 BEST VALUE SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIRS Wheels Tracks & LocksLicensed & Insured, Free Est. since 1981 visit us at www. Call Bob 941-706-6445 Low overhead = Low prices! PRESSURE CLEANING5180 BAILEYS PRESSURE CLEANINGTile roof Cleanings starting at @$150. Call 941-497-1736 SAFE NO PRESSURE ROOF CLEANING Pool Cages, Lanais, Driveways, ETC! 941-697-1749 or 941-587-5007 SCREENING5184 ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM & SCREEN: Rescreen & new. 941-876-4779 wescreenflorida.comLic# SA37, AL0511993X CLASSIC ALUMINUM RESCREEN SERVICE INC. Your Florida Outdoor Living Experts 941-716-3984 941-799-0310 www.classicrescreen.comLic# CBC031986 Insured & Bonded 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. Southwest RescreenComplete Rescreening: $1,095 (up to 1,500 SF) Screen Repair & Pressure Washing.941-465-2318Free Estimates! Insured. 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 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 PETCARE5155 DOG CAREby day/week, exercise, fenced, loving home environment. 941-625-0853 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 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! 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 508-294-1271 Cell or Office at 941-575-1817 Lic# CFC1427981 & Ins. THINK PLUMBERS Are Too High? Give Us a Try! Retired Master Plumber. Ross & Son 941-204-4286Lic. CFC-1428339 POOLSERVICES5165 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 AAA Power Washing & Cleaning Dont live with MOLD! Driveway Specialists. 941-698-2418 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 Kelly Browns Pressure Washing & trash removal Honest & Reliable, Reasonable Rates & Sr. Special $39.99 Free Est. Lic.# 1413989 941-626-1565 POWER WASHING SPECIAL MOBILE HOMES, Manufactured and Single wide, $49.95 POWER DRYER VENT CLEANING$39.95 North Port Property Watch 941-876-1555 LOW"0


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 9 YOUR MOTHER'S NO SCHOOLDIRECTIONS: GRANDMOTHER SO WE HAPPY FORFiil each square with a number, one through nine. 19Y Lo WAS BORN IN HAVE THE PATRICK'S US!Horizontal squares should add to totals on right. DUBLIN. LUCK OF DAY!ti-3_17 THE IRISH!Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom_Diagonal squares through center should add to YOU'REtotal in upper and lower right. 5 NOTTHERE MAY BE MORE THATTHAN ONE SOLUTION. 1 7LUCKYToday's Challenge 6Time 2 Minutes o o I >59 Seconds 5' 11Your WorkingTime Minutes 5Seconds 7 5 7 4 72015 by King Featuros Syndlcato, Inc World rights rosorvcd. I SEETHE BIRP;1T117 W CAN TEY'RE GETG TEIR ,egF 'ng9 3 f 9 25BACK NOT2s 15 1737 3 25 3-17c. Ll)AU"1J UQLIIIZ JK?LBO WLII XQMXJ'SG PGGK HKUHRRGUUNHI JK VIKING56ET .,.BEGJSE W4ATDO WARNINGS,A LoT,., VIKW5G GIVE VIKIIV65 IJI-rA1AT11MS.. .OW ZGGB QIIKX, PIIX JZLK'X A6r1 GIVE? THREATS,,,ppMAN,74QMSG XQG QMBX.Yesterday's Crvptoquip: AWFUL MEAN GUYWHO LIKES TO TERRIFY PEOPLE AS THEY'RE -^ISHOPPING IN SUPERMARKETS: FREDDYKROGER.T(xiay's Cryptoquip Clue: S equals VI w, tctla a o.orm.arlA3,1,. t_ MAiZGNWHEKE IMARGIN h1,hDNE55? I IT'S NOT EVEfZYONE PROBA$I,Y /YDNESS 1 HIX4ATT Vt/E qN EPIpEMIG, t, TODA HOME AND ALA. NOD FSIREGUNTAINEDhn o Sv creataz y hm, rn.nnttnD7 Ate`:' [3cam' SA41000LV 400 SWITCH M4 V KIBBLES --=` HOW DOTO TUNA CA55EROLE AND M4 BITS TO = _= CATS DOE; , UA r LIVER r r WITH ONIONS AND ADD A THATBOTTLE OF4bUR FINEST PINOT NOIR?OFF[ CRUNCH 0UL1 COUR,E GG CRUNCH"Nobody opens a potato chip baglike Marmaduke." vuWORD SHADES OF17SLEUTH GREENY I E A W S P 1. I E A X Q N HAVFY VALEKr1ME'S TODAY'S Nur REAI.I.Y? THAIJK GOODNESS..1 G C Z W T Q N J G D A X U R AB, OPAL VALETtNE'S PA'-, NOw I PONtr FEELIT5 5T PATRICK'S SO BAp fKA1 I ArE0 L J G D R A X V S P N K I I 9AYI EARL, CACCOLA EESEC A X V E S C Q S 0 I. J I I 1-; `IREALLY,C A X T V T R I I P N L .l H H ; 5F D N C3 S H A M R 0 C K )Y J CiX U Y L L E K V A T T R P U I11 0 M K S I R Y P E C G E N ND B Z X W S S C) M A N E D G DU T R Q O N R E F R N I L L I wL J I G F D C D I C A A P E M nMculav's unlttcd clue' HARRY SWI/y1M11(U vv-_1v Find the listed words in the dia dU Ihey run in all dirrctit ns HOI,E ADDforward, backward. up,doNN hint n a CI and dia_u GI iMrIJ\ M WATl: R.Fuc.da's unli,tnd clue hi I Y Ul LIGI ITS I'Acid Forest Kelly SeaArmy Hunter Midnight ShamrockElectric India Moss TeaFern Jungle Pinei20 15 King Features. Inc. 3/7/ r, ri 'rh arnmotw ercoric or, or=,eamrs 1 9.dsscon 3t 15


Page 10 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY btnnfbrnfbtnnnn nbtrfnrnrffr Saturdays in the Classi“ ed Section of the Sun! adno=8535466 C :i;Ir n F


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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=8535467 ci.Ii r


Page 12 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 "EVA,-,VC4NAI.I.SAY,.,WEB is? .HER L 11E6O GRIEF! A HOME RUN!!OF ETBo//or,1-17IF THIS RAID DOESN'T JUST To Ge(LOUR QUIT... 1'l.l. NFDVERG-ET MIND ON SOM61IN()STARTED ON IYW CARIJEN. ELSE... WHY DON'S (Ou(-HECK-Co 6I> -(P.Ei I MAIL i5 HARE.Z,s SANS EN-4 Gardu\WELL, GENTS, HERE'S TO OUR lo, MAY THEYWIVES AND SWEETHEARTS ... NEVER MEET.JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKUFill in :he blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Eacn number can appear only once in each row,column arid 3x3 block. Use logic a, id process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficultylevel ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver 1o Cold (Hardest).3 1 5 Rating: SILVER4 5 8 1 .J Soulorito3j6/,55 91 1 _ 9 2 7 5 8 1 6 3 45 8 1 3 6 4 9 2 73 8 6 5 4 6 3 2 7 9 1 8 5117 3 8 9 2 5 4 6 14 3 9 8 1 5 6 7 4 3 8 9 261 1 2 5 3 2 9 4 6 1 8 7 5 37 9 4 = 8 7 9 4 3 2 5 116C 6 1 2 8 5 7 3 4 95 2 9 3 4 5 1 9 6 2 718L-L5 7 141 3', I1, 5


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 13 ii liii _ ___ ___ __ ____ _I___ _____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ I__ ii jiji i I _______ I I _______ _______ __ ii jiji i I I I I _______ _______ __ ii jiji i I I I I I _________ ii jiji i I I _______ _______ _______ ________ I ____ I I I I________________________________________________ I__ ii jiji i _______ I _______ _______ _______ ________ I I I I I I I I I I


Page 14 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 FURNITURE6035 COFFEE ACCENT TABLE D ar k Rattan Glass top $45 941-3560129 CO FFEE TABLE + 2 end tablels Black wood $40 603-548-2634 CO FFEE TABLE Beveled glass / 50X25X15 $99 941-6816417 COFFEE TABLE S tone B ase, glass $300 941-429-8221 CO MPUTER DE S K / Hutch Good Cond $125 941-4298551 CO U C H &C HAIR Lzboy Lthr Recliners Md Brn $300 941740-0248 FURNITURE6035 CALIF KING O a k B e d d ress i ng table, mattress $500 941-7640570 C EDAR C HE S T C herry wood, Exc. cond. $150 941-2762476 Venice C HAI S E L O UN G E Upholstered;rose & Floral $100 941575-9800 CHEST WICKER 32 x 18 x 17 Natural $45 603-548-2634 COC KTAIL TABLE G lass Top $200 941-639-0975 CO FFE TABLE 2 end tables Wicker and glass $40 941-4234642 FURNITURE6035 BEDROOM SET 5 P c. D ar k Cherry Wood. Exc. Cond. $475 941-830-8633 BEDR OO M S ET 5piece/queen $125 941-681-6047 BEDR OO M S ET King Dresser, Night stands, Mattress $400 516-729-8030 BLUE ELECTRIC lif t / rec li ner chair Good cond. $100 941766-7349 BUFFET/ CO FFEE & End Tables pale yellow $275 941-2280159 BUNK BED S Homemadewith mattresses $40 941-380-3032 FURNITURE6035 BARREL SWIVEL c h a i r rust re d floral fabric $95 941-496-7569 BARSTOOLS (2) woo d 29 . cloth seats. ex.c. $70 941-2352203 BED MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BED FRAM & MATTRE SS Full size $100 941-380-3032 BED FRAME King metal $ 15 941-625-2779 BEDROOMSET5 PCPINE W/ SEELYMATTRESS& BOXSPRING. HARDLYUSED. $700/OBO941-497-7718 FORPICTURES. HOLIDAYITEMS6031 XMA S NUT C RA C KER S good condition $80 941-423-0003 FURNITURE6035 ARMOIRE Cherry, up to 36 TV, $120. Call 941-286-4120. ART DECO Ch a i rR e d $40 941-549-2682 AUDIO CONSOLE Audio/record/tape. $50 941629-5418 HOLIDAYITEMS6031 C HRI S TMA S VILLA G E Dickens lightedplus more $500 253-678-9161 EA S TER BA S KET S Wicker: Pink, Aqua, Lilac, Lime,etc $20 941-276-1881 EASTER BASKETS , stu ff e d bunnies, decor; $2 to $10 941639-0838 SANTA COOKIEJAR on t h e in box. $30 941235-2203 SNOWMEN COLLECTION many, good condition $60 941423-0003 *0 Lftkwft w,,IooooooooLaftoftL0440,Tuesday, March 17. 20157 Little WordsGOREN BRIDGEFind the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parenthesesWITH BOB JONES represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter ` -'02015 Tribune Content Agency. LLCcombination can be used only once, but all letter combinationsEVALUATION will be necessary to complete the puzzle.Neither vulnerable. North deals. anyway and a sound game was CLUES SOLUTIONS .reached.aNORTH West found the most effective lead,*A7654 a heart, giving, declarer a chance to,,o 1 hospitable person (8) oK J 9 wrong. This heart combination is aA K 5 common one, and it is normal for 2 in an assertive manner (10)* A 4 declarer to play the nine from dummyWEST EAST at trick one. Ile would be hoping that 3 squeezing (11) orA K 2 A Q J 109 the nine either held the trick or forced8 7 5 4 3 Q 10 2 the queen. Should the nine be 4 commitment (11)97 > Q J 10 2 covered by the 10, declarer can still* 8 7 5 3 46 K 2 win his ace and lead low to the jack 5 spreading out (9) oSOUTH later. This sequence of plays483 increases declarer's chance to take a 6 able to be followed (9) coA6 third trick in the heart suit from 508 6 4 3 percent to 75 percent. 7 say wrongly (8) N* Q J 1096 On today's deal, however, playingdummy's nine at trick one, or theThe biddin(_,: jack, for that matter, would be aNORTH )LAST SOUTH WEST blander! South mast remember toIAPass INT NT Pass TRAC NTLY WELL SION DOM2NT Pass 3NT All pas keep his eye on the prize ninetricks in this contract. South shouldOpening lead; Four of play dummy's king at trick one, thencontinue with the ace of clubs and INA LI COM RTA AWNorth bid his hand timidly. The another club, establishing the clubs intwo no trump rebid showed a his hand while retaining the ace ofbalanced 1R-19 point hand, but is that hearts as an entry. PRES KA KING OMER MISSreally a Correct evaluation of hishand'? The 19 high-card points are (Bob Jones welcomes readers'almost all in aces and kings prince responses sent in care of this +cards and there is a five-card suit. newspaper or to Tribune Content BLE TATE N G S P pR U N D EMany good players would treat this Agencv, LLC., 16650 Westgrovehand as worth 20 21 points and open Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001.two no trump. South had enough to E-mail responses inay be sent tocarry on over North's given sequence tcaeditors Monday's Answers: 1. CIVILIANS 2. TRANSISTOR 3. KETCHES4. HYDROLOGY 5. VENETIANS 6. SHOWDOWN 7. MACULA 3/171 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13TODAY'S 14 15 16CROSSWORD PUZZLE 17 18 19ACROSS 53 Give it-PHEVIOUS PULLLE SOLVED 20 21 221 Speck of dust 54 Condor nest5 Film terrier 55 Ski turns N E V EA G U A S T A B9 Hack 57 Roebuck's 23 24 2514 Comics penguin partner J A X A C A S SEC H I R P15 Kind of lens 58 Rate of OVAL H I S T R I O N I C 26 27 28 2G16 Stan's cohort movement G E M I N 1%1 O U T E S17 Freely 59 "Rule, S E E ROT S19 Any old things Britannia!" R E W E 'A V E S F R A CAS 130 31 32 33 34 3520 Wheel buy composer ALA LEANS U N L I T(2 wds.) 60 Debit opposite 36 37 3821 Newsman 61 Indigo plant JUGS S COWS D O M O-Abel 62 Movie mogul A D E P T H O 0 H A N E O22 Keats' saint DOWN S E R I A L P R O V 0 K E D 39 40 4123 Dwelled NOAH D R E G25 One-sidedness 1 Grinding tooth26 Width of a cir. 2 Put one's two A L T O D* E NEE C L A I R 42 43 4427 Big woolly cents in P E R_ F I D I 0 U S E B A Yanimal 3 Band horns R E E F S S.1 T .U H E N E 45 46 I I47 148 14930 Ruminated 4 Wind dir. RE S T TRAP S T S33 Blender button 5 Flowering shrub34 911 responder 6 Well-built 3-'7-15 c.2015 UFS, Dst. by Ur iv. Ud ck for .--s 50 51 52 5336 Late tennis 7 Enameled metalgreat 8 SingerGrant 29 MD employers 46 Danke, in Dijon 54 555637 Emulated a 9 Sting, e.g. 30 Bathroom item 47 Split (nitpick)2 wds. 31 Makes the most 48 Booster rocketsiren unning wild 10 Maria Conchita of 49 Unlucky 57 58 5938 R39 Drink with 32 Hoops gamblerscones 11 Eye shade nickname 50 Ruby and40 Violin parts 12 Flour holders 33 Ice hockey gear Sandra 60 61 6241 Rose Lee 13 Da or ja 35 Upper 51 Historical42 Like new shoes 18 Started over atmosphere periods44 Do Easter eggs 22 Targeted 37 Pet shop buy 52 Genghis Want more puzzles?45 M, to Einstein 24 fixe 38 Nay opposites 54 matter of Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books46 Oater hero 25 Makes public 40 Least messy fact E at QuillDriverBooks-com50 Pool dimension 27 Hazy 41 Pita treats 55 Tax pro52 Numbers game 28 Short-term 43 Sports official 56 Trim a doilyworker 44 Mr. Fahrenheit


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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 UPDATED DAILY!!! 13487 TAMIAMI TR NORTH PORT S UN C LASSIFIED A NTIQUE S COLLE CTIBLE S6070 SILVER CERTFICATE 1935C one dollar collector $10 941698-7692 SILVER CERTIFICATE 1953A two dollar XF rare $20 941697-6592 S UPER B O WL XX1 Mirror Lite Beer $35 941-764-8669 T O NKA-T O Y PI C K-UP jeep USA steel vintage $50 941697-6592 V I C TR O LA O AK + Rec C abinet +Ndles+Recds $300 941-3478003 V I C TR O LA TALKIN G machine circa 1915 $400 941697-6592 W ATERF O RD BI SC UIT Barrel Cookie Jar Lismore $100 941445-8958 W ATERF O RD S HIP S Decanter 10, no chips $100 941-4458958 W HITE H O U S E C igarettes Unopened $50 941-445-8958 MUSICA L6090 1 9 7 0 S RE CO RD S 45rpm bar gain! EA $1 941-639-1517 ACO U S TI CG UITAR w/case $225 941-475-0277 BABY GRANDE player piano Kawai was $20,000 Now $10,000 941-623-0537 BA SS AMP RUMBLE 75 2014Fender $200 843-735-8912 DI G ITAL DELAY DD-5 9 volt A+ cond. $60 937-546-8544 PEAVY SPEAKERS 2 15 , & 2 12 Peavey, 2 Peavey pre-amps, $400 941-456-0997 PIAN O C herry C onsole $ 5 00 508-930-5495 PIAN O S PINET Everett O ak $300 941-408-3678 VINYL RECORDSALE 10% Off with this Ad. MELANGE 238 W. Tampa Ave, Venice Center Mall, Venice. VIOLIN new a d u l t $100 859-200-2776 V I O LIN student (S tradivarius ) excellent condition $499 941575-9800 M E DICA L6095 BATHTUB & SHOWER GRAB BARS INSTALLED Dont Wait to Fall to Call! Free In-Home Evaluation 25 Years Experience CALL JIMS BATHROOM GRAB BARS, LLC 941-626-4296 A DULT WALKER Wheels,brakes,seat $60 941356-0129 COMMODE new save $41 . 11 $99 941-227-0676 CRUTCHES woo d a dj ust ibl e $5 941-445-5619 ELE C TRI C C HAIR Rascal $500 941-270-2912 HOSPITAL BED El ectr i c. Lik e New! $100 obo 941-474-0850 HUMIDIFIER L as k o R ec i rcu l ating 3,200 sq area $35 941493-3851 LIFT C HAIR 6 months old, barely used. Very Good Cond. $800 OBO 941-456-0997 OXYGEN CONCENTRATOR Used $295, CPAP $95 $295 941-764-0570 A NTIQUE S COLLE CTIBLE S6070 BA S EBALL C ARD S Bowman 1948 1952 very good. $5 810210-9553 BELLECK SHELL C reamer T r i dacna Yellow $30 941-4458958 BELLE C K S HELL C up & Saucer Vintage Neptune $35 941-445-8958 BEN C H VI C E antique, bench or floor mount $100 941-7803977 B OO K Images o f World Natl Geog Photos $6 941-347-8003 B OO K S MITH SO NIAN Many More Books $5 941-347-8003 BUDMAN S TEIN 30 th Anniversary $50 941-764-8669 BUDWEI S ER MIRR O R 1 896 photo of girl $90 941-7648669 C ANDLEWI C K G LA SS WARE $8. 10 each $125 941-2353885 C AR O U S EL H O R S E S , Music Boxes and Others. 941-426-8644 C L O WN CO LLE C TI O N Many to choose from. $10 941-6295418 CO IN 1 9 4 3 walking liberty hal f unc. $150 941-697-6592 CO IN 1 963 f ranklin hal f x f collector $25 941-697-6592 DI C KEN S LI G HTED Xmas Villages PlusMore $500 253-6789161 DININ G TABLE & 8C HAIR S Duncan Phyfe Goodcond $499 941-575-9800 DRE SS ER WALNUT 5 drawers.marble,ex.c. $395 941235-2203 DU C K FI G URINE S 1 980 collection-6 mint pcs-boxed $20 941639-1517 ELKS LODGEPINS OF EVERY STATE $499 941-391-6377 ELVI S TEDDY BEAR S HAVE 4 $75 941-627-6780 FLA G WWII 4 8 stars 5x 9 $100 941-445-5619 FL O RIDA S TATE S eminoles Battery operated $25 941-7648669 FL O RIDA S TATE S eminoles Clock Battery operated $25 941-764-8669 FLR. S AFE on rollers 19x21x28 1T No Deliv $150 941-637-7430 FOOTBALL CARDS B rett F avre rookie. $5 810-210-9553 F OO TBALL C ARD S Dan Marino topps rookie. $25 810210-9553 HUMMEL S 1 9 collectible items all for 1 lot $225 941-6256053 IRI S G LA SS WARE $ 1 0 15 each $100 941-235-3885 KN O WLE S CO L. plates Birds of Your Garden ea $10 941639-1517 LI C EN S E PLATE S NY, C T,TX more $10.00 & up 941-6976592 L O RD NEL SO N Pitcher Marina pattern $115 941-6242105 MAXINE MU GS , COO KIE Jar,More,14 items $100 941423-2091 MIRR O R GO LD LEAF 23 X 2 7 $50 941-497-7230 MIRR O R S Vintage Beer & Wine $10 & up 941-697-6592 O X-Y O KE S HAND carved hardwood vintage $75 941-6976592 PLATE SPODE (2) 200 A nn i v boxed w/cert ea $15 941-6970501 PRINT (2)JANVAN HUYSUM PRINTS $50 941-391-6377 S AM SO NITE R O UND S UIT C A S E faux alligator leather $40 941497-7230 SANDWICH SETS grn Gl ass sand 12 sets grn $50 941-4744120 SILVER DOLLAR Ei sen h ower 1977 unc. collector $10 941697-6592 E L E CTRONICS6038 TRAN S MITTER, remote control new nicads $25 941-918-1236 XB O X 360 LIVE white, 2 wireless controllers, headset, remote, all cables, adult owned, excellent condition $100 941347-7759 TV/STE R E O/RA DIO6040 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER BLACK 36L X 48T X 20 $35 941-629-6429 RADIO CAR R a di o w i t h C/d player $90 941-698-9798 S URR O UND S Y S TEM samsung + subwoofer $20 941235-1910 T.V. /V C R CO MB O 1 3 Panosonic-Sarasota $25 941549-2682 T . V . / VCR COMBO 13 Toshiba $25 941-549-2682 T.V.2 7 W/REM O TE HDTVSamsung $40 941-549-2682 TV 32 JV C per f ect . $ 45 9 41496-9252 COMP UTE R E QUIP M E NT6060 COMPUTER DESK 47 L X 23 W X 30 TALL $40 941-6296429 CO MPUTER WIN XP w/ Off ice, DVD, runs A+ $40 941-7432656 MONITOR 17 P er f ect con d , not a flat panel $10 941-7432656 R O UTER & ATTAIR C ARD Whole house wifi $75 314-6091540 ROUTER NETGEAR MBR1515L 4g wireless $40 803-984-4450 CLOTHING/ JE W E LRY/ A CCE SSORIE S 6065 C R OSS PENDANT S terling S ilver $15 941-575-8136 HIKING BOOTS Bl ac k , W m, 91/2, Like new $50 941-4232091 H O ME CO MIN G DRE SS C andy apple red Beauty 3/4 $50 941575-9800 JA C KET leather G reyS uade cotton large $5 941-445-5619 MOTOCYCLE BOOTS HD , Wm, 91/2, Worn Once $100 941-423-2091 PRAYER S HAWL jewish silver &white lg. $8 941-286-1170 SILVER CHATELAINE 3 s il ver charms $75 941-575-8136 S WEATER C ashmere Beaded vintage $5 941-286-1170 W EDDIN G DRE SS Lots o f Beading Must See! $400 941266-4425 W EDDIN G GO WN S z 2 4.Lace/Satin. $35 941-8301531 A NTIQUE S COLLE CTIBLE S6070 45 RPM R ecor d s great se l ection and price $1 941-4741776 6 VOL . b oo k set HB Si nc l a i r Lewis collectibles $20 941639-1517 ALWAY S BUYIN G ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 ANTIQUE TABLES T wo i n d ar k wood. $150 941-629-5418 ARGUS CAMERA 75 HAVE BULBS $15 941-391-6377 ART SCULPTURE(METAL) One of a kind-call 4 pics $495 941-882-4545 BASEBALL CARDS 3000 stars and rookies. $25 810-2109553 F URNITURE6035 NI G HT S TAND Antique S olid need finish $40 941-223-7446 OAK ENTERTAINMENT C enter w/glass, drawers $125 941764-0570 PATI O S ET hampton bay 6 pc grt cond $250 941-961-3316 PATI O S ET table glass top with 6 cushioned chairs $100 obo 941-661-3411 PATI O TABLE & 4 chairs $50 859-200-2776 PATI O /LANAI FURNITURE PVC 11pc Great Cond. $475 941-830-8633 RECLINER EX con d l eat h er blue $100 941-474-4120 RE C LINER G ood cond lt brown $40 941-474-4120 RE C LINER S Lay-z-boy 2 wall huger rockers each $175 941496-8794 RE S TAURANT B OO TH Black, New Condition, paid $700 Sell for $200 941-441-8255 ROCKING CHAIR map l e w/pads $45 941-249-8708 R O LL T O PDE S K 5 6 x 30 x4 8 Cherry Finish $250 941-3477507 S ERTA I CO MF O RTMATTRE SS Genius TwinXL $499 941-6989899 SIDE TABLE S tone B ase, Gl ass Top $150 941-429-8221 S LEEPER/ SO FA f loral 3 piece sectional $350 708-860-6055 SO FA & L O VE S EAT C ream colored in excellent condition. $400 860-324-7635 SO FA Fabric, leather, bamboo trim $500 941-914-1770 SO FA LAY-Z-B O Y 90 x 38 w plaid like new $295 941-4967569 SOFA RECL 2 yrs.o ld L t. T urq $300 941-249-8708 SO FA RE C LININ G Lay-z-boy wall huger $275 941-496-8794 SO FA S LEEPER Bed/ C hair Seafoam green $450 941-2688934 SOFA TABLE All woo d , 60X16X30 $99 941-6816417 SO FA/ C HAIR/ O TT O MAN GOLD Leather. Must See! $500 941-505-2350 STUFFED CHAIROVERSIZE with ottoman, light green. pic avail $125 941-497-7718 TABLE 4 C ush. C hairs G lasstop Wrought Iron $250 941-2498708 TABLE O ak 4 chairs $ 75 9 41204-3241 TABLE roun d 5 f o ldi ng, M axchief . $75 941-496-9252 TEAK HUT C H 2 pc, glass locking doors, padded shelves. Scan Design, pic avail $350 941-497-7718 TELEVI S I O N S TAND Dark wood. $50 941-629-5418 TV/ENT. DI S PLAYUNIT, O ak. Fits 32 Flat Screen w/ Lighting & Storage. Detached Corner Units. Like New. $650/obo 941-473-4880 941-662-7322 WICKER HEADBOARD Queen white great cond. white wicker headboard great cond $50 obo 941-423-5981 W INE C ABINET C HERR Y Holds 25 bottles $50 941-7667349 E L E CTRONICS6038 C D/DVDPLAYER S ony $20 941-698-9798 DVD/ C D PLAYER/VIDE O Magnovox (Sarasota $25 941549-2682 FLEX USB CONNECT INSPEC TION CAMERA $50 714-5992137 IPOD SHUFFLE 2GB , green, new cond. $10 941-626-9027 TV/DVD 57 Big Screen System great $375 941-626-9027 F URNITURE6035 DININ G TABLE, 6C HAIR S , Bu f fet, BEAUTIFUL! $475 941-4608189 DININ G /KIT C HEN S ET G lass table w/4 chairs $125 $125 941-764-0570 DRE SS ER S MALL light pink $25 941-380-3032 Dresser, & Mirror, with 2 night stands Broyhill $140 941-4755429 END TABLE S 2 S quare no drawers $25 941-876-3979 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Black Large 6 pcs $150 941408-3678 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 3 pcs/whitewash $225 941-275-5837 G LA SS F O R TABLE 38 S quare Beveled $25 941-423-9371 G LA SS F O R TABLE 45 Round $25 941-423-9371 GLASS/TILE IRON ta bl es Cocktail w/2 side tables $150 941-764-0570 HI T O PTABLE4 0 granite, 2 stools $300 941-914-1770 HUT C H DE S K 4 drawers, 2 shelves. $175 941-629-5418 HUT C H WITH glass doors 2 sections storage, like new. $140 315-225-1896 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 KIT C HEN TABLE + 5 chairs table glass top, metal base 3X5Chairs wood $185 941228-0159 LAMP S many to choose f rom $10 941-445-5619 LEATHERFL OO R S EAT S round, red & blue $100 941429-8221 LIVIN G R OO M S ET couch ,loveseat, chair $500 941-6269027 LIVIN G R OO M S ET ex. cond $495 941-763-9833 LOVESEAT &CHAIR R attan 941-492-5568 $150 941-4925568 LOVESEAT , f a b r i c greenish/good condition $125 941-275-5837 MATTRE SS & B O X S PRIN GS King Size clean $100 941-5050537 MATTRESS & BOX . New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 MATTRESS & BOXSPRING W/HBTwin Pillow Top Clean! $75 941-266-5493 MEDIA CREDENZA FOR comp,tv,file. like new $100 574-870-3777 F URNITURE6035 COUCH & CHAIRS R attan good condition $200 941-3803032 CO U C H & C LUB C HR Broyhill& end & coffee table $500 941-830-1531 CO U C H & L O VE S ET Neutral green VGC! $495 941-2707458 CO U C H & L O V S EAT Leathergreat condition all ($125 call 269-506-5519 CO U C H 96 YEL/blue lea f print vgc $100 941-697-8732 COUCH E xce ll ent con di t i on brown cloth $75 941-423-4642 CO U C H LAR G E Fl. colors, Wicker Trim $300 941-4298221 CO U C H Q ueen S leeper G ood condition. $125 941-488-2969 CO U C H V G C ondition. $ 1 00 941-488-2969 CO U C H, f abric 90X36X36/blue/delivery $150 941-275-5837 COUCH , re d , f aux sue d e 83x36x32 $150 941-2755837 C REDENZA C ABINET 2 int shelve Cherry 5 $50 941-7667349 DE S K w/iron legs f lip top $ 4 0 941-286-1170 DESK WICKER 31 x 41 x 21 w/glass top $65 941-698-8990 DINETTE S ET All Wood C ounter High w/4 chairs $375 941-4754455 DINETTE SET woo d c h a i rs & table top $125 941-681-6417 DINETTE TABLE W LEAF & ( 4 ) CHAIRStile top $225 941-6762019 DINING ROOMSET Millender, Seats 10 with Lg. lighted hutch, Beautiful, High end, Like new Pd. $20,000+ Now Asking $10,000 941-623-0537 DINING SET 36 roun d ta bl e /4 chairs/wood $250 941-6816417 DINING SET a ll g l ass ta bl e / s i x wood chairs $350 941-2755837 DININ G S ET CO L O NIAL TABLE 6 chrs/2 leafs $175 239-2209948 DININ G S ET outdoor resin f urniture $200 941-681-6417 DINING TABLE , OAK & 3 Chairs good cond. $150 941764-9426


Page 16 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 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 BALL VALVES , new 1/2 & 3/4 Scrd & swt $6 314-609-1540 BASE BOARDS 192 new w hi te $40 941-624-6605 CERAMIC TILE 18x18Tan/Beige 7bxs/5pr.bx $450 239-220-9948 C HERRY PLANK S 8 /4x 8 16w/x4-6 $25 941-474-4200 CHERRY PLANKS l um b er 8/4x8-16w/x4-6 $25 941474-4200 CO UNTER T O P 9 X 1 8 New Formic #773542 $65 941629-6096 CO UNTERT O P CO RIAN with sink,and faucet, $150 941637-9473 EXTERIORDOOR 15 li te, I mp, 30 68 ,RHIS $150 941-6812296 HURRICANE TRACK , $75 845-701-5326 LADDER 6 a l um step l a dd er $20 941-624-6605 PATI O S LIDIN G SC REEN D OO R 4 X8 47x7 sliding screen door for Sable Trace II $50 941-876-3175 RIVETS VARIOUS s i zes, t h ousands $50 941-780-3977 R O LLED SO LDER 1/1 6 and 1/8 $12 314-609-1540 S H O VEL S f ruit picker $ 5 9 41624-6605 SHOWER DOORS Like new $95 941-764-9646 S LIDIN G G LA SS D OO R S 8 x 8, Good Shape $100 941-3803032 SLIDING TRI DOORS 11 10 glass or 8 dual $200 314-6091540 TILE o ff w hi te 1 sq. 27 s h eets $80 941-876-3979 TILE WHITE 4 1/2 ea. X 4 boxes $10 941-876-3979 TOOLS C ra f tsman b attery too l s $40 941-624-6605 WOOD VICE C o l um bi agoo d condition $90 941-780-3977 HEAVY/CONST. EQUIPMENT6180 HARD HATS never use d $5 941-445-5619 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 A IR CO MPRE SSO R C ra f tsman. 100 psi. 12 gal. $40 941-2687773 BATTERY CHARGER C ommer cialFox $45 941-780-3977 BISCUIT JOINER D ewa l t w i t h case $90 803-984-4450 BOLT CUTTERS goo d con di t i on $15 941-585-8149 CHAIN SAW HUSQVARNA T 435 $125 941-447-7927 C HIPPER / S HREDDER C ra f tsman, 3 way feeding system. $500 941-698-0960 CIRCULAR SAW H eavy d uty Milwaukee $100 941-7803977 COMPRESSOR 40 ga ll on w i t h hose $225 941-626-3102 TOYS/GAMES6138 R C RADI O & recv. 6 ex-pcm $ 5 0 941-627-1589 REMOTE CONTROLCAR fisher price $15 941-318-1239 T O Y S talking elmo,interactive bear, 5stuff toys $15 941-5051663 PHOTOGRAPHY/ VIDEO6140 C AMERA S Six Old $50 941-629-4857 TRIP O D MANFR O TT O 322RC2 grip A+ cond $100 937-546-8544 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES6145 **SPAS & MORE** new/used 110volt Plug ins. Trade ins Welcome! We Move Hot Tubs 941-625-6600 We Buy Used Hot Tubs HOT TUBS WHOLE SALE PRICINGFROMMANUFACTURERNEXT 10 DAYS ONLY @ THE SARASOTA COUNTY FAIR GROUNDS 3000 RINGLING BLVD. 941-462-0633 SPA STEPS SURROUNDS 2 SIDES,REDWOOD TREX TREADS $100 941-426-4847 LAWN & GARDEN6160 B &S EN G INE 8 .75 v/s elec start for lawn mower $150 941-485-0681 BOWSAWS (2) 24&30 YOUR CHOICE GDCON EACH $7 941286-4894 CLAY POTS $1 941 624 0928 C u ddl e up b y t h e fi re ! Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 FREEZE C L O TH 5 pieces 15W X 16-35L $90 941-585-8149 G ARDEN S EAT rolling $30 941-979-8225 LAWNMOWER HONDA SP Quadra cut Variable speed smart drive self propelled $200 941-204-2332 LAWNMOWER MTD Y ar d machine, 18.5hp, 46-in. $425 941-505-0310 LINE TRIMMER & stick edger Toro Expandit $100 941-4850681 P O LE S AW Remington like new $60 941-637-4668 PRE SS URE WA S HER Excell 2400psi Honda 5hp $220 941485-0681 PRE SS URE WA S HER RY O BI 3100psi Honda idle $280 941485-0681 PUSH MOWER MTD Lik e N ew $100 941-485-0681 RIDING LAWNMOWER C ra f tsman vgc 42MD 18hp $500 518-423-2283 TABLE & CHAIRS , etc. 6 pieces wrought iron $150 941585-8149 TILLER Gil son C ompact $125 941-441-6967 T O P SO IL For S ale! Pleas e call: 941-468-4372 TRIMMER H usqvarna lik e new, gas can $75 214-906-1585 WEEDEATER gas (f eat h er li te ) $60 941-626-4274 FIREARMS6131 RUGER 223 MINI 14 . S ta i nless. Like New. In Box w/ 20 Ammo. $550. 941-637-7243 S&W M&P $500 ., BARETTA PX4, $500. NANO $400. GLOCK 42, $440., SIG 1911, $800. Above are All New! H&K USP $625. 941-830-8641 S I G S AUER P 226 Enhanced Elite 9mm $800 Taurus pt-22 $225 Sig Sauer Taurus $800/obo (941) 961-9489 FIREARMS ACCESSORIES6132 308 AMM O , Russian Made, $18. Per Box. Discounts for Large Orders. (941)-204-6439 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 A DULT TEEN 2 4 & 26 sizes to choose from $45 941-4741776 BI C Y C LE mens 26 in, 6 speed w rack. gd con $25 941-4977718 BICYCLE MENSB eac h C ru i ser $40 941-625-2779 BI C Y C LE mens Nice condition In PG $25 308-340-3447 BICYCLES (2) M a l e & F ema l e. Excellent condition.Sell as pair $70 941-764-8316 BI C Y C LE S Mens & Ladys bikes.Selling by pair $70 941764-8316 BIKE 2 4 C RUI S ER single speed, good cond $50 941254-0383 BIKE 3 WHEEL DELIVERY AVAIL. $225 941-626-3102 BIKE G IRL S good f or 6 to 9 yr old $35 941-276-0814 BIKE mens Fair C ondition. $2 5 941-412-1547 BIKE mountain paci f ic 26 $ 4 0 941-235-1910 BIKE Vintage G iant Yukon Hybrid Super Clean 26 $100 941544-0042 BIKE Womens Mountain Fury Roadmaster $40 941-4121547 BIKES HIS & h ers bi g t i re n i ce cond. $120/pair 941-626-3102 BIKE S KID S 1 2 & 1 6 20 sizes also available $30 941474-1776 C RUI S ER RETR O new S un Revo styled Mens bike $155 941-544-0042 C RUI S ER vintage schwinn 3 sp New fat tires ++ $125 941544-0042 KENT TANDEM ridden less than 1 mi $200 630-269-3211 TEN S PEED Vintage S chwinn Step Thru new tires $50 941544-0042 TRI C Y C LE $200 5743 542397 TRI C Y C LE 3 WHEELER good looking / smooth riding $225 941-474-1776 TRI C Y C LE adult brand new, in the box! $275 941-524-1025 TRICYCLE NEW DESOTO Classic 3 wheeler Bright Blue!! $350 941-544-0042 WANTED MENS Old er H y b r id . Bianchi, Giant or Fujji Good cond. 315-225-1896 TOYS/GAMES6138 ATARI GAMES Fl as hb ac k 5 92 games collectors $58 941460-0241 A TARI VIDE O Pinball Model C380 with manual $20 941451-0964 PLAY SET SWINGS L arge kid s sld board, wall climber, monkey bars, hut, $200 941-830-8409 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 GO LF W OO D S , G raphite 1-7 $10 each $10 941-625-1537 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 A ER O BI C S TEPPER & riser 26x17 turq/grey LN $20 941697-0501 B O WFLEX M O TIVAT O R $2 5 0 941-456-0997 PILATE S P O WER G ym Hardly used. $150 941-235-1522 TOTAL GYM 1100 w /A cces. barely used $299 941-6242105 T O TAL G YM Excellent Top o f the Line. $349 941-505-7272 TREADMILL Weslo C adence w/safety fold-up nice 29x61 $150 941-626-7841 TREADMILL WE S L O C adenceXI 14x40 w/safety $175 941-254-0383 V IBRATI O N PLATE Full Body new in box $125 941-7632900 SPORTINGGOODS6130 1 0 FI S HIN G S AND S PIKE S ALL FOR $25 714-599-2137 1 0 S EVYL O R KAYAK In f latableTahiti 2 person 1 seat $45 603-548-2634 17 C AN O E G RUMMAN square stern $375 941-4263605 AIR MATTRESS C o l emanw i t h inflator $25 941-912-1239 A N C H O R Delta 22 # Fast S et, 140-ft of rode $125 214-9061585 BERKLEY ROD NICE 2 pc 8 12-30# Medium $30 941-4933851 BILLARD S ET aramith vintage 22 pieces $40 941-505-1663 C AT C HER S MITT Rawlings catchers $85 941-624-0928 FIREWOOD No camping trip is complete without it! Pine, Oak, or Citrus Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! 941-468-4372 FLY R O D HEDD O N 8 1/ 2 split bam Martin $90 937-546-8544 FOOSBALL TABLE in. Sport craft. $65 941-549-2682 FREE WEI G HT S 11 0 lbs. venice $35 941-286-1170 H O R S E S H O E S ET pro f reg size usa like new $20 941-2864894 JER S EY D O N O VAN McNABB OFFICIAL REDSKINS $40 714599-2137 LIFE VEST OFF SHORE Ad u l t Model RS, new $25 941-9799931 LURES SALTWATER 42 M ost of them are New $165 941460-0241 MI SC S PINNIN G REEL S ALL WORK GREAT $15 714-5992137 S KI WE S T U SCG approved Med.Size -40 $25 941-9799931 SPINNING ROD 7 6 FOR 15 30# MONO $35 714-599-2137 TENT EUREKA lik e new $40 941-918-1239 FIREARMS6131 2 SKS RIFLES . 1 Si noS ov i et, 1 Chinese Norinco Factory 26. Very Nice Cond. $650/both or Will Sep. 941-916-1055 BUYING WW II Memorabilia & GunsU.S., Nazi, Japanese Call Eric 941-624-6706 CZ 9MM , f u ll s i ze $365 , P o li s h Makaroe 9mm X 18mm, carry, $245 941-350-4481 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 C LUB C AR D S 4 S eat Golf Cart. Ext. 80 Roof. Trojan G3 Batteries. Recent Service. New Paint. Good Tires, Windshield & Charger. $2,550 941-830-6026 No Text Please. Delivery Available. CO BRA DRIVER 1 0 .5* Adj ustable Like New $75 941423-5701 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 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 GOLF BALLS G oo d U se d dozen for $3 941-235-2613 GO LF BALL S , like new, mixed brands, per dozen $6 941-4887774 GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! GO LF C ART MELEX batteries2yrs,needs part,good condition $600 518-227-3288 GOLF CARTS , E Z GO . $1,800., YAMAHA, $1,500., EZ-GO, $1,200. 941-626-0176 GO LF C LUB S Power Bilt C itations W/Bag $100 941-6294857 GO LF C LUB S : Taylor Made Driver FGS, Adams tight Lies 5 w, FGS, Callaway 4H, FGS, Cobra FGS 3 & 4 Woods, Cobra Irons FGS PW to 9, Ping SW and 1 Iron, John Daily putter. Balls, tees, bag, and shoes 10.5 Included. All for $225.00 570490-8936 GO LF S H O E S black loa f er, nike,new $12 941-627-6780 REFURBISHED Club Car DS 4 Passenger, Folding Rear Seat, Trojan 875 (E3) 8 Volt Batteries, 6" Lift Kit, 10" Rims, 22x11x10 Tires Stainless Steel Brush Guard and Side Steps, Factory Headlights & Tail Lights, High Speed Motor ( +-20mph) Windshield Charger and Top, Great Blue Paint, Excellent Condition $ 3675. 941-716-6792 Delivery Available NO TEXT PLEASE MEDICAL6095 RASCAL ELEC c h a i r e l ec c h a i r $500 941-270-2912 S H O WER C HAIR Very good condition $25 941-356-0129 THERAPEUTI C SC IATI C A PILLOW NEW $10 941-627-6780 W ALKER 3 WHEEL LIFE S TYLE brakes, pouch NICE $69 941493-3851 W HEEL C HAIR M O T O RIZED needs new batteries $200 941485-1602 WHEELCHAIR w i t h a dj l eve l s o f legs & foot rests.. $105 941474-7387 TREES & PLANTS6110 BANANA TREE S , manzano,double mahoi,1ft+. $14.50 941-833-0504 BUTTERFLY H OS TPLANT S monarch, zebra, sulphur $6 941-258-2016 CARDBOARD PALMS $25 941-204-9100 DE S ERTR OS E S BI G Flowering $150 941-204-9100 FERN Fully grown staghorn $ 75 315-790-9217 G LEN MAN GO TREE S , 1 gal. $6 941-833-0504 MULBERRYBU S H Fruiting $15 941-204-9100 VIBURNUMGREATFORPRIVACYHEDGE3GAL++ PALMS: FOXTAIL, SYLVESTERPIGMY& MORE. GREAT PRICESSUISNUSURY941-488-7291 PAPAYA C aribbean Red Fruiting $10 941-204-9100 PAPAYA TREE FL GO LD , 1.Gal. $5 941-833-0504 PATIO TOMATO p l ants c h erry or yellow pear $1.50 941-2582016 PLANTS , h ang i ng b as k ets sp i der, petunia, other $7 941-2582016 P O TTED PALM S 2 Areca 18pots. 1 16pot. $20 941830-1531 RARE MU S A, AE-AE Banana, Collector. $149.50 941-8330504 S ILVER DATE Palm Trees, Seedlings,2 gal. $10 941-8330504 S PINA C H TREE A f rican iris or beauty berry $6 941-258-2016 STAGHORN FERN h ang i ng, 5 ft diameter, healthy $200 941475-6424 S TAR FRUITTREE S Florida $30 941-204-9100 T O MAT O PLANT S or cucumber, kale, S.chard $1.50 941258-2016 U-PI C K T O MAT O E S Yellow House Farm & Nursery Mon-Sat 9-3, Sun 10-2 4565 Duncan Rd. (Hwy 17) 3 1/2 mi E of -I75 BABYITEMS6120 BIKE seat attachs to rear adult bike $20 941-505-1663 C AR S EAT 20 -4 0 pounds good condition $15 941-2351910 CARSEAT BRITAX maraton 5 65lbs $25 941-235-1910 CLOTHES GIRLS 21 i tems asst size3-5 $15 941-5051663 CRIB lik e new w i t h mattress $99 941-249-8288 FL O AT L O UN G ER swimline 9047,nib,retails 59.00 $30 941-505-1663 SILVER BABYSPOON N ava j o Don Platero $30 941-575-8136 SUN SHADE Cli ng car N ew, b y Eddie Bauer. 2/ $10 941-6254363 w,,IooooooooOEM&Ask1114. 7'r---------lI IL.........J


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 17 FORD7070 1 99 7 F O RD THUNDERBIRD, LX V8 95k mi, $2,500 OBO 863-491-5073 2007 FORD FUSION V6 73K MI $8,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2008 F O RD E SC APE XLT 135K MI $8,977 855-481-2060 DLR 2012 FORD FOCUS 4DR SE 69K MI $11,854 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 3 F O RD F OC U S 100K MI Warranty. $12,500 941-639-9683 ABargainHunters Delight Checkthe ClassifiedsFirst! AWhole Marketplaceof Shoppingisrightat your Fingertips! JEEP7080 2012 J EEP G RANDC HEROKEELARE 4WD 37K MI $25,988 855-242-9258 DLR LINCOLN7090 1998 LINCOLN TOWN-CAR Cartier Edition Sr. Owned Pristine condition, Pearl white w/ beige leather Low miles, No disappointments! $4275. Call Bob @ 941-786-5640 2010 LINCOLN MKS Low miles New tires Prestine cond. ! $18,500/obo 941-626-0067 MERCURY7100 2003 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS Premium 122K mi, $4,095 941-629-0410 2004 M ERC. G RANDM ARQUISLS 42K MI, $8,495 941-916-9222 dlr PONTIAC7130 1997 PONTIAC FORMULA 2DR LTHR CONV 73K MI $11,985 855-481-2060 DLR SATURN7135 PRO POWER AUTO SALES4140 Whidden Blvd Port Charlotte, 33980 01 L200 Sedan $3,175 02 L200 Sedan$3,599 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 XE 8 pass $ 8,999 07 Outlook XR 8 pass$9,450 Used Saturn Parts & Service941-627-8822 CADILLAC7030 1999 CADILLAC DEVILLE , 86,796 mi, Excellent Condition Lots of extras, $5,500 941475-1655 20 1 0 C ADILLA C S T S Black on Black. Heated & Cooled Seats. 34K MI $22,900 941-429-4361 CHEVY7040 1 993 C HEVY CO RVETTE Conv. 49K MI. Exc. Cond. $9,500 941-766-1712 20 11 C HEVY IMPALA 34K MI $13,987 855-481-2060 DLR 20 11 C HEVY C AMAR O COUPE 2SS 17K MI $25,988 855-242-9258 DLR 20 11 C HEVY C AMAR O INFERNO ORANGE 25K MI $32,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2014 CHEVROLET CAMARO 2DR CONV LT 14MI $26,888 855-242-9258 DLR CHRYSLER7050 200 5 C HRY S LER S EBRIN G Conv. Super nice! Cold A/c. $2,950 941-468-1489 Finditinthe Classifieds! 2006 CHRYSLER 300C 4DR LTHR 99K MI $8,950 855-481-2060 DLR DODGE7060 2005 DODGE DURANGO XLT 150K MI $6,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 89k MI $8,995 941-916-9222 dlr 20 1 2 D O D G E G RANDC ARAVAN 66K MI $14,875 855-481-2060 DLR 2013 DODGE CHARGER SXT RWD 8,248 MII $21,488 855-242-9258 DLR 2014 DODGE CHALLENGER RT 2DR 29K MI $27,669 855-242-9258 DLR FORD7070 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: 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. MISCELLANEOUS6260 LU GG A G E RA C K Harley Q uick detach Expands $300 314609-1540 MAGLITE BLACK 4 b attery ex.cond. w/batts. $20 941585-8149 MA SS A G E TABLE case w wheels ec cond $125 941-2760814 NTL . ARCHIEVES o f USA B oo k In PG $10 308-340-3447 PILLOW SHAMS peac h ; mu l t i floral; standard; 2/ $6 941639-0838 P OO LFL O AT S S wimways, w/case. $15 941-830-1531 P O R C H S WIN G Amish Built Oak High Back $75 941-8763979 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 S EWIN G MA C HINE and C arrier case Husqvarna $150 941286-6376 S M O KER/ G RILL C HAR CO AL Brinkman w/cover. $35 540622-4414 TELESCOPE CELESTRONC4 . 5 w/tripod, 5 tall $300 941-6978313 TI C KET S (2) RAY S Vs NYY 3/26 Sec 217 R1 $50 941828-0119 TI C KET S multiple rays games $30 941-456-5612 TIRES (4) P r i mewe ll 205/50/16. 5-6 months old $120 941-875-6448 TIRES 2P215/70R16 , 21K miles $10 941-475-5429 TOW BAR f a l con a ll terra i n 6000lb $275 941-447-7927 UTILITY/ G R OC ERY C ART Wheels, fold alum $15 941743-2656 WANTED LAWNMOWERS DEAD OR ALIVE. Also used parts. Call 941-276-1765. W ATER C HILLER thermal electric never used. $75 941-6397155 W ATER SO FTNER, Fleck 5 600 with salt tank $200 941-6293279 W INE RA C K stacks up holds 22 bottles $18 941-391-6377 WANTED TO BUY/TRADE6270 W ANTED: JEWELRY G rade Black Sharks Teeth. Call Mike 941-650-3030 7000TRANSPORTATION AUTOMOTIVE7005 WE BUY CARS Top Dollar for your car or truck Call us today BUICK7020 2000 BUICK REGAL LS 61K miles, $5,995 941-916-9222 dlr 2002 BUI C K LE S ABRE 92K MI! $5,295 941-916-9222 DLR APPLIANCES6250 MI C R O WAVE Magic C he f $30 941-639-0975 S T O VE MA G I C C HEF , White self clean coil burners $100 941-475-2533 S T O VEO VEN G E Almond $ 5 0 574-870-3777 VACUUM CLEANE R a i n b ow with accessories $250 941697-6553 WASHER & DRYER $350 941-626-3102 W A S HER & DRYER Large cap. Kenmore, Ex cond. $199 903-439-7125 Punta Gorda WASHER/DRYER Lik e new $200 941-764-7184 MISCELLANEOUS6260 BATHTUB & SHOWER GRAB BARS INSTALLED Dont 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 A IR C RAFT O F WWII Book In P G $10 308-340-3447 BAMB OO P O LE S 2 1/4 to 1 dia x 8+ long $3 941-4266759 BA S EBALL & C ookbook collection some 1st ed ea $5 941639-1517 BOOK PIC HISTORY o f P ear l Harbor Book In PG $10 308340-3447 B OO K S mithsonian No. Amer. Indians Book In PG $10 308340-3447 CARPET CLEANER Bi sse ll li tt l e green $50 941-627-6780 CERAMIC BATH HLDRS NEW TOWEL/TISU/SOAP $15 941286-4894 C HRI S TMA S VILLA G E Dickens Lighted Plus More $500 253-678-9161 CIGAR BOX WOOD 14 . A ssorted brands. $25 941-2580472 CO FFEE MU GS (2) LenoxButterfly Meadow $10 941-6242105 CO LEMAN COO LER New $2 5 941-624-0928 DEHUMIDIFIER, as-is, needs freeon . $15 941-496-9252 DOG BOOK b y M argaret Keenan 17x2 . $75 941-4969252 FIREWOOD Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! Perfect for these cooler nights! Pine, Oak, Citrus 941-468-4372 F O NDUE S ET Trudeau new in box $25 941-637-4668 GRILL GAS CHARBROIL GRILL large 2 burner propane $75 941-254-0383 HEALTHOMETER WAIST Hi g h Scale 350lbs $50 941-6974713 H O R S E S H O E S ET PR O F RE G SIZE USA LIKE NEW $20 941286-4894 INDIAN TEASPOON Sil verp l ate $15 941-575-8136 INFLATABLE FLOATING COOLER Drink Snack holder. 27 round. $5 941-830-1531 DOGS6233 HAVANE S E 8 MTH O LD MALE NEUTERED, ALL SHOTS, $600. (941)-223-0201 PETSUPPLIES & SERVICES6236 A & R Aqua Pros Inc Aquarium Services Installation~Maintenance Fresh & Saltwater Reef Aquariums Livestock Delivery 941-441-8658 Lic/Ins AQ UARIUM 30 gal with pump, filter, light stand, heater. $1.00 941-223-2301 BIRD C A G E 4 0 X 30 X7 3 black vein Dome top Like new for large parrot $360 941-6395194 B OO K S aboutDog, C at, Horse, $1 & up 843-735-8912 D OGG IE D OO R f or large dogs. Good cond. $65 941-6980960 DOGHOUSE , L arge woo d , removable shingle roof, $125 941-763-9833 763-389-1618 PET LIFE JA C KET C ritters Inflatable new Size M $35 941505-7272 TOP PLAY STAND 32 x 23 x 54 plus 22 Off White Like new $235 941-639-5194 APPLIANCES6250 A UT O MATI C JUI C ER S till in Box, Never Used. $45 941473-1712 BREAD MA C HINE BreadMan Excellent Condition $30 941698-9798 COOKTOP KENMORE 36 white 5 burner $100 941-6379473 DI S P OS AL IN S INKERAT O R 1/2 HP $20 941-637-9473 DRYER KENM O RE..NEED S cord $50 941-625-2779 ENCOREAPPLIANCES 4155 Whidden Blvd Unit 10 Port Charlotte. Great Pre-owned Name Brands for Less!! 30 day Warr. 941-979-5287 FREEZER l arge K enmore up right grt cond $375 903-4397125 G RILL G A S C HARBR O IL large 2 burner propane $75 941254-0383 LAWNMOWER se lf prop, mulching 3yrs grt cond $100 941-505-8889 MICROWAVE 36GE over t h e counter $100 941-637-9473 RAN G EELE C TRI C almond electric range $30 859-2002776 RAN G E ELE C TRI C New Whirlpool SS $450 941-2499931 REFRIG S ears b e i ge up /d n i ce exlnt cond $150 816-3922625 REFRIGERATOR $175 . Washer & Dryer $350 941626-3102 del avail REFRIGERATOR b ottom f rzr 25cu ft wht $275 941-4081937 REFRIGERATOR GE Whi te 21.7 cu. ft. Ice maker. Perfect condition, never any problems. $250 941-235-9122 REFRIGERATOR ROPER , 18cuft, good cond. $75 309761-5691 REFRI G ERAT O R, G E. White. Exc. Cond. Full Size. $200 Punta Gorda 906-241-9710 REFRIGERATOR Mi n i (S arasota) 1.8 Cu. Ft. $40 941-5492682 STOVE KENMORE , Bl ac k Smooth top, Self cleaning $125 941-475-2533 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 DI SC G RINDER C ra f tsman $30 315-790-9217 G ENERAT O R 5 000 Honda 9 HP 25 cord 96 hrs. $400 941585-8149 G ENERAT O R 5 600 volts 2005never started $150 941766-7349 HAMMER DRILL MILWAKAUKEE HAMMER $60 941-6271589 IMPA C T WREN C H $80 9 41627-1589 LADDER 2 4 alum ext. 22 5 lbs. $90 941-475-8061 LY O N C HE S T heavy duty 2x2x3 large wheels $99 214906-1585 MITER S AW Utility Vehicle Ridgid $90 941-624-0928 PLANER DELTA 1 2 port , extra knives, manual $100 803984-4450 PRE SS URE WA S HER Elect. Needs motor capacitor. $10 941-268-7773 R O UTER Black & Decker RP400 $25 315-790-9217 SC R O LL S AW C ra f tsman 1 6 excellent condition $65 315790-9217 TABLE S AW 1 0 in table saw $150 9412702912 $150 941270-2912 TABLE S AW C ra f tsman 1 0 $60 315-790-9217 TABLE S AW delta heavy duty $175 941-270-2912 T OO L S A SSO RTMENT TABLE FULL CALL $45 941-391-6377 T OO L S , T OO L S ,T OO L S and MORE TOOLS, Lathe, Table Saw, Radial Arm Saw, Chop Saw, Hundreds of Air, Hand, Machine & Power Tools. 1231 Wilson Dr. VA C UUM WET/DRY Ridgid 12 Gal 4.25 HP $30 941-423-9371 WO RK TABLE 29 1/ 2 X 55 Inches $35 941-639-0975 FARM EQUIPMENT6195 ASSORTED SMALLHAND TOOLS Free! 941-625-5595 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPLIES6220 FELLOWS BINDING mac hi ne excellent condition $30 941764-9212 O FFI C E C HAIR S(3) ea./castors/fabric $15 239-220-9948 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. GERMAN SHEPHARD, FEMALEVet Ckd & cert, 3mths old $600 941-743-0772 w,,IooooooooLaftoftL%WAoooACII


Page 18 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 AUTOS WANTED7260 BEST $$ FOR JUNKERS Available 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 I BUY SCRAP CARS,TRUCKS AND WRECKS 941-456-1342 We Buy & pick up junk CARS 941-661-1928 AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES7270 1967 1969 REAREND $425 941-629-6429 1 96 769 C AMAR O S EAT S $400 941-629-6429 30 5 BL OC K/HEAD S $ 1 00 717-713-9515 454 CYL HEADS $350 941 629-6429 A UT O MA G AZINE S $ 1 00 717-713-9515 BA S E PLATE F O R A H O NDA FIT $100 941-447-7927 CAR COVER $20 941 764 9212 C AR CO VER f or 200 7 Porsche Boxter $100 518-791-4137 OIL PAN 350 6 qt $35 717 713-9515 TIRE & WHEEL LT 215/85/R16 $75 OBO 941-916-0728 TIRE S ( 4 ) less than 5 000 miles Good Year Eagle GT. 215/55/R17. Like new. 60,000 mile tires $250 b/o (941) 8898558 TIRES N ew ta k e o ff s start i ng @ $39.95 Installed & Balanced Call for Inventor y 941-639-5681 VANS7290 2007 CHRYSLER GRAND VOYAGER 72K MI $7,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2007 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LMTD Van. 78k mi $10,795 941-916-9222DLR 2009 H O NDA O DY SS EY 67K MI $16,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2009 MAZDA 5 MINIVAN 57K Mi! 6 Psgr. Red w/ Tan Int. Clean! $7,950. 941-456-0053 2012 DODGE G ran d C aravan W HEELCHAIR van, 10 lowered floor & ramp. 941-870-4325 2013 HONDA CR V 25K MI $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 2003 FORD RANGER Ext, Cab, V6 Posi Track, 111K Mi. Tow Pkg. $6450 941-473-7766 TOYOTA7210 2012 TOYOTA COROLLA 35K MI $14,854 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 3 T O Y O TA CO R O LLA 21K MI $14,990 855-280-4707 DLR VOLKSWAGEN7220 2010 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA 67K MI $14,957 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT VW CC Lux Plus Mid-Size Sports Sedan, 4 dr, Exec. Cond., White Gold Metallic Ext., leather int., moon roof, fully loaded., 40,000 $16,500 941-493-3259 20 1 3 V O LK S WA G EN PA S SAT SUNROOF 23K MI $23,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2013 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA 13K MI $21,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2014 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE Convert. R-Line, Only 1,450 miles, 2.0l turbo, Reef blue, $24,600. 941-347-8060 MISC. IMPORTS7240 200 4 P O R SC HE 9 11 2DR CONV 28K MI $35,989 855-242-9258 DLR 20 1 2 FIAT 1 2 4 13K MI $11,745 855-481-2060 DLR ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES7250 1959 EDSEL CORSAIR, 410 V8 engine, new tires, 45k mi, $3950/obo 248-252-2270 1 9 7 0 G T O C lean, C lone, $5800 941-626-3102 1976 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER BROUGHAM, black, 4dr, 46K orig mi, 1 owner, original papers of purchase, exc. cond. fully loaded, $10,000 OBO Call after 4pm 941-697-6412 1 9 7 6 M G M G B CO NVERT 30k orig miles exc cond must see, $6,000 941-255-7878 BUDGETBUYS7252 #1 TOP CASH PAID UP TO $5,000 CARS, TRUCKS,ANYCOND. 941-650-5785 1 99 5 NI SS AN PI C KUP 4 cyl, 120k, Extras $1800. 941473-9113 Englewood 1999 CHEVY MALIBU R uns Great! Good Work Car! New Brakes. $1000. 941-426-1843 AUTOS WANTED7260 ALL VEHICLES Wanted Dead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 MERCEDES7190 2008 MER C EDE S S -55 0 NAV 26K MI $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 MER C EDE S -BENZ 21K MI $33,989 855-242-9258 DLR MINICOOPER7192 2008 MINI COOPER 79K MI $9,911 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 MINI COO PER 2DR 5SPD 30K MI $16,587 855-481-2060 DLR NISSAN7200 2003 NI SS AN S ENTRA S E-R Factory Rebuilt Engine. 4 Door. Red w/ Spoiler & Sunroof. $1,450/obo 941-214-0889 TOYOTA7210 2000 T O Y O TA SO LARA C onv. Camry Body, good cond., books at $4200, sell for $3200, has everything, works 941-613-3423 2004 TOYOTA CAMRY XLT, Non-smoker,Exc. Cond. $6,500 941-786-6239 200 4 T O Y O TA CO R O LLA 4DR S 39K MI $9,944 855-481-2060 DLR 2004 TOYOTA RAV4 BASE 125K MI $7,685 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 60K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 T O Y O TA YARI S 5SPD 81K MI $7,685 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 TOYOTA CAMRY 4DR LE 71K MI $11,884 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 TOYOTA CAMRY 85 K MI. Exc. Cond, Clean. Sun Roof, Power, Loaded. $13,500/obo 941-423-2921 20 1 0 T O Y O TA CO R O LLA 64K MI $11,784 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 T O Y O TA RAV4 BASE 76K MI $11,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 TOYOTA AVALON Lmtd. 8,000 Miles, Silver. Leather, Moonroof Backup Camera, Loaded. Privately Owned, Cost New Mid 40s. Asking $25,000 Punta Gorda 941-637-8283 20 11 T O Y O TA AVAL O N LTD 18K MI $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 TOYOTA CAMRY 31K MI $16,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 T O Y O TA RAV4 36K MI $17,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 TOYOTA PRIUS 18,750 Miles. $17,777 Exc. Cond! 941-661-4090 INFINITI7165 2011 ACURA RDX TECH PKG 36K MI $25,811 855-242-9258 DLR JAGUAR7175 20 1 0 JA G UAR XF LUXURY 52K MI $23,526 855-242-9258 DLR KIA7177 2009 KIA OPTIMA LX Cert Loaded, Warranty Incld. 21 K MI $12,900/obo 941-387-4485 20 1 0 KIA SO UL 5DR 38K MI $11,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2011 KIA RIO FUEL EFFICIENT. 60K MI $10,695 941-916-9222 DLR 20 1 2 KIA S ED O NA LX 47K MI $15,877 855-481-2060 DLR LEXUS7178 2001 LEXUS ES 300 75K MI $7,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2003 LEXUS ES 300 50K MI $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR 200 7 LEXU S SC -4 30 NAV 73K MI $26,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 LEXUS LS 460 HEATED LTHR SEATS 42K MI $27,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2009 LEXUS LS 460 8SPD ATUO W/ OD 64K MI $29,988 855-242-9258 DLR 20 1 0 LEXU S I S 2 5 0C CONV. 15K MI $30,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 LEXUS IS 250C CONV. 37K MI $30,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 LEXUS IS 250C NAV CONV. 24K MI $32,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 0 LEXU S I S 3 5 0C NAV 33K MI $32,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 LEXUS GX 460 NAV 30K MI $38,911 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 LEXU S I S 2 5 0C CONV. 15K MI $37,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 LEXU S I S 2 5 0C CONV. 31K MI $34,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 LEXUS RX 350 37K MI $33,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 3 LEXU S C T200 H F-NAV 6,620 MI $28,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 15 LEXU S E S 300 H NAV 605 MI $44,911 855-280-4707 DLR MAZDA7180 2006 MAZDA 6 94K MILES $6,895 941-916-9222 DLR 2013 MAZDA MAZDA3 AUTO I SV 21K MI $14,988 855-242-9258 DLR MERCEDES7190 2005 MERCEDES BENZ C-320 86K MI $9,500 941-421-6420 2007 MERCEDES BENZ C230 94K MI $11,990 855-280-4707 DLR HONDA7160 2008 H O NDA C IVI C HYBRID 111K MI $8,874 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 H O NDA C R-V LX 2WD 128K MI $9,987 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 H O NDA ELEMENT SC 79K MI $15,877 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 HONDA PILOT 2WD VP 94K MI $12,985 855-481-2060 DLR 2008 H O NDA PIL O T EXL 2WD 106K MI $13,774 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 HONDA ACCORD 40K MI $13,995 855-481-2060 DLR 2009 H O NDA C R-V 64K MI $12,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2010 HONDA ACCORD 31K MI $14,774 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 H O NDA A CCO RD 40K MI $14,874 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 H O NDA A CCO RD 4DR LXP LTHR 10K MI $16,877 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 H O NDA IN S I G HT 49K MI $13,758 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 0 H O NDA PIL O T DVD 85K MI $16,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 HONDA CIVIC 51K MI $11,977 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA A CCO RD 29K MI $16,877 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA A CCO RD 4DR LX 33K MI $14,987 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA A CCO RD 4DR SE 15K MI $15,988 855-481-2060 DLR 2012 HONDA CIVIC 13K MI $14,987 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 H O NDA C IVI C 21K MI $14,778 855-481-2060 DLR 2012 HONDA CIVIC 49K MI $13,445 855-481-2060 DLR 2013 HONDA CIVIC 26K MI $15,874 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 3 H O NDA C IVI C 4DR LX 21K MI $15,474 855-481-2060 DLR 2013 HONDA CIVIC 4DR LX 24K MI $16,875 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 3 H O NDA FIT 48K MI $13,987 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 3 H O NDA FIT BASE 12K MI $15,874 855-481-2060 DLR 2013 HONDA ACCORD EX-L ONLY 10K MI $21,989 855-242-9258 DLR HYUNDAI7163 200 7 HYUNDAI S ANTA-FE 80K MI $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE LTD 59K MI $10,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT CLEAN, LOW MILES $7,995 941-916-9222 DLR 2009 HYUNDAI GENESIS 81K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS Loaded. $9,995 941-916-9222 DLR 20 1 2 HYUNDAI A CC ENT 4DR 55K MI $8,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2012 HYUNDAI ACCENT 4DR GLS 54K MI $10,874 855-481-2060 DLR 20 1 2 HYUNDAI A CC ENT 5DR GAS 22K MI $11,687 855-481-2060 DLR USED CAR DEALERS7137 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Buy Here Pay Here WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& ACURA7145 20 1 0 A C URARL 50K MI $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 A C URA MDX 50K MI $29,990 855-280-4707 DLR T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! BMW7148 1987 BMW325i Convert. 5 spd, Great running car. New interior, clutch, brakes, etc..inclds. convertible parts car $4950obo 941-456-5198 2006 BMW 325CIC 78K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2007 BMW Z4 ROADSTER 3.0i, 42K Mi, Soft Top Conv, 6 Spd. Excellent condition. $15,800. 401-742-1188 2008 BMW 328 I C V CONV 46K MI $20,990 855-280-4707 DLR 20 11 BMW 5 28 I 62K MI $23,989 855-242-9258 DLR 2013 BMW X3 XDRIVE TURBOCHARGED 15K MI $32,989 855-242-9258 DLR 20 11 BMW 5 3 5I S E 1-OWNER. 75K MI $23,988 855-242-9258 DLR HONDA7160 2005 HONDA ELEMENT 104K MI $9,971 855-481-2060 DLR 200 5 H O NDA PIL O T 133K MI $8,874 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 HONDA ACCORD 4DR LX 75K MI $11,454 855-481-2060 DLR 200 7 H O NDA C R-V EXL 4WD 69K MI $13,950 855-481-2060 DLR 2007 HONDA PILOT EXL 76KMI $14,778 855-481-2060 DLR w,,IooooooooLaftoftMATTAS MOTORS ,x as w.HrFn941-916-9222'SAVING YOU MONEY NATTERS1AT NATTAS MOTORS"LWI! ate,40.SYLFi a 4LomwlflWm rrkmAW \Jthisout


Tuesday, March 17, 2015 E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 19 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 31 2001Challenger new tires, & battery, 24K mi, no slides, no pets, no smoke. $20,000 Call 941-766-1022 3 4 NATI O NAL S EABREEZE 2000, 36K, SLIDE, GENERATOR, AWNINGS V-10, 814-657-1028 35 1999 HOLIDAY RAMBLER new tires & battery, one slide, 17K mi, V10, No Smoke, New carpet, new cond. $25,000 941-426-8102 I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS, 5th Wheels Motor Homes & Trucks I Come to You! Call Dave Anytime. 813-713-3217 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 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 RVSTORAGE7381 KEISER`S RV STORAGE 24/7 Gated AccessLow Rates Duncan Rd. (Hwy 17) (941)-276-9104 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! CAMPERS/ TRAVELTRAILERS7370 2013 19' Coleman Expedition Travel Trailer. Used only 4 times! Loaded with Extras. $14,550. 941-445-9079 28` COPPERCANYON Very Good Condition, Lots of Extras. $16,000 OBO 941-276-9401 S LIDE-IN TRU C K C AMPER, 1992. 9.5' Floor Winds. W/ Air, Furnished, Microwave, & New Fridge. Used 3 Times. Original Owner. $5,995 Call 941-637-1528 After 7PM. MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 04 FORD EXPLORER Sport Trac Flat Tow Blue Ox plate, SMI vacuum brake, 65K, Clean, Great Truck. Sold RV $12,900 802-272-6596 1999 WINNEBAGO Brave Class A 29, 74,439mi. extras, VGC. $17,500. 941-629-3536 Seizethesales withClassified! 2000 38`MOUNTAIN AIRE 45K Mi. New Tires, 1 Slide. W/D. Exc. Winter Home! Exc. Cond! $22,500 863-491-0674 2002 COACH HOUSE MOTORHOME PLATINUM, SLEEPS 4 PERFECT CONDITION $37,500 941-423-2491 2015 WINNEBAGOS2014 Model CLEARANCE!NO .1 SELLING R V RV World Inc.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41,Nokomis I-75 Exit 195 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 31 1995 WINNEBAGO CLASS A, 65k miles, Automatic jacks, 6 new tires, Kids wont let me drive any more! Call 941-497-5788 for further info CANOES/ KAYAKS7339 17 C AN O E G RUMMAN square stern $375 941-4263605 TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 20 1 3 EZ Loader alum. tandem axle trailer for 20-23 boat, gar. kept. $1600. 269-501-9556. 2014 TRIPLE CROWN TRAILER 6x16 $1900 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2014 TRIPLE CROWN TRAILER 7x16 Car Hauler 941-916-9222 Dlr. 6X10 LARK ENCLOSED V-NOSE TRAILER $2,095 941-916-9222 Dlr. TRAILER 2008 GVR 5X8, 2200LBS, $1150/OBO 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. T O W BAR tow bar f or 1 999 Honda CRV. $50 941-4975788 TRAILER 5x 1 0 Box with 2 sides, galv frame, spare tire $375 803-984-4450 TRAILER HITCH 2 x 2 2 B a ll 5 3/4 drop $20 941-979-9931 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 1997 SUZUKI MARAUDER VZ800, Great Condition, Windshield, bags etc. $1,500 631-848-1611 AREYOUONLINE? INCREASEYOUR EXPOSURE! Addyourinternetaddress toyouradforalittleextra! 2002 HONDA VTX-1800 Black. Many Access. 10,500 Mi $6,500 941-979-7656 2004 HONDAVLX Shadow 600 CC, 13,600 mi, like new, extras $3,500 941-525-6493 HARBOR SCOOTERS for all your scooter needs... 3315 Tamiami Trl. PG We Repair Scooters too! 941-347-8705 Sym Scooters Are here! CAMPERS/ TRAVELTRAILERS7370 1999 DODGERam Phoenix 3500, 41K orig. mi, $16,000, OBO Call Rob 410-463-3351 2006 FUN FINDER X 189 , Sleeps 4 + bunk, A/C, awning, grill, new tires, $6,000 OBO 863-491-5073 BOATS-POWERED7330 22 DE C K B O AT 90 HP Yamaha. Bimini Top. Alum Trailer. Depth & Fish Finder. Bottom Paint. $6,500 Englewood 765-967-3138 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 SAILBOATS 7331 17 VICTORIA SAIL BOAT inclds trailer & motor. $4,500 303-517-4266 Punta Gorda MISC. BOATS7333 13 1978 BOSTON WHALER-SPORT, 35HP Mercury. Fish Finder, No Trailer. Great Condition! $3,800. 920-765-2026 7 DIN G HY f iberglass with oars $300 941-408-1937 OUTBOARD/ MARINE ENGINES7334 O UTB O ARD M O T O R Evenrude 3 H.P. 2 Cylinder $150 941 429 9575 OUTBOARD MOTOR J o h nson 2 H.P. 2 STROKE $125 941 429 9575 W ANTED: Merc. G reen Tank Outboards. Any shape and/or parts. 269-579-2548 BOATSTORAGE/ DOCKING7336 1 BRIDGE AINGER cree k boat slip & lift. Englewood, $7.00 ft, 941-441-7648 B O AT LIFT Up to 2 5`, 3 C anals from P.C. Harbor, Pwr., Wtr., Pking., $175mo. 941-766-0973 MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 ANCHOR BRUCE 33# A nc h or Galvanized $95 941-661-6697 ANCHOR B ruce G enu i ne 66lb / 30kg $249 941-505-7272 BOAT PROPELLER S ta i n l ess Qk Silver Laser $65 941-4239371 B OO K C hapman Piloting S ea & Sm Boat Handling LN $15 941697-0501 CAST NET 4 R a di us Lik e new $16 941-423-9371 CATALINA SCUBATANK s 80 metalic blue, excellent condition. $100 941-764-9212 FIGHTING DECK Ch a i r O ne used chair white in color. $35 941-743-3768 FIGHTING DECK Ch a i r Th e chair is used and white in color $35 941-743-3768 SUNBRELLA HUNTER green, 7 yards $40 941-764-9212 WATER SOFTENER P orta bl e for RV or Marine use $125 941697-0940 BOATS-POWERED7330 2 1 2003 HURRI C ANE GS2 11 Cent. Console. 150 Yamaha 2 Stroke $10,200 732-887-4818 21 2007 SEA RAY LAGUNA B210SC, incls alum Trailer, 150HP Verado Merc OB, Full Bimini Top, Pwr Pole & Trim Tabs $18,900 941-374-2562 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 22 HURRICANE DECK BOAT 115HP Yamaha 4 stroke outboard, Garmin Navagation system, Tandem 3 wheel trailer. $7,000 sold sold sold 24 2000 OCEAN RUNNER CCWA, Newer 225 Yamaha, Low Hrs., Enclosure T-Top, Electronics & Trailer. $18,500. 941-706-7798 24` SPORT 2000PRO-LINE Center Console T-Top. 2006 Evinrude 250HP, E-Tec, bait well, 8 rod holders, Lowrence GPS/Fishfinder, Porta-pottie, 5.2 gal, Excellent cond. $23,900. (Below NADA) 941766-7311 or 941-840-8228 25 1997 FOUR WINNS Cruiser, 5.7L V8, low hrs, many extras $11,000 941-473-4308 26 REGAL LEISURE CAT 1994 12 Draft, 200HP Johnson. Great Family & Party Boat! Large Enclosed Porta Potty Cabin. $5,700 941-639-8649 27 SEARAY 1987 268 SUNDANCER freshwater, 454 Chevy, Cary on A/C Sleeps 6 New items, inclds trailer $10,500 937-750-7620 28 SEA FOX cc Pro Series W/twin Suzuki 175hp. 4 strokes low hrs. With/Magic tilt alum. Trailer, Well maintained. Nice Boat $36,300 816-365-9305 FINDYOUR BESTFRIEND INTHE CLASSIFIEDS! TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 2004 D o d ge R am1500 LIke New w/ Cap. 93k MI $10,995 941-916-9222 DLR 20 1 3 G M C S IERRA 15 00 SLE EXT CAB 17K MI $28,989 855-242-9258 DLR APPLY NOW DONTWAIT. DRIVETODAYGUARANTEEDCREDIT SPORTUTILITY/ VEHICLES7305 2002 D O D G E DURAN GO SUV 92K MI. New Tires, Battery, Belt & Brakes. Punta Gorda, $5,500 708-207-4521 20 1 2 D O D G E J O URNEY 15K MI $16,897 855-481-2060 DLR BOATS-POWERED7330 13 2001 BOSTON WHALER SPORT w/ 40HP Mercury & 2005 Galvanized Trailer. $3,500 sold sold sold 16 CAROLINA SKIFF J16 ,25HP Yamaha , pwr tlt,200hrs,ff,trol mtr,bim,trailer $4,600 941-833-2206 17 TAHOEQ3, Run About. 2002 Mercruiser 3.0L I/O, Incl. Trailer w/ Surge Brakes, New Bimini Top. Excellent Condition! $7,500. 937-382-0009 NEEDAJOB? CHECKTHE CLASSIFIEDS! 18 2005 SWEETWATER Pontoon Boat 40HP, 100 Running Hrs.On Motor, New Fish Finder & Marine Radio, $8,500 863-558-6124 20 SOUTHWIND fiberglass deck boat w/ motor & trailer. 115 Yamaha 4 stroke. Low Mileage, Exc. Cond. $16,200 508-951-1530 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 20 2000 HYDRA-SPORTCC w/ Yamaha, 4s, 225HP, 375 Housrs on Motor, 2 New Batteries, Garmin GPS Color, Exc. Cond. $16,500 941-391-6377 Not Actual photo LwmLwa1 1Mim" m loako/tOUt1 99' _1.pKr.4l S ap t",-?+.7r1-EYE _


Page 20 The Sun Classified E/N/C Tuesday, March 17, 2015 adno=8535271 .li rT -1 t`/ ---fir \j p.rt /, ,I 111l1I I I I ' I I I II I,rte4SJ/`per , .: , VI I IIA -'1 IT.2015 Civic Sedan CVT LX Automatic, 36 month lease, $99 per month, $3,999 due at signing. Plus tax, title, license and dealer fees. 12,000 miles per yew. Closed end lease to well qualified lessees approved byHonda Financial Services. Not all lessees will qualify. Higher lease rates apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. Availade from March 3. 2015 though April 13, 2015. 2015 Odyssey 6 Speed Automatic,36 month lease, $199 per month, S4,499 due at signing. Plus tax, title, license and dealer fees. 12,000 miles per year. Closed end lease to well qualified lessees approved by Honda Financial Services.$199 will gnthNi39ede rates apply for lessees with lower crratings. Available ,from March . d ethrough nd lease 2015. 2015 CR-Y ppr 2WD LX Automatic, 39 al monthP 0 R T C N A R L 0 T T E Not all lesseeslease, $199 per month, $3,499 due at at signing. Plus lax , title, license a nd dealer fees. 12,000 miles per er year. Closed end lease to well qualified lessees approved d by y Honda Finandal Services.Not all lessees will qualify. Higher lease rates apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. Available from March 3.2015 through April 13, 2015. 2015 Accord Sedan CVT LX Automatic, 36month lease, $139 per month, $3,999 due at signing. Plus tax, title, license and dealer fees. 12,000 miles per yew. Closed end lease to well qualified lessees approved by Honda FinancialServices. Not all lessees will qualify. Higher lease rates apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. Available from March 3, 2015 through April 13, 2015. 2015 Pilot 5 Speed 21NOH onda Automatic, 36 month lease, S 199 per month, $4,699 due at signing. Plus tax, title, license and dealer fees. 12,000 miles per year. Closed end lease to well qualified lessees approved byHonda Financial Services. Not all lessees will quality. Higher lease rates apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. Available from March 3 , 2015 though April 13, 2015.iPortCharlotteHonda.comPORTo daHAREOTTE1252 Tamiami 'Tail 1-877-217-0544 NUS 41, Just North of Town Center Port Charlotte, FL 33953Sales Mon-Sat 8:30am to 8:00 pm Sales open every Sunday 11:00 am to 5:00 pmSERVICE: Mon thru Fri 7:00 am to 8:00 pm Sat 7:00 am to 4:00 pm Service Closed on Sundays