Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
Sun Coast Media Group ( Charlotte Harbor, FL )
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Full Text

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VOL. 122 NO. 103 AMERIC


Jordan Spieth, Watson tied for lead at the Masters.


A Republican

was a curiosity
In three weeks, we can breathe a little
easier. Our state legislators will have fin-
ished their two-month annual meeting in
Tallahassee and returned home. They will
have passed about
l 300 of 2,000 proposed
bills. It will be a while
'-. before we under-
'J stand what those bills
all are about.
S. When I was
still in college, the
Legislature met
every other year.
Drp[ek But budgets got
Dere bigger and more
DUNN-RANKIN complicated even as
CHAIRMAN the state grew rapidly
in population. Until
1971, the Legislature argued over and
passed a two-year budget. The conserva-
tive Democrats in the Florida Panhandle
used their experience and entrenched
position to thwart the more liberal New
Deal Democrats of the Gold Coast from
Miami to Palm Beach.
Occasionally, a Republican would be
elected and tolerated as an oddity.
In the 1970s, Florida conservatives
began to acknowledge their natural home
was in the Republican Party. In Florida,
as in many states, they have managed
redistricting to keep control of both the
state House and Senate. That job is made
easier by the tendency of Democrats to
crowd together in the bigger cities.
With just one party controlling both
houses, the compromises that occur each
year as the House and Senate budgets
are brought together are more collegial
than they used to be. Last week, both the
House and Senate completed a budget
and the compromising has begun.
It seems a lot of us think being well-
armed is the safest way to go. Following
the unfortunate "stand your ground"
shooting in Sanford this past year, we
might have expected some checks on that
law. Instead, the Legislature is headed in
the opposite direction, making it legal to
fire warning shots if someone feels they
are threatened.
Senate Republican John Legg broke the
ranks of his party, saying, "The bill creates
more problems than it solves. When you
fire warning shots, bad things happen."
If the governor signs the bill, the subject
may not be revisited until someone who
feels threatened by a third party kills an
innocent bystander.
During the recession, when balancing
the state budget was difficult, some
revenue measures were passed with the
expectation they would be temporary.
One of those is the Florida auto registra-
tion fee. Reducing the fee should save
the average motorist $25 a year. It was
planned to replace the revenue by doing
away with a special tax break for the
insurance industry. But their lobbyists
were on their toes and the break remains
in place.
Greyhound racing was a popular
gambling pastime in Florida in the 1930s
and '40s. As attendance slipped, the lobby
for the tracks was able to get legislative
approval for other forms of gambling at
the track. Today, dog racing is generally
just a cover for more profitable gambling.
The Senate Gaming Committee is consid-
ering a proposal to let tracks do away with
the racing and keep the other gambling
Republicans in the Senate, thinking way
ahead, seem to believe that Rick Scott, not
Charlie Crist, will be the next governor.
If a constitutional amendment they are
proposing passes, the next governor may
be able to nominate three new Florida
Supreme Court justices on his last day
in office in 2019 as three of the current
justices reach mandatory retirement.
In April, the lobbyists will brag to their
clients of their achievements or explain
how difficult committee opposition was
to some profitable legislation.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

NASA has ordered spacewalking repairs for a serious computer
outage at the International Space Station. THE WIRE PAGE 8


Grand Prix makes splash

Three-day event

ends today with race

ENGLEWOOD Keyleigh Lambert
spent her 25th birthday on Englewood
beach in a bikini, a sash and tiara
cheering along with thousands of
others watching powerboats race along
the shoreline.
The Virgina native posed for pictures
with locals having a good time at the
first-ever Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix.

Organizers predicted about 20,000 or
more people will attend the three-day
event which ends today.
"It's super exciting," Lambert said.
"Sometimes when I come here it's emp-
ty. Today's there's amazing boats, fun
people and a lot of activity everywhere."
Lambert's friend Joy Shenk, 25, said
she loved the boats, especially the one
with Miss Geico the mascot who was
wearing a bikini.

Folks started gathering early along the food midway on Saturday for the Punta Gorda Block
Party, the largest one-day street festival in Southwest Florida. Right: Tulla Minnaugh, 3,
traveling from New York to see her grandparents, enjoys some valuable playtime at the sensory
bins of the Dolly Parton's Imagination Library, a kids' literacy program presented by the Charlotte

Block Party offers

good time, worthy purpose

morning in downtown Punta Gorda,
before the day's events were certain to
draw a huge crowd, Matthew Knighting
and his two girls, Zsazsa, age 10, and
Kiki, 9, were having their own block
At the crafts table hosted by the
Cooper Street Community Learning
Center, the Port Charlotte family
was nailing wooden blocks together,
painting them and hoisting the sails to
create their own fleet of ships.
Kiki chose a bright red for her boat,
an easy decision.

"Because I'm a tomboy," she said.
"I like Red Ranger and the Power
Watching over the boat assembly is
Jennifer Hoke, a Cooper Street board
member, while passing out information
on the center's after-school program
and upcoming summer camp.
"Our motto at Cooper Street is,
'Building Successful Futures Together,'"
she said, "so it's really nice that they're
building the project together."
While the 28th annual Punta Gorda
Block Party was just getting started,
the children's area already was abuzz
with games and activities, with each
booth benefiting a local nonprofit.
Over at the dunk tank, Florida Gulf

Coast University senior Dave Hird was
serving his internship by taking a wet
plunge for the team at Neil Armstrong
Lee Hahn also showed up early to
beat the crowds, with his 7-year-old
grandson, Brayden, taking in the rock
climbing wall, bungee jump and the
inaugural Block Party visit by the Punta
Gorda Fire Department's Family Fire
Safety House simulator exhibit. This
was Hahn's very first Punta Gorda
community festival, having retired four
weeks ago in Ohio, moving to Seminole
Lakes a week later.
"I think it's very nice," Hahn said.


Officials: Young students lack math skills

Charlotte County school district
officials are concerned about an as-
sessment showing that a low percent-
age of children entering kindergarten
demonstrate basic math skills.
However, representatives with the
Early Learning Coalition of Florida's
Heartland believe that the fault may lie
in the type of test given, and that more
children entering kindergarten have
a better understanding of math than
what the assessment shows.
According to a computer assessment
called i-Ready, only 9 percent of the

1,079 kindergarten students who took
the i-Ready test at the beginning of
the school year showed an adequate
understanding of basic math, accord-
ing to figures provided by the school
Basic math skills for children
entering kindergarten are things such
as identifying numbers and making
a connection between a written
number and the appropriate num-
ber of objects, said Carmel Kisiday,
director of elementary learning for
the district.
"We need to be more cognizant
that kids need to be able to count and
that they need to know their number

sequence when they get into kinder-
garten," Kisiday said. "Hopefully, as
teachers, we don't need to start from
the beginning and show them things
like their numbers."
But, Anne Bouhebent, executive
director of the Early Learning Coalition
of Florida's Heartland, is seeing dif-
ferent data from an assessment being
given to children participating in the
voluntary pre-kindergarten programs
in Charlotte County.
Eighty-five percent of the pre-k
children in programs administered
by the organization are meeting or


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Police Beat 6 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Legals 12
I THE WIRE: State 2-3,81 Nation 4,6-7,91 Science 81 Travel 81 World 10-121 Weather 12

Sunday Edition $2.00

7 05252 00075 3

High Low
88 66
Some clouds; 10 percent chance of rain

'-" Look inside for valuable coupons --"
:l SUNCO mpo This year's savings to date I:
l VALUE METER $29,424 :1
-.- _._...... J

CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-181 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19
SPORTS: Lotto 2 ?
L US AT No alligators allowed!
CALL US AT I was planning my vacation
941-206-1000 to Warm Mineral Springs.



For the Sun's four-page
special pullout section
about the Charlotte
Harbor Grand Prix,
see Sports.

:Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014


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Punta Gorda Elks, Breakfast
8am-12pm; Baropen 12pm; Wings
& Rings 2-5pm; Music by Lee James;
Tiki open 12pm @ 25538 Shore, PG,
637-2606 mbrs & gsts
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market & Antique Show
9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St., between
Virginia Ave. & Henry St. 380-6814.
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
Turner/Cavanagh Art,
P Turner fabric artist, M Cavanagh
glass artist, Unit. Univ. Fellow.1532
Forrest Nelson. Free Rcptn.,
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
DD Clinic @ 10 am, Lodge Opens @
Yoga for Cyclists, Yoga for
Cyclists, Sunday, April 13th, 1-3pm,
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 2pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.
Exsultate! Concert,
Voices of Reflection, 3:30 pm, Grace
UM Church, 400 Field Ave. E.; $17/
Student $5. 941-484-8491. See www.


Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30, Races
With Peggy @ 3pm, Dinner Basket
4:30-7pm, Tacos, Burgers and more,
Cornhole @6
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH

Dem. Women's Club,
Democratic Women's Club
meeting, 11 am, at 4300 Kings
Hwy, Schoolhouse Sq #402, Port
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4-8pm; Karaoke with Billy G; Tiki open
4pm @25538 Shore, PG 637-2606
Minnesota Club, Habachi
Buffet, 2200 Tamiami Trail, PC,
11:30 am. Last for season, Duane
625-1929, MN Club
American Legion 103,
VETAppr Day, HotDogs 12-3,2101
Taylor Rd, 639-6337
Fun With Music, An
afternoon of music, dancing
and fun! Monday, 1 pm. Centennial
Hall, The Cultural Center. $2.
Intro to Yoga Series,
Monday, April 14th to May 19th,
5:30-6:45pm, $99,941-505-9642
ALAux 110 Bar Bingo,
Open to the public! AL Aux Unit 110
begins calling at 6pm at AL Post,
3152 Harbor Blvd, PC, 629-7442.
Fast-paced fun.
Open Mic Night,
Fishermen's Village, Center Stage,
presented by Peace River Center for
Writers, 637-3514
Special Open Mic, National
Poetry Month. Local poets read.
6:30-8:30pm, Fishville, Center Stage,
1200W. Retta Espl., PG 6:30-8:30pm
Monday Night Dance,
Monday Night Dance-an evening of
music, dancing and fun! Monday,
7pm, Centennial Hall, Cultural Center.
Allan Vache Quintet,
CCJS Concert at 7pm at the
Cultural Center Theater. Tickets
$20-CCJS members Free: hotline



Applicants unable to attend the Job Fair should
resumes to: Kathy Robinson, Human Resource
krobinson() (no phc


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1 st & 3rd
Tuesday at 8am, Stefano's Restaurant,
401 S Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W Retta Blvd,,
8am to Noon. call Bob 391-5064 or
stop by.
Dulcimer Music, Play or
just enjoy the sounds of dulcimer.
Tuesday at 9:30am at the Cultural
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8, AYCE Pasta, Pizza, Eggplant and
much more, Karaoke With Sour Notes
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
YMCA Job Fair, YMCA Job
Fair, BayfrontCtr., PG 4/1510-2&
5-7PM, recruiting for summer camp,
childcare, wellness, administration.
Meet the Author, Robin
Montesano @ the library to sell &
sign copies of her books. Tues., April
15th 10am-1pm @424W Henry St
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; LBOD 6pm; Lodge
Meeting Initiation 7pm @ 25538
Shore Dr, PG, 637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Dulcimer Music, Mahjong,
Come play this classic tile game!
Tuesday at 11:30a at the Cultural
Center. 75 cents/hour. 625-4175.
Foot Health, Common Foot
Problems & Treatment Options lecture.
11:30 a.m. @ PGICA, 2001 Shreve
Street, PG. Register: 637-2497.
Networking for Women,
Time: 11:30-1:00, Location: Laishley
Crab House, Phone: 239-985-0400


Foreign Film, I Love You Rosa
(Israel, 1972). 1pm, FGCU, 117 Herald
Court, PG. $5. 941-505-1765.
Quilt Guild Meeting,
DPQG Quilt Guild Meeting 2230
Hariet St., PC. Doors open 6pm,
Meeting 6:30 pm. More info
Sierra Club Meeting,
Alexis Meyer, Sierra Club's Florida
Panther Critical Habitat Campaign,
7pm, 1532 Forrest Nelson Blvd.,


Woodcarving &
Woodburning every Wed. 8am to
12pm at the Cultural Center. Come
and join us. Bev 764-6452
CDBIA Job Fair, 9am-l 1pm.
17984 Toledo Blade Blvd. Employees
will provide information on jobs
Project Linus, Crochet/knit
blankets for kids every Wed 9-11am
New Day Christian Church 202120
Peachland Blvd Nancy 627-4364
Sierra Club Paddle, Sierra
Club Paddle Myrtle Creek, 9am-2pm
with master naturalist. Res. req.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Peggy 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8, Fried Chicken, Steak and much
more, Music With Denny Pezzin from
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH

Michael Hirst, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village, Good Ole Days
Cafe, 11-2pm. 639-8721
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Dinner 5-8pm; Karaoke
6:30-10:30pm with Sournotes; Tiki
open 2pm @ 25538 Shore Rd., PG,
637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Marine Luncheon, Marines
& guests welcome 11:30a.m. Family
Table Restaurant 14132 Tamiami Tr
North Port. Call Carl 493-1408.
Chris G, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village, Center Stage,
11:30am-1:30pm. 941-575-3067
American Legion 103,
VET Appr Day, Wings, Poppers & Fish
Bites 12-3,2101 Taylor Rd, 639-6337
Food for the Soul, Wed
evenings. Bible study 4:30. Dinner
5:30. Activities for all ages 6-7:30.
Gulf Cove UMC, 1100 McCall, PC.


Crafty Ladies, Handcrafted
items every Thursday 9-11:30am
(except holidays). Oaks Cove, Gulf Cove
UMC, 1100 McCall, PC. 697-5533
Project Linus, Quilt blankets
for kids every Thurs. 9-11am Hucky's
Softball Training 17426 Abbott Ave.
Nancy 627-4364
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Kathy 11-2:30, Business
Meeting @ 7pm
FOE Eagles #3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH

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

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


Featured Events
Women's Golf Network, Join a fun group of working and
retired ladies for weekly Saturday Golf. We travel to various courses. Good
golfing and meet new friends. For info, call 941-380-8711.
Sunday Band Concert, Charlotte County Concert Band ends
season with "All the World's A Stage," music from the smallest stage, the
boxing ring with "Rocky;to the largest, the Coliseum, with "Gladiator."
today, 2 p.m. at Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., PC. $11; $12 in advance;
$13 at show. 941-625-4175.
PGTP Taxed Enough Already Rally, Tues., April 15,
5:30pm, Bayfront Center YMCA, 750 W. Retta Esplanade, PG. Music 5:30:
Goldtones; 6:15: Ken Lovejoy MC's Matt Bruce; Byron Donalds; Billy &
Karen Vaughn whose Navy SEAL son died serving us. Free. Bring a friend.


1 0AM-2PM & 5PM-7PM

750 W Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda
Sleaze be prepared to Interview during the Job Fair!
l Background Check and Drug Testing
required for all positions at the YMCA.

Part-Time, Full-Time, Seasonal & Volunteers:
Childcare Directors
Assistant Childcare Directors
Childcare Administrative Assistant
Administrative Assistant
VPK Lead Teachers
VPK Aides
Teacher Aides
Preschool Teachers
Substitute Teachers/Floaters
Camp Counselors
d submit their 0 Lifeguards
es Director
mne calls please) Sailing Instructors-PT Seasonal
Membership Coordinator Personal Trainers Group Exercise and Spin Instructors

Join us for a tasty Strawberry Affair!

Thursday, April 17 from 2:00 4:00 pm

Plese j u1 ot
Please join us for this Berry fun event!

Village Place Retirement
11 0 L I D A Assisted Living and Memory Care
18400 Cochran Blvd, Port Charlotte, FL 33948
941-621-3835 I

:OurTown Page 2


The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


:The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014


He's been your butcher

for years. Now, he's one of

The Beef People.

Sweetbay is now Winn-Dixie.

Welcome to a whole new experience with new items and hundreds of new ways
to save at your neighborhood store. Sweetbay is now Winn-Dixie. And that means
The Beef People are ready to help you with preparation advice, recipe ideas and the
right choice for any occasion. What's more, every steak, every roast every cut is
WD Brand Choice Angus Beef, aged for tenderness and exceptional flavor. Stop by
soon and see for yourself. Because we're not just changing the name. We're changing
the way you shop. For the better.


Braderlor. )

* Arcadia


Venice Q

Englewood 0
Le-mon B3V Port Charlotte

Moore Haven

0 Pahokee

Q ,Q Q
(7l r- -i Leiah Acres
Cape Coral P FortMyersLA

Bonita Springs 4)
Urbar. -

S These Sweetbay locations are now Winn-Dixie.



C OurTown Page 3

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... ... .

Warm Mineral Springs reopens


SPRINGS Lawn chairs
and beach towels dotted
the shoreline and the
smell of sunscreen
was in the air as Warm
Mineral Springs officially
reopened Saturday.
The 87-degree,
mineral-rich water wasn't


IfYouS dHeretSoys Here

filled "body-to-body"
as it was when Anna
Chambers first visited the
Springs from Canada 29
seasons ago, but by early
afternoon there were lap
swimmers in the middle,
children splashing in the
shallows and walkers
skirting the perimeter.
"I bought my house
in North Port because of
the Springs," she said,
sitting near the water, a
paperback splayed open
on her lap, the brim of
her sun hat shading her
eyes. "I have sciatica ...
and any type of arthritis
you can think of. I walk it
out here."
The Springs is open
only for swimming, with
no ancillary services
such as a restaurant, spa
services, nail salon or gift
shop. But that's okay with

Tuesday, April 15th
11:00 AM ___
BestWestern Ambassador Suites LargoMedicalCtr
400 Commercial Court ATeaching Hospital
Call to register: -888-685-1594 FLORIDA KNEE & ORTHOPEDIC PAVILION

Support AA\


"I'm satisfied with just
the water, even if I do
have to bring my own
chair," she said, adding
while she wished the
picnic benches were still
in place, she'd purchased
a monthly pass to use up
before heading north in
North Porter Janet
Kornic began coming
to the Springs in 2001
with her father, who
lived in Port Charlotte.
On crutches at the time
due to an ankle injury,
she was in the water for
only a half hour before
walking out with no
ankle pain.
"I had tried Epsom
salts, everything, but
that's what convinced
me," she said, adding
she, too, bought a house
here after relocating
from Michigan. "We used
to swim here even at
Around noon, Carol
Faas and her two sisters
paused to enjoy a packed
lunch. The trio drove
down from Pinellas
"I'm very glad. We've
been watching for it to
open," Faas said, adding
they came three or four
times a year before the
Springs was closed last
summer, and actually
found out about the re-
opening on TV. "We heard
on the news, on channel

10 in St. Pete, that it was
going to be open."
The Springs closed
June 30, 2013, when the
city and the county, which
jointly own the 81-acre
property, failed to secure
a new operator. In late
March, the two boards
selected a short-term
operator, National and
State Park Concessions
Inc., headed by Jack Bobo.
The short-term agreement
ends Sept. 1. If a long-term
contract isn't in place by
September, it could close
A small group of less
than 10 were lined up
when doors opened
Saturday morning, with
Maya Pergament first
into the water.
"I live here because of
this water," she said. "I've
waited nine months to
come back here. It took
so long, it's like having a


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Now in its 15th year, this full-day conference is on track to reach its largest audience to date, and YOU should be part of it!
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Front office manager
Mary Putnik showed
three new employees the
ropes. Putnik worked at
the Springs for 19 years
before it closed.
"People are giving me
hugs," she said.
Putnik has received
phone calls from several
out-of-state charter bus
companies ready to bring
visitors from up north.
"They will come back,
just like they did in the
past, once they see the
Springs is really open,"
she said.
Bobo said things
started to pick up as the
morning went on.
"It's been steady... but
we've had more people
today than during the

soft opening (Wednesday
through Friday)," he said.
"We've hired all local
people, and we're trying
to keep the supplies local.
We're trying to bolster
the economy, which has
suffered a lot. I've talked
to the manager of the
(Warm Mineral Springs)
motel, and he has a lot of
reservations coming in."
The Springs is now
open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
daily. Attendees are
encouraged to bring
their own chairs due
to limited seating. For
more information, call
Community News
Editor Elaine Allen-
Emrich cown, ihiit rd to
this article.

_- _. --- --, m i- ... ..: ,. w--'

- -- _- .

Visiting family from New York, Danielle Faynberg, 9, looks
toward shore as she floats on a raft in Warm Mineral Springs

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Flooring, Design and more!

Backsplashes are becoming
popular additions to the home.
They are like the jewelry to
complete the outfit.
ST Typically thought of as
common in the kitchen,
S backsplashes are becoming
popular colorful additions to
master bathrooms and main
fr living areas, too. Some
people are even having a
backsplash installed to the
knee wall underneath the granite of their breakfast bars. The color
and texture accents are a welcomed trend, according to design
expert Tammy Lockhart of Happy Home Services in Port Charlotte.
"We're definitely doing a lot of backsplashes because it adds a
lot more interest to a kitchen," she said. "We're doing everything
from glass, metal, subway and stone. It's easier for maintenance,
for taking care behind the stove. It's easier to wipe a stone or a tile
over keeping that wall repainted or scrubbed."
Usually the backsplashes are installed from the kitchen counters
to the bottom of the overhead cabinetry, Lockhart said, though
some homeowners opt to extend the backsplashes to above the
cabinets. The existing kitchen design has much to do with where
the backsplash is installed.
In addition to the kitchen, the master bathroom is a common
place for a backsplash. People may have a backsplash with a
decorative border installed in a tiled shower or by the dual sinks.
During a recent project, Happy Home installers inserted 1-by-1
glass tiles every other one to a previously all stone border. They
installed a backsplash wall with a stone look in a living area during
a home remodel.
Multicolored backsplashes--and not just neutral hues--are
gaining favor as homeowners personalize the kitchen to match the
decor. Lockhart said the Happy Home designers are doing projects

with creams to blacks. Some backsplashes are one color, a solid,
while others are different shades of the one color.
And just as the color choices span the spectrum, so does the
style of backsplash. Some backsplashes are 1-by-1 squares; others
are long rectangles that are either thick, like the subway tile, or
thin. Lockhart said glass is especially desirable because of its
reflective appearance. "It brightens the kitchen and makes it stand
out a little more," she said.
There is a short turnaround time for installation of backsplashes,
she said, and the cost is lower than what people expect. Happy
Home Services staff also do everything required for proper
installation, including extending the wall outlets or removing
molding under granite countertops for a knee wall.
To view the wide selection of backsplash products, visit Happy
Home's main showroom at 2144 El Jobean Road in Port Charlotte.
Its newer store is located in Unit 1105 in the Cross Trails Plaza in
Punta Gorda. Call the Port Charlotte store at (941) 766-0115 and the
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Visit the company's online site

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,I h111 ,,| 1 ,,41 I .....! 1.. i 1. ',1,, I,,,, I .h, ,11,.1 ,,^ ^ ^ ^ ^ H ^
^^Bfii ^ 9 II1, PERGO A.kstmlg Daltile


Warm Mineral Springs opened for swimming only Saturday morning and, while the day began
slowly, more bathers came to enjoy the 87-degree, mineral-rich waters as the day wore on.

:OurTown Page 4


The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014


C OurTown Page 5


Harold F. Johnson
Col. Harold "Hal" F. Johnson (USAF) Ret., 89,
passed away Tuesday, April 8, 2014, at Harbor
Health of South Port Square, Port Charlotte, Fla.
He was born April 19, 1924, to
Harvey and Elizabeth Johnson in
Greenville, Iowa.
Hal graduated from Clarion
High School in 1942, where he
was active in athletics and student
government. Following graduation,
he attended Coe College in Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, before enlisting in
S.r the U.S. Army Air Force. He received
.,,' -^.: his Army Pilot Silver Wings and was
commissioned in 1944.
Hal married his high school sweet-
heart, Betty Court at MacDill Field in Tampa, Fla.,
in 1946. This marriage produced two children, son,
Jim, and daughter, Sue. Following World War II,
Hal remained in the service to continue flying. He
flew combat missions in Korea and Vietnam. Hal
remained in the Air Force for 30 years, being sta-
tioned across the country. Following his retirement
in 1972, Hal and Betty moved to their dream home
on the water in Port Charlotte, Fla.
He was active in volunteer activities at
Charlotte Red Cross and Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club. Hal was an active member of The
First Presbyterian Church of Port Charlotte; a
member of the American Legion Post 110 of
Port Charlotte; The Reserve Officers Association;
The Military Officers Association of America;
the Military Order of World Wars; Order of Quiet
Birdman; The Air Force Association and The
International Order of Blue Gavel. Hal was an
elder on the session for six years and on several
committees acting as chairman. He was a charter
member of the Charlotte Yacht Club and was
commodore in 1978. He started programs that are
still in existence today.
Hal is survived by his son, Jim (Marilyn) of
Damascus, Ore.; daughter, Sue (John) Turner of
Charlotte, N.C.; three grandchildren, Ryan (Tina),
Randy (Andrea) and Johnny; granddaughter,
Jessie; and three great-grandchildren, Kolbe,
Lukas and Katelynn. He was preceded in death by
his loving wife, Betty.
The family will receive friends at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, April 15, 2014, at the First Presbyterian
Church of Port Charlotte, and the service will
follow at 11:30 a.m., followed by full military hon-
ors at Charlotte Memorial Gardens, 9400 Indian
Springs Cemetery Road, Punta Gorda, FL 33950. A
celebration of life will follow at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday,
at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to
First Presbyterian Church of Port Charlotte, The
Red Cross or Tidewell Hospice.
Arrangements are by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home Cemetery and Crematory.


William A.
Maclntyre Jr.
William "Bill" A.
Maclntyre Jr., 96, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., formerly of
Towanda, Pa., passed away
Sunday April 6, 2014.
He was born to Anna
Lynch Maclntyre and
Dr. William A. Maclntyre
Sr., in October 1917, in
Boston, Mass.
Bill grew up in
Manchester, Mass., from
the age of 6. He graduated
from Andover Academy.
Bill graduated from
Harvard University, Cum
Laude, and went on to
graduate from Harvard
Business School in 1942.
He was married November
1942, after going with his
wife, Anne Tower since
they met as teenagers in
dancing school.
Bill spent his working
career with Sylvania,
working in Salem, Mass.,
Wheeling, WVa., and
Towanda. Upon retiring
after 35 years, he moved to
Port Charlotte and formed
a group of sailors to teach
sailing to all who were
interested. After teaching
over 700, they lost count.
He was a longtime mem-
ber of Punta Gorda Boat
Club, Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club, and the Port
Charlotte Sail Club. He
actively raced and encour-
aged his students to do as
Bill leaves his wife,
Anne; their four chil-
dren and their spouses,
daughters, Marilyn
(Christopher) Wolf, Nancy
(Eric) Johnson and Jeanne
(Robert) Hand; son, Bill
(RaeAnn) Maclntyre; 16
grandchildren; and 14
Memorial services
where held Wednesday,
April 9, 2014, for the
immediate family at
Charlotte Memorial. In lieu
of flowers, donations may
be made to the American

Red Cross, Goodwill or
Salvation Army.

Joseph R. Venezia
Joseph R. Venezia, 77, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Sunday, April 6,2014.
He was
the son of
Anthony and
June 16,
1936, in
__ Boston,

S1- .4-M,. "*
",, ;.;:-.

Joseph was
Veteran. He will

be remembered as a great
dad and papa, and who
had a heart of gold.
Joseph will be greatly
missed by his sons, Joseph
Venezia, MikellVenezia,
AnthonyVenezia and
Anthony DeFeo; daughters,
GinaVenezia, Angela
Venezia and CherylVenezia;
grandchildren, Deanna,
Anthony, Joey, Christian,
Gianna, Adam, Kerrie,
Elizabeth, Justin, Giulianna
and Kylie; great-grandchil-
dren, Miyah, Mason and
Brooklyn; and siblings,
Josephine, Delores, Diane
and Tony.
A graveside service
will be heldWednesday,
April 16,2014, at Sarasota
National Cemetery,
Sarasota, Fla. To express
condolences to the
family, please visit www. and
sign the online guest book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.


Edward A.
Edward "Ed" A.
Erickson, 93, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, April 9,
2014, at his home.
Ed was born in Detroit,

George W. Burnham
George W Burnham, 79, of Arcadia, Fla., passed
away Thursday, March 27, 2014.
He was born Aug. 25, 1934, in Arcadia, to John
L. "J.L." and Leota Boatright Burnham.
George attended school in DeSoto
.,, ;..-. County and in 1951 he joined the
United States Army. His love for his
country placed him in active duty
during the Korean Conflict and Vietnam War.
While on military leave in the early 1960s he met
JoAnn Atkins at Koch Drugs in Arcadia, and they
fell in love and married in 1963.
After serving 20 years, he retired as a Sergeant
First Class. He then began his career with Florida
Dept. of Corrections and worked for DCI, the
Work Release Community Center of Bradenton,
Fla., a town they would call home for 11 years
and the Arcadia Road Prison. George retired as a
major after dedicating 20 years with the State of
When George found spare time, he enjoyed
woodworking, working on cars, watching TV and
piddling around. He was a jack of all trades. He
collected eagles and loved going to McDonald's
for morning coffee and talking. George was
friendly, outgoing and comical. He was an
honest, forgiving, Christian man, a member of
Mt. Ephraim Baptist Church. He was a man of
integrity, values and morals. George was a loving
husband, father, "Papa" and Granddad and will
be deeply missed.
George is survived by his beloved wife of 50
years, JoAnn Burnham of Arcadia; daughters,
Betty Burnham of North Port, Fla., Georgann
Tisdale of Tyler, Texas, Tammy Gross of Arcadia,
and Melanie (Clayton) Bonville of Arcadia; sons,
Billy Burnham of Mayo, Fla., and Karl Burnham
of Arcadia; and grandchildren, Wayne McLelland,
Kevin McLelland, Jaime Porter, Kristy Snider,
Billy Leer, Michael Gross, TaraWilson, Lauren
Bonville, Bradley Bonville, Bethany Bonville and
Madison Bonville. He was preceded in death by
his parents; brother, John Edward Burnham; and
grandson, Robbie Cecil.
A visitation will be held from 10:30 a.m. to
11 a.m. Wednesday, April 16, 2014, at Calvary
Baptist Church. The funeral service will begin at
11 a.m. with Pastor Rick Hill and Pastor Jonathon
Booher officiating. A private burial with full
military honors will be held at Sarasota National
Cemetery, Sarasota, Fla., at a later date. Online
condolences can be made at www.pongerkays
Arrangements are by Ponger Kays Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

He worked as a manag-
er at the National Bank of
Detroit for 42 years, be-
fore moving to Englewood
with his wife, Blanche
(nee Ford) in 1986. Ed was
a long-standing mem-
ber of Christ Lutheran
Church, Englewood, and
supported the community
through various activities,
such as Meals on Wheels,
the CROPWalk, and
Helping Hand.
Ed is survived by his
loving wife of 72 years,
Blanche; son, James
(Barbara); daughter,
Barbara (Robert); grand-
sons, Keith (Mindy),
Douglas (Cindy), and
Eric (Mandy) McAlister;
great- granddaughters,
Justina, Brianna and
Elizabeth McAlister;

great-grandson, Ryan
McAlister; and nephew,
Bill (Donna) Collins.
A private memorial
service will be held at the
Christ Lutheran Church
Prayer Garden by Pastor
Teresa Foster at a later


Margaret Pappin
Margaret Pappin, 79, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away peacefully Sunday,
April 6, 2014.
She was born in
Fulton, N.Y.
Margaret was the
owner/operator of
Yellow Barn Antiques

Monroe Jordan Singer
Monroe Jordan Singer, 95, took his last breath at home
Saturday March 29, 2014, with his eldest daughter,
Vivian, by his side; he died as he had lived, a peaceful
Sman of science.
He was bom in NewYork City N.Y,
Sept 16,1918.
*Monroe was educated at the University
of Miami as a mechanical engineer and
an inventor at heart. He was most proud
of his trailblazing in injection molding in
thie plastics industry and his invention of
a successful underground sprinkler system.
.,, -; ;..f Mr. Singer was one of the last surviving sailors
from the USS Edwin A Howard destroyer
escort. He was a Machinist 1st mate and the
ship's photographer and biographer.
Monroe will be remembered respectfully as a man
who never stopped learning! His favorite shows were on
the Discovery, History and National Geographic chan-
nels. He was happy to share his knowledge with anyone
who would listen and explain in great detail. Monroe had
so many hobbies, raising prize-winning orchids; fishing
on the Peace River; prospecting; computers; cooking;
going out to eat; crabbing; chess; etching; photography;
collecting oriental rugs and artwork; and so much more!
Monroe met and fell in love with his wife, Lillian Pyne,
at a cabaret in NewYork City, where she sang with her
two sisters. They married in 1944 while he was on leave.
Monroe and Lillian moved to Miami, Fla., from NewYork
in 1956 and to Harbour Heights, Fla., in 1979. They re-
mained married until her death in 1997. They had three
daughters; five grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.
Monroe was instrumental in the raising and educating
of three of his grandchildren, who lived with him in
Harbour Heights.
He was extremely proud of his family and loved them
dearly. Monroe was everything to us! His work ethic,
intelligence, patience, wealth of knowledge, love and
beliefs will be missed by all who knew him.
He leaves behind daughters, Vivian Attia of Harbour
Heights, Joanne (Billy) Shaw of Putney, Vt., and Deborah
Singer of Long Island, N.Y; grandkids, Tiffany Attia, Alex
Attia andVanessaAttia all of Charlotte County and Miles
Shaw and Madeline Shaw ofVermont and Maine; and
great-grandson, Jordan Attia of Deep Creek, Fla.
Per his wishes, his ashes will be scattered by his family
in locations he loved.
and Auction Services in
Syracuse, N.Y She was an 4 Pre-planning &
avid gardener and loved Financing Available
to travel. Margaret great-
ly enjoyed social interac-
tion from her golf cart in
La Casa MHP where she 4 ,
lived since 1999.
She is survived by her
daughter, Terry Sloan of
North Port; three grand-
daughters, Andrea, Amy /
and Alexandra; and sev-
eral great-grandchildren. _
A memorial will be 35 Years Of
held in her honor at Compassionate Care
2 p.m. Tuesday, April 29, Shows Our Dedication To
2014, at Trinity United The Families We Serve &
Methodist Church The Trust We Have Built
n e L ane o Because They Are
onWesley Lane, off Part Of The Family
Biscayne, in North Port.
In lieu of flowers, memo- PET HAVEN
rial donations may be Cemetery & Crematory
made to Trinity United 27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Methds C fr a Punta Gorda, FL 33982
Methodist Church for a 941-637-0332
Youth Scholarship/Camp
Fund. *

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Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
o __ (941) 206-2223

OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014



locations set

The information for Police Beat is gathered
from police, sheriff's office, Florida Highway
Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest
leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence
is determined by the court system.
Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Midway Boulevard,
between Kings Highway
and U.S. 41, Port
State Road 31 and
County Road 74, Punta
Traffic enforcement:
U.S. 41 and Cochran
Boulevard, Port
State Road 776 (McCall
Road) and San Casa
Boulevard, Englewood.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported no arrests.

The Board of County Commissioners is seeking volunteers
for the following appointments:
Affordable Housing Advisory Committee: one
residential homebuilder, one for-profit provider, one real
estate professional. Terms are for three years. The committee
meets third Wednesday of each quarter. For an application,
please call Joann Dillon at 941-743-1300, or email:
Construction Board of Adjustments and Appeals:
one general building contractor, one mechanical contractor,
one architect, one member to serve as an alternate. The
alternate must be a licensed member of the construction
industry. Terms are for three years. Committee meets first
and third Monday of each month at 8:30 a.m. in Murdock.
For an application, call 941-743-1300, or email Joann.


Public meetings
set to assess
park needs
Charlotte County
Community Services will
hold public meetings
to gather information
for the park needs
assessment phase of
the Countywide Parks
and Recreation Master
Plan. The meetings will
provide an opportunity
for citizens to guide
the county in future
development of parks
and recreation facilities

Little Gasparilla Island Advisory Committee:
three volunteers who must be residents of Charlotte County.
Terms: one member who is a representative of the Little
Gasparilla POA and two at-large members to serve two-year
terms from the date of appointment. Submit application
and resume to Community Development Department, c/o
Elizabeth Nocheck, 18500 Murdock Circle, Room 208, Port
Charlotte, FL 33948. Call 941-764-4920, or email Elizabeth.
Marine Advisory Committee: an organization
or association to volunteer to serve as a permanent
member of the Marine Advisory Committee. Each
organization shall be marine-oriented and hold regularly
scheduled meetings and have a membership of at least
25 persons. Representatives from this organization/
association will serve three-year terms. The term of the
first representative will be effective once the association/
organization is approved or as soon thereafter as a

over the next 30 years.
Those in attendance will
be asked to break into
smaller focus groups to
provide input regarding
facilities, programming
and levels of service. The
meeting schedule is as
1 p.m. Monday, Mid-
County Regional Library,
2050 Forrest Nelson
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
6 p.m. Monday,
South County Regional
Recreation Center, 670
Cooper St., Punta Gorda.

opportunities to provide
input will be available
in the future through
online surveys that
currently are in devel-
opment, for anyone
interested or for those
unable to attend the
public meetings.
For more information,
call 941-625-7529.

Meals on Wheels
seeks volunteers
Meals on Wheels
of Charlotte County
distributes meals to

selection is made, and shall expire Dec. 31, 2016. Please
call Gayle Moore at 941-623-1094 for an application form
to turn in with your resume, or email her at Gayle.Moore@
Northwest Port Charlotte St. and Drainage
Advisory Committee: one volunteer who must be a
resident of Charlotte County and reside within the unit.
Terms: one alternate member to serve a two-year term from
the date of appointment. Submit application and resume to
Public Works Department, 7000 Florida St., Punta Gorda, FL
33950, call 941-575-3600, or email MSBU-TU@CharlotteFL.
Code Enforcement Board: one volunteer to serve as
a member-at-large to finish an unexpired term. Applicant
must be a resident of Charlotte County. This term expires
Aug. 26. Please contact the Commission office for an
application form, 941-743-1300, or send email to Bonnie.

county residents who
are unable to prepare
nutritious meals for
themselves. The orga-
nization is in need of
volunteer drivers to
deliver these meals from
Monday through Friday.
A volunteer driver may
volunteer once a week,
once every other week
or once a month. The
delivery routes are in the
Punta Gorda and Port
Charlotte areas. Delivery
of meals usually is
completed in an hour
and a half. To volunteer

to deliver meals, call

Antique dealers
at market
The Farmers Market
will play host to various
antique dealers from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today
at the History Park, 501
Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
Antique dealers, as well
as the regular vendors,
will be on-site to sell
their wares.
For more information,
call 941-380-6814.



Count On The Best Service At Dr. D's Auto Repair

Call Dr. D's Auto Repair for all
your auto repairs. Owner,
Mike True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they offer
the finest full service repair in
this area. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you can
count on the best service,

diagnostics, repairs,
replacement parts, etc. Only
superior quality replacement
parts are used and rates are very
reasonable. With the
computerized engine analysis,
you can be assured that the
service required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well known
as an excellent auto mechanic

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

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

Over 40 years ago, Quality
TV opened under the
ownership of Mike
Morales' father.

Q. I have old gold and
collectibles to sell, where
can I go to receive a fair
A.Westchester Gold &
Diamonds A. 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and
appraisals, or the sale of
your old gold and other
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The
selection is amazing. This

Consistently since then,
the business has grown in
customers and also
products and services
offered. Quality TV is
known for its selection of
TVs audio/video systems,
antennas and repairs.
They also offer products
you may not be aware of-
security alarm systems
and service, metal
detectors, security
cameras, Blu-ray players,
tailgate portable antennas
and used TVs with an in-
house warranty. Quality
TV is a factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an

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

Q. Where can we go for a
good selection and fair
A. Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made

authorized Dish Network
and DIRECT TV dealer/
installer. Morales will also
match prices on any in-
stock TV Before you make
your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or stop
by the store located at
14212 W. Tamiami trail,
North Port and see their
large selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to fit
your needs. For more
information, visit their
website athttp://

while you wait, free
advice from a
professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is
among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a
Graber priority dealer
and estimates are free. If
you need window
coverings for home or
office, Absolute Blinds is
there to assist you. The
store is located at 2842
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte or call 941-627-
5444. Past and present
customers can like their
Facebook page. For more
information, visittheirwebsite at

Call Dale's Air Conditioning &

Heating For Sales And Service
You can count on the
service, advice and
C fair pricing that you
1 receive and a
thorough and
c complete check at
each service visit from
Dale's Air
Conditioning &
Heating, 18260
Paulson Drive, Port
Charlotte. John and
Carrie Gable run a
focused business on
John Gable at Dale's Air customer service and
Conditioning & Heating, pride themselves in
18260 Paulson Drive, providing service on
Port Charlotte. your heating and
941-629-1712 cooling unit, and pool
heater. The Gables strive to educate their
customers on how to keep their home heated and
cooled in the winter and summer, and what to do
to extend the life of the unit. Dale's can advise you
on your duct design and insulation and explain
the effects of the sun exposure on each side of
your house. If you feel your electric bill is too high,
you may need a new unit. Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating for sales or service. The
phone number is 941-629-1712 and business
hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday,
with 24 hours emergency service to their

Q. I want a custom paint
job on my antique
vehicle. Who can you
A. Local car dealers and
car collectors know
where to take their
vehicles for first class
auto bodywork or a
custom paint job,
Jackie's Auto Body.
Whether you have a
small dent in your car
door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new
condition by this first
rate repair shop. Jack
D'Amico has over 35
years of experience and

uses only the finest PTG
paint products and
materials and has state-
of-the-art equipment.
Jackie's Auto Body
accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are
always available to give
a free estimate. Jackie's
Auto Body is located at
19888 Veterans
Highway, Port
Charlotte. Stop by and
trust these pros to
make your vehicle like
new again.

Quality TV Has The TV And Audio

Equipment You Need



The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS C OurTown Page7

Port Charlotte Relay for Life

With 63 teams,
the most ever,
the Port Charlotte
Relay for Life
officially started
with the Survivor
Lap after opening
ceremonies on
Saturday, walking
along the track at
the Port Charlotte
High School
football field.

participants, the
Saints and Sinners
Relay Team, raised
over $13,000 for
this year's Port
Charlotte Relay for

Members of the
Murdock Middle
School relay team,
Tyler Desautels,
Catherine Parker,
Ariana Cruz,
Taylor Muske and
Uly Clarke, all
sat along the track
singing their"cup
song"while using
water bottles
to keep the
beat, accepting
donations from
the walkers.



Shari's Angels relay team brought in a 2001 Volvo wagon
painted pink to raise money by having people pay to beat up
cancer, with demonstrations from Haley Stephens, 16, Spencer
Stephens, 11, and Juliannah Stephens, 14.

Cancer survivor
Elaine Labranche
backed by her
husband, Bill,
try out the flying
angry bird game
at the Bayfront
Wellness Get Angry
at Cancer booth.

Six-year-old lan Corbett, dressed as Luigi from the Mario
Brothers, with the Sam's Subs and Charlotte County Fire/
EMS combined Relay Team, takes a practice lap with his little
brother, Ryan, 18 months, his mother Amy, his sister Danielle,
a junior at Port Charlotte High, and her best friend, Danielle
Fitzgerald, also a PCHS junior.

...SAVE IV. ES .E.ILO.L.................



Bungers celebrate 69 years

he children, grandchildren, and great-grand-
children of Don and Flora Bunger, announce
the 69th wedding anniversary of their parents
and grandparents, Tuesday, April 15, 2014.
Don and Flora were married April 15, 1945, at
the United Methodist Church, Shreveport, La.
Together they built a successful business, raised
a family, and created a lifetime of memories.
Happy Anniversary, you are loved by many!

Owen Santore

amy Jean M. Owen of Dededo, Guam, and
Benjamin Santore of Dunbar, Pa., announced
their engagement Wednesday, Dec. 25, 2013.
Pamy is the daughter of Alberto and Patria
Muniz of Lubang OCC, Mindoro, Philippines. She
graduated from Stella Maris School, Philippines,
and is currently working in an oral surgery clinic.
Benjamin is the son of Joanne (Richard)
Hackney of Venice, Fla. and Anthony (Dana)
Santore of Dunbar, Pa. He graduated fromVenice
High School, and currently employed by Sun
Coast Media Group and the The Fort Myers News
Press as a pressroom supervisor.
The wedding will be held in January 2015 at
St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church, Port
Charlotte, Fla.



$27 for a photo, up to 200 words
$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

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

Englewood: 120W. Dearborn St., Englewood
Charlotte: 23170 Harborview Road, Port Charlotte
North Port: 13487 Tamiami Trail, North Port
DeSoto: 108 S. Polk Ave., Arcadia




629-4311 -
NeW Pale011l
Weicore General Dentistry
Implants Cosmetic Nitrous Oxide
Dentures & One Day Repair
Laser Periodontal Therapy
3440 Conway Blvd. #2A I: iii :.i-. ,..- Port Charlotte



"/ 1)

/// n li 0

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

Thank you again for voting us
#1 in Charlotte County!

It really means so much to us
to have all of your support! But,
don't let our name fool you!
automotive repair and maintenance
shop here in Charlotte County!
With our many years of caring and
friendly service, our professionalism sets
us apart from the rest
We are a family owned and
operated business, and we
understand that sometimes car
repair can be stressful so we'll
do everything possible to make
your experience with us
comfortable and you'll be

satisfied with your service
experience. The greatest feeling
for us is seeing you come back
to us for your routine services,
or any issues you may have. We
are always here to help!
We will provide you with the
highest quality of service,
guaranteed! Come and see for
yourself why we're voted #1 in
Charlotte County! We are
located just off Harborview Rd.
in the Whidden Industrial Park
at 23355 Janice Ave, Unit 6, in
Port Charlotte. Call and make an
appointment today. (941)743-3113

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014

C OurTown Page 7



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, April 13, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to



of Florida costs

all taxpayers

should consider alternatives,
other than costly and often
counter-productive prison
sentences, for thousands of
nonviolent lawbreakers.

In the past 35 years, Flori-
da's population has more
than doubled swelling
by 102 percent.
That number can't compare,
however, to the 402 percent
increase in the number of
lawbreakers housed in the
state's prisons.
According to an investiga-
tion by Florida TaxWatch, there
were 102,225 people impris-
oned in Florida as of January.
That number is projected to
increase to 106,793 by 2017.
It's costing the state $2.3 bil-
lion to house all of those
lawbreakers an increase of a
whopping 1,200 percent in the
past 35 years.
Those numbers would indi-
cate Florida is nothing short of
the Wild West an untamed
territory where people are
being shot at, and shot, and
robbed at an alarming rate.
But, a closer look at the
people who occupy Florida's
prison cells paints a different
Some of the felony crimes
that call for prison time
Failure to remit sales tax
greater than $300.
Fleeing or attempting to
flee police.
Possession of a fake ID.
A tenant who removed
property upon which a lien
has accrued, valued at more
than $50.
Engaging in bookmaking.
Passing a worthless check
of $150 or more.
Setting up a lottery or ad-
vertising a drawing for prizes.
A false statement on an
insurance claim.
Possession of 11 turtle
Now, while we would never
propose those crimes don't
warrant punishment, it is diffi-
cult to imagine prison time is a
logical sentence.
Of course many first-time
offenders do not always end
up in prison. However, a felony
conviction is serious and on
top of prison time can result
in the person losing the right
to vote, being evicted from a
home or public housing, losing
state benefits, losing the right
to carry a firearm or losing
federal assistance for higher
It costs the state $20,000 a
year to incarcerate a prisoner.
Florida's annual prison budget
is about $2.3 billion.
Consider all the money that
could be saved by finding
alternative ways to punish all
of these nonviolent offenders.
Plus, among nearly 300,000
prisoners released in 15 states
in 1994, 67.5 percent were
rearrested within three years,
according to Bureau of Justice
Statistics. That itself is an
indication that prison might
not be the best idea for all
There are other ways to dole
out punishment for the nonvi-
olent, less serious crimes, like:
Use house arrest with an
ankle bracelet.
Settle property crimes with
a stiff fine or even reduce
them to a misdemeanor.
Sentence more community
service as an alternative for
first-time offenders.
Expand special court
programs for drug and alcohol
abuse and take aim at the
rehabilitation of addicts.
We believe there are several
alternatives to prison.
Many people make mistakes
they regret. Putting them
behind bars away from family

and a support system is not
always the answer.





Thanks for h
with taxes


We'd like to give a big thank
you to the volunteer AARP tax
aides at Elsie Quirk Library. They
are there for us four days a week
from February through April.
Thanks to Audrey, Dick,
Bob, Roger and last but not
least, Paul. You people are
greatly appreciated.
Skip, Ginnie Bailey

Lucky to have
Charlotte Chorale

I attended the Charlotte
Chorale's last concert of the
season on Saturday and it was
one of the better ones I have
heard. They presented music
from the stage, from opera
to Broadway, so most of the
music was familiar to me and
the audience.
I would encourage everyone
to attend the chorale's concerts
next year. And it would be
good if the newspaper would
cover the concerts because
we are so lucky in Charlotte
County to have a professional
group such as the chorale.
Ann DiNicola
Port Charlotte

Military force
needed in Ukraine

Thank you, President
Obama, for your moral sup-
port and sanctions you have
imposed on Russia.
However, with the absence
of military force on the part
of EU and NATO, there isn't
much Ukraine can do to stop
Putin from seizing not only
Crimea, but also the rest of
former USSR republics.
When the Soviet Union fell
apart and Ukraine became in-
dependent, Ukraine was com-
pelled to dismantle all ballistic
missiles and nuclear materials
to be shipped to Russia. Now,
it became apparent that this
was a big mistake.
Putin's strategy, with the help
of his cronies like Yanukovych,
is to rebuild the Russian em-
pire. His ambition is to follow
the steps of Peter the Great,
Ivan the Terrible, Catherine the
Great and Lenin. All play the
rules in creating and destroy-
ing the land of its people.

Now appears Putin the
Great, who like Hitler, was an-
nexing one country after an-
other. Undoubtedly, Ukraine
will suffer the most due to its
geographical position, as it
did centuries ago defending
western Europe from eastern
throngs of "liberators."
There will be unrest in
Ukraine to the point of civil
war erupting, unless EU coun-
tries and NATO will help the
military rebuff Putin's forces.
If some cry to join Russia by
their pro-Russian manifesta-
tions, Ukraine isn't holding
them behind barbed wire.
Ukraine gladly will buy each a
one-way ticket to Russia. As an
incentive, they will also receive
a bottle of vodka for the trip.
Orest Bayuk

by future fears
I had a great day yesterday.
Breakfast with friends, a couple
of productive meetings, caught
up on laundry and some
much-needed errands. The
weather was about perfect,
warm breezes and sunny skies.
A sense of well-being flooded
me for a brief moment.
I realized that I have been
living with the impending
sense of catastrophe for five
years. Will the banks close?
Will the Internet go silent? Will
my health care stop meeting
my needs? Will my grandchil-
dren be brainwashed? Will we
let the United Nations have
control over us? Will the stock
market crash?
We are on the brink of the
fundamental changes that we
were promised and it scares
the heck out of me.
Carolyn M. Brown

A student
of world history

It's disheartening to see
someone sticking up for South
Koreans. All they have done
since we rescued them from the
North Koreans and lost 52,000
of our brave young men in the
process is show their arrogance
and disrespect toward us.
Harry Truman was a
war-monger and sent our
young warriors to a civil war
we had no business being in.
I was not in the war, but my
two buddies who were said
the South Koreans wanted us
to do all the difficult fighting.
They have come to our

country and made millions
because they are intelligent
and then all the money goes
to Korea.
The writer should get on a
plane tomorrow and find out
for himself. Then he should
visit the graves of the 52,000
brave young men who died
for nothing. Then he should
get on a plane and fly to
Japan. The Japanese tried to
destroy us but when we won
the war and forgave them
they became eternally grateful
and have been showing their
gratitude for the last 59 years.
I am 82 years old and a stu-
dent of world history. Thank
God the writer is not in charge
of anything.
Buddy Legrand
Punta Gorda

Others interested
in northern teams

I wish to take issue with
the writer of "No interest in
northern teams."
There are many of us who
winter in the area who are very
interested in reading about the
Red Sox, the Patriots, as well
as other teams from north of
Florida. (The Red Sox do their
spring training just south of us
in Fort Myers.)
The writer may "care less"
about northern teams, but
we love reading about them. I
could "care less" about some
of the Florida teams, though I
will confess to being a long-
time Dolphins fan.
So, maybe the writer should
"get over" his attitude.
Barbara Potter
Port Charlotte

A toast
to Abe Lincoln

"Let the people know the
truth and the country is safe."
- Abraham Lincoln
It was almost 150 years
ago that President Lincoln
spoke those words. It was
also on this day, the morning
of April 15, 1865, that Mr.
Lincoln silently passed away
from gunshot wounds suf-
fered while attending a play
with his wife at Ford's Theater.
Tonight, I will be raising a
glass high in his honor, for here
was a man who was unafraid
to speak the truth, regardless
of the cost. Here was a man
with a spiritual strength and
humility that is not found at all
in today's corridors of law.
Our government today should
be truly embarrassed and

ashamed of themselves, because
they are truly disrespecting the
legacy of this one great man
who was not afraid to stand up
to the resistance. Today, we have
a spineless and gutless govern-
ment that is not for the people,
but only for themselves. Where
is that one person who will stand
and fight for the freedom that is
being stealthily taken away from
us?Where is that one loud voice
for the people?
The next question is: Should
he speak loudly enough, will
we all listen? Will he be speak-
ing the truth? Don't worry, Mr.
Lincoln, we will overcome and
finally get it right.
Tonight, I raise a glass to
you, Mr. President. God bless
you, and may God bless
America, what is left of it.
Sean P. Malloy
Punta Gorda

Don't let people
go hungry
Most of our elected officials
nationwide have lost track of
why they were elected to the
Not for the good of their
backers, their name, lobby-
ists, big business or the very
wealthy, but everyone. Mainly
those who cannot speak for
themselves. To try for equality.
Food should never be taken
away from babies, children or
the elderly. Anyone.
Governments own and
maintain thousands of empty
buildings. Sell them. Sell
the closed bases, close the
loopholes for the very rich,
and stop the pet projects that
enrich a very few.
Never let the people of this
great country go to bed hungry.
We are not a Third World coun-
try. Babies and children did not
create this mess, the adults did.
Fix it some other way.
Patricia Spence
El Jobean

Pedal and Play
a huge success
Congratulations, Pedal and
Saturday, April 5 was a
wonderful day that showcased
Punta Gorda and Charlotte
County. It was the fifth Pedal
and Play in Paradise Bicycle
Tour. It was my first time riding
as a registered participant and
it was so much fun. Previously,
I was too busy making sure
everyone else had what we
called a "Disney" experience
and left with smiling faces.
Kudos goes to the host orga-
nizations Team Punta Gorda
and the Isles Yacht Club, new
ride director Marilyn Thomas,
the committee, a huge cadre
of volunteers, event sponsors
and the vendors who made this
a very enjoyable time. I heard
feedback like, "they thought of
everything," and "most profes-
sional ride I've been on." The
Punta Gorda Garden Club even
decorated the Laishley Park
pavilions in a bicycle theme.
Marilyn tells me that this
year Pedal and Play also broke
the 500-participant barrier.
That's a lot of people to enter-
tain and make sure they have
an excellent experience.
Best of all, I heard feed-
back that, "We didn't know
Punta Gorda was this nice."
Showcasing our bicycle-friendly
community is another event
goal. The event also raised funds
in support of the Leukemia
and Lymphoma Society to fight
blood cancers and Team Punta
Gorda's bicycle-friendly com-
munity initiatives.
Thank you all for carrying
on what has become a great
Nancy Prafke
Punta Gorda

Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions
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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page9

The circus is in session

ave Camp had a
The House
Ways and Means
Committee chairman
was ready to send the
panel's files on former
IRS official Lois Lerner to
the Justice Department
for a possible pros-
ecution, a handover
that could have been
accomplished with a
simple phone call to the
attorney general. Instead,
Camp put on a show.
The Michigan
Republican invited the
press and the public
to the committee's
storied hearing room
Wednesday, only to call
an immediate vote to
kick them out. This way,
the panel could meet
in a closed session to
debate Lerner's fate a
dramatic but meaning-
less gesture because the
sole purpose of the secret
meeting was to authorize
releasing the committee's
files on Lerner to the
Republicans said
the closed session was
required to make the
information public,

but the panel's ranking
Democrat, Michigan's
Sandy Levin said the
debate should be held in
the open.
"Mr. Chairman?" he
inquired after the plan
to go into secret session
was announced.
Camp ignored Levin.
"The clerk will call the
roll," he said.
"Mr. Chairman?"
"The clerk will call the
"Mr. Chairman?"
"The clerk will call the
Levin pressed on,
patiently raising a point
of order.
"Just chill out," the
60-year-old Camp finally
snapped at his 82-year-
old colleague.
"I'm very chilled out,"
Levin replied.

This was true. Levin
hadn't raised his voice at
all. Camp, on the other
hand, was agitated for
good reason. The law-
maker, who is retiring at
the end of this term, has
built a solid reputation
over the years, and he
recently won plaudits for
releasing a thoughtful
proposal to overhaul
the tax code. Camp was
on course to retire with
dignity, at least until he
allowed his committee
room to be turned into
a circus tent Wednesday.
It was a folly wrapped in
a charade and shrouded
by farce.
Folly: There was no
need to have a formal
hearing to convey the in-
formation to the Justice
Department, which is
already investigating the
IRS's targeting of conser-
vative groups.
Charade: The commit-
tee made a big show of
having its secret hearing,
even though it was a
foregone conclusion
that the members would
vote along party lines to
release its "secret" infor-
mation including the

transcript of the secret
hearing to the public.
Farce: Camp said
Lerner could be pros-
ecuted for releasing
private taxpayer infor-
mation. Yet in making
public its Lerner files,
the committee used
its authority to do
legally the same thing
it accused her of doing
illegally: releasing
confidential taxpayer
information. That hadn't
been done in at least
40 years.
Of course, the taxpay-
ers whose information
was released mostly
related to Karl Rove's
Crossroads GPS group -
may not mind, because
they have an interest in
seeing somebody pay
for the IRS' targeting of a
disproportionate number
of tea party groups for
extra scrutiny.
The IRS scandal
didn't come close to the
"culture of corruption"
Camp promised or the
"targeting of the presi-
dent's political enemies"
and cover-up alleged
by Darrell Issa, R-Calif.,
whose committee is

holding a contempt vote.
Instead, the investiga-
tions didn't go beyond
Lerner, a civil servant
who led the agency's
tax-exempt division.
"This was a career
employee in the IRS
potentially who did all
these things," Camp said
after Wednesday's secret
session. "So we have to
make sure that the signal
goes out that this doesn't
happen again."
That's a reasonable
sentiment, and one
shared by Levin, who on
Wednesday said Lerner
had been guilty of "clear
Democrats objected not
to Camp turning over
the committee's infor-
mation on Lerner, but
to the cloak-and-dagger
hearing followed by the
wholesale release of tax
The AP's Stephen
Ohlemacher asked
Camp why he didn't just
"pick up the phone"
rather than make private
taxpayer files public.
Camp agreed that such
a release was unprece-
dented but said, "This is

so important that I think
the public has a right to
But the chairman's
claims of importance
were undermined by
his committee's antics,
including its showy se-
crecy. Reporters, waiting
out the two-hour closed
session in the hallway,
were treated to Krispy
Kreme doughnuts by the
committee's staff. But
inside the room, other
staffers were unplugging
the journalists' cables,
just to be sure nobody
pierced the veil.
When Camp recon-
vened the hearing
after the secret session,
cameramen called out
for him to wait as they
reassembled their equip-
ment. Rep. Paul Ryan,
R-Wis., complained.
"Are you guys ready?" he
But Camp waited,
which was wise. What
good is a farce if it isn't
on film?
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

A counter for hysterics in Mic

obert Griffin, now
90, who rose to
be second in the
Republican U.S. Senate
leadership, was defeated
in 1978. Since then, only
one Michigan Republi-
can, Spencer Abraham in
1994, has been elected to
the Senate and for only
one term. Evidence that
former Michigan Secre-
tary of State Terri Lynn
Land might end this GOP
drought is that Demo-
crats are attacking her
for opposing "preventive
health care."
This is a phrase
Democrats use to include
abortion as they try to
reprise their 2012 alarms
about Republicans' "war
on women," which began
with the martyrdom
of Sandra Fluke. She
was the Georgetown
University law student
aggrieved because the
Catholic university she
chose to attend was not
paying for her contra-
ception. The median
starting annual salary of
Georgetown law gradu-
ates entering the private
sector is $160,000.

Walmart sells a month's
worth of birth control
pills for $9.
In the almost half-
century since Lyndon
Johnson's flood of Great
Society legislation,
Democrats have had one
significant new idea,
Obamacare, which many
Democrats consider one
too many. Hence their
reliance on the specter
of Republican hostility
to persons with two
X chromosomes.
Land is delighted
to have Democrats
raising the subject of
"preventive" or other
health care. It is one
topic of about $5 million
of Michigan ads by the
conservative advocacy
group Americans for
Prosperity. In one, a

woman addresses Land's
opponent, Democratic
Rep. Gary Peters:
"My name is Julie
Boonstra and five years
ago I was diagnosed
with leukemia. I found
out that I only have a
20 percent chance of
surviving. I found this
wonderful doctor and a
great health care plan.
I was doing fairly well
fighting the cancer,
fighting the leukemia,
and then I received the
letter. My insurance was
canceled because of
Another ad features
a woman who believes
Obamacare is waging a
war on her: "We have five
kids.... Our health insur-
ance plan was canceled
because of Obamacare.
... This new plan is not
affordable at all. My
husband is working a lot
more hours just to pay
for these new increases.
I'm frustrated that
government has caused
this huge problem for
our family."
"We," says Land, her
Michigan chauvinism

undiminished by this
city's collapse, "are the
state that created the
middle class." High
wages for autoworkers
- higher than the
companies could sustain
- and employee dis-
counts for cars enabled
people to buy homes,
then cottages and boats
at nearby lakes. Now
Obamacare many
Michiganders have had
health plans canceled -
is fueling middle-class
Peters opposes the
Keystone XL pipeline
and favors cap-and-trade
climate legislation that
Land says jeopardizes
the revival of Michigan's
manufacturing economy.
Peters, a former state
senator, has won three
congressional elections.
Land, having won
statewide twice, is better
known, and as secretary
of state she concentrated
on improving an expe-
rience most Americans
dread interacting with
the department of motor
In some recent polls

she has a small lead in
what may remain a close
race. She has less to fear
than Republicans used
to have from Detroit's
Democratic vote. The
city's population has
plunged from 1.8 million
to 700,000 and today's
Democratic mayor wields
a much diminished
political machine while
an emergency manager
is in place. Only 3 per-
cent of Michiganders live
in the Upper Peninsula
but in a close race they
could provide the margin
of victory for Land. The
UP's conservatism can
be distilled in six words:
"I'm up here, don't
bother me."
Land represents
Republicans' most
effective response to
Democrats' hyperventi-
lating about the "war on
women" female candi-
dates. It will be amusing
to see such rhetoric
tried in Iowa, where
Joni Ernst, a lieutenant
colonel in the Iowa
Army National Guard
who served in Iraq, is
seeking the Republican

Senate nomination. She
says in an ad: "I grew
up castrating hogs on
an Iowa farm. So when
I get to Washington, I'll
know how to cut pork."
She rides a Harley and
in a recent Des Moines
Register column she said,
"Those who know me
well know that I carry a
black purse everywhere
I go. What many people
don't know is what's in-
side: a Smith and Wesson
9 mm and my concealed
carry permit."
Many Democrats seem
to prefer the sensibility of
Fluke, a professional vic-
tim and virtuoso whiner.
Michigan's electorate,
which has produced
today's Republican
governor and Legislature,
may be ready, by electing
a Republican senator for
the third time in 42 years,
to show what they think
of "war on women"
hysterics as a substitute
for thought.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Oligarchs and money

Econonerds ea-
gerly await each
new edition of the
International Monetary
Fund's World Economic
Outlook. Never mind
the forecasts, what we're
waiting for are the analyt-
ical chapters, which are
always interesting and
even provocative. This
latest report is no excep-
tion. In particular, Chap-
ter 3 although billed as
an analysis of trends in
real (inflation-adjusted)
interest rates in effect
makes a compelling case
for raising inflation targets
above 2 percent, the
current norm in advanced
This conclusion fits in
with other IMF research.
Last month the fund's
blog yes, it has one -
discussed the problems
created by "lowflation,"
which is nearly as destruc-
tive as outright deflation.
An earlier edition of the
World Economic Outlook
analyzed historical
experience with high debt,
and found that countries
that were willing to let
inflation erode their debt
- including the United

States fared much
better than those, like
Britain after World War I,
that clung to monetary
and fiscal orthodoxy.
But the IMF evidently
doesn't feel able to say
outright what its analysis
clearly implies. Instead,
the report resorts to
euphemisms that preserve
deniability: The analysis
"could have implications

for the appropriate mone-
tary policy framework."
So what makes the obvi-
ous unsayable? In a direct
sense, what we're seeing is
the power of conventional
wisdom. But conventional
wisdom doesn't come
from nowhere, and I'm
increasingly convinced
that our failure to deal
with high unemployment
has a lot to do with class
First, let's talk about the
case for higher inflation.
Many people under-
stand that a falling price
level is a bad thing;
nobody wants to turn
into Japan, which has
struggled with deflation
since the 1990s. What's
less understood is that

there isn't a red line at
zero: an economy with
0.5 percent inflation is
going to have many of
the same problems as an
economy with 0.5 percent
deflation. That's why the
IMF warned that "lowfla-
tion" is putting Europe
at risk of Japanese-style
stagnation, even though
literal deflation hasn't
happened (yet).
Moderate inflation
turns out to serve several
useful purposes. It's good

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The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

Lies and the

equal pay'


To paraphrase the
line often attribut-
ed to Mark Twain,
there are lies, damn
lies and the "equal pay"
The factoid that wom-
en earn only 77 cents of
every dollar earned by
men is the focal point of
a feminist cargo cult. It
has its own movement
and its own quasi-holi-
day, the so-called Equal
Pay Day, marking how
far into a new year wom-
en supposedly have to
work to match what men
made the prior year.
The figure is presumed
to clinch any debate
over the continued
existence of massive
discrimination against
women in the workforce.
And so the factoid has
predictably featured
heavily in the latest push
by Democrats on the
alleged "war on women."
Drawn from Census

Bureau data, the 77 cents
stat is a comparison of
the earnings of women
working full time to
men working full time.
Its fatal flaw is that it
accounts for none of the
important factors that
play into the disparity,
such as hours worked.
Mark Perry and
Andrew Biggs of the
American Enterprise
Institute note that
men are twice as likely
to work more than
40 hours per week as
women. Then there are
differences in choice of
occupation, in education

and in uninterrupted
years of work. Once such
factors are taken into
account, there is about a
5 percent differential in
the earnings of women
and men, about which
various theories are
plausible, including
the effect of residual
What is clear is that
the wage gap is largely
an artifact of the fact
that women devote
more time to caring
for children than men
do. Harvard economist
Claudia Goldin points
out that the earnings of
women without children
are almost equal to
those of comparable
men. Feminists are
mistaking a byproduct
of the laudable desire
of mothers to spend
time with their kids for a
depredation of The Man.
When asked in an
MSNBC interview about

the reliability of the
pay-gap number, White
House economist Betsey
Stevenson confessed: "I
agree that the 77 cents
on the dollar is not all
due to discrimination.
No one is trying to say
that it is. But you have to
point to some number
in order for people to
understand the facts."
There you have it: For
people to understand
the facts, you have to
give them an easily
misunderstood statistic,
usually without neces-
sary context and spun
in the most inflamma-
tory fashion possible.
Enter President Barack
Obama. He wrings every
bit of dishonesty he can
out of the number.
At the Equal Pay
Day event at the White
House, he marveled at
the simplicity of it all:
"A woman has got to
work about three more

months in order to get
what a man got because
she's paid less. That's not
fair. That's like adding
an extra six miles to a
marathon. It's not right."
Such is his subtle ren-
dering of a number that
even his own economic
adviser admits at least
under questioning-
must be handled with
A cottage industry has
now sprung up around
hoisting Democrats with
their own canard. Perry,
of AEI, calculated that
women at the White
House make a median
salary of $65,000 and
men make a median sal-
ary of roughly $74,000,
so female White House
staffers make only
88 cents for every dollar
earned by male staffers.
The National Republican
Senatorial Committee
crunched the numbers
and found a similar

"gap" for the offices
of certain Democratic
senators. By the crude
logic of the promoters of
the 77 cents figure, every
one of these offices is
guilty of rank discrimi-
nation against women.
No matter. Hillary
Clinton, whose prospec-
tive presidential cam-
paign will be predicated
on every feminist cliche
her supporters can
muster, tweeted on
Equal Pay Day, "20 years
ago, women made
72 cents on the dollar to
men. Today it's still just
77 cents. More work to
Yes, never tire or
relent. The flogging of
the bogus statistic can
never end.
Rich Lowry is the
editor of the National
Review. Readers may
reach him at comments.

The GOP's 2016 handicap

- immigration

n case you missed it,
here's what former
Florida Gov. Jeb
Bush had to say last
week when asked about
people who come to
America illegally to make
better lives:
"Yes, they broke the
law, but it's not a felony.
It's an act of love. It's an
act of commitment to
your family. I honestly
think that that is a differ-
ent kind of crime that
there should be a price
paid, but it shouldn't rile
people up that people
are actually coming to
this country to provide
for their families."
And here's what
another possible GOP
presidential contender
had to say about the
subject. "There's no
doubt that immigrants
come to this country
because they are seeking
a better world," said Sen.
Ted Cruz, R-Texas. "What
isn't positive and bene-
ficial is breaking the law
to do so.... Rule of law
You might think from
those two statements
that Bush and Cruz are
far apart on immigration
reform, but they're
not. They both support


for debtors and there-
fore good for the econ-
omy as a whole when
an overhang of debt is
holding back growth and
job creation. It encour-
ages people to spend
rather than sit on cash
- again, a good thing in
a depressed economy.
And it can serve as a kind
of economic lubricant,
making it easier to adjust
wages and prices in the

offering illegal immi-
grants a way to apply
for legal residency in
the United States. They
both oppose giving those
immigrants a clear path
to citizenship, at least for
Where they differ
- dramatically is
on how they want that
immigration policy to
sound. Bush wants the
discussion to be about
practicality, economic
opportunity and com-
passion. Cruz prefers to
focus on border security
and defending the rule
of law.
Their parsing of words
is important. Bush's tune
appeals to moderates
and the Republican
business establishment,
which wants easier
immigration rules for
engineers and other pro-
fessionals. Cruz's tune
appeals to law-and-order

face of shifting demand.
But how much inflation
is appropriate? European
inflation is below 1 per-
cent, which is clearly too
low, and U.S. inflation
isn't that much higher.
But would it be enough
to get back to 2 percent,
the official inflation target
in both Europe and the
United States? Almost
certainly not.
You see, monetary
experts have long known
about the case for
moderate inflation, but
back in the 1990s, when
the 2 percent target was



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conservatives and, of
course, to nativists, even
if Cruz, a Canadian-born
Cuban American, isn't
among them.
But both views make it
clear that at least some
Republicans with an eye
to high office are less
worried about offending
the most conservative
members of their party
than they are about
alienating Latino voters.
As Republican
National Committee
Chairman Reince
Priebus noted in his
postmortem on the 2012
presidential campaign, a
candidate who expresses
compassion for immi-
grants stands a better
chance of winning votes
from America's biggest
ethnic minority than a
candidate who dismiss-
es the idea as softhead-
ed. Every GOP politician
knows the numbers:
George W. Bush won
44 percent of Latino
votes in 2004; Mitt
Romney, who advocated
"self-deportation," won
27 percent in 2012.
Still, the Republican
path forward isn't obvi-
ous. The GOP-led House
of Representatives
has been stymied on

hardening into policy
orthodoxy, they thought
that 2 percent was high
enough to do the job. In
particular, they thought
it was enough to make
liquidity traps periods
when even an interest
rate of zero isn't low
enough to restore full
employment very rare.
But the United States has
now been in a liquidity
trap for more than
five years. Clearly, the
experts were wrong.
Furthermore, as the
latest IMF report shows,
there's strong evidence
that changes in the
global economy are in-
creasing the tendency of

the issue, unable to
present a conservative
alternative to the "path
to citizenship" that
passed the Democratic-
run Senate last year.
House Speaker John A.
Boehner, R-Ohio, says
he wants to pass a bill
that includes that path
to legalization (but not
citizenship) that both
Bush and Cruz endorse.
But when Boehner
unveiled his proposals in
January, his right-wing
members erupted in
rebellion, arguing that
any vote on immigration
reform would needlessly
divide their caucus and
alienate conservative
The House GOP
is so allergic to any
measure that looks like
amnesty that, last week,
it shelved one of the
mildest of all legaliza-
tion proposals: a bill
that would have offered
a path to citizenship for
migrants who entered
the country as children
if they serve in the
U.S. armed forces.
The right thing to tell
illegal immigrants who
want to enlist in the
U.S. Army, Rep. Steve
King, R-Iowa, said, is:

investors to hoard cash
rather than put funds to
work, thereby increasing
the risk of liquidity traps
unless the inflation target
is raised. But the report
never dares to say this
So why is the obvious
unsayable? One answer is
that serious people like to
prove their seriousness by
calling for tough choices
and sacrifice (by other
people, of course). They
hate being told about
answers that don't involve
more suffering.
And behind this
attitude, one suspects,
lies class bias. Doing
what the United States

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"We have a bus for you
to Tijuana."
The inability to agree
on immigration reform
might not hurt the GOP
in the short run, but
unless Republicans act,
it will come back to bite
the party in 2016.
In this year's con-
gressional election,
Republicans hope to win
a majority in the Senate
mostly by turning out
conservative voters riled
up about Obamacare. A
messy fight over immi-
gration reform might
get in the way of that
message, or so some
in the GOP ranks have
But in the presidential
election of 2016, every
Republican this side of
Steve King knows that if
the GOP sounds like the
anti-immigrant party, its
candidate is likely to lose
"It's really hard to get
people to listen to you
on economic growth, on
tax rates, on health care,
if they think you want
to deport their grand-
mother," said Sen. Marco
Rubio, R-Fla., another
potential presidential
It's a classic dilemma

did after World War II
- using low interest
rates and inflation to
erode the debt burden
- is often referred to as
"financial repression,"
which sounds bad. But
who wouldn't prefer
modest inflation and a
bit of asset erosion to
mass unemployment?
Well, you know who: the
0.1 percent, who receive
"only" 4 percent of wages
but account for more
than 20 percent of total
wealth. Modestly higher
inflation, say 4 percent,
would be good for the
vast majority of people,
but it would be bad
for the superelite. And

that pits short-term
pain against long-term
gain. Unless House
Republicans pass some
kind of immigration
bill, 2016 is going to
be a tough year for
any GOP presidential
candidate. But if they act
too soon, some of the
conservatives they need
to turn out for this year's
midterm elections might
stay home.
So, naturally, some
Republicans are urging
Boehner to wait until
next year. But there's no
guarantee that next year
will be much easier.
"They can't move until
they find a consensus on
this issue in the House,"
a GOP strategist told me.
"That consensus doesn't
For members of
Congress in safe seats,
that's not a job-threaten-
ing problem. But those
considering a run for
president including
Rubio, Bush and Cruz -
have to be hoping that
consensus comes togeth-
er long before 2016.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.
mcmanus@latimes. com.

guess who gets to define
conventional wisdom.
Now, I don't think that
class interest is all-pow-
erful. Good arguments
and good policies
sometimes prevail even if
they hurt the 0.1 percent
- otherwise we would
never have gotten health
reform. But we do need
to make clear what's
going on, and realize that
in monetary policy as
in so much else, what's
good for oligarchs isn't
good for America.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via www.newyork

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The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014


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For Vineland
Elementary School
students and BFFs
Peyton Mazza, 8, and Zoe
Garrison, 7, their day at
the races was filled with
lots of sunshine and the
fastest boats they've ever
"It's cool to see all of
these big boats," Peyton
said. "I really like every-
thing about it today."
Zoe said the pair goes
to the beach often.
"We never see this
many people here," she
said as a plane with a
banner flew overhead.
"There's a lot going on
Nearby, one of several
vendors John Karffa of
Sammy's Cajun Food
was showing off what a
broiled octopus looks
like to partygoers.
"Things have been
going pretty good today,"
he said while stirring
crayfish. "It's been

The Southern Drawl
Band played for the
crowd whiling milling
through looking at boats
and meeting racers.
Members of the
Lemon Bay Sunrise
Rotary sold hundreds
of cases of beer at the
"We are overstocked so
we don't run out," mem-
ber Don Wilson said.
"People are noticing we
are selling ice cold beer.
We can accommodate a
huge crowd."
Wilson said


Jan Heck of North Port exits the bus that picked her and
hundreds of others up from the Englewood Sports Complex
and transported them to the Super Boat International festival
site on Saturday. Heck said, "The entire transportation
experience worked out very well.":'

100 percent of the pro-
ceeds will go back into
the community through
scholarships, youth
projects and other local
'It's all about
Englewood," member
Brian Morrow said. "If
this event is a success
than all of Englewood
and Charlotte County
The fun continues at
9 a.m. today with the
first race at noon. Races
last about 45 minutes.
Many boats race in
excess of 150 mph.
Organizers say about
$8 million could be
infused into Englewood
and Charlotte County's
economy. More than
20 local hotels reported
being booked or nearly
full this weekend.
While thousands
flocked to the beach, one
Rotonda West resident
said she wasn't inter-
ested in the races at the
"As a taxpayer and
homeowner in Rotonda
West, and a person that
has a yearly beach pass
- I go every day, I
was wondering how I
am going to be going to
the beach?" She said.
"I'm quite sure I'm
not the only person in
Englewood that could
care less about power-
boat racing and not have
access to the beach."
There are 11 off-site
parking areas. Shuttle
buses run to and from
parking areas about
every 15 minutes.
Tickets are $20 today
and children 12 and
under are free. The ticket

What: Inaugural Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix.
Where: Englewood Beach
Today: Noon, start of first race, Englewood Beach; 2 p.m., start of
second race; 5 p.m., awards presentation.
Bridge: The Tom Adams drawbridge over the Intracoastal Waterway
will not open on demand during time periods race fans are moving to
and away from the beaches. Instead, it will open at the top and bottom
of each hour, if the need exists.
Off limits: The area approximately 600-700 yards off the coast will
be off limits to all boats on Saturday and Sunday during periods of
racing activity. The race course is expected to be 300 to 350 yards off
the coast, running parallel to it. Spectator boats will be kept at least
another 300 to 350 yards away from the course on the Gulf side.
Tickets: are $20 at or at the gate at Englewood

price covers satellite
parking, admission
to the Race Village
and shuttle service.
Participants are encour-
aged to bring chairs.
However, no coolers
are allowed except for
mothers of infants or
those needing to carry
medical supplies.
While the parking
is not available at the
Charlotte County's
Englewood Beach, north,
parking at Sarasota
County's Blind Pass and
Manasota public beach-
es will be open. There's
limited parking at Stump
Pass Beach State Park
at the southern tip of
Manasota Key.


The Super Boat International festival site opened at 9 a.m. on
Saturday to a large crowd ready to party and watch the race
boats take their first runs off Englewood Beach. The festivities
begin again on Sunday at 9 a.m. with the races set to begin at

Eleven off-site parking lots are available with easy
access to and from the festival site via shuttle bus.
Super Boat Grand Prix Volunteers will be there to
guide you to parking. Remember your shuttle number!
Here are the parking areas, according to www.
South and East of Englewood
(Coming from Port Charlotte)
Englewood Event Center, 3069 S. McCall Road
(SR 776), Englewood
7073 David Blvd., Englewood East
North Kevitt Blvd. & McCall Road (SR 776),
Englewood East
South Kevitt Blvd. & McCall Road (SR 776),
Englewood East
South McCall Road. & Gulfstream Blvd. (SR 776),
Englewood East
North Gulfstream Blvd. and McCall Road
(SR 776), Englewood East
(The Englewood East locations are also listed as
Port Charlotte in many GPS systems. They are mainly
centered around the Home Depot store at Gulfstream
Boulevard and State Road 776.)

North and East of Englewood
(Coming from Venice, River Road)
Elks Lodge, 401 N Indiana Ave. (SR 776),
Englewood Sports Complex, 1300 River Road,

Sponsor/VIP Parking
Michael Saunders, 1201 S McCall Road, (SR 776),
Key Agency, 1200 S McCall Road, (SR 776),

Disabled/Volunteer Parking
Ann Dever Memorial Park, 6791 San Casa Drive,

Locations of the lots appear on the official
Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix website, There is no designated handicap
parking lot and buses are not handicap accessible.
Wheelchair-bound patrons may be dropped off at
the Englewood Beach parking lot as long as there
is someone else to drive the vehicle to the public
parking lots.


"There's a lot to do for
Nick Dattillo made
sure children are enter-
tained. Ten years ago,
Dattillo flew down from
Wisconsin for an Event
Center conference, and
was invited to set up
his interactive chil-
dren's music show for
a street fair across the
street. He fell in love
with the area, moved to
Deep Creek, and Nick's
Kids Show has been a
Block Party fixture ever
"The kids are actually
the stars of the show,"
he said.
Meanwhile, adults
have their own show.
The big attraction
at Southwest Florida's
largest one-day street
festival was Mark
Lindsay, former lead
singer of Paul Revere
and the Raiders, who
already was on the main
stage rehearsing for his



exceeding standards, said
Lisa Toscano, associate
director of early care
and education programs
with the Early Learning
The assessment
given to pre-kindergarten
children in programs
administered by the
Early Learning Coalition
is hands-on and given
from a book, Toscano

upcoming performance.
RickWestman, a Block
Party veteran of 20 years
from Port Charlotte,
grabbed a shady spot
under a palm tree for
the show, receiving a
sneak preview as an
added bonus.
"We've been here for
every one. We're here for
the whole day," he said.
"We come to support
the locals and meet
Another magnet for
the masses was the
midway filled with
food vendors, again,
benefiting local non-
profits. Bunny and Clay
Brinker dropped in from
Hatchbend, Fla., right
on the Suwannee River,
for their initial look at
the Block Party, and they
liked what they saw -
and tasted.
"We're grazing,"
Bunny said, with
Clay adding, "and
we're a glutton for
Paul Cook, a Shriner
who lives in Port
Charlotte, also was
pleased with what he

said. The assessment
given to children in
kindergarten classes in
Charlotte County is com-
puter-based, she said.
Toscano added that
she personally attempted
to take an i-Ready test
herself and she discov-
ered one problem with
the program.
"If the cursor doesn't
touch the right answer
dead center, then the
program counts it as
wrong," Toscano said. "I
think we need a different
assessment tool."

Elizabeth Henry of Punta Gorda inspects the necklaces offered
by the Royal Order of Ponce de Leon Conquistadors.

saw all the fund-
raising efforts that
allow nonprofits and
charitable groups to do
good work in the com-
munity. With Shriners
International operating
22 children's hospitals
nationwide, the organi-
zation is always in need
of more support.
"Our Shriners Hospital
for Children in Tampa
helps kids from all over
the world," he said. "I'm
going to make darn sure

Kisiday disagrees,
and pointed out that
teachers administering
the i-Ready test are
trained to keep an eye
out for problems such as
not touching the correct
answer directly with the
"We're very pleased
with this assessment
tool," she said.
Kisiday also pointed
out that 77 percent of
the kindergarten stu-
dents taking the assess-
ment scored at or above
level in English language

we have a booth here
next year."

From left, Kiki, 9, Zsazsa,
10 and Matthew Knighting
of Port Charlotte assemble
wooden boats at the crafts
table set up by the Cooper
Street Community Learning
Center, one of the many
children's activities at the
Punta Gorda Block Party on

arts. If students were
having problems with
placing the cursor on
the correct answer in
the math portion of the
assessment, then they
likely would have had
the same issues in the
English language arts
section, she said.
Math scores im-
proved for kindergarten
students taking the
i-Ready assessment
given in the middle of
the year, Kisiday said.
A total of 26 percent of
the students taking the

r-I -rZ4, r"'1
Mark McKenzie ofWilson's Korn on the Kob planned on serving
up 800 ears of corn at the Block Party to support Future Farmers
of America.

math assessment met or
exceeded standards on
that test, according to the
figures provided by the
school district.
The i-Ready assess-
ment is given three
times a year. The results
for the third assess-
ment are not currently
Toscano also believes
that some children lose
their grasp of math skills
during the summer
break between pre-k and
kindergarten. This is a
gap that parents have

to fill by continuing to
work with their children
by counting and helping
them associate written
numbers with the
corresponding amount
of objects.
School district officials
will also be meeting
with Early Learning
Coalition representatives
in the upcoming days to
discuss the assessment
results and to see what
can be done to improve
scores, Kisiday said.


Thousands of people started arriving early on Saturday to get a good spot on Englewood Beach to
watch the Super Boat International race boats take their test runs. The BroadCo boat takes a test
run in preparation for today's races which kick off at noon.

- a'



OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

. ... 3122 3122


4 3/3112 01


The County of Charlotte will be
receiving sealed bids at the Pur-
chasing Division, Suite 344, Char-
lotte County Administration Cen-
ter, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port
Charlotte, FL 33948-1094, for:
BID NO. 2014000248
It is the intent of the County to
enter into a Purchase and Sale
Agreement to sell each of the 49
Properties listed herein to the
highest bidder who complies with
the terms and conditions set forth
herein. The County reserves the
right to reject any and/or all bids
because they are too low.
10:00 A.M. (EST),
APRIL 16, 2014
2:00 P.M. (EST),
APRIL 23, 2014
Bid Documents may be obtained
by accessing the Charlotte Coun-
ty Purchasing Division's website
chasing under "Purchasing Bids
Online", document number
142482. Any questions can be
answered by contacting Alisa L.
True, CPPB, Contract Specialist
by e-mail at alisa.true@charlotte- or 941.743.1549.
Publish: April 6 and 13, 2014
163352 3024163


WM^ 3119 ^

Per FL Statute 713.78
Time of Sale 10:00 am
Location of Sale: Al Auto Body,
23309 Harborview Rd.
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980
Date of Sale: 5/2/14
2013 Hyundai
Publish: April 13, 2014
130547 3026552

^^ 3122 ^

Case #: 2010-CA-003762
BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P.
The Estate of John L. Kane,
Deceased; Kelly Ann Hnrina; Kim-
berly Annette Kane; Unknown
Heirs, Devisees, Grantees,
Assignees, Creditors, Lienors
and Trustees of John L. Kane,
Deceased, and all other Persons
Claiming By, Through, Under and
Against the Named Defendant(s);
Unknown Tenants in Possession
#1; Unknown Tenants in Posses-
sion #2; If living, and all
Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the
above named Defendant(s) who
are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said Unknown
Parties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, or Other Claimants
suant to a Final Judgment,
entered in Civil Case No. 2010-
CA-003762 of the Circuit Court of
the 20th Judicial Circuit in and for
Charlotte County, Florida, wherein
BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P., Plaintiff and Kelly
Ann Hnrina and Kimberly Annette
Kane are defendantss, I, Clerk of
Court, Barbara T. Scott, will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
on July 3. 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:

If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
ADA Coordinator;1700 Mon-
roe Street, Suite 1213, Fort
Myers, Florida 33901 (239)
533-1521 at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Barbara T. Scott
Charlotte County, Florida
K. Polito
Pulblish: April 13 and 20, 2014
118683 3026571
CASE NO.: 12000861CA
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on March 4. 2014 in Civil Case
No. 12000861CA, of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein, NATION-
Plaintiff, and LOUIS F. SILVA and
PHYLLIS A. SILVA; are Defen-
The clerk of the court, Bar-
bara T. Scott will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash www.char- at
11:00 a.m. on the 30 day of
June, 2014, the following
described real property as set
forth in said Final Summary Judg-
ment, to wit:
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
the court on March 7. 2014.
K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
637-2281, AT LEAST 7 DAYS
Publish: April 13 and 20, 2014
334261 3026563
Case No.: 08-2012-CA-002120
Section: ________
suant to an Order of Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Febru-
ary 25, 2014 entered in Civil
Case No. 08-2012-CA-002120 of
the Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein the
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell
to the highest bidder for cash on
27 day of June, 2014, at 11:00
a.m. at website:
https://www.charlotte.realfore-, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, rela-
tive to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:


Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
TIES ACT. If you are a person
with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated at PUNTA GORDA, Florida
this 7th day of March, 2014.
K. Polito
Barbara T. Scott
Publish: April 6 and 13, 2014
329037 3024257
Case No.: 08-2012-CA-002122
Section: ________
to an Order of Final Summary Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated March 4
2014, entered in Civil Case No. 08-
2012-CA-002122 of the Circuit Court
of the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in and
for Charlotte County, Florida, wherein
the Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to
the highest bidder for cash on 7 day
of July, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at web-
site: https://www.charlotte.realfore- in accordance with Chap-
ter 45 Florida Statutes, relative to the
following described property as set
forth in the Final Judgment, to wit:
Any person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
ACT. If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommo-
dation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose office is
located at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiving this
notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than
7 days; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
Dated at PUNTA GORDA, Florida this 5
day of March, 2014.
J. Miles
Barbara T. Scott
Publish: April 13 and 20, 2014
329037 3026584

Notice of Sale/Auction
Time of Sale: 10:00 am
Location of Sale: 1901 S. Tamia-
mi Trail, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Date of Sale: APRIL 29. 2014
VIN # WDBRF40J44F504557
04 MERZ C230 BLK
VIN # 1FAFP4049YF168279
Publish: April 13, 2014
104700 3026549



Happy 7th birthday to Braden
Richard Morse on his special
dayApril 17.


County births
Braelynn Marie Smith, to
Suzie Marie Cottone and Collin
Paul Smith of Port Charlotte, at
9:34 p.m. April 2. She weighed
7 pounds, 1 ounce.
McKenna Brace Harvey, to
Megan and Ryan Larrey of Port
Charlotte, at 11:20 p.m. April 5. She
weighed 10 pounds, 14 ounces.
Ariana Joleigh Hunt, to
Courtney Comeau and Richard
Hunt of North Port, at noon April 7.
She weighed 7 pounds, 14 ounces.
Marley Marie-Kay Griffis,
to Calei Sandman and Houston
Griffis of Arcadia, at 2:25 p.m.
April 7. She weighed 7 pounds,
6.3 ounces.
Tyler Drew Imprasert, to
Courtney and Naris Imprasert of
Port Charlotte, at 5:28 p.m. April 7.
He weighed 6 pounds, 7 ounces.
Gabriella Sophia
Hines, to Cassidy Hines of
Arcadia, at 11:02 a.m. April 8. She
weighed 6 pounds, 8 ounces.
Nova Leigh White, to
Destany Leigh Anderson
and Dillan Ryan White of
Arcadia, at 6:15 p.m. April 8. She
weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces.
Connor Roland
Elizabeth Sisson and Neil
Scott Helmink of Englewood,
at 11:11 p.m. April 8. He weighed
5 pounds, 7.1 ounces.
Gabriel Jesus Cabezas
Gil, to Lizandra Gil and
Isbany Cabezas of North Port,
at 5:59 a.m. April 9. He weighed
7 pounds.
Caroline Rose Wood, to
Samantha Anderson and
Daniel Wood of Port Charlotte,

at 2:29 p.m. April 9. She weighed
6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Landon Michael
Patten, to Carissa Holmes
and Taylor Patten of Port
Charlotte, at 5:35 p.m. April 9. He
weighed 5 pounds, 12 ounces.

County marriages

David Alan Marietta of Franklin,
Ind., and Jesse Rae Armstrong of
Franklin, Ind.
Jose Simon Lavalle of Ocoee,
Fla., and Deborah Diaz Pupo of Port
Andrew John Gerbik of Erie, Pa.,
and Annemarie Gressley of Erie, Pa.
Jonathan James Barr-Smith
of Port Charlotte, and Nicole Marie
Murray of Port Charlotte
Robert Stuart Brunner of Port
Charlotte, and Rita Jean Nixon of Fort
Branch, Ind.
Donald Edward Giffin of Rotonda,
and Vesna Petrovska of Rotonda West
ErikWilliam Giesler of Port
Charlotte, and Erica Michelle Widrig
of Port Charlotte
Alvin Antonio Bryan of Port
Charlotte, and Carol Fraser of Port
Raymond John Oliva of North
Port, and Penny Darlene Pepe of
North Port
Zachary Drew Sandrock of
Arcadia, and Kristy Lee Polito of Port
Robert Benjamin Johnson of
Punta Gorda, and Carol Christine
Theobald of Punta Gorda
Joshua Bradford Muse of Port
Charlotte, and Jessica Nicole Martinez
of Port Charlotte
Micheal Arthur Bake of Arcadia,
and Crystal Diane Litchfield of Arcadia
Jovica Pavlovic of Punta Gorda,


American Legion Post 103

SSunday Darts winners April 6:1-Fran Smith, Ron
Hickson; 2-Christy Buzzell, George Stern; 3-Judy Tilley,
Bill Sutton.

Chubbyz Tavern

Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge winners April 9:
1-The Cat's Meow, $50; 2-The Irish Elephants, $25; 3-It's
Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center
of Charlotte County

Duplicate Bridge Club winners April 1: N/S: 1-John
Avery, Ginger Smith; 2-Evelyn Palmer, Barbara Johnson;
3-Jackie Papineau, Denis Leduc. E/W: 1-R. Paul Urbanick,
Chuck Skarvan; 2-Tom Kirk, Jim Vail; 3-Ricci Arps, Carol
Campbell. April 3 (a.m.): 1-Rachel Cavanaugh, Evelyn
Palmer. 2-Jerry and Pat Lieb; 3-Dave Valliant, Sharon
Topping. April 3 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Fred and Linda Andreas;
2-Joe Potter, Myra Sheppard; 3-Sharon Redmond, Homer
Baxter. E/W: 1-Tom Ohlgart, Bonnie Elliott; 2-Diana and
Warren Prince; 3-Sine Herold, Jean Higham.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle winners April 6:
Bob Paulsen, 1578; Kathy Garbowicz, 1564; Audry Speidell,
Monday Night Pinochle winners April 7:1-Mary
Lewis, 729; 2-Jan Howard, 719; 3-Dan Hurst, 699.
Wednesday Double Deck Pinochle winners
April 9:1-Peter Shopa, 1659; 2-George Speidell, 1494;
3-Bonnie Weithman, 1470; 4-Virginia Clayton, 1451.
Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners
April 3:1-Bob Paulson, 1710; 2-Jerry Marshall, 1588;
3-Terry Pravettone, 1562.
Friday Evening Bridge winners April 4: 1-Marty
Lauer, 5390; 2/3-Blanch Thumm, 5320; 2/3-Mid Noble,
5320; 4-Cleta Clark, 4960.

Construction work

Construction has begun on the
four-laning of Burnt Store Road Phase 3
from the Lee County line to north of
Zemel Road, south of Punta Gorda. Expect
to see construction warning signs going
up; survey work; installation of the 2-foot-
high erosion-control black plastic screens
along the rights of way; and removal of
all obstructions within the rights of way,
including trees, shrubs, brush, buildings,
landscaping, signs, etc.
Soon after the rights of way are cleared,
the contractor will start to install all the

and Melinda Marie Munroe of Punta
*Yves Clemenceau Prosper of Port
Charlotte, and Maydiris Duverge of
Port Charlotte
Azer Richard Delva of Cape Coral,
and Lisa Dora Louifils of Punta Gorda
John Joseph Sweeney of
Port Charlotte, and Brenda Leigh
Donaldson of Port Charlotte
Michael James Barley of Port
Charlotte, and Theresa Jayne Urban of
Port Charlotte
Ivan Ricardo Bethel Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Hannah Eron Patricia
Kalantari of Bradenton
Carmine Coronato of Port
Charlotte, and Leslie Lorraine Pines
of Sarasota
Jeffrey F. Joffe of Punta Gorda,
and Laurie Beth Rodetsky of Punta
Terry Dean Royster of Lapeer,
Mich., and Susan Carol Ward of
Lapeer, Mich.
Michael John Petkus of Port
Charlotte, and Aimee Lynn Schneider
of Port Charlotte
Guy L. Williamson of Punta
Gorda, and Karen Ann Campo of
Punta Gorda

County divorces

Lisa M. Araujo v. Oscar A. Araujo
*Melanie A. Bowie v. Leighton
Kirk Bowie
Lois Jean lannucci v. Anthony B.
Tammie Marie Karalfa v. Keith
Allan Karalfa
Misty Morra v. Ignacio
Kimberley Sherkus v. Adam
Frances Ladeane Turri v. Darren
Michael Turri

Friday Night Euchre winners April 4:1-Bonnie
Weithman, 81; 2-Gary Webb, 80; 3-Terry Pravettone, 77.

Deep Creek Elks Lodge

Monday Bridge winners April 7:1 -Ann Beers, 4410;
2-Linda Kopp, 4080; 3-Fred Kuss, 3590; 4-Bill March, 3430.

Isles Yacht Club

Scrabble winners April 4: Mary Lou Coutts, 226,211;
Judith Howell, 274; Liane Riley, 405, 324.
Duplicate Bridge winners April 9: N/S: 1-Jan
Savino, Pat Slaughter; 2-Lance and Marilyn Kemp; 3-Jim
and Laurie Druyor. E/W: 1-Bobbie Fischer, Sherry Lane;
2-Fred and Jane Jacobs; 3-Chip and Sally Smith.


Duplicate Bridge Club winners March 31: N/S:
1-James Kioski, Robert Rancourt; 2-Bob Sandahl, Rosalie
Bourque; 3-Mary and David Atwood. E/W: 1-Cheryl
Jakuborski, Rachel Cavanaugh; 2-John Haist, Everett
Dehn; 3-Darlene Mallen, Pat Betts. April 2:1-Clifford
and Barbara Reitz; 2-Bill Murphy, Bonnie Elliott; 1-Grace
Campbell, Renee Waltz. April 4: N/S: 1-Goran Hanson, Tom
Ohlgart; 2-James Kioski, Polly Engebrecht; 3-Ginger Smith,
John Avery. E/W: 1-Chuck Skarvan, Marilyn Grant; 2-Ken
and Patty Earl; 3-Ernie and Rosalie Bourque.
PGICA Monday Night Duplicate Bridge winners
April 7: N/S: 1-Barbara Henry, Audrea Trumpey; 2-Laura
Heine, Terri Leavy; 3-Susan Sanner, Shirley Smith. E/W:
1-Joyce and Wally Downs; 2-Pat Slaughter, Jan Savino;
3-Jim and Laurie Druyor.

Port Charlotte Golf Club

Monday Bridge winners March 31:1-Peg Darland;
2-Kay Nay; 3-Barbara Allore.

new utility lines along the east side of the
new roadway. During the construction
period, there will be heavy equipment,
construction vehicles, supplies, workers
and other construction activities adjacent
to the traffic on Burnt Store Road. Some of
the activities will require blocking of traffic
for short periods of time. Travelers are
urged to drive with caution in this area.
During construction, county staff will
provide project status updates, and will
post public service announcements pe-
riodically. Visit www.CharlotteCountyFL.
gov and click on "Project Status Update" in
the "Popular links" on the left. For more
information, call 941-575-3657.


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

:The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014


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S$997 HGTV"Caravan"
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The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

When cultures collide: Trail of Tears

ne of the low
points in U.S.
history is the
Trail of Tears, the name
given to the govern-
ment's forced reloca-
tion of Native American
nations during the
Under the Indian
Removal Act of 1830,
most Native Americans
were required to leave
their ancestral home-
lands and move to what
was then called Indian
Territory west of the
Mississippi River in
what is now the state of
"The Trail of Tears
is a compelling story
that a lot of people
don't know," said Gail
Davis, an independent


historian and research-
er whose grandfather
and grandmother
were members of the
Cherokee and Blackfoot
nations, respectively.
"It's part of self-exam-
ination of our country,
its policies and its
Davis will present
her class, "The Trail
of Tears," at Florida
Gulf Coast University's

Renaissance Academy
in downtown Punta
Gorda from 1 p.m. to
2:30 p.m. May 1 and
May 8.
In what today would
be labeled an act of
ethnic cleansing,
the U.S. government
dislocated members of
the Cherokee, Creek,
Seminole, Chickasaw,
Choctaw and other
Native American
nations. They suffered
from exposure, disease
and starvation, condi-
tions that caused the
deaths of thousands
along the long and
arduous route to their
new homes.
Davis tells the story
of the Trail of Tears
using a multimedia

approach that com-
bines her own storytell-
ing skills, a PowerPoint
slide presentation, and
a musical score that
she largely composed
herself. In addition to
her work as a Native
American and science
historian, Davis is
also an accomplished
classical pianist.
"The music is a huge
part of this course,"
Davis said. "It's all
original, written to aid
in understanding the
emotional impact of
the story. You can say
it, you can read it, but
the music creates the
emotional impact."
And it's the emo-
tional impact that
Davis hopes will help

participants under-
stand the clash of
cultures that resulted in
the Trail of Tears.
"It lets those who
haven't lived Native
American culture to
bridge the cultural
divide between main-
stream American
and Native American
culture," Davis said.
Although the U.S.
government's policies
are central to the story,
Davis avoids taking
"This course is not
meant to be political.
I just want to tell the
story," Davis said. "I try
to be balanced. There
were atrocities and
anger on both sides. It's
not about this side was

right and that side was
For more information
or to register for "The
Trail of Tears," call
941-505-0130. You can
also register online at
https: /registerra.fgcu.
edu; enter the search
term "HC0698."

Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. A longtime
sports writer, Rick retired
from a 28-year Coast
Guard career, earned
a history BA at FGCU,
and went to work for the
Renaissance Academy. He
can be reached at rramos

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Wildlife Center
seeks volunteers
With the winter resi-
dents beginning their mi-
gration north, Peace River
Wildlife Center is experi-
encing a critical shortage
of volunteers. The Center
depends, to a very large

extent, on volunteers in
a variety of capacities. At
the present time, we are
seeking people to dedicate
their time and talents to
the Center.
Most volunteers commit
to one day a week;
however, the Center can
usually work around your


SAS Accounting, Inc.
13631 Tamiami Trail
North Port, FL


schedule. PRWC seeks
tour guides for the visiting
public and/or school
groups. Training is provid-
ed for this volunteer posi-
tion. We also seek hospital
workers and receptionists;
we prefer experience, but
training is provided. Last,
but not least, we also seek,
feeders, cleaners, main-
tenance people and gift
shop clerks.
To volunteer, call 941-
637-3830, or visit www.

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Fi RST AP~iST478 Berry Street, Punta GordaS
PORT CHARLOTTE 7 B aeriv Sre Pt or24445 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte
1* ~~~www peaceriverbaptistfl org 916439
Jim Stultz, Pastor 941-624-3799
tu L-._OViy F"l te s. Jim Reuter, Music Minister Holy Thursday Mass: April 17th at 6:30pm
637-6768 Good Friday Service: April 18th 3pmn/Veneration of the Cross
Easter Sunday Palm Sunday Services: 8:30am, 11:00am & 6:00pm 5pm Confessions
Good Friday Service: April 18, 2pm 6:30p Stations of the Cross
8:00 & 11:00 Dynamic Choir Presentation Sunday School All Ages 9:45am Holy Saturday: April 19th Blessing of Easter Food 9:30am
9:30 Band-Led Worship Easter Cantata: Thurs., April 17 & Fri., April 18, 7pm Easter Vigil at 8:00pm
20035 Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte, FL 33952 Easter Sunday Morning Worship: 8:30am & 11:00am Easter Sunday: April 20th Masses at 7am, 9am and llam
941-629-0444 www.LovinqFamilies.US No Evening Service Easter Egg Hunt after the 9am Mass on the side lawn

2500 Easy St., Port Charlotte o 941-625-4754 L Port Charlotte N
Easter Triduum Celebration Times: 941-625-7435 ( H P
April 17 Holy Thursday
-...... i-...... -CheLastSupper, p 7pm e Hrg
II 11 II, I .i... I I Blessed Sacrament
1|.||| I 1 1 ...... I ((lal -"
Morning Prayer 8 ... .. i. n Passion & Veneration, 3pm 5600 South Biscayne Drive, North Port, FL 34287
The Last Seven Words Prayer Service, 7prGood Friday 5:45p & 7:00pm New Hope Main Campus
EasterM,,a., Sch ,: Easter: Sat. 6pm Sun. 8, 9:30 & 1 lam Special Easter Eve Service Saturday Service @ 7pm
\lili i.l .nnnlu.- ...... F. ,, ,- ...e :S a .6 m S u .8 :3 a
Suri. Sri 63a S. e... Cm.......bnd Easter Sunday ONLY
"'. '. e Service 0am Special Combined Main Campus and East Campus Service Time For
..... ........ .... .... Breakfast to follow Easter Sunday ONLY at North Port High School @ 10Oam 1I1________ 6400 West Price Blvd., North Port, FL 34291

St. James Episcopal Church
1365 Vizcaya Dr., Port Charlotte 627-4000
The Rev Very Cesar Olivero, Pastor
Palm Sunday Service 8am & 10:30am
4/14 4/19 (Mon.-Sat.) Morning Prayer
7:30am Daily
4/14 4/19 (Mon.-Sat.) "Stations of the Cross"
5:30pm Daily
Maundy Thursday Services 6:00pm
Good Friday Service 12:00 Noon 3:00pm
Easter Sunrise Service 6:10am
Easter Services- 8:00am & 10:30am

2565 Tamiami Trail, Pt. Charlotte
Invites you to join us on our Holy Week journey.
Our Worship times are as follows:
Palm Sunday (4/13): 7:45, 9:00 and ll:00am
(Palm Sunday Cantata at 11:00am)
Maundy Thursday (4/17): 6:30pm Worship
Good Friday Tenebrae Worship (4/18): 6:30pm
Easter Sunday Worship (4/20) 6:30am (Sunrise),
9:00am and 11:00am

1500 Cooper Street
Palm Sunday Services Sat., 6:30pm & Sun., 9am & llam
Easter Services Sat., 6:30pm & Sun. 8am, 9:15am & llam
Sat. 4/19, 10am 1pm
Charlotte High, 1250 Cooper St., Punta Gorda
Games, Prizes, Food, Music and MORE!!
Egg Hunt for Ages 1 12
Don't Miss this One!! FUN for ALL!

2300 Luther Road, Port Charlotte
Rev Kenneth Redmann, Pastor & Rev James Cotter, Winter Asst Pastor
Palm Sunday w/Holy Communion Service 7:45am & 10:15am
Maundy Thursday- Washing of the Feet w/Communion 7:00pm
Good Friday- Service of Darkness 7:00pm
Sunrise Service at the Cross Monument- 7:00am
Celebration of the Resurrection Service- 10:15am
Web Page: or

Maundy Thurs. (w/commumion 7:30pm
Good Friday Worship
Prayer Vigil Noon Tenebrae 7:3 Opm
Sat. Easter Vigil 5:30pm
(Contemporary w/Communion)
Easter Sonrise 6:30am Breakfast 7:45am
Easter Celebration 9:30am
(Both w/Communtion)
4005 Palm Drive 941-639-6309

Meeting in the El Jobean Community League
14344 Jamison Way, Port Charlotte
Palm Sunday: April 13, 10am Blessing of the Palms
Maunday Thursday: April 17, 6pm Soup Supper at 5pm
Good Friday: April 18, 6pm Service of Darkness
Easter Sunday: April 20, 10am Ringing of the Bells
For information, phone
(941)766-7567 or (941) 764-8646

7---- 1

Shell Factory hits rough seas


A $1.2 million mort-
gage note on an iconic
Southwest Florida tourist
attraction has come due,
with the lender unwilling
to extend the period to
Shell Factory & Nature
Park owner/general
partner Tom Cronin said
he's approached every
other bank in the region,
but he's had no luck.
"We've never missed
payment," Cronin said of
the loan with a balloon
payment that matured at
the end of last month.
Cronin hasn't given
up: He has a Plan B that
doesn't include bank
financing. Still, the
76-year-old attraction,
with parking lots full of
visitor cars this tourism
season, could face
foreclosure and possibly,
It's a sad chapter in the
history of one of the few
surviving pre-Disney at-
tractions that lined once
major highways such as
U.S. 41 on Florida's west
coast and U.S. 1 on the
east coast.
Harold and Mildred
Crant opened the Shell
Factory in Bonita Springs
in 1938. Since its open-
ing, the business has
survived fires, a blow
from Hurricane Donna,
relocation and rerouted
Real estate developer

Cronin and his wife,
Pam, bought the Shell
Factory from an insur-
ance company in 1997,
when the property was in
Since then, they've
worked to make it
profitable, to spruce it
up and to expand its
attractions, which now
include the Nature Park
and Botanical Gardens,
Dinosaur Park with
full-size replicas, taxi-
dermy exhibits, Capt'n
Fishbones restaurant
and a dog park with
dog-friendly church
Cronin, who's 75 and
has served on bank
boards, believes his
business is a good risk.
He said the lender, BB&T,
appraised the property
at $5.75 million. On a
$1.2 million mortgage,
that's roughly a 20 per-
cent loan-to-value ratio,
which is acceptable to
most lenders, he said.
Gross revenues totaled
about $4.5 million in
2013 or about 15 percent
higher than 2012, accord-
ing to Cronin, who noted
revenues year-to-date are
up about 11 percent.
If all goes as planned,
the Shell Factory &
Nature Park will have
its second consecutive
profitable year in 2014,
Cronin said.
Lenders would like to
see at least three con-
secutive years of profit,
Cronin said. The Shell

Factory doesn't yet have
that, he said, because
until 2013 any surplus
income went to improve-
ments and upgrades.
Cronin noted he's sunk
his pension money into
the business as well.
Cronin said he can't
pay off the mortgage at
this time. He asked for
a one-year extension.
But on March 19, attor-
neys for BB&T, Branch
Banking & Trust Co.
sent Cronin a certified
letter stating the bank
would not renew terms
of the consolidated note
or "further extend the
forbearance period,"
and that the loan would
mature on March 31.
BB&T wouldn't
comment on the Shell
Factory loan. However,
according to Cronin, the
bank twice previously
extended the loan peri-
od. The original lender,
Colonial Bank, also had
extended the loan, which
originally was to mature
in 2009.
On Aug. 14,2009,
the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation
closed the financially

struggling Colonial Bank
- and announced a deal
for BB&T to purchase all
of Colonial's deposits.
The Shell Factory loan
went to BB&T's portfolio.
Cronin believes it's "ir-
rational" for BB&T to pull
the plug on the loan now
that the region's econo-
my and his business have
turned the corner.
As for other banks that
rejected his loan appli-
cations, Cronin points
to dwindling ranks
of commercial banks
across the country since
the recession, and the
federal regulatory cli-
mate since the economic
Cronin and his
advisers say a private
placement offering now
offers the best chance
for saving the business,
which employs 85.
Retired banker Mike
Geml will lead the effort,
in which Florida resi-
dents meeting certain
financial criteria will be
invited to participate.
Under the terms that
are being drawn up,
private investors "will
loan us money, and take

J April 14, 2014 7 p.m.

S Allen Vach6 Jazz Quintet a

Cultural Centerik
2280 Aaron St,
Port Charlotte, FLt_
Non-member a
Tickets $20

S(box office 625-4175)or purchase on concert night,
Charlotte County Jazz Society a
J2 941-766-9422
J Memberships Available a

a first mortgage" on the
property, Cronin said.
The goal is to raise not
only enough money to
pay off the BB&T loan,
but to create a financial
cushion to carry the
business until it has at
least two consecutive
years or ideally more, of
profitability. That track
record will make the Shell
Factory more attractive to
conventional commercial
lenders, Geml said.
Repeatedly, Cronin
mentioned his sense of
responsibility for the
Shell Factory & Nature

Park employees and for
the creatures that live
If BB&T forecloses,
"what are they going to
do with 350 animals,
including camels?"
Cronin said.
The business' demise
also would also take
a bite out of state and
local tax revenues: About
$40,000 yearly in proper-
ty taxes and an average
of $25,000 a month in
sales taxes, according to
Rick Tupper, company
CFO and marketing

While she is new to Regions
Mortgage, she is not new to
Mortgage Lending.

Mortgage Loan Originator
NMLS ID: 658387
941-575-9367 Office
941-467-0981 Cell


S2014 Regions Bank Member FDIC


"The Little White Church In The Country"
12475 Chancellor Blvd.
(North Port Blvd. & Chancellor)
north Port 941-625-8090
Easter Sunday Worship
Outdoor Sunrise Service 7:00am
Festival Services 8:15 & 10:00am
Rev. Dr. Dell Shiell
We Welcome Snowbirdsl

PALM SUNDAY (4/13) 9:30am Traditional
11:00am Contemporary
MAUNDY THURSDAY (4/17) 6:00pm
GOOD FRIDAY- (4/18) 6:00pm
EASTER SUNDAY (4/20) Sunrise Service 6:00am
(Laishley Park- bring chair)
ALSO EASTER SUNDAY- 9:30am Traditional
11:00am Contemporary
28038 Cleveland Ave., Punta Gorda
(941) 639-2775

Easter Morning April 20th, 6:00am
Laishley Park
(Please bring a chair)
J First United Methodist Church
507 W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
Cleveland United Methodist Church
28038 Cleveland Ave., Punta Gorda

I SpIffle S 5Hi m siSq

370 Atwater St., Port Charlotte Rev. Dr. David Blood
Palm Sunday Celebration
Sun., April 13th, 9:30am w/ All Stars for Jesus' Children
Easter Celebration
Sunday, April 20th, 9:30am

23084 SenecaAve., Port Charlotte 33980
Rev. Marion Sortore
Easter Services
April 13 Palm Sunday 10am
April 17 Holy Thursday & Good Friday Services 6pm
April 20 Easter Day 7am Sunrise Service Bayshore Park
10am Worship Service Church

!M ~nE >THO D IST c~ S
LAorrr 1 m~hObI-gr e-N4(LeN
Palm Sunda
Traditional 8am
Contemporary 9:30am & 11am
17th MaundyThursday 6:30pm
18th Good Friday 6:30pm
Easter Egg Hunt Sat., 19th 10am
Traditional 8am Contemporary 9:30am & 11am
Sunrise 7am
(941) 625-3039


21075 QuesadaAve.
Brian James, Pastor
Palm Sunday Worship, 8am, 9:30am & 11:00am
Maundy Thursday Service 6:30pm
Good Friday Service 6:30pm
Saturday Prayer, 10am-Noon
New Beginnings Park
Sunrise Breakfast 6am to 8am Fellowship Hall
Sunrise Worship 7am, New Beginnings Park
Worship 8:00am, 9:30am, 11am

Burnt Store Presbyterian Church
"reaching up, making disciples, changing lives"
11330 Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda
2 miles south of Burnt Store Road and Tamiami Trail intersection
MaundyThursday April 17: 7:00pm Worship and Communion
as we remember the Last Supper.
Good Friday, April 18: 7PM Special Worship "Station Of The Cross"
Easter Sunday, April 20: 8:15 and 11AM Celebrating the Resurrection at
Traditional Services; 9:40AM Contemporary Easter Worship Service
Regular Sunday Services: 8:15 and 11AM Traditional Worship;
9:40AM Contemporary Worship; 9:40 & 11AM FaithWorks Classes;
11AM MY PLACE Youth Group Bible Study; 12PM MY PLACE Youth Group Mission

27000 Sunnybrook Road in Harbour Heights
Pastor Duane Waters
7pm Maundy Thursday Worship Service Fellowship Hall
12 to 3pm Good Friday, Church will be Open for Prayer and Worship
10am Saturday Morning Flowers for Easter Flower Garden Due
7am Sunrise Service Breakfast Following
DIRECTIONS FOR SUNRISE SERVICE: From the church parking lot, turn left onto
Sunnybrook Rd follow Sunnybrook Rd & bear to the left (Sunnybrook Rd becomes
Broadpomt Dr) Turn nght at Voyageur Dr (follow the signs to the Harbour Heights Park)
10am Easter Worship Service

*Palm Sunday April 13, Worship Services at
8 O:0amn, 9:15am and 11l:00am in the Bryant
j Life Center, 507 W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
*,k Palm Sunday April 13 Handel's "Messiah",
(canned food donation)
*Holy Thursday, April 17, 7:00pm in our Sanctuary,
*Good Friday, April 18, 12:00 noon in our Sanctuary,
*Easter Services, Sunday, April 20:
*Sunrise Service 6:00am, Laishley Park
(Please bring a chair)
*Worship Services 8:00amn, 9:15am & 11:00am,
Bryant Life Center, 507 W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
Rev. Michael Loomis 639-3842

0 Freedom
Bible Church

Easter Celebration
Sunday, April 20 9am & 10:30am
Port Charlotte Cultural Center Theatre
2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, FL 33952

25250 Airport Rd., Punta Gorda
Rev. Stephen Mock
Maundy Thursday, 7:00pm Communion Service
Good Friday, 12:00pm Communion Service
7:00am Easter Sunrise Service
9:00am New Beginnings Worship
10:30am Traditional Worship
Watch Services Live via Website

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

SU NloNorth Port Venice
Chwlo E d -- ^NEWSPAPERS
Charlotte DeSoto *Englewood -North Port Vemiee

:The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014

C OurTown Page 15



LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014








OPEN: Monday-Saturday 10:00-9:00 Sunday 11:00-7:00

:OurTown Page 16 C



Finance officials
express hopes
for growth

The world's top finance officials
say the global economy is
recovering, and they're hopeful
that well-run economic
programs will avoid the risks
that threaten that rebound.
Page 4 -

O'Brien promises fire
at MTV Movie Awards

This year's show includes a
giant 5,000-pound bucket of
fake popcorn and a sign that
lights on fire.

Page 7 -

Space station
computer outage
demands spacewalk

A backup computer for some
robotic systems failed Friday.
The main computer is fine
and the six-man crew is safe,
but the malfunction puts next
week's supply run in jeopardy.
Page 8 -

AP photographer
captured humanity
amid chaos

Hundreds of mourners packed
a church in central Germany
on Saturday to remember
Associated Press photographer
Anja Niedringhaus, who
was killed on assignment in
Afghanistan last week after a
life spent between the chaos
of war and the serenity of her
rural birthplace.
Page 11 -

With no new signals,
Aussie PM sees
long jethunt

A day after expressing optimism
about the hunt for the missing
Malaysian jet, Australia's leader
warned Saturday that the
massive search would likely
continue "for a long time."
Page 12 -

11 i rr rI' III III

hed Wire re

Y AP i www.sunnewspapers.1net

Pro-Russian activists

occupy police HQ

DONETSK, Ukraine Men in
the uniforms of Ukraine's now-
defunct riot police on Saturday
occupied police headquarters in
Donetsk, the eastern city that is
one of the flashpoints of a wave
of pro-Russia protests, hours after
armed men seized local police
headquarters and a local branch

of the Security Service in a nearby
Interior Minister Arsen Avakov
described the unrest as "Russian
aggression" and said Ukraine's
security officials would be gather-
ing for an extraordinary meeting
late Saturday evening.
The unrest in Donetsk and
the city of Slovyansk, about 90


Pro-Russian activists occupy the regional police office in Donetsk,
Ukraine, Saturday. Pro-Moscow protesters have seized a number of
government buildings in the east over the past week, undermining
Sthe authority of the interim government in the capital, Kiev.

A year later, Boston is healing

Shock of enduring a terrorist attack at marathon remains


BOSTON -Every time
Roseann Sdoia comes home,
she must climb 18 steps six
stairs into the building, 12
more to her apartment. It is
an old building in Boston's
North End, with doors that
are big and heavy, not an easy
place for an amputee to live.
When she left the hospital,
a month after the Boston
marathon bombing, she
had a choice: She could find
another place to live, one
more suitable for someone
who wears a prosthetic that
replaces most of her right leg.
Or, she could stay.
"Early on when all this
happened, so many people
were telling me to move out
of the city and move out of
my apartment because of
the stairs and I don't have an
elevator and parking is not
very convenient," she recalls.
"But I have been able to get
past all of that."
In that, she mirrors Boston
"I have to tell you, honestly,
Boston is a better city now
than it was before," says
Thomas Menino, Boston's
former mayor. "People

In this Thursday photo, Boston Marathon bombing survivor Marc Fucarile, of Reading, Mass., right, is helped by
physical therapy assistant Joy Ross, with rehabilitation exercises on a stationary bike at Spaulding Outpatient
Center in Peabody, Mass. Fucarile lost his right leg in an explosion near the finish line of the 2013 race.
learned how to deal with each remains as does the shock Square is no longer littered
other, they had to deal with a of having endured a terrorist with impromptu tributes to
tragedy." attack on Marathon Monday. the dead and injured; they're
Not that it's been easy. Nor can Bostonians forget now on display in an exhibit
Three people were killed at the fear that gripped a city at the Boston Public Library,
last year's Boston Marathon, locked down in the midst of a where RobertWhite of Lynn
and more than 260 were manhunt, saw meaning in every teddy

injured, and the legacy
of trauma and lost limbs

But Boston has been able
to get past all of that. Copley


Couple: Truck was on fire before bus crash

Massive flames are seen devouring both vehicles just after the
crash, and clouds of smoke billowed into the sky Thursday until
firefighters had quenched the fire, leaving behind scorched
black hulks of metal. The FedEx tractor-trailer crossed a grassy
freeway median in Northern California and slammed into the
bus carrying high school students.


ORLAND, Calif. -A couple
said a FedEx tractor-trailer was
already on fire when it careened
across a median, sideswiped
their car and slammed into a bus
carrying high school students,
adding a new twist to the investi-
gation of a crash that killed
10 people.
Initial reports by police
indicated the truck swerved to
avoid a sedan that was traveling
in the same direction in this
town about 100 miles north of
Sacramento, then went across
the median. There was no men-
tion of the truck being on fire.
But Joe and Bonnie Duran, the
Seattle-area couple who were in
the car, said, like the bus, they
were northbound on Interstate 5
on Thursday afternoon. Bonnie

Duran, who was driving, told
KNBC-TV in Los Angeles that
flames were coming from the
lower rear of the truck cab.
"I just looked to the left, and
there it was coming through
right at me at an angle. I can tell
I wasn't going to outrun him, so
I just kind of turned to the right
and he hit me," she said. "It was
in flames as it came through
the median. ... It wasn't like the
whole thing was engulfed. It was
coming up wrapping around
The couple was not seriously
injured. KNBC-TV reported that
the Durans would be formally
interviewed Saturday by the
California Highway Patrol before
flying home.
Officer Lacey Heitman, a
spokeswoman for California
Highway Patrol, said she could

Wealthy Fla. doctor linked to senator under scrutiny again


A wealthy Florida doctor
whose offices were raided
by the FBI and who allowed
a U.S. senator to use his
private jet is again under
scrutiny for receiving more
money from the taxpayer-
funded Medicare program
than any other doctor.
A massive data dump
from federal health officials

this week showed South
Florida ophthalmologist Dr.
Salomon Melgen received
nearly $21 million in 2012
from the tax payer-funded
Medicare program more
than any other doctor in
the country. Melgen has not
been criminally charged or
accused of wrongdoing.
Melgen's attorney, Kirk
Ogrosky, said the doctor's
billing conformed with
Medicare rules and is a
reflection of high drug
costs, noting he has four

offices and treats hundreds
of patients every week.
"Dr. Melgen stands by
his record of improving the
vision and quality of life of
patients from around the
world," Ogrosky said in a
In photos with political
luminaries, Melgen seemed
to relish the attention
cast on him as a revered
and reliable donor. But he
appears to be shying away
from the spotlight since the

This Jan. 31,2010, file image released by
Miami Dade College shows Dr. Salomon
Melgen, posing for a photo at the book-
signing of"Growing American Roots," a
book by Sen. Robert Menendez, D-NJ.,
at the college in Miami.

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

Day care center sets up fund for crash victims

central Florida community
has come together to make
get-well cards for the
children injured in a crash
at a day care center that
killed a 4-year-old girl.
Winter Park commu-
nity members also built a
memorial Friday outside
the KinderCare building.
The day care center's staff
reopened with bright bal-
loons to greet children who
wanted to reunite with
their friends and teachers
who had been inside when
the crash happened.
The crashWednesday
killed 4-year-old Lily
Quintus, who was sitting in

a classroom awaiting her
afternoon snack. Fourteen
others were injured, most
of them children.
One child, June
Decalzada, remains hospi-
talized in critical condition.
Members of the
Groveland Fire Rescue
Department, where Lily's
father works, laid a wreath
at the crash site.
"We had to bring some-
thing out here to show our
support and show that
these kids mean something
to everybody," Groveland
paramedic JoshWalsh said.
Some of the children
who attended Friday's
event wore superhero

Parents and relatives leave a day care center with their children
after a vehicle crashed into the center, Wednesday.

costumes. "That's in honor
of Lily. She loved to be
both a princess and a
superhero," said Colleen
Moran, a spokeswoman for

The day care center is
working to set up a fund
for all the crash victims.
"Earlier today we made a
donation of $10,000 to the
fund that's been set up for

Lily. We're also working on
a more long-term plan for
the other families," Moran
KinderCare staff hope to
start repairs to the building
next week
Christina Carde, whose
son Xavier attends the day
care, said KinderCare is
offering counseling and
support at the hospital for
all the families involved.
"Everybody's at the
hospital, supporting the
families and helping us
come together and figure
out where we're going to
go from there," Carde said.
"They have the whole
community behind them.

Even though it's rough,
I know it helps to have
everyone there."
She said Xavier hasn't
been able to go back to
class and thinks Lily is still
"He thinks Lily's still in
the hospital. We haven't
figured out how to tell him
yet," Carde said.
The man who authori-
ties say drove an SUV that
crashed into a convertible,
sending the car spinning
into the day care center, is
being held in jail until at
least Monday when a judge
will hear arguments on
whether he can be released
on bail.

Families of the slain use T-shirts to mourn loss

MIAMI (AP) -They
come to put their dead
relatives and friends on a
A young woman clutches
a photo of her murdered
16-year-old brother. He
grins at the camera, his
right hand clutching a
gun. Three young men line
up to pay homage to one
of their friends, a "street
soldier," with his Facebook
profile picture.
Here at Studio X, inside
the U.SA. Flea Market,
miles away from South
Beach in a gritty pocket
of Liberty City, is where
black Miami's killed are
memorialized. Pictures of
the deceased are stamped
onto plaques and necklace
charms, but a majority of
customers come to put a
picture on a T-shirt.
For the bereaved who
robe themselves in these
memorial shirts, the act is
a public expression of their
loss. It is a ritual they turn
to in their time of grief. It
is a testimony of a life pre-
maturely taken by violence
in neighborhoods where
these killings don't always
make the news cycle.

The Studio X booth, with
its purpose emblazoned on
a sign out front "Home
of the R.I.P T-shirts" -is
often the first stop before
funeral arrangements.
And long after the funeral
is over, the grief-stricken
return. They come on their
lost loved one's birthday
and on the anniversary of
the killing for more T-shirts
to proclaim their sadness.
Here, love is a memorial
worn close to the heart and
out in the street.
Ayleen Lopez, the
soft-spoken graphic
designer on duty, gently
directs customers to a
menu of images beneath
plexiglass to use as a
background for the photo
of their loved ones.
"People do it because it's
their way of remembering
someone they loved,"
she said. "Not everyone un-
derstands it. In Miami, in
the 'hood, this is how you
show this person means
something to me."
Menu item CR-14
depicts a cross topped with
a crown of thorns. CR-17
is a pair of hands clasped
in prayer. G-13 is Miami's

skyline bordered by what
looks like two AK-47
assault rifles on top and,
along the bottom, a row of
Studio X is one of the
better known memorial
shirt-printing enterprises
locally, but similar busi-
nesses dot strip malls and
flea markets throughout
South Florida. They are
part of the urban back-
ground of inner cities
across the country.
"It should be once in
a blue moon, but every
week it's another body,"
said Leonard Brown, who
designed memorial shirts
for 12 years at Studio X.
The killers and their
victims whose likeness
ends up on T-shirts are
overwhelmingly young
black men.
"When you look at
mortality, if you're a white
female, white male or black
female, the chief reason
you will die before age 35
is mainly an automobile
accident," said Dr. Charles
Hennekens, a Florida
Atlantic University pro-
fessor and physician. "But
if you're a black male, the

Minimum wage, maximum effort

Tallahassee Bureau)
- They held protests
and press conferences.
Several even spent the
week living on $7.93
an hour. But try as they
might, Democratic
lawmakers could not
spark a discussion about
increasing the state
minimum wage.
"It's a debate that's
being had everywhere
but Florida," said Sen.
Dwight Bullard, the
Miami-Dade Democrat
leading the charge.
"Republicans are block-
ing it."
The GOP had its
reasons for not engaging
on the issue, some mem-
bers said, including a
belief that increasing the
minimum wage would
slow job growth.
House Speaker Will
Weatherford, R-Wesley
Chapel, said he was
not surprised to see
Democrats turn to the
"This is the magical
time in session when
people who cannot
pass their bills resort
to political stunts,"
Weatherford said. "It's
a sad but unfortunately
predictable pastime for
the last three weeks of
The actions taken
in Florida last week
were part of a broader
campaign by Democrats
President Barack
Obama is pushing to
increase the federal
minimum wage from
$7.25 to $10.10 an hour
and promoting laws
that address the income
disparity between men
and women.
Some statehouses
are following his lead.
Recently, lawmakers

in Connecticut and
Maryland decided to
gradually increase their
minimum wage to
In Florida, Bullard and
Rep. Cynthia Stafford,
D-Miami, have filed bills
(SB 456/HB 385) that
would hike the state
minimum wage from
$7.93 to $10.10 an hour.
Separately, Sen.
Arthenia Joyner,
D-Tampa, and Rep.
Janet Cruz, D-Tampa,
are proposing a measure
(SB 206/HB 163) that
would help end the pay
disparity between men
and women.
Neither has gotten
any traction in the
Sen. Nancy Detert,
the Venice Republican
who chairs the Senate
Commerce and Tourism
Committee, said she
had not scheduled the
minimum wage bill for
a hearing because "the
Senate only hears bills
that are moving in the
"Why don't you go
down to the House and
ask why it isn't moving
there?" she told a report-
er last week.
Rep. Carlos Trujillo,
who chairs the House
Economic Development
and Tourism
Subcommittee, said he
decided not to hear the
bill because he does not
agree with the policy.
"The premise that
raising the minimum
wage raises the quality
of life is flawed," said
Trujillo, R-Miami, noting
that increasing wages
would drive up prices.
"What we have to focus
on is ending generation-
al poverty."
In Florida, earning the
minimum wage means

earning about $16,000 a
A recent Quinnipiac
poll found that
73 percent of Florida
voters support increas-
ing the minimum wage.
Advocates like the
National Employment
Law Project say the
move would offer
much-needed support
to working families and
spur economic growth.
But business groups like
the Florida Chamber of
Commerce aren't sold.
"Mandating hiring
wages is bad economic
policy that can lead to
fewer jobs for entry-level
workers looking to gain
job skills," said Edie
Ousley, vice president of
Public Affairs.
Robert E Sanchez
of the James Madison
Institute said the move
could ultimately lead to
wage inflation.
"There are a lot of em-
ployees who are already
making $10 an hour,"
Sanchez said. "When you
bump up the minimum
wage, you have to bump
up their wages, too."
The Democrats have
too few members to
force legislation in
Florida. So last week,
they set their sights
on the next best thing:
media attention.
On Tuesday, the
Miami-Dade Democratic
Party protested outside
of Trujillo's district office.
"The Republican
lawmakers who refuse
to take action on the bill
need to see the real con-
sequences of their failure
to lead Floridians who
work full time, year-
round and yet still live in
poverty on a minimum
wage salary," said
Miami-Dade Democratic
Party Chair Annette

chief reason you will die is
homicide with a firearm."
Hennekens calls it "the
new American tragedy,"
the disproportionate rate
at which young black
men are slain. In an article
Hennekens co-authored
in The American Journal
of Medicine, he wrote
that homicides of young
black men is a national
The perennial statistics
of murdered black men
spurred President Barack
Obama to recently unveil
"My Brother's Keeper," an
initiative to intervene in the
lives of at-risk boys of color
before they interact with
the criminal justice system
either as a perpetrator or as
a victim of violent crime.
The White House noted
that 'African-American
and Hispanic young men
are more than six times
as likely to be victims of
murder than their white
peers and account for
almost half of the country's
murder victims each year."
In Miami, the design-
ers at Studio X serve as
archivists of death. Copies
of their shirt designs are

Store that supplied
gear to music
legends closing
Gainesville music store
that supplied music leg-
ends such as Tom Petty,
the Allman Brothers Band
and Bo Diddley with
instruments and other
equipment is closing its
Buster Lipham
hoped to sell out of the
remaining inventory
at his Lipham Music
by Saturday. Lipham is
retiring at 70 and closing
the store.
The Gainesville Sun
reports that Lipham was
known for offering credit
to teenage musicians for
Gibson and Fender gui-
tars, allowing them to pay
off the instruments on a
weekly basis. Lipham also
employed Petty and Don
Felder, former guitarist
for The Eagles.
Lipham said clever
marketing helped adver-
tise his store to touring
bands. If a band bought
equipment from him,
he would pay for the
lettering on their vehicles,
adding "equipped by
Lipham Music."

Rare whooping
crane spotted at
Lake Okeechobee
of the few surviving
whooping cranes from a
failed attempt to establish
a Florida-based flock of
the endangered birds has
made a rare appearance
at Lake Okeechobee.
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission biologist
Tim Dellinger says a
surveyor recently spot-
ted the female crane in
Glades County on the
lake's western shore.
The bird was one of
37 chicks hatched from

Hai Haliva, owner of Studio X, and Ayleen Lopez, a graphic designer,
work inside the booth at the USA Flea Market, where they design
RIP T-shirts for customers, in Miami.

cataloged in ordinary white
three-ring binders to use as
models for others. Thirty-
five binders sit on the back
shelves of the booth. The
oldest is from 1994.
Nearly every surface of
the booth is papered with
pictures of the dead. Above
one wall, a sign reads, "For
those who lost their lives
through senseless killings."
Passersby stop to take it
all in.
"I can see my friends that
were killed in the early '90s.
Now, it's my little brother's
friends getting killed," said
Bennie Thornton, who

289 captive-bred cranes
released between 1999
and 2008. Dellinger tells
The Miami Herald that
less than a dozen birds
from the flock survive,
including just a handful
of the chicks.
Dellinger says other
animals ate the cranes
as their wetlands habitat
continued to shrink. He
remains hopeful for their
resurgence, though, and
urges anyone who spots
a crane to report the
sighting on the wildlife
commission's website.
Family of man who
died in custody
sues Key West
family of a Michigan man
who died at a hospital
while in police custody has
sued the city of KeyWest
in federal court, claiming
excessive force killed the
unarmed man and that
officers conspired to cover
up the death.
The lawsuit filed Friday
says Charles Eimers died
"in a horrifying way" and
names 12 officers con-
nected to the case. A state
investigation into Eimers'
Dec. 4 death is pending,
and the medical examiner's
final autopsy report has not
been released.
Attorney Darren Horan
tells The KeyWest Citizen
that Eimers' family want
answers to unresolved
questions about his death
almost a week after a
Thanksgiving Day traffic
City Attorney Shawn
Smith said he could not
comment on pending
Ex-police officer
faces federal
drug charges
(AP) -A former South
Florida police officer
faces federal charges

stopped by long enough
to pay his respects to the
faces he recognized on a
recent afternoon.
Inside one of the
binders, Thornton found a
photo of his cousin Albert
who was murdered in
North Miami-Dade. The
family got shirts made at
Studio X.
Thomrnton, 37, grew up in
Liberty City's crime-ridden
Pork'n' Beans projects,
formally known as Liberty
Square. As soon as he
could, he got out.
"I didn't want to end up
on a T-shirt," he said.

for allegedly selling
prescription drugs while
on duty.
The U.S. Attorney's
Office said Friday that
Dewitt McDonald of
Wellington faces one
felony count of carry-
ing a firearm during
and in relation to a
drug trafficking crime.
McDonald is scheduled
to make his first court
appearance Tuesday in
Fort Lauderdale federal
court. He faces up to life
in prison if convicted.

Grade plan
offers relief
Herald Tallahassee Bureau)
-As schoolchildren
prepared to take the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Tests for
the last time, the state
Senate put its unanimous
support behind a propos-
al that would simplify the
school grading formula
for next year.
The bill by Sen. John
Legg, R-Trinity, would not
pause the grading system
for three years, as district
superintendents had
hoped. But schools would
not be punished for poor
academic performance in
the 2014-15 school year,
as children begin taking a
new test.

Guard trampled
at Ultra released
from hospital
MIAMI (AP) -A securi-
ty guard severely injured
when she was trampled
by gate-crashers at the
Ultra Music Festival has
been released from the
Ericka Mack suffered a
skull fracture and a bro-
ken leg when the crowd
tried to push its way into
the electronic music fes-
tival in downtown Miami
on March 29.

SThe Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


WIRE Page 3

Dr. Beach explains ranking criteria

(Tampa Bay Times)
-Barefoot, of course,
the man who has for two
decades told us which
beach is best stood on the
soft white sands of Fort De
Soto Park and explained to
five TV cameras how it all
"Scientifically," he told
Stephen P Leatherman,
a professor at Florida
International University, is
more famously known as
"Dr. Beach." His website
boldly proclaims him
'America's Foremost
Beach Expert," and on his
business card photo, he is
standing on a beach wear-
ing a Hawaiian shirt, sugary
sand cascading from his
fingers. He has officially
ranked beaches for more
than two decades.
He came to the area this
week for the Association
of American Geographers'
annual meeting, being
held in Tampa. On Friday
afternoon at the park, just
before helping lead a group
of the geographers on a
tour, Leatherman met with
Fifty criteria, he

Herald Tallahassee
Bureau)- Evacuations
caused by hurricanes,
toxic spills and riots could
be grounds for people to
conceal guns in public
without a permit, accord-
ing to a bill backed by the
National Rifle Association
that passed the Florida
House 80-36.
"The bells of liberty are
surely ringing throughout
Florida today," said Rep.
Heather Fitzenhagen,
R-Fort Myers, the bill
sponsor. "We are making
sure that no Floridian
in lawful possession of
a firearm must leave it
behind while evacuating
in an officially declared
state of emergency."
HB 209 passed with six
Democrats voting for it,
including Rep. Amanda

Florida Senate
confirms Scott
agency chiefs
Three state agency heads in
danger of losing their jobs
have been confirmed by the
Florida Senate.
The Florida Senate has
confirmed the heads of the
Department of Corrections,
the Department of
Economic Opportunity and
the Department of Health.
Gov. Rick Scott was
forced to reappoint all
three to new terms after the
Senate failed to confirm
them in 2013.
The last confirmation
came Friday when the
Senate confirmed Jesse
Panuccio, the executive
director of the Department
of Economic Opportunity.
Panuccio's agency has
come under fire for its
handling of a $63 million
unemployment benefits
system and website
launched last October.
Panuccio says the main
problems have been fixed.
The two other agency
heads confirmed this
session were State Surgeon
General John Armstrong
and Corrections Secretary
Michael Crews.
Officials approve
Everglades plan
The process to get federal
funding for long-planned
Everglades restoration
projects is underway, now
that the state agency that
oversees those projects has
approved the
$1.9 billion plan.

explained, determine
his annual best beach
Water and sand quality
are key, he said. Safety
counts, too. He doesn't
approve of rip currents
or drownings, and buried
cigarette butts are also
costly. Amenities, width
and parking also matter.
"I have to count off if
you bring dogs to a major
beach," he said. "I'm afraid
not everybody cleans up,
and I'd have to take off for
'Also, clean bathrooms,"
he said. "Come on."
In South Beach bath-
rooms, for instance,
Leatherman said he had to
hold his nose.
"It's awful, you know?"
He spoke of Fort De
Soto's beach, however,
with reverence. In 2005,
he named it the country's
best. After a beach reaches
the Dr. Beach summit, he
explained, it's "retired" to
make room for others.
Leatherman, 66 and
a lover of sand since
childhood, said on Friday
that starting in 2015, he
would again consider

gun bill
Murphy of New Port
Richey and Rep. Carl
Zimmermann of Palm
Harbor, despite objections
from his sheriff.
"The bill is crazy, it's ab-
surd," said Pinellas County
Sheriff Bob Gualtieri.
Gualtieri and the Florida
Sheriffs Association
lobbied against the bill,
calling it too vague. There
is no way to know for
how long, or in how large
a geographic area, a gun
owner might qualify to
conceal a weapon after an
evacuation order.
Also, the bill applies to
those who are "in lawful
possession" of guns. That's
not the same as a gun
owner, and could apply to
adult children or spouses
of gun owners with clean
criminal records who are
found carrying guns.

This week, the South
FloridaWater Management
District's governing board
approved a resolution sign-
ing on as the local sponsor
of the Central Everglades
Planning Project. That's a
plan to redirect more water
south of Lake Okeechobee
into the central Everglades
and south into Everglades
National Park and Florida
The vote affirms the
district's ability to meet its
financial responsibilities
for the projects that will
take more than a decade
to complete. The costs are
to be split evenly between
the state and the federal
Ingrid, Manuel
retired from
hurricane lists
names Ingrid and Manuel
will no longer be used
for tropical storms or
hurricanes in the Atlantic
or the northeast Pacific.
The World
Organization says both
names are being retired
because of the death and
destruction both storms
caused in Mexico last
Storm names are
recycled every six years
unless they are retired
to avoid confusion if a
hurricane causes signif-
icant damage or deaths.
In 2019, Ingrid will be
replaced with Imelda on
the list of Atlantic storm
names, and Manuel will
be replaced by Mario in
the eastern Pacific.

past champs.
Asked why the same
beaches aren't always
ranked in the same order,
given that (to those who
don't specialize in judging
such things) they don't
seem to change much
from one year to the next,

Leatherman insisted they
do change. A lot.
"I keep up with all the
beaches. I try to visit them
all regularly," he said,
noting that a friend in
Hawaii sends him photos
on the years he can't make
it there.

I stay up on beaches
and, you know, if a beach
has a bad year, which all
beaches can have a bad
year or abad day, if they
had some stormwater
overflow from torrential
rains, I had to knock some
of those beaches back,

okay. When we had the
oil spill, I had to knock
some of the beaches in the
Panhandle back, all right.
Although this area, I kept
it up because I said the
oil spill is not coming to
Southwest Florida, and it


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The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

Finance officials express hopes for growth

The world's top finance
officials said Saturday
that the global economy
is recovering and they
hope well-run economic
programs will avoid the
risks that threaten that
The 188-nation
International Monetary
Fund concluded week-
end meetings with pledg-
es to work toward faster
growth that will alleviate
still-high unemployment.
Managing Director
Christine Lagarde told
reporters that the world
had gone through a
lengthy economic
"disaster" and now was
moving through a period
of strengthening growth.
"Creating a more
dynamic, sustainable,
balanced and job-rich
global economy remains
our paramount collective
goal," the IMF's policy
committee said in a
The United States

came in for criticism in
that statement. It said
officials were "deeply
disappointed" with
the continued delay in
congressional approval
of the legislation to
provide expanded loan
resources to the IMF to
help countries in trouble.
The IMF said that if the
Congress failed to pass
the measure by year's
end, it would explore
other options.
But officials said those
options could weaken
America's ability to
influence the global
economy and lead to a
more fragmented world.
Singapore's finance
minister, Tharman
chairman of the IMF
committee, said a U.S.
failure to act could cause
a "disruption to the
multilateral system" and
make the world less safe.
The IMF panel en-
dorsed the target set by
the Group of 20 nations

International Monetary Fund (IMF) Managing Director Christine
Lagarde shows photographers IMF anniversary cookies as IMFC
Chair Tharman Shanmugaratnam looks on, Saturday.

to boost global growth
by $2 trillion in the next
five years. But the IMF
said achieving this result
will require putting the
proper government
policies in place, includ-
ing continued efforts by
major central banks to
keep interest rates low to
boost growth.

In the G-20's statement
Friday, after two days of
talks, officials pledged
to keep working on
economic reforms that
could increase growth
by 2 percent over the
next five years. But
they acknowledged the
political difficulty in the
changes needed to reach

that goal.
"We remain vigilant
in the face of important
global risks and vulner-
abilities," the statement
said. "We are determined
to manage these risks
and take action to further
strengthen the recovery,
create jobs and improve
medium-term growth
Australia's treasurer,
Joe Hockey, said officials
know that hard decisions
await regarding over-
hauling labor market
policies and dealing with
budget deficits.
"It is hard but that
is the only way we
are going to grow the
economy," Hockey, the
G-20 chairman this
year, told reporters after
the group's two days of
Next up is a September
meeting in Australia,
ahead of a G-20 summit
Nov. 15-16 in Brisbane
that President Barack
Obama and other world

leaders will attend.
The G-20 includes
Russia, which helps
explain why the group's
statement did not
mention the Obama
administration's threat
of "additional significant
sanctions" if Moscow
were to escalate sur-
rounding Ukraine.
Instead, finance
officials said they were
monitoring the situation
in Ukraine and were
"mindful of any risks to
economic and financial
But at a news confer-
ence late Friday, Treasury
Secretary Jacob Lew
insisted there was strong
support for harsher
penalties, saying that
Western allies "stand
together in asking Russia
to step back."
The G-20 endorsed
the $14 billion to $18
billion loan package that
the IMF has developed
to help Ukraine avoid a
financial collapse.

Ohio finds link between cracking, sudden burst of earthquakes

(LA Times) -Ohio
geologists have found
a probable connection
between cracking and
a sudden burst of mild
earthquakes last month
in a region that had never
experienced a temblor
until recently, according to
a state report.
The quake report, which
coincided with the state's
announcement of some of
the nation's strictest limits
on cracking near faults,
marked the strongest link
to date between nerve-rat-
tling shakes and hydraulic
fracturing the process
of firing water, sand and

chemicals deep into the
earth to eject oil and
natural gas out of ancient
Last month, Ohio
indefinitely shut down
Hilcorp Energy's frack-
ing operation near the
Pennsylvania border after
five earthquakes, including
one magnitude-3 temblor
that awoke many Ohioans
from their sleep.
Federal scientists have
previously linked earth-
quakes in part to the use
of injection wells, where
post-fracking waste water
is forced back deep into
the earth for storage. None

of the seven wells near the
Ohio temblors were used
for waste disposal, leaving
Ohio scientists to go a step
further to find a significant
relationship between the
initial blast of fluid and the
earthquakes shortly after.
They "believe the sand
and water injected into the
well during the hydraulic
fracturing process may
have increased pressure
on an unknown microfault
in the area," the Ohio
Department of Natural
Resources said in a state-
ment about the Poland,
Ohio, operation.
The new rules require

companies to install
"sensitive seismic mon-
itors" before beginning
to drill sideways into
underground rock "within
3 miles of a known fault
or area of seismic activity
greater than a 2.0 mag-
nitude." Humans can
generally feel earthquakes
in excess of magnitude 3.
Drilling would be
suspended pending
investigation whenever the
monitors detect anything
above magnitude 1.
"While we can never be
100 percent sure that drill-
ing activities are connected
to a seismic event, caution

dictates that we take
these new steps to protect
human health, safety
and the environment,"
said department Director
James Zehringer. Data
gathered by the monitors
would be used to improve
fault maps, he said.
Hilcorp Energy said it
was reviewing the new
permitting rules and that it
remained "fully committed
to public safety and acting
in a manner consistent
with being a good corpo-
rate citizen."
Officials from Ohio and
several other states that
have seen a dramatic rise

in seismic activity met
recently to discuss how
to handle the ongoing
expansion of cracking to
new beds of rock, where
faults might not be well
Gerry Baker, an offi-
cial with the Interstate
Oil and Gas Compact
Commission, called Ohio's
new rules a "sensible
response to a serious issue
that regulators across the
country are closely exam-
ining." Oklahoma, Texas,
Arkansas and Kansas
have been among those
seeing the largest surges in
seismic activity.


evewear >



The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014 WIRE Pages FROM PAGE ONE


scandal broke with Sen.
Robert Menendez of
New Jersey, who repaid
the doctor more than
$70,000 for the flights
to the Dominican
Below is a look at
Melgen's public life in
recent years:

Melgen first made
headlines in early
2013 after revelations
that Menendez,
D-N.J., had used the
doctor's personal jet.
Menendez was forced
to repeatedly deny
reports that he flew
on Melgen's plane for
trysts with prostitutes.
None of the allegations


kilometers (55 miles) to
the north, were the latest
shows of spiraling anger
in eastern Ukraine, which
has a large Russian-
speaking population and
was also the support base
for ViktorYanukovych, the
Ukrainian president who
was ousted in February
after months of protests
in the capital, Kiev. Ethnic
Russians in Ukraine's
east widely fear that the
authorities who took over
after Yanukovych's fall will
suppress them.
In Slovyansk, the mayor
said the men who seized
the police station were


not confirm if the truck
was on fire before
the collision until all
evidence was gathered.
National Transportation
Safety Board spokesman
Keith Holloway said the
agency is investigating
the condition of the
truck before the collision,
including if it was on
fire. FedEx spokeswom-
an Bonnie Harrison
wouldn't comment on
the reports the truck was
on fire.
When the tractor-
trailer collided with the
charter bus carrying
high school students to
a college campus tour
in California's redwood
county, the vehicles
exploded into towering

bear and pair of sneakers:
"Every last one of the
items says 'Boston Strong'
or 'I will return next
Sdoia is 46 years old,
a vice president of
property management
for a Boston develop-
ment company. She is
a cheerful woman; she
smiles broadly when she
arrives at the Spaulding
Rehabilitation Hospital
in Charlestown for
physical therapy.
"It's just my nature,"
she says. "I'm not a
negative person. I'm not a
Debbie Downer."
Still, she says, she cries
every day,
"What is sinking in is
that life has changed,"
she says, her face awash
with tears.
Sdoia is a runner, but
she did not take part in
the marathon. She was at
the finish line on April 15,

rooting for friends in the
race, when the second
bomb went off. Aside
from her leg injury, she
suffered hearing loss.
"Other than losing the
bottom of my right leg,
I'm still me," she says. "I
haven't changed, I am
still the same person I
was before."

was substantiated.
But Menendez's rela-
tionship with Melgen
prompted Senate
Ethics Committee and
Justice Department
Menendez has
acknowledged at least
three areas where his
official work appeared
to serve the interests
of Melgen, though he
has steadfastly denied
A staffer in
Menendez's office
once sent emails
to the Homeland
Security Department
questioning potential
U.S. donations of
cargo-screening equip-
ment to the Dominican
government. At the
time, donated screening
equipment could have
jeopardized a lucrative
port security contract

demanding a referen-
dum on autonomy and
possible annexation by
Russia. Protesters in other
eastern cities have made
similar demands after a
referendum in Crimea
last month in which
voters opted to split off
from Ukraine, leading to
annexation by Russia.
Witnesses said the men
who entered the police
building in Donetsk were
wearing the uniforms of
the Berkut, the feared riot
police squad that was
disbanded in February
after Yanukovych's ouster.
Berkut officers' violent
dispersal of a demonstra-
tion in Kiev in November
set off vast protests in the
capital that culminated
in bloodshed in February

flames and billowing
black smoke. Bodies
recovered from the bus
were charred beyond
Five students from the
Los Angeles area, three
chaperones and the truck
and bus drivers died in
the crash. Dozens were
injured, and several
remained hospitalized
Saturday, including
at least one in critical
As part of what's
expected to be a lengthy
and broad investigation,
federal transportation
authorities are examin-
ing whether fire safety
measures they previously
recommended for motor
coaches could have
allowed more of the 48
bus occupants to escape
In a briefing at the start
of the investigation, the

for a company owned
by Melgen.
Menendez sponsored
legislation with incen-
tives for natural gas ve-
hicle conversions that
could have benefited a
company that Melgen
was invested in called
Gaseous Fuel Systems
Corp. of Weston, Fla.
And Menendez
acknowledged his office
twice contacted Centers
for Medicare & Medicaid
Services, each time
urging them to change
what he called an unfair
payment policy that had
cost his friend Melgen
$8.9 million.

Melgen is a
Dominican Republic
native who came to
the U.S. and built a
reputation as a top

ophthalmologist. After
operating on former
Florida Gov. Lawton
Chiles, a Democrat,
in 1997, he became
a reliable donor to
Democratic power
brokers and a frequent
host of fundraisers,
both at his massive
North Palm Beach
home and his house
in an exclusive resort
community in the
Dominican Republic.
"He loved the lime-
light, he loved it,"
Patricia Goodman, his
office manager and per-
sonal assistant through-
out the 1990s, told The
Associated Press last
year. "He loved being
with the politicians."
He can be seen
smiling in photos,
sandwiched between
Menendez and former
House Speaker Nancy

Armed pro-Russian activists occupy the police station carrying
riot shields as people look on, in the eastern Ukraine town of
Slovyansk on Saturday.

when more than 100
people died in sniper fire;
the acting government
says the snipers were
It was not immediately

NTSB's Mark Rosekind
said his agency will not
only look into the cause
of the crash, but what
regulators can do to stop
any similar ones from
happening in the future.
Fire safety is one of six
areas the NTSB plans
to investigate, partly
because it has been
longstanding concern of
the agency.
After a 2005 bus fire
killed 23 nursing home
residents escaping
Hurricane Rita in Texas,
the NTSB called for safe-
ty standards that could
make buses less vulner-
able to fire, including
improved protection of
fuel tanks. More recently,
the NTSB says buses
must have sophisticated
suppression systems to
control fires, much as
high-rise buildings have
sprinkler systems.

In this May 14,2013, file photo, Boston Marathon bombing
survivor Roseann Sdoia, from the North End neighborhood
of Boston, is hugged and lifted off the ground by Boston
firefighter Mike Meteria as she leaves Spaulding Rehabilita-
tion Hospital in Boston. Meteria was part of a group of first
responders who brought Sdoia to the hospital after she lost
part of her right leg in an explosion near the race's finish line.

And yet, so much has
changed. She had to take
more leave from the job
she loved. Winter, and
snow, were tough to han-
dle. She's had to tackle
daily tasks showering,
vacuuming differently.
Marc Fucarile, a
35-year-old roofer from
Stoneham, also lost his
right leg from above the
knee; he has shrapnel in
his heart, and still could
lose his left leg.
"Everything has
changed," he says. "How
I use the bathroom, how
I shower, how I brush my
teeth, how I get in and
out of bed."

His 6-year-old son,
Gavin, does not always
understand. "Gavin is
like, 'Hey, you want to
go out and play?' and
I'm like, 'There's a foot
of snow. I can't do snow.
We're not going out and
playing right now, sorry
buddy.' It breaks my
In the first three
months after the explo-
sions, the One Fund col-
lected nearly $61 million
in donations. In the next
five months, another
$12 million in contribu-
tions came in.
This big-heartedness
was mirrored by a sort of

clear if the men who
occupied the Donetsk
police building had made
any demands, but the
Donetsk police chief said
on national television

"Fire suppression holds
the greatest potential for
saving lives, reducing
costs and minimizing
damage," according to
a recent NTSB list of its
safety priorities for all
modes of transportation.
Existing fire standards
dating to the 1970s apply
to small fire sources such
as lit cigarettes, but they
do not apply to large fires
that can start outside the
The NTSB, which in-
vestigates accidents and
their causes, has no au-
thority to require safety
changes it recommends.
But a bill passed by
Congress in June 2012
directed the Department
of Transportation to
conduct research and
tests on ways to prevent
fires or mitigate the ef-
fects, among other safety
issues. That included

proud defiance, exempli-
fied by "Boston Strong."
The amount of merchan-
dise bearing the slogan
was astonishing.
"In the immediate
aftermath of the
bombings, it became
a peaceful mantra that
people could repeat and
believe in. And if they
said it enough, tweeted
it enough, hash-tagged it
enough, it would actually
be true," says Dan Soleau,
a brand development
manager for Marathon
Jennifer Lawrence, a
social worker at Boston
Medical Center, says the
emphasis on "Boston
Strong" had had some
unhappy consequences.
"A lot of it is portray-
ing that people are so
resilient and so strong.
While that is absolutely
true, we are neglecting
that people still have
hard days," she said.
In the aftermath of the
bombings, more than 600
people took advantage
of the medical center's
mental health services.
And while most needed
no help after the first few
months, she has seen
an increase in demand
in recent weeks, as the
anniversary approached.
Still, she says a "vast
majority" of those
who came through the

Pelosi, and his name is
a frequent entry in cam-
paign finance logs.
In 2012 alone, Melgen's
company, Vitreo-Retinal
Consultants, gave
$700,000 to Majority
PAC, a super political
action committee set
up by former staffers
for Democratic Senate
Majority Leader Harry
Reid of Nevada to aid
the party's Senate
candidates nationwide,
according to a search
of records with the
Center for Responsive
Separately, Melgen,
his wife Flor and
daughter Melissa gave
more than $350,000 in
individual contributions
between 1998 and 2012
to a variety of candi-
dates and committees.
All of that came to a
halt last year.

that he was forced to
offer his resignation.
Interfax Ukraine re-
ported that pro-Russian
protesters had invited
the former police chief
to resume his duties.
In Slovyansk, about 20
men in balaclavas and
armed with automatic
rifles and pistols were
guarding the entrance
to the police station in
the city of about 120,000
people, and another
20 were believed to be
inside. They wore St.
George's ribbons, which
have become a symbol
of pro-Russian protest-
ers in eastern Ukraine.
The ribbons were origi-
nally associated with the
Soviet Union's victory in
World War II.

evacuating passengers,
as well automatic fire
suppression, smoke
suppression and im-
proved fire extinguishers.
Representatives of
the bus industry told
Congress that manufac-
turers were increasingly
and voluntarily adding
such features.
The law suggests the
department issue new
standards in those areas
within three years if the
secretary of transpor-
tation decides they are
"reasonable, practicable
and appropriate." Former
National Highway Traffic
Safety Administration
Administrator Joan
Claybrook told The
Associated Press that the
bus industry fought with
safety advocates "like
cats and dogs" to prevent
"hard deadlines" for the
new regulations.

hospital's programs
intend to attend this
year's marathon, either as
bystanders or runners.
Nicole Lynch will be
there. Her brother, Sean
Collier, was the MIT
officer who was shot
to death, allegedly by
the two suspects in the
bombings. She will be
at the race with Team
Collier Strong a group
of 25 friends and family
members, including two
of her siblings, who will
run to raise money for
a scholarship fund to
put one person a year
through law enforcement
William Evans will be
there, but he has little
choice. He has run the
marathon 18 times -
including last year but
this time he will be there
as police commissioner,
supervising beefed-up
security including more
than 3,500 police offi-
cers (more than twice
last year's force), more

security cameras, more
bomb-sniffing dogs, and
restrictions on the kinds
of bags runners and
spectators can bring.
"It weighs heavy on my
mind, that I want this to
go off well," he says. "I
don't want anyone hurt.
I don't ever want a repeat
of the tragedy we saw that

Today is Palm Sunday,
April 13, the 103rd day of 2014.
There are 262 days left in the year.
Today in history
On April 13,1964, Sidney
Poitier became the first black
performer in a leading role to
win an Academy Award for his
performance in"Ulies of the Field"'
(Patricia Neal was named best
actress for"Hud"; best picture went
to"Tom Jones.')
On this date
In 1613, Pocahontas, daughter
of Chief Powhatan, was captured
by English Capt Samuel Argall
in the Virginia Colony and held
in exchange for English prisoners
and stolen weapons. (During a
yearlong captivity, Pocahontas
converted to Christianity and
ultimately opted to stay with the
In 1742, Handel's"Messiah"
had its first public performance in
Dublin, Ireland.
In 1743, the third president
of the United States, Thomas
Jefferson, was born in Shadwell in
the Virginia Colony.
In 1861,atthestartoftheCvil
War, Fort Sumter in South Carolina
fell to Confederate forces.
In 1912, the Royal Flying Corps,
a predecessor of Britain's Royal Air
Force, was created.
In 1943, President Franklin D.
Roosevelt dedicated the Jefferson
Memioral in Washington, D.C, on
the 200th anniversary of the third
American president's birth. Radio
Berlin announced the discovery of
thousands of graves of massacred
Polish officers in Russia's Katyn
Forest; the Nazis blamed the
killings on the Soviets, who in turn
blamed the Nazis. (Post-Soviet
Russia has acknowledged the
massacre was carried out by Josef
Stalin'g secret police.)
In 1970, Apollo 13, four-fifths
of the way to the moon, was crip-
pled when a tank containing liquid
oxygen burst (The astronauts
managed to return safely.)
In 1974, NASA launched
Westar 1, America's first commer-
cial communications satellite, for
Western Union.
In 1992, the Great Chicago
Rood took place as the city's
century-old tunnel system and
adjacent basements filled with
water from the Chicago River.

Today's birthdays
Movie director Stanley Donen
is 90. Actor Lyle Waggoner is
79. Actor Edward Fox is 77. Actor
Paul Sorvino is 75. Rhythm-and-
blues singer Lester Chambers
is 74. Actor Tony Dow is 69.
Singer Al Green is 68. Actor Ron
Pediman is 64. Actor William
Sadler is 64. Singer Peabo
Bryson is 63. Bandleader/rock
musician MaxWeinberg is 63.
Bluegrass singer-musician Sam
Bush is 62. Rock musician Jimmy
Destri is 60. Singer-musician
Louis Johnson is 59. Actress
Page Hannah is 50. Actress-
comedian Caroline Rhea is 50
Actor Ricky Schdiroder is 44. Actor
Bokeem Woodbine is 41. Singer
Lou Bega is 39. Actor
Kyle Howard is 36.

(The Kansas City Star)
It wasn't careless
zookeepers that were re-
sponsible for the escape
of seven chimpanzees
from their Kansas
City Zoo enclosure on
Thursday afternoon. It
was clever chimpanzees.
That was zoo director
Randy Wisthoff's explana-
lion for the unauthorized
excursion that prompted
a "Code Red" response
among zoo employees,
an hourlong lockdown of
zoo visitors and finally a
careful roundup.
"Chimps are so smart,"
Wisthoff said.
One of them, he said,
either found or broke

off a 5- or 6-foot log or
branch, leaned it against
a wall and clambered
to the top. Then that
chimpanzee the
"ringleader," Wisthoff
called him persuaded
six friends to join him.
At no time was the
public in danger, Wisthoff

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

WIRE Page 5


Woman recounts historic 1964 flight around world

Recounting her history-
making adventure
50 years later, Geraldine
"Jerrie" Mock plays it
down as an enjoyable
way to see the world.
The native of Newark,
Ohio, became the first
female pilot to fly
solo around the globe
when her single-engine
Cessna 180 dubbed
Spirit of Columbus
landed in the state's
capital on April 17,
1964. She had covered
more than 23,000 miles
in 29-plus days while
making stops in such
exotic locales as the
Azores, Casablanca,
Cairo and Calcutta.
"You call it an accom-
plishment. I just call it
having fun," Mock, now
88, said by telephone
from her home in the
small north Florida city
of Quincy.
"Scared? Let's not
use the word scared,"
she said, laughing.
"Airplanes are meant
to fly. I was completely
confident in my plane;
I trusted it completely.
I had plenty of gas,
a good engine. You
just kind of used your
But 27 years after

female aviation pioneer
and Mock's childhood
hero Amelia Earhart's
disappearance in the
Pacific, her flight had
plenty of harrowing
"Amelia Earhart was
an inspiration to me.
... She wasn't really on
my mind during the
flight," said Mock, who
recalled that she was
most alarmed when she
noticed a burning wire
while flying over a des-
ert in the Middle East.
She switched it off and
the wire cooled down,
as she considered what
might have happened
had the fire spread in a
plane loaded with extra
fuel for her trip.
She also had radio
and brake problems,
was grounded in
Bermuda by rough
weather and landed by
mistake at an Egyptian
military base. Armed
soldiers quickly sent her
on the right way to the
international airport,
she said.
While called "the
flying housewife" at
the time, the suburban
mother of three studied
aeronautical engi-
neering at Ohio State
University, had flown

for years and had been
planning her flight for
months, working with
an Air Force friend and
other aviation experts
and officials. Her
husband, Russell Mock,
also a pilot, worked in
advertising and helped
line up The Columbus
Dispatch and other
She accelerated her
plans after learning
that another experi-
enced female pilot,
Joan Merriman Smith,
was launching her
own around-the-world
quest. As her husband
egged her on with
progress reports on
Smith, Mock limited
sightseeing and fin-
ished well ahead of the
late Smith, whom she
would later meet at an
event celebrating their
aviation exploits.
"We briefly shook
hands and pretended
to smile at each other,"
Mock said, chuckling.
She was honored at
the White House by
President Lyndon B.
Johnson and appeared
on national television.
"It was all very
exciting," Mock said.
"Suddenly I became
very busy, and everyone

wanted to talk to me."
She wrote a book
called "Three-Eight
Charlie," her nickname
for her plane. She later
added several aviation
speed records, though
her celebrity faded as
Americans focused
on the space race -
with fellow Ohioan
John Glenn among
the heroes and on
the sweeping social
changes of the 1960s,
including the women's
"Nobody was going
to tell me I couldn't
do it because I was a
woman," said Mock,
who wore a skirt and
blouse on her flight,
putting on high heels
when disembarking
at stops. Reactions in
Saudi Arabia to a female
pilot emerging from
the plane ranged from
bemusement to disbe-
lief, she said.
Mock is disappointed
that a movie has never
been made about her
flight. But she's pleased
with various commem-
orations, including an
exhibit at the National
Air and Space Museum
and the latest, a statue
that will be unveiled
Thursday at Port

This photo made March 19,1964, shows Jerrie Mock getting
ready for takeoff from Port Columbus, in Columbus, Ohio, on an
around-the-world flight. Fifty years ago the 38-year-old mother
of three became the first woman to circle the globe alone and
set two new aviation records. The Columbus-to-Columbus trip

took her to some 20 nations.
Columbus International
Douglas Kridler, pres-
ident of The Columbus
Foundation, which
is helping organize
the event, said the
celebration of the 50th
anniversary "renews
the story and people's
consciousness" of a feat
that can inspire current
and future generations.
The foundation earlier
chose Mock for the first
"Spirit of Columbus
Award" for exemplary

community spirit.
Health concerns
will prevent her from
traveling to Columbus
for the event.
"I'm still here, but I
don't get around nearly
as much," Mock said.
She does hope,
though, that her flight
can be a lesson to
"If you have a dream,
follow through on it,"
she said. "Don't let
people discourage you
from trying."

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SUN Charlotte id

Trying to combat growing

drug trade in oil patch

-The blood-drenched
man had survived a brutal
attack. Beaten with brass

90. i

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he staggered to a farm-
house for help. His path
eventually led authorities
back to a quiet backyard in
this oil boom town.
What they uncovered
was a large-scale meth-
amphetamine ring that
had found a home in a
state long known for its
slow pace and small-town
The members of this vi-
olent gang were all relative
newcomers toWilliston.
They called themselves
"The Family," the feds say,
and were holed up in a few
campers tucked behind a
white-frame house.
Authorities say several
"Family" members had
abducted and planned
to kill one of their own,
seeking to enforce their
code of silence out of fear
he'd spill the group's secrets.
They assaulted him in
Williston, stuffed him into
a car trunk, attacked him
again, then left him for
dead in a Montana field.
He wound up, instead, in
a North Dakota hospital,
telling the FBI his story.
The result: Seven guilty
pleas. Prison sentences
of up to 20 years. And
the dismantling of a drug
trafficking ring that had
been selling meth in one of
the fastest-growing comers
of America.
The oil boom in the
Bakken shale fields has
touched off an explosion of
growth and wealth on this
remote wind-swept prairie.
Big money is raining down
in small towns. Oil rigs light
up the night sky. But the
bonanza flourishing here
has also brought with it a
dark side: a growing trade
in meth, heroin, cocaine
and marijuana, the shadow
of sinister cartels and
newfound violence.
Small-town police forces
have been flooded with
service calls. County jails
overflow on weekend
nights. Drugs and dealers
are popping up in all kinds
of places.
Heroin is being trafficked
on some isolated Indian
reservations. Mexican
cartels are slowly making
inroads in small-town
America. And hard-core
criminals are transporting
drugs from other states,
sometimes concealing
them in ingenious ways:
liquid meth in windshield
wiper reservoirs.


Page 6 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


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For te pat 27 earswe hve oferedskin areiagn sistratment anidTrain
cancr rmovl. e cntiue t stiveforquaity pati ntc a Gredfri achL335

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The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014


WIRE Page 7

O'Brien promises fire at MTV Movie Awards

Conan O'Brien won't be
too shy to strip down as
host of the MTV Movie
"I've been preparing for
this job for several years,"
joked the talk show host
backstage Friday during
a break from rehearsing
for Sunday's fan-favorite
ceremony. "I knew I'd be
doing the 2014 MTV Movie
Awards, so I've been doing
a series of isometrics,
underwater exercises,
Pilates and Greco-Roman
wrestling, which had no
benefit to my body, but I
strangely enjoyed it. My
body is in incredible shape,
and you might be seeing
some of that on the show."
The host of TBS'
"Conan" also isn't afraid
of the show's competition
from other networks that

night, which includes the
latest installment of HBO's
"Game of Thrones" and
the sixth season premiere
of AMC's "Mad Men."
"'Game of Thrones' is a
complete waste of every-
one's time," said O'Brien.
"The dragons attack every-
one and eat their face on
Sunday night. That's what
happens, so don't even
bother watching. 'Mad
Men'? Yawn. OK. Someone
had too much to drink
and slept with somebody.
Whatevs, OK? MTV Movie
Awards, that's the show to
This year's ceremony
will honor the winners
in such silly categories
as best kiss, best fight
and best shirtless perfor-
mance. The funnyman
noted the over-the-top
MTV ceremony won't be

comparable to his tenure
as host of the Emmys in
2002 and 2006. The biggest
difference? Lots of special
effects on the show's
apocalypse-themed stage,
which includes a giant
5,000-pound bucket of
fake popcorn and a sign
that lights on fire.
"It's the most flames I've
ever been around in my
life," said O'Brien. "I've
been working in show
business for a long time,
and every single part of the
set explodes into flames
at one point during the
O'Brien said he's most
excited to see Johnny
Depp, Kate Upton and
Zedd in attendance. Other
celebrities expected at the
Nokia Theatre ceremony
include Cameron Diaz,
MarkWahlberg and recent

Oscar winners Jared Leto
and Lupita Nyong'o,
who are slated to have
front-row seats down the
aisle from Grumpy Cat,
the frowning feline viral
"Grumpy Cat will be in
attendance, we're told,"
said O'Brien. "We were
told through Grumpy Cat's
people. Grumpy Cat is sort
of like the Pope. You hear
rumors. Maybe you'll get
an audience with Grumpy
Cat, maybe you won't.
Maybe you'll get a blessing
from Grumpy Cat? It's very
difficult. I think it's easier
to get to Jay-Z right now
than it is to get to Grumpy
O'Brien teased the
typically hijinks-filled
ceremony would include
several surprises, includ-
ing an attempt at the



In this Dec. 12, 2013, file photo, talk show host Conan O'Brien
arrives for the Breakthrough Prize in Life Sciences awards in
Moffett Field, Calif. O'Brien hosts the 2014 MTV Movie Awards
on Sunday at the Nokia Theatre in downtown Los Angeles.

beginning of the show to
break a world record, as
well as those promised
bare-skin moments from
the pale 50-year-old talk
show host.
"You're gonna see a

lot of me in the show, so
watch for it," said O'Brien.
"I know that's what gets
ratings. The idea of an
Irish-Catholic male who
sort of eats OK showing off
his skin."

Disappointment, forgiveness mix in La. scandal

-To Louisiana voters
accustomed to tawdry
scandals involving
elected officials, dis-
appointment with an
eye toward forgiveness
is the prevailing senti-
ment about their new
congressman, caught on
video embracing an aide
married to one of his
Republican Vince
McAllister was a wealthy
businessman without
prior political experi-
ence when he won a
special election last fall,
trouncing his party's
establishment candidate
in a conservative district
that comprises northeast
While some
Republicans have urged
the faith-and-family
politician to resign,

McAllister has said he
will respect the verdict
of his constituents this
fall, when he seeks a full
two-year term.
McAllister's "main
thing now is to get
straight with his family,"
said Jackie Coleman, a
retired law enforcement
officer from Olla, south
of Monroe.
"Then, this should be
over," said Coleman, one
of McAllister's constitu-
ents interviewed by The
Associated Press.
Many are as eager to
speculate how a local
newspaper got video of
McAllister kissing Melissa
Peacock as they are to
offer an opinion about
what it shows.
And they're sure there's
more than enough
hypocrisy and political
intrigue to go around.

Feds release all

cows gathered

during NV roundup
(AP) Federal land return to rancher Cliven
managers confirmed they Bundy.
released all 400 head of The fight has widened
cattle rounded up on into a debate about
public land in southern states' rights and federal
Nevada from a rancher land-use policy. The
who has refused to recog- agency revoked Cliven
nize their authority. Bundy's grazing rights
The Bureau of Land after he stopped paying
Management took the ac- grazing fees and disre-
tion Saturday afternoon garded court orders to
after hundreds of states' remove his animals.
rights protesters, includ- The bureau issued a
ing militia and tea party brief statement saying
members, showed up at the cattle were released
corrals outside Mesquite "due to escalating
to demand the animals' tensions."

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For example, they note
the histories of former
President Bill Clinton,
former Louisiana gover-
nor and current congres-
sional candidate Edwin
Edwards (who served
eight years in prison
for a felony conviction
arising from the licensing
of riverboat casinos in
his fourth term), U.S.
Sen. David Vitter (who
survived a prostitution
scandal a few years ago).
There's been little

subtlety in the response
from Republican powers.
Gov. Bobby Jindal said
he should quit. So did
the state Republican
chairman, who said
McAllister had become
an "embarrassment."
U.S. House Speaker
John Boehner, R-Ohio,
said McAllister has
"decisions that he has to
The closest thing
to support McAllister
has found among his

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The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

Space station computer outage demands spacewalk

Fla. (AP) -NASA has
ordered spacewalking
repairs for a serious
computer outage at
the International Space
A backup computer
for some robotic systems
failed Friday. The main
computer is fine and the
six-man crew is safe, but
the malfunction puts
next week's supply run
in jeopardy.
Mission managers
agreed Saturday that a
spacewalk is needed to
replace the bad com-
puter. But officials want
one more day before
deciding whether the

situation is safe enough
in orbit to proceed with
Monday's SpaceX launch
as planned.
NASA promised to
decide today whether
to delay the delivery
No date for the
spacewalk has been set
yet; officials indicated it
could occur sometime
in the next week or so.
The job is among those
practiced by the astro-
nauts before flight.
The SpaceX Dragon
capsule holds more than
2 tons of station supplies
and science experiments
at Cape Canaveral. The
shipment is already a

month late for unrelated
If the Dragon soars
Monday launch time
is 4:58 p.m. EDT then
it would reach the orbit-
ing lab on Wednesday.
Flight controllers want
to make sure enough
redundancy exists at
the space station before
committing to the
The bad computer,
called an MDM or
plexer, is among more
than a dozen located on
the outside of the space
station, used to route
commands to various

Officials said the
failure has had no
impact on the scientific
and other work being
conducted by the astro-
nauts: three Russians,
two Americans and one
NASA is paying the
California-based SpaceX
- Space Exploration
Technologies Corp. as
well as Orbital Sciences
Corp. of Virginia to
deliver space station
goods. Russia, Europe
and Japan also perform
occasional shipments.
The U.S. space shuttles
carried up the bulk of
station equipment until
their retirement in 2011.


This May 23, 2011 photo released by NASA shows the
International Space Station at an altitude of approximately
220 miles above the Earth, taken by Expedition 27 crew
member Paolo Nespoli from the Soyuz TMA-20 following its
undocking. A computer outage at the International Space
Station may require a spacewalk by astronauts and threatens to
delay next week's launch of a commercial supply ship for NASA.

Math model may help overcome jet lag faster

(LA Times) Looking
for a jet-lag cure? A new
mathematical model
may help you overcome
jet lag faster than anyone
thought possible.
And scientists need
your help to test it out.
A research team
from the University
of Michigan and Yale
University has released
a free iPhone app that
loads a complex, jet-lag
conquering model right
into your smartphone.
You type in your current
location and destination
as well as what kind of
light you will have access
to, and the (free) app
gives you a schedule
of light exposure that
should reset your inter-
nal clock in the most
efficient way.

"These are the fastest
schedules that have ever
been proposed," said
Olivia Walch, a doctoral
student at the University
of Michigan who de-
signed the app, called
Entrain. "Our schedule
takes what could be
12 days of adjusting
down to four."
Entrainment is the
scientific term for fully
adjusting to a new time
zone hence the app's
The mathematical
model was created by
Daniel Forger, a bio-
logical mathematician
who has been studying
circadian clocks since
the 1990s. A paper
describing his research
was published Thursday
in the journal PLOS

Computational Biology.
The Entrain app was
released the same day.
Forger acknowledges
that the schedules
his model spits out
may sometimes seem
counterintuitive, but
intuition, he says, is not
the point.
"We're trying to move
the science beyond your
grandmother's advice
of 'wake up late' or
'avoid carbohydrates'
to something that can
be rigorously tested,"
he said. "All I know is
these schedules are
optimal according to the
Forger spent 10 years
building his model
based on data collected
from sleep studies done
at Harvard and the

University of Michigan.
He had no idea what
type of schedules the
model would come up
with when he first start-
ed, so he was pleasantly
surprised that according
to the math, the best way
to beat jet lag is to adjust
the time of your dawn
and dusk each day.
"At first I thought the
schedules would be a
mess," he said, "that they
would tell people they
need 500 watts at
5 o'clock and 1,000 watts
at 5:10. But in fact, they
just divide the day into
a time when you get
light and time when you
should avoid light."
For example, if you are
traveling from New York
to London, the app will
tell you that upon arrival

you should begin light at
7:58 a.m., and begin dark
at 8:14 p.m. The fol-
lowing day, you expose
yourself to light at
6:18 a.m. and avoid light
at 7:53 p.m. On the third
day, the app tells you to
begin light at 6:01 a.m.
If you stick to the
schedule, your circadian
clock should be fully
entrained 10 minutes
later on the last day.
Even if you can't stick
to the proposed schedule,
you can still use the app.
You tell it what you did
wrong, and the app recal-
culates the best way to get
you over your jet lag.
If you'd like to help the
researchers improve the
model, you can choose
to send your data back
to the scientists at the

University of Michigan
at the end of the app's
suggested entrainment
"I'm confident that our
model can reproduce
data from published
experiments, but what
real people are doing
outside of a sleep lab en-
vironment could be very
different," said Forger.
He added that while
he has used the app
successfully to decrease
his jet-lagged time, he
doesn't think anyone
should take that as an
endorsement of it.
"Anecdotally I can say
it helped me, but I'm
biased," he said. "Rather
than saying this helped
me or didn't, let's see
what people are actually

Big Bend treks retrace history of camels in the U.S.


(Cox Newspapers) -
I'm lumbering through
the West Texas desert
aboard a beast with legs
as tall as stepladders,
a fuzzy topknot that
looks like early Justin
Timberlake and squishy,
pie-sized feet.
Ibrahim that's the
name of the straw-col-
ored camel I'm riding
- swings his head back
and grins at me, showing
off a row of finger-thick,
peg-shaped teeth, then
ambles on. I lurch along
with him, taking in an ex-
panse of cactus-topped
mesas straight from a
John Wayne movie.
Camels in Big Bend
might sound like a
mixed-up mash-up, but
really we're just reliving
history out here. The
U.S. Army experimented
with the heat-tolerant

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creatures in the 1850s
and 1860s, and this
overnight trek retraces
some of those steps.
Ibrahim and I are
third in a line of four
camels on today's
expedition, organized
by Doug Baum of the
Texas Camel Corps. Our
group includes a history
buff from the East Coast,
his daughter, who is an
environmental engineer,
and a retired Texas A&M
We gathered in the
morning at the head-
quarters of a private
ranch west of Fort Davis.
There we handed our
bedrolls to Baum, who
tucked them into giant
canvas saddlebags and
strapped them to the
camels' shoulders. Then,
at his gentle command,
the camels knelt before

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us. We eased into the
saddles and rose up so
high all I could see of
Baum was the top of his
cowboy hat.
Since then I've learned
a lot about camels. I've
discovered they are
gentle, patient and affec-
tionate. They don't spit
(why waste the water?),
their nostrils can seal
shut during sandstorms
and you can use their
poop as fire kindling.
They pace instead of trot,
too moving their right
legs simultaneously and
then their left legs for a
swaying ride. Riding one
is like sitting on the deck
of a rocking boat, only
better, because these
boats come with person-
alities and peach-sized
eyeballs fringed in 3-inch
They're also very chat-
ty. Take Irenie, the camel
that marched along just
behind me. I scratched
her nose from my high-
perch, and she made
gurgly noises back at me.
Before we saddled up,

she alternately bellowed,
grunted, moaned and,
well, farted. Loudly. That
kind of behavior has
earned her the nickname
of "the gassiest camel
on the planet" and a
recording contract with
Nintendo, which Baum
told me is using her
vocalizations in a video
After a couple of hours
of riding (we cover eight
miles the first day), we
stopped for sandwiches
in a cave at the top of a
hill while our steeds nib-
bled leaves from trees.
As we lunched, Baum
regaled us with history.
The U.S. military,
under the direction of
Secretary of War Jefferson
Davis, sailed to Egypt in
the 1850s and shipped
75 camels back to the
Texas. Davis figured the
animals could handle the
hot and dry conditions of
the region.
He was right. The crea-
tures were headquartered
at Camp Verde, south
of Kerrville, where they
went to work hauling

supplies just as effec-
tively as mules. Some
headed west toward
California to help with a
military crew surveying
roads; others spent time
in present-day Fort
Stockton, which served
as a home base as the
Army explored the Big
Bend area.
According to historic
accounts, the camels
fit in well alongside the
javelinas and yucca. One
report explains how
an Army leader had to
abandon 30 mules in
the rugged countryside
of West Texas but all 24
of his camels finished
the trip.
The experiment end-
ed when the Civil War
erupted and the Army
sold its camels. Some
found work carrying
cotton to Brownsville
for trade, others ended
up in the silver mining
business in California;
some helped build
the Transcontinental
Railroad, some became
freight animals and
many ultimately ended

up in traveling shows. A
few were even stationed
on South Congress
Avenue in Austin, not
far from the river, Baum
told me.
"I'm amazed at their
steady pace. I can abso-
lutely see their military
value because of their
endurance," said Bob
Jackson, one of my
fellow travelers.
Baum, a red-headed
Texan and one-time
drummer for the Trace
Adkins band, fell in
love with camels while
working at a zoo. As
we mounted up for the
final few miles into
camp, he smooched
each one on the cheek.
Baum owns nine
camels in all, both
one- and two-humpers.
He uses them for
educational purposes
and rents them out for
nativity scenes or movie
sets. In 1999, he began
offering treks. Now he
leads trips each fall and
spring in Big Bend, plus
longer tours through the
Sinai Desert of Egypt.

Shrimp-like fossil has oldest

cardiovascular system ever found

(Los Angeles Times)
- Scientists have
uncovered the oldest
cardiovascular system
they've ever found in
a fossil, in the form of
a shrimp-like animal
that once roamed the
turbulent ancient seas.
The finding, described
in the journal Nature
shows that the internal
systems in the ancestors
of modern crustaceans
may have been much
more complicated than
scientists might have
The 520-million-
year-old fossil of an
ancient arthropod
(the group that today
includes crustaceans,

insects and arachnids)
called Fuxianhuia
protensa was discovered
in southwest China.
This creature would
have lived in the early
Cambrian Period, when
life was diversifying into
increasingly complex
"The addition of
its vascular system to
documented digestive
and nervous systems
resolves the internal or-
ganization of F. protensa
as the most completely
understood of any
Cambrian arthropod,
emphasizing complexity
that had evolved by the
early Cambrian," the
study authors wrote.
Fossils are typically

made of mineralized
shell or bone, or are
the rocky imprints left
by those hard skeletal el-
ements. Soft tissue-like
skin, muscle or arteries
quickly decompose
without a chance to
leave an impression in
the surrounding rock.
But in a Pompeii-like
natural disaster, this an-
imal was trapped, killed
and flattened in fine-
grained soil in a relative
flash, giving it a better
shot at preservation.
While the soft tissues
in this 3-inch fossil were
long gone, the interna-
tional team of research-
ers was able to trace
the dark carbon trails
left along all the blood

vessel paths inside the
body. The researchers
found that while F.
protensa's simple body
looked primitive on the
outside, it was remark-
ably complex on the
inside, with long arteries
leading out of the heart
and several vessels
leading to the brain.
This system was more
complicated than those
seen in some modern
crustaceans today, the
scientists said.
Understanding how
this animal was wired
internally will help
researchers to get a
handle on how it must
have behaved while it
was alive, the research-
ers said.

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SThe Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


WIRE Page 9

Abortion in cases of rape: New rifts in old debate

after poll over many years
has shown that Americans
overwhelmingly support
legal access to abortion for
women impregnated by
rape. Yet the issue remains
divisive, as demonstrated
by two current rifts -
one involving U.S. aid
policy overseas, the
other highlighting strategy
differences within the U.S.
anti-abortion movement.
The National Right to
Life Committee recently
voted to cut ties with one
of its most zealous state
affiliates, Georgia Right
to Life. The move, which
angered many anti-abor-
tion activists nationwide,
came after the affiliate
defied instructions to
endorse an anti-abortion
bill in Congress because
it included exceptions for
rape and incest.
Georgia Right to Life's
president, Dan Becker,
described the March 29
ouster as "a tragedy" but
said his group would stick
by its 14-year-old policy
of consistently opposing
exceptions for rape and
incest. "GRTL will stand
true to its mission and
not be swayed by the
prevailing political winds,"
Becker said.
David O'Steen, execu-
tive director of National
Right to Life, said his
group and Becker's share
a long-term goal of
eliminating abortion. But
short-term, he said, the
national group is willing
to support legislation that
reduces the number of
abortions, even if they
have rape and incest
Meanwhile, a loose co-
alition of abortion-rights
and women's-rights
activists is growing
increasingly frustrated
with President Barack
Obama's administration.
Despite years of lobbying,
the activists have failed to
persuade Obama to issue
an executive order stipu-
lating that U.S. foreign aid
- though prohibited by
Congress from subsidizing
abortions as a method of

family planning could
be used to provide abor-
tions for women raped in
The New York-based
Global Justice Center,
leading the push for
an executive order,
says many thousands
of woman have been
impregnated by rapists
during recent conflicts in
Rwanda, Bosnia, Congo,
Syria and elsewhere, and
yet most major inter-
national humanitarian
organizations balk at
offering abortions for fear
of jeopardizing their U.S.
"Since the U.S. is the
largest humanitarian aid
donor, its abortion ban
has become the de facto
policy in most war zones
where rape is used as a
weapon of war," said the
center's legal director,
Akila Radhakrishnan.
Asked about the
issue, the White House
press office referred
The Associated Press to
the National Security
Council, which advises
the president on foreign
policy matters. Two days
later, the NSC said it was
declining to comment.
The two controversies
are notable in part
because the American
public is not closely
divided on the issue of
abortion access for rape
victims. National polls
taken since the 1970s
consistently have shown
that at least 70 percent of
Americans support such
access, and less than 25
percent oppose it.
O'Steen, the National
Right to Life leader,
acknowledged the polling
results in a written analy-
sis of the 2012 election.
'An overwhelming ma-
jority believes abortion
should be allowed for
rape," he wrote. "If that
is the issue that defines
what it means to be pro-
choice or pro-life, then
a majority will side with
the pro-choice label."
In a telephone inter-
view, O'Steen stressed
that National Right to

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Life "doesn't want any
child conceived by rape
or incest to be killed
by abortion." But that
outlook, he said, does
not prevent his group
from endorsing certain
anti-abortion bills
that include the rape

"We want to save all
the lives that we can,"
he said. "You have to
deal with the reality of
the social and political
National Right to Life's
break with the Georgia

group dismayed some
anti-abortion activists,
among them Keith
Mason, co-founder of
the Personhood USA
movement that supports
legislation defining
human life as beginning
at conception.

"What message does
it send to our pro-life
representatives when
you whip them to
support legislation that
denies the right to life to
innocent babies con-
ceived in rape?" Mason
said in a statement.

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Syria rebels, government report poison gas attack

BEIRUT (AP) -Syrian
government media and
rebel forces said Saturday
that poison gas had been
used in a central village,
blaming each other for
an attack that reportedly
injured scores of people.
Details of the attack
Friday in Kfar Zeita, a
village in Hama province
some 200 kilometers (125
miles) north of Damascus,
remained sketchy
Saturday night.
But online videos
posted by rebel activists
showed pale-faced men,
women and children
gasping for breath at a
field hospital, suggesting
an affliction by some kind
of poison in a conflict
that's seen hundreds killed
by chemical weapons.
The main Western-
backed opposition group,
the Syrian National
Coalition, said the poison
gas attack hurt dozens of

people, though it did not
identify the gas used.
The Britain-based
Syrian Observatory for
Human Rights, an activist
group that relies on a
network of on-the-ground
volunteers, said the gas
attack happened during
air raids that left heavy
smoke over the area. It
reported that people
suffered from suffocation
and breathing problems
after the attack, but gave
no further details.
State-run Syrian televi-
sion blamed members of
the al-Qaida-linked Nusra
Front rebel group for
using what it described as
chlorine gas in an attack it
said killed two people and
injuring more than 100.
The TV report claimed the
Nusra Front is preparing
for another chemical
attack against the Wadi
Deif area in the northern
province of Idlib, as well

as another area in Hama.
The government station
did not explain how it
knew the Nusra Front's
Activists in the village
could not be reached
An activist from Hama
who is currently in
Turkey and is in contact
with residents told The
Associated Press that the
attack occurred around
sunset Friday. The man,
who goes with the name
Amir al-Basha, said the
air raids on the rebel-held
village came as nearby
areas including Morek
and Khan Sheikhoun have
witnessed intense clashes
between troops and
opposition fighters.
An amateur video post-
ed online by opposition
activists showed a hospital
room in Kfar Zeita that
was packed with men and
children, some of whom

were breathing through
oxygen masks. On one
bed, the video showed six
children, some appearing
to have difficulty breath-
ing while others cried.
The video appeared
genuine and correspond-
ed to other AP reporting of
the attack
Chemical weapons
have been used before in
Syria's 3-year-old conflict,
a war which activists
say has killed more than
150,000 people. In August,
a chemical attack near the
capital, Damascus, killed
hundreds of people. The
U.S. and its allies blamed
the Syrian government for
that attack, which nearly
sparked Western airstrikes
against President Bashar
Assad's forces. Damascus
denied the charges and
blamed rebels of staging
the incident.
Before the August
attack, there have been


This file image made from an AP video posted on Sept. 18,2013,
shows a volunteer adjusting a gas mask and protective suit on
a student during a classroom session a on how to respond to a
chemical weapons attack in Aleppo, Syria.

several incidents of
toxic gases being used.
Britain, France and the
U.S. have spoken about
chemical weapons use in
the central city of Homrns,
Damascus and elsewhere.
A United Nations weap-
ons inspectors' report
released in December
identified four locations
where chemical weapons

likely had been used
in 2013: Khan alAssal
outside Aleppo, Jobar
in Damascus' eastern
suburbs, Saraqueb near
Idlib in the northwest and
Ashrafiah Sahnaya in the
Damascus countryside.
In two cases, inspectors
reportedly found "signa-
tures of sarin," a nerve

For Europe, balancing act on new Russian penalties

The United States is working
to convince a reluctant
Europe of the need to
punish Russia more severely
for its meddling in Ukraine

while at the same time
warning Moscow to step
back or take more financial
Itfs a difficult balancing
act for Europe, which wants



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to make Russia pay for its
aggression but fears the
economic turmoil from the
fallout of new, harsher trade
sanctions by the West
Europe is Russia's largest
trading partner and there-
fore has huge sway over
Russia's shaky economy.
Economists say the
U.S. risks appearing weak
without support from
Europe. But Europe is far
from ready to levy penalties
against Moscow that would
undercut its own financial
stability and possibly
endanger its main source of
President Barack Obama
has signed orders that
would allow the U.S. to
penalize key Russian
industries. European Union
foreign ministers are set to
meet Monday to decide
what additional penalties


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to impose if Russia con-
tinues to ignore the West's
Assistant Secretary of
State Victoria Nuland told a
Senate panel this past week
that U.S. and EU sanctions
now in place are "biting'
and "pinching" the Russian
economy, "and we're
now considering further
Nuland said Moscow
has spent an estimated
$25 billion to bolster the
ruble over the past five to six
weeks since sanctions were
introduced. Russia suffered
more capital outflow in the
first three months of 2014
than the $62.7 billon it lost
for all of last year, she said.
"Russia is paying a very
high price already for its
actions, and that cost will go
up if its pressure on Ukraine
does not abate," Nuland
The next round probably
will expand the list of
high-ranking Russians
whoseWestern assets have
been frozen and are barred
from traveling to the EU or
Last month, the EU took
aim at 33 individuals and
the U.S. 31. The U.S. also
has barred American com-
panies or individuals from

Armed pro-Russian activists occupy the police station in the
eastern Ukraine town of Slovyansk on Saturday. Pro-Moscow
protesters have seized a number of government buildings in
the east over the past week, undermining the authority of the
interim government in the capital, Kiev.

doing business with Bank
Rossiya, which has about
$10 billion in assets and
is owned by members of
Russian President Vladimir
Putin's inner circle.
The Treasury Department
on Friday added seven
Crimean separatists and a
Crimea-based gas com-
pany, for undermining the
government in Kiev, the
U.S. moves against
Russia's energy metals and
mining sectors also have
been prepared in what
Treasury Undersecretary

David Cohen has called "a
very powerful yet flexible
tool that will allow us to
respond quickly and mean-
ingfully as events develop in
"We recognize that
these measures will have
the greatest impact when
harmonized with the
actions of our internation-
al partners, in particular
Europe and Asia, because
of their extensive econom-
ic ties to Russia," Cohen
told a Senate Financial
Services subcommittee this


jailed in



(The Washington
Post) Attorneys for an
American jailed for more
than four years in Yemen
allege that their client
has disappeared within
Yemen's maze of security
facilities and is in danger.
Sharif Mobley, now
30, was snatched off
the street by Yemeni
security agents in 2010,
after his contact with
an American-born
radical preacher had
attracted the attention
of U.S. counterterrorism
Mobley has not been
seen by his attorneys
or their representatives
since late February. An
April 2 court hearing
that his attorneys ex-
pected would include an
account of U.S. interest
in Mobley leading up to
his arrest was canceled
because of a judicial
strike, according to the
British-based human
rights group Reprieve.
Yemeni authorities
have given conflicting
and erroneous accounts
of his whereabouts,
Reprieve lawyer Cori
Crider wrote in a letter
last week to the U.S.
Embassy in Sanaa.




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-Page 10 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014




SThe Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


WIRE Page 11

AP photographer captured humanity amid chaos

HOEXTER, Germany
(AP) Hundreds of
mourners packed
a church in central
Germany on Saturday
to remember Associated
Press photographer Anja
Niedringhaus, who was
killed on assignment in
Afghanistan last week
after a life spent between
the chaos of war and
the serenity of her rural
Friends, family

and colleagues of
Niedringhaus packed
Corvey Abbey in a
medieval monastery in
Hoexter. She was re-
membered for her ability
to find humanity amid
terrible events.
A priest read out a let-
ter from AP special corre-
spondent Kathy Gannon,
who was wounded in the
April 4 attack that killed
Niedringhaus. Gannon,
60, and Niedringhaus,

48, often teamed up on
Gannon recalled some
of Niedringhaus' last
words: "I am so happy."
"You were so happy,"
the letter read. "Your
heart knew no bounds.
You wanted to help
A black casket topped
with a row of white
flowers was surrounded
by wreaths near steps
leading up to the altar,

where a large photo-
graph of Niedringhaus
was placed. Bells pealed
before the start of the
service, and mourn-
ers sang "We Shall
Overcome" and heard a
rendition of "Somewhere
Over the Rainbow."
After the service, a
procession of mourners
walked a few kilometers
along the Weser River to
the local cemetery for
her burial on a bright,

sunny day.
AP Senior Vice
President and Executive
Editor Kathleen Carroll
said Niedringhaus loved
to capture calm when
there was chaos all
around her.
"And I believe that is
why her pictures from
terrible places resonated
with so many people
around the world,"
Carroll said. "She found
their dignity. She found

the quiet human mo-
ments that connected
people in great strife to
all the rest of us around
the world."
The Rev. Berndt
Mueller's sermon
highlighted the two
worlds between which
Niedringhaus moved:
major world events from
wars to summits and
sporting contests, and
the tranquil farm life of
central Germany.

Iran rejects naming new

UN envoy after US refusal

TEHRAN, Iran (AP) -
Iran rejected naming a
new diplomat Saturday
to represent it at the
United Nations, with
one lawmaker urging the
Islamic Republic to stand
up to "bullying" from the
U.S., which has rejected
granting its pick a visa.
The standoff over Hamid
Aboutalebi, a member of
the group responsible for
the 1979 takeover of the
U.S. Embassy in Tehran,
comes as world powers
negotiate with Iran over
its contested nuclear
program. It also threatens
to stir fresh animosity
between countries that
recently have seen their
relations thaw.

Russia ends

by Voice c

(Los Angeles Times) -
The Russian govern-
ment has cut off broad-
casts of Voice of America
after a leading state me-
dia figure denounced the
U.S. government-funded
radio as Spamm on our
VOAs contract with the
Russian media oversight
agency wasn't renewed
after it expired at the end
of March because the
Kremlin could no longer
tolerate "its subversive,
sanctimonious, self-serv-
ing propaganda," the
Voice of Russia said in its
account of the cutoff.
The internal silencing
of the broadcasts that
beamed news and
cultural programs into
the Soviet Union during
the Cold War represented
the latest attempt by the
Kremlin to eliminate
media providing an
alternative to content
and editors that are
controlled by the Russian
"We are not going to
cooperate anymore,"
Dmitri Kiselyov, head
of the Russia Today
news agency, wrote in
a March 21 letter to
the U.S. Broadcasting
Board of Governors, the
government agency in
Washington that oversees
Kiselyov, one of a
dozen influential Russian
officials targeted by
European Union sanc-
tions last month, rejected
accusations that denying
a new license to VOA was
aimed at stifling criticism
of the Kremlin. Kiselyov
said VOA had "nothing
original to say."
"They sound like they
are broadcasting from
another world, at least
from a world that doesn't
exist anymore," Kiselyov
said in the letter urging
the government to refuse
a new contract with VOA
and a sister network.
"I regard these radio
stations as mere spam on
our frequencies."
The U.S. Embassy
in Moscow issued a
statement saying it was
"disturbed by the latest
Russian effort to decrease

The Obama administra-
tion said Friday that the
U.S. had informed Iran it
would not grant a visa to
Aboutalebi, suggesting
that behind-the-scenes
discussions to get them
to withdraw him from
consideration failed.
On Saturday, Iranian
state television anchors
discussed the U.S. reject,
with a crawl at the bot-
tom of the screen reading:
"The Foreign Ministry
says Aboutalebi is Iran's
only choice as its U.N.
Prominent lawmaker
Alaeddin Boroujerdi said
the U.S. had no right to
intervene in Iran's U.N.
envoy pick.

"Naming Aboutalebi
as Iran's U.N. envoy has
nothing to do with the
U.S. American opposition
to Aboutalebi's entry
is a misuse of the geo-
graphical location of the
U.N.," the Iranian par-
liament's website quoted
Boroujerdi as saying
Saturday. "The Iranian
government should stand
up to this U.S. bullying."
Boroujerdi, who heads
the Iranian parliament's

national security and
foreign policy committee,
urged Foreign Minister
Mohammad Javad Zarif
to write to U.N. Secretary-
General Ban Ki-moon to
fight the U.S. decision.
Deputy Foreign
Minister Abbas Araghchi
was quoted by Iran's
semiofficial Mehr news
agency as saying officials
would pursue the issue
"through anticipated legal
channels at the U.N."

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Silent Auction and Raffle to win Bucket of Cheer and Pinata Full of Prizes *

Proceeds Benefiting: -
Special Olympics Florida Charlotte County
The Punta Gorda Police Department's Jammers Basketball League
Girls on the Run of Southwest Florida
Tina Figliuolo at (941) 627-4313 X 118 or i
Suzanne Roberts at 941 276-9570.

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-Page 12 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014


Sun and some clouds

88/ 66
10% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature" Today

4 .94 5.
1 .- 1/

64 75 89 91 85 81
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11- Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eigt weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150 200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees O ;
VWeeds *vo.-' I"
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 87/62
Normal High/Low 84/60
Record High 91 (1999)
Record Low 45 (1973)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 0.86"
Normal month to date 0.88"
Year to date 10.87"
Normal year to date 8.39"
Record 1.23" (2004)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 5.10 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 0.86 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 10.87 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24 hour period ending at 5 p.m.


Partly cloudy and very

89/ 68
20% chance of rail

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 86/68 part cldy none
Punta Gorda 86/65 part cldy none
Sarasota 83/67 sun none
The Sun Rise Set
Today 7:07 a.m. 7:52 p.m.
Monday 7:06 a.m. 7:52 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 6:35 p.m. 5:56 a.m.
Monday 7:32 p.m. 6:34 a.m.
Full Last New First

Apr15 Apr22 Apr29 May 6

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 4:41a 10:52a 5:04p 11:15p
Mon. 5:24a 11:36a 5:48p --
Tue. 6:lla 12:00a 6:36p 12:24p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The
minor periods are shorter.

Punta Gorda
Today 2:56a
Mon. 3:38a
Today 1:33a
Mon. 2:15a
Boca Grande
Today 12:38a
Mon. 1:20a
El Jobean
Today 3:28a
Mon. 4:10a
Today 11:39a
Mon. 12:30a

Low High Low

9:04a 2:47p 9:44p
9:28a 3:05p 10:19p

7:20a 1:24p 8:00p
7:44a 1:42p 8:35p

5:41a 12:29p 6:21p
6:05a 12:47p 6:56p

9:33a 3:19p10:13p
9:57a 3:37p 10:48p

5:59a --- 6:39p
6:23a 11:57a 7:14p

.........,. ..: ... ,;.

Scattered rain and Scattered rain and Mostly cloudy, isolated
storms humid rain

85/ 66
S 40% chance of rain


'. Tampa

St. Petersburg


84 / 65
40% chance of rain

Plant City)
'85' 66

85 66

lo Beach

84 68 84/65
'' .%fc


Longboat Key%

83/67 :f


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

Gulf Water


Engleood J-
84 66 -.'

85/65 .
Boca Grande$

Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2014
Publication date: 4/13/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ESE 8-16 2-4 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
E 7-14 1-3 Light

86/ 66
30% chance of rain

;/I j
Wine, Haven
S84, 66

BartoI N -
84,66 '

J Med
rI M,-ad,-

85 67

City Limestone
j85 65

Aicadia '
86 68 'L

Pot I Hull
I- 86/66

Port Charlotte
88 '66
Punta Gorda

Fort Myers
86/68 6

Cape Coral




Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs
86/68 ,


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

Hi Lo W
77 64 pc
83 68 s
84 70 s
84 73 sh
80 67 pc
84 75 pc
86 68 pc
81 70 sh
83 61 s
80 62 s
82 75 pc

Hi Lo W
76 66 sh
84 72 pc
85 71 pc
86 74 pc
82 69 pc
86 77 pc
87 71 pc
84 72 pc
83 66 pc
80 67 pc
83 76 pc

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
83 76 pc
83 66 pc
84 65 s
81 71 pc
85 75 pc
85 68 pc
84 62 s
81 70 pc
83 66 pc
78 64 pc
76 66 pc

Hi Lo W
83 77 pc
85 70 sh
86 70 pc
83 72 pc
86 76 pc
86 71 pc
84 66 pc
84 72 pc
87 69 sh
75 66 t
77 60 t

City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 83 75 pc
St. Augustine 77 66 s
St. Petersburg 84 70 s
Sanford 83 66 pc
Sarasota 83 67 s
Tallahassee 84 61 s
Tampa 84 67 s
Titusville 78 67 pc
Vero Beach 82 69 pc
West Palm Beach 83 74 sh
Winter Haven 84 66 s

Hi Lo W
85 76 pc
79 69 pc
86 70 pc
85 70 sh
83 71 pc
81 64 sh
86 69 pc
81 69 pc
84 71 pc
84 74 pc
87 71 pc


Ruby Rd.

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-10s -Os Os 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s s 60s 7Oss 80s 90s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
.S6&2 / Winnipeg ** r- '
6542 Olnen .. Monlr'.
1 /\ ~ --- -- OltoIMa. '4a,47Yr.'

BII ings ,
.San Fra cisco : :. J-- r New York
San i ,,hcg, 7. / 7. '' ,' .7
64353 ... '64k'"35/20 ?'i38 i Washington
l \ .. 81/61
Los Angeles C 1n
1 __ ^ ^ Atlanta -
.... &mm (

E. aso
.Chluinua B1't
MonlerTey 85/75
Fronts Precipitation
.Y--Y --- ~* i. ^' g *^^ i*"y
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High .................... 96 at Childress,TX

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

Hi Lo W
75 38 pc
46 32 r
80 59 s
80 57 s
39 26 sn
82 63 s
62 41 pc
70 52 pc
75 54 sh
67 54 sh
85 59 s
80 57 s
64 38 r
78 58 c
74 56 c
84 58 s
81 59 pc
72 49 pc
80 50 t
35 20 r
57 29 r
73 57 c
40 20 c
44 24 pc
38 19 pc
72 52 pc
48 27 c
83 72 pc
81 67 t
76 50 c


Buenos Aires


Hi Lo W
54 47 pc
89 69 pc
75 51 s
58 43 c
64 50 c
79 62 pc

Hi Lo W
58 42 s
47 32 s
70 55 t
77 56 pc
57 38 s
75 48 t
69 46 s
71 50 pc
75 36 t
79 50 pc
77 47 t
73 60 t
45 28 r
67 34 r
67 33 r
78 62 t
71 36 r
80 50 pc
59 36 pc
45 29 s
48 27 c
57 29 r
34 16 sf
43 24 pc
38 20 pc
74 52 pc
62 38 s
83 71 s
73 47 r
57 30 r

Hi Lo W
53 36 r
89 64 t
83 52 s
54 37 r
66 54 pc
85 72 pc

Low ................ 18 at Crane Lake, MN

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

Mexico City
Rio de Janeiro

Hi Lo W
80 65 pc
63 35 r
80 59 s
84 63 s
65 53 pc
78 60 c
78 63 pc
52 34 r
48 26 r
83 62 s
80 63 pc
78 69 c
72 57 pc
78 59 pc
81 40 t

Hi Lo W
74 46 t
48 29 c
75 50 r
76 61 s
79 58 pc
66 36 r
65 38 t
44 26 c
40 26 pc
77 57 t
69 41 r
80 54 t
72 55 pc
74 61 pc
54 31 pc
46 26 pc
78 55 pc
87 64 s
76 39 t
67 48 pc
70 44 pc
68 52 pc
76 61 pc
62 46 s
48 31 c
72 42 t
74 59 s

64 53 pc 65 51 pc
65 42 pc 65 42 pc
81 61 s 77 57 pc

Hi Lo W
83 57 pc
48 47 r
56 46 r
60 40 pc
30 13 sf
86 74 c

Hi Lo W
81 53 t
75 43 t
71 34 r
63 38 pc
36 18 s
77 72 r

Calgary 37 27 c 51 30 s Rome 64 50 sh 68 50 pc
Cancun 86 76 s 87 76 s St. John's 43 28 pc 45 44 r
Dublin 54 38 c 55 40 pc San Juan 86 75 pc 88 75 s
Edmonton 36 25 pc 48 27 pc Sydney 73 56 sh 73 55 pc
Halifax 42 38 sh 53 44 pc Tokyo 64 48 c 64 48 sh
Kiev 51 43 sh 56 45 pc Toronto 68 51 t 68 32 t
London 61 39 pc 61 39 pc Vancouver 58 42 pc 61 44 pc
Madrid 73 54 pc 75 54 pc Winnipeg 30 12 sf 25 10 sf
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

With no new

signals, Aussie PM

sees long jet hunt

PERTH, Australia (AP)
- A day after expressing
optimism about the hunt
for the missing Malaysian
jet, Australia's leader
warned Saturday that the
massive search would likely
continue "for a long time."
"No one should under-
estimate the difficulties of
the task still ahead of us,"
Prime Minister Tony Abbott
said in Beijing, on the last
day of his China trip.
Abbott appeared to
couch his comments from
a day earlier, when he met
in Beijing with Chinese
President Xi Jinping to
brief him on the search for
Malaysia Airlines Flight
MH370, which was carry-
ing 239 people most of
them Chinese when it
disappeared March 8 en
route from Kuala Lumpur
to Beijing.
After analyzing satellite
data, officials believe the
plane flew off course for
an unknown reason and
went down in the southern
Indian Ocean off Australia's
west coast.
Abbott said Friday that
he was "very confident" sig-
nals heard by an Australian
ship towing a U.S. Navy
device that detects flight re-
corder pings were coming
from the missing Boeing
777's black boxes.
He continued to express
this belief Saturday, but
with no new underwater
signals detected in
the past few days and
electronic transmissions
from the black boxes
fading fast, Abbott said
the job of finding the
plane remained arduous.
Recovering the plane's
flight data and cockpit
voice recorders is essential
for investigators to try to
piece together what hap-
pened to Flight MH370.
We have "very consider-
ably narrowed down the

search area, but trying to
locate anything 4.5 kilo-
meters (2.8 miles) beneath
the surface of the ocean
about 1,000 kilometers
(620 miles) from land is
a massive, massive task,
and it is likely to continue
for a long time to come,"
Abbott said.
"There's still a lot more
work to be done and I
don't want anyone to
think that we are certain
of success, or that success,
should it come, is going to
happen in the next week
or even month. There's a
lot of difficulty and a lot
of uncertainty left in this,"
he said.
In Malaysia, Defense
Minister Hishammuddin
Hussein on Saturday re-
futed a front-page report
in a local newspaper, the
New Strait Times, that a
signal from the mobile
phone of co-pilot Fariq
Abdul Hamid was picked
up by a telecommuni-
cations tower near the
Malaysian city of Penang
shortly before the plane
disappeared from radar.
The newspaper report
said the signal ended
abruptly before contact
was established.
Hishammuddin, who
is also the acting trans-
port minister, told the
Malaysian national news
agency Bernama that he
should have been aware of
the phone call earlier, but
that wasn't the case.
"I cannot comment (on
the newspaper report)
because if it is true,
we would have known
about it much earlier,"
Hishammuddin said
after praying at a mosque
in southern Jofor state,
according to Bernama.
He added that it was
irresponsible for anyone
to take the opportunity to
make "baseless" reports.

Choose the Dilarfs Card b l np.r _- Ermaa.
^ Rewaids Opton you like best. -10", O(T Shoppi, Fissrs* I l"1 Besarinl (Cerlilirales*
Yli,'mychokceformoretnfomntlicnonhowloenml ||withnollmittohowmutuchyuca n OR $ ||tha yIe.canuseoiallDillard's
t = *on P. WsI. d I .; save aet Dllards all dayj. one day. I U morctandise. No excklmnl

Alai u ,Al a~u t,-jI^llr'sRc ^a






Sunday, April 13, 2014 @SunCoastSports

A Four-Page Pullout of The Sun

WHAT: Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix
WHEN: Today, races begin at noon
and 2 p.m.
WHERE: Off Englewood Beach and
Manasota Key
TICKETS: $20 (general admission)

Boats in six classes are expected to
participate in today's race
Superboat Unlimited
Superboat Extreme
Superboat Stock
Manufacturer Production P3, P4

30 teams have entered across the six
boat classifications.

7 a.m.: Parking lots open
7:30 a.m.: Driver physical
7:45 a.m.: Shuttle bus service
8:30 a.m.: Drivers meeting
9 a.m.: Boat launches begin
10 a.m.: FAA pilots briefing
11:30 a.m.: First race boats proceed
to milling area
Noon: First race (three classes
participate in each race, using 90
second staggered starts)
1:30 p.m.: Second race boats
proceed to milling area
2 p.m.: Second race
4:30 p.m.: Boat recovery concludes
5 p.m.: Awards presentation
(Englewood Beach)
6:30 p.m.: Last shuttle buses
depart from beach

There is no charge for parking at the
following lots. Additional lots maybe
announced today (check for
latest parking lot information)
Elks Lodge, 401 North Indiana Ave.,
Englewood Sports Complex, 1300 River
Road, Englewood
Short Stop Printing, 1101 South McCall
Road, Englewood
Michael Saunders, 1201 South McCall
Road, Englewood (Sponsor/VIP lot)
Key Agency, Inc., 1201 South McCall
Road, Englewood (Sponsor/VIP lot)
7073 David Boulevard; North Kevitt
Boulevard and McCall Road, Port
South Kevitt Boulevard and McCall
Road, Port Charlotte
3069 South McCall Road, Port Charlotte
South McCall Road and Gulfstream
Boulevard, Port Charlotte
North Gulfstream Boulevard and McCall

Today: Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix, Englewood
May 16-18: 5th Annual Space Coast
Super Boat Grand Prix, Cocoa Beach
July 3-6: 30th Annual Suncoast
Super Boat Grand Prix Festival,
Aug 1-3: 6th Annual Super Boat
Great Lakes Grand Prix, Michigan
City, Ind.
Aug 20-22: 11th Annual Thunder
on the Gulf (Double Header), Orange
Beach, Ala.
Aug 22-24: Inaugural Pensacola
Grand Prix (Double Header),
Sept 5-7: 24th Annual New York
Grand Prix, New York, N.Y.
Sept 26-28: 6th Annual Clearwater
Super Boat National Championship,
Nov 2-9: 34th Annual Key West
World Championship, Key West

TO LEARN MORE official site
of the Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix official
site of Super Boat International a
site for offshore racing enthusiasts,
featuring articles, forums, photos
and links
- official site of the Stihl Super
Boat team -
official site of the Miss Geico Super
Boat team

_-- -..-. ..e. :..

The Lucas Oil boat speeds along just off the beach on Manasota Key during Saturday's practice session in advance of today's Charlotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix.

* SPOTLIGHT: Testing day

t ^~ tt:

.. .. .- _-_-. .. .

--- --- -- -Z -2

The Snowy Mountain Brewery boat runs at racing speed as it passes in front of a U.S. Coast Guard boat in the waters off
Manasota Key on Saturday. The Snowy Mountain boat will take part in the superboat vee competition in today's Charlotte
Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix.

A rough patch

Bottleneck at
launch point
causes concern
on eve of race
day before the Charlotte rS.q
Harbor Super Boat Grand wzk".vOeg
Prix, all of the boats that t-| ll
will race today took part SB G
in Saturday's testing -
session, showing off high
speeds on the course off
Englewood Beach.
The speed was far
slower on land, where
a potentially significant a ftc
bottleneck revealed itself.
The boat transport p
vehicles each spent more
than a half hour waiting__
in a long line to move
from the Englewood
Beach parking lot to the
Chadwick Park lot, where
the boats were lifted by
crane and placed into the SUN PHOTO BY R.C. GREENWOOD
waoghter onebyune. The "Racing for Cancer" catamaran goes through a pre-race inspection by series officials
Thouh te lanch prior to Saturday's practice session. The Super Boat International season kicks off today with
LAUNCH 1 2 the first of nine scheduled races this year.

Race day has arrived.
The boats and teams are here.
The shuttle buses and parking
plan are standing by.
The weather forecast is good.
The only question now is will the
fans show?
Today, the Sun concludes its
weeklong run-up to the race with
a final Q&A that explores what fans
will see on the water today and how
they can decipher it.

Q: Do all the classes start
at the same time (noon
and 2 p.m.) or is there
a staggered start for
each class (say every 15
minutes) starting at noon

and 2 p.m.
A: Three or four classes will race
in each race, and the start time
for each class will be staggered by
about 90 seconds. The faster boat
classes start first and go about a
mile before the next class starts.
The 2 p.m. race will have the larger,
faster boats.

Q: Will different classes
overlap with each other
during races?
A: It is possible. It does not always
happen, but is not out of the

Q: What happens if a
class has only one boat?

Does it still race?
A: Yes. This has happened before at
SBI events. See Meyer story on this
Q: Is there a limit to how
many boats can race in
one class?
A: No.
Q: Is there a limit to how
many boats can start at
the same time?
A: No, but there is seldom more than
12 starting at once.

Q: How long is one lap?
A: Each lap is a little bit less than
five miles. The straightaway in each
direction is about 2.3 miles.

Q: How many laps or
miles will each class race
at Charlotte Harbor?
A: The number of laps for each class
will be finalized this morning. The
number of laps for each class will
most likely fall between eight and
15, with the faster boats having to
complete more laps.
Q: Are these distances
the norm for SBI?
Q: How long does each
race usually take?
A: About 45 minutes to an hour.
Q: The orange smoke
by the start/finish line

Extreme Class



just by


Rules changes,
race timing
leaves him in a
class of one
of the classes running in
today's Charlotte Harbor
Super Boat Grand Prix
races, the loneliest will
be the superboat extreme
Peter Meyer's white
boat, Instigator, will be the
only boat in the class, but
he has no problem with
"It's all about the town,"
Meyer said. "I believe that
if the town puts up money,
you should come out and
put on a show."
The biggest reason for
the lack of entries in the
superboat extreme class is
Rules changes each year
regulate what engines
a boat can use with the
intent of putting everyone
on a level playing field.
Conforming to the new
motor rules can be expen-
sive, and Meyer believes
the time of year tax
season, the Easter holiday
and the end of many
people's spring vacation
- put a strain on some of
his competitor's wallets.
In past years, the Super
Boat International season
typically started a month
later with May's race in
Cocoa Beach.
While the rules changes
hurt the turnout in this
class for this event, Meyer
supports them.

Page 2
Page 11
Page 12
Page 12

Race terms
Class technical specs
Locator map
Entry list

traditionally signifies the
race is within 3 minutes
of starting. Will that
smoke be used here?
A: Yes. Prior to the race, the boats
will be going around in circles and
the smoke warns them to be ready
to line up with the pace boat and
start the race.

Q: What signifies the
start of the race?
A: The pace boats will have a yellow
flag flying until the start of the race,
when it will show a green flag. Up
until the green flag is dropped, boats
must stay parallel to or behind the
pace boat.

~Page2 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014


Some of the words and their
meanings that will come up today:
DRY PITS: Also known as the race
village. Area where boats are parked,
allowing spectators a close-up look.
HOT PITS: Location where the boats
are put into the water by crane.
WET PITS: Area where the boats are
worked on by crew chiefs and teams
after they are put into the water by
PHYSICALS: All drivers and
throttlemen are required to take one
on test days and race days.
DRIVERS' MEETING: All drivers and
throttlemen are required to attend the
race-day morning meeting, at which
course and race specifics are reviewed.
ROOSTER TAIL: The water tail kicked
up by the propeller.
STEP HULL: A molded hull shape
(usually one or two steps) near the
stern that allows air under the hull,
thereby increasing speed.
STUFF: When a boat launches off a
wave and "stuffs"the bow into the
next wave.
TURN BUOY: Always orange, this The Team Gasse 48-foot catamai
marks the turn. avoided the bottleneck that dev
YELLOW BUOY: Marks the start/finish
of the course. LAUNM
BLOWOVER: When a boat goes LA U N H
airborne and flips. FROM PAGE 1
ROLLOVER: When a boat rolls on its
side. Usually occurs occur when a and retrieval point is
boat turns sharply at excessive speed, just across the street a
The boat literally rolls over on its side, matter of about 300 feet
either flipping upside down or rolling from the south entrance
back to right side up. to the Englewood Beach
CANOPY: The cockpit cover or hardtop parking lot the delays
provides substantial protection to the had a ripple effect.
crew and encloses the crew inside a The original plans for
cockpit, the shuttle buses called
CATAMARAN: A twin-hulled boat that for them to drop off
flies above the water surface thanks to passengers at the circle by
its design which packs air under hull, the main pavilion inside
lifting it. the main entrance to the
VEE BOTTOM: A hull that has a parking lot and then exit
traditional v-shape. using the south entrance.
CAVITATION: When air is drawn into The backup quickly
the propeller blades, causing the prop removed that route as an
t i. pr br option, forcing organizers
tosip, to have the buses go back
CHINE WALKING: The chine in the out the main entrance.
lower edge of the hull. Term refers to a
The temporary delay did
boat that dances from side to side on dl d
more to cause concern
the chine, which slows the boat. i afc
for today than it affected
FEATHERING: The act of reducing race fans on Saturday
power when a boat goes airborne, to The backup did not
protect the engines. The backu di no
protect the engines, affect traffic on Gulf
KITING: When a boat flies off a wave, Boulevard leading south
the bow lifts and the boat begins to flip to Stump Pass Beach
backward. State Park, the other
LOWER UNIT: Lower half of an outdrive designating viewing area
or outboard that contains the drive for today's event.
gears, propeller shaft and the propeller. When each boat fin-
MILLING CIRCLE: Where boats circle in ished with testing each
the water according to their race class spent about an hour in
prior to a race. the water the vehicles
ORANGE SMOKE: Signals race teams were forced to wait again
and angel ships that the race is about to retrieve their boats,
to start. Usually released beginning leaving the boats and
three minutes before the start of a race. their crews stuck on the
GENERAL TERMS "Since we've only
CHOP: Short, steep waves; usually got one crane, we're
seen as adjective form choppy. trying to figure out the
whole venue so far and
COCKPIT: The area of the vessel where t
tying to figure out the
the captain's controls are located. quickest ways in and out
CREST: The topmost part of a wave. qi everything," Rolin
and everything," Rollin
DRAFT: The distance from the boat's Vengence driver Mike
waterline to the bottom of the hull. Fosse explained while
INBOARD MOTOR: A vessel engine he sat on his yellow boat
contained within the hull. May be
diesel- or gasoline-powered.
KNOTS: Speed expressed in nautical A O
miles per hour. For example, 10 knots Q & M
is 10 nautical miles per hour. Never say
"knotsperhour."Multiplyby 1.1508 to FROM PAGE 1
calculate miles per hour, or multiply Q: Will you be able to see
mph by 0.869 to calculate knots. the smoke at Englewood
MANATEE ZONE: An area with special Beach/Stump Pass Beach
vessel-speed regulations to protect State Park beach?
manatees from harm. A: Yes.
NAUTICAL MILE: 1.1508 statute
miles. Q: Are there any other
OUTBOARD MOTOR: A self-con- smoke signals that are
tained vessel engine. Usually used to communicate
gasoline-powered, during race day?
SWELL: A large wave with a long A: The only other smoke signal is the
wavelength, seen only in open water, same orange smoke used to warn
TRIM: The relationship of vessel's hull drivers that a boat has flipped or
to the waterline, crashed.



0 ) 2B3oL Ta&ami Trail
S ER a Y Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941-S89.7065
Fax: 941.889.7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


ran is lifted off its trailer Saturday morning. As the first boat in the water for practice, the team
eloped behind it. However, it did get caught in the bottleneck to get out of the water.

Driver Chuck Broadus and throttleman Grant Broademann wait as a mechanic makes adjustments
to the Broadco Properties boat prior the practice for the Charlotte Harbor Superboat Grand Prix.

Superboat unlimited, Superboat
and Superboat extreme:
First place $8,500
Second place $4,500
Third place $2,300
Fourth place $900
Fifth place $500
Sixth place $300

trying to kill time. "I'm
sitting here feeling my
stomach eat itself out.
The nerves start going."
Fosse and the other
drivers hope but aren't
entirely optimistic that
the process of getting
boats into and out of the
water for today's race
does not take as long as it
did on Saturday.
Drivers are accus-
tomed to Super Boat
International sites having

Q: What other signals do
race officials use that can
tell the public what is
going on?
A: A checkered flag will be shown
at the end of each of the two races.
There is no flag dropped until all of
the classes in each race have been

Q: Will there be a public
address system set
up to pass along race
A: Yes, but they will be most audible
in the VIP areas. It may be difficult to
hear at the other viewing areas.

Superboat Vee and Superboat
First place $7,250
Second place $3,750
Third place $1,800
Fourth place $900
Fifth place $500
Sixth place $300
Source: SBI

two cranes set up in the
same area that all of the
boats and trailers are
parked, rather than just
one set up across the
Gasse, the first boat to
enter the water for test-
ing, left the Englewood
Beach lot around 11:30
a.m., entered the water
after noon and didn't
return to its parking spot
until just before 2 p.m.
"It's a logistical problem

Q: The start/finish line
was going to be approx-
imately offshore from
the Wanna B Inn near
the north end of Stump
Beach Park. Is it still
going to be there?

Q: The northern turn was
planned to be just south
of The Point. Is it still
going to be there?

Q: How many turns are
there on the course?
A: Four. Just like in car racing, there

0-7 .
FlorI ida olfcou b

Go *wcmgofrrve

Apf Rts:$0 M- 4 M

we're gonna deal with
(Saturday night) with
SBI," race director Jerry
York said. "It needs to
be better, but the boats
are going to have to go
in the same way. We
need to eliminate the
One reason organizers
believe the congestion
can be reduced is there
are two different race
times, meaning all 30
boats will not want to get
into the water at the same
The race schedule post-
ed on reads
indicates all boats are to
head toward the milling
area a half hour before
each race, but Saturday's
delays may force those
times to be moved earlier.
Conta Zach Miller at 941-206-1140

are two turns at each end of the race
oval. There are two or three buoys at
each end of the oval.

Q: What happens if a boat
breaks down during the
race on the course?
A: The boat would be moved to the
inside of the oval to be out of the
way of the other boats.

Q: Is there a caution flag
thrown while the boat is
A: No. If a boat crashes or flips,
orange smoke will alert the drivers to
be aware and a helicopter will hover
over the boat so that the other boats
know to go around while medical
boats attend to the damaged boat.
If the accident is serious enough to
stop the race, the checkered flag will
signal for everyone to stop.

Q: Do officials ever alter a
course during a race?
A: No.

Q: What are the two heli-
copters doing up there?
A: One is part of the emergency crew.
One keeps a lookout for manatees in
the water.

Q: How can you tell when
they are on the last lap?
A:You can't unless you are counting.
There is no signal on the last lap.


"What they had before
was a speed limit at 117,
Meyer explained. "The
problem there is that the
guy with the biggest mo-
tor could get from 0 to 117
faster than everybody else
and you could never get
around him. Now, there's
not gonna be a speed limit
on it; it'll be real racing.
"I was one of the
people that was all for (the
change), I've been racing
for 32 years. If I was one of
the guys trying to promote
it, I better be here at the
first race with the new
Although Meyer will be
alone in the superboat
extreme class, some racers
that used to be in the
class will compete today.
Rather than building a
new motor, the Lucas
Oil Silverhook team is
using its old setup in
the superboat unlimited
class. Some members
of the Twisted Metal
Motorsports team are
around as well and will
race the new, smaller
Absolutely Not boat in the
superboat vee class.
"In my opinion, (su-
perboat vee) is tighter
racing," Absolutely Not
driver Mark Gibbons said.
"They have more horse-
power and can get more
separation (in superboat
extreme), but we go into
turns three, four wide. So
even though we're going
30 or 40 miles per hour
slower, its a lot more
fun going into the turns
and racing. I like that
As for Meyer, he feels
racing in a class of his own
still can be just as fun. His
race will run simultane-
ously with the superboat
unlimited and superboat
classes, and he hopes to
keep pace with some of
Later in the year, he ex-
pects some of his former
competitors to be back in
the water.
"It's a change, but it's a
change in the long run for
something that's gonna
be better," he said. "I like
boat racing, I think boat
racing should be bigger
and better, and the only
way you can do that is to
change the rules and get
more boats to come out.
Eventually, we will get
more boats to come out
and it will be more like
NASCAR where you have a
bunch of boats in a class."
Conta Zach Miller at 941-206-1140

Q: How can you tell that
the race just ended as
boats pass the finish line?
A: Boats quickly leave the course
after crossing the finish line (marked
by yellow buoys. The checkered flag
only flies after an entire race all
of the classes- is done.

Q: Will people who
choose to watch from
Stump Pass Beach State
park still be able to see
the race start/finish?

Q: What are the bound-
aries for where spectators
can watch the race from?
A: Spectators can watch the race
from the sand on the beach, the
boardwalk and even from the water.
There are signs in the water marking
where spectators are not allowed
to pass.

Q: Will the race be
streamed online?
A: Yes, it will be streamed at and is viewable on
Zach Miller

-Page 2 SP

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


Sunday, April 13, 2014

Watch video of Jenny D'Alessandro's
record-breaking discus throw at

* WINTER ALL-AREA: Boys basketball

Port Charlotte High School's Nicksen Blanc is The Sun All-Area Boys Basketball Player of the year. The senior center averaged 15
points, 10 rebounds and 2 blocks per game.


Illf a


Pirates' big man Blanc polishes his game

To hear Port Charlotte High School
coach Bill Specht refer to the collegiate
prospects of Nicksen Blanc and use
words like "diamond in the rough" to
describe his dominant big man might
sound strange.
Is he talking about the same guy
who put up 32 points and 14 rebounds
against a huge Lakewood front line in
the Wally Keller Classic?

Referring to the same beast who
wouldn't be denied in the District 6A-
11 championship game against Venice,
scoring 27 points and ripping down 12
Could this possibly be the player
who averaged 15 points, 10 rebounds
and two blocks a game in leading Port
Charlotte to its first district title since
Yes, the very same.

NAME: Nicksen Blanc
YEAR: Senior
PARENTS: Rosena Eugene and
Anthony Blanc
Wade because the Miami Heat's my
favorite team and I used to watch
him from his first Heat game'."
MOMENT: "I guess the most
recent one was the double-over-
time game against Charlotte. It
was a tiring game and we played
our butts off'."
SEASON: Averaged 15 points, 10
rebounds and 2 blocks per game


Capable catchers give Crabs options

WHO: Palm Beach (6-3) at
Charlotte (2-7)
WHEN: Today, 1:30 p.m.
WHERE: Charlottte Sports Park,
Port Charlotte
Cory Jones (0-0, -.-- ERA) vs.
Austin Pruitt (0-1, 15.00 ERA)
RADIO: 91.7 FM or www.
TICKETS: At stadium ticket
office (open 10 a.m.)
PROMOTION: Family Fun Sunday

few days to start the season, Jared
Sandberg has walked through the
Charlotte Stone Crabs' clubhouse,
found his catchers and laid out the
upcoming schedule.
Justin O'Conner started behind
the plate on Friday while Maxx
Tissenbaum served as the designated
hitter. O'Conner handled the catching
duties in Saturday's 6-2 loss to the
Palm Beach Cardinals, so Tissenbaum
or Jake DePew will likely play there
this afternoon. One of the three might
DH, too. Either way, Sandberg has
plenty of options.

Such is life for a manager with
three capable catchers on his roster.
O'Conner, Tissenbaum and DePew
all bring different levels of experience
to the position, but they all seem to
have enough talent and pedigree to
merit playing every day. It's up to
Sandberg to "divvy up the playing
time accordingly."
"Right now, it's a juggling act. These
guys are making it tough," Sandberg
said. "They're all playing well.
Catching, receiving, throwing, block-
ing from a catching standpoint, in
all aspects, in all phases, they're doing
a great job. They're making my job
hard, which is good."

*GOLF: The Masters

Rising star

Spieth shares

Masters lead

Masters longing for star
power, 20-year-old Jordan
Spieth put himself atop
the leaderboard and 18
holes away from replac-
ing Tiger Woods as the
youngest player with a
green jacket.
Spieth kept his poise on
a lightning-quick Augusta
National on Saturday
with a 2-under 70 that
gave him a share of the
lead with error-prone
Bubba Watson going into
a final round loaded with
Watson started the
third round with a three-
shot lead. After a chaotic
day in which five players
had at least a share of the
lead at some point, this
Masters is as wide open
as when it started.
All eyes now turn to

Jordan Spieth 71-70-70-211
Bubba Watson 69-68-74-211
Jonas Blixt 70-71-71 -212
Matt Kuchar 73-71-68-212
M. A. Jimenez 71-76-66-213
Rickie Fowler 71-75-67-213
Thomas Bjorn 73-68-73 -214
Jim Furyk 74-68-72 -214
Lee Westwood 73-71-70-214
Fred Couples 71-71-73-- 215

SJimenez's 66 good for low
round of the day, PAGE 5

Spieth, a 20-year-old
Texan who already has
shown he can deliver big
moments. He talked to
himself constantly on
the golf course, fell to his
knees when he thought
his tee shot was in trouble
on the par-3 12th and
lightly pumped his fist

Jordan Spieth watches his tee shot on the 12th hole during the
third round of the Masters on Saturday in Augusta, Ga.

* MLB: Tampa Bay 1, Cincinnati 0

Rays get another

signature win

starter throws seven
shutout innings. The
defense makes a few
big plays. One swing of
the bat provides all the
offense needed.
Not a very flashy way to
win, but it's working for
the Tampa Bay Rays.
Alex Cobb went seven
innings on Saturday, ex-
tending Tampa Bay's run
of solid starting pitching,
and James Loney hom-
ered for a 1-0 victory over
the slumping Cincinnati
The Rays came into
the interleague series
with a 1-8 mark against
Cincinnati. They've taken
the first two games with
their simple formula.
"We hit some balls well,
they hit some balls well,
their defense played great
also," Rays manager Joe

WHO: Tampa Bay (7-5) at
Cincinnati (3-8)
WHEN:Today, 1:10 p.m.
WHERE: Great America Ballpark,
Cesar Ramos (0-0, 2.25 ERA) vs.
Tony Cingrani (0-1, 2.45)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM

Maddon said. "So just one
of those days, man. We hit
a homer and we win."
Cobb (1-1) pitched
seven shutout inning
against Texas on Sunday
but got a no-decision. He
kept the scoreless streak
going Saturday, limiting
Cincinnati's struggling
lineup to four hits with-
out walking a batter. He's
now gone 151/3 innings

INDEX I Lottery 4 1 Shore Lines 4 1 NHL 4 1 Golf 5 NBA 5 College football 6 Auto racing 6 | Baseball 7-8 | Scoreboard 91 Quick Hits 91 Preps 10 @SunCoastSports

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
April 12N .................................... 5-9-6
April 12D ................................... 2-3-5
April 11i N .................................... 7-2-3
April 11D ................................... 6-4-5
April ION .................................... 7-2-1
April OD ................................... 8-7-8
D-Day, N-Night
April 12N.......................1......13-4-1-7
April 12D ................................5-6-7-1
April I N .................................9-4-7-9
April 11D ..........................1...... 1-7-3-8
April ION .................................4-1-5-6
April 10D .................................7-8-7-7
D-Day, N-Night

April 12 .....................13-15-17-25-34
April 11 .....................10-15-21-24-35
April 10 .................1....... -4-20-27-30
1 5-digit winners.......... $241,408.16
373 4-digit winners .................. $104
10,508 3-digit winners ................$10
April 11 ...........................14-15-23-29
M egaBall...........................................9

April 8..........................26-30-39-41
M egaBall..........................................I1
1 4-of-4 MB......................... $500,000
3 4-of-4............................... $1,974.50
45 3-of-4MB..........................$288.50
917 3-of-4...................................... $42
April 12 ....................6-9-14-21-28-29
April 9..................11-26-32-44-45-51
April 5 ....................9-23-24-38-40-47
0 6-digit winners .......................$31M
20 5-digit winners.............$7,418.50
1,336 4-digit winners.............$83.00
29,442 3-digit winners ..................$5
April 12 .....................14-26-45-54-55

April 9......................... 9-14-44-48-49
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$80M
0 5 0of5..............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 +PB......................... $10,000
45 4of 5 ....................................$100
$80 million
April 11 ....................... 3-42-44-47-57
M egaBall...........................................8

April 8.......................35-36-41-60-71
M egaBall...........................................3
0 5 of5 + MB............................$20M
0 S of5.............................. $1,000,000
1 4of5 +MB...........................$5,000
4 4of5 ......................................$500


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

How to...

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

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it:


Share our photos
on Facebook:
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event updates:

Contact us
Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore. Staff writer
Zach Miller. Staff writer
Josh Vitale Staff writer
FAX: 941-629-2085


Does Chad's CFL trump Merriman's WWE?

This colunm should
be read while listen-
ing to "Where Were
You When The Ship Hit
The Sand" by Little Jimmy

time: 2
minutes, 6
Johnson (or
if you prefer)
will work
out with the

Rob I

Alouettes in an attempt
to make a comeback in
the CFL. Also, Shawne
Merriman will reportedly
join the WWE. We'll leave
it to you to decide which

to take more seriously.
Boston Red Sox
announcers were up in
arms this week that New
York Yankees pitcher
Michael Pineda had a
glob of pine tar on his
hand during a start. Red
Sox manager John Ferrell
was so worked up that he
never asked umpires to
inspect Pineda.
Former Florida
standout Corey Brewer
scored 51 points for the
Minnesota Timberwolves
on Friday night. Should
someone alert Brewer he
wasn't that sort of player
in Gainesville?
Missouri dismissed
star receiver Dorial
Green-Beckham after

Watch Charlotte High
School's Jenny D'Alessandro's
school-record discus throw
today at

he forced his way into a
female friend's apartment,
then pushed her room-
mate down a few stairs.
Dismissed? On some SEC
programs, that sort of
offense would merit being
suspended for a half.
The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers had Texas
A&M demi-legend Johnny
Manziel in for a visit this
week. Probably the most
relevant question the Bucs

could have asked during
the interview was, "So, can
you play wide receiver?"
Media types were
trumpeting how cool it
was the NCAA tourna-
ment final pitted a No. 7
seed (Connecticut) against
a No. 8 (Kentucky). Would
they have said the same if
it had been a different No.
7 (New Mexico) against a
different No. 8 (Gonzaga)?
Among all the other
pageantry of the NCAA
tournament is this new
tradition: Any coach who
leads his team to the
championship game is
bound to get job offers
from a) other college
programs, b) the NBA
or c) both. (If you need

confirmation of this, ask
Kentucky's John Calipari.)
-Whatever else you
can say about the Kevin
Costner vehicle "Draft
Day," it's also 109 minutes.
There was a time the real
NFL draft would have
been through about five
selections in that time.
After Charlotte's Jenny
D'Alessandro took fifth in
discus at the FHSAA state
finals as a freshman, a
Tarpons coach said of her,
"the sky's the limit." After
D'Alessandro threw the
discus 149 feet, 8 inches
on Friday, that coach
might have sold her short.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or


Sanders finds new home behind the plate

Charlotte product
impresses with
arm at St. Leo
Adriana Sanders barely had
time to settle in.
The former Hillsborough
Community College shortstop
began the fall playing third base
for the Saint Leo University soft-
ball team. The Charlotte High
School graduate was switched to
catcher at the start of the spring
"The switch to third was
expected," the 5-foot-2 junior

said, noting that she knew en-
tering the program that a senior
plays shortstop. "The switch to
catcher was kind of a surprise."
Saint Leo coach John Conway
said injuries to the catchers
created a need at the position.
"Shorty has the strongest arm
on my team," he said. "She has
done very well. She's a good
athlete. Adriana is a complete
Catching has brought a whole
lot of on-the-spot learning.
Sanders has had to learn what
the pitchers like to throw, how
to handle the pitchers' personal-
ities, how to position herself on
plays. She's in charge of calling

to the infielders which base they
should throw the ball on plays.
"You're a part of every single
play," said Sanders, twice an all-
state second-team and all-con-
ference first-team selection
at Hillsborough. "There's a lot
people don't think about."
"Physically it's stressful," she
said. "The knees are a little sore
and my lower back."
Sanders had a .977 fielding
average in 172 chances, second
most on the team. She caught
four of 13 steal attempts but had
13 passed balls because pitches
in the dirt have been a chal-
lenge. "She's learning," Conway
said. "It is a tough thing."


Johansen's late goal ends

Panthers' season with loss

Johansen scored the
tiebreaking goal in the
third period to and the
Columbus Blue Jackets
beat the Florida Panthers
for the eighth straight
time, 3-2 on Saturday
Mark Letestu and Cam
Atkinson also scored for
Columbus and Sergei
Bobrovsky made 33 saves.
Jimmy Hayes and
Vincent Trocheck scored
for the Panthers. Roberto
Luongo stopped 35 shots.
The Blue Jackets
clinched the first wild-
card spot and will face
Pittsburgh in the first
round of the Stanley Cup
Philadelphia's 4-3
overtime win over
Pittsburgh earlier Saturday
clinched third place in
the Metropolitan Division
for the Flyers and forced
Columbus to the wild-
card spot.
Johansen's 33rd goal of
the season, a one-timer
from the left circle, got
past Luongo at 5:58 of
the third period to put
Columbus ahead.
Hayes' goal in the
second period gave the
Panthers a 2-1 lead.
Hayes grabbed a loose
puck in the Columbus
zone, brought it down
the boards on the right
side and his shot from
the right circle beat
Bobrovsky at 6:35.
Columbus tied it at 2
on a power-play goal by
Letestu at 10:13 of the
second as his wrist shot
from the right circle got
to the net just as Luongo's
stick was knocked loose
by a Columbus player.
The Blue Jackets took a
1-0 lead just 47 seconds
in when Atkinson took
a pass from Brandon
Dubinsky from the left
circle to the right of the
crease and tapped it in.

Florida Panthers left wing Sean Bergenheim (20) pulls on the
jersey of Columbus Blue Jackets right wing Jared Boll during a
scuffle in the first period on Saturday in Sunrise.

Columbus 1 1 1 3
Florida 1 1 01 2
First Period-1, Columbus, Atkinson 21
(Dubinsky, Calvert), :47.2, Florida,Trocheck
5,18:59 (sh).
Second Period-3, Florida, Hayes 11
(Pirri, Campbell), 6:35. 4, Columbus, Let-
estu 12 (Johansen, Jenner), 10:14 (pp).
Third Period-5, Columbus, Johansen 33
(Wisniewski,Johnson),5:58 (pp).
Shots on Goal-Columbus 18-6-14-38.
Florida 9-17-9-35. Goalies-Columbus,
Bobrovsky. Florida, Luongo. A-14,241
(17,040). T-2:23.

Bruins 4, Sabres 1: In
Boston, the Bruins clinched the NHL's
best record and home-ice advantage
throughout the playoffs with a 4-1
win over league-worst Buffalo.
It is the first time the Bruins have
claimed the Presidents'Trophy since
the 1989-90 season.
David Krejci scored two goals,
Patrice Bergeron netted his 30th of
the season, one fewer than his career
high set in 2005-06, and
Flyers 4, Penguins 3, OT:
In Pittsburgh, Mark Streit beat Marc-
Andre Fleury 2:10 into overtime to lift
Philadelphia over Pittsburgh and set
up a first-round playoff matchup with
the New York Rangers.
Streit's backhand shot from
the right circle caromed between
Fleury's pads and into the net as
the Flyers clinched third place in the
Metropolitan Division.

Senators 1, Maple Leafs
0: In Ottawa, Jason Spezza scored the
game's only goal and Craig Anderson
stopped 27 shots for his fourth
shutout of the season as Ottawa beat
Spezza scored on the power play
at 7:35 of the second period as Erik
Karlsson found him alone in the
faceoff circle and the Senators'captain
caught the inside of the post for his
23rd of the season.

Predators 7, Blackhawks
5: In Nashville, Tenn., Patric Hornqvist
scored the go-ahead goal with 58.2
seconds left and Shea Weber added an
empty-netter as Nashville rallied with
five goals in the third period to beat
Chicago in its home finale.
The teams combined to score
seven goals in a wild and furious final
period. Chicago was up 3-2 going into
the third, and Nashville finally put the
Blackhawks away with the two goals
inside the final minute.

Canadiens 1, Rangers
0, OT: In Montreal, Brian Gionta
scored on a penalty shot at 2:04 of
overtime to give Montreal a victory
over the NewYork Rangers in the
final NHL regular-season game for
both teams.

Despite the demands of
catching, Sanders' offensive
production hasn't suffered a
bit. She led the starters with a
.347 batting average through 41
games. Her four triples led the
squad and the Sunshine State
Conference as of Thursday.
"She's one of our most consis-
tent hitters," Conway said. "She
hits with power and can put it
down (for a bunt)."
Sanders had one home run
and 16 runs batted in. She
had 12 multihit games and a
nine-game hitting streak during
March. She had 15 stolen bases,
tied for second on the squad, in
17 attempts.


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

Youth and adult classes:
Male and female. Mondays-Fridays,
6-8 p.m. at 24710 Sandhill Blvd.
in Deep Creek. Training and/
or competition. Member of USA
Boxing. Call 239-292-9230 or
visit CharlotteHarborBoxing.

Las Vegas Warmup
Open 8-Ball Tournament:
Saturday, noon at Q's Sports Bar & Girl,
4030 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
Signup begins at 11 a.m. Open to men
and women. $45 entry. $500 added
to prize money, based on 32 players.

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

Englewood Cats
signups: For football and cheer
returning players only. April 26,9
a.m.-noon at Larry Nicol Field, Oyster
Creek Sports Complex, 6765 San Casa
Drive, Englewood. Free physical. Visit for registra-
tion forms. The Cats are also looking
for volunteer head and assistant
coaches. Call Chris, 941-830-1009.

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

Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity's
Charity Golf Classic: Shotgun
start Saturday, 8:30 a.m. at Port
Charlotte Golf Club. Registration
7:30-8:15 a.m. Cost: $300/team, $75/
person. Contact Gabrielle 941-639-
3162 or outreach@charlottecoun-

Lights failure
halts Vets game
day's Florida Veterans game could
be remembered as the night the
lights went out on their season.
The lights on Franz Ross
Park's main field never came on,
and that forced the game to be
stopped with 12:01 remaining
in the third quarter with the
South Florida Saints leading 12-7
in United Football Federation
Rather than call for a forfei-
ture, UFF commissioner Wayne
Gile called on the owners of both
teams to negotiate when or if the
game could be continued, with
the Veterans possibly having to
go to Miami to finish the game
next week, which is a bye week
for all teams.
By Charles Ballaro

Tarpon Booster Club/
Charlotte High football
annual tournament: April
26 at Port Charlotte Golf Club. Cost:
$70 per person includes breakfast,
barbecue lunch and beverages. The
four-person scramble will start at 8:30
a.m. Hole sponsorships are available
for $100. To register or for more
information, call Binky Waldrop at

Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
baseball, basketball, track & field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength
and conditioning, speed, agility,
stretching, mobility and weight
management. Call Elgin, 941-268-
1891 or email makeitcountsports@

Charlotte Harbor
Multihull Association: For
multihull owners or those interested
in them. No dues. Meets first Monday
of each month 6 p.m. at Harpoon
Harry's. Visit
com/group/CHMA/ or call Ron,

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

Page 4 SP

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014 SP Page 5

* NBA:

Bradley Beal scored
26 points, and the
Washington Wizards
moved a step closer to
claiming the No. 6 seed in
the Eastern Conference
on Saturday night with
a 104-91 win over the
Milwaukee Bucks, whose
loss guaranteed they will
finish with at least a tie for
the NBAs worst record.
John Wall added 15
points and eight assists
for the Wizards, who also
clinched the franchise's
first winning record since
2008, also the last time
they made the playoffs.
Washington leads the
seventh-place Charlotte
Bobcats, who beat the
Philadelphia 76ers on
Saturday, by one game
with two to play. The
Bobcats hold the tie-
breaker if Washington and
Charlotte finish tied.
Both teams are hoping
to finish higher than
seventh in order to avoid a
first-round series against
Miami or Indiana.

Bobcats 111, 76ers
105: In Charlotte, N.C., AI Jefferson

WHO: Orlando (23-56) at
Brooklyn (43-36)
WHEN: Today, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Barclays Center,
Brooklyn, N.Y.
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 AM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM

continued his dominating play with
29 points and 12 rebounds, and the
Bobcats defeated Philadelphia for their
sixth win in seven games.

Rockets 111, Pelicans
104: In Houston, James Harden
had 33 points and 13 assists and the
Rockets ralliedto beat New Orleans and
maintain the fourth spot in the West.

Clippers 117, Kings 101:
In Los Angeles, Blake Griffin scored 27
points, DeAndre Jordan added 21, and
the Clippers beat Sacramento for their
franchise record-tying 56th victory of
the regular season.

Celtics 111, Cavaliers
99: In Cleveland, rookie Kelly Olynyk
matched a career high with 25 points
as short-handed Boston defeated the
Cavaliers. The Celtics built a 33-point
lead early in the fourth quarter before
Cleveland's reserves cut the margin.


No cigar, but low

round for Jimenez

Atlanta's Paul Millsap tips a shot by Miami's Dwyane Wade
during the first half of Saturday night's game in Atlanta.

Hawks win

to clinch last

berth in East

ATLANTA -Jeff Teague
scored 25 points, Lou
Williams had 18 of his
23 points in the fourth
quarter and the Atlanta
Hawks earned the Eastern
Conference's final playoff
spot with a 98-85 victory
over the Miami Heat on
Saturday night.
Atlanta's third straight
victory eliminated the
New York Knicks from
playoff contention.
Williams scored the
Hawks' last 12 points.
LeBron James finished
with 27 points and
DwyaneWade, in his first
game since missing nine
in a row with a sore left
hamstring, scored 24.
The two-time defending
champion Heat, who have
lost three of four, gave up
the ground they gained
in the standings Friday by
beating Indiana at home
and taking a one-half
game lead over the Pacers.
Miami and Indiana are
now tied atop the Eastern
Conference with 54-26 re-
cords. The Heat's 85 points
were their third-fewest
this season.
James and Chris Bosh
returned to the floor
with 6:42 remaining and
Miami trailing 81-72, but
DeMarre Carroll stole the
ball from Bosh and Mike
Scott's fastbreak dunk

WHO: Miami (54-26) at
Washington (42-38)
WHEN: Monday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Verizon Center,
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM

matched Atlanta's big-
gest lead at 11 with 6:09
After a timeout, James
missed a jumper and
Teague hit a free throw to
make it 84-72.
James hit a 3 two pos-
sessions later, but Teague
drove to the rim again
for an 11-point lead, and
Miami never got closer
than eight the rest of the

MIAMI (85)
James 10-22 4-8 27, Haslem 3-5 0-0 6, Bosh
5-8 0-011,Chalmers 4-101-29,Wade 10-14
4-9 24, Cole 0-3 0-0 0, Allen 1-2 0-0 3, Lewis
1 A0-0 3, Andersen 1-2 0-0 2, Douglas 0-3
0-0 O.Totals35-739-1985.
Carroll 6-12 2-2 17, Millsap 4-10 2-2 11,
Brand 3-7 0-1 6,Teague 9-17 6-8 25, Korver
1-31-14,Scott6-140-012,Williams7-9 5-5
23, Mack 0-6 0-0 0, Muscala 0-0 0-0 0, Mar-
tin 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 36-78 16-19 98.
Miami 23 26 13 23- 85
Atlanta 28 21 20 29 98
3-Point Goals-Miami 6-25 (James 3-7,
Allen 1-2, Lewis 1-4, Bosh 1-4, Wade 0-1,
Cole 0-2, Chalmers 0-5), Atlanta 10-22
(Williams 44, Carroll 3-5, Millsap 1-2, Kor-
ver 1-2, Teague 1-3, Mack 0-3, Scott 0-3).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami
53 (Haslem, James 8), Atlanta 40 (Millsap
8). Assists-Miami 18 (James 5), Atlanta 24
(Millsap 5). Total Fouls-Miami 20, Atlanta
22. Technicals-Miami defensive three
second. A-19,287 (18,729).

likes a good cigar as much
as he does a fine bottle
of wine, though his days
of actually smoking on
the course are over. In a
tournament where a lot
of players look the same,
Miguel Angel Jimenez
can't be missed with a po-
nytail sticking out in back
and a gut in the front.
Add in a stretching
routine that has made him
a bit of an Internet sensa-
tion, and Jimenez may be
the most interesting man
playing Augusta National
this weekend.
On Saturday he was also
one of the best.
A week before making
his debut on golf's senior
circuit, Jimenez shot a
6-under 66 Saturday to
move toward the top of
the leaderboard in the
Masters. After an improb-
able round that included
seven birdies against a
lone bogey the Spaniard
who has toiled mostly on
the European Tour was at
3-under 213.
That not only left
Jimenez within striking
distance of the lead, but
gave him some thoughts
of winning the first major
championship of his
career at the age of 50.
"I have plenty of
victories in my career and
having a major would be
amazing," Jimenez said.
"That would be the flower
on top, to say so."
In a tournament where
the old guys are showing
that they can still play
- six players 50 or over
made the cut Jimenez

Amateur stand-in
bests Mcllroy
AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) Rory
Mcllroy was hoping for a little
sympathy on the 18th green.
No chance.
Mcllroy birdied three of his
final four holes in the third round,
shooting a 1-under 71, but got
beat by his amateur playing
Jeff Knox, one of the best
amateur golfers who happens
to be a member at Augusta
National, was selected to serve as
a non-competing marker because
an odd number of players made
the cut. And Knox showed
Mcllroy a thing or two about
Augusta, shooting 2-under 70
despite bogeying No. 18.
"I thought he was going to
be nice and three-putt the last
and we would have a half, but
he beat me by one,";' Mcllroy said.
"He obviously knows this place
so well and gets it around. I
don't think I've ever seen anyone
putt the greens as well as he
does around here. He was really
impressive. I was thinking of
maybe getting him to read a few
of my putts out there."

separated himself from his
fellow seniors in a round
he wrapped up just as the
leaders were teeing off.
Now the question
becomes whether he can
take advantage of his
position on Sunday and
become the oldest player
ever to win a major. It's
not exactly new territory
for Jimenez, who led the
British Open by a shot last
year before fading with a
77 in the third round.
"I will try to. I will try
to," Jimenez said. "If I can
play golf and control the
ball, I have my chances."

Playing in his 15th
Masters, the man known
as "The Mechanic"
because of his love of
cars improved 10 shots
from the 76 he shot in the
second round. He did it
with a back-nine flurry of
birdies marred only by a
bogey on the par-3 12th,
where he took two shots
to get out of the front
He credited a good short
game and an abundance
of patience with putting
him within shouting range
of the leaders.
"That's the main thing
that you have to take care
of around here," he said.
"Doesn't matter how you
play, you need to keep
patience and keep always
below the hole. That's the
only thing. The rest just
Jimenez has his sights
set on becoming the
oldest Ryder Cup player
if he can make the team
later this year in Scotland.
Playing well at the
Masters may help get him
there, even if he can't beat
the odds by winning a
green jacket. Jimenez will
not commit to playing
any tournaments on the
Champions Tour other
than next week's event
down the road at Duluth,
Ga., because he wants to
make a Ryder Cup run.
"I have a chance to
play the Ryder Cup, and
I would love to play the
Ryder Cup," he said. "If
you put yourself to play
in the European tour then
and also the Champions
tour, then you are by
yourself and you don't do

Augusta National
Golf Club
At Augusta National Golf Club
Augusta, Ga.
Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72
Third Round

Jordan Spieth
Bubba Watson
Jonas Blixt
Matt Kuchar
Miguel Angel Jimenez
Rickie Fowler
Thomas Bjorn
Jim Furyk
Fred Couples
Justin Rose
John Senden
Kevin Stadler
lan Poulter
Adam Scott
Kevin Streelman
Jason Day
G. Fernandez-Castano
Russell Henley
Chris Kirk
Steve Stricker
Jamie Donaldson
Bernhard Langer
Rory Mcllroy
Louis Oosthuizen
Henrik Stenson
Steven Bowditch
Martin Kaymer
Hunter Mahan


Bill Haas 68-78-74-220
VijaySingh 75-71-74-220
Stewart Cink 73-72-76-221
Lucas Glover 75-69-77-221
Jose Maria Olazabal 74-74-73-221
Darren Clarke 74-74-73-221
Brendon de Jonge 74-72-76-222
Billy Horschel 75-72-75-222
ThongchaiJaidee 73-74-75-222
Thorbjorn Olesen 74-72-76-222
KJ. Choi 70-75-78-223
a-Oliver Goss 76-71-76-223
Francesco Molinari 71-76-76-223
NickWatney 72-75-76-223
Sandy Lyle 76-72-76-224
Brandt Snedeker 70-74-80-224
MikeWeir 73-72-79-224
Stephen Gallacher 71-72-81-224
Joost Luiten 75-73-77-225
Larry Mize 74-72-79-225
Final Round
10:10 a.m.- LarryMize
10:20 a.m. Stephen Gallacher, Joost
10:30 a.m. MikeWeir, Brandt Snedeker
10:40 a.m. KJ. Choi, Sandy Lyle
10:50 a.m. Francesco Molinari, Nick

12:30 p.m. Bernhard Langer, Henrik
12:40 p.m.-JimmyWalker, Rory Mcllroy
12:50 p.m.-Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano,
Russell Henley
1:00 p.m.- Chris Kirk, Steve Stricker
1:10 p.m.-Adam Scott,Jason Day
1:30 p.m.-lan Poulter, Kevin Streelman
1:40 p.m.-John Senden, GaryWoodland
1:50 p.m.- Kevin Stadler, Fred Couples
2:00 p.m.-Thomas Bjorn,Justin Rose
2:10 p.m.-LeeWestwood,Jim Furyk
2:20 p.m. Miguel Angel Jimenez, Rickie
2:30 p.m.- Matt Kuchar,Jonas Blixt
2:40 p.m.-Jordan Spieth, Bubba Watson Tour
At El Bosque Golf Club
Leon, Mexico
Purse: $700,000
Yardage: 7,701; Par: 72
Third Round

Watney Carlos Ortiz
11:00 a.m. Brendon de Jonge, a-Oliver Nathan Green
Goss Jason Gore
11:10 a.m. -Thongchai Jaidee,Thorbjorn Jonathan Randolph
Olesen JustinThomas
11:20 a.m.-Lucas Glover, Billy Horschel DJ. Brigman
11:30 a.m. Darren Clarke, Stewart Cink hnd
11:50a.m. -VijaySingh,Jose Maria Olaz- Brad chneder
abal WheeKim
12:00 p.m. Steven Bowditch, Hunter TJ.Vogel
Mahan Cameron Percy
12:10 p.m. Martin Kaymer, Bill Haas Kelly Kraft
S12:20 p.m. Louis Oosthuizen, Jamie Nathan Tyler



when even the short par
putts dropped in the cup.
"Today was moving
day," Spieth said. "And
tomorrow is about seeing
how I can control my
game and emotions out
on the golf course against
guys that have even won
here recently. So they
have been in the position
I haven't. Doesn't nec-
essarily mean I don't
think that they have an
advantage in any way. I
think that I'm very confi-
dent in the way things are
going. And really looking
forward to tomorrow."
Woods was 21 when he
won his first Masters in
1997. Spieth would be the
youngest major cham-
pion since Tom Creavy,
who was a few months
younger than Spieth
when he won the 1931
PGA Championship.
But there's a lot of traf-
fic on the road to a green
jacket. Nine players were
separated by three shots,
and that includes Watson,
who won the Masters two
years ago and might have
the advantage of getting
his bad round out of the
way Saturday.
After a 7-iron within 6
feet for an eagle on the
second hole gave him a
five-shot lead, Watson
threw it in reverse. He left
shots short and long, and
his putting became weak
and tentative. Despite
some struggles on the
front nine, Watson still
was in position to build
a cushion until blowing
birdie chances on the rest
of the par 5s.
From just over the
back of the eighth green,
he couldn't get up-and-
down. He three-putted
the par-5 13th for a par.
And after a massive drive
on the par-5 15th hole
left him only a 9-iron to
the green, he went long
and failed to convert that
birdie chance.
Watson's jaw tightened
as opportunities slipped
away, and he was lucky
to convert two pars at the
end for a 74 and a share
of the lead at 5-under
"If somebody told me
I would have shot 2 over
and still be tied for the
lead, I would have taken
it in a heartbeat," Watson
said. "So I got a shot on
So do so many others.
Matt Kuchar, who
squandered chances to
win in each of the last
two weeks, hit a pitch
from well behind the
15th green that had
to be perfect and was,
setting up the best of his
six birdies in a round of
68. Kuchar, a favorite in
these parts from his days
at Georgia Tech, was one
shot behind along with
Masters rookie Jonas
SBlixt, who fell out of the
lead with a bogey on the
17th and shot 71.

Current Golf Rates
$64 AM
$54 PM
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$ 39 After 3pm
$59.99 AM, $49 PM

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North Port, FL 34288
(941) 429-0500
Fax (941 429-0222



nears 6th seed


Defending Masters champion Adam Scott reacts after missing a birdie putt on the 11th hole
during Saturday's third round in Augusta, Ga.

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 SP Page 5

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


Winston picks up

where he left off

Jameis Winston admitted
he's been tired at times
this spring, and that was
before Saturday, when he
threw 56 passes in Florida
State's spring game.
The reigning Heisman
trophy winner has pulled
double duty between
football practices and
his role as the closer/
utility outfielder for the
Seminoles baseball team.
He played against Georgia
Tech on Friday, flew back
to campus at 11 a.m.
Saturday, played in the
3 p.m. spring game and
left to fly back to Atlanta
after meeting with the
media. The baseball team
plays the final game of the
Georgia Tech series today.
Winston threw for 396
yards and two touch-
downs in the defending
national champion's
spring game and led the
Garnet team to a 31-14
victory over the Gold.
The 56 pass attempts
were more than he threw
in any game during his
freshman season. He
said he hasn't thrown 56
pitches in a baseball game
since high school.
"I was always mentally
there," Winston said of the
spring. "Physically, there
were some days I was
drained, man. I'm a busy



turf for



Notre Dame will break
with tradition and replace
the grass surface at the
stadium known as the
"House Rockne Built" and
install artificial surface
before the upcoming
football season.
Athletic director Jack
Swarbrick said the univer-
sity would have preferred
to stay with natural grass,
but said field conditions
in recent years made the
change necessary.
"I was looking for a way
to see if we could still
do it, but I reached the
conclusion, between the
end of last season and this
that we really couldn't," he
Among the factors that
went into the decision
were the university
holding commencement
at the stadium in recent
years, which he said has
made it harder to main-
tain good field conditions,
and a proposed $400
million construction
project that call for
buildings to be added on
three sides with the goal
of getting more use out of
the facility.

Around the nation:
No matter how they feel about
the push to unionize, at least a
few Northwestern players see the
movement as a spark for change to
the college sports landscape ...
Missouri wide receiver Dorial
Green-Beckham, once heralded as
the No. 1 recruit in the nation out of
high school, was dismissed from the
team a day after police in Columbia,
Mo., said no charges would be filed
in a suspected burglary because of
reluctant witnesses fearing retaliation.

P.J. Williams knocks the ball away from Jesus Wilson after a long
reception from Jameis Winston during the first half of Florida
State's spring game on Saturday in Tallahassee. Wilson also
caught a touchdown pass in the Garnet team's 31-14 victory.

man. I've got to study
and I'm a regular college
student. Football is not
particularly my job yet,
so I've got to carry out my
everyday life.
"I just can't sit around
being lazy all day. I
hate being bored.... I'm
always doing something,
so I'm going to be tired
Winston didn't look
tired Saturday despite
the hectic weekend and a
slow start to the game. He
completed 27 of 56 passes,

including a 6-yard touch-
down pass to Rashad
Greene and a 12-yarder to
Jesus Wilson. Winston also
had a tipped-ball inter-
ception by Jalen Ramsey.
Winston was working
with an inexperienced
group going against one of
the best group of defen-
sive backs in the country.
The No. 1 defense played
for the Gold team.
"The more they play to-
gether ... the more you're
going to know each other,"
coach Jimbo Fisher said.


Jeff Driskel throws during the first half of Florida's spring game
on Saturday in Gainesville.

Driskel, Gators

unveil new look

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS heatstroke after a workout on Feb.
GAINESVILLE -Jeff 24, plus experienced brain swelling,
Driskel wore tan flip multiple seizures, kidney failure and
flops and blue basketball liver failure while fighting the flu
shorts following Florida's and double pneumonia. The Hurricanes
spring game. His calm used 1 -on-1 and 7-1on-7 sessions at
demeanor contrasted times during the unusual game format
with the frenzied offense partly because of a lack of depth.
that the Gators unveiled
on Saturday in Ben Hill Stanback shines in UCF
Griffin Stadium. spring game: In Orlando, Central
Driskel finished 18 of lorida might have found a new leader
32for 167yardswithe a for its offense. Running back William
31-yard touchdown to Stanback, a sophomore next fall, ran
Demarcus Robinson for for 108 yards on just five carries and
s fr e a s scored once. He was the best player
his first game action since
for an offense that will miss Blake
suffering a broken leg
suffering a broken leg Bortles, expected to be one of the first
against Tennessee last sea-
agaist.e Toennesse l sea- quarterbacks taken in the NFL draft.
son. He took every snap
from shotgun completing Au t nto I
passes to eight receivers in State College, Pa., new Penn State
the 23-23 tie between the coach James Franklin led a cheer of
orange and blue teams. "We Are Penn State"in front ofa crowd
Florida hired offensive announced at more than 72,000 and
coordinator Kurt Roper in the Blue defeated the White 37-0 in
December to improve an the Nittany Lions'spring game no
offense that finished its surprise since most of the expected
last three seasons nation- starters were assigned to the Blue....
ally ranked in the triple In South Bend, Ind., sophomore
digits, left-hander Malik Zaire threw for 292
yards and two touchdowns in Notre
Miami's Knighton plans Dame's spring game. Everett Golson,
to continue career: In Miami the former starter who is back from a
Gardens, perhaps the most-anticipated yearlong academic suspension, threw
element of Miami's spring game came for 154 yards on 13 of 24 passing and
an hour before play started, when the ran for a score....
Hurricanes unveiled four new uniform In Columbus, Ohio, Bri'onte Dunn
designs. Hunter Knighton plans to be in and Warren Ball ran for touchdowns to
them. The offensive lineman released lead the Gray past the Scarlet 17-7 in
a statement revealing he suffered Ohio State's spring game.


Harvick survives

shootout to win

- Kevin Harvick capped
his biggest weekend at
Darlington Raceway with
his first Southern 500
victory Saturday night,
passing Dale Earnhardt
Jr. two laps from the end
of the longest race in the
track's 65-year NASCAR
Harvick earned his first
pole here Friday night and
had the most dominant
car on the track. But he
had to make it through
a restart with 10 laps left
and two tries at a green-
white-checkered finish-
NASCAR's version of extra
Earnhardt finished
second, his best career
showing at a track where
his late father won nine

Ryan Newman's crew works on his car during a pit stop in the
NASCAR Sprint Cup race Saturday night at Darlington Speedway
in Darlington, S.C.

times. Jimmie Johnson
was third, last year's
Southern 500 winner Matt
Kenseth fourth and Greg


NASCAR Sprint Lap length 1.968 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
Cu S riS All cars Dallara chassis
r 1. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Honda, 104.462
At Darlington Raceway 2. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Honda, 104.28.
Darlington, S.C. 3. (11) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet,
Lap length 1.366miles
(Start position in parentheses) 14
1. (1) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 374 laps, 4.(67)JosefNewgarden, Honda, 104173
148.9 rating, 48 points 5. (98) Jack Hawksworth, Honda, 104.108.
2. (15) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 374, 6.(77) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 104.076.
120,43. 7. (9) Scott Dixon, Chevrolet, 104.191.
3. (26) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 374, 8.(25) MarcoAndretti,Honda,104.161.
101 2,42. 9. (3) Helio Castroneves, Chevrolet, 104.017.
4. (25) Matt KensethToyota, 374,114.2,41. 10 (19) Justin Wilson, Honda, 104.002.
5. (19) Greg Biffle, Ford, 374,90,40rlosMunozHonda,103.958.
6. (8) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 374,104.9,38. 11(34) Carlos Munoz, Honda, 103958
7. (9) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 374,120.2,38. 12. (16) Oriol Servia, Honda, 103.65.
8.(17) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 374,81.7,36. 13. (10)Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 103.515.
9. (23) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 374, 74.8, 14.(12) Will Power, Chevrolet, 104.011.
35. 15.(14)Takuma Sato,Honda, 103 328.
10. (7) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 374,95.7, 16. (2) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet,
34. 103.632.
11. (20) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 374,77.6, 17.(20) Mike Conway, Chevrolet, 103.322.
33. 18.(8)Ryan Briscoe, Chevrolet, 103.625.
12. (16) Clint Bowyer,Toyota, 374,852,32. R ri C r 6
13. (21) Carl Edwards, Ford, 374,69.2,31. 19 (83) Charlie Kimball, Chevrolet, 103201
14. (4) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 374,71,30. 20 (7) Mikhail Aleshin, Honda, 10353
15. (18) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 374, 21. (18)CarlosHuertas,Honda,103.119.
72,29. 22. (17) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet,
16. (6) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 374, 102.735.
82.4,28. 23. (15) Graham Rahal, Honda, 102.595.
17. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 374,100.6,28.
18. (31) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 374,63.1,
19.(10) DennyHamlin,Toyota, 374,92.4,26.
20. (28) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 374, 56.4, FOUR-WIDE NATIONALS PAIRINGS
24 After Saturday qualifying;
21. (29) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 374,56.3,23. final eliminations today
22. (33) Danica Patrick,Chevrolet,374,54.5, AtzMaxDragway
23. (24) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 372, 61, Concord, N.C.
24.(3) Aric Almirola, Ford, 372,67.9,20. 1. Shawn Langdon, 3.753 seconds, 324.12
25.(35) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet,372,46.2, mph vs. 16. Terry McMillen, 5.591,120.19
0. vs 8. Steve Torrence, 3.818, 322.81 vs. 9.
26.(14) Brian Vickers,Toyota, 371,80.6,19. Spencer Massey, 3.827,321.42;2. J.R. Todd,
27. (12) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 371, 3.781,32506vs 15 BobVandergriff,4949,
70.9,17. 145.08 vs.7. Doug Kalitta, 3.816, 322.42 vs.
28. (27) David Gilliland, Ford, 370,43.9,16. at ai 1, i a
29.(34)AlexBowman,Toyota,369,39.6,15. 10. PatDakin,3.841,313.15; 3. Khalid al-
29.(34) Alex BowmanToyota, 369,39.6,15.
30. (38) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 369,40.7, Balooshi, 3.793, 324.98 vs. 14. Sidnei Frigo,
14. 4.481,180.07vs. 6. Tony Schumacher, 3.815,
31. (13) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, accident, 321.73 vs. 11. Richie Crampton, 3.855,
368,75,13. 305.22; 4. Antron Brown, 3.794, 320.89 vs.
32. (32) David Ragan, Ford, 367,44.5,13. 13. Clay Millican, 3.904, 292.58; 5. Brittany
33.(41)TravisKvapil,Ford,367,32.9,11. Force, 3.800, 325.61 vs. 12. Leah Pritchett,
34. (43) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 366,29.8,0. 3.856, 318.77
35. (2) Joey Logano, Ford, front hub, 359, FUNNY CAR
84.5,10 UNNYA
36. (37) David Stremme, Chevrolet, brakes, 1.Ron Capps, Dodge Charger,4.059,314.24
326,34.1,8. vs. 16. Chad Head, Toyota Camry, 4.381,
37. (22) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, accident, 219.86 vs. 8. Del Worsham, Camry, 4.097,
323,87,8. 300.80 vs. 9. Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4.113,
38.(42)ColeWhitt,Toyota,301,31.5,6. 308.43; 2. Robert Hight, Ford Mustang,
39. (40) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, over- 4.074,311.99vs. 15.TonyPedregon,Camry,
heating,289,42.3,5. 4.206, 286.80 vs. 7. Matt Hagan, Charger,
40. (39) Ryan Truex,Toyota, 274,25,4. 4 30 v a k har
41.(11) Paul Menard,Chevrolet,270,60.8,3. 4.088, 310.91 vs. 10. Jack Beckman, Char-
41.(11) Paul Mena rd, Chevrolet, 270,60.8,3.:
42. (30) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, acci- ger, 4.119, 303.84; 3. Tommy Johnson Jr.,
dent, 101,446,2 Charger, 4.079, 310.55 vs. 14. Jeff Arend,
43. (36) Dave Blaney, Ford, brakes, 65,28,1. Charger, 4.145,306.05 vs.6.Courtney Force,
Race Statistics Mustang, 4.086, 316.01 vs. 11. John Force,
Average Speed of Race Winner 131.211 Mustang, 4.130, 304.39; 4. Bob Tasca III,
mph. Mustang, 4.080,311.70 vs. 13. Cruz Pedre-
Time of Race 3 hours, 53 minutes, 37 sec- gon, Camry, 4.136, 305.98 vs. 5. Tim Wilk-
Man of Vo 0.55 erson, Mustang, 4.084,312.06 vs. 12. Blake
Margin oFlgs icory 0558 se ds Alexander, Charger, 4.132, 302.62. Did Not
Caution Flags 11 for 50 laps
Lead Changes 22 among 12 drivers. Qualify: 17. Dale CreasyJr., 4.439,259.41.
Lap Leaders J.Logano 1-37; J.Gordon 38- PRO STOCK
42; D.Ragan 43; J.Gordon 44-45; K.Harvick 1. Chris McGaha, Chevy Camaro, 6.523,
46-60; D.Hamlin 61-63; M.Kenseth 64-75; 213.10vs. 16. LarryMorgan, Ford Mustang,
K.Harvick 76-179; B.Keselowski 180-183; 7.142, 196.30 vs. 8. Jimmy Alund, Camaro,
K.Kahne 184-201; K.Harvick 202; K.Kahne 6.550,21239vs.9.V.Gaines,DodgeAveng-
203-207; K.Harvick 208-223, BVickers 224- EndersStevens,
247;.Godon28;BVickrs29-25;, 6.560, 212.63; 2. Erica Enders-Stevens,
247;J.Gordon 248;B.Vickers249-254;K.Har-
vick 255-273; G.Biffle 274-278; K.Harvick Camaro,6.524,213.13vs. 15.JohnGaydosh
279-359;JJohnson 360-367; D.EarnhardtJr. Jr, Pontiac GXP, 7.093, 201A3 vs. 7. Allen
368-372; K.Harvick 373-374. Johnson, Dodge Dart, 6.546,212.49 vs. 10.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Jonathan Gray, Camaro, 6.564, 211.93; 3.
Laps Led) K.Harvick, 7 times for 238 laps; DaveConnolly,Camaro,6.531,212.59vs.14.
J.Logano, 1 time for 37 laps; BVickers, 2 Justin Humphreys, Mustang, 6.676,208.36
times for 30 laps; K.Kahne, 2 times for 23 vs 6. Jason Line, Camaro, 6.542,212.73 vs.
laps; M.Kenseth, 1 time for 12 laps; J John- 11 Vincent Nobile, Camaro, 6.577, 21146;
son,1 timefor8laps;J.Gordon,3timesfor8 ,1 7 13
laps; D.EarnhardtJr., 1 timefor 5 laps; G.Bif- 4. Shane Gray, Camaro,6.534,212.79vs. 13.
fie, 1 timefor5 laps;B.Keselowski, 1 timefor Robert Patrick, Mustang, 6.616, 209.43 vs.
4 laps; D.Hamlin, 1 timefor3 laps; D.Ragan, 5. Jeg Coughlin, Dart, 6.538, 212.69 vs. 12.
1 timefor 1lap. RodgerBrogdon,Camaro,6.577,211.06.
Wins: K.Harvick, 2; Ku.Busch, 1; Ky.Busch, 1; PRO STOCK MOTORCYCLE
D.Earnhardt Jr., 1; CEdwards, 1; Bra.Kesel- 1. Michael Ray, Buell, 6.816, 197.02 vs. 16.
owski, 1;J.Logano, 1. Katie Sullivan, Suzuki, 6.961,190.83 vs. 8.
Top 12 in Points 1. J.Gordon, 297; 2. Mike Berry, Buell, 6.873,193.29 vs. 9. Chaz
M.Kenseth, 296; 3. C.Edwards, 278; 4. K .8 11
D.Earnhardt Jr., 271; 5. JJohnson, 270; 6. Kennedy, Buell 6874, 19531 2 Hector
KyBusch, 269; 7. Bra.Keselowski, 246; 8. AranaJr,Buell,6.825,19627vs. 15.JimUn-
J.Logano,245;9. R.Newman,236; 10. A.Dil- derdahl, Suzuki, 6.956, 194.46 vs. 7. Eddie
lon,235;11.G.Biffle,227;12.TStewart,224. Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.873, 195.19
NASCARDriverRating Formula vs. 10. Angie Smith, Buell, 6.875, 194.02;
Amaximumof 150pointscanbe 3. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.842,
attained in a race. 197.48 vs. 14. Hector Arana, Buell, 6.954,
The formula combines the following 193.99vs.6.MattSmith,Buell,6.856,19832
categories Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, vs 11 Shawn Gann, Buell, 6892,19559 4
Average Running Position While on Lead
Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Scotty Pollacheck, Buell, 6.843, 197.91 vs.
Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish. 13. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.915, 192.82 vs. 5.
John Hall, Buell, 6.846,196.07 vs. 12. Adam
Indy arSeriesArana, Buell,6.900,194.10. Did Not Qualify:
ndyCar Series 17. Steve Johnson, 6.998,191.08; 18. Elvira
TOYOTA GRAND PRIX OF LONG BEACH Karlsson, 7.007,190.00; 19. FreddieCamare-
After Saturdayqualifying; racetoday na, 7.030, 193.88; 20. Justin Finley, 7.096,
At Long Beach Street Circuit 192.91; 21. Joe DeSantis, 7.164,186.54; 22.
Long Beach, Calif. Junior Pippin, 7.331,186.23.

Biffle fifth.
Harvick led 239 of the
374 laps, seven more than



stays on



Chase Elliott isn't really
sure what he has accom-
plished the last two weeks
in becoming the youngest
Nationwide driver with
multiple victories.
Elliott acknowledged
he was still in shock over
his first series win at Texas
Motor Speedway when he
doubled up at Darlington
Raceway, coming from
back in the pack the final
two laps on Friday night
for a second consecutive
"Me telling you guys
that last week, I still can't
believe that, I'm not
lying to you," Elliott told
The Associated Press on
Saturday. "Last week was
really a dream come true.
To come out of Texas with
the win was unbeliev-
able. I'm still not sure I
completely believe that,
much less to come out
with a win at Darlington,
that's crazy. I don't know
what to think."
Elliott certainly has
the pedigree to succeed
at NASCAR as the son
of Sprint Cup great
Bill Elliott. Yet, Chase
was never pushed into
the sport by his father,
growing to love it as
he watched Bill Elliott
compete toward the tail
end of a stellar career.
"It was never forced
upon me by any means,"
Elliott said of his dad. "He
pushed me to be the best I
could be because that was
my decision."

Hunter-Reay wins pole
in all-Andretti front: In
Long Beach, Calif., Ryan Hunter-Reay
won the pole for today's 40th Toyota
Grand Prix of Long Beach, knocking
teammate James Hinchcliffe from the
top spot while ensuring an all-Andretti
Autosport front row.

Langdon qualifies No.
1 in Top Fuel: In Concord, N.C.,
defending series champion Shawn
Langdon held onto the top spot in Top
Fuel qualifying in the NHRA Four-Wide
Nationals, which features four-lane
racing instead of the traditional two.
Ron Capps topped the Funny Car field,
Chris McGaha was the fastest in Pro
Stock, and Michael Ray led the Pro
Stock Motorcycle competition.

Page 6 SP

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014 Page 7

the driver's seat toward three-man rotation into a In NewYork, Brian McCann put an Minneapolis, Joe Mauer hit his first
earning the extra playing more standard timeshare emphatic end to his season-opening home run of the season and Ricky after 8am-
time. Sandberg man- behind the plate, slump, hitting his first two home Nolasco earned his initial win for before 1pm
aged him last season in "I think all three bring a runs for the Yankees to help beat Minnesota in a victory over Kansas af tMe
Bowling Green, and he little something different, John Lackey and the Red Sox. Carlos City. A day after getting his first RBI of after pm
likes what the 22-year-old but they all command the Beltran, Alfonso Soriano and Kelly the year, Mauer hit a three-run shot $
has to offer, respect of the pitchers. Johnson also connected as the against James Shields. Brian Dozier $ ea
"He's got the plus tools They can call a game and Yankees scored all their runs on connected for his fourth home run, a 4 player special
in the power, the bat- be good leaders back homers. Lackey (2-1) was tagged for leadoff drive for the Twins.
speed, the ability to drive there," Sandberg said. "So a career-high four home runs in 523 Nolasco (1-1) showed why the Call for Twilight Rates
the ball into the gaps- it's definitely a tough job innings. A.J. Pierzynski hit his first Twins signed him to a $49 million, ateso7.DayAdvanceTeeTimes (941)423.6955
he hit the 14 home runs for me." home run for the Red Sox. four-year contract to steady their i d20. id i ho .ncTeTi
last year and his big ContactJosh Vitale at 941-206-1122 Hiroki Kuroda (2-1) pitched into the rotation. In his first home start for i H F I dNotPlH I
arm, receiving, blocking," seventh, and reliever Matt Thornton Minnesota, the right-hander went NB P utBdBI v4 1i E t1,

CARDINALS 6, STONE CRABS 2 KEEPUP A mes l asih 1iers r l S
":::KEEP ;UPK Ames leaves with bicep soreness
Hector Guevara, Stone Crabs:
Playing in his first game since Visit By JOSH VITALE how Ames feels when he and Watson all met with was kind of wiggling his
Wednesday, Guevara went 3 for 4 with for Josh Vitale's"Crab Cakes" and SPORTS WRITER reports to the stadium Ames on the mound for arm. So as a precaution,
three singles. follow him on Twitter PORT CHARLOTTE- today and reevaluate him a about a minute before we took him out."
@JoshVitale for the latest Stone Charlotte Stone Crabs from there, the right-hander left Ames had pitched
PITCHER OF THE GAME Crabs news. starting pitcher Jeff Ames "I just started to feel the game and walked relatively well prior to the
Kyle Hald, Cardinals: The left- left Saturday's game some discomfort in my immediately toward the injury, giving up three
hander was very efficient against the to score as the Cardinals all but sealed against the Palm Beach bicep," Ames said after clubhouse beyond the runs on four hits and a
hianderiwas verfiycient agiainsti the agis th am. ec the Stone Crabs 6-2 loss right-field wall, accompa- ,aHtrunsion f hou h itstad
Stone Crabs, needing just 89 pitches their victory. Cardinals in the fifth to the Stone Crabs 6-2 loss right-fls. "They n ield wall, accompa- walk through the first
to get through seven innings of inning due to soreness in to the Cardinals. "They nied by Thurston. four innings of the game.
saw me shaking my arm Ames said the soreness But reliever Nick Sawyer
one-ru ball. QUOTE OF THE GAME his right bleep. ^ ^^^ ^But reliver Nick Sawyer
one-run ball. QUOTE OF THE GAME his right bicep. and came out and talked didn't appear after that
KEY INNING "You got to tip your cap to their Manager Jared to me, and I told them, so particular pitch, but rath- allowed the two runners
KEY INNING starter for keeping us off-balance and Sandberg said he and they took me out." er something that devel- Ames left on base to
Fifth: The Stone Crabs already pitching coach Steve Ames left with no outs oped over time. He said score on second baseman
Fifh:Th Son Cab aredy pitching to contact. We got ourselves AWatsonfnoticednthattBreyvicoValerame.two-run
trailed by two runs entering the pitcng conacWegooureves Watson noticed that in the fourth inning. After he had gradually started BreyvicValera's two-run
fifth, but that frame proved to be out'- Stone Crabs manager Jared Ames' fastball velocity walking first baseman feeling some tightness double, so Ames' final
the back-breaker. They lost starting Sandberg. had dipped to 84 mph Ildermo Vargas and in his arm, and the fifth line has him giving up
pitcher Jeff Ames to injury and reliever over the last few pitches hitting right fielder Steven inning was "when it really five runs.
Nick Sawyer allowed two more runs -Josh Vitale he threw, so they removed Ramos with a pitch, got bad." "I felt good, but then
.............................................................................. him from the game as a Ames threw a 2-2 pitch "It was something that there was just some
CARDINALS 6, STONE CRABS 2 FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE precaution, to center fielder Nick built up," Sandberg said. tightness that just kind of
Palm Beach AB R H RBI BB SO AVG North Division Ames didn't undergo Martini that immediately "If you look at the veloci- came on," Ames said. "I
Martini CF 5 0 2 1 0 0 300 W LPct. GB
Vaera 2B 3 0 2 2 1 0 .368 Dunedin (Blue Jays) 7 2.778 any tests after the game, prompted Stone Crabs ty, the four pitches before don't know. It just is what
Wilson 3B 3 1 0 0 1 3 .371 Brevard County (Brewers) 6 3.667 1 instead just icing the trainer Scott Thurston to were all the same. So the it is, man. It's baseball."
Washington DH 4 0 0 0 0 3 .152 Lakeland (Tigers) 6 3.667 1 injury Sandberg said come out of the dugout. drop in velocity kind of Contaa Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122
Garcia LF 3 1 1 2 1 1 .222 Tampa (Yankees) 5 3.625 112
Mejia SS 4 0 0 0 0 1 .276 Daytona (Cubs) 1 7.125 51/2 the team's plan is to see Thurston, Sandberg alerted us to it. And he
MonteroC 4 1 1 0 0 0 .182 Clearwater (Phillies) 1 8.111 6
VargaslB 3 2 1 0 1 0 .294 South Division
RamosRF 3 1 0 0 0 0 .154 W LPct. GB ML B ROUNDUP
Totals 32 6 7 5 4 8 .265 Fort Myers (Twins) 6 3.667 L U U
Charlotte AB R HRBIBBSOAVG Palm Beach (Cardinals) 6 3.667 -
TolesCF 4 0 0 0 1 1 .200 Bradentont(Pirates) 5 4.556 1
Reginatto SS 4 0 2 0 0 0 .273 St. Lucie (Mets) 5 4.556 1
Coyle2B 4 0 0 0 0 3 .240 Jupiter (Marlins) 3 6.333 3
Leonard lB 4 0 1 0 0 1 .286 Charlotte (Rays) 2 7.222 4
GanttLF 4 1 1 0 0 0 .350
O'ConnerC 3 1 0 0 0 0 .111 Saturday's results
Guevara 3B 4 0 3 0 0 1 .286 Daytona7,Tampa1
Carter RF 3 0 1 1 1 0 .227 Palm Beach 6, Charlotte 2
GoeddelDH 3 0 0 1 1 1 .240 Dunedin 4,B revard County2
Totals 33 2 8 2 3 7 .239 Lakeland 4,cClearwater 2
PalmBeach 001 220100 670 St. Lucies FortMyers4, 10 innings
Charlotte 010 000001 281 Bradenton 1,JupiterO0
E: Leonard (2, throw). LOB: Palm Beach Today'sgames
Daytona atTampa,1 pm
4,Charlotte 8. 2B:Valera, B (3),Vargas, 1 (1), Fort Myers at St. Lucie, 1 p.m. i
Carter (2). HR: Garcia, A (4, 4th inning off Brevard Countyat Dunedin, 1 p.m.
Ames, 1 on, 1 out). SB: None. CS: Valera, Clearwater at Lakeland, 1 p.m.
B (4, 2nd base by Ames/O'Conner). RISP: Bradenton atJupiter, :05 p.m.
Palm Beach 2 for 9, Charlotte 1 for 6. GIDP: Palm Beach at Charlotte, 1:30 p.m.
Montero, Je., Gantt DP (Valera, B-Mejia, Monday'sgames /
AVargas, I), (Reginatto- Coyle- Leonard). Fort Myers at Charlotte, 6:30 p.m. -
Palm Beach IP H R ER BBSO HR ERA Daytona at Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Hald(W,2-0) 7 7 1 1 2 5 0 2.13 JupiteratSt.Lucie,6:30p.m.

L cas 1creie d 1K S i' 0~iS
ucos 0 0 0000 Lakeland at Brevard Count y, 635 pm
Llorens 1 0 1 0 1 2 0 1.69 Bradenton at Palm Beach, 6:35 p.m.
Charlotte IP HR ER BB SO HR ERA Clearwater atTampa, 7p.m." 6 a
Ames(L,0-2) 445 5 2 5 17.71
Sawyer 2100 11 20 0 82r5.4 a
Suero 3 21 11 1 2 08.22 Crabs manner
WP Suero, B. Balk. Hald. HBP: Ramos (by...
Ames), O'Conner (by Llorens). Inherited run- TUESDAY
ners-scored: Sawyer N 2-2. Umpires: HP: vs. Fort Myers,6:30 p.m. -
James Pattison. 1B: Alex McKay Charlotte WEDNESDAY -
Sports Park.T: 2.41. Att: 2,606. vs. Fort Myers, 10 a.m.

t e shCRA B S itn 3 nnshortstopab s iin high"H w school, ..:. .p..

chnc (t " "up), -..h otipesv f be n rv naru o-aestain iha42fo rv ocetrfed DnUgadoei w uswt w
so he's only been catching w i '
FROM PAGE 3 for four years. He's still a 'o 12 of hin ii
The Stone Crabs have refining all his skills, but .4 1 i : B Sv
Theaar ey th-CvrensigeAP PHOTOr
employed somewhat of a he has big-time tools." PO
rotation behind the plate Tissenbaum is the wild Philadelphia's Jimmy Rollins connects for an RBI-single during Saturday's game against the Miami Marlins in Philadelphia.
card. A second baseman
over the first nine games. tarou Ah ho temino
O'Conner leads the group throughout his minor
with seven starts -five league career in the San l s n a r i i
at catcher and two as the Diego Padres organiza-
DH. Tissenbaum is be- tion, Tissenbaum had
hind him with five starts never played catcher in
between the two spots, college, high school or
and DePew has started even Little League. Every McCann ends slump with pair of homers as Yanks win
three games so far. time a coach asked him
That will not be the if he wanted to try it, he By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS gave up Mike Carp's two-run single eight innings and allowed five hits. Yovani Gallardo's scoreless streak to
case all season, though. "looked at him like he that made it 6-4. With runners at the Shields (0-2) yielded seven runs start the season at 142 innings.
Sandberg said that after was nuts." PHILADELPHIA corners, Carp was caught stealing for one earned in 5A innings.
next Sunday the team's But he accepted the Jimmy Rollins homered the third out. Rockies 1, Giants 0: In
next off day he plans transition after the Padres with two outs in the 10th Shawn Kelley pitched a perfect Cardinals 10, Cubs 4: In San Francisco, Tommy Kahnle and four
to make a change to that approached him about inning Saturday night, ninth for his second save. St. Louis, Matt Adams homered, Matt relievers combined for two-hit ball over
rotation. He wants to it before the start of and the Philadelphia Carpenter drove in two runs and Adam six innings after BrettAnderson was
choose one of the three Instructional League at Phillies overcame two Indians 12, White Sox Wainwright saved a tired bullpen by injured, leading Colorado past MattCain
to be his "main guy," and the end of last season, home runs by Giancarlo 6: In Chicago, Ryan Raburn hit a lasting seven innings for Cardinals. and San Francisco. TroyIulowitzki had
use the other two as fill- and he stuck with the Stanton to beat the Miami tiebreaking, two run single with It was hardly a vintage performance a sacrifice fly in the third, and Kahnle
ins when necessary. position after getting Marlins 5-4. two outs in the seventh inning to by Wainwright (2-1), who struck out (2-0) allowed one baserunner in two
DePew could be the traded to the Tampa Bay Rollins drove a 2-2 lead Cleveland over Chicago. Nick eight and helped his own cause with innings. Matt Belisle, Adam Ottavino,
odd man out. He spent Rays this offseason. pitch from Dan Jennings Swisher, Jason Kipnis and David an RBI single. He gave up Junior Lake's Rex Brothers and LaTroy Hawkins
all of last season with "When I came over (0-1) into the seats in left. Murphy homered for Cleveland, which homer on his first pitch and allowed pitched an inning apiece to complete the
alongside Curt Casali about my thoughts on homer for Rollins, but just snapped a three-game losing streak. six more hits after that. The four runs three-hitter, with Hawkins earning his
and Luke Maile, but catching," Tissenbaum the second game ender of Murphy added a bases-loaded triple in were twice as many as Wainwright second save. Rockies relievers extended
both were m e t aid. "I sd, 'Whe his career. The first came a four-run ninth against Donnie Veal. yielded in his first two starts. their scoreless streak to 92/ innings in
btweepromoted to said."Isaid,'W erever ThesIdiansemprovdhto 14rthe eries
Double-A this season. I can get my four or five June 23, 2010, against The Indians improved to 18-4 the series.
And even though he's the at-bats every day and Cleveland. against the White Sox since the Brewers 3, Pirates 2: In
most experienced of the help get a lot of wins, B.J. Rosenberg (1-0) beginning of last season, overcoming Milwaukee, Carlos Gomez hit a leadoff Braves 6, Nationals 3:lIn
three catchers currently that's what I want to do.' pitched a scoreless 10th another shaky start by Justin homer, Jonathan Lucroy drove in the Atlanta, Freddie Freeman had three
in Charlotte, he's played So if it's DH, great, and if for the victory. Masterson. Josh 0utman (2-0), Bryan tiebreaking run with an eighth-inning hits, including a homer as the Braves
in the least amount of it's behind the plate, that s Rollins finished with Shaw and Cody Allen combined for single and Milwaukee earned its continued their early success against
games, even better." three hits and hot-hitting 313 innings of one-hit relief before eighth consecutive victory, the Nationals. B.J. Upton had two
"I thought I had a Tissenbaum has been Chase Utley had two dou- closer John Axford finished in a Gomez got Milwaukee started hits, including his first homer, and
chance (to move up), but the most impressive of bles and drove in a run non-save situation. with a 432-foot drive to center field Dan Uggla drove in two runs with two
I guess they felt like I'd the three at the plate so for Philadelphia, which off Edinson Volquez, and Khris Davis hits for Atlanta. After winning two of
have a better chance to far, batting .316 with a has won 12 of 15 against Orioles 2, Blue Jays 1, scored on wild pitch to make it2 20 three at Washington in the opening
play here," said DePew, double and three RBIs. the Marlins. 12 innings: In Baltimore, Steve in the second. Pittsburgh tied it in the week, the Braves have won the first
who hit .223 with a home O'Conner has struggled to Through nine games, Lombardozzi tripled and scored on third on Starling Marte's groundout two games of a weekend home series
run and 19 RBIs last an early .125 start to the Utley is batting .500 with a single by David Lough in the 12th and Travis Snider's single, ending against their NL East rivals.
season. "So it is what it is. season after hitting .233 five doubles and eight inning to lift the Orioles. Toronto
"It's tough, but my last year, and DePew is 2 RBIs. trailed 1-0 with two outs in the ninth 4' S
mindset is to show up to for 9 in limited at-bats. Tony Gwynn Jr., starting when Colby Rasmus hit a solo homer 4,
the field every day ready Right now, Sandberg in center and leading off off Tommy Hunter on a 1-2 pitch. After /4
tplyan whtvr iplyn eahothm frtescn stagt nearly going around onachec s wing HERON WCrREEK
happens, happens." often so they have time day in place of Ben one pitch earlier, Rasmus drove a 98 _________-____o____,___, 0
O'Conner has caught to "get their feet wet." Revere (sore ribs), had a mph fastball into the right-field seats. .,,,( ..., ..* .;.:
more than half of the Soon, though, the Stone pair of hits. *WEEKEND SPECIALS
Stone Crabs' first eight Crabs manager said Twn 7 R VI Q"
games, so he could be in he's is oin to turn that Yankees 7, Red Sox 4: Twis oyls1 Inbefore 8am

Page 8 The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014



Kansas City

Los Angeles

W L Pet
Atlanta 7 4 .636
Washington 7 4 .636
Philadelphia 5 6 .455
MARLINS 5 7 .417
NewYork 4 6 .400
W L Pet
Milwaukee 9 2 .818
Pittsburgh 6 5 .545
St. Louis 6 5 .545
Chicago 4 7 .364
Cincinnati 3 8 .273
W L Pet
Los Angeles 7 4 .636
San Francisco 7 5 .583
Colorado 6 6 .500
San Diego 4 6 .400
Arizona 4 9 .308

Friday's results
Boston 4, N.Y.Yankees 2
Toronto 2, Baltimore 0
RAYS 2, Cincinnati 1
Texas 1, Houston 0,12 innings
ChicagoWhite Sox 9, Cleveland 6
Minnesota 10, KansasCity 1
L.A. Angels 5, N.Y. Mets 4,11 innin
San Diego 6, Detroit 0
Seattle 6, Oakland 4
Saturday's results
N.Y. Yankees 7, Boston 4
RAYS 1, Cincinnati 0
Cleveland 12, Chicago White Sox6
Minnesota 7, Kansas City 1
Baltimore 2,Toronto 1,12 innings
Houston atTexas, 8ate
Detroit at San Diego, late
N.Y Mets at L.A. Angels, late
Oakland at Seattle, late
Today's games
RAYS (C.Ramos 0-0) at Cincinr
grani 0-1), 1:10 p.m.
Toronto (Buehrle 2-0) at Baltimore
0-2), 1:35 p.m.
Cleveland (Kluber 1-1) at Chica'
Sox (Quintana 1-0), 2:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Vargas 1-0) at Minne
reia 0-1), 2:10 p.m.
Houston (Oberholtzer 0-2) at Tex
rez 1-0),3:05 p.m.
N.Y Mets (Colon 1-1) at L.A. Ang
son 1-1),3:35p.m.
Detroit (Scherzer 0-0) at San Diec
0-2),4:10 p.m.
Oakland (Kazmir 2-0) at Seattle
0-0), 4:10 p.m.
Boston (Doubront 1-1) at N.Y.
(Nova 1-1), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
RAYS at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Seattle atTexas, 8:05 p.m.
Oakland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.


North Division

Buffalo (BlueJays) 6
Rochester (Twins) 6
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 5
Scranton/W-B (Yankees) 3
Syracuse (Nationals) 3
Lehigh Valley (Phillies) 3
South Division
Durham (Rays) 7
Charlotte (White Sox) 5
Gwinnett (Braves) 4
Norfolk (Orioles) 3
West Division
Indianapolis (Pirates) 9
Louisville (Reds) 5
Columbus (Indians) 2
Toledo (Tigers) 2


Saturday's Games
Buffalo 3, Pawtucket 2
Louisville 12, Columbus 4
Syracuse 7, Scranton/Wilkes-Bar
Rochester 4, Lehigh Valley 3,1st gi
Indianapolis 6, Toledo 3
Charlotte 4, Norfolk2
Durham 4, Gwinnett 3
Rochester 5, Lehigh Valley 1,2nd g
Syracuse at Scranton/Wilkes-Ba
game, late
Today's games
Pawtucket at Buffalo, 1:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Scranton/W-B, 1:05 p.m
Rochester at Lehigh Valley, 1:35 p.
Columbus at Indianapolis, 1:35 p.r
Toledo at Louisville, 2:05 p.m.
Norfolkat Charlotte, 2:05 p.m.
Durham at Gwinnett, 2:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Lehigh Valley at Syracuse, 6 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Buffalo, 6
Norfolkat Gwinnett, 6:35 p.m.
Toledo at Louisville, 6:35 p.m.
Durham at Charlotte, 7:05 p.m.
Columbus at Indianapolis, 7:05 p.r
Pawtucket at Rochester, 7:05 p.m.
North Division
Huntsville (Brewers) 7 2
Jackson (Mariners) 5 4
Birmingham (White Sox) 4 5
Tennessee (Cubs) 4 5
Chattanooga (Dodgers) 3 6
South Division
Mobile (Diamondbacks) 5 4
Montgomery (Rays) 5 4
Pensacola (Reds) 5 4
Mississippi (Braves) 4 5
Jacksonville (Marlins) 3 6
Saturday's results
Tennessee 5, Chattanooga 1
Mississippi 5,Jackson 2
Mobile 5, Montgomery 3
Pensacola 2, Huntsville 1,10 innin
Birmingham 8,Jacksonville2
Today's games
Chattanooga atTennessee, 2 p.m.
Montgomery at Mobile, 3:05 p.i
Jacksonville at Birmingham, 4 p.m
Pensacola at Huntsville, 5 p.m.
Mississippi atJackson, 7:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Jacksonville at Chattanooga, 7:15
Jackson atTennessee, 7:15 p.m.
Montgomery at Pensacola, 7:30
Huntsville at Mississippi, 8 p.m.
Birmingham at Mobile, 8:05 p.m.


East Division Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Miami AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
t GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Morgancf 5 1 1 0 1 1 .348 Yelichlf 6 0 2 0 0 1 .289 Rendon2b-3b 4 1 2 1 1 1 .372
3 6-4 W-2 4-3 3-2 Swisherib 6 2 2 1 0 2 .196 Ozunacf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .304 McLouthrf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .154
1 6-4 W-1 3-3 3-3 Kipnis2b 4 2 2 1 1 2 .233 Stantonrf 5 2 3 3 0 0 .314 Zimmerman3b 2 0 1 0 1 1 .364
1 5-5 L-1 3-3 3-3 C.Santanac 3 2 0 0 2 0 .179 GJoneslb 5 0 0 0 0 3 217 Espinosa2b 2 0 1 0 0 0 .316
5 11/2 1/2 4-6 W-1 2-3 3-3 Brantleylf 3 1 1 2 2 0 .289 McGehee3b 5 0 2 0 0 0 .279 LaRochelb 5 0 0 0 0 4 .317
7 2 1 4-6 L-1 2-4 3-3 A.Cabrerass 4 1 1 1 1 1 205 Saltalamacchiac 3 1 2 0 2 0 .286 Desmondss 4 2 1 0 1 2 256
Central Division Raburndh 4 1 1 2 1 1 .273 JeBaker2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .136 Harpercf 3 0 1 0 1 2 275
t GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away DavMurphyrf 5 2 2 4 0 0 .303 A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Frandsenlf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .455
5 5-3 L-1 4-1 1-2 Aviles3b 5 0 2 1 0 0 .233 M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Leonc 4 0 1 1 0 0 .067
1 4-6 L-1 4-2 2-4 Totals 39121212 8 7 c-Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .143 Jordanp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000
1 5-5 W-1 3-3 3-3 Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Marmolp 00 0 0 0 0 -- b-T.Mooreph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
5 11/2 1/2 5-5 W-2 2-3 3-3 Eatoncf 3 2 2 1 2 0 .354 DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Treinenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
2 1 4-6 L-2 4-2 0-4 L.Garcia2b 5 1 0 0 0 3 214 Hechavarriass 4 0 2 0 1 0 .383 d-Werthph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .368
West Division Gillaspie3b 3 1 1 1 2 1 .342 Eovaldip 2 0 1 0 0 1 .200 Stammenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
t GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Abreulb 4 1 0 0 1 3 250 Solano2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .143 Totals 35 311 2 514
7 6-3 W-1 2-1 4-2 ADunndh 4 0 1 2 0 2 .241 Totals 42 413 3 3 8 Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
12 6-4 L-1 3-3 3-1 AI.Ramirezss 4 1 1 0 1 0 .413 Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Heywardrf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .140
S 11/2 5-5 W-2 1-3 4-2 DeAzalf 5 0 2 1 0 0 .200 5 2 2 0 0 2 .250 B.Uptoncf 5 1 2 1 0 0 .167
S 11/2 5-5 W-1 3-1 2-4 Nietoc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .154 Rollinsss 5 2 3 2 0 0 .316 Freeman 1b 5 2 3 1 0 0 .425
4 3 11/2 3-7 L-1 3-4 1-3 Jor.Danksrf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .200 Utley2b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .472 CJohnson3b 5 0 0 0 0 4 244
Totals 36 6 8 6 613 Howard lb 40 1 1 01 .220 J.Upton If 423 1 00 .366
NATIONAL LEAGUE Cleveland 310020204-12122 Byrdrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Uggla2b 4 1 2 2 0 1 .195
East Division Chicago 410010000- 6 81 D.Brownlf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .300 Gattisc 4 0 3 1 0 0 .286
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away E-Aviles (1), Kipnis (1), LGarcia (2). LOB- Ruizc 3 0 1 0 1 0 .243 Simmonsss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .290
7-3 W-2 3-2 4-2 Cleveland 8, Chicago 10 2B-ACabrera Galvis3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .000 AWoodp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
-- 6-4 L-2 4-2 3-2 (5), Eaton (3) 3B-DavMurphy (1) HR- Pettibonep 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Doumitph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .143
2 11/2 4-6 W-2 2-3 3-3 Dav.Murphy (2), off Paulino; Swisher (2), a-Ascheph 1 0 0 0 0 0 226 Varvarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
21/2 2 3-7 L-6 5-2 0-5 off Paulino; Kipnis (2), off Paulino; Eaton (1), DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- J.Waldenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
21/2 2 4-6 L-1 2-4 2-2 off Masterson. RBIs-Swisher (7), Kipnis Hollandsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 c-J.Schaferph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Central Division (7), Brantley 2 (9), A.Cabrera (5), Raburn 2 b-Mayberryph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .273 D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away (4), Dav.Murphy 4 (10), Aviles (5), Eaton (9), Bastardop 0 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrelp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
8-2 W-8 3-2 6-0 Gillaspie (9),ADunn 2 (7), DeAza (6),Jor Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 613 6 2 7
3 1/2 5-5 L-2 4-2 2-3 Danks (1).SB-Morgan (3). Runnersleftin Rosenbergp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Washington 100001010- 3113
3 1/2 5-5 W-1 3-2 3-3 scoring position-Cleveland 2 (Dav.Mur- d-Revere ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .279 Atlanta 40001001x- 6131
5 21/2 4-6 L-1 2-4 2-3 phy, Kipnis); Chicago 5 (Jor.Danks, Abreu, Totals 36 5 9 5 2 9 a-struckoutforA.Wood in the5th. b-struck
6 3'2 3-7 L-2 1-4 2-4 Eaton 2, Gillaspie). RISP-Cleveland 4 for 9; Miami 010010200 0- 4130 out for Jordan in the 6th. c-fouled out for
WestDivision Chicago4for14.Runnersmovedup-Jor Philadelphia 202000000 1- 5 91 J.Walden in the 7th. d-singled for Treinen
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Danks. GIDP-C.Santana, Abreu. DP- Two outs when winning run scored, in the 8th. E-McLouth (2), Desmond 2 (4),
6-4 W-1 2-3 5-1 Cleveland 1 (Masterson, C.Santana, Swish- a-grounded out for Pettibone in the 5th. Freeman (1).LOB-Washington11, Atlanta
12 6-4 L-1 2-3 5-2 er); Chicago 1 (LGarcia, Gillaspie, Abreu). b-fliedoutforHollandsinthe7th.c-popped 10. 2B-McLouth(1),Zimmerman(3),Des-
11/2 1 6-4 W-1 4-2 2-4 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA outfor M.Dunn in the 9th. d-grounded out mond(2),J.Upton 2 (2),Gattis(2).HR-Ren-
21/2 2 4-6 W-2 2-2 2-4 Masterson 4% 7 6 5 5 7102 5.87 for Rosenberg in the 10th. E-Howard don (2),offA.Wood; B.Upton(1),offJordan;
4 31/2 4-6 L-1 1-6 3-3 OutmanW,2-0 1 0 0 0 1 2 20 1.69 (2). LOB-Miami 12, Philadelphia 4.2B- Freeman (3), off Stammen. RBIs-Rendon
ShawH,2 1 00 0 0 0 93.38 Gwynn Jr. (1), Utley2 (5). HR-Stanton (3), (9),Leon (1),B.Upton(1),Freeman (6),JUp
NATIONAL LEAGUE Allen H,2 1 1 0 0 0 3 15 0.00 off Pettibone; Stanton (4), off De Fratus; ton (6), Uggla 2 (5), Gattis (3). CS-Harper
Friday's results Axford 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 1.69 Rollins (2), off DaJennings. RBIs-Stanton (2). S-McLouth. Runners left in scoring
Philadelphia6,MARLINS3 Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA 3 (16), Rollins 2 (10), Utley 2 (9), Howard position-Washington 7 (Jordan, Des-
RAYS 2, Cincinnati 1 Paulino 5 66 6 3 3106 7.98 (5).SB-Ruiz(1).CS-Ruiz(1).S-Eovaldi. mond 2, LaRoche 2, T.Moore, Rendon);
Atlanta 7,Washington 6,10 innings BelisarioL, 1-1 1 2 2 2 1 121 15.19 Runners left in scoring position-Miami Atlanta 5 (A.Wood, Freeman, Heyward 2,
Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 2 Downs 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 16.20 4 (McGehee, Stanton 2, Dobbs); Philadel- Uggla). RISP-Washington 1 for 16; Atlan-
Chicago Cubs 6, St. Louis 3,11 innings D.Webb 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 2.45 phia 2 (D.Brown, Galvis). RISP-Miami 1 ta 2 for 8. Runners moved up-Frandsen,
LA. Dodgers 6, Arizona 0 Veal 1% 3 4 4 3 3 479.00 for 8; Philadelphia 3 for 7. Runners moved Leon, B.Upton. DP-Atlanta 1 (Gattis, Gat-
gs LA. Angels 5, N.Y. Mets 4,11 innings Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. In- up-Rollins, Byrd. GIDP-Byrd. DP-Mi- tis, Simmons, CJohnson).
San Diego6,Detroit 0 herited runners-scored-D.Webb 3-2. ami 1 (Hechavarria, G Jones); Philadelphia 1 Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
San Francisco 6, Colorado 5 IBB-off Veal (Raburn). HBP-by Master- (Gwynn Jr.,Utley). Jordan L,0-1 510 5 5 2 5102 4.76
Saturday's results son (A.Dunn). WP-Masterson, Belisario. Miami IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Treinen 2 2 0 0 0 1 300.00
RAYS 1, Cincinnati 0 Umpires-Home, Quinn Wolcott; First, Eovaldi 6@ 7 4 4 0 51004.19 Stammen 1 1 1 1 0 1 161.23
St. Louis 10,ChicagoCubs4 Gerry Davis; Second, PhilCuzzi;Third, Brian A.Ramos % 00 0 1 0 100.00 Atlanta IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
S Colorado 1, San Francisco 0 Knight T-3:28.A-27,332(40,615). M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 0 125.79 A.WoodW,2-1 5 6 1 1 3 8103 1.89
Philadelphia 5,MARLINS4,10 innings Marmol 1 0 0 0 1 3 246.00 Varvaro 1 0 1 1 2 2 233.00
Milwaukee3, Pittsburgh2 CARDINALS10, CUBS4 DaJenningsL,0-1%1 1 1 0 1 141.80 J.WaldenH,1 1 1 0 0 0 2 21 4.50
Atlanta 6,Washington 3 Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA D.CarpenterH,4 1 3 1 1 0 1 245.40
L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, late Lake If 4 1 1 1 0 2 .233 Pettibone 5 8 2 1 1 5 80 1.80 KimbrelS,5-5 1 1 0 0 0 1 22 1.59
Detroit at San Diego, late Valbuena3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .217 DeFratusBS, 1-1 1 3 2 2 0 1 207.20 IBB-offJordan (Simmons).WP-A.Wood,
N.Y Mets at LA. Angels, late b-Oltph-3b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .174 Hollands 1 1 0 0 0 0 101.69 Varvaro. Umpires-Home, Larry Vanover;
Today'sgames Rizzolb 4 1 1 0 0 0 .326 Bastardo 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 2.84 First, Angel Hernandez; Second, Paul
iati (Cin- RAYS (C.Ramos 0-0) at Cincinnati (Cin- Schierholtzrf 4 1 2 1 0 2 .306 Papelbon 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 6.23 Nauert; Third, Adrian Johnson. T-3:33.
grani 0-1), 1:10p.m. Sweeneycf 4 0 1 1 0 3 .200 RosenbergW, 1-01 00 0 0 1 120.00 A-36,621 (49,586).
(Jimenez MARLINS(H.Alvarez 0-2)at Philadelphia S.Castross 4 0 2 1 0 0 .326 De Fratus pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
(K.KendrickO-1),1:35pm. Barney2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Umpires-Home, Lance Barksdale; First, BREWERS 3, PIRATES 2
go White Washington (G.Gonzalez 2-0) at Atlanta Jo.Bakerc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Mark Ripperger; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
(Harang 1-1), 1:35p.m. Villanuevap 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Third, Kerwin Danley. T-3:29. A-27,760 MartelIf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .267
sota(Cor- Pittsburgh (Morton 0-0) at Milwaukee Rusinp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 (43,651). Snider rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .289
(Lohse1-1),2:10p.m. d-Kalishph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Melanconp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
:as (M.Pe- Chicago Cubs (EJackson 0-0) at St. Louis Totals 35 4 8 4 111 ROCKIES 1, GIANTS 0 A.McCutchen cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .225
(Wacha1-0),2:15p.m. St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Colorado AB R H BIBBSO Avg. P.Alvarez3b 2 0 0 0 2 1 .195
els(C.Wil- N.Y Mets (Colon 1-1) at L.A. Angels (C.Wil- M.Carpenter3b 5 1 2 2 0 1 .300 Blackmoncf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .500 1-J.Harrisonpr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
son1-1),3:35p.m. Wong2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .256 Barnesrf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .273 R.Martinc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .281
go(TRoss Colorado (Chatwood 0-0) at San Francisco c-Kozmaph-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 C.GonzalezlIf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .341 N.Walker2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .233
(Hudson 2-0),4:05 p.m. Hollidaylf 5 2 1 1 0 0 .214 Tulowitzkiss 3 0 0 1 0 1 .355 Ishikawalb 2 1 1 0 0 0 .250
(C.Young Detroit (Scherzer 0-0) at San Diego (TRoss MaAdams1b 5 1 1 1 0 0 .357 Rosarioc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .206 a-G.Sanchezph-1bl 0 0 0 0 1 .167
0-2),4:1Op.m. YMolinac 3 1 2 1 1 0 .326 Morneaulb 4 0 0 0 0 3 .333 Mercerss 3 1 1 0 0 1 .156
Yankees LA. Dodgers (Haren 1-0) at Arizona (Cahill T.Cruzc 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Arenado3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .255 Volquezp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
0-3),4:1Op.m. Craigrf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .105 LeMahieu2b 1 0 0 0 2 1 .242 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Monday'sgames Jaycf 4 0 1 2 0 1 .200 Andersonp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .200 d-Tabataph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .263
AtlantaatPhiladelphia,7:05 p.m. Descalsoss-2b 4 2 2 1 0 0 .143 Kahnlep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 30 2 8 2 2 8
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10p.m. Wainwrightp 2 1 1 1 0 0 .333 Belislep 0 0 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
WashingtonatMARLINS,7:10p.m. a-Robinsonph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .167 a-Culbersonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .111 C.Gomezcf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .375
St. LouisatMilwaukee,8:10p.m. Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Ottavinop 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- Segurass 4 0 0 0 0 0 .237
N.Y Mets at Arizona, 9:40p.m. Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Brothersp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Braunrf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .300
ColoradoatSanDiego,10:10p.m. Totals 38101310 1 3 Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ar.Ramirez3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .383
Chicago 100102000-4 81 Totals 29 1 4 1 310 Lucroyc 4 0 2 1 0 0 357
St.Louis 040501 00x-10130 San Francisco AB R H BIBBSO Avg. K.DavisIf 4 1 0 0 0 1 .279
U STANDINGS a-singled for Wainwright in the 7th. Pagancf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .404 Mar.Reynoldslb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .233
b-walkedforValbuenainthe8th.c-fliedout Pence rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .167 Gennett2b 2 0 1 0 0 0 .280
forWonginthe8th. d-struckoutforRusin Sandoval3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .152 Gallardop 1 0 0 0 1 1 .000
inthe9th. E-Sweeney(1).LOB-Chicago Posey1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .325 Dukep 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
JE MIDWEST LEAGUE 5, St. Louis6.2B-Valbuena (1),Schierholtz MorseIlf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .351 Thornburg p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Eastern Division 2 (3), Sweeney(1), SCastro (2), Holliday(4), H.Sanchezc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .133 b-Overbayph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .071
Pet. GB W LPct. GB YMolina (3), Descalso (1). HR-Lake (2), off Arias2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .118 c-Weeksph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .158
.750 Dayton (Reds) 5 3.625 Wainwright; MaAdams (1), off Villanueva. B.Crawfordss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .306 Henderson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
.750 West Michigan (Tigers) 5 4.556 '/2 RBIs-Lake (3), Schierholtz (4), Sweeney M.Cain p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .200 Fr.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
.500 2 Great Lakes (Dodgers) 4 4.500 1 (3) S.Castro (8),M.Carpenter 2 (6),Wong (3), Machip 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 3 7 2 2 5
.375 3 LakeCounty (Indians) 4 5.444 1'/2 Holliday(6),MaAdams(2),YMolina(9),Jay2 b-B.Hicksph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .294 Pittsburgh 002000000- 2 82
.375 3 South Bend (Diamondbacks)4 5.444 1'/2 (4),Descalso(1),Wainwright(1) SB-Wong Petitp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee 11000001x- 3 70
.300 4 FortWayne (Padres) 3 6.333 21/2 (3), Holliday (1). S-Wainwright Runners Totals 29 0 3 0 4 8 a-struck out for Ishikawa in the 7th. b-was
Lansing (BlueJays) 3 6.333 21/2 left in scoring position-Chicago 3 (Bar- Colorado 001000000- 1 40 announcedforThornburginthe7th.c-lined
Pet. GB Bowling Green (Rays) 2 7.222 31/2 ney 2, Kalish); St. Louis 3 (Holliday, Jay, Des- San Francisco 000 000 000- 0 31 out for Overbay in the 7th. d-struck out for
700 Western Division calso).RISP-Chicago2for11;St.Louis6for a-struckoutforBelislein the7th. b-walked Watson in the 8th. 1-ran for PRAlvarez in
.500 2 W L Pct. GB 17. Runners moved up-Rizzo, S.Castro, for Machi in the 8th. E-M.Cain (1). LOB- the 9th. E-A.McCutchen (1), PRAlvarez (2).
.444 21/2 Cedar Rapids (Twins) 6 3.667 BarneyWong,MaAdams,YMolina,Craig. Colorado6,SanFrancisco6.2B-Blackmon LOB-Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 7. 2B-A.
.333 31/2 KaneCounty (Cubs) 6 3.667 Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA (4), Arenado (2), Sandoval (2), B.Crawford McCutchen (2),l Ishikawa (1).HR-C.Gomez
Burlington (Angels) 5 3.625 1/2 Villanueva L, 1-3 310 9 9 0 2 6911.57 (5). RBIs-Tulowitzki (6). SB-Blackmon (4),offVolquez. RBIs-Marte(2),Snider(5),
Pet. GB Clinton (Mariners) 5 4.556 1 Rusin 5 3 1 1 1 1 55 1.80 (3), Barnes (1). S-Barnes. SF-Tulowitzki. C.Gomez (8), Lucroy (2). SB-A.McCutchen
.900 Peoria (Cardinals) 5 4.556 1 St.Louis IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Runners left in scoring position-Col- (3). S-Volquez, Gennett. Runners left in
.625 3 Wisconsin (Brewers) 5 4.556 1 WnwrghtW,2-1 7 7 4 4 0 8101 2.57 orado 4 (Tulowitzki 2, Anderson, Rosario); scoring position-Pittsburgh 3 (RAIvarez
.222 61/2 QuadCities (Astros) 4 4.500 1'/2 Choate 1 0 0 0 1 2 152.25 San Francisco 3 (H.Sanchez, Sandoval 2). 2, R.Martin); Milwaukee 5 (Gallardo, C.Go-
.222 61/2 Beloit (Athletics) 4 5.444 2 Maness 1 1 0 0 0 1 142.45 RISP-Colorado 0 for 8; San Francisco 0 for mez 2, Mar.Reynolds 2). RISP-Pittsburgh
Saturday's results Villanueva pitched to 5 batters in the 4th. 4. GIDP-Morse. DP-Colorado 1 (Tulow- 2 for 7; Milwaukee 1 for 6. Runners moved
West Michigan 8, Beloit 1 Inherited runners-scored-Rusin 2-2. itzki, LeMahieu, Morneau). up-Marte, P.Alvarez. GIDP-R.Martin 2,
Kane County9, Lake County8 IBB-off Rusin (YMolina). PB-Jo.Baker Colorado IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Ishikawa, Ar.Ramirez. DP-Pittsburgh 1
Peoria 11, Bowling Green 8 Umpires-Home, Mike Estabrook; First, Jer- Anderson 3 1 0 0 1 2 41 3.60 (Volquez, N.Walker, Ishikawa); Milwaukee 4
re 1, 1st CedarRapids 5,Lansing3 ryLayne; Second, HunterWendelstedt;Third, KahnleW,2-0 2 1 0 0 1 2 22 1.23 (Gennett, Segura, Mar.Reynolds), (Gennett,
FortWayne6,Clinton4, 11 innings GabeMorales.T-2:40.A-45,302(45,399). BelisleH,2 1 00 0 0 1 106.00 Segura, MarReynolds), (Lucroy, Lucroy,
ame Quad Cities at Great Lakes, ppd., rain OttavinoH,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 0.00 Segura, Henderson), (Ar.Ramirez, Gennett,
Wisconsin6,SouthBend4 YANKEES 7, RED SOX 4 BrothersH,3 1 1 0 0 2 1 21 0.00 Mar.Reynolds).
Dayton at Burlington, late Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg. HawkinsS,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.45 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Today'sgames Pedroia2b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .236 San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Volquez 6@ 4 2 1 2 4 931.29
ame BeloitatWestMichigan, p.m. Navarf 4 1 1 0 1 0 .150 M.CainL,0-2 7 4 1 1 3 81164.00 Watson % 00 0 0 0 61.50
irre, 2nd LakeCountyatKaneCounty,2p.m. D.Ortizdh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .283 Machi 1 00 0 0 1 100.00 MelanconL,0-1 1 3 1 1 0 1 183.00
Bowling Green at Peoria, 2p.m. Napolilb 3 0 0 0 0 1 .283 Petit 1 00 0 0 1 95.14 Milwaukee IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
Cedar Rapids at Lansing, 2:05 p.m. Carpf 4 0 1 2 0 1 .250 IBB-off M.Cain (LeMahieu). Umpires-- Gallardo 6 6 2 2 1 6 96 0.96
Wisconsin at South Bend, 2:05 p.m. Bogaertsss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .286 Home, Marvin Hudson; First, Hal Gibson; Duke 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 4.91
m. Dayton at Burlington, 3 p.m. Pierzynskic 4 1 2 2 0 1 .344 Second, Dale Scott; Third, Dan lassogna. Thornburg % 0 0 0 0 1 6 1.17
m. FortWayneatClinton,3p.m. J.Herrera3b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .200 T-2:48A-41,917(41,915). HendersonW, 1-01 2 0 0 0 1 220.00
m. QuadCitiesatGreatLakes,3:05p.m. 3 1 0 0 1 0 .276 Fr.RodriguezS,4-410 0 0 1 0 11 0.00
Monday'sgames Totals 34 4 7 4 3 8 TWINS 7, ROYALS 1 WP-Volquez. Umpires-HomeBill Miller;
Peoria at Lake County, 6:30p.m. NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Kansas City AB R H BIBBSO Avg. First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Adam Hamari;
Clinton at Dayton, 7p.m. Gardner If 5 0 1 0 0 1 .275 Aokirf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .270 Third, Greg Gibson. T-2:53. A-42,828
Burlington at FortWayne, 7:05 p.m. B.Roberts2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .129 lnfante2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .300 (41,900).
GreatLakesatBeloit,7:30p.m. Ellsburycf 3 1 2 0 1 1 .372 Hosmerib 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243
3:05p.m. Lansing at Wisconsin,7:35p.m. Beltrandh 4 2 2 2 0 2 .268 B.Butlerdh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .171
South Bend at Cedar Rapids, 7:35 p.m. McCannc 4 2 2 3 0 1 .195 A.Gordonlf 4 1 2 0 0 0 306 On this date
WestMichiganatQuadCities, Bp.m. A.Sorianorf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .244 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 0 0 .375
Kane County at Bowling Green, 8:05 I.Suzukirf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .444 Moustakas3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .091 1914 The first Federal League game
m p.m. KJohnson1b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .286 L.Cain cf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .290 was played in Baltimore and the Terrapins
Solarte3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .359 A.Escobarss 3 0 2 0 0 0 .212 defeated Buffalo, 3-2, behindJackQuinn. A
EASTERN LEAGUE Anna ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .214 Totals 33 1 6 1 1 5 crowd estimated at 27,000 stood 15 rows
Eastern Division Totals 36 7 14 7 1 9 Minnesota AB R H BIBBSO Avg. deep in the outfield to witness the return of
W LPct. GB Boston 020000200--4 70 Dozier2b 4 2 1 2 0 0 .182 big league baseball to Baltimore.
Pet. GB Reading(Phillies) 7 2.778 NewYork 200202 01x- 7141 Mauerib 4 1 2 3 0 0 .267 1933 Sammy West of St. Louis went
.778 Binghamton (Mets) 6 3.667 1
.556 2 Portland (Red Sox) 6 3.667 1 E--ASoriano(1).LOB-Boston 7,NewYork :Plouffe3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .34 6-for- in an Soxinning win over the Chi-
.444 3 Trenton (Yankees) 4 5.444 3 7. 2B-Pedroia (3), Beltran (4), Anna (1) Colabellorf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .26 cago WhiteSox. He had five singles and a
.444 3 NewBritain(Twins) 3 6.333 4 HR-Pierzynski(1),offKuroda;Beltran(2),off Mastroiannirf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 1doubleoffTed Lyons
.333 4 NewHampshire(BlueJays) 3 6.333 4 Lackey;McCann2(2),offLackey2;ASoriano Kubellf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .405 1953 ne Forthepfirstetime in halfacentury,
Western Division (3), off Lackey; KJohnson (3), off Badenhop. Pintodh 4 1 1 0 0 2 .217 a new city was represented in the Amen
Pet. GB W L Pct. GB RBIs-Carp 2 (2), Pierzynski 2 (4), Beltran 2 K.Suzuki c 4 1 0 0 0 0 .290 frcn Boston to Milwaukee and opened in
556 Bowie (Orioles) 6 4600 (6), McCann 3 (6), A.Soriano (4), KJohnson A.Hickscf 3 1 1 1 1 2 .1B9 CirmBotnto Miaxuk e dop n
,556 Richmond (Giants) 6 4.600 (- 7SB-Nava (1),BradleyJr.(2),Ellsbury(6). Florimon ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .071 Cincinnati, where Max Surkont set down
.556 Akron (Indians) 5 4.556 12 CS-Carp (1). S-B.Roberts. Runners left Totals 32 7 6 6 3 8 the Reds,2 A-0
44 -- re(ies 0 nsoigpsto-Bso CrBa assiy 001 0-16 1954 --Henry Aaron made his major
.444 1 Erie (Tigers) 4 4.500 1 in soring psitin-Boston3 (Crp, Brd- nsesity 0 010 000 62 league debut in left field for the Milwaukee
.333 2 Altoona (Pirates) 3 5.375 2 leyJr.,Napoli); NewYork6 (Anna 2,Beltran, Minnesota 160 000 OOx- 7 60 Braves and went 0-for-5 in a 9-8 loss to the
Harrisburg (Nationals) 1 8.111 412 McCann, B.Roberts 2). RISP-Boston 1 for E-Shields (1), Moustakas (2). LOB-Kan- Cincinnati Reds. Cincinnati's Jim Greengrass

Saturday's results ; Ilew YorK I tor 8. Kunners moved up- sas City iviinnesota 4. z-A.Goraon hit four doubles in his first major league
Portland 10, New Britain 4 Nava, Solarte. GIDP-KJohnson. DP-Bos- 2 (4), S.Perez (5), LCain (1), A.Escobar (2). game.
Erie3,Trenton 2 ton 1 (Pedroia, Bogaerts, Napoli). HR-Dozier (4), off Shields; Mauer (1), off 1963 PeteRoseoftheCincinnati Redstri-
gs New Hampshire 9, Binghamton 4 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Shields. RBIs-L.Cain (4), Dozier 2(6), Mau- pled off Pittsburgh's Bob Friend for his first
Akron6, Bowie5 LackeyL,2-1 5%10 6 6 0 6 95 3.86 er 3 (4), A.Hicks (3). Runners left in scoring major league hit
Reading S, Harrisburg 4,1st game Breslow % 1 0 0 0 1 12 0.00 position-Kansas City 4 (Moustakas 2, 1972 -The first player strike in baseball
Richmond 4,Altoona 3 A.Miller % 0 0 0 1 1 17 2.70 Aoki, Hosmer); Minnesota 1 (Pinto). RISP- history ended.
M. Reading 5,Harrisburg 1,2ndgame Badenhop 1 3 1 1 0 1 229.00 KansasCity2for11;Minnesota 1for5.Run- 1984 Pete Rose got his 4,000th hit, a
SSunday'sGames NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA ners moved up-Moustakas. double off Philadelphia pitcher Jerry Koos-
NewBritainatPortland, 1 KurodaW,2-1 6 6 4 4 3 5 97 3.86 KansasCity IP H RER BBSO NP ERA man.Thehitcameexactly2 yearsafterhis
Binghamton at New Hampshire, 135p.m. ThorntonH,3 1 0 0 0 1 90.00 ShieldsL,0-2 5% 6 7 1 3 5115 2.37 firsthit.
Trenton at Erie, 1:35pm BetancesH,2 00 0 0 0 30.00 Duffy 2 00 0 0 3 45 0.00 1987 -The San Diego Padres set a major
p.m. Altoona at Richmond, 1:35 p.m. WarrenH,4 1 00 0 0 2 150.00 Minnesota P H RERBBSONPERA league record when the first three batters
Reading atHarrisburg, 2 p.m. KelleyS,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 143.38 NolascoW,1-1 8 5 1 1 1 4106 5.50 in the bottom of the first inning hit hom-
Sp.m. BowieatAkron,2:05 p.m. Inherited runners-scored-Thornton 2-2. Tonkin 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 0.00 ers off San Francisco starter Roger Mason
HBP-byThornton (Napoli).WP-Breslow. Umpires-Home, Jeff Nelson; First, Laz in their home opener. The Padres, trailing
Umpires-Home,JohnTumpane; First, Bri- Diaz;Second, MarkCarlson; Third, ScottBar- 2-0, got homersfrom MarvellWymnne,Tony
an O'Nora; Second, Ron Kulpa;Third, Brian ry.T-2:35.A-23,963 (39,021). Gwynn and John Kruk
Gorman.T-3:07. A-48,572 (49,642).


without allowing a run.
Grant Balfour, who
fanned Brayan Pena
with the bases loaded to
end Friday night's game,
got three outs for his
fourth save in as many
chances, finishing off the
Cincinnati stranded a
pair at third base and had
runners thrown out at
third and home, extend-
ing its run of wasteful
The Reds have lost all
four of their series this
season, falling to 3-8 for
the first time since 1995,
when they won the NL
Central. They had a brief
team meeting after the
"It was just a friendly
reminder of what we've
got here and who we are
as a team," Pena said. "It
was a very positive meet-
ing. The skipper (Bryan
Price) got involved."
Loney led off the
second inning with
his first homer against
Alfredo Simon (1-1), who
matched his career high
with eight innings and
allowed only five hits.
The Rays opened the
series with a 2-1 win
Friday night, when David
Price took a shutout into
the ninth before Joey
Votto homered with
one out. Rays starters
have thrown at least
seven shutout innings
four times in the last six
It was Tampa Bay's
second shutout of the
season, and the second
time the Reds have been
shut out. The Reds also
were blanked 1-0 by the
Cardinals on opening day.
Both managers
changed their lineups,
looking for some runs.
The Rays have scored
only nine in their last
six games, but managed
to win three of them
because of the impressive
pitching. The Reds have
scored 28 runs all season,
second-fewest in the
National League.
Maddon stocked his
lineup with left-handers
against Simon. Price
moved Votto from third
to second in the batting
order, the first time he'd
batted second since 2008.
Neither move made
much of a difference.
Nice defense by both
teams also kept it close.
Votto led off the fourth
with a ground-rule
double. Kevin Kiermaier
threw out Votto at the
plate as he tried to score
on Brandon Phillips'
single to center. Phillips
went to second on the
play and was thrown out
trying to steal third.

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeJesuslf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .172
Zobrist2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .262
Joycerf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .367
McGeep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Balfourp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Longoria3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .349
Loney1b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .184
Kiermaiercfrf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .000
Y.Escobarss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .171
Haniganc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .208
Cobbp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
a-Forsytheph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .190
DeJenningscf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250
Totals 32 1 5 1 1 6
Cincinnati AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Hamiltoncf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .147
Votto1b 3 0 1 0 11 .263
Phillips2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .295
Brucerf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .15S
Frazier3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .256
Ludwicklf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .250
B.Penac 3 0 0 0 0 1 .286
Cozartss 2 0 1 0 0 1 .065
Simon p 1 0 0 000 .250
b-Heiseyph 1 0 0 000 .300
M.Parrap 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 27 0 4 0 1 6
Tampa Bay 010000000- 1 50
Cincinnati 000000000- 0 40
a-doubled for Cobb in the 8th. b-popped
out for Simon in the 8th. LOB-Tampa Bay
5, Cincinnati 3.2B-Y.Escobar (2), Forsythe
(2), Votto (3), Cozart (1). HR-Loney (1),

off Simon. RBIs-Loney (5). CS-Phillips
(2). S-Simon. Runners left in scoring
position-Tampa Bay 3 (Cobb, Loney,
Joyce); Cincinnati 2 (B.Hamilton, Votto).
RISP-Tampa Bay 0 for 6; Cincinnati 1 for
5. Runners moved up-Zobrist, Simon.
GIDP-Phillips. DP-Tampa Bay 1 (Longo-
ria, Zobrist, Loney).
CobbW,1-1 7 40 0 0 5 87 1.89
McGeeH,1 1 00 0 0 1 130.00
BalfourS,4-4 1 0 0 0 1 0 140.00
Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
SimonL,1-1 8 5 1 1 1 4102 1.20
M.Parra 1 00 0 0 2 11 0.00
HBP-by Cobb (Cozart). WP-Cobb. Um-
pires-Home, Clint Fagan; First, Dan Bell-
ino; Second, DJ. Reyburn; Third, AJ. John-
son.T-2:31. A-35,356 (42,319).

Page 8

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014 Page 9


Sports on TV
2:30 p.m.
NBCSN Indy Lights, at Long Beach, Calif.
(same-day tape)
NBCSN IndyCar, Grand Prix of Long
Beach, at Long Beach, Calif.
ESPN2 NHRA, Four-Wide Nationals, at
Concord, N.C. (same-day tape)
3:30 p.m.
ESPNU -Texas at Oklahoma
CBS -Masters Tournament, final round, at
Augusta, Ga.
1 p.m.
SUN -Tampa Bayat Cincinnati
1:30 p.m.
FSFL- Miami at Philadelphia
MLB -Washington at Atlanta (1:30 p.m.)
2:10 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at St. Louis
ESPN -Boston at N.Y.Yankees
1 p.m.
FS1 MotoGP Moto3, Grand Prix of the
Americas, at Austin,Texas
FS1 MotoGP Moto2, Grand Prix of the
Americas, at Austin,Texas
FS1 MotoGP World Championship,
Grand Prix of the Americas, at Austin,Texas
1 p.m.
ABC- Oklahoma Cityat Indiana
FSFL- Orlando at Brooklyn
12:30 p.m.
NBC -Detroit at St. Louis
FSFL Tampa Bay at Washington
7:30 p.m.
NBCSN -Ottawa at Pittsburgh
NBCSN -Dallas at Phoenix
8:30 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Manchester City
at Liverpool
11 a.m.
FS1 FACup, semifinal, Hull City vs. Shef-
field, at London
NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at
Swansea City

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
at Philadelphia-135 Miami +125
Washington -115 atAtlanta +105
atMilwaukee -140 Pittsburgh +130
at St. Louis -230 Chicago +210
at San Francisco-165 Colorado +155
at Arizona -105 LosAngeles -105
American League
atBaltimore -110 Toronto +100
Kansas City -130 at Minnesota +120
atChicago -120 Cleveland +110
atTexas -210 Houston +190
Oakland -120 at Seattle +110
atNewYork -115 Boston +105
atCincinnati -135 TampaBay +125
atLA(AL) -150 NewYork(NL) +140
Detroit -140 at San Diego +130
atNewYork Pk (184) Chicago
Toronto 4 (204) at Detroit
at Brooklyn 101/2(1951/2) Orlando
atl Indiana Pk)(1951/2)Oklahoma City
at Portland 4 (202) Golden State
at Sacramento Pk(2071/2) Minnesota
Memphis 10(2051/2) atLA Lakers
atWashington-110 Tampa Bay -110
at St. Louis -180 Detroit +160
Boston -120 at NewJersey +100
atPhiladelphia -175 Carolina +155
N.Y Islanders -130 at Buffalo +110
atPittsburgh -165 Ottawa +145
atMinnesota -150 Nashville +130
atVancouver -135 Calgary +115
at Anaheim -145 Colorado +125
at Phoenix -120 Dallas +100

College baseball
Bellarmine 8-6, St.Joseph's (Ind.) 4-5
Clemson 7,Virginia 1
Cumberland (Tenn.) 6-18, Pikeville 1-3
E. Kentucky 18, UT-Martin 13
ETSU 8, North Florida 5
Erskine 9, North Greenville 0
Georgetown (Ky.) 4-3, Cumberlands 0-1
GeorgiaTech 12, Florida St. 4
Hofstra 11,UNCWilmington5
KentuckyWesleyan 12-10, OhioValley 3-5
King (Tenn.) 14-4, Limestone 5-3
Lenoir-Rhyne 6-4, Mars Hill 1-0
Lincoln Memorial 8-13, Anderson (SC) 6-15
Lipscomb 2, Mercer 1
Loyola (NO) 3, Southern Wesleyan 1
Lyon 5-9, Freed-Hardeman 2-4
Martin Methodist 8-9, Blue Mountain 1-0
MiddleTennessee 18, MVSU 3
Milligan 4-10,Tenn.Wesleyan 1-6
NC State 6, Duke 2
North Alabama 15-1, Lee 1-7
Old Dominion 9, East Carolina 4
Pfeiffer 7-14, Barton 6-3
St. Catharine 3, LindseyWilson 2
S.C.-Aiken 19,GRU Augusta 7
S.C.-Upstate 3, N. Kentucky 2,16 innings
Southern Poly3-4, Belhaven 2-3
Spring Hill 11, Bethel (Tenn.) 9
Tusculum g-0, Catawba 8-3
UCF 9, Memphis 8
Vanderbilt 8,Texas A&M 5
Washington & Lee 6-8, Hampden-Sydney
Waynesburg 12-3,ThomasMore3-8
Wingate 4-7, Carson-Newman 0-5
Baruch 2-0, St. John Fisher 1-7
Chestnut Hill 3-5, Dominican (N.Y) 0-12
Mount St. Vincent 7-0, St. Joseph's (L.I.) 1 -8
Notre Dame 4-7, Boston College 2-0
Old Westbury 4-1, Mount St. Mary's (N.Y)
St. John's 6, Butler 1
St.Vincent 4,Thiel 3
Thomas 3-0, Castleton 2-9, 1st game, 12
Akron 7,Ohio 1
St. Scholastica 10, Martin Luther 0
Concordia (Texas) 8-4, Howard Payne 2-3
St. Edwards 10, St. Mary's (Texas) 2

Pro baseball

Cleveland 000 031 101 -6100
Chicago 002 122 11x-9111
Carrasco, Rzepczynski (5), Shaw (6), C.Lee
(7), B.Wood (8) and YGomes; Sale, Petricka
(6), Cleto (8), Veal (9) and Flowers. W-Sale
3-0. L-Carrasco 0-2.

Oakland 000 000 040-4 62
Seattle 100 203 OOx-6121
Milone, Pomeranz (6), JiJohnson (7) and
D.Norris; F.Hernandez, Luetge (8), Farqu-
har (8), Furbush (8), Rodney (9) and Zun-


I no. W-F.Hernandez 3-0. L-Milone 0-1. Utah at Denver, late
Sv-Rodney (3). HRs-Seattle, Zunino (2), Today's games
B.Miller (3). Oklahoma City at Indiana, 1 p.m.
Toronto at Detroit, 3:30 p.m.
I ANGELS 5, METS 4 Orlando at Brooklyn, 6 p.m.
NewYork 101200000 00-4100 ChicagoatNewYork,7:30p.m.
LosAngeles 110002000 01-5110 Golden State at Portland, 9 p.m.
(11 innings) Minnesota at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
Gee, C.Torres (6), Germen (8), Rice (8), MemphisatLA. Lakers, 9:30p.m.
Farnsworth (8), Familia (9) and dArnaud;
Skaggs, J.Smith (8), Frieri (9), Salas (10), Pro hOCKey
SKohn (11) and lannetta. Conaer. W-Kohn

Gwinnett 7, Elmira 0
Evansville 3, Kalamazoo 2, OT
FortWayne 4,Toledo 3,SO
Wheeling 5, Cincinnati 0
Bakersfield at Ontario, late
Alaska at Colorado, late
Idaho at Utah, late
LasVegas at Stockton, late
Today's games
Greenville at Orlando, 3 p.m.
Cincinnati atToledo, 5:15 p.m.
: IasVenaa at Bakersfield 7 .M.

1-0 L-Familia 0-2. HRs-New York, d'Ar- NHL .
naud (1).Los Angeles,Trout (3), Shuck (1). EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division Colleg
Detroit 000 000 000-0 10 z-Boston 81 54 18 9117 259 174 NCAADivision
San Diego 200 002 20x 6131 x-Montreal 82 4628 8100 215 204 Ch
Porcello, Putkonen (7),E.Reed (8) and Avila; x-LIGHTNING 81 4527 9 99239 215
Cashner and Rivera. W-Cashner 1-1.L- x-Detroit 81 38 28 15 91 219 230 Union)(N.Y.)7,M
Porcello1-1.HRs-SanDiego, Headley(1). Ottawa 81 3631 14 86233 263
Toronto 82 38 36 8 84 231 256
CUBS 6, CARDINALS 3 PANTHERS 82 2945 8 66196268 Soccer
-Chicago 000000120 03-6120 Buffalo 81 21 51 9 51154 244
S 010000002 00-3 72 MetropolitanDivision MAJOR
(11 innings) GP W LOT Pts GF GA EASTEI
Samardzija, Strop (8),Veras(9),Grimm (10), yPittsburgh 81 51 24 6108 247 204
H.Rondon (11) and Castillo; J.Kelly, C.Mar x-N.Y Rangers 82 45 31 6 96 218 193 Columbus
tinez (7), Siegrist (8), Neshek (9), Rosenthal x-Philadelphia 81 42 30 9 93 231 229 Toronto FC
(10) and YMolina. W-Grimm 1-0. L- x-Columbus 82 43 32 7 93 231 216 Sporting Kansas
Rosenthal 0-1. Sv-H.Rondon (1). HRs- Washington 81 38 30 13 89 235 239 D.C
Chicago Castillo (2) NewJersey 81 3429 18 86 194 206 NewEngland
Carolina 81 35 35 11 81 201 225 Philadelphia
N.Y Islanders 81 33 37 11 77 221 264 Houston
LosAngeles 202 000 020-6100 WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago
Arizona 000000000-020 Central Division NewYork
Arizona 000 000 000 -0 20 :: ^ eF
Ryu,J.Wright(8)andFederowicz;McCarthy, : GP W LOT Pts GF GA Montreal
RyJ.rgh 8)ad eerwczM :aty x-Colorado 81 52 22 7111 248 217 WESTEI
Harris (8), Rowland-Smith (9) and Montero. xLo 81 52 22 7111 248 1WESTE
W-Ryu 2-1. L-McCarthy 0-2. HRs-Los x St. Louis 81 52 22 7111 248 188
AngelesAdGonzalez(3) x-Chicago 81 4620 15107262 213 FCDallas
Angeles, Ad.Gonzalez(3). x-Minnesota 81 43 26 12 98 204 199 Colorado
-GIANTS 6, ROCKIES Dallas 81 40 30 11 91 234 226 Seattle
Colorado N 02001010-5111 Nashville 80 36 32 12 84 202 234 Real Salt Lake
San Francisco 001 50000x-6 61 Winnipeg 82 3735 10 84 227 237 Vancouver
J.DeLa Rosa, Kahnle (5), Bettis (6), Belisle (8), Pacific Division Chivas USA
Logan (8) and Pacheco; Bumgarner, J.Guti- yGP W I2 T Pt LosrAngeles
errez (7), Casilla (8), Romo (9) and H.San- yAnaheim 80 52 20 8112 259 204 Portland
chez. W-Bumgarner 2-0. L-J.De La Rosa x- San Jose 8 50 22 9 109 246 98 San Jose
0-2. Sv-Romo (3). HRs-Colorado, C.Gon- x-LosAngeles 81 46 28 7 99203 170 NOTE: Three p(
zalez (4). San Francisco, Bumngarner(1). Phoenix 80 36 29 15 87212 227 fortie.
Vancouver 80 35 34 11 81 189 217
CTWINS 10 ROYALS 1 algary 81 35 39 7 77 208 236 Sati
KansasCiy 100000000 15 1 Edmonton 81 28 44 9 65 198 268 Philadelphia
Kanss Ciy 110066 :Philadelphia 2, R
Kanesoas 2t100000 00 --101 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for Montreal 1,Chic
Minnesota 200500 21x -10110 overtime loss.Coorado1,Torc
B.Chen, Coleman (4), Mariot (6), K.Herrera x clinch edaoffsot Colorado 1,Tor
(8) and S.Perez; Gibson, Duensing (7), Swar- d New England 2,
y-clinched divisionD..U ie 1,N
zak (9) and K.Suzuki.W-Gibson 2-0. L-B. lince on D.C. United 1,N
^i r, i i in ^ ^ n. ^ ^\ z-clinched conference r n ^ r
Chen 0-1. HRs-Minnesota, Pinto (2). Friday's results Seattle FC 3, FCE
Friday's results CiaU~t
NY Islanders 3, New Jersey 2, SOvasSA
BRAVES 7, NATIONALS 6 Washington 4, Chicago 0 Vancouver at Lo
Washington 000131010 0-6141 Wasing ,etron i To
Atlanta 040010010 1-7 91 LGHTNING3CDoumbus2 ColumbusatSai
LIGHTNING 3, Columbus 2
(10 innings) Dallas 3, St Louis 0
Roark, Barrett (5), Detwiler (6), Clippard (8), Winnipeg 5,Calgary3 P f
Storen (9), Blevins (10)and LobatonTehe- San Jose 5, Colorado Pro fo
San Jose 5, Colorado 1
ran, J.Walden (7), D.Carpenter (8), Kimbrel Saturday's results
(9), Avilan (10) and Gattis. W-Avilan 2-1. Boston 4,Buffalo1 NATIO
Boto 4l* iiii n OIl Buffalo 1 NATION
L--Blevins 1-1. HRs--Washington, Zim-
LBlevins 1 HRsWashingon, Zim Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT
merman (2). Atlanta, R.Pena (1),J.Upton (3). Montreal 1,N.Y. RangersOT
Ottawa 1,Toronto 0 Arizona
Tennis Columbus 3, PANTHERS 2 Los Angeles
Chicago at Nashville, late San Antonio
ATPWORLD TOUR U.S. MEN'S San Jose at Phoenix, late P
CLAY COURT CHAMPIONSHIPS Vancouver at Edmonton, late
At River Oaks Country Club, Houston Anaheim at Los Angeles, late Spokane
Purse: $539,730 (WT250) Today's games San Jose
Surface: Clay-Outdoor Detroit at St. Louis, 12:30 p.m. Portland
Singles Boston at NewJersey, 3p.m AMERI
Semifinals Carolina at Philadelphia, 3 p.m. Sc
FernandoVerdasco (4), Spain, def. Santia- LIGHTNING atWashington, 3 p.m.
go Giraldo, Colombia, 6-4,7-5. NY Islanders at Buffalo, 5 p.m. Orlando
Nicolas Almagro (3), Spain, def. Sam Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. TampaBa
Querrey, United States, walkover. Nashville at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Jcknvill
Colorado at Anaheim, 8 p.m. n
ATP GRAND PRIX HASSAN II Calgary at Vancouver, 9 p.m New Orleans
At Complexe Sportif al Amal, Dallas at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Casablanca, Morocco Cleveland
Purse: $665,600 (WT250) AMERICAN HOCKEY LEAGUE Ptb
Surface: Clay-Outdoor Friday's results Pittsburgh
Singles Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 3, Syracuse 2,SO owa
Semifinals Springfield 5, Portland 2 Philadelphia
Marcel Granollers (4), Spain, def. Federico Albany 2, Bridgeport 1 Fri
Delbonis (6), Argentina, 6-1,64. Binghamton 5, Hershey 4, OT Pittsburgh 56, N
Guillermo Garcia-Lopez (8), Spain, def. Rochester3,Toronto1 Jacksonville60,
Roberto Carballes Baena, Spain, 6-2, 6-7 Providence2,Norfolkl,OT Sati
(6),6-4 Utica 3, Lake Erie 2, SO San Antonio at I
Worcester 4, Adirondack 1 Cleveland at Los
WTA CLARO OPEN COLSANITAS Milwaukee 4, Rockford 1 Portland at Spok
At Club Campestre el Rancho, Bogota, Chicago 4, Iowa 1 Arizona at San J
Colombia Texas 5, San Antonio 0 Fri
Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Abbotsford 3, Oklahoma City 2 San Antonio atN
Surface: Clay-Outdoor Saturday's results San Jose at Portl
Singles Albany 2, Providence 1, SO Sati
Semifinals Hartford 7,St. John's2 Jacksonville at P
CarolineGarcia (5), France,def.Vania King Springfield 4, Hershey 3, SO Tampa Bay at Or
(6), United States, 6-2,6-4. Rochester 4, Hamilton 3, SO Los Angeles at lo
Jelena Jankovic (1), Serbia, def. Chanelle Manchester 4, Portland 0 Pittsburgh at Ari
Scheepers, South Africa, 6-1,7-5. Norfolk3,Worcester 0 Cleveland at Sp<
Syracuse 6,Toronto 3
WTA BNP PARIBAS KATOWICE OPEN Adirondackat Bridgeport, ppd. T ra
At Spodek, Katowice, Poland Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2, Binghamton 1 Transac
Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Iowa at Rockford, late
Surface: Hard-Indoor Chicago at Milwaukee, late
Singles Texas at San Antonio, late Am
Semifinals Today's games CLEVELAND
Alize Cornet (4), France, def. Agnieszka Grand Rapids at Charlotte, 1:30 p.m. Giambi to Akro
Radwanska (1), Poland, 0-6,6-2,6-4. Hartford at St. John's, 2:30 p.m. ment
Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Carla Suarez Na- Springfield at Bridgeport, 3 p.m. HOUSTON AS
varro(3) Spain, 7-6(2) 6-4 Manchester at Providence, 3:05 p.m. Feldman on the
Rockford atChicago,4 p.m. RHP Paul Clerr
Pr b s e b ll Oklahoma City at Abbotsford,4 p.m. (PCL). Optioned
Pro basketball Norfolkat Portland, 4p.m. ma City.
Toronto atWilkes-Barre/Scranton, 4:05 p.m. KANSAS CIT
NBA Texas at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Danny Duffy frc
EASTERN CONFERENCE Rochester at Lake Erie, 5 p.m. 2BJohnnyGiav(
W L Pet GB Binghamton at Hershey, 5 p.m. MINNESOTA
y-Indiana 54 26 .675 Utica at Adirondack,5 p.m. Willinghamont
y-Miami 54 26 .675 SyracuseatAlbany,5 p.m. April 7. Recalled
x-Chicago 47 32 .595 612 Milwaukee at Iowa, 6:05 p.m. Rochester (IL).
y-Toronto 46 33 .582 712 SEATTLE MA
x-Brooklyn 43 36 .544 101/2 ECHL Hector Noesi t(
x-Washington 42 38 .525 12 EASTERN CONFERENCE namedor cash c
x-Charlotte 41 39 .513 13 Atlantic Division TAMPA BAY I
x-Atlanta 37 43 .463 17 GP W L OL SLPts GF GA Kiermaierfrom
NewYork 34 45 .430 191/2 y-Reading 724622 2 2 96229 182 TEXAS RANI
Cleveland 32 49 .395 222 x-Wheeling 723927 1 5 84216 196 JuricksonProfar
Detroit 29 51 .363 25 Elmira 722440 3 5 56176 252 Nat
Boston 25 55 .313 29 North Division ATLANTABR
Orlando 23 56 291 302 GPW L OL SLPts GF GA nortoRome (SA
Philadelphia 17 63 213 37 y-Kalamazoo 724222 3 5 92224 197 CHICAGOCU
Milwaukee 15 65 .188 39 x-Cincinnati 714023 4 4 88243 203 Schlitterto lowa
WESTERN CONFERENCE x-FortWayne 723624 7 5 84215 215 Rusin from Iowa
W L Pdt GB Evansville 723130 4 7 73226 237 PHILADELPH
z-SanAntonio 62 18 .775 Toledo 712143 4 3 49192 264 MikeAdamstoL
y-OklahomaCity 58 21 .734 31/2 South Division assignment
y-L.A. Clippers 56 24 .700 6 GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA ST. LOUIS CA
x-Houston 52 27 .658 91/2 y-S.Carolina 724323 2 4 92197 173 eral managerJc
x-Portland 52 28 .650 10 x-Orlando 714224 2 3 89220 215 contract extends
x-Golden State 49 30 .620 121/2 x-Greenville 713926 2 4 84216203 s
Dallas 48 32 .600 14 Florida 723727 3 5 82240 222 SAN DIEGO
Memphis 47 32 .595 1412 Gwinnett 722938 3 2 63203227 en Maybin to
Phoenix 47 32 .595 1412 WESTERN CONFERENCE er n
Minnesota 40 39 .506 2112 Mountain Division assignment.
Denver 35 44 .443 2612 GP W L OL SLPts GF GA Naton
NewOrleans 32 47 .405 2912 Alaska 704518 3 4 97241 161 Natio
Sacramento 27 53 .338 35 x-Utah 703824 3 5 84185 170 CAROLINA
LA.Lakers 25 54 .316 3612 x-ldaho 713826 3 4 83220210 signedFZachB
Utah 24 55 .304 3712 x-Colorado 703226 7 5 76208 216 DALLAS STI
x-clinched playoff spot Pacific Division Muellerfrom Te
y-clinched division GP W L OL SLPts GF GA MONTREAL
z-clinched conference y-Ontario 704419 3 4 95214 188 Dustin Tokarski
x-Bakersfield 703529 2 4 76193 197 tension.
Friday's results x-Stockton 713231 2 6 72218 234 NEWJERSEY
Washington 96, Orlando86 x-LasVegas 701943 4 4 46169241 GelinastoAlbar
NewYorkl08,Toronto 100 c-SanFrancisco401520 4 1 35101 143 PHOENIXCD
Atlanta 93, Brooklyn 88 x-Clinched Playoff Berth Gaudetfrom Sai
Boston 106,Charlotte 103 y-Clinched Divisional Title FDanO'Donog
Miami 98, Indiana 86 c-Ceased operations el contract.
Chicago 106,Detroit98 Note: Two points are awarded for a win, WASHINGTO
Minnesota 112, Houston 110 one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Peter LeBlanc fro
Oklahoma City 116, New Orleans 94 Friday's results Chandler Steph
Memphis 117, Philadelphia 95 South Carolina 4, Elmira 1 try-level contract
Milwaukee 119, Cleveland 116 Kalamazoo 3,Toledo 2, OT America
SanAntonio112,Phoenix104 Florida 3, Reading 2 ABBOTSFORI
Portland 111, Utah 99 Cincinnati 6,Wheeling 3 EddyfromAlask
Golden State 112, LA Lakers 95 FortWayne4,Evansville3 CHICAGO Wi
Saturday's results Alaska 5, Colorado 0 nickVeilleuxfror
LA Clippers 117, Sacramento 101 Utah 3, Idaho 2
Washington 104, Milwaukee91 Bakersfield 3, Stockton 2, OT FORTWAYNE
Charlotte 111, Philadelphia 105 Ontario at Bakersfield, Cancelled tin Sefton.
Boston 111, Cleveland 99 LasVegas at San Francisco, Cancelled LAS VEGAS \
Atlanta 98, Miami 85 Saturday's results Michael Neal off
New Orleans at Houston, late Reading 1,OrlandoOSO SOUTH CAI
Phoenix at Dallas, late Florida 6, Greenville 1 Signed G Pheon

i Frnea /pm

e hockey
SI Hockey Championship
Minnesota 4

310 9 7 4
320 9 5 5
s City 2 1 2 8 5 4
221 7 5 6
231 7 4 8
1 1 4 7 8 8
230 6 7 8
0 1 5 5 9 10
0 2 4 4 6 10
0 3 3 3 6 10
4 1 1 13 15 9
3 1 1 10 8 5
3 2 1 10 12 10
2 0 4 10 10 6
2 1 2 8 8 5
1 2 2 5 6 10
1 1 1 4 4 2
0 2 3 3 7 10
021 1 4 6
points for victory, one point

uirday's results
Real Salt Lake 2, tie
ago 1, tie
onto FC 0
Houston 0
ortland, late
s Angeles, late
'day's games
n Jose, 3 p.m.

Nest Division
3 0 01.000 193 142
2 1 0 .667 148 141
0 4 0 .000 122 222
cific Division
2 1 0 .667 186 165
2 2 0 .500 243 188
0 3 0 .000 104 148
>uth Division
3 2 0 .600 285 293
3 2 0 .600 266 267
2 2 0 .500 208 175
1 3 0 .250 159 210
ast Division
3 0 01.000 154 126
3 1 0 .750 227 141
1 2 0 .333 122 154
1 3 0 .250 206 251
iday's results
ewOrleans 14
Tampa Bay41
uirday's results
owa, late
s Angeles, late
kane, late
Jose, late
iday's games
New Orleans, 8:30 p.m.
and, 10 p.m.
u rday's games
hiladelphia,6 p.m.
lando, 7:30 p.m.
owa, 8:05 p.m.
zona, 9p.m.
okane,10 p.m.

erican League
on (EL) for a rehab assign-

STROS- Placed RHP Scott
Bereavement list. Recalled
nens from Oklahoma City
RHP Josh Zeid to Oklaho-

r" ROYALS Recalled LHP
.m Omaha (PCL). Optioned
otella to Omaha.
TWINS Placed OF Josh
he 15-day DL, retroactive to
d RHP Michael Tonkin from

o Texas for a player to be
RAYS Recalled OF Kevin
Durham (IL).
GERS Transferred INF
tional League
AVES Sent LHP Mike Mi-
AL) for a rehab assignment.
JBS Optioned RHP Brian
a (PCL). Recalled LHP Chris

Lehigh Valley (IL) for a rehab

ARDINALS Signed gen-
)hn Mozeliak to a two-year
ion through the 2018 sea-

El Paso (PCL) for a rehab

al Hockey League
oychukto Charlotte (AHL).
ARS Recalled F Chris
to a two-year contract ex-

DEVILS Assigned D Eric
iy (AHL).
)YOTES Recalled F Tyler
ult Ste. Marie (OHL). Signed
he to a two-year,entry-lev-

)N CAPITALS Recalled C
om Hershey (AHL). Signed C
enson to a three-year, en-
an Hockey League
DHEAT-Recalled F David
OLVES Recalled F Yan-
m Kalamazoo (ECHL).
;KOMETS Signed D Jus-

*waivers from Bakersfield.
ix Copley.


Union's Daniel Ciampini, center left, reacts to his goal with
teammates during the first period of the NCAA men's college
hockey championship game on Saturday in Philadelphia.



- Union College won its
first NCAA hockey title
Saturday, scoring three
times in a 1:54 span in
the first period in a 7-4
victory over Minnesota
on Saturday night.
Mike Vecchione tied it
at 2 with 4:01 left in the
first, Eli Lichtenwald gave
the Dutchman the lead 57
seconds later, and Daniel
Ciampini capped the
spree with 2:57 to go.
"I don't think anyone
will call us Cinderella
anymore," said Shayne
Gostisbehere, who had
a goal and two assists.
"These guys, my brothers,
they do everything. I
don't care about any-
thing else, were national
Max Novak, Kevin
Sullivan and Mat Bodie
also scored and Colin
Stevens made 36 saves
for Union (32-6-4), the
2,200-student liberal arts
college in Schenectady,
N.Y., that competes in
Division III in all other
Justin Kloos, Sam
Warning, Taylor
Cammarata and Hudson
Fasching scored for
Minnesota (28-7-6).
Adam Wilcox stopped 41
shots for the five-time
champion Gophers.
"This was the biggest
game of our lives," said
Bodie, the team captain.


Dance With Fate wins
Blue Grass at Keeneland:
In Lexington, Ky., Dance With Fate


Mikulak wins 7th
individual NCAA title: In
Ann Arbor, Mich., Michigan's Sam
Mikulak tied a record with his seventh
individual NCAA gymnastics title,
winning the parallel bars.
Mikulak won the all-around title
and led Michigan to a victory in the
team competition Friday. But the

pressure was on after he came up
empty in his first three individual
events Saturday. The senior's last
chance was on the parallel bars, and
after a solid landing, he pumped both
fists in what looked like a combination
of exhilaration and relief.


Arsenal beats holder
Wigan to reach FA Cup
final: In London, Arsenal avoided FA
Cup embarrassment against second-
tier club Wigan, coming from behind
against the holder and winning a
penalty shootout to reach the final
where the London club will be looking
to end a nine-year trophy drought.
After extra time ended 1-1,
Arsenal's players scored all of their
penalties and Lukasz Fabianski made
two vital saves in a 4-2 shootout
victory over Wigan in this meeting of
the fifth-place teams in the Premier
League and League Championship.
Wigan went in front in regular time
from the penalty spot at Wembley
Stadium. Arsenal defender Per
Mertesacker conceded the spot kick
that Jordi Gomez converted but the
German made amends by heading in
the equalizer that sent the game into
extra time. ...
Kevin Alston and Jerry Bengtson
scored second-half goal to lead the
New England Revolution to a 2-0
victory over the Houston Dynamo in
Major League Soccer. ...
Quincy Amarikwa scored in the
54th minute and the Chicago Fire tied
the Montreal Impact 1-1 at Olympic
Stadium, leaving both winless. ...
Former Toronto forward Edson
Buddle scored his 99th MLS goal
from close range in the 77th minute

charged past Pablo De Monte to win to help the Colorado Rapids beat
the $750,000 Blue Grass Stakes at Toronto FC 1-0. ...
Keeneland and earn major points Maurice Edu scored on a header off
toward the Kentucky Derby. Cristian Maidana's corner kick in the
Pablo Del Monte and race favorite 90th minute to give the Philadelphia
Bobby's Kitten set the pace nearing Union a 2-2 tie with Real Salt Lake.
the top of the stretch before Dance
With Fate began moving through TENNIS
the pack with Medal Count in tow. Cornet overcomes
The Florida-bred colt eventually Radwanska to reach
surged past Pablo Del Monte in the Ratwanska to reacn
final furlong to beat Medal Count by Katowice final: In Katowice,
final furlong to beat Medal Count by D~ .. a .;,, ,,,

1/4 lengths, earning his first graded
stakes victory and 100 points for the
Ridden by Corey Nakatani, Dance
With Fate ran 11/8 miles in 1:50.06
and paid $14.80, $6.80 and
$5.80. ...
Danza pulled away on the home
stretch to shock a star-packed field
in the Arkansas Derby, giving trainer
Todd Pletcher his second straight
victory in the $1 million race. The colt
went off at 40-1 atOaklawn Park and
beat Ride on Curlin by 41A lengths,
running 11/ miles in 1:49.68 in the
Kentucky Derby prep.

ruianU, tup-ueucu nylllmoiZa
Radwanska of Poland was overcome
by Alize Cornet of France 0-6,6-2,
6-4 in the Katowice Open semifinals.
Cornet will face first-time WTA finalist
Camila Giorgi of Italy. Radwanska
didn't concede a set to Cornet in three
previous matches. ...
Nicolas Almagro and Fernando
Verdasco set up an all-Spanish
final in the U.S. Men's Clay Court
Championship. The fourth-seeded
Verdasco beat Colombia's Santiago
Giraldo 6-4,7-5, and the third-seeded
Almagro advanced when American
Sam Querrey pulled out because of a
back injury.




Girls soccer Boys soccer Girls basketball Boys basketball
Wednesday Thursday Friday Today

'All through the recruit-
ing process, I've been
telling coaches, first of all,
he's a great kid," Specht
said. "But he's going to be
a diamond in the rough
for whoever gets him
because his game still has
developing to do."
Then again, Blanc was
a diamond in the rough
when he first set foot on
a basketball court at Port
It wasn't that long ago
that Blanc was a gangly
6-foot-6 freshman who
looked good enough in
a preseason tournament
to make Specht and
assistant coach Kip
Rhoten have a hushed
conversation afterward.
Could they really afford to
let Blanc make the varsity
squad as a freshman?
Ultimately, Specht
decided he couldn't afford
not to.
There were growing
pains. Blanc had only
really started playing the
game two years prior, just
because he was a tall kid.
"Back then, I had a
lot of struggles to get
through," Blanc said. "I
never thought I'd get as

North Port. Junior
11.2 ppg, 11.5 rpg, 3.8 apg
"I1 think his versatility as a
player (made him special). He
was able to play inside and
control the glass for us -he
was our leading rebounder.
But he was also able to step
out on the wing and knock
down big shots.... He did a
lot of good things for us and
things that didn't show up on the stat sheet."
- North Port coach Travis Slanger

successful as I have, just
playing the game right,
taking care of things in
the post, rebounding,
running the floor."
But after a season on
the varsity squad, he
already looked like a
monster in the paint.
Early in his sophomore
year, it was clear Blanc
was going to be the
player that would be Port
Charlotte's talisman for
the next three seasons.
"Of course, size helps,
but he put a lot into what
he had," Specht said.
"He came pretty raw as a
ninth grader and worked
his tail off to get where he
is today."
By his junior season,
Blanc was facing double-
and triple-teams and junk
defenses designed to put
his game under wraps.
That alone made him
unique. More than any
other player in the area
the past two seasons,
Blanc drew special
attention every time he
took the floor.
Blanc laughed when
thinking about that. It
was frustrating, sure.
Sometimes, he felt like
pointing around the floor
at his teammates like
Butch Cassidy wondering
why the posse didn't
chase the rest of his gang:

Charlotte Senior
14.8 ppg, 7.7 rpg, 1.4 bpg
"If Dwight put more
time into the game of
basketball, who knows
where he could be as a
basketball player? Just
a tremendous athlete
and competitor. Every
night you could get a
double-double out of him.
He's that type of player."
- Charlotte coach Tom Massolio

Nicksen Blanc is still working on his game as he transitions from
prep to college player.
"What's wrong with those team would play box-
guys?" and-1, diamond-and-1 or
"I always got frustrated a junk defense," Specht
with that," Blanc admitted, said. "But I always tell
Specht saw that, too. him to be patient, pick
"Sometimes he'd get your spots and trust your
frustrated when another teammates."


Port Charlotte Senior

8ppg, 4 apg, 3 rgp

"His ball-handling and
smarts of the game (made
him special). He's a gym
rat. He wants to be there
all the time. That's what
makes a special kid. His
offensive numbers weren't
as high as they could have
been because he didn't
have the ball in his hands a
-Port Charlotte coach Bill

JU)L 11 ~ m1) UI LY )ltflku
the floor and shoot the
ball the way he can (set
him apart). Three-year,
in-and-out starter, but
basically a two-year
starter for us. When you've
got someone who can put
the ball in the basket from
lot of the time.":' anywhere on the court, it helps you tremen-
Specht dously."- Charlotte coach Tom Massolio

G-F Joe Garza, Lemon Bay, so.; G
Brandon Gonzalez, North Port,
so.; G Tony Lee, DeSoto County, jr.;
F Justyn Miller, North Port, sr.; F
Harrison Rains, Port Charlotte, jr.;
G-F Dwayne Reynolds, Charlotte, sr.

G Teddy Deas, North Port,jr.; G
Montrel Jackson, Lemon Bay,jr.;
F Nick Montoya, Charlotte, sr.; F
Sean Phillip, Port Charlotte, sr.; F
Kari Williams, DeSoto County, sr.

Those same teammates
opposing defenses some-
times left alone. Those
same teammates Kyle
Collins, Tyler Specht,
Harrison Rains, Sean
Phillip he had played
with for years at Port
Through it all, Blanc has
had frustrating moments.
Even in Port Charlotte's
65-60 double-overtime
victory at Charlotte, he
had three points by half-
time. But he had the rest
from the fourth quarter
on, including seven
points in the decisive
second overtime when the
Tarpons could no longer
deal with him in the paint.
With his size, Blanc's
inside game was a strong

point early, but over
the rest of his career,
other parts of his game
developed. His passing
improved, learning to
find the open man. His
footwork created gaps
near the bucket for easy
layups. Along with Phillip,
his interior defense
handcuffed opponents.
He also developed an
outside game, something
Specht insisted on to
prepare him for the next
"You have to coach
your team, but you have
to coach your kids to
make them better and we
told them that," Specht
said. "We flat out told
them, to play at the next
level, you have to expand
your game and he was
willing to do that."
Blanc admitted that was
an area he's consciously
been tinkering with.
"I tried to develop that
in my free time," he said.
"I think I'll do a pretty
good job at the next
That might come in
time. But for now, he's
back to work at his
game. As he transitions
to becoming a college
player, he's back to being
a diamond in the rough.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206- 1174 or

North Port. Junior
10.4 ppg, 7.2 rgp, 7.1 apg
"Vic did a lot for us. He
was our second-leading
rebounder as a point guard,
he was our leader in assists
and one of our top scorers.
He not only brought the
ball up the floor, but on a
lot of nights, he was given
our toughest defensive
assignment. He did everything that was asked
of him.":'- North Port coach Travis Slanger.

I Before 12 noon After 12 noon After 3pm
qg w*e




Find it in the


.. .. ..: ..: .:. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .
-...... .. .-
IM .... .... ... ll ...';=::;=~ ~ ... ... .. ...
I b ..:.........." .. .... ........
.... ....... .
.. ....S...

[st*n .3 a -a Ic~

Si-T 20.IS (4.

Girls weightlifting

Charlotte. Senior
14.2 ppg, 83-205 3-pointers
"JuKt his ahilitv tn Dnrpadl

-Page 10

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

SThe Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014


Many of the boats racing today push the edges of technology and safety in pursuit of speed. How the six classes taking part in today's race compare and contrast in body and under the hood:

Superboat Class

*Su t

Superboat Vee
AD A A X.. .


PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: Average speed is in the 130 to 135 mph range.
HULL: Catamaran LENGTH: 36 feet (min.) to 44 feet (max.)
BEAM: 12 feet (maximum) TUNNEL WIDTH: 66 feet (maximum), as measured at keel
HEIGHT: 48 inches (minimum) WEIGHT: 9,500 Ibs. (minimum postrace)
CANOPIES: Required
ENGINE TYPE: Dual inboard engines ENGINE MODEL: Superboat 510 CID
CARBURETORS: Holley Dominator style; fuel injection not permitted
FUEL: 91-93 octane, no fuel additives
PROPELLERS: 5 blades (maximum), cast stainless steel only, 15-18 inch diameter

Superboat Extreme

PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: Average speed is in the 90-95 mph range.
HULL: Monohull LENGTH: 26 feet (min.) to 32 feet (max.)
BEAM: 8 feet, 6 inches TUNNEL WIDTH: Not applicable
HEIGHT: No restrictions WEIGHT: minimum of 4,750 Ibs.
CANOPIES: Recommended
ENGINE TYPE: Single inboard engine ENGINE MODEL: HP 525 EFI or Marine Vortec8100 HP3
CARBURETORS: As built by manufacturer; fuel-injected system
FUEL: 91-93 octane, no fuel additives
PROPELLERS: 6 blades (maximum), cast stainless steel, no diameter restriction

Superboat Stock


PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: Determined in consultation with teams each season; expected average
this season: 115-120 mph.
HULL: Monohull LENGTH: 35 feet (min.) to 46 feet (max.)
BEAM: 9 feet, 3 inches (maximum) TUNNEL WIDTH: Not applicable
HEIGHT: 48 inches (minimum) WEIGHT: 9,000 Ibs. (minimum, postrace)
CANOPIES: Required
ENGINE TYPE: Twin V8s ENGINE MODEL: Extreme Class Tech Engine
DISPLACEMENT: 572 CID (maximum) COMPRESSION RATIO: 9.5:1 (maximum)
CARBURETORS: Holley Dominator style; naturally aspirated engines only
FUEL: 91-93 octane; no fueld additives
PROPELLERS: Mercury, Herring and Rolla are approved models (diameter, materials and production
method); no alterations permitted

Superboat Unlimited

PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: Average speed is in the 110-115 mph range.
HULL: Catamaran LENGTH: 28 feet (min.) to 32 feet (max)
BEAM: Not applicable TUNNEL WIDTH: No more than 63 inches.
HEIGHT: No restrictions WEIGHT: 3,800 to 4,300 pounds (minimum)*
CANOPIES: Required ENGINE TYPE: Twin engine, outboard
ENGINE MODEL: 1998 and up Mercury (2.5 liter) 280 HP, 153 C.I.D. offshore race engine
DISPLACEMENT: 153 CID (maximum) COMPRESSION RATIO: Pre-set by manufacturer
CARBURETORS: As built by manufacturer; fuel-injected system
FUEL: 91-93 octane, no fuel additives
PROPELLERS: Mercury, Hyrdomotive, Throttle-Up, Mazco, Dewald and Hering are approved models
(diameter, materials and production method); no alterations permitted
Note: Any boat with less than a 63-inch tunnel width may reduce its base weight by 25 pounds for
every inch narrower. For example, if a boat with a 63-inch tunnel must weigh a minimum of 4,300 pounds, a
boat with a 62-inch tunnel must weigh a minimum of 4,275 pounds.

Manufacturer Production 3 and 4


PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: No restrictions on speed or spending.
HULL: Multihull or Monohull LENGTH: 42 feet (min.) to 50 feet (max.)
BEAM: No restrictions TUNNEL WIDTH: No restrictions
HEIGHT: No restrictions WEIGHT: No restrictions
CANOPIES: Required
ENGINE TYPE: No restrictions ENGINE MODEL: No restrictions
CARBURETORS: Turborcharged, fuel-injected
FUEL: Petroleum-based fuels only
PROPELLERS: No limitations

PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS: P-4 cannot exceed 80 mph; P-3 cannot exceed 95 mph. GPS with data
logger is required and used to determine top speed/classification.
HULL: P3-catamaran or monohull. P4-monohull LENGTH: 24 feet (min.) to 40'(P3), 30'(P4) (max.)
BEAM: Not applicable TUNNEL WIDTH: Not applicable
HEIGHT: No restrictions WEIGHT: No restrictions
CANOPIES: Optional
ENGINE TYPE: Inboard or outboard permitted
ENGINE MODEL: Lycoming T-53 Series, Lycoming T-55 Series, Pratt &Whitney PT Series and GE t-58 Series
engines allowed
DISPLACEMENT: No restrictions COMPRESSION RATIO: No restrictions
CARBURETORS: As built by manufacturer FUEL: 91-93 octane, no fuel additives
PROPELLERS: No restrictions


Lengths are measured on the centerline and exclude Air conditioning is allowed in all classes that use
extending parts, canopies or enclosed cockpits.
Heights are measured from keel to the deck, Boats that qualify in more than one class must run
forward of the canopy. in the higher of the two classes.

Superboat Class is a consolidation of the old
Superboat 750, Superboat 850 and Super Cat classes.
Manufacturer Production Classes: For novices
and/or boats that do not fit into any other SBI Class.

introductory a place where racers can begin their
careers and work on racing skills, or a place where
a boat that does not fit into any other SBI class can

SP Page 11

~Page12 SP The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014


~r1Q.i.t~Ar~ .... -

Boats roar past Englewood Beach and a portion of the crowd during the early moments of Saturday's practice session for today's Charlotte Harbor Grand Prix race. Saturday afternoon's event
featured several hours of live music, a bikini contest and a beefcake contest.

chadotte IHrbor



Superboat Unlimited

Manufacturer Production P-3

Lucas Oil Silverhook
Miss Geico

Cleveland Construction
WHM Motorsports

Bob Bull, Mack Creek, Mo.
Tor Staubo, Oslo, Norway
Nigel Hook, San Diego, Calif.
Marc Granet, Riviera Beach

John Stanch, Westmont, N.Y.

Scott Free Racing
Snowy Mountain Brewery
Sun Print
Absolutely Not

Superboat Vee
Driver Thr
Stephen F Kildahl, Sarasota Stevi
Mike Niemann, Sarasota Kurt
Brian Forehand, Wilmington, N.C. Mich
Gary DeCiuicies, New Port Richey Stevi
Mark Gibbons, Port Washington, N.Y. Jerry

Randy Scism, St. Louis, Mo.
John Tomlinson, Miami
Michael Silfverberg, Stockholm, Sweden
Scott Begovich, Riviera Beach


J.R. Noble, Orlando
Edward Smith, St. Clair, Mich.
Chuck Broadous, St. Clair, Mich.
William Mauff, E. Setauket, N.Y.
Tony Fiorillo, Lighthouse Point

Mark Kowalski, Hinkley, Ohio
Shawn Smith, Marysville, Mich.
Grant Bruggemann, Bradenton
Jay Muller, Sallie River, N.J.
Randy Sweers, Fort Lauderdale

r Meyer, Port Washington, N.Y.

e Kildahl, Sarasota
Jagel, Laguna Hills, Calif.
hael Janssen, Denver, Colo.
e Miklos, New Port Richey
y Haney, More Head City, N.Y.

Neon Green

Orange, white
Black, white


Black, white
White, red

2nd Amendment
Black Pearl
The Developer

Cy Mugford, Sebastian
Gary Jones, Bradenton
John Larkin II, South Burlington, Vt.

Neil Wobbe, St. Charles, Mo.
Billy Glueck, Sarasota
Scott Brown, Myrttle Beach, S.C.

Manufacturer Production P-4

Team Raven
Rum Runners
Knot Crazy
Dare Devil
In Tone Crazy Chicken
Two Cruel

Top Starz Energy Drink
WSM Parts
The Hulk/Redline Oil
SOS Venezuela
Rollin Vengeance

Robert Bryant, Venice
Jimmy Jensen, Big Pine Key
Ryan Krizen, North Port
Mike Mroziski, Fort Myers
Dee Early, Buford, Ga.
Daniel Racz, Ruskin

Edward Tamberino, Englewood
Bobbie Kieber, Big Pine Key
Richard Krizen, North Port
Scott F Rutherford, Palm Bay
Anthony Silveria, Baltimore
Glen Gary, Ruskin

Superboat Stock

Gary Ballough, Boca Raton
Joe Perog, New Smyrna Beach
Joe Celleo, Plantation
Robert Nunziato, Dania Beach
Chris Schoenbohm, Orlando
Mike Fosse, North Palm Beach

Scott Porta, Edgewater
Isaiah Blount, Sarasota
Dan Lawrence, Sarasota
Ryan Beckley, Bradenton
Richard Bieluwka, Pompano Beach

No. 77

No. Sponsor
No. 22 Instigator

White, gray
Black, red, white
Black, white

Superboat Extreme

No. 14
No. 107

Red, white, blue
Yellow, purple

Black, white
White, red, blue
White, red, blue

-Pagel2 SP

The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014








Page 6

Page 8

Page 12

Page 14

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

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f..,..,M o~fll,,,.I h ., dl i .l ...ii ll

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

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

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup 'riii .rI.,, lihrlh, il
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'" 1,,.iii. iiII1. to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
fi I ..,1 I-,, i,,, .1 i I I I ... I,, ,. W M I o, call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to F ri fii r ,.m f I.i l l 1 I. I-1 ,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
'Ill ,I f,. I.. 1, I h hll 1. l ... ..-iw1J. ,J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
andi illi ... hlh ,i fI. iJ ."il and
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis I Mi u. it i :111,11.T i !',it
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive ni Iiil',,.: t .954

We recently had our Rotary District
6960 conference. This is essentially
a business meeting for the district,
which is about 50 Rotary clubs from
Southwest Florida. Since we are in
the middle of the district it is held in
Port Charlotte at the Cultural Center.
The business portion was a normal
meeting with the election of the
leadership for our next Rotary year
beginning July first. That incidentally
is the day that I assume the position
of president of Charlotte Harbor
Rotary. The latter part of the meeting
included presentations of some of
the many projects being carried out
by individual clubs. One presentation
was most compelling and I thought
that I would bring it to you.
One of the prime movers of this
effort is Sally Smith. She is a past
president of the Estero Club and
became friends with Julio Mateo a
resident of Sataq Na, Santa Eulalia,
Guatemala. Sally had made several
humanitarian trips to Guatemala,
and he invited her to visit his home
community and his family. Sally
made the trip and encountered much
poverty and many needs. The chil-
dren of the village attended school in
animal shelters.
The animals were sheltered at
night; in the morning the children
would have to muck out the stalls.
They would then drag in an old
church pew that they used for a
writing desk. A deplorable condition
that certainly was not conducive to
learning. After class the pew would


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:Page 2

The Sun /Sunclay A[:,|I I? 2'ii 4

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 3

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o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 3


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:Page4 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y A1:i ii

Hoping for a breakthrough


I've watched Alzheimer's disease
slowly consume two people I love.
First was my grandpa, Edwin, who we
now know had an early-onset version
of the terminal disease. A gentle and
kind man with sparkling blue eyes
and a contagious laugh deteriorated
quickly. He began hallucinating his
memories from fighting in World War
II became real to him.
No one was quite sure what was
happening but he began to get
combative, and prone to wandering
the neighborhood in the early morning
hours. It wasn't long before he had no
clue who I was and didn't recognize
his wife of 25 years. All the while my
grandma searched for answers, taking
him to several doctors.
After weeks of appointments and
tests, Edwin was diagnosed with
Alzheimer's disease. This was in the
mid-1980s -just a few years after the
Alzheimer's Association was founded
- when healthcare providers knew
far less about the disease than they do
The local nursing homes, saying
it was a psychiatric illness, would
not take Edwin as a resident. His
psychiatrists said the condition was
neurological. He finally ended up in a
state hospital that had begun to take
patients with Alzheimer's.
I wonder how Edwin's experience

would have been different today-
given years of research and a host of
medications that can delay the dis-
ease's progress.
My grandma's experience was far dif-
ferent than his. Annie was diagnosed
with Alzheimer's disease around 2005
(she passed away in March 2011).
Doctors now know the disease is
a "progressive brain disorder that
damages and eventually destroys
brain cells, leading to loss of memory,
thinking and other brain functions,"
the Alzheimer's Association says on
its website. "Alzheimer's is not a part
of normal aging, but results from a
complex pattern of abnormal changes.
It usually develops slowly and gradual-
ly gets worse as more brain cells wither
and die."
Medications like Aricept (for all
stages of the disease) helped slow
Alzheimer's progression, giving Annie
a better quality of life for a longer time.
Even as her memory faded, she had
flashes of lucidity my grandpa never
When she could no longer remain
at home, my folks quickly found a
nursing home that had expertise in
caring for patients with Alzheimer's.
Many healthcare facilities nationwide
have entire units devoted to these
kinds of patients.
Although there is still no known cure
for the disease, scientists believe a
treatment breakthrough within a few
years, according to the Alzheimer's

Association. Researchers are trying to
find a medication that can stop or de-
lay brain cell damage. The Alzheimer's
Association says there are several
"promising drugs in development."
Feeling Fit correspondent Bob
Massey wrote an article for us in
February. Researchers were examining
the use of an antidepressant to lessen
agitation among Alzheimer's disease
He writes, "The antidepressant drug
citalopram sold under the brand
names Celexa and Cipramil and also
available as a generic medication -
significantly relieved agitation in a
group of patients with Alzheimer's
disease. In lower doses than those
tested, the drug might be safer than
antipsychotic drugs currently used to
treat the condition."
Other researchers, according to a
recent article in the Fort Worth Star
Telegram, are looking at blood tests
that may help healthcare providers
quickly diagnose Alzheimer's disease
and dementia.
Bloomberg News reports that phar-
maceutical giant Merck & Company
is "putting the prevailing theory on
the cause of Alzheimer's to a test with
two studies in thousands of people
that may, once and for all, determine
whether the amyloid tangles that grow
in the brain spur the disease or are
simply an outgrowth.
"Merck's experimental drug, called
MK-8931, reduces amyloid, a hallmark

For more inforinatio:in :r t,:, parti(pate in the
Cleveland Clinic Florida s TOMORROW study,
call 844-ALZ-IRIAL or 954-659-6428.
One of the sites for t he Merk( sludy is in
Tampa, the company reporIs. For more
information, (all 888-577-8839.
The Alzheimer s Asso:iation also off :lers a
clinical trial finder at www.alz.rg research.
Information about t the latest in Alzheimer s
research is also available at t he site.

sign of the illiies, b\ as much ,as 'i0
percent, an uipiecedeired effect
The new trials., aiiiounced t iui, eek
following a 3-miin ii ie\-e in -2)00 pai-
tients, seek 10-: enioii, m,:, ie tlii- 1.;,i
people and will I11u fi,:m I. mi to8
two years."
Also, reseaicliei iat C leeliand Cl inic
Florida are wxoi kig i detei iniiie
whether a cni eliiV FD.-aippioved
diabetes drug caiIn IlI:i pie\ eit
Alzheimer's disease. ;ICC -:_id in ;-I
March 24 article in tie Paili Beaicli
Post. The reseaiiclieis. lie ;-ticlhe Siates.
are also trying rt- deteiminie nlieriei
anewgenetic bhiiinaikei. T()NINI-40.
is an additiciiial iiidicati :i ;-i p;-i-
tient's elevated 1 i4k of developiig the
Here's hoping tii bie-iktiuiioiugli
comes soon
Email: klifhis-'si'iIn-II7ai1ld coin

Researchers aim to build database of brain health


Quick: Find the fruit! Feed the fish!
List a sequence of steps, in reverse!
Your online test results aren't
pass-fail. You aren't graded. But your
scores give valuable snapshots of
your mental flexibility and memory,
contributing to what researchers
at the University of California, San
Francisco, hope will someday be a
vast archive of information about
brain health and the first neuro-
science project to use the Internet on
such a scale to advance research.
By volunteering repeatedly over
time participants join a pool of
research subjects in the new Brain
Health Registry for studies on brain
diseases such as Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's, as well as depression,
post-traumatic stress disorder and
other neurological ailments.
You won't learn your own scores;
that disclosure could influence your
future performance or trigger un-
warranted "freak outs," said UCSF's
Dr. Michael Weiner, founder of the
registry and lead investigator of the
Alzheimer's disease Neuroimaging
Initiative, the world's largest observa-
tional study of the disease.
Rather, you will help speed up
research by helping cut the time and
cost of conducting clinical trials.
"To accelerate research, studies
have to be done more quickly, and
efficiently," said Weiner.
One-third of the cost of running

trial studies is patient recruitment -
and many trials fail, or are delayed,
due to problems getting enough of
the right volunteers.
The traditional approach to finding
participants is low-tech, such as
posting notices on bulletin boards
or buying ads in newspapers. And
it's time-consuming to determine if
someone is even eligible to volunteer,
then document that person's family
and personal medical history. Think
clipboards, and pens and paper.
Frustrated by how much effort
would be required to launch a giant
San Francisco Bay Area-based study
in Alzheimer's prevention, "a light
bulb went off in my mind," said
"Why not use the Internet as a way
to enroll in trials," he said, "where
volunteers take a few minutes to take
some online neuropsychological test
to measure brain performance?"
Hundreds of other researchers
could share this pooled and updated
database of patient information -
with participants' identities removed
- saving the time and expense of new
recruitment with every new clinical
"The large pool of data gathered
by this registry can help the broader
brain research community," said
Maria Carrillo, vice president of med-
ical and scientific relations for the
Alzheimer's Association. "It's paving
the way or better treatment options
for others," she said.
The initial focus will be on the San

Francisco Bay Area, and the goal is
to recruit 100,000 people by the end
of 2017. Nearly 2,000 people have
already signed up during the registry's
test phase.
Volunteer Jackie Boberg of Saratoga,
Calif., called the fast-paced tests "a
little nerve-racking," but enjoyed the
"I want to help any scientific
efforts," said Boberg, 62, an artist
recently retired from high-tech sales
and marketing at Adobe Systems Inc.
"I am watching a lot of my friends
help with their parents and relatives
who are suffering from Alzheimer's
or other dementia, and see the toll it
is takes the entire family. I feel like it
is just the tip of the iceberg, as aging
Baby Boomers come along."
She cares less about her personal

results than biioidei popula-
tion-based fldi1gS
"It is not about ine r It i',-, ie
about being aible r, cIInI ibite. -sie
said. "Anythilg I caii d-, -, hlielp witlih
science movi i i:, (-iniid "
Volunteer piiovide ai b ief peis,:onil
overview-- suci as tinlk\ Ilutoi o\:,I
dementia and leIile l sIi utiSi aiid
take online ieuiiopspdcologhicil tesrts
designed by coinp-iiuieS Lumin' andV ;ild
Cogstate to e\ailiate inein ;itteei-
tion and respoinie tlinel
Later tests will ieeieal ii ii in-tir ii-
about how VOlirleel' biiii iie
changing as lie\ aige
"We're seekiil: people whi aill kinidS
of problems -0i lie colinpleteh
normal- ti: build thii diatabie. s-,iid
Weiner. "It will open up tHie ieeaiicli

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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunclay A[:..I i?" 'i P 4

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 5

Don't get stuck: Express

feelings in a healthy way

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"Feelings, nothing more than
Yes, I know it's the song we all love to
hate. But feelings are such an import-
ant part of our emotional well-being
that we ignore them at our peril. How
many times have you noticed a feeling
starting up in your body, then said
to yourself, "I just can't deal with this
right now"?
Or perhaps you were taught, as I
was, that certain feelings were not
OK, like anger or sadness. Or that it
was not right to express your hurt or
angry feelings because you "have to be
nice to other people." So you wind up
stuffing your feelings. Not good.
What happens to all of these sup-
pressed feelings? They can turn toxic
and fester inside you, hurting you
again and again.
Unexpressed, or unfelt feelings, stay
in your body with no hope of getting
out. When we resist them, they don't
miraculously go away. They persist.
After years of nonexpression, these
emotions can come out in explosions
that seem to be set off by just minor
incidents, or they can turn inward and
make you sick.
In my own case they turned into
stress-type diseases, like colitis and
major cold sores. Other people may
experience irritable bowel syndrome,
depression, or debilitating headaches.
At the least, these stuffed feelings may
prevent you from being happy and
realizing a satisfying life experience.
So what's the solution? Feel your
feelings! When you start to feel an un-
comfortable emotion, stay with it, let it
happen. Don't bail out or stuff it back
inside. Let it wash through you. Doing
this will allow your body and mind to
fully express itself, resolve the feeling
and then integrate it and move on.
Of course, it's not always appropriate
or a good time to outwardly express
your emotions. But, you can always
process these feelings in private, when
you are alone.
Let me give you a real life example:
A 45-year-old client of mine let's
call her "Sue" felt stuck in an unsat-
isfying relationship with her mother.
Sue was overweight and felt little joy in
her life. She was successful at her job,
but had no real social life or special
Her mother called her a couple
times each day to talk, but Sue hated
the interruptions and resented how
her mother exerted control over her
Not wanting to be impolite to her
mother, she just listened to her mom's
complaints and tried to hurry her
off the phone. Sue would also go to
visit her mother several times every
week (they lived in the same condo
complex) even though she found it
unpleasant because her mother was so
often critical of her.
So what did we do to change this
The first thing Sue had to do was
own up to the feeling she had when-
ever she heard her mother's voice.

Gretchen Sunderland
I asked her to close her eyes and
imagine her mother was calling. What
was the feeling? Anger! "How dare she
call me at work, interrupting me with
her complaints and small talk."
And where did she feel it in her
body? Sue said in her stomach.
I asked her to place her hand on
her stomach and just notice what was
there. I also asked her not to think, to
just be with the feeling. When I asked
her to describe what it felt like, she
said it was like a big black ball, the size
of a grapefruit, in her stomach and it
I asked if she would stay with this
feeling. She said "yes," even though it
was scary.
After sitting and breathing in silence
for a couple of minutes, I asked her
to describe what was happening. She
said the black ball was a little smaller
and was grayer in color now.
I again reminded her to feel what
was happening and to stay out of her
head (not thinking). She continued
until the gray ball seemed magically to
dissolve and she opened her eyes. She
reported that she felt washed out, but
also lighter and calmer.
What had just happened with Sue?
She had simply acknowledged her
feelings and allowed them to wash
through her.
Instead of stuffing them as she
usually did and telling herself that she
shouldn't feel that way especially
about her mother Sue let the anger
and resentment flow unrestrained
until it dissipated.
She gave herself the time, only a
few minutes actually, to feel what was
already there. And she found that she
felt much better afterward. Sounds
simple, doesn't it? Yes, but it takes
courage and resolution to face your
fears and experience your scariest
It took practice, but Sue continued
to acknowledge her feelings in this
way and was eventually able to set
some healthier boundaries with her
mother. She moved into a different
condo complex. She also lost a lot of
the extra weight in the following year,
without really trying.
Gretchen Sunderland is an experi-
enced life/executive coach. She lives in
Punta Gorda. For m ore information,

Like Your Weekly Feeling Fit? FeeBi
Enjoy It DAILY On The Web! wwwyeelll gFt com

o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 5

Learning to breathe during a week of chaos


I'm not going to beat around the
bush. Last week was a bear.
Nothing traumatic or Earth-
shattering that would stop my
Lenten yoga practice. It was a lot
of little things playing phone tag
with sources, having to refill out
college admission papers due to my
school's computer system, things on
the to-do list taking longer than they
should or I had planned. In other
words, life happened. But as we all
know, it's the last straw that broke the
camel's back. And in this case, there
were two events that were more than
minor annoyances that really put
my yoga learning to the test. The
first was physical, the second was
Since I retook up yoga and medita-
tion on Ash Wednesday I've been
practicing off and on since I was a
teen one of the aspects of my life
that has improved is my triathlon
training. My ability to push men-
tally through a tough workout has
increased because of the focus I'm
learning. My range of motion, though
never impaired, is better than ever.
And my breathing is so much deeper.
I feel like inhale is reaching the very
bottom of my lungs; the exhale just
as deep and seems to push more C02
"This is great," I think as I go for
a run. "My lungs are open. My legs
don't feel like they're on fire. I feel
like I can just run forever."
Except, I couldn't. I never saw it
coming, nor am I certain where it
came from or even what it was, but I
have a few guesses in hindsight. Last
year, I had a nice 8-week bought with
whooping cough.
For the first two weeks, I thought
I just had a cold. By week three, I
was frustrated with the length and
strength of this cold, so I thought
the best way to handle it was to go
for a run and force the lungs open.
(See, this is why I want to get into the
sports medicine aspect of physical
therapy. I know how athletes think.
We don't.) I sent my bronchial tubes
into a spasm that landed me in the
doctor's office for a round of steroids,
a breathing treatment and the acqui-
sition of an inhaler that the doctor
said I'd be using for quite a while.
I haven't needed it for months. But
there have been a lot of allergens in
the air when isn't there in Florida?
- and now on the run, my bronchial
tubes were good and dilated, the
lungs nice and receptive to all that
pollen. I'm not sure what exactly set
the reaction off, especially because
I ran outside in previous weeks
without an issue. But suddenly, I was
breathing hard.
"You're just getting winded," I
thought. "You've been running for a
while. Keep going."
I'll give myself credit for this much.
When I noticed I was "shoulder
breathing," and the tightness in my
chest was the center not below
where the dreaded but benign 'side
stitch' occurs I knew it was time to

"Okay," I think as I turn to walk
home. "This isn't good but it's not
horrible. Just walk, be calm. Breathe
in. Breathe out. Control it. Breathe
in, nice and deep. Cough, cough.
Okay, breathe out. Squeak. Let's try
again. Brea ... cough, cough. Try
again, breathe in. Okay, good! Brea ...
wheeeezzzeee ..."
I reach for my phone and between
coughing I tell my Mom where to
find the inhaler and prime it. No,
I don't need 911. I know the air is
moving in and out. My bronchial
tubes are just tight.
I keep trying to get my bronchial
tubes to cooperate by using the yoga
breathing. It isn't working. I need
the inhaler. But, we're going to try a
different yoga strategy.
"Okay, we can't get the lungs
to play nice," I think. "We can't
disengage from them, nor do we
want to. Why don't we try mentally
I keep walking because I need to
get home, I keep trying yoga breath-
ing not so much to get my respirato-
ry system to cooperate it's made it
perfectly clear it's not going to but
to calm my mind down. I have to stay
calm. "You need to keep your mind
clear," I tell myself. Where's your
happy place? Find it."
I shuffle through mental pictures.
Venice, Italy. Ring of Kerry, Ireland.
Pennsylvania Grand Canyon.
Yosemite. All of them are making
me smile, slightly. None of them are
quite doing it.
"Where are you calmest?" I ask.
"Where are you most at peace?"
And there it is, clear as a bell and

closer to home. I recall a summer
day a few years ago at Boca Grande
where the water was so clear, I was in
10 feet of it and could see all the way
down to the bottom. The water was
the gorgeous aqua shade that it is in
the summer, and the sky was blue
above me. I floated spread-eagled on
the flat surface of the bathtub-warm
water and smiled up at the sun on
my face. This is my calm place.
And it works. My respiratory
system doesn't unlock until I use the
inhaler, but my mind had been free
the whole way home.
However, the week still had more
to give. The coup de gras arrived on
Thursday when, dressed and ready
for the gym, I pit-stopped at the ATM
on the way. I got back in the car and
turned the key. Nothing.
So, after spending money I didn't
have on a new battery and time in a
garage that didn't fit into my grand
scheme for the day, I came home in
a volcanic mood. I never made it to
the gym.
I rolled out my yoga mat on the
lanai. Well, rolled isn't quite accurate.
Snapped is more like it. Yoga can be
a powerful tool. I was about to see
if it was powerful enough to defuse
an Italian/Irish/oldest child/Aries
temper. It wasn't quite up to the task.
The stereotype is that yogis are
passive, almost nonemotional crea-
tures. Au contraire. Yoga encourages
you to face the emotion and expe-
rience it, not deny it. However, it's
how you channel it that's important.
I decide to channel all that pent up
energy and frustration into the yoga

FILE PH-.T,-..
Did it work to defiuse it N 'ot ieaIll\
- at least not this tiine 1 gi 1use
through every pose. NMi fit ;is- off a;I
little there, and my e\xeii'n,-,lo Vail't
good there. Grumble. giLiinble.
grumble. Even as I lai\ In c'lipse po".e
at the end, I tried to caxt in\ s elf out
of the mood.
"You're grumpy," 1 told int\ elf And
it was a bad week. But iea;ll\. in the
broad spectrum of t luing_. ,aie \,oui
going to note the da\ aind tie tine
your car battery died Let ine a.k \,:,u
something. Is this the nist tliiiing
you've ever been thi ouglh' Anid the
long-term impact of tis :in \ ,:i life
will be...?"
Even as I realized the tr i ialit of
everything that happened in tthe past
week, I wasn't letting it go,-,
"Fine," my inner voice hniill
snaps. "I'm done. Jut la;i\ hleie aind
look at the sky and be a ciaIb -
So I did. I looked up at the deep
blue sky. The green leaves. ,f the
oak tree were rustling in tthe blieeze.
almost as if the wind i\as tickling
it and the tree was giggling The
cardinals were calling to each ,:,l ei
I heard a woodpecker pecking in the
tree. A squirrel scampered 1,\ ei the
pool cage.
"Well, nature seen, t, be in ia bet-
ter mood than I am. ilnivxV." rhlink
"Maybe I'll just lay heie f 'i a i bihle "
Nature didn't seem t, mind
Renee LePere has been doii_.I' og'ai
off and on since she in7's a eeiei
She doesn't know ifslieI'll ere' iacli
a higherstage ofenli:geniiuein
She'll be happy if it 11ieps lie I'e 0 I'e
cognitively aware tha n a :i:,uiL' Iq' 1_

e rC s eBreast Reduction, Lift or Augmentation (941) NEW-LOOK CmHRISTOPHER G. CONSTANCE, MD, FAC S

:Page 6

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.| ii 2iP 4

Charlotte students attend medical congress in Washington, D.C.


Three Edison Collegiate High
School Charlotte students recently
had an opportunity to consider where
they might fit into the health care
Juniors Lauren Kosinski, Mathew
Martins and Robert Corso were
invited to attend the 2014 Congress
of Future Medical Leaders conference
in Washington, D.C. The semi-annual
conference recognizes students with
select GPAs who have a desire to work
in the medical field.
While Kosinski wants to be a
dermatologist, and Martins is consid-
ering the field of neurology, Corso is
interested in the nontraditional field
of computer technology in relation
to its applications in health care.
All three students were able to have
their needs satisfied, as they met and
networked with inspirational speakers
and leaders in the medical field.
"They presented stuff that was
super cutting-edge and super inspi-
rational in any medical field," said
Corso, who estimated there were
about 3,000 people in attendance
from around the nation.
"My favorite thing is that they
brought so many intelligent people
together. It wasn't as much a learning
experience as it was a motivational
experience. I learned that we're much
farther ahead in technology in the
medical field than I thought, which
was really great. It was great to see the
breakthroughs and what we can do to
just help humanity in general."
The Congress of Future Medical
Leaders was created by the National
Academy of Future Physicians and
Medical Scientists to help solve this
problem by gathering many of the
country's finest high school students
who aspire to careers in medicine and
singling them out for special recog-
nition and ongoing mentorship. The
Congress of Future Medical Leaders,
sponsored by the National Academy


of Future Physicians and Medical
Scientists, will honor these young
leaders and direct them to stay true
to their dreams. Once scholars leave
the congress they will enter a free
program that provides the continual
mentorship, resources, direction and
network of connections to achieve
their dreams. The congress is an
academic honors program and all at-
tendees are selected by their teachers

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or the academy based on proven
academic excellence and a demon-
strated desire to enter the medical
profession. All students must have a
minimum 3.5 GPA (or equivalent) to
be nominated.
The 3-day congress featured Nobel
Prize winners, Ivy League speakers
and patients with fascinating stories.
While at the event, all attendees
were able to witness a live laparo-
scopic myomectomy surgery which
was broadcast from Chicago by Dr.
Stephen Palter. Students were able to
submit questions for the surgeon that
were answered in real time during the
"The entire Congress was an
exciting experience, and really
eye-opening regarding the opportu-
nities in the medical field," Martins
said. "The speakers were incredible
and offered great advice, such as to

not limit our options in this field,
making sure that we take advantage of
all the opportunities available to us."
While attending the Congress, all
three Charlotte County students were
inducted into the Torch and Laurel
organization. The Society of Torch
and Laurel is an honors program
developed by the National Society
of Collegiate Scholars to recognize
high-achieving high school students
and provide them and their families
with the vital tools to successfully
transition to college.
"We are so proud of Lauren,
Mathew and Robert," said Diane
Juneau, Edison Collegiate High
School Charlotte principal. "They
were thrilled to be nominated and
invited to attend the congress, and
have returned to ECHS with an even
greater passion and excitement about
the medical field."

Go to to view
several years' worth of back issues for free
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o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 7

Ervin Yoas enters his next century in shape


When ErvinYoas walks through
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda's
Wellness Center, he gets an occasion-
al wink and plenty of compliments,
and engages in friendly banter about
his being an eligible bachelor.
Not bad for a guy who just turned
100 years old at the end of March.
"It has been a good life," Yoas said.
"I've never had any serious medical
problems had an appendix re-
moved and a couple of hernias. But I
hardly was ever in the hospital."
He is pretty much a fixture at the
Wellness Center, where he comes to
keep in shape.
Yoas started his quest for fitness
in 1968, after reading an article in
Reader's Digest about the benefits of
"In those days, people didn't run,"
he said. "And they didn't have places
like the Wellness Center. I started
running on the streets around where
I lived. People would stop and want
to know what's wrong; some would
want to give me a ride."
He exercised continuously from
1968 to 1999, but stopped that
routine to take care of his late wife,
Elizabeth who, at the time, had
needed a kidney transplant and
developed Alzheimer's disease.
"I couldn't run anymore on the
streets of Punta Gorda Isles," Yoas
said, "so I started coming here for
exercise. I still at this age feel com-
fortable running; I go up to 6 miles
an hour. I still can do it.
"I never thought I'd get to be this
age, much less this physical condi-
tion. God puts us into the world and
only he knows when we're going to
go. Whatever he has in store for me,

I'll just take it."
The centenarian also contribute his
longevity to his diet.
"I just don't eat anything that we
know is bad for us," he said. "I stay
away from sugar, watch the kinds
of fat I eat, stay away from trans
fats and processed foods. I have
learned to cook I really learned as
(Elizabeth) was getting worse with
her Alzheimer's and do all my own
cooking at home from scratch. I don't
have any frozen dinners. I buy all the
basics and work from there. It works
for me. I keep my weight under
control; I've been 150 pounds for a
long time."
Yoas and his wife moved to Florida
from Ohio in 1985, where they had
moved after retiring from the jewelry
business in 1974. Both were 59 years
old at the time.
He still lives in the same house
they built when they relocated to
Punta Gorda.
"It's 2,000 square feet," Yoas said. "I
keep the place clean and work in the
yard, trimming the shrubs."
At the gym, he spends a half-hour
on the treadmill before moving on
to the machines "to develop my
Technology doesn't frighten him,
"I have a computer and I work with
that," Yoas said. "I don't waste my
time playing games, just to take care
of my business affairs and appoint-
ments. I work with spreadsheets
and charts. Got my first computer
in 1999, and know enough to get
around with it."
With his strict regimen of exercise
and diet and keeping his mind
sharp with technology who
knows? Yoas just might live another
hundred years.

PH.:T' 3, "B-'3 ,IB P- -SSE ,

Ervin Yoas jogs on the treadmill on a recent morning at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda's Wellness
Center. The Punta Gorda resident celebrated his 100th birthday last month. "I never thought I'd
get to be this age, much less this physical condition," Yoas said. "God puts us into the world and
only he knows when we're going to go. Whatever he has in store for me, I'll just take it'

Early fitness may aid aging brain


Researchers have known for some
time that cardiovascular problems
in middle and later adulthood may
cause cognitive deficits as we age.
But surprisingly, there has been little
if any research into whether such
problems earlier in adulthood have
the same effect.
A new study from the University
of California at San Francisco shows
that they may, providing another
reason to pay attention to fitness and
cardiovascular health early in life.
"The fact that we're able to see
the association so early is kind of
amazing, and it's kind of sobering
and exciting," said Kristine Yaffe, a
professor of psychiatry and neurol-
ogy at UCSF, who led the study. "We
know these connections are true for
the heart, and now we know it's true
for the brain."
Specifically, Yaffe and her team
showed that people between the ages
of 18 and 30 with high blood pres-
sure, elevated blood glucose and high
cholesterol all indicators of poor
cardiovascular health as well as
those with diabetes performed worse
on tests of memory, executive func-
tion (the ability to plan, organize and
pay attention to detail) and mental
processing speed than those without
the health difficulties.

Worse, the effects appear to be
cumulative: The longer your blood
pressure, fasting blood sugar and
cholesterol levels are above rec-
ommended levels, the greater your
chances for deficits later.
About the only glimmer of good
news in the study is that elevated
cholesterol does not appear to have
as much impact as abnormal blood
pressure and blood sugar. Also, the
cardiovascular problems seen in
study participants are not linked to
dementia later in life.
"We can say that almost for sure
they don't have dementia," Yaffe said.
"All we can say is that the cognitive
scores are different, depending on
their exposure to these risk factors."
The researchers gave cognitive
tests to 3,381 people during the
25th year of a long-term study of
cardiovascular problems. They wrote
that "to our knowledge, this study
is one of the first" to investigate the
possible link between cardiovascular
risk factors in early life and cognitive
function in midlife.
"Greater cumulative exposure to
these health problems in levels above
recommended guidelines over 25
years was consistently associated
with worse cognitive performance on
executive function, processing speed
and verbal memory," they wrote in
the study, published online March 31
in the journal Circulation.

The ileasoiis-, oi ,_1 it miief't clea.i
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datia i on lie paii iciplit' cgnu1itIve
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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.|I I? 2'ii 4


Researchers testing gene therapy to thwart effects of multiple sclerosis


In patients with multiple sclerosis,
the body turns on itself, launching an
immune system attack that destroys
the coating around nerve fibers in the
central nervous system, leaving them
exposed like bare wires. Similar to ex-
posed electrical lines, the unprotected
fibers touch and short out, leading to
the neurodegenerative effects that are
a hallmark of multiple sclerosis.
But what if doctors could stop the
immune response that destroys the
protective coating before the disease
becomes debilitating? University of
Florida researchers have received
a $40,000 grant from the National
Multiple Sclerosis Society to test a
gene therapy technique in mice that
aims to help the body not treat itself
like a foreign invader a process
referred to as immune tolerance in
the earliest stages of multiple sclero-
sis. If the researchers can re-establish
this tolerance, they could thwart the
immune system attack, all with a
technique that could be used on a
wide number of patients.
"In previous years, we have learned
a lot about how to manipulate tol-
erance using gene therapy," said Dr.
Brad E. Hoffman, an assistant pro-
fessor of pediatrics in the University
of Florida College of Medicine.
"Tolerance is your body's way of not
responding to substances that would
otherwise induce an immune re-
sponse so you don't have an immune
response to everything. In multiple

sclerosis, the body loses that ability to
distinguish between self and not-self
so it starts to attack its own nervous
system cells."
About 2.3 million people worldwide
suffer from multiple sclerosis, accord-
ing to the National Multiple Sclerosis
Society. The disease typically causes
problems with vision, fatigue, speech,
sensation and mobility. In advanced
cases, multiple sclerosis can lead to
blindness and paralysis.
Typically, gene therapy is used to
correct a faulty gene in the body. In
this case, researchers will deliver a
gene responsible for a brain protein
into the liver, via the harmless virus
AAV, in hopes that it will spark produc-
tion of regulatory T cells. These T cells,
which suppress the immune system,
are crucial because they could effec-
tively shut down the immune attack in
the brain, Hoffman said. The research-
ers are injecting the gene specifically
into the liver because the organ filters
out unwanted immune responses.
"Everything filters through the liver
for detoxification," Hoffman said.
"Because of this, the liver has an
innate capacity to induce immune
tolerance. We have learned in other
gene therapy studies that it is possible
for the liver to make cells tolerant to
the gene you are putting in."
Other research teams across the
country are trying to spark immune
tolerance to combat multiple sclero-
sis, too. However those studies involve
developing treatments personalized
for specific patients. The UF research-
ers hope to develop a technique that


could be used on a wide number of
"Everyone has different types of
T regulatory cells and receptors,"
Hoffman said. "By injecting a gene
responsible for a brain protein, we are
allowing an individual's body to make
the specific T regulatory cells it needs.
"If it works, this is potentially more
clinically feasible, cost-effective and
translatable for a large scale."
Although gene therapy has yet
to be used to correct autoimmune
disorders such as multiple sclerosis,
the foundations for the study are
rooted in research Hoffman's team

has performed while studying gene
therapy for hemophilia. During these
studies, the team was able to induce
immune tolerance in mice, and
Hoffman hopes the techniques will
one day be able to help people with
multiple sclerosis, too.
"Will we be able to cure MS? That
would be ideal, but our strategy is
more likely to result in suppressing
the immune response to the nervous
system," he said. "If you suppress the
immune response, you will suppress
the neurodegenerative effects and
hopefully maintain a higher quality of

National Cremation
S 0 C I E1' T Y"

LI t

Panda Inn


Taliali Trail
Charlotte. FL

\Wednesda\. April 16th
1030 ANI

1 I rd r r
pr an ineri your a rfon
prsi-pkaniriii yrnir crwriciikin

1400 Aqua View Lane
Englewood, FL
Friday, April 25th

Gulf View Grill
2095 N Beach Road
Enule\ood. FL
\Vednesda\. April 23rdi
\Vednesday. April 301th

Left Coast Seafood
385 IIS 41 Bmpass. Venice. FL
Wednesday\. April 16th
Wednesday\. April 30Ith
4 3i PM
--_ 41-400-3168

Buffalo Wings And Rings
1081 \V Price BI\d
North Port. FL
W\edniiesda\. April 23rd
\Wedniesda.. April 301th
10 0 ANI

Whiskey Creek
2746 Tamiami Trail Port Charlotte, FL
Wednesday, April 23rd
Wednesday, April 30th
4:00 PM

Old \\orld
14415 Taniami Trail
North Port. FL
Frida. April 18th
9.30 AMI

Beyond The Sea
3555 S Access Road
EnDuleood. FL
\Wedniiesdac. April 16th
11 3OANI

Ra.r5ai vr aRequirad. Uririiad sa iiing wcilablre.I-r. Firir n Aiaridaes Onl/

r ('*'


By pre-plaifinan
we't not only protected
each other but also
our entire famiiy!
Thank you, National
Cremation Society!,

o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 9

ll r ) I I
21 J l

Mom aims to change face of kids' advertising


Katie Driscoll never wanted anyone's
pity. And so, when her daughter,
Grace, was born with Down syndrome
Driscoll picked up a camera. She
wanted to show the world what she
saw when she looked at her daughter.
Day by day, taking photos of Grace
turned into taking photos of other
children with disabilities. There were
kids with cerebral palsy. And kids with
As Driscoll looked through the lens
of her camera, she couldn't help but
think that these children were just as
beautiful as other kids. Why, she won-
dered, is it so rare to see them appear
in advertisements for toys or clothing?
Two years ago, the 39-year-old
mother of six began posting photos of
children with disabilities to a website
she called ChangingTheFaceOfBeauty.
org. And then she sat down at her
kitchen table and emailed companies,
asking them to consider including one
of the children in an advertisement.
Take a look for yourself, Driscoll
wrote, in her pitch. These kids are
Sunlight streams into the photo
The props a lemonade stand, six
cupcakes and ajar of fresh flowers -
are ready.
But 4-year-old Grace, dressed in frilly
green shorts and a pink T-shirt, does
not want her photo taken. She whines
and cries and drops to the floor. When
her mother picks her up, she clings to
her mom's neck and refuses to let go.
This studio was once the garage
of Driscoll's rambling Palos Park,
Ill., home. Then she persuaded her
husband to move his lawn mower to
a shed, and now the room has white
walls, hardwood floors and profession-
al lights hanging from the ceiling.
Driscoll presses a button on a
remote. Pop music fills the room.
She dances with Grace in her arms.
Grace begins to laugh.
The mood lifts.
Soon, Grace is in front of the lem-
onade stand, sitting next to another
model, 4-year-old Molly Doyle.
Grace sways to the music. Little
Molly grins.
This is the moment.
Driscoll lifts her camera.
Click, click, click.
"When you are working with chil-
dren who have different abilities," she
said later, "you have to wait until they
get comfortable. And that's when it
It's the moment, she said, "you see
the light in their eyes."
Nearly 5 years ago, a doctor stood
before Driscoll and explained that
an ultrasound had picked up several
markers for Down syndrome. Driscoll
was 20 weeks pregnant, a busy mother
of five boys and about to leave on a
vacation to the Wisconsin Dells.
Down syndrome was not in her
plans. "I didn't really even know what
Down syndrome was," she said.
She mourned for weeks, crying so
often she was afraid that she would
never be able to leave her house. She
had never known a person with a
developmental disability. "I would rock
my youngest son to sleep and think,
'My perfect life is over,'" she said.
She read articles online, she said,
"trying to find resources that would
tell me my baby was going to be OK."
She met with parents of children with

,,1". I. .

r1CT PH-.T,:..
Katie Driscoll, center, shows daughter Grace, 4, who has Down syndrome, photos taken of her at her Palos Park, Ill., home studio for "Lemon Loves Lime"
children's clothing designer, March 20,2014. At left is Meghan Doyle, mom of another girl (who had no disabilities) who was also posed for photos.

Down syndrome. But her biggest
comfort was her husband, Tom. Late
at night, when she whispered her
fears, Tom Driscoll held steady. He told
her: "This child is going to teach us a
lot more than we will ever teach this
As part of her blog, Driscoll posted
pictures of Grace in outfits from small
online boutiques. Those boutiques
would, in turn, sometimes repost the
pictures to their own websites.
Before long, parents of children with
disabilities were sending heartfelt
emails to say how touched they were
to see Grace in an advertisement.
Steve English, a friend who has a son
with a disability, began urging Driscoll
to do more. "I started to say to her,
'We need to take this further,'" he said.
"'Why aren't there kids like this in the
mainstream media?'"
Driscoll was among many parents
who cheered for Nordstrom when in
2011 the retailer ran an ad featuring
a boy with Down syndrome. She was
equally heartened when Target fol-
lowed suit with one picturing the same
child the following year. She hoped the
trend would catch on. But the buzz
died down, and she recalled, "nothing
And so, in spring 2012, Driscoll and
English launched a Facebook page and
a website, ChangingTheFaceOfBeauty.
org. The goal: to create an online
gallery where advertisers could see
children with disabilities and consider
casting them in a campaign.
Driscoll started by posting two doz-
en photos. But she wanted the site to
have broad reach. To collect as many
images as possible, she asked parents
to send professional photographs of
their children. If the parents couldn't
afford a photographer, Driscoll and
English found one willing to donate
the time.
Photos poured in from families as far
away as Australia and the Netherlands.
Within a few months, the effort was
being praised by Maria Shriver, whose
mother, Eunice Kennedy Shriver,
founded the Special Olympics in 1968.
Driscoll kept sending her emails to

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sunclay A[:.| ii 2iP 4

As more young people suffer from heart attacks, doctors examine symptoms


Carrie O'Connor thought she was a
fairly healthy 35-year-old who went
on daily jogs and ate well...
Then, more than a year ago, she ...
suffered back-to-back heart attacks.
The first hit while she was treating
herself to baubles at Smyth Jewelers
in Timonium, Md. The project man-
ager at T. Rowe Price suddenly felt
nauseated and severe pain consumed
her stomach. Pain shot up her arm -.
and her jaw ached. All were common
symptoms of a heart attack, the
paramedics later told her.
The second happened later that day
when doctors tried to insert a stent 0
to open a blocked left artery they
believed had caused the first attack. ..
During the procedure, two of her
other arteries began to spasm and she
had a massive heart attack.
Heart disease is often seen as an
older person's affliction. Nationwide,
the average age at a first heart attack
is 64 for men and 72 for women,
according to the American Heart
Association. About 10 years ago, the
average ages were 65.8 for men and
70.4 for women.
But heart attacks also can occur
in younger patients like O'Connor
who are seemingly healthy, caught
off guard by the life-changing illness.
They find themselves dealing with
problems more typical of people their Ana Duhon
parents' age, taking loads of pills and They are fo
limiting strenuous activity to protect left, Cardia
their weakened hearts, starred ii
"It was not something I expected at television]
all," O'Connor said. "We don't have a massive
family history. I don't have any typical Clarke D
risk factors. I'm not overweight. I don't suffering
smoke. I eat fine." Doctoi
At Anne Arundel Medical Center, are broug
where O'Connor received cardiac but doctor
rehabilitation, the hospital saw such a obesity p
surge in young patients that it started also could
a support group to help them cope. In further s
2009, the average age of heart attack doctors
patients at the hospital was 70 years. Doctor
In 2012, it was 60. attention
"In addition to the bread-and-but- younger
ter standard cases, we are seeing it in signs be(
younger folks and it is not completely Jeffrey L.
clear why that is," said Scott Katzen, at MedSt
a general and interventional cardi- and a bo
ologist with Cardiology Associates Heart As
who has privileges at Anne Arundel "We ho
Medical Center. to realize
In recent years, some high-profile attacks a
deaths have brought further attention Ana Pe
to the issue. James Gandolfini, who old teach

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, center, and Carrie O'Connor, right, both had heart attacks in their 30s and were treated at Anne Arundel Medical Center, where they met.
funding members of the medical center's Young Adult Cardiac Support Group. Here, Duhon and O'Connor are pictured with Dianne Walters,
c Rehab RN, facilitator of the support group, at the medical center's out patients rehab center in Annapolis, Md., March 26,2014.

1 the popular "The Sopranos"
n series, died at age 51 from
e heart attack. Actor Michael
uncan died at age 54 after
g a heart attack.
rs believe some of the attacks
ght on by genetic causes,
ors also point to the nation's
problem as a factor. Stress
ld play a role, although
study needs to be done, some
rs have started to pay better
n to possible symptoms in
patients and not discount
cause of the person's age, said
Quartner, chief of cardiology
tar Union Memorial Hospital
ard member of the American
sociation Maryland.
ave changed our sensitivity
e young people have heart
s well," Quartner said.
endleton Duhon, a 37-year-
her, was riding in the car with

her mother in June 2012. That is the
last thing she remembers from that
Her mother would later tell her she
slumped over in mid-conversation.
Paramedics shocked Duhorn's heart
three times to revive her. Doctors
would determine later she went into
cardiac arrest.
At the hospital, they reduced her
body temperature to near freezing,
a procedure sometimes used on
heart-attack patients to induce a
coma and calm the body to help with
Duhon recovered, but doctors aren't
100 percent sure what caused the at-
tack and the incident has changed her
life forever. Her heart only operates
at 30 percent of its function and she
takes numerous medications. Doctors
implanted a defibrillator on her heart
so if she suffers another attack it will
automatically shock the organ.
The biggest change has been the
emotional effect. Once a personal
trainer in tip-top health, Duhon now
sometimes worries whether her heart
will fail again.
She and O'Connor were the first
members of the support group started
at Anne Arundel Medical Center to
help young people cope after a heart
"We needed a community to talk

about this," Duhon said. "We're young
women who didn't expect any of this
to happen."
Dianne Walters, a nurse in the
cardiac rehab unit at Anne Arundel
Medical Center who helps run the
support group, said younger patients
may go into depression and start to
question their mortality. Talking to
people their age helps them accept
their situation, she said. They can
also gain tips from one another's
John Weitzel, a 48-year-old
Crownsville, Md., contractor, felt
symptoms for almost two days before
having a heart attack in 2013. He
felt numbness in his arms and jaw, a
tightness in his chest and felt as if he
had bad indigestion. His body was
achy all over. He visited an ur-
gent-care center and was sent home.
Weitzel was walking to the bath-
room when he fell in the hallway. His
wife heard his body crash and called
an ambulance.
Weitzel was overweight and didn't
eat well before suffering his heart
attack. He has since lost 30 pounds
and is trying to live better.
He said the support group has
"It was a wake-up call," he said. "It's
hard to realize you're young and have
some serious heart problems."

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O The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 11

Wild idea? Massage therapist says predators can ease PTSD

Kevin Rose doesn't claim he can
cure anyone, but he's convinced he
can teach people to manage their
"The animals," he says, "are fantas-
tic assistants for that."
Those animals include a black
bear, three tigers, a cougar and two
Asian black leopards. Abandoned by
owners, the menagerie now lives at
the CARE Foundation, a wildlife cen-
ter in Apopka, that works with Rose
and his fledgling business, Predatory
Rose escorts clients through the
center, stopping at each pen. There,
as Bal-shoy, a 600-pound Siberian
tiger, paces inches away, or Lola the
black bear scratches her back on
the fence, he leads clients through
a series of relaxation exercises. Rose
hopes to one day find paying clients,
but the experience, he said, will be
free to combat veterans.
"Wiggle your toes. Feel them on the
ground," Rose says quietly. "Focus
on the colors in her coat. Watch how
they change as she moves."
Rose, 47, talks about "experiential
grounding" and "present-moment
awareness," but his approach is rela-
tively straightforward. By prompting
clients to focus on what's happening
now, by encouraging them to absorb
the sights, sounds and smells of
their surroundings, they can quiet
- at least temporarily upsetting
thoughts and memories.
Some PTSD experts are cautious
in assessing Rose's techniques.
They may help people relax, said
University of South Florida professor
David Diamond, but they shouldn't
replace formal treatment.
"It appears benign at best," said
Diamond, a PTSD researcher. "It
looks like someone without formal
training in therapy who wants to help
people with PTSD by using caged
Rose doesn't disagree, saying he
offers an "experience, not therapy."
"This is one tool I can give them,"
he said. "It may not be the only one
they need."
Rose has a psychology degree from
the University of Central Florida, but
his expertise is in massage therapy.
Before moving to Orlando, he worked
at the Upledger Institute in Palm
Beach Gardens. While there, he in-
corporated dolphins into a treatment

family simply see a beautiful girl, with
blond hair and blue eyes, who pirou-
ettes in the kitchen, who loves to wear
dresses, who is chatty and affectionate
and, her father said with a gentle
laugh, "is as stubborn as her mother."
"The one thing I don't see is a
disability," he said.
He's found it "inspiring to watch" his
wife take on the advertising industry.
"Between the photography and the
blogging, I don't know that a night
goes by that I don't see her still at the
computer at least until midnight," he
Hers is a mission of love.
"The thing I ask advertisers is: 'Why
not?'" she said. "It's really not that
hard. There's nothing extra you have to
do to include people with disabilities.

P,,Ci T PH -.T,-:.,
Kevin Rose gets a tap on the shoulder from "Sheene/a mountain lion located at CARE Foundation in Apopka, Fla. Thursday, Feb. 27, 2014.

plan for children with cerebral palsy.
The Upledger Institute's treatment
regimen called craniosacral thera-
py is considered pseudoscience by
many medical authorities. But Rose
is a believer, just as he believes his
"present-moment awareness" train-
ing can help veterans process the
mental residue of horrific events.
PTSD sufferers often have trouble
sleeping, concentrating and building
relationships. Sometimes they ex-
perience vivid, terrifying flashbacks.
Therapists typically treat patients
with counseling and medication.
Rose said his approach "may never
make a dime," but he's convinced it
can be of value. So far, he said, he has
walked more than 50 people through
the program. One of those was Jamie
Reese, a former Marine from the Gulf
Coast town of Englewood.
After serving in Iraq, Reese devel-
oped severe anxiety and anger-con-
trol problems. In 2007, he tried to
commit suicide by lying in the road.
He was struck by a car and lost his
right leg.
"By then," Reese said, "I was a
hollow person."
Last year, Reese, who has been
through traditional PTSD therapy,

You just have to give them a chance."
With a half-dozen more shoots
scheduled, Driscoll said she hopes the
subliminal power of advertising can
make the world a more tolerant place.
'Advertising is such a vehicle for
change. People make decisions based
on what they see on TV and in the
newspaper," she said.
"The more the media embraces
people with disabilities, the more
people will realize that people with
disabilities are capable."
"It all comes down to the fact that
I want my daughter to have a job
when she grows up. I want her to be
independent, and I want her to have
opportunities," said Driscoll.
"I hope that through this work
more people will be exposed and
more people will understand that just
because you have a diagnosis, doesn't
mean that you're not capable of living
a perfectly happy, independent life."

visited Rose and the animals. Rose led
him through the center, encouraging
him to focus on the moment. Reese
said that as he settled himself, he
could see the animals calm as well.
"It was pretty amazing," he said.
"They were feeding off me and my
Rose thinks the predators serve
as an emotional barometer for the
people around them. When visitors
are anxious, he said, the animals are
anxious. When a visitor relaxes, he
said, the animals follow suit.
Whether that's really happening
is debatable. A leopard that paces,
then curls up in a corner, may sim-
ply be bored. But the notion of a

human-animal c:l'iiecti'iil i Iiiot trliai
Dr. Manette NIMiul'e i a p',ifess,'i,
at the Universit of C(-entiiiaIl Fli ida
College of Mediciniie N Iium'e studies
how horses help ,unoiided veteiaibs
return to civiliiian life Thlie aiiiimial aie
naturally war\. shlie kd, 0eteiains.
must relax to ix''ik witli dtieim
"Part of the ieas,,'n hiies i\''k s-,
well is that the *ie \ei\ .eniis e,"e.
she said. "You lia e to leain tio quiet
yourself. "
Monroe said die .aine mii;i\ be tiLe
of Rose's predaitoi,,N but slied like t,
see some reseaicli oii dite practice
"It's worth lookiiig ait. hlie s.aid He
may have somnetliiiig"

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:Page 12

The Sun /Surnclay A[i:.|i i P 'i 4

Announcing the weight loss competition winners


Last week, we had much to cele-
brate. The winners of this seasons
Post Holiday Weight Loss competi-
tion were announced and given their
well earned awards.
Team Quest for Success Billy
and Gail Brounce took first place
in the 2014 post-holiday weight loss
challenge, losing a combined 66.8
pounds and 16.22 percent average
body weight.
In second place were the Canucks;
Louise and Ron Annis lost a com-
bined 49.5 pounds and 11.92 percent
average body weight. The Las Vegas
Crappers Ray Dumschoot and
Marge Harrington earned third
place, with a combined weight loss
of 50.6 pounds and 11.54 percent
average body weight loss.
Individual winners for the most
amounts of pounds lost were, first
place, Billy Brounce, who lost 47.6
pounds; second place, Ron Annis who
lost 41.4 pounds; and third place, Ray
Dumschoot, who lost 37 pounds.
The individual winners for the
highest percentage of weight lost
were, first place, Billy Brounce, who
lost 18.81 percent; second place, Ron
Annis, who lost 17.31 percent; and
third place, Tricia DeClue, who lost
17.21 percent.
Not only did many contestants
lose weight, but they also began a
healthier diet, made a commitment
to exercising as part of their weekly
Our next competition begins June

Final weekly results
Team, percentage of weight lost
Animal Lovers, 3.4

Pictured above are the winners from the post-holiday weight loss challenge at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County. Fitness salon manager and
certified personal trainer Ted Robedee is at the center.

A Weigh We Go, 5.45
Beauty And The Beast, 6.01
Busy Bees, 6.1
Canam, 2.40
Canucks, 11.92
Carb Dodgers, 10.61
Charlies Crew, -0.25
Charlotte County Fatties, 6.64
Diet Divas, 10.71
Dogs Rule, 10.41
Gems By Design, -2.46
Happy Sisters, -0.13

Keweenaw Couple, 0
LasVegas Crappers, 11.54
Leasee Losers, 6.73
Lefty T's, 2.06
Mick And Moxie, 4.71
Misfits, 2.58
One More Time, 5.58
On Maigri, 10.02
Quest For Success, 16.22
Remedy, 4.36
Rice Girls, 2.70

Second Time Around, 3.31
Sexy P J's, 2.75
Sibling Rivalry, .94
Size Ten Again, 1.59
The Birds, 1.86
The Dumbells, 5.77
The Girls, 0.91
The New Us, .04
The Spice Girls, 5.04
Trip, 0,
Two Peas In A Pod, 9.52
Young Robins, 3.91

Studies hint cinnamon might help diabetics


Cinnamon may have more to offer
than its trademark sweet aroma and
flavor. Scientists know that cinnamon
provides antioxidant, anti-inflamma-
tory and antimicrobial effects. And
now some studies suggest it may have
blood-glucose lowering effects for
people with diabetes. However, the
evidence that cinnamon is a foolproof
diabetes treatment is still lacking.


Cinnamon received a lot of media
attention following a 2003 study
published by the American Diabetes
Association. The study found a
significant reduction 18-29 percent
of mean fasting blood glucose in
subjects with Type 2 diabetes who
supplemented with 1, 3 or 6 grams
of cinnamon every day over a 40-day
Later, a literature review published
in 2007 by Pharmacotherapy exam-
ined a total of 164 patients with Type




2 diabetes involved in clinical trials,
and concluded that cinnamon has
a possible modest effect in lowering
glucose levels in patients with poorly
controlled Type 2 diabetes.
A more recently published random-
ized controlled trial in the Journal
of the American Board of Family
Medicine investigated the effects of
cinnamon on 109 Type 2 diabetes
patients with elevated hemoglobin
A1C (HgA1C, a measurement of blood
glucose control over time.)
Researchers found that 1 gram
of cinnamon per day over a 90-day
period, combined with usual care of
medicine and follow-up with a doctor,
lowered HgA1C by 0.83 percent,
compared to usual care alone, which
lowered HgA1C by 0.37 percent.
However, a meta-analysis published
in the September/October 2013 issue
of Annals of Family Medicine found
that while cinnamon significantly

lowered plasma blood glucose among
people with Type 2 diabetes, it had no
effect on HgA1C.
Research on cinnamon's potential
blood-glucose controlling effects
appears to show conflicting results,
though optimistic overall. There's not
enough evidence to rely on cinna-
mon supplementation in place of
the proven standards of care, which
includes physical activity and dietary
modifications, such as eating smaller
portions and more frequent meals, as
well as diabetes treatment medica-
tions. But, it certainly wouldn't hurt to
incorporate cinnamon into your daily
repertoire of healthy habits, especially
if you have Type 2 diabetes.
The lowest amount of cinnamon
found to be effective in studies is 1
gram, which is equivalent to about
1/6 teaspoon (3 grams is about
1/2 teaspoon, 6 grams is about 1

Get Your Weekly Dose of

pl Health & Hope

j iIn Sunday's Feeling Fit!

SGet a DAILY Dose at!

+www-Feeling Fit.+om

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

Gluten-free beauty products in demand among some customers


Amy Soergel's lip gloss was making
her sick. The problem, she realized,
was gluten hydrologized wheat
protein, to be exact. Then she went
to the hairdresser who used a sham-
poo that made her neck burn. Again,
it contained gluten.
"There's hidden gluten in many
places you may not consider,"
including stamp and envelope
glues, toothpaste and lip balms, said
Soergel, who has a store, Naturally
Soergel's, near Pittsburgh that caters
to people with allergies. Indeed, for
people with celiac disease, a bit of
gluten that might get swallowed from
a lipstick or a stream of shampoo in
the shower can be enough to cause
A slew of gluten-free skin care
products have come on the market,
including items from well-known
companies such as Murad, Dr.
Hauschka, EO, MyChelle, Suntegrity,
Acure and derma-e. Many are sold in
Whole Foods and other health food
stores. If they've been certified by a
third-party agency, an icon usually
appears on the packaging.
Avalon Organics and Jason two
moderately priced health food store
standards from the company Hain
Celestial recently released Avalon
Organics Gluten Free Cucumber
products and Jason gluten-free
lotions, washes and hair products.
Emma Froelich-Shea, the company
senior vice president of marketing
and research and development, said
she was skeptical at first that such
products were needed, thinking
gluten which is found in wheat,
barley and rye was only a food
issue. But wheat protein is used as
a binding agent for skin-firming
creams and hair products that aim to
strengthen hair, she said and she
was won over by customer demand.

Bob Zahradnik launched
Coldstream Natural from Gainesville,
Fla., about six months ago, selling
gluten-free tooth creams and mouth-
washes. 'Any trace materials in oral
care products will definitely present
a risk to people with a gluten sensi-
tivity," Zahradnik said.
Customers of derma-e, a 30-year-
old company that started with a vita-
min E cream, prompted the company
to change, said Jennifer Norman, the
vice president for marketing. Most
of its products had no gluten, and
the company reformulated the rest.
"It shows the amount consumers are
researching products. In the last year,
it's been almost an explosion of inter-
est in gluten-free," Norman said.
The Whole Foods 365 house brand
recently released a line of gluten-free
bubble baths. Tilth Beauty, a year-
old line of 14 products that includes
anti-aging serums and moisture
creams, contains no gluten, and no
synthetic coloring or fragrances,
genetically modified ingredients or
petroleum-based products.
Dermatologist Jenny Kim, associate
professor of clinical medicine at the
University of California-Los Angeles's
David Geffen School of Medicine,
said some people thought that glu-
ten-free skin care was simply a trend,
in part because gluten molecules are
too large to penetrate through skin.
But that's only true for skin that's
healthy and intact, and not necessar-
ily for people with eczema or other
skin conditions.
"So we don't really know how the
molecule is going through the skin,
but certainly that needs to be stud-
ied," Kim said. Reactions, including
rashes and respiratory problems,
have been documented.
Claire Duggan, one of the three
sisters behind the LifeStinks brand
of deodorants, said their motive was
to help heal one sister after years of
illness. They studied natural healing

A wave of new gluten-free skin care and hair care products, such as Cedarwood's LifeStinks
deodorant, are now available on the market.

and eventually came up with a
deodorant formula that they offered
to share with clients, Duggan said.
"No one cared that I could teach
them how to make it. They said, 'If
you make it for me, I'll buy it,'" she
That led to LifeStinks, a powder

deodorant in lavender or cedar wood
scent that is made in their basement
and is available online and in some
health food stores.
"We didn't go into it to be glu-
ten-free," Duggan said. "But, boy,
have we found it has so mattered to
our customers."

Stopping Pap smears depends on age and risk


Q: I'm 71 years old. Do I need Pap
tests at my age?
A: The early detection and treat-
ment of cervical cancer is a remark-
able medical success story.
After the introduction of regular
screening by Pap smears, cervical
cancer rates began to go down
steadily. And rates today are about
half what they were 30 years ago.
Most cases of cervical cancer
happen only after exposure to one of
several types of the human papilloma
virus (HPV). Screening today can
include tests for HPV, as well as Pap
In addition to better tests, we also
have a greater understanding of how
cervical cancer impacts women in

different age groups. So we can now
apply screening programs more
The guidelines for when and how
often women should have Pap smears
have recently changed. Still, the
guidelines must be applied carefully
to each woman, taking into account
her unique risk factors. So discuss
cervical cancer screening with your
doctor to decide what's best for you.
Infection with HPV is fairly com-
mon. Fortunately, almost all women
clear the infection and never go on to
develop cervical precancer or cancer.
In women who do not successfully
clear the HPV infection and develop
pre-cancer, it usually takes several
years for it to become a cancer, if at
Based on what has been learned
about HPV and cervical cancer,

screening guidelines based on age
and risk make more sense than ever.
For women after age 65, routine Pap
smears are not necessary as long
as prior screening tests have been
adequate and negative.
Adequate testing is:
*3 consecutive negative Pap smears
within the past 10 years, or

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:Page 14

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014

Fawcett Memorial Hospital honors volunteers


Fawcett Memorial Hospital recently held an appreciation banquet for its volunteers. Above from left are volunteers John Dumaplin, Magdalena
Cossu, Dee Baird, Bea Butler, Sandy Asaro, Janet Nelson, Bill Wismeth, Karen Wismeth and Pat Littell.

Pictured above is Fawcett Memorial Hospital
volunteer Morgan Bradley

Above, from left, are Michael Cauger, Fawcett's director of cardiac services, Rita Kagan, volunteer,
and Janet Walker, director of volunteer services. Kagan won an award at the banquet for having
a total of 33,640 cumulative hours and a total of 2,144 hours in 2013.

Go over your recent "screening" test results
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,c,... Longest current track record of excellent
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Call for your appointment (No referral needed) 235-4400 Visit
S American Colleges of Cardiology, Surgeons, Chest Physicians

Jim Bennet (left) won HCA's Frist Humanitarian Award; Bonnie Bennet is at right.

o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014

Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014

YMCA kids' campaign
The Charlotte County FamilyYMCA
is launching its 2014 Community Kids
Campaign to ensure that youth in
Punta Gorda, Port Charlotte and North
Port ha access to vital community
programs and resources that support
youth development, healthy living and
social responsibility.
This year, the Charlotte County
FamilyYMCA hopes to raise $140,000.
Funds raised will support families in
need of childcare, camps and sport
Last year, charitable gifts from YMCA
donors made it possible for the YMCA
to awarded $242,140 in scholarships
for children to participate in programs
that provide a safe place to learn and
build confidence and for families to
reconnect and grow together.
To learn more about how you
can support theY's cause, contact
Randy Dunn, CEO at 941-629-0909,
or visit www.charlottecountyymca.
com/kids-campaign.html for more

Widows' support group
The Widows' Might is a new group
for widows in our community experi-
encing loneliness, a loss of purpose, or
lack of social connection.

Please come and join us and invite
anyone who might also benefit. Let us
bring fun and joy back into your life.
For more information call Jo Ann at

FGCU Renaissance Academy
The Renaissance Academy at Florida
Gulf Coast University (FGCU) seeks
new lecture topics and instructors
for its lifelong learning program for
summer/fall 2014 and winter/spring
2015 sessions at any of the University's
nine Renaissance Academy locations
in Collier, Lee and Charlotte counties.
The Academy is also seeking volun-
teers to assist with future program
planning and growth.
The Renaissance Academy is FGCU's
lifelong learning program for adults,
seniors and retirees. It is based on the
premise that learning should never
cease, that keeping the mind intellec-
tually, creatively and culturally active
fundamentally enriches and invigo-
rates lives.
Single lectures, short courses, day
trips, computer classes, film series,
life enrichment and travel abroad are
some of the programs offered at the
Renaissance Academy. There are no
exams or grades, just learning for the
joy of learning with friends, neighbors
and peers.

Lecturers may offer single lectures
and/or short courses in art, business,
computer instruction, ecology, envi-
ronment, government, history, law, life
enrichment, literature, music, philos-
ophy, psychology, religion, science,
sociology, medicine and U.S. and
world affairs. There are no advanced
degree requirements for lecturers.
Prior lecture experience is preferred.
The Academy pays an honorarium of
$75 per lecture.
Lectures are offered weekdays,
evenings and weekends. Each lecture
is usually 60-90 minutes long, with
additional time allotted for question
and answer sessions.
Those interested in lecturing for
the Academy may download a course
proposal form from our website at For more
information contact John Guerra,
director of Continuing Education and
The Renaissance Academy at 239-434-

Alzheimer's resource center
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center offers a support group
for caregivers at 2 p.m. the second
Thursday of the month Meetings will
be held at The Palms of Punta Gorda,
2295 Shreve Street, Punta Gorda. The
next meeting takes place May 8.

]The Alzheimer's caregivers support
group meetings include an oppor-
tunity for caregivers to meet others
who are facing similar challenges
and to learn more about Alzheimer's
disease and effective coping strategies.
Informational material about memory
impairment, caregiving issues, and
community resources is also available
at the meetings. Caregivers who
are caring for loved ones with other
illnesses are also welcome to attend.
Caregiver support group meetings
are held in facilities where private
accommodations can be offered.
A caring and compassionate social
worker from the Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center is available at each
meeting to facilitate discussion and
provide valuable information for
To learn more about participating
in this group or other services offered
for caregivers, please contact the
Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center at

Earth Day yoga
Celebrate Earth Day 2014 with The
Yoga Sanctuary and the Charlotte
Harbor Environmental Center as they
host yoga on the beautiful CHEC
NEWS 117


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Busy Physician Office
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Must Be Familiar With EMR &
Be Able To Multi-task. Email
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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 17


The class takes place on at 5:30 p.m.
on April 22 at the Caniff Visitor Center,
10941 Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda.
Bring your kids; there will be a special
class just for them at the same time.
After class, you will be led on a sunset
walk along one the amazing trails at
CHEC so we can see first-hand the
protection and preservation of our
natural areas.
All donations collected will go
directly to support CHEC's work.
Everyone is welcome, no experience
is necessary. For more information,
visit or call

Bayfront April events
The public is invited to attend
the following April events hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda:
HealthFair mobile screenings
April 15, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Publix, 1291 S. Sumter Blvd., North
April 19, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Winn-Dixie, 3280 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte
Bayfront Health has partnered with
HealthFair to combat cardiovascular
disease by offering cost effective and
convenient mobile health screenings.
The HealthFair bus is a self-contained
mobile unit that provides participants
access to ultrasound tests of the heart
and arteries, which go beyond what

Team Eye Consultant

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is ottered at a typical physician exam.
These in-depth and painless tests
check for abnormalities that can lead
to stroke, heart attack, and aneurysm,
and all test results are reviewed by a
board-certified physician and avail-
able within 7-10 days. Call 800-519-
4325 to register.
Pulmonary diet nutrition class
April 15,11:30-1 p.m.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Andre Williams,
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of foot pain and
understand the different treatment
options. Call 941-637-2497 to register.
Dining with the Doc: Hip and knee
pain and treatment options
April 17, 6-7 p.m.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Mark Davis, orthopedic
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of hip and knee pain
and understand the different treat-
ment options both nonsurgical and
surgical. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
Lunch and Learn: Protecting
yourself from identity theft
April 22,11:30-1 p.m.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda

Speaker: Inspector Mark Cavic, FBI
Learn tips and tricks to help you
protect yourself from identity theft.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
Lunch and Learn: Hip and knee
pain and treatment options
April 23, 11 a.m.-12 p.m.
Peace River Rehab Center, 15121
Tamrniami Trail, North Port
Speaker: Dr. Mark Davis, orthopedic
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of hip and knee pain
and understand the different treat-
ment options-both nonsurgical and
surgical. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
Dining with the Doc: Spine disor-
ders and treatment options
April 30, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Dr. Gregory Gebauer,
orthopedic surgeon
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of back pain and
understand the different treatment
options both nonsurgical and
surgical. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to

Visual impairment support
Visually Impaired Persons (VIP) of
Charlotte County is making a huge
impact on residents in the community
suffering from low vision or severe
vision loss. The nonprofit organization
sponsors classes and support group
meetings, and is gearing up for a
major fundraising event in April.
The group's weekly "Independent
Living" classes will resumed March 31
at the VIP Center, 3459 Depew Ave.,
Port Charlotte. The classes are free,
but registration is required by calling
the center at 941-625-8501.
A peer group for visually impaired
persons and their caregivers meets at

mthe center every tuesday.
"We discuss home safety, mobility,
visual aids and much more," said
executive director Susan Bledsoe, a
registered nurse. "We also try to have
some fun, which helps relieve some
of the stress associated with visual
Recently, the center played host to
a mini-spring break camp for several
visually impaired children.
"On day number one, the kids
prepared lunch for staff members and
themselves while enjoying music and
each other's company," said Bledsoe.
"On day two, they enjoyed pizza
and an action movie on the VIP big
The center will present its largest
fundraiser yet, the inauguralVI
Palooza, from 9 a.m. 1 p.m. April 18
at the 24 Twenty-One Event Center,
2421 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
The event will feature live music,
health and wellness talks, health
screenings and vendors from a variety
of local businesses and organizations.
For more information, or to register
as VIPalooza vendor, call the center
at 941-625-8501 or visit the website

Mental health awareness
In recognition of May being Mental
Health Awareness Month, people in
the Charlotte County community will
be raising awareness of mental health
as they walk in the Healthy Minds.
Healthy Community Mental Health
Awareness Walk presented by Criminal
Justice Behavioral Health Advisory
Council (CJBHAC) on May 3.
The 1.5-mile walk in Punta Gorda
starts at Gilchrist Park. The ceremony
to kick off the walk will begin at 7:30
a.m. Parking is available in the public
parking lot located on the corner of
Harvey Street and Retta Esplanade.
NEWS 118

Walking for heart disease awareness


Pictured above are Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda team members Carlo Gargiulo, Tom Maurer, Todd Morrison, Drew
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o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 17

:Page 18 The Sun !SLrcI~y A1:i ii



"We want people to know that
while mental health and substance
use conditions are common, they are
extremely treatable and individuals
go on to recover and lead full and
productive lives," said Jessica Boles,
Director of Marketing, Charlotte
Behavioral Health Care.
Too many people who are living
with a mental health condition never
seek or receive help due to stigma,
lack of information, cost, or lack of
health care insurance coverage-as
high as 50 percent. "We want to
change equation and help our fami-
lies, friends and co-workers who may
be reluctant to ask for help or don't
know where to find it. Our goal is to
optimize behavioral health, improve
quality of life and build an overall
feeling of wellness for all children,
adolescents and families in Charlotte
County," Boles said.
The first 100 walkers will receive
a free Healthy Minds. Health
Community t-shirt. The walk will also
include free water, coffee, snacks,
resources from local healthcare
organizations and speakers from the
community. Free tables are available
to local organizations.
Sponsored by Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care as well as CJBHAC,
which includes: Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care, *211, Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition,
Coastal Behavioral Health Care,
Administrative Office of the Courts
of Charlotte County, and Riverside
Behavioral Center. For more infor-
mation or to reserve a table, contact
Jessica Boles at 941-639-8300 ext. 275
or visit

Alzheimer's disease support
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support
groups are for family members,
caregivers, and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's dis-
ease. Meetings are open to everyone
and free of charge.
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please call 800-272-3900 or
941-235-7470. Local meetings are held
at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
at 100 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd., Port
Charlotte, meets at 30 p.m. on the
third Tuesday of the month.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port Charlotte,
meets at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 30 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare, 4000
Kings Highway, Port Charlotte, meets
at 100 a.m. on the second Friday of
the month.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 30 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda, meets at
30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the

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

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining
programs offer local residents, age 60
and older, nutritious lunches, healthy
aging activities, educational speakers
and a chance to meet new people. The
centers are open from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
Monday-Friday. A donation of $2 to $4
is appreciated to help cover the cost of
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor
Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda
Lakes Circle, RotondaWest, 941-373-
5080); Christian City of Florida, 6433
Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City,
941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, 941-373-5027.
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also
available by calling the Elder Helpline
at 866-413-5337.

Tobacco cessation program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed to
help tobacco users quit while limiting
possible weight gain associated with
Those enrolled will receive up
to three tobacco cessation calls in
addition to up to three weight man-
agement coaching calls.
Participants with Type 2 diabetes
will receive up to three calls with
registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with Type
2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline partic-
ipants, age 18 and older, who speak
English, currently use tobacco, and
have a body mass index (BMI) of 23 or
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or

have had weight loss surgery in the
past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also
expanded its free nicotine replace-
ment therapy (NRT) offering. Any
participant who smokes more than
nine cigarettes per day or chews more
than two tins per week is eligible for
combination NRT, including a supply
of both nicotine patches and gum,
free of charge.
This offering comes after a change
in the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services' Treating Tobacco Use
and Dependence guidelines.
For those who use tobacco at these
levels, the guidelines indicate this
combination of medications "may re-
sult in greater suppression of tobacco
withdrawal symptoms than does the
use of a single medication."
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or com-
bination NRT can take advantage by
calling 877-U-CAN-NOW. Both pro-
grams are free and give participants
access to a trained Quit Coach.
Tobacco users interested in quitting
are encouraged to use one of the
state's three ways to quit.
To learn about Tobacco Free Florida
and the state's free quit resources, visit or follow
the campaign on Facebook at www.
or Twitter at

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

Grief and loss support
Tidewell Hospice offers the follow-
ing grief and loss support groups:
*2-3:30 p.m., April 14, St David's
Episcopal Church 401 S. Broadway,
Englewood. RSVP required. Contact
Cathy McClung cmclung@tidewell.
*2-3:30 p.m., April 15 and 29,
Tidewell Office, 1144 Veronica St., Port
Charlotte. Contact Michele Gordin
*3-4:30 p.m. April 16, Library
Room, at St. Nathaniel's Episcopal
Church 4200 S. Biscayne Drive, North
Port. RSVP required. Contact Cathy
*2-3:30 p.m., April 21, Tidewell
Office, 12034 North Access Road, Port
Charlotte. Contact Cathy McClung

OneBlood's Big Red Bus vill be at the follohmr:iri
locations in Charlotte ard Sara;:ota c:jourtie.;
April 14
9 a.m.-1 p.m., YMCA ofIhe IIUSA 71 Certer o:,:aj
Englewood United Metl:odi;t C(hijurch '1(1
Dearborn St., Englewood
April 15
9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., RE/MA, 11.. 6ial Harbor
Blvd., Unit #1129
Punta Gorda
3 p.m.,-7 p.m.,YMCA of the IuISA 2% aniianii
Trail, Punta Gorda
April 16
9 a.m.-1 p.m., Village of Ho:liday LaI.e, 7 .i L:ori.;
St., Port Charlotte
8 a.m.-12 p.m., Gasparilia Mo:tbile E ;tate; 201
Gasparilla Road, Lot G56 f'laoda
9 a.m.-1 p.m., Village of Ho:liday a.e, 7.(i L,:ori.;
St., Port Charlotte
April 17
11 a.m.-6 p.m., Edison State (C:olleQe .':,?00
Airport Road, Punta Gor Ja
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Publix, 500 P'laoda F::Road
April 18
9 a.m.-3 p.m., City of Nc(rh o,,rt 4T': I'lAy Hall
Blvd., North Port
11 a.m.-5 p.m., Chick-fil-A 1::14 lanianfi rail
Port Charlotte
April 19
9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Char ote :our ty l,,rjh r Char-
lotte Regional Park, 1185 0 :rornell BIlvd f:r
Charlotte 33953
1:30 p.m.,-6:30 p.m., Mid,:rald Ia l:!:anfanlii
Trail, Port Charlotte
9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Char o:e C(ourity ll,:,rh
Charlotte Regional Park, 1 ::. 0 ,orrnell Blvd
Port Charlotte
10:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Surn:oa;t 66)BoaI'h I.r
Airport Ave. E., Venice
April 21
11 a.m.-5 p.m., Books-A,-Million 1.:2:'. !amiania
Trail, Port Charlotte
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Tiffany qiuare 2::2:: '.. Maull
Road, Englewood
9 a.m.-3 p.m., Home De:":, 24.i Iac(ararida Blv'j
N., Venice
April 22
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Publix, '2'1 Sun ier Bv,1
North Port
11 a.m.-5 p.m., Best Buy 1:.:71)( Veteran r.; Blvd
Port Charlotte 33954
April 23
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Suncoast Credit Uni:n i'o 1
Cochran Blvd., Port Charlo:tte
April 26
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Lowe's,c l5. i ;,:ola Blv, l,:r1th
Port 34286
11 a.m.-4 p.m., Chick-fil-A 1:.:14 lanfiani rail
Port Charlotte
April 27
9 a.m.-2 p.m., Deep Creel. C:,oniniriity C(hijrch
1500 Cooper St., Punta Go:rda
April 28
8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Charlotte le(ihri(al C(renler
18150 Murdock Circle, PIrt (harlote
April 29
10 a.m.-1 p.m., Rx Care :'harmnavy 1"""1 lfaiani
Trail, North Port
10 a.m.-2 p.m., Charlotte leihral C(enler I1:.:15.
Murdock Circle, Port Charlo:te
3:30 p.m.,-6:30 p.m., Charl:otte (C:ourity uli(
Works, 7000 Florida St., furlia G'orda
April 30
10 a.m.-2 p.m., Direct A i:to lrnurarn(e I.:!:.2 i
Tamiami Trail, Unit B3, F:ort C(harl,:,e
For more information, or finl oh,,,Jain,,lN
location or donor center, i ii.i nnlt .:,.i .itl

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:Page 18

The Sun/Surnclay A[:| ?ii 2iP 4

The Sun /Sunday, April 13,2014 Page 19

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

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

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

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

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

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

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

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

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

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571

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

Diabetes Support
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Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309

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

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153

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

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947

Heart Disease
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft Myers, 239-992-5781

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

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

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198

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

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

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

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982

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

Pulmonary Fibrosis
Port Charlotte, 941-875-5732

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000,
ext 3800

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450

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

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

Widows' Support
Port Charlotte, 941-391-6136

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

To add or update your support group
listing, emailfeelingfit@sun-herald.

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:Page 20

The Sun /Sunclay A[:,| ?ii 2iP 4

0. DAr.F q

Celebrate Easter & Spring Rhoutecnodieo
Remote control cool

: ,~--f?- {".. U 'A- ,, _

A 9

Keptrdti e wt j fil

Keep traditions alive with your family

The onset of spring brings the
season for Easter celebrations, spring
cleaning and renewal. Remember all
those favorite Easter traditions you
had as a kid? It's time to keep them
alive with your family and to start new
There are many ways your family
can make spring and Easter fun and
even educational:


->. %.~



and recipe .


acupuncture tools



Pick the best mattress

Egg-stra special fun j................................................
A good old-fashioned Easter egg ._ P i
hunt is a great way to usher in spring, PAGE 4
giving children an opportunity to r
spend time outdoors with friends and
family. W"M
Before heading outside, let kids get ) '
creative and craft their own unique 7.rq -
bags to fill with treasure. Decorate "
eggs by dyeing them and adding L"hat' n i music
CELEBRATE|3 at new in music"

Passover is a time of joyous celebration and sombc
brance, but mostly it's all about the matzo balls. H
Neman makes fluffy matzo balls, March 20, in St. L

Have yourself a matzo ball


i Passover is a time of joyous celebra-
tion and somber remembrance, but
mostly it's all about the matzo balls.
The eight-day Jewish holiday
begins at sundown on April 14 with a
combination religious ceremony and
MOT PHOTO feast called a Seder. The ceremony part
er remem- of the evening is a description of the
ere, Daniel purpose of the holiday, a recitation of
ouis. the biblical story of the Jews'exodus

from Egypt where they had been kept
as slaves.
Then comes the dinner. And with the
dinner, in most cases, comes the matzo
"The Jews had to leave Egypt in such
a rush that the bread did not have a
chance to rise," said Meir Zimand, the
kosher supervisor at the newly formed
Kol Rinah synagogue.
To remember their ancestors'hurried
flight to freedom, Jews during Passover
traditionally refrain from eating bread

that has risen. In its place, they eat mat-
zo, a cracker-like food made from flour
and water and that has been cooked
so quickly it has not had a chance to
rise. To ensure that it has not, Zimand
said matzo must be fully cooked within
18 minutes of the time the flour is
mixed with water.
Matzo balls were created, he said,
when "some really creative person
decided to ground matzo into a sort of

Pretty pastels in bloom for spring style


Stylists from across the country are sug-
gesting you take a tip from springtime's
lovely blooms, like the pale pink tulips
and light purple lilacs, and lighten up that
The sky blue Easter egg nestled next to
the pale orange orb in that basket might
also inspire your choices.
"Spring is here and pastels are in the
air,";' says Miami-based personal stylist Gen
Bell ( "We have the whole
rainbow to choose from"
She suggests a solid dress in a shade
that shows off the color of your hair, or
complements your complexion.
"It's OK to mix and match colors, but be
sure to have colors and styles that comple-
ment each other,";' Bell advises.

If you're worried about all the choices,
it's also OK to start small, she says.
"Try on a few items to see how they
work for you, whether it's a pastel yellow
blazer or a pale pink dress, and before you
know it, you'll have some great pieces,";' she
If your complexion is light, tread careful-
ly with pastels, says Sharon Haver, founder
and editor of
"If you have darker skin and an angular
face, they can look great;' she says. "But if
you have a more pale complexion and a
softer look, you want to avoid looking like
a little girl'."
The trick, she says, is mixing those
pastels with darker shades, or nude tones.
And because they are so feminine, avoid
lighter-weight fabrics, unless you're a teen
or in your 20s.
"Try mixing something like a pale yellow

with a soft metallic, or look for pastels like
light grays,";' she says. "Also, look for things\
like tailored jackets or oxford shirts in K ,
pale shades, and ground them with deep ,
burgundies orjewel tones.You want to
avoid flouncy pastel skirts or the baby doll "
Sophia Wacksman, vice president of ,
trends for Kohl's department stores, says -
something like a moto jacket will ground .' .
those pastel colors. -4
"Our go-to fabrics for spring lace "L.
and eyelet continue to evolve in new
ways;'Wacksman says. "A lace dress is V
the ultimate in pretty, or try a lace T-shirt
paired with your favorite denim" MT PHOTO
Like Wacksman, Josh Saterman, Macy's M OTO
vice president and fashion director, says Joie'Mehira'linen blazer ($278), paired with
pastels pair well with navy, along with Joie'Leiden'linen shorts ($138) and Joie
'Finnegan'sleeveless silk blouse, ($288, all at

A weekly section ofthe Sun 44VW Vol.4 No. 15 April 13,2014


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014



1 Improvisational
4 Brick color
10 Bibliographical
14 Indigenous people
known for their
19 NPR journalist
20 1986 girl's-name
song by Boston
21 "Catch-22" profiteer
22 DuPont trademark
of 1941
23 Clumsy pharmacist,
at times?
26 Easily misled
27 String section
28 Dressage rider, at
30 Smidgen
31 Suffix with social
34 suit
35 Maintain
36 Grant for a
38 Indonesian tourist
39 London
(British Ferris
40 Reminiscent of
41 Tucked away
42 Some supplies for

Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

44 Overzealous sorts
47 Old-fashioned
barber, at times?
49 Missile launched at
51 National Book Mo.
53 Circus performer
54 Inexperienced
shucker, at times?
58 Low pair
60 Out of fashion
61 Subject of a van
Gogh series
62 Software user's
65 No-limit Texas
hold'em player, at
69 People may be
down on them
70 TWA competitor
71 Dual-sport athlete
72 Answers that may
74 Farmer, at times?
78 Unfettered
82 Knowledge
83 "Shall we proceed?"
84 Sleeping sunbather,
at times?
87 Buyer's final figure
90 Spirits in
91 New Haven alum
92 Breaks down
93 Stanford rival,
95 Job everyone wants
96 Sound at a horror

97 Florentine dynasty
100 "Cut that out!"
101 West African
102 Double-handed
cooking vessel
103 Dieter, at times?
106 Fall stopper
109 French: merci::
110 Person getting out
of a tub, at times?
114 Transpire
115 Memo opener
116 Detestable
117 Something
that may be
118 Manual parts?
119 Giants or Titans
120 Porcelain
121 As matters stand

1 Entrance side
2 Department
3 Current location?
4 Brought to tears,
5 "Time's Arrow"
novelist Martin
6 Took off
7 Wedded
8 Unconventional
9 Person moving
against traffic?
10 Bring on
11 Go quietly
12 Fully attentive
13 Some hand-me-

14 Snowboard relative
15 Polluted Asian lake
16 Peridot color
17 Vehicle on Mars
18 Lifeless
24 "Goodness me!"
25 Exudes
29 Less humble
31 One of four in
"As I Was Going to
St. Ives"
32 Problematic roomie
33 Sal of "Rebel
Without a Cause"
36 Lunch spot
37 Thing that might
38 Bearded comic
strip bully
40 Old cavalrymen
42 Illustrations, e.g.
43 In need of spicing
up, say
44- ... .-
45 News analyst
46 Word on a
48 Like some
measuring units
49 Right away
50 It's got problems
52 Val6ry's "very"
55 Disburse
56 Goes to court?
57 Offensive line
59 Melancholy
62 Flood residue
63 Ghostly
64 "The Ipcress File"

66 c'est moi"
67 Told stories
68 Way too thin
73 Not a single thing?
75 Blue
76 Diminish
77 Opposite of smooth
79 Take by surprise
80 Mud

81 Total bore
85 Slurpee flavor
86 Supermodel Heidi
88 Dress in fancy duds
89 Long-eared dogs,
90 Reshape
93 Fuerza

94 It's played in
96 Viscous substance
97 PC platform of old
98 Ratify
99 The Harlem Shake
or the Dougie
100 One of the Allman
102 Flick site?

104 Expiration notice
105 Fundamental part
106 Modelist's need
107 Julio-Claudian
dynasty ruler
108 Attracted
111 Horatian
112 Hamm of soccer
113 Signal that
replaced "CQD"




2014 is coming early for
Studios used to release
their big summer films
starting Memorial Day
weekend, at the end of May.
In the past decade, it's crept
up earlier in the month.
This year, three potential
blockbusters debut in April,
including Walt Disney Co.'s
"Captain America: The
Winter Soldier," "Rio 2"from
21 st Century Fox and Time
Warner's "Transcendence."
The studios are angling
to avoid a repeat of last
summer, when too many
big-budget films came out
at the same time. While in-
dustry sales set a record, the
releases cannibalized each
other. By staggering them,


studios and exhibitors limit
head-to- head competition
for target audiences and
cut the risk a costly picture
will be overshadowed too
"What you are seeing
this year is absolutely a
conscious move to space
out releases,"Jeff Goldstein,
executive vice president
for domestic distribution
at Warner Bros., said in an
interview. "It is an important
"Captain America" should
generate about $97 million
in its opening weekend
and $248 million in its full
theatrical run in the U.S.
and Canada, according to The industry
researcher this week in-
creased its forecasts for the
picture, a sequel to a 2011
feature. An opening that big
would be a record for April,
according to Rentrak Corp.

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summer slugfest

"With the beginning of
April we found a sweet spot
from a competitive stand-
point, spring break holidays
and the playability of a
franchise film that suggest-
ed the right conditions for
success," said Dave Hollis,
executive vice president of
distribution for Walt Disney
"Rio 2,"the animated
sequel from Fox, is
forecast to open with
sales of $41 million. On
April 18, Warner Bros.
releases "Transcendence,"
a science-fiction thriller
starring Johnny Depp that's
projected to open with
$26 million.
Tentpole films, so-called
because their huge receipts
support studios financially
through the year, typically
come out from May to early
September, the four months
when Hollywood does
more than 40 percent of its
business. That's when kids
are out of school, adults
are on vacation and the
weather is good enough to
drive to cinemas.
The schedule creates
overcrowding, especially
with studios focused more
on action films for young
males. Over three weeks last
June, Warner Bros. released
the Superman film "Man of
Steel" Paramount Pictures
came out with "World War
Z,"a zombie thriller, and
Sony opened the domestic
terror feature "White House
Down"with Channing
Tatum and Jamie Foxx.
Box-office sales for the
last weekend of that month
were led by two films that
sidestepped the action-film
slugfest: "Monsters
University,"a sequel from
Disney's Pixar in its second
week of release, and "The
Heat,"a female cop buddy
film from Fox starring
Sandra Bullock and Melissa
This year's schedule,
reflecting work begun years
ago, looks kinder.
"We dated the'Rio 2'
movie a long time ago,
and chose the time dated

This image released by Marvel shows Chris Evans, left, and Scarlett Johansson in a scene from
"Captain America: The Winter Soldier.":'

on the last'Rio'release,
where we had great success
launching an original
content movie," said Chris
Aronson, president of
domestic distribution for
Twentieth Century Fox. "We
will have nine weeks until
the next animated movie."
Recently Hollywood
has had success intro-
ducing films outside the
summer months. Lions
Gate Entertainment Corp.
focused attention on the
earlier window two years
ago with the March 2012
film "The Hunger Games."
Released around spring
break for U.S. schools and
colleges, "The Hunger
Games" led the box office
for four weeks and became
the studio's biggest U.S.
hit, with domestic sales of
$408 million, according to
Box Office Mojo.
"Gravity" released by
Warner Bros. last October,
generated $273.3 million
in domestic theaters. The
studio's "The Lego Movie,"
the top grossing film so
far this year, came out in
"You're always going to
want certain films to be in
that key summer period,
because children are out
of school and you want
that repeat business,"Amy

Miles, chief executive offi-
cer of Regal Entertainment
Group, the No. 1 U.S.
cinema chain, said at a
Deutsche Bank conference
last month."But I do think
the studios are getting
better from a scheduling
If anything, summer 2014
looks light on big-budget
action films. Sony releases
"The Amazing Spider-Man
2"on May 2, three weeks
before Memorial Day. forecasts
a $112 million opening
weekend for the film,
which won't face serious
competition until Warner
Bros. releases "Godzilla"on
May 16.
"Transformers: Age of
Extinction," one of the
studio's three big summer
films, opens June 27 and
has two weeks before Fox's
"Dawn of the Planet of the
Apes" hits theaters.
"If you have the goods
that is fine, but you don't
want to force a movie in the
summer,"said Don Harris,
Paramount's president of
domestic distribution.
Last year, releases
between May 3 and the
Labor Day holiday in early
September generated a
record $4.75 billion in ticket

sales in the U.S. and Canada,
a gain of 11 percent from
the previous summer,
according to Rentrak.
Excluding a single week,
studios released at least
one or two pictures with
budgets of $100 million or
more each week from early
May to mid-August, at times
crowding up to four new
features in cinemas.
This year's slate could
top the 2013 total, espe-
cially if ticket prices creep
higher, according to Paul
Dergarabedian, senior
analyst at Rentrak.
The real test for smarter
scheduling looms in 2015,
when some of Hollywood's
most recognizable char-
acters return to the big
screen. The slate features
"Star Wars"and "Avengers"
films from Disney, Sony's
next James Bond feature, a
new "Mad Max" movie from
Warner Bros., and at least
six summer releases from
Universal Pictures, including
a "Bourne" sequel and
"Despicable Me" spinoff.
"These films are increas-
ingly more expensive to
make and to market, so
you have to be smart and
consider the schedule," said
Goldstein of Warner Bros.
"You can't take as much

-Page 2

No. 0406

The UME un/ Unda, A ril1,21TLISw~unesaesntPg

Pick the best mattress, get a better night's sleep

ou don't have to be among the
roughly 70 million Americans with
chronic sleep problems to dream
about a new mattress, says Consum-
er Reports. Almost three out of four
respondents to a recent industry survey
believed a new bed would help them
sleep better.
Here's what to consider as you shop:
Don't buy into firmness claims.
About half of the mattresses proved
softer than advertised in Consumer
Reports'tests. And a firmer mattress isn't
necessarily better for your back. Instead,
use Consumer Reports' Ratings scores
for back and side support as a guide.
Then try any mattress you're consider-
ing by lying on it for at least 10 minutes
on each side, your back and your
stomach, if that's how you sleep. More
than 80 percent of subscribers who did
so said they were still satisfied later.
Check return policies. That's
especially important at Costco and
other retailers where you can't try out
a mattress before buying. Costco's
return policy is relatively generous
and includes free pickup and return
with no repacking needed. Many other


major retailers hit you with pickup and
restocking fees.
Look for a label. Some, though
not all, states require retailers include
one that declares "all-new material,"'
along with an alert if the mattress itself
is used or was returned. Check with
authorities in your state. And consider
buying only tagged mattresses from
trusted sellers.
Don't buy solely by brand. Almost
13,000 subscribers in a separate survey
found the Tempur-Pedic, Ikea, Original
Mattress Factory, Noveform and Sleep
Number brands to be the most com-
fortable, and the Sealy, Serta, Simmons
and Stearns & Foster brands less so.
But as Consumer Reports'tests found,
different models within the same
brands can perform very differently.
And though Sleep Number's $3,000
Innovation Series 18 topped Consumer
Reports'tests, its research shows that

its Classic C2 recently advertised
with a limited-time $699 price differs
notably in construction, with a much
thinner foam layer.
-Weigh latex concerns. Many
mattresses, even innerspring models,
include latex-based foam layers that
might concern those with latex allergies.
Manufacturers often claim that their
processing removes the protein allergens
that can cause problems for allergy
Keep your old box spring if
possible. You could save roughly $150
to $300 by using an old foundation if it
isn't sagging or damaged. But you may
need a new one if you're switching from
innerspring to foam. Also be sure the
mattress warranty doesn't require a new
box spring, as some do.
Shop during the holidays, and
haggle. Huge markups and profit
margins often let retailers lower prices
by 50 percent or more, especially during
major holidays. That also leaves plenty of
room for haggling year-round. Roughly
one-third of Consumer Reports'survey
respondents slashed $185 or more off the
price by doing just that.

Sleep deprivation has been linked to
weight gain, diabetes, heart disease,
suppressed immune function and lower
overall life expectancy. If you aren't get-
ting seven to eight hours of sleep each
night, check these common culprits:
-Varying your bedtime. Love those
late-night Saturdays? Staying up more
than an hour later than usual can make
it harder to fall asleep on Sunday -
and harder to get up on Monday. Try
to keep a consistent bedtime schedule,
even on weekends.
*Watching the late, late, late
show. The bright screens of the TV
and e-books can fool your brain into
thinking it's morning. Click both off an
hour or so before bed.
Drinking that extra cup of joe.
Coffee or tea too late could keep you
up all night. Opt for decaf coffee after
6 p.m., earlier if you're having trouble
Alcohol, which starts out as a mild
sedative, becomes a stimulant as it's
metabolized. Have that last cocktail at
least 6 hours before bed if you have
sleep problems.


gray, black and white.
"Soft pastels are such a
wonderful palette to take
us into this beautiful time
of year' Saterman says.
"Soft corals and pinks play
back to mints and pale tan
tones to give us an easy
pop of color. Pastels can be
worn with anything from
an all-over pink dress to
an underpinning in a mint
or canary yellow with your
Whether you're starting
small, with a simple acces-
sory, or you're ready for a
full-on pastel blast, we've
offered a few suggestions:
Cutout teal top ($12.99, This pale teal
top would look perfect
with a pair of white jeans.
JM Collection top ($54, A pretty pale
patterned top reflects the
floral colors of spring.
LC Lauren Conrad floral
lace Fit & Flare dress ($64, This feminine,
classic crew-neck dress is
available in pale yellow, off
white and a pale turquoise.
Pink beaded bracelet
($29.99, If


your own special designs.
Invite friends and neigh-
bors to join in the fun!

Easter basket ideas
You can help avoid
those sugar highs by
sprinkling in just a few
sweet treats and filling
kids' baskets with fun,
educational alternatives,
Consider a kid-friendly
tablet, such asVTech's
InnoTab 3S and additional
fun, age-appropriate
software cartridges that
allow a child to progres-
sively learn key subjects
such as math, reading and
science in steady stages.
With all their favorite
characters from Sofia the
First, Doc McStuffins, Jake
&the Neverland Pirates
and more, they'll have so
much fun they won't even
realize they are learning!
Or opt for action toys
that can promote motor
skill development, like
VTech's new Switch & Go
Dinos Turbo and Go! Go!
Smart Wheels electronic
Learning toys and
books can make your kids'
gift baskets even more
special and long-lasting.
More ideas for Easter
basket alternatives can be
found at www.VTechKids.


MCT PHMT: : .: S
Croft & Barrow eyelet tee

pastels don't suit your color-
ing, consider accessorizing
with pretty pinkjewelry.
SJoie'Mehira'linen blazer
paired with Joie'Leiden'
linen shorts ($138) and
silk blouse, ($288, all at Pair this
pretty pink blazer with tan
pants to tone down the
pink look, or go all out with
the shorts and feminine,
silk top.
AB Studio lace-front
flutter sleeve top ($38, Pair this pale
pink top with navy or
even black pants for a look
that's feminine, but not too

Take a spring hike
Take advantage of the
season to head out for
fresh air. Take a nature
hike at a nearby park or
even in your own back-
yard, if your children are
too little for longer treks.
Prepare in advance
by learning about trees
and plants together by
reading a library book or
surfing age-appropriate
sites online. Then have
kids identify local green-
ery along your route. And
collect a few rocks or
flowers to bring home as

Out with the old
Make spring cleaning
a fun family affair by
giving children a bin to
fill. Whoever fills the bin
with the most stuff or the
quickest gets to pick a
family treat like eating at
their favorite restaurant or
a movie.
Teach kids the rewards
of giving by donating
gently used items to a
local charity. One perk of
cleaning and donating
is it makes room for new
And you can breathe
new life into old toys by
purchasing new accesso-
ries for dolls and action
figures, or new software
for electronic games.
For example, a range of
educational cartridges
are available for VTech's
InnoTab, including such
kid-favorites as Monster's

Pink beaded bracelet ($29.99,
Style and Co. blouse
($49) and cardigan ($59,
both from
Paired with white or dark
jeans or pants, these
pastel tops offer a look
that proves pastels can be
Croft & Barrow eyelet
tee ($28, This
pretty T-shirt comes in
many colors, including
white, pale pink, coral and
blue shades.
Charter Club tops
($69.50, Pale
blues and aqua shades
are sure to help you shake
those wintertime blues
and welcome spring.
Embellished chambray
shirt ($32.94, oldnavy. Say goodbye to
winter and hello to spring
with this lightweight pale
blue shirt, complete with
beaded embellishments.

University which includes
nine games, an e-book
and more.
"Spring is a great time
for parents to take a fresh
approach to learning,
incorporating themes
of nature and renewal
into children's toys and
activities,"' says Dr. Lise
Eliot, early childhood
development expert
who consults for VTech, a
leader in age-appropriate
and developmental stage-
based electronic learning
products for kids.
Spring is a season for
fresh air and renewal, so
renew your family's minds
and spirit along with your

Buy one entree at Olive Garden and get a second to take home for $12.99.
No coupon is necessary.
Choose from five special entrees, which include Shrimp Alfredo, Creamy Citrus Chicken (costs extra),
Fettuccini Alfredo, Mezzaluna Ravioli, Five Cheese Ziti al Forno and Spaghetti With Meat Sauce.
The restaurant meal includes all-you-can-eat breadsticks, soup and salad. The take-home
entree does not, but you can add it for a fee. The take-home entree comes at the end of the
meal chilled with reheating instructions.
The offer is available for lunch, dinner and take-out. Get more info:

Verizon is offering a free Samsung Galaxy S5 when you buy one.
Purchase the hot new phone, due out on Friday, with a new two-year contract for $199 or buy it
outright for $599 and get one free. Or, choose from an HTC One M8 or Samsung ATIV SE for free.
Samsung's new Android phone, running 4.4 KitKat, has a 5.1-inch display, a fingerprint
scanner for security and a 16-megapixel camera.
Also, Radio Shack is still offering $50 off S5's when you preorder the new in stores. I'm not
sure if you can combine this offer with the Verizon deal, but it's worth looking into.
Get the deal: ol1 uOEY

Target is having a huge video game sale, offering a free game when you buy two.
Select from hundreds of titles across all platforms, from Xbox One to Nintendo DS, Wii to PS3
and PS4. Some games are priced at $2.99.
The offer is good in stores and online.
Also, through May 31, get a free Xbox $5 gift card when you text your receipt to Microsoft.
Get the deal:
Sun Sentinel





Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


223 urhyC'6 Nrt Prt F* 91-29122 x 6606

Visit Our
New Showroom! |


o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 Page 3


-Page 4


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014


Look what/I found!


Collecting acupuncture tools

n the past, I've written about odd med-
ical collectibles and some items from
the chiropractic industry. For the past
several months I have been unable to
travel on my long antiquing trips. Seems
an old injury and old age caught up with
me. I tried lots of things and then went
to consult an acupuncturist named Dr.
She has studied in China and admits
she can only theorize why acupuncture
works, but it works. Today, many Western
practitioners view the acupuncture points
as places to stimulate nerves, muscles and
connective tissue to increase circulation.
This stimulation appears to boost the
activity of your body's natural painkillers
and to increase blood flow. And it worked
for me. So during sessions we talked
about the tools of the trade.
In the very early days, a few thousand
years ago in China, acupuncture tools
were often just sharpened bone or stone.
Later, tools made from fish bones were
used. Then as time progressed, the tools
most likely used in ancient Chinese acu-
puncture were often made from bamboo.
The development of metal needles came
about much later. Dr. Cheech showed me

some very old bulky metal needles that
today have been replaced with almost
painless thin ones.
Her co-healer, Linda Kilcullen, a
massage therapist, enhances and pro-
motes the healing process. Research is
continuously revealing the enormous
benefits of touch, and how it can relieve
the negative effects of stress. My brother
told me about a discipline called Reiki
that he experienced, and which instantly
relieved his back pain. Linda does Reiki
and several other therapies.
Linda collects more mundane things
such as small tables and decorative
items. I introduced her to the works of
Bernarr MacFadden, a self-described
natural healer of the early 1900s. In one
of his books that promoted the value
of fresh air he describes how to make
sleeping pallets that kept your head
outside a window and your body warm
and comfy inside. He showed a variety of
ways of getting fresh air without actually
sleeping outside. One method was to
run a large flexible tube out the window
and sleep with your head inside the tube.
To eliminate mouth breathing at night
he shows how to bandage your mouth

shut. I have one of his five-volume sets
that covers everything you need to know
about self-healing.
In their office I saw what appeared to be
newborn-size Chinese dresses. These were
actually wine bottle covers, and although
not antiques, they are quite the thing.
To go along with the Chinese theme is a
3-foot-long abacus, folding fans, bowls
and incense burners. If adding the above
to your own oriental theme, I would throw
in some vases and some paintings of a
Chinese acupuncturist at work.
I like to collect unusual things that
guests can handle or read or just wonder

about. Many of us get into the discussion
of whose got what ailments, so introduc-
ing some genuine, old medical stuff can
get the conversation going way beyond
your last operation.

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

New from

lan Anderson, ,

Bobby Bare Jr.

First up this week is
a new release by lan
Anderson called Homo
Anderson is the lead
singer and flute player
for the band Jethro
Tull. Throughout their
existence, Anderson has
stepped out on his own a
few times. Actually, this will
be the sixth time he has
released a solo project.
lan Scott Anderson was
born Aug. 10,1947, in
Dunfermline, Scotland,
and his interest in music
began when he was a
teenager working at a
newsstand. During his
breaks, he would read
magazines about American
rock'n'roll stars. It was the
music that intrigued him
which lead him to form his
first band, a blues band
where he sang and played
By 1967, he was playing
guitar, but gave it up
because he thought he
could never play as good
as Eric Clapton. That's
when he taught himself to
play the flute. At the time
Jethro Tull's debut album
was released he had only
been playing the flute for a
few months.
As his career developed,
he began to play many
different instruments,
including saxophone,
keyboards, whistles, bass
guitar, mandolin, and the
Greek bouzouki and the
Russian balalaika.
Jethro Tull has sold
more than 60 million
albums worldwide with lan
Anderson as the voice of
the band.
Homo Erraticus is a con-
cept album based on an
unpublished manuscript
by Ernest T. Parritt, an
amateur historian, that was
found in an old bookstore
and now set to music. For
Tull fans, this will keep you
thrilled while the band is
on a few year hiatus.
Next we have a new
release by Bobby Bare Jr.
called Undefeated.
If you are a country
music fan then you know
this man's father the great
Bobby Bare Sr. He was a

t' ByTJ

superstar during the late
1950s through the '70s.
But this article is about
Bobby Bare Jr., who is
47 and just in the last
15 years started getting
into the music scene.
His music is considered
Alternative-Country and
he has his own unique
sound. Undefeated is his
sixth studio release and is
what he calls his "break-up
This made me start to
think about all the albums
that people listen to when
their relationships have
failed. So humor me if
you will as I create my Top
10 list of what I feel are
the best albums to listen
to after you have been
dumped. Whether just to
help you really feel that
depression or to help with
that anger. They are: 10)
The Cure Disintegration.
9) Fleetwood Mac -
Rumours. 8) Adele 21.
7) Carole King Tapestry.
6) Bob Dylan Blood
on the Tracks. 5) Carrie
Underwood Some
Hearts. 4) Blu Cantrell So
Blu. 3) Josh Groban -
Closer. 2) Dan Fogelberg -
Exiles. 1) Alanis Morissette
- Jagged Little Pill. There is
my top 10.
How about you loyal
readers send me an email
with what music helped
you deal with a tough time
after a break-up?
Other major releases this
week are from Bee Gees
(box set), Black Sabbath
(box set), Jason Derulo,
Pharoahe Monch and
Sizzla. Independent releas-
es are from Afghan Whigs,
Emerson Hart (Tonic),
Sevendust, Ziggy Marley,
Rodney Crowell and Brian
Keep rockin'folks!

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


What's the first thing you think
of when you hear"Jane Fonda"? It's
probably not "adolescent sexuality
Yet the 76-year-old actress
says she spent several years
researching and writing "Being a
Teen: Everything Teen Girls & Boys
Should Know About Relationships,
Sex, Love, Health, Identity & More"
(Random House, $17), which hit
bookstore shelves in March.
"I have a soft spot in my heart for
adolescence, partly because mine
was so difficult'" Fonda says in a
phone interview from her home in
California. "My mother died when
I was 12, right at the beginning of
what was supposed to be puberty.
I had very little confidence in my-
self. I had a very poor body image.
And I'm white and privileged and
had everything going for me." It's
even tougher for teens growing up
with fewer advantages, she said.
Fonda has been on a mission
to help all teens especially
those who are less privileged.
She founded what is now the
Georgia Campaign for Adolescent
Power & Potential in 1994 to
address Georgia's teen pregnancy
rate. In 2000, she opened Emory
University's Jane Fonda Center for
Adolescent Reproductive Health.
Fonda says the book isn't one
that teens have to read cover to

cover, but one they can dip into
when needed. It covers topics from
self-esteem to how to say "no" (and
still be popular), and it has graphic
illustrations and explanations of
the male and female reproductive
The most important chapters
are the ones that deal with rela-
tionships, Fonda says. "If you're not
able to talk to your partner, you're
not ready to have sex with your
partner. You have to be able to talk
about how far you want to go and
how far you don't want to go."
Teens should be able to broach
the subject of being tested for
sexually transmitted diseases
and be able to talk openly about
options for contraception. "If you
don't feel comfortable talking to
your partner about contraception,
you're not ready to be having sex,"
Fonda says.
Fonda says adolescence is harder
now than when she was young,
noting issues such as sexting.
"I decided to write a book that
discussed all the kinds of questions
I knew kids needed answered'."
The book's been endorsed by
Michael Kimmel, a professor of
sociology and gender studies
at Long Island's Stony Brook
University. "Clear, unflinching and
nonjudgmental," 'Kimmel wrote in
a blurb on the book's back cover.
Fonda thanks Kimmel in her ac-
knowledgments and says she sent
him the chapters she wrote about
boys to vet prior to publication. "I



Jane Fonda's new book"Being a Teen:
Everything Teen Girls & Boys Should
Know About Relationships, Sex, Love,
Health, Identity & More"(Random
House, $17) is now available.

read it, as did my then-12-year-old
son Zachary'," Kimmel says; his son
is now 15. "Zachary thought she
really understood the questions
that boys his age were asking."
Fonda says she plans to work
with Kimmel on a future book
about men and masculinity;
his Center for the Study of Men
and Masculinities opened in
Fonda advises parents as well as
teens to look at her new book with
its bright yellow cover. "It would
have helped me as a parent'," says
Fonda, who has three grown
children. "I say this without any
self-righteousness. One of the
reasons I've been interested in
all of this is because I didn't quite
know how to handle adolescence
with my kids"

How to move a houseplant outdoors


Most houseplants are outdoor
plants at heart.
"They enjoy being taken out-
side;' says Steve Asbell, author of
"Plant by Numbers: 50 Houseplant
Combinations to Decorate Your
Space" (Cool Springs Press)."lt gets
rid of pests. They like the extra
humidity. It just really helps them out
and makes them stronger for when
you bring them back inside in winter:'
Just wait until the weather gets
warm enough, and follow these
simple guidelines from Asbell, and
your plants will thank you.
Difficulty: Easy if your plants are
small, medium if you grow indoor
trees. Don't be afraid to ask a friend
for help.

Follow the 50-degree rule.
Many indoor plants can withstand
temperatures lower than 50 degrees
Fahrenheit, but not all. You can avoid
risk and the extra work of bringing
your plants in at night by waiting
until the nights are consistently
above 50 degrees.
Respect the sun. Outdoor light
(and shade) is brighter than what
plants encounter indoors, so move
your plants to a brighter part of the
house before bringing them outside;
you don't want to scorch them.
For succulents or sun-loving flow-
ering plants, that will mean direct
light. Keep a low-light plant such as
a pothos in indirect light outside,
but make sure it's in a bright room
first and slowly start easing it outside
during the day.
Remember drainage. If your

container doesn't already have drain-
age holes, it needs them now. You
don't want your plant to be flooded
when it rains.
Get help if heavy lifting is
required. If you're moving a big plant
outside, a rolling cart, available at
garden centers, can help.
Also consider a human helper;
it's more comfortable to move a big
container with one person on each
side than to go it alone.
Monitor pests. When you bring
your plant back inside in fall, look for
tiny insect pests such as mealybugs
and scale insects. Asbell says he uses
a horticultural soap if the problem
really gets bad, but normally you
can just remove troublemakers with
a wet rag. Look for pests under the
leaves, or where the leaf meets the

* tit

das h .. S

TheSun/SundayApriI 13,2014 FLAIR Page 5

EasterM memories and recipes

Easter memories and recipes

Old memories pop up
around Easter-time, some
good, some not so good.
One of my fondest memories
though was while working for
the Miami Herald in Miami. It
was 1962 and I had finagled
my way into a job in classified
advertising by passing the
80-word spelling test given to
all new recruits. The manager,
Jessica McManus, was shocked
and embarrassed me by show-
ing everyone my perfect paper.
Reminded me of grade school.
The Miami Herald had so
many terrific reporters during
those years, one of whom was
Jim Bishop, author of"The Day
Christ Died'." He was living in
Delray Beach at the time and
popped into the Herald on
occasion. On my break one day
while standing in line at the
cafeteria, Jim Bishop bumped
into me while getting a cup of
coffee. Now I was the one in
shock! He apologized profusely,
but I was speechless so many
things I would have liked to say
to him. Ah, memories.
Have a wonderful Easter and

thanks for all of your terrific

2 cups ground pork
2 pounds ground beef
3 cups meat broth
1 cup cornmeal
2 teaspoons salt
/4 teaspoon pepper
1 12 teaspoons sage
Combine meats and broth,
heat to boiling, add seasonings.
Sift in cornmeal slowly, stirring
constantly and cook 30 minutes.
Add few grains cayenne. Pour
into mold, chill till firm. Cut
into thin slices and fry till well
browned. (This was a prize-win-
ning recipe in 1945 from
Household Magazine.)

2 cans cream-style corn
1 cup milk
2 eggs, beaten
1 12 cups cracker crumbs
2 tablespoons melted butter
1 12 teaspoon salt
Dash pepper
3 tablespoons sugar

Mix corn, milk, beaten eggs,
melted butter, salt, pepper and
sugar. Add cracker crumbs and
mix all together. Bake in greased
casserole dish at 350 degrees
for 1 hour. Serves 6-8. (Recipe
submitted by Jackie Coble)

1 pound sliced ham
2 cup pineapple juice
4 slices pineapple
12 marshmallows
Place ham in shallow baking
dish and bake 30 minutes. Drain
off fat. Cover with pineapple and
juice and continue to bake at
325 degrees till ham is tender,
basting frequently. Turn pineap-
ple to allow both sides to brown.
Cover with marshmallows and
place back into oven till marsh-
mallows are puffy and slightly

1 package wide egg noodles
12 large onion, diced
2 cloves minced garlic
1 package sausage links
1 can red kidney beans
1 can stewed tomatoes

Salt, pepper to taste
Cook sausages, set aside.
Saute onions using grease in
pan. Add garlic, saute for 30
seconds or so. Add beans and
tomatoes, salt and pepper.
Return sausages to pan and
simmer for 30 minutes or longer.
Sauce will reduce. Cook egg
noodles according to package
directions. Drain noodles, put
into large bowl and add sauce.
Stir all together and serve with
warm rolls. Reheats very well.

1 package white cake mix
1 package strawberry Jello
% cup oil
4 eggs
12 cup water
12 cup frozen strawberries,
Mix all together and pour into
13-by-9-inch pan. Bake at 350
for 25 to 30 minutes.

1 cup sugar
2 egg whites

Remote control coM

Remote control cool

I recently participated in a train-
ing exercise for first responders,
not as a provider but as a mock
victim. I was made up in moulage
that consisted of red food color-
ing, water and corn syrup. Others
participating were made up with
shards of plastic molded into clay,
and painted with "flesh wounds,";'
and other types of"injuries." The
makeup artists did a great job,
and as we acted in the manner
directed, the members of the first
responders working this imagi-
nary horrific scene went to work
sifting through the carnage.
As the first responders worked
diligently, evaluators watched
and assessed their actions, and
camera crews recorded these
actions on video as well as still
action shots. One particular
photographer stood out from all
the rest, for his camera flew. Yes, I
said flew. This gentleman piloted
a drone with a camera attached
to the underside recording video
they could edit later. This drone
was a four blade UFO looking
unit with blades on each corner
and the Go-Pro camera recorded
the events in HD video from high

1-pound Italian seasoned ground
1 large jar of spaghetti sauce
8-ounce package lasagna noodles,
4 cups skim Italian blend shredded
15-ounce container of low-fat ricotta
1 onion chopped (your choice of
2 cloves garlic (sliced)

Spray the inside of the slow cooker
with extra virgin olive oil cooking spray.
Brown the ground turkey, with chopped
onions and sliced garlic. Stir in spaghetti
sauce once turkey is brown and onions
are cooked.
Spread one-quarter of the meat sauce
into the bottom of the slow cooker.

above giving a birds-eye view.
Turns out these drones have
many practical applications
and you have seen the footage
they shoot in your favorite TV
shows, especially reality shows
and commercials for quite some

Arrarnqie ,rn rhird n f Ihre urni:,cI, eIJ
noodles over the sauce. (If you have to
break them up so they fit better, it's not
a big deal)
Mix 3 cups skim Italian blend shredded
cheese (saving 1 cup to top dish) and low
fat Ricotta cheese in bowl. Spoon one-third
of the cheese mix over the noodles.
Repeat these steps two more times and
top with remaining sauce.
Cover and cook on low for 6 to 8 hours,
(great to start when you leave for work, it
will be ready when you get home or put
it on at the start of the shift and it's ready
come chow time!)
Layer last 1 cup of the shredded cheese
5 minutes before uncovering and letting
stand in slow cooker for 10 minutes
before serving to help set. (For an extra
little cheese kick, add 12 cup of low-fat
grated Parmesan cheese to the cheese
Dish out with non-slotted spoon and

time. They are relatively low-cost,
shoot in HD, and get shots that
were once unattainable.
The practical application
doesn't stop there. In the fire
service, we can use these drones
rigged with remote video feeds,

to survey a hazardous situation
that may be just to dangerous
to send humans into such as
chemical spills, or explosion ar-
eas where there is still the threat
of unexploded artifacts present. I
can see how they could be flown
into a sink hole to see if there are
survivors that may need rescue,
or in the event of a building col-
lapse, where structural stability is
So as you can see, these
remote control drones can be,
and are being used for purposes
of the greater good. This type of
technology tends to get a bad
wrap, because everyone thinks
that big brother is watching, but
the same technology may just
be what saves the day.
Technology in the kitchen has
allowed us to get more done
in the day and take a different
perspective on life as well. One
of the most ingenious techno-
logical advancements to ever
take place in the kitchen was
the invention of the slow cooker.


This great piece of cooking
wonder as you know allows us to
make wonderful dishes and have
a fulfilling meal without slaving
over the stove. In the firehouse,
we can put dinner in the show
cooker and not have to worry if
we get a call or run late training,
if dinner will ever get done.
I like the fact that many differ-
ent types of food can be made
in this modern marvel, and since
Italian is one of my favorites,
when we figured out how to
make lasagna, I was in heaven. I
hope you enjoy my easy, healthy
slow cooker lasagna.
And that's bringing the
firehouse home!

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in Punta
Gorda. He is currently with the Manassas
Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

At last, chocolate is on the table


A pair of enterprising
chefs have chosen the

superfoods ingredient
we've been waiting for:
dark chocolate.
Its antioxidant
polyphenolss, flavonols)

Celebrate Earth Day...

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Tuesday, April 22nd 3-6pm
Featuring our sustainable, local, .i.
& eartb frievibfy products witb...
Seed planting for the kids
Free samples Raffles
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properties, said to be
greater than those of
many other superfood
fruits and seeds, are
among the reasons
for its healthful status.
Although it's not all
that difficult to con-
sume the recommend-
ed 100 calories'worth
per day, it is good to
discover ways of work-
ing dark chocolate into
creations that aren't full
of fat or sugar.
Jeff Witte, 33, and
Jeremy Anderson, 32,
have spent a com-
bined 20 years or so
working in the kitchen
at Airlie, a 1,000-acre
under-the-radar re-
treat in Warrenton, Va.
Named after a Scottish
castle, the 53-year-old
private conference
center and hotel has
played host to big
thinkers, policymakers,
global leaders and
historic initiatives such
as the first Earth Day.
(Even locals have long
thought the place
was owned by some
top-secret government
About a year ago,
Airlie began extending
its special-events hos-
pitality to the general
public as a weekend

getaway spot handy to
Virginia's wine country,
although its lovely
grounds and dining
opportunities seem
sufficient draws on their
As executive chef,
Witte in 1998 helped
launch Airlie's Local
Food Project, an educa-
tional effort to promote
foods of the mid-Atlan-
tic that includes a four-
acre organic garden
and a hoop house, both
on-site. In January,
he was promoted to
culinary director, a
move that prompted
Anderson's takeover as
head chef.
"We were totally up
for this challenge. We're
about eating healthful-
ly, buying locally and
sustainably,"Witte says.
"Keeping things
simple is key," Anderson
Both of them say
they're lucky to be able
to gather foodstuffs
from more than 30
farms and artisanal
producers nearby, in
addition to the blueber-
ries, artichokes, apples,
radishes, squashes,
gourds and impressive
array of herbs that are
right outside their door.


The chefs have so much
mint at their disposal,
in fact a 20-by-6-foot
hedge of several vari-
eties that it appears
in three of their four
challenge recipes.
Anderson crafted a
dark chocolate mousse
that's just as rich-tast-
ing as the classic French
kind he was trained
to make, but it uses
almond milk instead of
heavy cream, and egg
whites instead of whole
eggs. Witte was keen
to bring dark chocolate
to the first meal of the
day, so for granola it is
melted and poured over
a quickly baked mixture
of oats, flax seed and
A few experiments
with another superfood,
honey, led them to
an interesting choice
for the competition's
second superfood

ingredient: tea, from
Seven Oaks Lavender
Farm in Catlett, Va. "The
complexity in their lav-
ender-lemon tea turned
out to be just right for a
take on vegetarian pho,"
Anderson says. The
tea-infused soup has
a lovely finish on the
palate. Rainbow chard
sauteed along with
mushrooms colors the
latter a soft, winy pink.
The vegetables rest on
a nest of rice noodles.
The chefs ventured
into cocktail territory
by blending a lav-
ender-chai tea with
elderflower liqueur and
gin, and serving it over
ice with a soft, chewy
mint leaf. They were so
pleased with the result
that it's on the spring
beverage menu at Airlie.
"It's a healthy
amount of tea, at least,"
Anderson says.

o The Sun/Sunday, April 13, 2014 FLAIR Page 5

'. i

1/ teaspoon cream of tartar
3 tablespoons cold water
/ teaspoon vanilla
Pour all together in top of
double boiler. Beat till it stands
up in peaks.

1 8-ounce package instant
vanilla pudding (follow package
1/2 cup undiluted Florida
orange concentrate
1/2 cup water
2 ounces whipped topping
1 to 2 tablespoons grated
orange rind
Combine pudding, con-
centrate, water and rind. Add
whipped topping to mixture.
Place in 8-inch prebaked pie
shell and refrigerate.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.


The Sun/Sunday, April 13,2014

Strategies to save on higher-priced foods


ATLANTA Food prices are on the rise
again, according to March reports from
the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
Though flat in 2013, food price infla-
tion has returned to the historical norm
with increases in the range of 2.5 to
3.5 percent. While the increases apply
across the board, certain items including
fruits, vegetables, eggs and dairy may see
larger and longer lasting price increases
given drought conditions in California.
Since those items cover a good portion
of the foods you would want to eat, you
may need to explore some new ways
to save on groceries. One of the best
strategies is to use coupons, but in recent
years, coupon values have dropped,
stores have tightened their coupon
policies and coupons may not always be
available for the items you want.

A recent study from the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention found
that 25 percent of online coupons are
for processed snack foods, candies and
desserts. Fewer than 1 percent were
available for fruits and only 3 percent
were available for vegetables.
And of course, not everyone has time
to clip coupons.
So how do you use coupons to your
Couponing expert Stephanie Nelson
(aka Coupon Mom) suggests tailoring
your coupon use to your shopping style.
If you're the type who has no time to
plan before hitting the grocery store,
Nelson says you can save 20 percent on
groceries just by picking up the store
fliers when you arrive at the store and
shopping for the sale items on the front
page. Be open to buying the brands on
sale and use in-store coupons and a store
loyalty card for additional savings.

Spending 30 minutes to plan your gro-
cery shopping can save you 35 percent if
you use websites such as Couponmom.
corn to check for the best deals at your
favorite stores. Then use coupons (digital
and print) to increase your savings.
The most diligent shoppers can save
50 percent or more on groceries by
searching for the best deals at stores in
their area and visiting two or more of
those stores per week to take advantage
of those deals, Nelson says. Once you
find the deals, match up the coupons to
help you save more.
Other ways to save on the healthy
foods you want to eat have less to do
with how you shop and more to do with
what you buy.
Look for deals and coupons for frozen
vegetables and fruits and use them to
supplement fresh produce. Try to avoid
pre-cut produce items, which will add to
your costs. And only buy bulk produce if

you are going to use it. You save nothing
if it goes bad before you can eat it.
Limit your purchases of organic pro-
duce to the dirty dozen the fruits and
vegetables most likely to carry pesticide
residue even after washing. (Looking
for a list of those items? Go to the
Environmental Working Group at www. Also try to shop in
season. Produce that is plentiful will cost
less and go on sale more often.
For non-produce food items, try buying
store brands, which generally cost less
than national brands. And always com-
pare unit prices (found on the shelf tags
underneath products) when deciding on
package size.
Consider shopping "manager specials,"
but be sure the items aren't too close to
their expiration dates.
And don't forget to sign up for store
loyalty programs to get additional
savings on a range of items.


flour that they then mixed
into eggs and spices and
formed it into a ball, which
they ate."
Matzo balls are one of
the unofficial joys of the
Passover Seder. There are
(almost) as many ways to
make them as there are
people who eat them, but
all the possibilities boil
down to one essential
question: How did your
mother or grandmother
make them?
By and large, matzo ball
fans are divided into two
camps. One prefers the balls
to be light and airy, floating
on top of the chicken soup
in which they are served;
they are colloquially known
as"floaters."The other group
likes the balls to be chewy
but dense, lying gracelessly
on the bottom of the
bowl; these matzo balls are
known as "sinkers."
Zimand is in the floater
camp, and so am l.Why
would you want to eat any-
thing that can be described
as "leaden"?
My theory is that people
who prefer sinkers had
mothers or grandmothers
who did not know how to
make them light and airy.
Or perhaps their mothers
and grandmothers had
mothers and grandmothers
who did not.
There are a couple of
tricks to making matzo balls
that are light. Zimand uses
one, mixing a little bit of
soda water into the matzo
meal, egg and fat. I was
dubious that this method
would work it sounded
like a culinary folk tale
that would not make any
difference but I tried it
and balls that resulted were
the biggest and fluffiest
that I made.
The other trick comes
from Ina Garten, the televi-
sion cook who calls herself
the Barefoot Contessa.

She separates her eggs,
mixing the yolks in with
the other ingredients, and
then beating the whites
until they are stiff, as with a
souffle or meringue. These
she folds into the batter
before forming the balls,
which retain all the airiness
created by the whipped
egg whites.
Standard matzo balls are
good enough and have sat-
isfied for generations, either
with or without a little bit
of dill in them. But I wanted
to think outside the matzo
meal box. I wanted to try a
few modern variations.
I first tried a recipe envi-
sioned by Joan Nathan, the
maven of Jewish cooking.
She takes a standard matzo
ball recipe and then packs
it full of such good things
as ginger, nutmeg and
chopped parsley or dill (she
also suggests cilantro, but
that would be weird).
I made a batch, and they
were intriguing in a good
way. The flavor of ginger
came through most, with
an undercurrent of nutmeg;
both tastes added a wel-
come note of complexity to
the relatively simple chicken
soup. (You can find this
recipe, published in 2012,
on the NewYorkTimes:
Next up was a matzo ball
stuffed with ingredients
that would not be out
of place on any Eastern
European Jewish table:
cooked chicken that has
been mixed with onion,
celery, parsley, garlic, egg,
sage and nutmeg. This mix-
ture is placed in the middle
of matzo balls; you fold the
ball around it and the whole
thing is gently boiled.
Here is how you know it
is good: The flavor of the
filling seamlessly blends
into the balls; the filling
tastes as if it had always
been a part of matzo balls.
And that sensation makes
sense, when you consider
that most of the ingredients
in the filling are also found
in the soup.

Passover is a time of joyous celebration and somber remem-
brance, but mostly it's all about the matzo balls. Here, fluffy
matzo balls.

And finally, I made a
version that would not be
out of place on any Jewish
table in Cuba?
A recipe developer
named Cara Lyons, who
must be something of a
mad scientist in the kitchen,
came up with an idea so
bizarre it had to be great.
She decided to stuff matzo
balls with picadillo, a meat
dish popular in Spain and
Latin American countries.
Her version of picadillo,
which she got from Eating
Well, is closest to the type
served typically in Cuba. It
begins with ground turkey
(the traditional version
uses beef) and adds raisins,
chopped green olives,
onion, scallions, garlic, chili
powder, oregano, cumin,
cinnamon, cayenne pepper
and tomato paste.
The picadillo itself is
delicious, but wrapping it in
a matzo ball is sheer genius.
She first boils it and then
- more genius bakes
it. But before she puts it in
the oven, she lightly dusts
it with cinnamon, which
brings out all the flavors
of the picadillo. Genius
It isn't what most people
think of when they think
of matzo balls, and you
wouldn't want to put it in
soup. But it's a great exam-
ple of just how delicious
a nontraditional take on a
traditional dish can be.

Yield: About 12 matzo
4 extra-large eggs,
4 /2 cups good chicken
stock, divided
4 cup rendered chicken
fat, melted, or cup
vegetable oil, see note
2 cup minced fresh
1 teaspoon kosher salt
plus more for egg whites
1 cup matzo meal
Chicken soup, for serving
Note: Rendered chicken
fat, also called "schmaltz,"
is available in the frozen
kosher foods section of
some of the larger grocery
1. Whisk together egg
yolks, 2 cup stock, chicken
fat or oil, parsley and salt.
Stir in the matzo meal.
Whisk the egg whites with
a pinch of salt until stiff (it
is faster to use a mixer with
a whisk attachment). Whisk
the whites, a cup at a time,
into the matzo mixture until
it is smooth. Refrigerate at
least 15 minutes, or until

mixture is stiff.
2. Form balls the size of
golf balls by shaping them
with 2 spoons, rolling them
with your hands (rinse
your hands in cold water
after every couple of balls
to prevent sticking) or
scooping them with a small
ice cream scoop.
3. Bring remaining 4 cups
stock to a simmer. Drop
balls into stock and simmer
30 minutes or until fully
cooked and puffed, turning
once. Remove and serve
hot in chicken soup.
Per ball: 135 calories; 7g
fat; 2g saturated fat; 75mg
cholesterol; 6g protein; 12g
carbohydrate; 2g sugar;
0.5g fiber; 320mg sodium;
15mg calcium.
Recipe adapted from Ina
Garten, via Food Network

Yield: 12 matzo balls
Matzo balls:
4 large eggs
3 tablespoons vegetable
1 cup matzo meal
1 /2 teaspoons coarse salt
1/3 cup club soda
1 tablespoon vegetable
/2 cup finely chopped
A cup finely chopped
1/3 cup chopped fresh
1 large clove garlic,
cup finely diced
cooked chicken, about 31/2
1 large egg
A teaspoon sage
A teaspoon salt
18 teaspoon ground
18 teaspoon ground
1.To make matzo balls,
whisk together the eggs
and oil in a medium bowl
until blended. Mix in matzo
meal and salt. Add club
soda and blend well. Cover
and refrigerate at least 1
hour. Can be prepared 1
day ahead.
2.To make stuffing: Heat
oil in a small skillet over
medium heat. Add onion
and celery and saute until
vegetables soften, about
3 minutes. Add parsley and
garlic and saute 1 minute.
Transfer vegetable mixture
to a food processor. Add
chicken, egg, sage, salt,
nutmeg and pepper; grind
to a coarse paste. Transfer
stuffing to a small bowl.
Stuffing can be prepared up
to 2 hours ahead if covered
with plastic wrap and

Passover is a time of joyous celebration and somber remem-
brance, but mostly it's all about the matzo balls. Here,
picadillo-stuffed matzo balls.

3. Cover baking sheet
with plastic wrap; lightly
coat plastic wrap with oil
or nonstick spray. Using
moistened hands, roll
matzo ball mixture into 12
(1 2-inch) balls and place
on prepared sheet. Make a
deep hole in each ball and
place 1 teaspoon filling (or
whatever fits) into each
hole. Re-form matzo balls,
enclosing stuffing.
4. Bring a large pot of
salted water to a boil over
medium-high heat. Drop
matzo balls into pot. Cover
and cook until matzo balls
are tender and cooked
through, about 35 minutes.
Using a slotted spoon,
transfer matzo balls to
bowl. Can be prepared 1
day ahead, if covered and
Per ball: 125 calories;
7g fat; 1.5g saturated
fat; 85mg cholesterol; 6g
protein; 10g carbohydrate;
0.5g sugar; 0.5g fiber;
330mg sodium; 20mg
Recipe from Bon Appetit,

Yield: 12 matzo balls
For the picadillo:
2 pound lean ground
turkey breast
2 tablespoon extra-vir-
gin olive oil
2 small onion, chopped
2 tablespoons chopped
scallions, divided
1 clove garlic, minced
1 teaspoon chili powder
Scant 2 teaspoon dried
Scant /2 teaspoon
ground cumin
4 teaspoon ground
Pinch cayenne pepper
2 tablespoons golden
2 tablespoons chopped
pitted green olives
1 tablespoon tomato
2 cup water
Salt and pepper
For the matzo balls:
3 eggs
3 tablespoons vegetable
3 tablespoons chicken
3/4 cup matzo meal
1 2 teaspoons salt
Cinnamon, for dusting
1.To make filling: Spray
a nonstick skillet with
nonstick spray (or add
2 tablespoon oil) and
heat over medium-high
heat. Cook the ground
turkey, breaking it up with
a wooden spoon, until

browned. Remove from
pan and set aside.
2. Reduce heat to
medium and add the olive
oil. Cook onions, scallions
and garlic for about 3 to
4 minutes, until softened.
Add chili powder, oregano,
cumin, cinnamon and
cayenne pepper; cook for 1
minute more, until fragrant.
3. Return turkey to the
pan along with the raisins,
olives, tomato paste and
water. Add salt to taste.
Bring to a boil, then reduce
heat and simmer for about
10 minutes, until thickened.
Season to taste, if needed,
with salt and pepper. Set
aside to cool. This filling
can be made a day or two
in advance, if kept covered
and refrigerated.
4.To make matzo balls:
Whisk together the eggs,
oil and broth. Stir in the
matzo meal, salt and
pepper. Chill in refrigerator
for at least 30 minutes.
5.To assemble: Line a
plate or baking sheet with
a piece of plastic wrap and
spray with nonstick spray
(or lightly brush with oil).
Scoop the matzo mixture
into 12 equal portions.
Wet your hands and take
1 portion. Flatten it slightly
and press a small indenta-
tion into the top. Place 1
teaspoon of the picadillo
into the indentation, then
carefully roll the matzo
ball mixture around the
filling. Set aside on the
plastic-lined sheet. Repeat
with remaining matzo balls,
wetting hands between
each one. The stuffed matzo
balls may be covered and
refrigerated overnight.
6. Preheat oven to 400
degrees. Bring a large pot
of salted water to a boil.
Add matzo balls to the
boiling water. Cover pot
and cook 20 to 25 min-
utes. The matzo balls will
increase in size.
7. Spray a baking dish or
sheet with cooking spray.
Remove matzo balls from
the water with a slotted
spoon and place on the
dish or tray. Spray matzo
balls with a little cooking
spray, and sprinkle with
cinnamon. Bake 15 to
20 minutes, until lightly
browned. These may be
made a day ahead and
reheated before serving.
Per ball: 115 calories;
5.5g fat; Ig saturated
fat; 55mg cholesterol; 7g
protein; 9g carbohydrate;
2g sugar; 0.5g fiber; 365mg
sodium; 15mg calcium.
Recipe from Cara's
Cravings; picadillo recipe
from Eating Well.

-Page 6

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Submit your drawing to

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bIJeSoto, Englewood North Port Venice

WEEK OF APRIL 13 19,2014
Comedy master Robin Williams '4
shares the spotlight with his co- /
stars on the CBS comedy, airing
Thursday at 9:31 p.m.

I i '.


At 10 p.m., AMC's
"Mad Men" returns for
its seventh and final

Fiona (Minnie Driver)
disappoints Marcus on
"About a Boy," airing at
9:01 p.m. on NBC.

Les Stroud continues
his search for Bigfoot
on "Survivorman," at
10 p.m. on Discovery.

Lana Turner stars in
"The Postman Always
Rings Twice," at 10 p.m.
on TCM.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngINPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punt,
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 26 ABC Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC -Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS-FortMyers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CC NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 20 NBC Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX Cape Coral 4 4 4 36 36
WEDU a: PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR U2 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX 6 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND -St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura -Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50
WVEA 62 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62 -
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCSN NBC Sports Network 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HBO2 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HBO3 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Freshman Ensemble Comedy

Holds Strong
FYI Televsion, Inc.
Launching a new comedy on
network television is a daunt-
ing task these days. Dramas
have a much better chance of
making the grade. If a comedy
is to survive, it must be quirky,
well-written and have a cast
the audience loves. "The Crazy
Ones;'," airing Thursday at 9:31
p.m. on CBS, has that and more.
What could have been nothing
more than a vehicle for star Rob-
in Williams (Simon Roberts) is a
great ensemble comedy with Sar-
ah Michelle Gellar (Sydney Rob-
erts), James Wolk (Zach Cooper),
Hamish Linklater (Andrew Kea-
neally) andAmanda Setton (Lau-
ren Slotsky). Set in a successful
Chicago advertising agency, the
creative atmosphere plays into the
eccentricities of the characters.
"The joy for me is working
with them;' Williams
saysofthe, .tt. It'.
grown into ,,m ,in-
semble comnh..
and it's a gi,.it '
group ,t
people. Th,.
pressure I
off, thank
God. I don't

have to be a Robin Wil-
liams vehicle. It's a bus."
"Clearly, at the beginning, we
all looked at this as a Robin Wil-
liams vehicle;' adds creator and
executive producer David E. Kel-
ly. "Once it was cast, we knew we
had quite an ensemble here. Quite
a team of comedic and dramatic
athletes. So, when you sit down as
writers to write scripts, you kind
of go where your luxury is, and
that's where your muscles and
strengths are. There are no limi-
tations to who you can tell stories
for, or not tell them for, because
it's a pretty good arsenal here."
"It's kind of a bummer," jokes
Gellar. 'We all kind of thought
this was Robin's show when we
signed on. But now we have to
work really hard;' she laughs. "It's
been really interesting to see what
comes next for the characters. We
kind of discover as the audience
does, and we're having fun. It's
^ 1i..'t..' .Ii l~hit its fin.'
A. tlh. % I iti, get to
kIi, ,m thw,. li..,cters,
S tI\ ,i-.ii pull storiess
hi, th, ,i, t,,is'real
a'li I,'11. Wolk
t,hIil th,.n about
Iii, ,i.. ', ,n em-
,...,t Iki, mitzvahs
in DIti.,it. I was
1ti. .11'. Wolk

says, "who did most of the bar
mitzvahs. The writers thought
that was funny. Even today when
people come up and they are
about to say, 'I love you on that
show,' I think they're going to say,
'I loved you at my cousin's bar
mitzvah.' That's how I was known.
I told the writers that story, and
they made it into an episode."
While the stories might be
funny, they also reveal character.
"In that episode;' says executive
producer Jon Kinnally, "you learn
something about Zach. We know
he's a lothario, but it was a real
opportunity to get into his past.
And we met the girl who broke
his heart, who may be the cause
of why he is who is he today."
A half-hour comedy may
not seem like a lot of work, but
it is. "It's like a movie a week;',"
Williams says. "I mean, I don't
know how it is for most series,
but there are days when you
have eight pages of dialogue,
and most movies you don't have
that every day. So, it's getting to
the idea of really preparing that,
and the idea of block shoot, block
shoot. So, it's that boom, boom,
boom, get ready, do it. It's been
really interesting. The first cou-
ple of weeks were, like, all right,
and now I'm into the rhythm.
"People say I'm riffing all the
time, but that's not true. Once in
awhile I do. But the dialogue is so
good and so crisp. It works on its
own. It really hit me hard the first
couple ofweeks, and now I'm like,
OK, I got it. I'm into the drill."
Gellar has done several dra-
matic series but says this com-
edy is the greatest job she's ever
had. "We shoot during the day,
which is amazing. I was so used
to doing those night shoots,
and you're always so tired, but
you can't act tired. We did one
night shoot on this show, and
they realized what a disaster
we all are that late at night,
and it never happened again.
"The pace for me, I started on
soaps, so I'm used to that quick
pace. And what's really amazing
is the model that Jason Winer

ah Michelle Gellar plays
very funny Sydney Roberts
"The Crazy Ones," airing
ursday at 9:31 on CBS.

created when he did Modem
Family' which is the idea of cross-
shooting. And the really frustrat-
ing thing, I think, that most ac-
tors on a one-hour will tell you is
that, you do this big master, and
maybe you found it, maybe you
haven't. And then one person
does their coverage, and they're
finding stuff, and then maybe the
other person finds something dif-
ferent. And what we do is we have
two cameras going all the time.
So, if anybody wants to ad-lib
- Robin, anyone we can all just
keep up with it. And it makes it
fun and invigorating. It keeps the
energy up. And you know, I get to
go home and put my kids to bed.
So, I won the lottery, literally."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
O&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional**** = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)' = High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental guidance
suggested, some material may not
be suitable for children 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13
'R'- restricted, under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
2:00 a.m. NBCSN Formula
One Qualifying Grand Prix of
Chinafrom Circuit of Shan-
qhai (Live)

4:00 p.m. NBCSN Grand Prix
of Long Beach from Streets
of Long Beach, Calif. (Live)


1:00 p.m. CSS Florida State
Seminoles at Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets (Live)
1:00 p.m. FSN North Carolina
Tar Heels at Virginia Cava-
liers (Live)
2:00 p.m. SUN LSU Tigers at
Ole Miss Rebels (Live)

1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Cincinnati Reds
1:30 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
2:10 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at St. Louis Cardinals (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Boston Red
Sox at New York Yankees
7:00 p.m. ESPN Atlanta
Braves at Philadelphia Phil-
lies (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Baltimore Orioles
10:00 p.m. ESPN Oakland Ath-
letics at Los Angeles Angels
of Anaheim (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Baltimore Orioles

12:30 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Baltimore Orioles
7:00 p.m. SUN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at New York Yankees (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN New York
Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays
2:15 p.m.WGN Cincinnati
Reds at Chicago Cubs (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Seattle Mari-
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7:00 p.m. SUN New York
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1:00 p.m. FS1 Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at Detroit
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7:00 p.m. FSN Seattle Mari-
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7:00 p.m. SUN New York
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8:00 p.m.WGN Chicago White
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8:00 p.m. FSl Arizona Dia-
mondbacks at Los Angeles
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1:00 p.m. ABC Oklahoma City
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6:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
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8:00 p.m. TNT New York
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10:30 p.m. TNT Denver Nug-
gets at Los Angeles Clippers
8:00 p.m. ESPN Atlanta
Hawks at Milwaukee Bucks
10:30 p.m. ESPN Golden State
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3:00 p.m.ABC 2014 NBA Play-
offs Teams TBA (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)


9:00 p.m. FSl Golden Boy Pro-
motions from Chicago (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Boxcino
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in Verona, N.Y. (Live)
10:00 p.m. FSl Golden Boy
Promotions from San Anto-
nio (Live)


3:00 p.m. ESPN Auburn from
Pat Dye Field at Jordan-Hare
Stadium, Auburn, Ala. (Live)


Champions Tour
12:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Greater Gwin-
nett Championship: First
Round from TPC Sugarloaf in
Duluth, Ga. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Greater Gwin-
nett Championship: Second
Round from TPC Sugarloaf in
Duluth, Ga. (Live)

Championship: First Round
from Ko Olina Golf Club in
Kapolei, Hawaii (Live)
Championship: Third Round
from Ko Olina Golf Club in
Kapolei, Hawaii (Live)
Championship: Final Round
from Ko Olina Golf Club in
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2:00 p.m. CBS 2014 Masters
Tournament: Final Round
from Augusta National Golf
Club in Augusta, Ga. (Live)

3:00 p.m. GOLF RBC Heritage:
First Round from Harbour
Town Golf Links in Hilton
Head, S.C. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF RBC Heritage:
Second Round from Harbour
Town Golf Links in Hilton
Head, S.C. (Live)
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Third Round from Harbour
Town Golf Links in Hilton
Head, S.C. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS RBC Heritage:
Third Round from Harbour
Town Golf Links in Hilton
Head, S.C. (Live)

7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Jordan
Brand Classicfrom Barclays
Center in Brooklyn, N.Y.


12:30 p.m. NBC Detroit Red
Wings at St. Louis Blues
7:30 p.m. NBCSN NHL Hockey
Teams TBA (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC 2014 NHL Stan-
ley Cup Playoffs Teams TBA
7:30 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
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WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
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Easy Listening
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Zolfo Springs
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St. Pete
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Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

5:00 p.m. FS1 Werdum vs
Browne from Amway Center
in Orlando, Fla. (Live)
8:00 p.m. FOX Werdum vs
Browne from Amway Center
in Orlando, Fla. (Live)


1:00 p.m. FS1 MotoGP Moto3
Grand Prix of the Americas
2:00 p.m. FS1 MotoGP Moto2
Grand Prix of the Americas


English League Soccer
8:25 a.m. NBCSN Manchester
City at Liverpool (Live)
10:55 a.m. NBCSN Chelsea at
Swansea City (Live)
11:00 a.m. FS1 Semifinal
Sheffield United at Hull City

2:40 p.m. NBCSN West Ham
United at Arsenal (Live)
2:45 p.m. NBCSN Sunderland
at Manchester City (Live)
7:40 a.m. NBCSN Fulham at
Tottenham Hotspur (Live)
9:55 a.m. NBCSN Swansea
City at Newcastle United
12:30 p.m. NBC Arsenal at
Hull City (Live)

4:00 p.m. NBCSN New Eng-
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Fire (Live)

9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Texas Long-
horns at Oklahoma Sooners

5:00 p.m.ABC Figure Skating
Ice On Fire: An Easter Spec-
tacular (Live)



1. In 2013, Yasiel Puig set
a Los Angeles Dodgers
record for most hits by
a rookie in a month (44).
Who had held the mark?

2. Who was the last
pitcher before Arizona's
Patrick Corbin in 2013 to
begin a year with nine
starts of six innings
pitched and two or
fewer runs allowed?

3. Name the kicker
who holds the record
for most 50-yeard field
goals in an NFL season.

4. How many Final
Fours did Ben Howland
guide the UCLA men's
basketball team to in 10
seasons as head coach?

5. In 2013, Los Angeles
Kings goaltender Martin
Jones set a record
for most consecutive

victories to start an NHL
career. How many?

6. Richard Petty holds
the record for most
consecutive seasons
with at least one
NASCAR Cup victory
(18). Who's the runner-
up for the mark?

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S36 gram gram ______gram Live Chris Wallace (N) Mass gram gram gram
PBS Sesame Street Firefly Curious(R) Catin Hat(K Peg + Cat Dino Train Daniel (R) Super Why Crossroads Capitol Up-Florida (CC) Moyers(N)
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PBS 204204204 16 European Foreign (CC) Crossroads Florida (CC) To the Con- McLaughlin Scully (CC) Moyers(N) Most Beautiful Train "The Big Country ('58)
61 (CC)(N) (N) (CQC) traiy(N) (N) (N) (HD) South Pacific train. (CC) ***A privatewar.
PBS 3 3 3 Curious (CC) Curious (CC) Arthur(R) Kratts(N) Curious(R) Cat in Hat(R Peg +Cat DinoTrain Dr. Wayne Dyer: I Can See Clearly Now Moti-
__ (R) (R) (1HD)) (HD) (HD) (HD)1 (CC) (R) (R) (HD) national speaker discusses his life. (R) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 PaidPro- PaidPro- OntheSpot ChefJeff PaidPro- PaidPro- Paid Pmro- Chat Roo BigAir Intothe PaidPro- PaidPm-
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IND 12 1212 38 12 Old House PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- Aqua Kids Edgemont Edgemont Chat Roon Young Chef Jeff Coolest (N) Teen News
32 (H4) scored. scored. scored. (CC) (R) (CC) ((CC) i(N) Icons (R) (R) (N)
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TLF 23 23 23 95 Programa Perspec- El Chavo El Chavo A las patadas ('03, Familia) Dos hermanos Mi pobre angelito 2: Perdido en Nueva York
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UNIV 15 15 15 6 Desayuno Desayuno Programa Programna ParavolveraanarTras La hora picoChistes y Al Punto Temas Repblica deportiva (N)
2) (HD) (HD) pagado pagado la felicidad. (HD) risas. (CC) (HD) candentes. (CC) (HD) (CC) (HD)
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid Criminal (TVPG) (HD) Criminal: Coda (HD) CriminalMinds (HD) Criminal(TV14)(HD) Criminal(Vl4)(HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men: Favors (R) Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men: In Care Of Blood Diamond ('06) Men seek diamond. (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme Extreme Freaky IFreaky Untamed (CC) (HD) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. B. Jones (IV G) (R) Voice (N) Voice (R) Court-Martial ('90)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives Athens. Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid The Heartbreak Kid ('07) Ben Stiller. Husband finds love. |Without a Paddle ('04) ** (CC)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) An Idiot Great Wall. An Idiot: Mexico (HD) Epic: Backyards
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid IPaid Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&Ciy Sex&Ciy E!News(R)(HD)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Friday (TVPG) (R) Friday Night Parental subjects. Rocky ('76) ***/r2 A boxer trains fora championship fight. Rocky 11 ('79, Drama)
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Solemn Mass Palm Sunday (N) Pilgrimage PalmSunday(N) Litanyof Bookmark IVaticano TheWord Lenten Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Paid Mass Baby Dad The Hunchback of Notre Dame ('96, Family) 101 Dalmatians ('96) **-k-k/2 Puppies are stolen. Alice
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Giada(R) Barefoot Week (N) (HD)) Pioneer Trisha's Southern Giada(N) ISandwich Guy Bite
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire: Help Monsters vs. Aliens *-* How to Train Your Dragon Saving dragons.
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password+ Whammy Whammy Love Trian Pyramid Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Middle Middle Middle Middle Middle Middle Middle Middle
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid lOThings lOThings 10'mings lO'nings lOThings lOThings 10 Things (CC) (HD) Down East (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Paid Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Prop Bro (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Concierge HSN Today HSN Today Electron. Conn. Concierge Andrew Lessman
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) In Touch (CCO) Amazing IDavidJere Osteen Paid (HD) TBA (CC) Call Me Crazy: A Five Film ('13)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Nate Berkus Show Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil Massive debt. Dr. Phil: Broken Trust Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (N) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Dyson Cleaning Electronics Today Susan Graver Style Sundays with Carolyn & Dan Sunday ideas. Computer Shop
SPIKE 57 57 57 571 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat IPowerNat. PowerNat. Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Riverworld ('10) ** Alternate reality. (NR) (HD) Riverworld('10)**
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Married Married Friends Friends Friends Friends IJust Married ('03) Newlyweds struggle. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 MGM Par. Bombshell ('33) Jean Harlow. Losing fame. She's Back on Broadway ('53, Musical) **y12 I Love Melvin ('53) Girl hears lies.
TLC 45 45 4545 57 72 139 Paid (HI)) Paid (HI)) Paid (HI)) Paid (HI)) Paid (HI)) Paid (HID) Bridesmaid Bridesmaid Bridesmaid Bridesmaid Bridesmaid Bridesmaid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law& Order: Stalker Law: Disappeared Law & Order: Burden Law: Bad Girl (TV14) Law: Damaged (HI)) Law: Tabloid (TV14)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Vacation Attack (R) Grounds: Bolivia (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Legends Hotel tales.
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Clipaholic (R) Guinness (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. (:48) 3's Co. (CC) 13's Co.
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 House (CC) (H1)P ) Paid Paid Paid Paid Sirens Sirens Suits: No Way Out INCIS: Borderline (HD)
WE 117 117 117 117 11H7149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Legally Blonde ('01W ) / Harvard Valley girl.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid(CC() Paid(CC) Lord'sWay Facts David(N) RMeredith HeatNight (CC( (HD) HeatNight (CC( (HD) IHeatNight(CC((H))

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: While I love Whoopi
Goldberg on "The View,"
I'd like to see her in a
movie -- on the big or
small screen -- again. --
Fannie D., Atlanta

A: Whoopi can be seen
later this season on
"Glee," as well as on the
big screen in "Teenage
Mutant Ninja Turtles"
and "Big Stone Gap." But
if you need your Whoopi
fix now, she stars in the
movie adaptation of
Terry McMillan's "A Day
Late and a Dollar Short,"
with Ving Rhames, Mekhi
Phifer, Anika Noni Rose
and many more. The
movie premieres on
Lifetime on Saturday,
April 19, at 8/7c. Whoopi
plays matriarch Viola

Price, who learns that
her next asthma attack
will likely kill her, so she
is determined to fix her
fractured family before
she leaves this world.
Whoopi told me they
didn't have to ask her
twice to play the part
of Viola, revealing: "The
executive producer
called me and said, 'I
have this property and
I would like you to do
it.' So, I asked, 'What is
it?' and he said, 'It's by
Terry McMillan' and I
said, 'I'm in.' He didn't
even need to tell me the
name of the piece. Then
I read it, and I thought,
'OK, this will be fun.'
And the caution in this
tale is, 'You'd better pay
attention to your life
because you never know
when it's going to go
away from you.'"

Q: Are the rumors I'm
hearing about a sequel
to "The Incredibles"

true? -- Jonathan P.,
Erie, Pa.

A: Last month,
Disney's chairman and
CEO, Robert A. Iger,
announced that Pixar
Animation Studios is
indeed developing a big-
screen sequel to Brad
Bird's 2004 superhero
adventure "The
Incredibles." Brad Bird,
who wrote and directed
the first film, has said
that he would be open
to filming a sequel if it
"had a truly great story"
behind it.

Q!Is this season of
"Dallas" already over? It
seems like it's only just
begun! -- Lily T., via email

A: Don't worry -- the
show is merely on
summer hiatus. "Dallas"
returns to TNT for the
second half of its third
season starting Aug. 18
at 9 p.m. ET/PT.

Whoopi Goldberg

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Sportsmen Fishing Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside SportRpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 30 for30 NBA Bassmasters (HD) Bassmster (N) (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside ISportRpt SportsCenter(HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) FOX Sports (HD) Arenacross: Reno FA Cup: Semifinal
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 West Coast (R) Car Warriors (HD) WrldPoker(HD) WrldPoker(HD) Courtside IShipShape Game365 Polars
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Morning Drive (N) (HD) Live from The Masters (N) (HD)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier League Premier Premier League (N) (:25) English Pr. League Soccer (Live) |Premier (:55) Soccer (ive)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Wn's Gym. (Replay) Gators Orange & Blue Debut (HD)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Fanboy TUFF Pup Megaforce Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT ISponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Tenkai Tenkai Beywanrrior Pok6mon Ben 10 Chima Guntall Grandpa Open Season 3
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDaySundayWeekend mornings. (N) Politics State (C) (N) (HD) FareedZakaria(N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsntr IC-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) Sunday (N) MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Lockup (R) (HD)) Hardball Business Up w/ Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (N) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) News IPaid Diocese Medical News IPaid
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from someofthe hotteststars in country music. (N) Hot 20 (R) (HD))
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 House of Food (R) TeenMom(R) (HD) TeenMom(R) (HD) TeenMom(R) (HD) TeenMom(R) (HD) TeenMom(R) (HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH +MusicTopmusicvideos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD)) BestWeek IHappy Happy Ghostbust
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:15)Juwanna Mann ('02) Basketball (:50) Doctor Dolittle ('98) The ability (:20) The Internship (13, Comedy) ** Two job- (:20) Heat ('95) Master thief
IN E 30 3 3 32 32 32 player poses as woman. to speak to animals. (CC) less salesmen compete as interns. (CC) sought. (CC)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 ('06) ** train as a Navy SEAL by a US Senator. Hough. Two kids chasing fame all in love. Cruise. Agent clears name.
DISN 136 136 136136 9945 250 Mickey's GreatClub- Sheriff(R) DocMc(R) Jakeand Sofia(R) Blog(CC) (R) Jessie (R) Austin(R) ULiv(CC((R) Bedtime Stories ('08)
N 136136136136 99 45 25 house Hunt ('06) (HD (R) (HP) (1HP) (HDP)) N(H)) Tales come to life.
ENC 150mi 15 150 105(4:35) Seven Years In Ti- (:55) Love & Basketball ('00, Romance) **-/2 Rush Hour ('98) **1/2 LA cop and (:45) xXx: State of the Union ('05,
N IS ISO ISO 10 l 350 bet ('97, Drama) Players follow their hoop dreams to USC. Hong Kong detective team up. Thriller) Assassination plot.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Simon Sez ('99) 1/2 An Interpol agent Conchords The Wedding Date ('05) Debra Sing Sing (:15) Muhammad Ali's Greatest Fight ('13)
H 302 302 302 30 30 30 40 hunts a kidnap victim. (CC) (CC) Messing. A pretend boyfriend. (13) Boxing legend's refusal to go to war. (CC)
H02 303303 303 303303303 402 (: 10) Rain Man ('88, Drama) A jaded hustler kidnaps his autis- Seeking a Friend forthe End of (:l10) The Crash Reel (13, Sports) Snowboarder
S303 303 303 303 303 tic brother in the hopes of getting money. (COC) the World Search for love. Kevin Pearce is profiled. (NR) (CC)
803 304 043434 30404(:10) Big Fat Liar ('02) ** Boy Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story (:20) Arlington Road (99, Thriller) ***A man (:20)Veep (:50) Primary
HB03 304 304 304 304 304 404 wants credit for Hollywood movie. Dodgeball tournament suspects neighbors of terrorism. (R) (HD (98)
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TMC 350 350 350 350m 350 350 3 Muntord The Reunion (11) ** Brothers (:20) Winter Solstice ('04, Drama) Anthony The Double (11) CIA operatives Alex Cross
(M a4) |must go into business together. LaPaglia. A widower tries to help his sons. search for an assassin. (CC) ('12)


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NJ 16 i Gregory Peck. A man is accused of cowardice. ronmentalist. (HD) (N) (HD1) Pork(N) (HD) ((HD1) (R)
PBS 3 Dr.Wayne Dyer: I Can Suze Orman's Financial Solutions For You Rick Steves' Italy: Cities of Dreams Culture of Heartbeatof Home
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Blood Diamond ('06) Gladiator ('00, Drama) Russell Crowe. Rome's greatest general turns gladiator. (R) Forrest Gump ('94) A simple man.
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 The Court-Martial ofJackie Robinson ('90) Holiday Heart ('00) ** Drag queen helps battered woman. |Lean on Me One tough principal.
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paddle |Meet the Parents ('00) Robert De Niro. Potential in-laws. South Prk South Prk South Prk South Prk South Prk Hazzard
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Epic Homes (HD) Epic Homes (HD) Secret America (R) Secret Society (R) Amish: Doppel Leben Amish (CC) (R) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Fashion Police (R) Giuliana (R) (HD) GameOn GameOn Total Diva (R) (HD) Total Divas Tour bus. Total Diva (R) (HD)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Rocky 11 ('79) *** |Rocky Ill A boxer trains to reclaim his title. Rocky IV ('85, Drama) **1/2 A deadly boxer. RockyV
EWTN243 243 243 12 17 285 Solemn Mass of Palm Sunday (N) In Concert: Faure: Requiem (N) Rosary This Side of Eden Life Worth
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Alice in Wonderland Backto Wonderland. Happy Feet Two ('11) Tap-dancing penguin. Hercules ('97) *** Tate Donovan.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Brunch Trisha's |Pioneer Pioneer Chopped (R) |SaveMy(R) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Rio ('11) Karen Disher. Bird's adventure. (CC) Knight and Day ('10, Action) **1/2 TeamfleestheCIA. (CC) Transformers: DarkMoon ('11)
GSN 179179 179 179 34 119184 Minute to Win It (R) |Minute(R) Minute Can stacking. Fam.Feud Fam Feud Fam Feud Fam Feud |Fam.Feud FamFeud
HALL5 5 5 17 73240 Be My Valentine (13) Young romance. (CC) Lucky in Love ('14) Jessica Szohr. Perfect life. It Could Happen to You ('94) Cop wins lotto.
HIST 81 81 81 81 3365 128 Marvels: Distilleries Marvels: Gunslingers Marvels (CC) (R) (HD) Marvels (CC) (R) (HD) Marvels (CC) (R) (HD) Marvels (CC) (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) NewLife NewLife
HSN24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Andrew Lessman Electron. Conn. Clever Solutions Concierge Diane Gilman Diane Gilman
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QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Computer Shop Bronzo Italia Jewelry Authentic jewelry.
SPIKE 57 57 57 5129 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) BarRescue(R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) BarRescue(R) (HD)
SYFY 61 617 67 253 64 180 Riverworld (10)** The Ruins (08) **- 2 A haunted temple. (R) (CC) Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (07) *** All-pirate war.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Just Friends ('05) **y1 2 A crush revisited. (CC) fMy Best Friend's Girl ** A bad-date service. The Sweetest Thing ('02) *1/2 (CC) |Dupree
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Girl Happy ** Singer protects girl East of Eden ('55) Brothers vie for their father's respect. Inside Daisy Clover ('65) A star is made. (CC)
TLC 45 45 4545 57 72 139 Bridesmaid Biridesmaid LI Medium: Unseen 2 Long Island Medium Medium Local reads. Medium (CC) (R) (HD) LIMedium LU Medium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Monster (HD) Law: Cherished (HD) Law& Order: DWB Step Up ('06) Teens share dancing and love. (:15) Dreamgirls ('06)
TRAV69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl BBQCrawl I BBQCrawl Paradise (CCO (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Panic(R) Panic (R) Pawn (R) Pawn(R) Jokers Jokers Killer Karaoke (R) Top 20 (R) Top 20 (R)
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USA 34 34 3434 22 52 50 NCIS: Crimeleon (HD) NCIS Mainland virus. NCIS: Skn Deep (HD) NCIS: Paper Soldiers NCIS(CC) (HD) SVU Terror threat.
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Heat Night (CC) (HD) IHeatNight(CC((HD) MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at St. LouisCardinals(Dve)((C() (HD)) 1Oth(HD) ISalem(R)



Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"The Equestranauts" While
attending her first Equesta-
con, a convention held
exclusively for an animated
pony show, Tina is conned
out of giving away her rare
toy pony to a super-fan, and
Bob comes to her rescue by
going in disguise to try and
recover it. (HD)

American Dad!
7:30 p.m. on FOX
"She Swill Survive" After
pushing Hayley into bar-
tending in Roger's attic out
of fear that she possesses
poor life skills, Stan takes
advantage of the informa-
tion Hayley has acquired
of Bullock when he finds
that his boss is one of her
regulars. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Days of Future Future"
Homer, Lisa and Bart must
define what love means to
them in the future; as Hom-
er respawns as a new clone
for every death he has, Lisa
lives as the wife of a zombie
form of Milhouse, and Bart
confronts his ex-wife and
their custody battle. (HD)

The Help
8 p.m. on TNT
In a small town in Mississip-
pi during the 1960s, a white
southern girl returns home
from college and interviews
black women about their
jobs and lives, forging last-
ing friendships and forcing
both sides to face the ever
changing times. 0t(HD)

Family Guy
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"The Most Interesting
Man in the World" Peter
proves to Lois that he is a
dependable, mature adult

by leaving for Chicago on
a business trip and return-
ing a more intelligent and
classy man. (HD)

9 p.m. on ABC
"Home" Maggie turns to
a man from her past that
now works for the NIH for
answers about Arcadia, but
Bellamy is suspicious of
him; Rachel's secret falls
into troubling hands. (HD)

9 p.m. on AMC
"Who By Fire" Abe finds
himself under pressure
to uncover the killer of a
Royal Officer before Anna
is unjustly charged with
the crime; Ben and Caleb
display little empathy for
Simcoe. (HD)

Cosmos: A SpaceTime
9 p.m. on FOX
"Deeper, Deeper, Deeper
Still" Host Neil deGrasse

At the Orchestra campus,
Skouras (Kyle MacLachlan)
focuses his attention on the
potential of a young telepath
on NBC's "Believe," airing
Sunday at 9 p.m.

Tyson delves into the small-
est scale of the cosmos and
witnesses the most exotic
life forms that are undetect-
able to the naked eye; an
exploration of the human
brain and its neural net-
work. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Marathon \ College Baseball: Florida State vs Georgia Tech (live) College Spring Football: Clemson
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (H) PBA Bowling (Taped) (HD) College Bowling (Taped)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped) Brady 6 (1HD) Year: The Marinovich Project 3030
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FA Cup: Semifinal Moto3 (live) (HD) Moto2 (live) (HD) MotoGP (live) (HD) Monster (N) (HD) Jackson Jackson
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 B.Bunch IGame365 Marlins MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Philadelphia Phillies (live) (H1D) Marlins B. Bunch Lightning
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (9:30) Live from The Masters (N) (H1D) The Legend of Bagger Vance Washed-up golfer. IThe Legend of Bagger Vance
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Soccer (live) Premier IPremier League (N) Indy Lights: Long Beach (HD) / IndyCar Series (live) (1HD)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 The Panel Rays LIVE! MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Cincinnati Reds (live) (HD) Rays LIVE! Professional (HD) Reel Fish
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Fairly Fairly Winx (R) Sponge Sponge Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Thundermn Haunted Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Season 3 Titans Go! TitansGo! TitansGo! Regular Regular Adventure Adventure Grandpa Grandpa Scooby-Doo ('09)
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 NewsHQ Housecall NewsHQ(DC)(N) FOXNews(HD) Respected NewsHQ CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (H1D) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught: Collision!
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Mom (R) (HD) TeenMom(R)(HD) TeenMom(R)(HD) TeenMom(R)(HD) TeenMom(R)(HD) TeenMom(R)(HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Ghostbusters ('84) Friends hunt ghosts. Ghostbusters II ('89, Comedy) **'2 Malevolent spirit. Hot 97 Basketball (R) (HD)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 4 (11:20)Heat ('95) Al Pacino, Robert De Niro. A (15) The Place Beyond the Pines ('13) ***1 2 Ryan Gos- (:40) Stoker ('13) A young woman
CINE 32(__ 32 33(0 detective tracks a master thief. (R) (CC) ling. A man tries to take care of his family. (R) (CC) grows fond of her uncle. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Invossible (:45) Parental Guidance ('12, Comedy) Grand- There's Something About Mary ('98) A man Oblivion ('13) Tom Cruise. The last
S3 4 ('96) parents babysit their grandkids. (CC) hires a detective to find a woman. (CC) drone repairman on Earth.
DISN 136 136136136 99 45 210 Bedtime Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Jessie (R) Jessie(R) Jessie (R) Austin(R) Austin(R) Austin(R) I Didn't(CC)
ISN 13 13 13 13 99 45 250 .R) (R) (R) (141D) (14D) (14D) (141D) (11D) (14D) (R)
ENC i15 1505 xXx: Union Hitch ('05) **12 Will Smith. A romance coach Mr. 3000 ('04) ** A former MLB (:15) Shanghai Noon ('00, Western) Jackie Chan.
5N 0 150150 1150 150350 (05) helps men with women. (PG-13)(CC) player desires 3,000 hits. (CC) Imperial guard and bandit go West.
HBO 302 302 302302 302 302 400I Bowfinger ('99, Comedy) Star un- Real Time with Bill (:45) Man of Steel ('13) A young Clark Kent embarks on a jour-Transporter2 ('05) Kid-
HBO 30-30 33" 3 40 -wittingly appears in film. (CC) Maher (VMA)(R) neyto become the legendary Superman. (CC) napping scheme.
H02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Dark Knight Rises ('12) The Dark Knight resurfacesto Real Sports with Bryant (:45)Game of Thrones (:45) The Watch (12) Dads discover
S303 30 30 30 03 303 402 protect Gotham from a brutal, new enemy. (CC) Gumbel(HD) Tyrion'sguest. extraterrestrial invasion.
H803 304 304 304 304 304404(1:50) Primary Colors ('98, Drama) **1 A (:20) The Apparition ('12) Couple (:45) Fever Pitch ('05, Comedy) **% Woman (:35) Love
HBO3 34 3_ 30 3 4 44 Clintonesque candidate campaigns. (CC) plagued by an evil spirit. (CC) competes for boyfriend's love. (PG-13) (05)**
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I_ IIItrack down an assassin. (PG-13) (CC) (H)) crackdown a serial killer. (PG-13)(CC) (H)) bootleggin business.


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NBC 201 News Paid Bones Dateline Dateline Meet Press Early News News im
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FOX 6 4 4 4 Closer Notice IGlee(HD) Homes 30 Rock 30Rock Patemity Divorce Alex News(N)
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MYN M1111l 14 Ride Honor Ring Paid Bones Republic Holywd Hollyscp Paid Paid Shepherd
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IND I2121212 3 12 There Yet ThereYet Movie Cheaters IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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BET 35 35 35 35 40 222 TBA Inspiration Inspiration Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 682 5118 Fas Housewives Medicine Housewives Watch Fashion Paid IPaid Paid Paid
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4312 Naked Naked Naked Naked Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 6 127 266 11Total Diva Game On Chnrisley Soup IC. Lately Total Diva Game On Chrisley Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82828282111116 psych psych psych Women We Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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FAM 5555555510 461 Bug's Life Osteen IMeyer Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Reign Life Toda
FOOD 37373737 76 Kitchen America's Cutthroat Kitchen Food Court Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 51515151 584953 Spirit Americans Rescue PEPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 179171791 34171 1 vs. 100 1 vs. 100 Mind Mind PFramid Pyramid Dog E -at Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 3 20 Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers ier IFrasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 65128 American Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn No Man's American Paid Jurassic Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt Alaska Alaska Hunters iHunteis Life Life Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 4110 Death Clique ('14) Drop Dead Drop Dead Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 58 47103161 Prime (R) ITBA Lindsay Berkus Rachael Phil (HD) Phil (HD)
SPIKE 57 5757 57296354 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Catch Catch Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 67253641 Doom The Seeker-Dark *'/2 The Bleeding ('09) *' 2 ISeamstress ('09) *1'/2 Twilight
TBS 59595959326252 Change Up -k-k* 2 ISweetest ('02) Just Married ('03) **-- IMaried Married Married Married
TCM 65656565 16230 Men-Boys lMysterious Island Genocide ('68) IX from Space Pierce
TIC 45454545 521 LI Mediu LI Mediu Five Wives LI Mediu U Mediu LI LI Mei LI Medium Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid IPaid
TNT 61616161 285551 The Help Unlikely friendship. (:03) Step Up ('06) Law: Bait S'ville
TRAV 69696969260 66170 Mysteries Legends Legends PMysteries Mysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
RUT 63 63 63 63 50 30183 Dumbest truTV Top Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Paid Paid Paid Paid
TVLND 6262626231 54 2 Raymond |Cleveland Soul Man |Queens; Queens Queens Queens 170s *70s 170s *70s Curb Your Curb Your Curb Your
USA 3434343422 52150 Suits (R) Condemned ('07) **2 War ('07) Jet Li. (CC) SVU (HP)D) SVU(HD)
WE 11111111 1114 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 16 1616 19 4111 9 Salem HowlMet HowlMet HowlMet Parks 30Rock 30Rock Sunny Dharma Dhaarma arma Dharma News(N)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 GFL Paid Paid Paid Pad Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 2929 2912 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter 3 3 NBA (Taped) (HPD) Sports
ESPN2 30303030 6594 Thrills Thrills [ESPN FC MLB Game (Taped) 3030 SportsCenter Sports Special
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports MotoGP lArenacross Monster
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wld Poker MLB Game (Replay) MLB Game (Replay) IPaid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 3 Live from The Masters (HN)) Live from The Masters (HN) Masters
NBCSN 71 711 71 54 61 90 Premier Premier League (N) Premier Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33 3 40140145 57 76 NHL Hockey MLB Game (Replay)I Pi PJ PiPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pad Pa
CNBC 39393939 310 Greed (R) The Profit The Profit Paid Paid Greed (R) oWorldwide Ex (N)g
CNN 3232323218 301 Death Row Death Row Chicago Death Row Death Row Chicago Early (N)
CSPN 1818181837 1210 Q&A (R) Capital News Today Today in Washington Toda in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71118 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee MediaBuzz FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 4010 Undercover Locku Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Early
SNN 666 11 11 News (N) News (N Nw _() News (N) News (N) News (N) I News (N)
_CINE_ 320 32C30 32C 320 3C420 Internship ___ Girl's Gui |Top4 (:05) Argo ('12) (CC) ____ CoEd Cnf. (:45) History X ('98)______Stone
CINE2 321321321321321321 4Z Lingerie Lingerie Oblivion ('13) (CC_) Off _Am. Psycho 1'/2 IThe Majestic ('01)
DISN 13613<13613 99 45 25Jessie A.N.T. Good Lck IGood Lck Shake It A.N.T. Austin IQuints ('00) l-*- On Deck |OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENG 15151515 15350 Stranger xXx: State ('05) 1(:15) Hitch ('05) (CC) Misdemeanors ('89) IGuess Who
HBO 3 3 302 4 Thrones Veep Silicon Thrones ISilicon Veep (:05) Made ('01) 13th Floor ('99)
0HB02 402 Gumbel 24/7 High HopeWatch ('12) **y2 1_(:45) Lincoln (12) **y2 Election (99)
HB03 4 (:15) Engagement ('12) **/2 Good Time **12 9 1/2 Weeks ('85) ** Gloria
SHOW 34( 3 34(365 Nurse J. Calif. Years of INurseJ. Calif. 121 Grams ('03) *** IThe Impossible (12)
TMC 350 353 3 350 Lawless Wrath Of (10) 1Blitz (11) (CC) (:10) V/H/S ('12) (CC) Fight *12

1 *i* 1gill bi I
AMC 5656 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid IPaid Paid Paid The Lake House Two years in ast. Hollow Man ('00)
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Pure Country 2: The Gift (10) Woman makes Cinderella Man ('05) Boxer Jim Braddock fights to regain his (:25) The Conjuring (13) Vera
INE 3 3( 3 3 3 3 mistakes & tries to atone. (C(C) status as a champion prizefighter. Farmiga. Family terrorized.
OINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 Majestic Return to Me ('00) **/2 Fate aids lovers. (:50) Idle Hands ('99) Teen's hand kills. Cleanskin A terrorist cell.
EN 150 150 50 50 1501350 Guess (:50) Tootsie ('82, Comedy) *** A male actor (:50) Enough ('02, Drama) ** Abused woman (:50) Hope Springs ('12) **1/2 Re-
EN la iauaua Who pretends to be female. (PG) (CC) trains to protect herself. (CC) kindling romance. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 13th Floor The Sixth Man ('97, Comedy) ** Basketball HotShots! Part Deux ('93) A retired State ofPlayObsessive Man of Steel *1/2 Super-
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 30 400 ('99) star's ghost helps brother. (CC) action hero returns, parents. (R) man'sorigins
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Apollo 13 ('95) An explosion aboard a spacecraft. (:35) Citizen (HD) Roll Bounce ('05) Popular skaters. (CC) Witness
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Miracle on 34th Street ('94) **1/2 (CC) Anywhere But Here ('99) Family strife. The Sentinel Conspiracy. Edtv
n S W 30 30 3 3 3 3 The Ghost Witer ("10) A writer discovers evidence linking a Happy Accidents (00, Comedy) A boyfriend Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12)
SHOW 340s Write 3400 34 write 340oer e3ienc likn ash rmteuue Sheilks vision. (CC)
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 34 365 politician to the CIA and war crimes. says he is from the future. (CC) Sheiks vision. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Knife Fight ('12) Political Houseguest (95, Comedy) ** Sinbad. Debtor Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to Alive ('93)
M 350 35 35 35 35 35 385 career (CC:) fleeing mob invades man's life. America with his landlord's daughter. i(CC)
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Mildred Pierce ('45) A The Maltese Falcon ('41, Drama) A detective The Adventures of Robin Hood ('38) An outlaw Gaslight ('44) Sinisterde-
T M 5 5 5 65 3ove triangle. seeks a priceless statue. (CC:) opposes tyranny in England. lusion. (CC)
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Escape from New York ('81) *** (CC) Turn Farmer spy.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Code 46 (:25) The Abyss ('89, Science Fiction) Divers try (:50) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) **l/2 A war The Negotiator ('98) A police negoti-
INE 320 32 32 32 32 32 ('04) to rescue a submarine crew. erupts between giants and humans. ator takes hostages.
OINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 Sabrina ('95) (CC) (:20) Les Misrables ('12) *** Runaway prisoner. (CC) (HD)) IVentura: Nature Calls ('95) Heat
SENO 150 150 150 150 150 350 A Soldier's Story Officer (:05) The Wedding Planner ('01, Romance) Wed-):55) Running Scared ('86, Comedy) 0 Brother, Where Art Thou? ('00)
ENO 5 ( 5( u 5 a i murdered. ding planner fallsin love. (CC:) Retiring cops. (CC:) Chain-gang escapees.
BO 2 32 32 32 32 32 4 Making of Black Dog (98) **A driver is Battleship ('12, Science Fiction) **'1/2 Human Springsteer (:45) Beautiful Creatures ('13, Fan-
HBO 302 302 302(R) tricked into smuggling. (CC) navy battles alien armada. (CC:) (R) tasy) Family secrets.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Mavericks Mom & Dad ('92) Teri Garr. Undercover Brother ('02) Pacific Rim ('13) Humanity threatened. IKings
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Dr. No Weber (:05) The Perfect Man ('05) Musical Chairs1/2 Wheelchair contest. (35) The Best Man ('98) **/2
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Crimes of the Heart ('86) A woman A Gunfighter's Pledge ('08) *1/2 The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream Quartet ('13) *** Past rivalries of
HOW 340 340 340 4 shoots her husband. Road to redemption. (CC) date becomes dreadful, retired opera group. (CC)
TM O 350 30 30 35 35 Dinosaur The Chicken Chronicles ('77, Corn- That Guy... Who Was in That (:25) My Left Foot ('89) Daniel Notting Hill Unexpected
Sv aa a ('12) eda Impress girl. (CC) Thing ('12) Bit-part actors. Day-Lewis. Man triumphs. romance.
TOM 65 65 65 65t 9 2 (5:30) The Petrified Forest Son of a Sailor ('33) (:15) On an Island with You ('48) **yl/2 A Navy (:15) The Sailor Takes a Wife ('45) Hasty wed-
(I 155 1c '36) (CC) Bumbling sailor officer falls for a screen star. (CC:) ding leads to awkward marriage.
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid lEddie and The Cruisers ('83) ** (CC) Diamond ('06) (R)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (530) OffAir Station down- The Man with the Iron Fists ('12) (:50) The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) Aging virgin (:50) The Man in the Iron Mask ('98)
tINE 320 32ime. (HD() ,** Hunt for gold. (CC) dates a celibate mother. (CC:) -**1/2 Replacing a king.
OINE2 321 321 321 321 321321 422 Spy Hard ('96) *1/2 (CC) (HD) Star Trek: Insurrection ('98) Disconnect ('13) Struggle to connect. IThe Siege ('98) (R)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 Mission to Mars Missions The Brothers Grimm ('05, Fantasy) Con artists The Princess Bride ('87) Cary Drumline ('02) Harlem street drum-
lNU 5 (Iaa (i50I and II. encounter magical curse. (CC) Elwes. Storming the castle. mer in marching band.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Simon Sez ('99) 1/2 An Interpol agent The Sentinel ('06, Crime) Michael Douglas. A The Wedding Date ('05) **A pre- The Lucky One Marine's
HBO 11 3 hunts a kdnap victim. White House conspiracy. (IC) tend boyfriend. (CC) (HD)) luckcharm._
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Cheese Sliding Doors ('98) Alternate destinies. Ruby Sparks ('12) *** (CC) (:1 5) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (15) Top Gun ('86) *** Pilots in training. Anna Smith (:40) Tomorrow Never Dies ('97) (CC) K-PAX ('01) Delusional man.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340i n Men ('87) Con men Detective Dee and the Mystery of the Phan- The Way Back ('10, Drama) *** Prisoners (:15) The SecretofMy
SHOW 340 34 34 compete. (:CC) tom Flame (10) Strange deaths. escape a Siberian labor camp. (CC:) Success ('87)
TMO 0 0 0 30 3 3 3 Two Family The Crew ('00) *12 Retired Hello Again ('87) A dead housewife (:40) Letters to God ('10) *1/2 Robyn Lively. Boy Holy Man
TMC 350 350 350 35 3 3 wiseguys need mone for rent. is brought back to life serves as inspiration for others. ('98)
TM 65 656565 169230 Elvis: That's the Way It I The Racket ('28) ***'/2 A police Paid ('30) ** Woman avenges her War Nurse ('30) WWI I nurse has af- Gentle-
(111 1, Z20S70) ( _CC) captain fights a mob boss. injust sentence. (CC:) fairs near front lines, man's
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid 7Legall Blonde Harvard Valley girl. Friday Night ('04)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420( 5) Pure Country 2: The Gift ('10) Woman The Campaign ('12) Long-time con- (:50) Hell Baby ('13, Comedy) Exorcists take on Oblivion
S320 32 32 32 32 32 420 makes mistakes & tries to atone, gressman challenged. coup e's demonic baby (CC) (13)
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Let's Go to Prison ('06) (CC) EI Gringo Outsider targeted. (:10) Idle Hands ('99, Horror) Silence
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 0) Stealth ('05, Action) *1/2 Computerized pilot- (:15) Frankenweenie ('12) *** (:50) Hope Springs ('12, Comedy) **1/2 Married Shanghai
ECn 11 ai5] 1( 1 ng program goes awry. (CC) Science experiment. (CC) couple rekindles their romance. ('00)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Hyde Park (:45) Edward Scissorhands ('90) Bizarre outsider Last Hug Man of Steel ('13) A young Clark Kent embarks on a journey Ali's Fight
(13 adjusts to suburbia. (CC) I(R) S to become the legendary Superman. (13
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Strike The Out List (HD) lOutbreak ('95) Lethal virus in U.S. (C) (:45) Once Removed ('13) The Hobbit('12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:05) Bee Season ('05) Famil troubles In Her Shoes ('05) Sisters make peace. (:10) Beginners ('11) Father comes out.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34( 34( 365 The Secret of My Suc- Continental Divide Gritty writer in- (:45) Turner& Hooch ('89, Comedy) **1/2 Case Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights ('04)
SHOW cess ('87) **1/2 terviews ornithologist. of the slobbering witness. (CC) ** Girl meets dancer.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (:1 5) The Journey of August King ('95) *** A Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination 1(:40) W. ('08) A biography of George W Bush depicts his early
T 3v 35 35 35 35 3( farmer meets an escaped slave. London ('04) *1/2 (CC) life and his time as president. (CC)
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Ben-Hur ('25, Drama) A Jewish slave gains his freedom after Dinner at Eight ('33, Comedy) Marie Dressier. The Thin Man ('34) William Powell.
I 1 saving the life of a Roman centurion. _Dinner party guests run amok. A sleuthing couple.
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid BridgetJones'sDiary('01) ***A woman'sstory. Collector
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Return ('06) ** A young Doctor Dolittle ('98) The ability to Rushmore ('98) A man and a boy National Lampoon's Dorm Daze 2:
E 320 320 32woman has terrifying visions. speak to animals. (CC:) fi ht over a teacher. (R) College @ Sea (06)
OINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 (15) The Story of Us ('99) ** Max on Set (:05) Presumed Innocent ('90) *** (CC) (:15) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) (CC)
FN 150150150150 150350 Untamed Heart ('93) A busboy and (35) Raising Helen ('04, Comedy) **l/2 Girl (:40) Tootsie ('82, Comedy) *** A male actor Daddy ('04)
NO15 15] 15( 5 _5( a waitress find love. must care for sister's children. (CC) pretends to be female. (PG) (CC) *
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HBO 302 30 30 30 30 30 tries to spark World War IIl. at fatherhood. (CC) **Two unhip brothers. Sing ('13)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Me & You ('06) *** (:55) GLICKMAN (:20) Election ('99) Student elections. (:05) Jawbreaker ('99) (CC) Pacific
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Perfect Man ('05) Romantic blues. Love, Marilyn ('12) **1/2 (NR) 1(:50) Identi Thief ('13) Stolen identity. Pac. Hts.
uSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 The Big Kahuna ('99, Comedy) (:45) White Squall ('96) Eight troubled teens fight to save a Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12, Drama)
HUW 340 4 340 34 4 4 65 Salesmen prepare. (CCQ) sailboat threatened by a freak storm. Sheik's vision of fly fishing. (CC)
(:15) Cypher (02, Science Fiction) A man enters Rize ('05) *** The world and Nobody Walks ('12) ** John Winter Solstice ('04)
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TM 5 5 5 5 16, 30French royalty. chooses between three men. (CC) rector mars a musical. (CC|) (CC)
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ABC6 ___ 7 11 7 News INews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2N] 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right Right The View
ABC A] 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS a 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS M) 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBCC X 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC M_- 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2News@11am
FOX UL 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly WendyWilliams
FOX I) 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS a]) 3 3 3 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
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PBS ] 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg+Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CW ___ A6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam Feud Fam Feud Queen Latifah
CW I) 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death 'Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. IMillionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK! TV America Community The 700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN C] ____8 9 8 CashCab CashCab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 3 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
IONBN 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr.Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
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WRXYM4 22 44 10 Gospel BrodyFile Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Health Women LifeToday Prophecy
TLF NJ 23 23 23 95 5 Qu locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Las vias del amor
UNIVA1 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre DespiertaAm6rica ________Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid DogBnty DogBnty DogBnty DogBnty CriminalMinds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat Cat From Hell Animal Cops Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Matters Matters Wife |Wife Game Game Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Presents Communit Sunny SouthPrk
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry Chug Elephant Mickey Jakeand Mickey Sheriff Doc Mc Sofia Mickey Doc Mc Mickey
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Kardashian Kardashians Kardashian Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 HowlRock TopChef TopChef Top Chef Movie
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Variety ForGod Michael Holy Name Daily Mass ILife on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda 70s '70s 70s '70s Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! CookReal Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Block Press Luck Sale of |Pyramid IPassword Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Wild West Tech Wild West Tech Wild West Tech Wild West Tech Wild West Tech
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid High Low Selling NY Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Household Helpers PaperCrafting Samantha Brown
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Gardening Easy Mornings Made Easy Garden Party with Carolyn Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Face Off Creature Shop Creature Shop Creature Shop
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Marnried There Yet Browns Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Kitchen Kitchen Multiples BabyStJ y Baby Stry Quints 19 Kids 19 Kids MyStrange IMyStrange Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Dhani Tackles Bourdain Dangerous Grounds
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 6262 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Chrisley Chrisley Chrisley Chrisley Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Paid Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Courtside Training World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 GolfCntrI GolfCntril Morning Drive Morning Drive jAmie
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Premier League Encore The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Sportsman O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline RaysLIVE! HeatLIVE! Reel Fish College Softball
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAW Patrol PAWPatrol Umizoomi Dora, the Explorer Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 HotWheels Metajets Redakai Ben 10 Ben 10 World Edd Courage ChpSocky Betty Betty Codenme
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay |CNN Newsroom ThisHour
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashingtonJournal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe 1The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. News Nation
SNN 6 6 6 11 SNN Good Morning |SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 7 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMTMusic Dukes Hazzard
MTV 333333 33 35 48210 Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 21 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wive


AMC 56 56 566 30 53231 (11:00) Hollow Man ('00) The Skeleton Key ('05, Horror) Secret room. (CC) Jerry Maguire ('96) Changing his life.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 42 (:20) In Good Company ('05, Comedy) Man's (:15) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy) Daniel The Godfather ('72) Mafia
CINE new boss is half his age. (CC) Radcliffe. Monster stalks school of magic. (CC) family life.
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 (:20) The Return ('99, Action) |Warm Bodies ('13) Zombie's romance. IThe Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages. |Hell Baby
1E 150150101501 150350 Hope ('12) (35) Grumpy Old Men ('93)*** (:20) Tootsie ('82, Comedy) *** A male actor (:20) The Call ('13, Thriller) Halle Berry. A 911 op-
Nc 5 15(35(CC) Men fight over widow (CC) pretends to be female. (P6) (CC) erator helps a kidnapped girl.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Man of Steel ('13) Superman battles She's the Man ('06) A girl disguised (:15) The Dark Knight Rises (12, Action) The Dark Knight resurfaces to
HBO 302 30 30alien invaders. (CC) as a boy falls in love. protect Gotham from a brutal, new enemy.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Witness Deep Impact ** Comet impacts Earth. Fantastic Four Superhuman powers. Red Eye ('05, Thriller) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 EDtv ('99 A reality TV star. 1(:50) Beginners ('11 Father comes out. IHigh Hopes (:05) Revolutionary Road ('08, Drama)
cn SHO 3404030303434 Salmon TheYards ('00, Drama) Mark ahlberg. Two Roman Polanski: Odd Man Out The Ghost Writer ('10, Thriller) *** A writer
(SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 34 365 12 young men work as hired thugs. ('13) Director's arrest. probes a politician's life. (CC) (HD)
TMPO 0 30 3 3 3 3 3(11:30) Alive ('93) A plane crashes in (:40) Save the Date ('12, Comedy) Woman Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for a way to Cop('90)(CC)
T 5 35 35 35 3( 3( 85 the mountains. (CC) breaks up with her boyfriend. (CC) save tunnel explosion victims. ___9)C
TOM 6565 65G65 169 230 Gaslight ('44) Sinister de- Citizen Kane ('41, Drama) Orson Welles. The life Meet Me in St.Louis('44, Musical) A Midwest- Casablanca ('42) Love
TCM 65 56 6 30' 3 usion. (C2C) Tand death of a media mogul. ern family deals with life. (CC) and war (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Tum Turn (CC) (R) (HD) IChildren of Men ('06) A childless future. (R) (CC) Blood Diamond Men seek diamond.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Negotiator*** Rushmore ('98) A man and a boy (:45) Parental Guidance ('12, Comedy) Grand- (:35) The Godfather: Part II ('74) Mi-
IE 3 3 3 3 3 3 420 Taking hostages. fight over a teacher. (R) parents babysit their grandkids. chael takes over. (CC)
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 Heat ('95) A detective tracks a master thief. (CC) Munich ('05) Eric Bana. Olympic massacre. (CC) Go to Prison ('06)
NO 150 150 150 150 O 0 Brother (:35) Good Will Hunting ('97, Drama) Troubled (:45) Dogma ('99) A woman is chosen to prevent two fallen an- (:55) Bad Santa ('03) Sate
IC 5 5 5 5 -150 5 ('00) genius deals with his past. (CC) gels from destroying the universe. (R) s-teals. (R)
BO 32 32 32 32 32 32 4 Beautiful Creatures Big Daddy ('99) **l/2 A big kid The Great Gatsby ('13) A war veteran finds himself caught in Prison ('13) Real Time
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Familysecrets plays at fatherhood. (CC) a world of decadence and lies. (CC) R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:15) War of the Worlds ('05) *** (CC) (:15) Street Bullies 1(:20) Cloud Atlas ('12) The impacts of individuals' actions.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:20) Unit 7 ('12) Unscrupulous police. (:55) The Lucky One ('12) Now You See Me ('13) *** Bank heists. Die **/2
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (:15) Meek's Cutoff ('11, Western) Guide over the Cocktail (12) A timid girl moves in (:45) Java Heat (13, Action) Kellan Lutz. Manhunt 50/50 (11)
SHOW 340 3333 46Cascade Mountains. (CC) with a party girl. (CC) for terrorist in Indonesia. (CC) (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Notting Hill Unexpected (:15) Sling Blade ('96) ***/2 Billy Bob Thornton. A sim- Mumford ('99, Drama) Loren Dean. A psycholo- Lemony
romance. ple-minded man befriends a boy. (R) (CC) (HI)) gist comes to a small town. (COC) ('04)
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Follow the Boys ('63) ** Sailors Mister Roberts ('55) A Naval officer contends with an eccen- Don't Go Near the Water ('57)** ll WWIIsail-
T 1_ 1 1 1 5 3R&R on the Riviera. (NR) trick captain and strange crewmates. ors build a recreation hall. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Blood Diamond Men seek diamond. IHannibal Rising ('07, Thriller) Origins of a killer. Friday Night Lights ('04)
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Man in the Iron Juwanna Mann ('02) Basketball (:45) Warm Bodies (13, Romance) Nicholas (:25) Showtime ('02) Polar opposites
N 320 320 320Mask ('98) (CC) player poses as woman. Hoult A zombie falls for a human. star on TV cop show.
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 TheSie ('98 (R) ( :10) Just Like Heaven ('05) (:45) Chemrnobyl Diaries ('12) Snow Whiteandthe Huntsman ('12)
NP 15050150151 50 Drumline To Wong Foo, Thanks for Everything! Julie (35) Little Man ('06) A criminal little (:15) Mission to Mars ('00) Gary Sinise. A second
ENC 150150150150 15(0350(02) Newmar ('95) ** Role models. person plays a baby. Mars craft looks for the first.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Lucky ('12) (:45) Pacific Rim (13) Giant robots piloted by humans fight off Trouble with the Curve (12, Drama) A baseball 24/7 (CC)(HI) Dodgeball
HB 30230303030304 (CC) an alien menace threatening Earth. scout starts recruiting. (CC) 04
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Dark Knight ('12) Falling Down ('93) L.A. fwy. madness. Mama Alone in the forest. Madagascar 3 Monte Carlo.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 K-PAX (:45) 42 (13) ***/2 Bravery and courage. (CC) (HI) Ali's Greatest Fight ('13) (:40) She's the Man ('06) **y1/2
cSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 The SecretofMySuc- (:15) The Other F Word (11, Comedy) The ulti- Gucci: The Director Frida Giannini The Three Musketeers (11) **'/2
cesss ('87) **1/2 mIate anti-authoritarians unite. is profiled. (CC) (HI)) Defending the King. (CC)
TMO 30 0 350350 3 3 Holy Man ('98) *'/2 A homeless Dare ('09) **1Y2 Three teens' last As Cool As I Am ('13) Teenager (:40) Alex Cross (12, Crime)
TMG 350 350] 350 35t 350 3 385 guru becomes a celebrity. year of high school. (CC) grows into her sexuality. __ Tracking down a serial killer.
TOPM 6 5 6 1 2 Gentleman's Fate Man The Sin ofMadelon Claudet ('31) Sporting Blood ('31) **,A horse Carnival Boat ('32) Trouble on two HellDivers
T- 5656 5 16,0loses it all. *** Prostituting mother, is sold to several owners. fronts plaues longer* *
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Friday Night Lights ('04) The Core ('03) ** Scientists drill to the earth's center. (CC) Speed Mad bomber rigs bus.
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:30) Oblivion ('13) The last drone (:40) Admission ('13, Comedy) Tina Fey. A This Is 40 ('12, Comedy) Paul Rudd. A Company
INE 30 3( 3( 3 3( 3( repairman on Earth. woman's Princeton career is at risk. not-so-average American family. (CC) (05)
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 Silence ('07) (CC) (:15) Date Movie ('06) (CC) (:40) Fallen ('98) Bizarre killings. (CC) Best Marigold Hotel (12)
NO 150 150 150 150 150350 Shanghai Noon ('00) Imperial guard The Odd Life of Timothy Green (:20) The Alamo ('04) ** Dennis Quaid. Texas fighters de- Miracle
E 5 5( and bandit go West. ('12) **1/2 Mysterious boy. fend legendary mission. (P6-13) (CC)(04
Bo 2 32 32 32 32 3 Muhammad All's Greatest Fight The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat- (:15) The Lovely Bones ('09, Drama) A murder
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 30 400 ('13) The boxer vs. U.S. man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HI)) victim's family comes apart.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:05) The Hobbit: Journey (12) (CC) Phil Spector ('13) AI Pacino. IMiss Congeniality 2 Pals kidnapped. IGatsby
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Promised Land (12 R) (R(CC) Making of (:05) Snitch (13) *** Undercover father. Beautiful Creatures Family secrets.
SHOW 34 3n 0 40 0 4 35 Children of the Corn V: Fields of (:25) Textuality (11) *1Y2 Multiple re- Foolproof ('03) Three buddies are (35) Dark Skies ('13) A deadly force
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Horror nations and tribulations, forced to steal bonds. comes after a family.
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Lincoln (12) ***Y/2 President joins the Union to help put Rescue Dawn ('07, Adventure) *** Pilot ral- (35) Nixon ('95) The rise and fall of
T 33(3 5 ( ( 85 an end to the Civil War and slavery. (CC) lies other POWs to escape. (COC) President Nixon. (CC)
TOM 6565 6565 169230 N15) The Good Earth ('37) A Chinese family faces famine, (:45) Boys'Town ('38, Drama) *** A priest Goodbye, Mr. Chips ('39, Drama)
I I 15 1 3 poverty and a difficult move to the city. creates a safe haven for boys. (CC) *** A learned life. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) The Bone Collector ('99) (CC) Speed (94) Keanu Reeves. Mad bomber rigs bus. John Q Saving a dying boy.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:15) The Godfather ('72, Drama) Marion Brando. A reluctant heir takes (:15) The Place Beyond the Pines ('13, Crime) ***y/2 A Negotiator
S320 32 32 32 32 32 420 over crime family from ailing patriarch. (R) (CC) man tries to take care of his family. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321321 321 321321 422 Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) **1 2 (CC) G.I. Jane ('97) ** Gender-neutral. (CC) (:05) Heat ('95) Master thief sought. (CC)
C 150 150 150 150 150 My Baby's Daddy (:15) The Banger Sisters ('02, Comedy) Aging The Illusionist*** (20) Ladder49 (04, Action) **/2 Trapped
Nc_55 _55 _5 50 Puia layers" to dads former groupies 20-years later. Dyin rofeson. firefighter reflects on career. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Prison (13) 24/7 (CC) (H)) (:] 5) K-PAX ('01, Drama) Kevin Spacey. A psychi- 1(:5) Battleship ('12) **1/2 An international fleet of ships bat- Gatsby
1 11 01 atrist treats a delusional man. ties an alien armada of unknown origins. (13)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (11:35) Pacific Rim (13) (CC) (:50) Deep Impact ('98) ** Comet impacts Earth. ITaken 2 Fighting revenge. U-571
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (11:45) Pacific Heights ('90) (:35) Revolutionary Road ('08, Drama) 1(:40) Dragonfly ('02) ** The spirit world. Heat
c SHOW 3400 0 340 30 30 Five Fingers ('06) Mimi Ferrer. Radi- Derailed ('05) An affair is compli- The Yards ('00, Drama) MarkWahlberg. Two Stirof Echoes Home-
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 cal kidnappers. (CC) cated by blackmail. (COC) young men work as hired thugs. coning ('07) *Y/2
0TMO 305 50 350 350 35 Solstice Between Us ('12) New York newly- The Double ('11) CIA operatives (:45) Hollywoodland ('06) A detective is hired to look into the
---M-- 3- 3- 35 35 3 ('04) weds visit old friends. search for an assassin. mysterious death of George Reeves
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 (11:00) North by Northwest ('59) A How the West Was Won ('62, Western) Carroll Baker. Amer- (:15) Doctor Zhivago ('65, Drama) A doctor is torn
T 5 5 5 5 16c desperate chase. (CC) ica's expanse into the Old West. (CC) between two women. (CC)


ABC 2 ~ 7 11 7 Bethenn The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2N 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC A 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News@ Noon The Chew General Hospital Rachael Ray The Doctors News News
CBS R 1010 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS M) 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X) 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2 _____ 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX U 13 13 13 13 13 FOX13News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZLive Judy Judy FOX13 5:00 News
FOX I) 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury Judy Judy
PBS 3E3 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Diamonds Along the Highway Thomas Kratts Martha WordGiril Curious Europe
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Newsline [Contrary Travels ITravel Globe Trekker Fake or Fortune? Antiques Roadshow Journal Capitol
PBS X 3 3 3 Variety Thomas Sid Clifford WordGidi Curious Arthur Martha Capitol
CWN ___ 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham WendyWilliams Steve Harvey Fam.Feud Fanm.Feud Dr. Phil
CWIB) 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity Paternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38I 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYNh __ 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court CommnunityCommunity Friends Friends
INDU3 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters JerrySpringer Steve Wilkos Show JerrySpringer 30 Rock 30 Rock HowlMet HowlMet
ION IM2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFf} 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXY4} 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Revival Mission Salvation
TLF IM 23 23 23 95 5 Tras la verdad Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Fuego en la sangre Fuego en la sangre
UNIV U 15 15 15 6 Destilando amor Hoy La rosa de El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Pit Bulls Tanked: Unfiltered Swamp'd Swamp'd Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie IMovie Matters Matters Game Game
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Matchmaker Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Deadly Seas Shipwreck Men Shipwreck Men Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Octonauts A.N.T. A.N.T. Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie Win Lose I Didn't
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E!News Sex&City Sex&City Sex & City Sex&City Sex & City Sex&City Sex & City Sex & City Giuliana & Bill
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Movie Movie Movie
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass Variety Variety Reality Reflection Rosary Rosary Angels Variety Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba BoyWodrd BoyWorld BoyWodrd BoyWorld Middle Movie
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 21/2Men 21/2Men Movie George HowlMet HowlMet 21/2Men 21/2Men Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Lingo Lingo Fam. Feud Fam Feud Catch 21 lPyramid No Deal No Deal Shop Shop 1 vs. 100
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Little House Little House: Begin Little House: Begin The Waltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Wild West Tech Wild West Tech American American American American American American American American
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 WieckGemstones Wieck Gemstones Wieck Gemstones Samantha Brown Paper Crafting Shivan Sarna's
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 How I Met HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 QCheck Active Aging Outdoor Living Gourmet Holiday
SPIKE 57 7 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Queens Queens Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19Kids 19Kids Little Little Borrowed Borrowed SayYes SayYes LI Medium U Medium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Dangerous Grounds Dangerous Grounds Dangerous Grounds Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Pawn Pawn
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke 1(:50) Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117117 117 149 Law&Order Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Law&Order Law & Order Law & OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside the Lines NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take Nation Insiders Highly Highly College ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Monster JAM To Be Announced NASCAR Race Hub Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball NBA Basketball World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Big Break Florida The Golf Fix Big Break Florida IBig Break Florida Arnie Arnie
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Outdoors NextBite Winkelman Fish Texas 1(:40) English Premier League Soccer |(:45) Premier League Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Gators Orange & Blue Debut MLB Baseball Professional Tarpon Flats Swing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAWPatrol PAWPatrol Wallykaza Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairily Fairly Fairiy Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Foster CanmpLaz CampLaz Chowder Edd JohnyTest Secret Grim Gumball Powerpuff Adventure Gumball
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money PowerLunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Legal View with Wolf CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 8383 83 185 40 103 Andrea M Ronan Farrow Daily The Reid Report The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
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MTV 3333 3 33 35 48 210 Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward
IVH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI &Tiny Hot 97 Black Ink Crew The Greatest The Greatest The Greatest The Greatest


2 Broke Girls
8 p.m. on CBS
"And the Wedding Cake
Cake Cake" A bride-to-be
comes to Max and Caroline
to make her wedding cake
for her big day, but as the
two spend more time with
her, it becomes obvious
that she is having trouble
making decisions about the
cake and about her life in
general. (HD)

8 p.m. on CW
"Some Consequence Yet
Hanging in the Stars" Ro-
man seeks answers from
his uncle Castor about the
events that occurred on the
day the spaceship crashed;
Grayson tries to recall what
happened during his black
out. (H D)

8 p.m. on FOX
"The Cold in the Case" The
Jeffersonian team examines
the murder of a woman
whose body was cryo-
genically frozen before her
remains were discarded in
a swamp; Cam is reluctant
to meet Arastoo's father
and mother; Booth qualifies
for a promotion that could
affect his family. (HD)

My 600-lb Life
8 p.m. on TLC
"Supersized: Paula's Story"
Paula has long used her
weight as an excuse to
push people away, but as
she undergoes surgery to
control her weight, her life
has a chance to change
for the better; new details
about her journey are
included, as well as behind-
the-scenes facts. (HD)
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Modus Vivendi" Stephen


Ridge assured Katie that he
and Brooke could work together
without it becoming something
more. Aly told Oliver that he was
her first kiss. Bill barged into
Brooke's bedroom and seduced
her. In a heated moment, Liam
kissed Hope and later asked her
if there was something going on
between her and Wyatt. Hope
was moved by Bill's love for her
mother. Quinn asked Bill for a
favor in return for keeping their
tryst a secret. Aly continued
talking to her deceased mother
about her new crush, Oliver.
Brooke confided in Rick that
she was back together with Bill.
Liam found out Hope's secret.
Wait to See: Katie confronts
Eric. Quinn is furious at Liam's
most recent stunt. Brooke and
Katie take their rivalry to a new

Liam set up Daniel in a
major scandal at the hospital.
Sheryl threatened to expose
Kate. Rafe tried to get Jordan
to open up about her past. Con-
cerns about Gabi arose during

Will and Sonny's vacation. Eric
gave Nicole some thrilling news
about their future. Aiden was
grateful to Hope for rescuing
his son from a scary situation.
JJ and Paige grew closer, which
made Bev very unhappy. Nicole
grew suspicious of Liam. Kayla
was forced to suspend Daniel
from practicing medicine. Sami
blasted Gabi for lying to her
about Nick Abe comforted Max-
inc. Lucas and Sheryl embarked
on a new relationship, which
was in danger of being ruined
by Kate. JJ asked Paige out on a
date. Hope overheard an intense
conversation between Aiden and
his son. Wait to See: Rafe inves-
tigates Nick. Hope is put in an
awkward spot involving Roman.
JJ and Paige kiss.

Carly believed that Ava was
hiding something else. Dante
and Lulu shared a renewed
hope. Nikolas offered Elizabeth
his full support. Ric set the
record straight with Sonny. Silas
and Sam finally solved Nina's
case, breathing a sigh of relief
Obrecht was confronted by
someone from her past. Nathan

helps Tomorrow People
and Ultra reach a common
ground; Cara, skeptical of
Ultra's intentions, deliv-
ers Russell to meet The
Founder; Jedikiah escapes
Ultra to keep his secret
from unraveling; Hillary
helps Stephen reach out to
his father. (HD)

The Following
9 p.m. on FOX
"The Reaping" Ryan faces
a turn of events while at-
tempting to infiltrate the
Korban cult and seize Joe
Carroll after finding the
compound site; Claire has
Carrie send a message to
Joe; Weston finds his life
will take a sharp turn after
making a decision. (HD)

Bates Motel
10 p.m. on A&E
"Presumed Innocent" Nor-
man questions whether or
not Norma has any faith in
him, while a vengeful Zane
endangers Dylan's life;
Romero is given new, case-

and Britt bonded over shared
experiences. Nikolas was con-
fused when Elizabeth asked him
how he really felt about Britt.
Obrecht had a callous proposi-
tion for Dante. Ric planned to
go after the woman he truly
desired. Spencer told Nick about
the conversation he overheard
regarding Sonny. Meanwhile,
Sonny confronted Luke. Alexis
and Julian discussed the state of
their relationship. Wait to See:
Ava tries to stop Carlos from
confessing. Franco lets Carly
in on a new scheme. Olivia is
overwhelmed by Sonny's erratic

Billy asked Jack if he could
work for him again. Victor
received a call from his pri-
vate investigator with some
new information on Adam.
Abby suspected that Jack was
pretending to be interested in
Kelly in order to keep her away
from Billy. Dylan encouraged
Avery to follow her dreams and
do the cooking show. Kevin told
Chloe to pull herself together.
Kelly and Summer bonded while
working together. Devon told
Lily that she better get along
with Hilary or else. Victoria and

Edie Falco returns for a sixth
season of her Emmy-winning
role as a health professional
suffering the consequences
of her longtime drug ad-
diction on "Nurse Jackie,"
airing Monday at 9 p.m. on
altering evidence in Miss
Watson's murder investiga-
tion; Norman and Cody's
friendship may reach its

Billy were officially separated.
Jill admitted to Colin that she
loved him. Neil apologized to
Leslie for leading her to believe
that he and Hilary were an item.
Victoria went out to dinner with
Stitch. Jack assured Summer
that he was waiting for Phyllis
to recover and was not chasing
Kelly. Wait to See: Rick and
Caroline Forrester arrive in town
for the fashion show. Victor
faces off with Ian. Ashley and
Traci come home.


ABC7 News CaABC World The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) (01) Castle: The Good, the
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Bad and the Baby A bleeding
26 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) man dies in a church. (CC) (R)
____ day. (N)) ______________________________________(HD)
ABC NewsThe ABCWorid The List(TVG) AskAmerica Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) :01) Castle Man dies in
28 latest news. News(N) (HD)) (IVG) c_____________church. (CC) (R) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorid AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) :01) Castle Man dies in
S_________ ___ News(N) (CC(N) (CC)(R) church. (CC) (R) (HD)
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 ama) Changing his life. growstoadulthoodamidthehistoriceventsoffourdecades.(PG-13) (H1D) Drama)Asimpleman.
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FOOD 37373737 -76161 Diners Diners Kitchen Mystery Mystery Diners Diners Diners Chef(R) Paid Paid
FX 51515151 5849 53 Archer All About Steve ('09) Archer Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 179 1 34184 FaFeu Fam. Feud Baggage Baage Fam FeudFam Fe Fa FeudFamFeeu Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TLC 45454545 5772139 My 600-lb My 600-lb MY600-b TBA TBA Paid Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid
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Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"Providence" Coulson and
his team are on the run
from Colonel Glenn Talbot,
leading to a safe haven they
hope no one would expect
them to go to while they
uncover all of S.H.I.E.L.D's
most dangerous and le-
thal secrets, which could
threaten everyone. (HD)

The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"The Big Uneasy" Genevieve
requests Elijah's permis-
sion for her coven to openly
celebrate an ancestral feast
day, where members of
society exchange gifts for
blessings; Klaus seeks out
a werewolf from his own
lineage; Marcel unveils his
plans to Thierry.(HD)


The cast and crews of
some of the CBS com-
edies and dramas can
sleep a little better. The
network announced the

Julianna Margulies

early renewal of some of
their series. Nine dramas
were picked up including
"The Good Wife" star-
ring Julianna Margulies,
"Person of Interest,"
"CSI: Crime Scene Inves-
tigation," "Hawaii Five-0,"
"Blue Bloods," "Criminal
Minds," and "Elementa-
ry." The renewed com-
edies are "2 Broke Girls,"
"The Millers," "Mike &

8 p.m. on FOX
"Tested" Artie must address
his former sexual partners
and confess to having an
STD after testing positive
when the boys get tested;
Kurt and Blaine hit a speed-
bump in their relationship
when Blaine takes part in
the "freshman fifteen." (HD)
New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"Big News" After making
the decision to end their
relationship, Jess and Nick
attempt to keep their break-
up a secret from their loft-
mates; Winston demands
for a "Honey Roast" in his
honor after he passes the
police academy entrance
exam. (HD)
About a Boy
9:01 p.m. on NBC
"About a Slopmaster" Fiona
volunteers to run a minia-
ture society modeled after
Dickensian London as a
project for Marcus' class,

Molly," "Mom" and "Two
and a Half Men." "The
Big Bang Theory" and
"Survivor" were renewed
in multiyear deals earlier
this year. "The Amazing
Race" and "Undercover
Boss" were renewed as
well. CBS will announce
their new series in May
but plans to surround
those programs with
their tried-and-true hits.

CBS recently announced
"NCIS: Los Angeles" stars
Chris O'Donnell and L.L.
Cool J will host a new
special, "ACM Presents:
An All-Star Salute to
the Troops," airing at 9
p.m. on Tuesday, May 20.
Some of the performers
include Dierks Bentley,
Lee Brice, Luke Bryan,
Hunter Hayes, Toby Keith,
Kellie Pickler and Keith
Urban. The concert is a
tribute to servicemen
and women. Stories
about courageous ser-
vice men and women will
be interspersed through-
out the program.

but when she appoints him
as the slopmaster instead
of the king, Marcus forms
a questionable plan to turn
around the mock economy.
The Mindy Project
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"Think Like a Peter" Mindy
proves to Peter that she can
think more like a man by
heading to a bar with him,
and meets a silver-tongued
first-grade teacher with
wicked intentions; Danny
attempts to give Tamra
suggestions on her relation-
ship. (HD)
Celebrity Wife Swap
10 p.m. on ABC
"Daniel Baldwin; Jermaine
Jackson" Isabella Hofmann,
actor Daniel Baldwin's
former girlfriend, is blown
away by the glitz and
glamour of music legend
Jermaine Jackson's home
when she trades places
with Halima Rashid, who
must adjust to new respon-
sibilities. (HD)

"Celebrity Wife Swap"
returns to ABC on Tues-
day at 10 p.m. for its
third season. The first
episode back shows a
swap of Daniel Baldwin's
former girlfriend Isabella
Hoffman with Jermaine
Jackson's wife, Halima
Jackson. The two women
could not be more differ-
ent. Jackson lives a life of
privilege and never has
to worry about domestic
duties. Hoffmann runs
her house and has been
raising her and Baldwin's
17-year-old autistic son,
Atticus. Baldwin, who
has struggled with ad-
diction for over a decade,
has been slowly trying
to repair his relation-
ship with Hoffman. The
women have better reac-
tions to the changes in
the rules than the men
do. And it's fun to watch
the two women walk in
the other's shoes.

The new "Independent
Lens" documentary "The
Trials of Muhammad
Ali" debuts Monday at
10 p.m. on PBS (check
local listings). One of the

The manipulative drifter
Lorne Malvo (Billy Bob
Thornton) meets small-
town insurance salesman
Lester Nygaard and sets
him on a path of destruction
through "Fargo," an original
FX series adaptation of the
Coen Brothers' Academy
Award-winning feature film,
premiering Tuesday at
10 p.m.

fighter's toughest battles
was the one to overturn
his prison sentence for
refusing to join the mili-
tary because of his faith.
It was one of the most
difficult times in Ali's life.
"I think the 'Trials of Mu-
hammad Ali' is not just
about Muhammad Ali,"
says the boxer's ex-wife
Khalilah Camacho-Ali,
who was with him during
the trials. "It's about the
trials that we are all go-
ing through today, even
the young lady writers,
the young lady journal-
ists, the young men
who have an outlook
on something that they
want to project in life,
they're going through
trials. I think this is an
example of everybody
going through every-
thing, and I think they
should know the history
of this, and it gives them
a perspective of what
they should do and what
they should focus on and
stay dedicated and stand
up to your beliefs, your
dedication, your history.
This is not just his histo-
ry. It's all of our history.
It belongs to everyone."


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