Charlotte sun herald

Material Information

Charlotte sun herald
Uniform Title:
Charlotte sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : 1995)
Running title:
Sun herald
Place of Publication:
Charlotte Harbor, FL
Sun Coast Media Group
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Charlotte Harbor (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Charlotte County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Charlotte -- Charlotte Harbor


Additional Physical Form:
Also issued on microfilm from Crest Technologies.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 103, no. 225 (Aug. 13, 1995)-
General Note:
"An edition of The Sun Herald."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Sun Coast Media Group. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
36852667 ( OCLC )
sn 97027762 ( LCCN )

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DeSoto sun herald
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North Port sun herald
Preceded by:
Sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : Charlotte ed.)

Full Text

Italy: 5 convicted in Costa Concordia shipwreck PAE

Charlotte Sun

A Port Charlotte resident takes a big taekwondo step.


Deal of the Day
2000 Lincoln
Continental, $4,275
iIn Tdafv
Bl~l-- Il,i~ili.,l!i

The irrepressible While House correspondent
died Saturday. THE WIRE PAGE 1

SUNDAY JULY 21, 2013

Next stop: road work

Commission to consider improvements to Parkside artery

- Charlotte County
community development
staff will recommend
next week that the
County Commission
approve a plan to
widen and enhance
Harbor Boulevard
between U.S. 41 and
Olean Boulevard in the

Parkside section of Port
Charlotte. It is the main
traffic artery connecting
U.S. 41 to Peace River
Regional Medical Center
and Fawcett Memorial
Hospital, two of the
county's three major
The improvements
are part of the overall
$35 million redevelop-
ment plan detailed in the
Citizens' Master Plan, a

41-page document that
calls for improvements
to Olean and Harbor
boulevards, new canal
bridges, park renova-
tions, a boardwalk, an
amphitheater, and nearly
a dozen smaller pocket
parks. The blueprint also
includes more sidewalks,
trees and six miles of
In May, the county's
community development

department held a
public meeting at the
Cultural Center of
Charlotte County to
present design options
and cross sections for the
proposed changes. Three
options were given with a
variety of configurations,
ranging from a two-lane
to four-lane divided
roadway, minimal to
ornate landscaping and
on-street parking, to

decorative lighting and
multiuse paths.
Residents were asked
to choose which op-
tion they preferred and
provide comments on
an alternative design.
Residents cast their
ballots and, for those
who were unable to
attend the meeting, staff
allowed votes via email.
After receiving
public input, staff will

recommend a fourth
option that focuses
on Harbor Boulevard
only, said Community
Development Director
Dan Quick.
Option Four calls
for keeping Harbor a
four-lane road, widen-
ing it with possible
8- to 10-foot multiuse
paths on both sides,


PUNTA GORDA- On a beautiful
sunny day, fishing on the open water
with friends, with more than $5,000
in prize money at stake all while
contributing to Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity it's hard to
say what exactly was the best part of
Saturday's Hooked on Habitat Redfish
"I wanted to take my kids fishing,"
said Rob Sitrit of Punta Gorda, adding
one more draw to the mix.
Still another is the catch of the day
- five redfish, two snook and a jack
fish, including a 25-inch, 5.6-pound
redfish caught by his grinning son,
Yes, there were smiles all around at
the Laishley Park Pavilion, as fisher-
folk competed to win the tournament,
determined by the total weight of the
two largest redfish.
David Laughery had more reason
to smile than most. Besides spending
the day fishing on Charlotte Harbor,
doing what he loves to do, Laughery
also is a recipient of one of six homes
now under construction by Habitat
for Humanity.
"They just started to clear the lot in
Englewood," Laughery said. "They're
wonderful people to work with. It's'
nothing but a good experience." SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTS
Now living with his wife's parents,
Now living with his wife's parents, Parker Sitrit displays his catch, a 25-inch, 5.6-pound redfish, at Saturday's Hooked on Habitat
TOURNEY 1 6 Redfish Tournament, which raises money for Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity.


build draws

ire from


PUNTA GORDA The early 20th cen-
tury building of old Florida pine has been
well kept over the years, as has a drive-
way with two parking spaces, bordered
by a line of shrubs and white decorative
stones, framed by timbers.
The mammoth structure under con-
struction next door, just 17 inches from
the property line, isn't a day old yet, but is
leaving its mark just the same.
Rex Koch owns the historic building at
252 W. Olympia Ave., and is not happy
about his neighbor infringing on his
space. Ironically, the new building at 227
Sullivan St. soon will be the home for the
Charlotte Community Foundation, an
organization dedicated to helping other
local nonprofits to help others.
Koch acknowledges he can't do much
about the closeness of the CCF building,
a product of downtown Punta Gorda's
zero lot-line standard. But he has tried

group of more than 20,
mostly women, of all
ages gathered outside
the doors of the new
Ulta Beauty in Cocoplum
Village Shops on Friday
morning, waiting for the
doors to open for the
store's soft opening.
When managers did
open the store at 10 a.m.,
customers grabbed reus-
able shopping bags and
scattered, taking in the
aisles of shampoo, make-
up, perfume, hair-styling
tools and skin-care
products including a
whole section for men.
The 10,000-square-foot
store which includes a
950-square-foot full-
service salon features

more than 20,000 beauty
products, 4,000 testers,
350 fragrances and more
than 1,000 scents, ac-
cording to the company.
It didn't take long for
Kathy Coughlin to find
what she was looking
for Magic Ink liquid
eyeliner but she con-
tinued browsing along
with her friend Janet

Devon Rowand has her
eyebrows "mapped" by
Ulta Beauty employee
Robin Saint Germain,
who explained that brow
mapping helps find the
natural shape of the
eyebrow, on the first
day of the store's soft
opening in the Cocoplum
Village Shops Friday.
Felps, pausing to smell
Euphoria, a perfume by
Calvin Klein.
"I can't believe they're
here in North Port," Felps
said, adding she is famil-
iar with the company be-
cause her daughter works
at an Ulta in Jacksonville.
"Every time I go visit her


Area man files $50M in suits

over 'poisonous' drywall

Charles Hummer earned
two bronze stars, two
Army medals of com-
mendation and an Air
Medal while serving in
Vietnam. He suffered the
ill effects of Agent Orange
and struggles to this day
with the fallout of that
chemical agent.
Hummer is a self-
proclaimed patriot who
had no regrets fighting
for his country. But he is
fighting a different war
now, a war he claims has
ruined his life, drained
his finances and forced
him to become an expert
in a subject he never
imagined he would be:
contaminated American-
made drywall.
"I love my country,
even though I was


Charles Hummer, pictured in front of his Jaylene Road home in
North Port, is suing two companies for a combined $50 million
because he claims his house was built using contaminated
American drywall.

wronged by my country,"
Hummer said. "I care
about people and I don't
want to see others get

Hummer's 3,000-
square-foot home on
Jaylene Road in North

INDEX | THE SUN: Obituaries 4 1 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Police Beat 131 THE WIRE: Nation 2,51 State 31 World 6-8 |Travel 71 Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CLASS ED: Puzzles 16-181 Dear Abby 17 |TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $1.75 --- *** Look inside for valuable coupons *>,
S| $15 _- fHigh Low ::SUNCOU This I year's savingsto dat CHARLIE SAYS...

7I l0 11111100 7 51 73 |: VALUE METER $55,038 ;|. 941-206-1000 Sthrh..f..laz. "'."
7 0 5 2 5 2 0 0 0 7 5 3 Clouds & Sun : _. ..... .. ... ... ... l.

VOL. 121 NO. 202 $1.75

Ulta Beauty now

open in North Port

Dancing With Charlotte Stars participants announced

Provided by

"Julie, Julie, Julie, do
you love me?" That's what
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County is singing these
days. The 1970 Bobby
Sherman hit is fast
becoming the theme song
for the sixth edition of
the council's blockbuster
fundraiser, Dancing With
the Charlotte Stars.
The tune is stuck
in the committee
members' ears because
Julie Mathis, executive
director of the Charlotte
County Chamber of
Commerce; Juli Riley
of Calusa National
Bank; and Julie Price of

Home Delivery Rates:
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delivered 7 days.

Rates as follows
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under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
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All the news you need
Only in S1
SJ .s NE
Odte*Dw NglWo R *N AMPlt*Voc

Medtronic Spine and
Biologics all have agreed
to don their dancing
shoes March 7, 2014,
to raise funds for the
nonprofit council.
We also need to give
recognition to the three
talented men participat-
ing- Bob "Fig" Newton, a
Realtor at Coldwell Banker
Morris Realty in Punta
Gorda; Keith Callaghan,
director of development
at Edison State College
Charlotte Campus in
Punta Gorda; and Ed Hill
of Integrity Employee
Leasing. This is a very
competitive group of
local celebrities. They've
already been "talking
trash" to one another.
Rehearsals with the
dance studios (includ-
ing Higher Ground

Fishermen's Village, 1200 W. Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will hold its
fifth annual Pirate Festival Friday
through July 28. A myriad of pirates will
invade the village to pillage the shops
and bring merriment to this family- and
pet-friendly event. The fest will offer a
variety of entertainment, including arts
and crafts, pirate-themed activities, live
music and food vendors. Some of the
events slated for this three-day event
include: a Walk the Plank competition,
a pirate parade (starting at 10:30 a.m.
Saturday), cannon demonstrations, live
mermaids, a pet costume contest (set for
4:30 p.m. Saturday), a children's costume
contest (set for 4:30 p.m. July 28), a
twilight fire show spectacular (set for
8 p.m. Saturday), Blackbeard's pirate ship
and a pirate encampment.
Individual events will highlight the
festival, including:
The Pirate's Ball will be from 8 p.m.
to 11 p.m. Friday at the Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St. Live
entertainment will be provided by the
Brigands, the Bawdy Boys, and the Bone
Island Buccaneers. There will also be a
costume contest, a well-stocked cash
bar, and finger foods and hors d'oeuvres

Performing Arts and the
Arthur Murray Dance
Studio) will begin in a
few months. Meanwhile,
mark your calendars
to attend the most fun
fundraiser in Charlotte
Dancing with the
Charlotte Stars 2014 is
a fundraising event for
the Arts & Humanities
Council. The council, a
nonprofit organization, is
the cultural umbrella or-
ganization for Charlotte
County, recognized
by the state of Florida
and Charlotte County
Its mission is to
advocate, promote and
develop the cultural cli-
mate of Charlotte County
by promoting artist and
arts organizations of all

disciplines and encour-
aging the enjoyment
and participation of our
residents, students and
Tickets for the 2014
Dancing event will go on
sale in January online at, or
by calling 941-764-8100.
Sponsorship oppor-
tunities are available.
Again, we encourage
anyone who cannot
attend this year's event to
vote for your favorite in
the form of an absentee
ballot by going to www., or call-
ing our office.
For more information,
call 941-764-8100, or
email charlottearts@
Judy A. Malbuisson is
the executive director of

catered by The Captain's Table.
A portion of the proceeds from the
Pirate's Ball will benefit"Do the Right
Thing,"a program sponsored by the Punta
Gorda Police Department. The ball is
limited to adults only (age 18 and older).
Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the
door. To purchase tickets, or for more
information, call 941-575-3067.
The Fishville Crawl will begin
Friday and will continue through
July 28. Crawlers may visit more than
25 participating merchant shops and
receive discounts, giveaways and enter a
drawing to win various items; adults can
even stop in for a free drink. Crawlers may
continue at their own pace, hitting all the
stops in one day or stretching it out over
the entire weekend. The cost to participate
in the crawl is $10 per ticket. Tickets may
be purchased beginning Friday at the
Pirate Festival information booth.
The Pirate Flotilla and Invasion
will begin at noon Saturday at the village.
Seafaring rogues invade the harbor with
their ships and motley crews blasting
water weapons, while being repelled with
real cannons and flintlock muskets as
they attempt to take control of the docks.
There will be major prizes, and trophies
awarded for the most decorated boat,
the most lively boat and the most unique



Stop by for great selection & price
of fruits, vegs, plants and more!
7am-2pm @ 2101 Taylor Rd., PG,
Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast
7-11 Thu-Sun. Public welcome. Let
Chef Tim cook for you! 2101 Taylor Rd.,
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Port Charlotte Elks, 1-7,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., 625-7571,
Bar BINGO, Guests Welcome, Starks R
VFW Post 5690 lunch,
lunch Mon-Fri 11-2 daily specials,
Veterans support your post. 2300
Freedom Ave., PC 629-4200

Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open
@12, Wings & Rings 2-5,Tiki open
at 1, Music by Sons of Beaches @
25538 Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs
& their gsts
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30pm $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 625-4175
Garden Tours, Guided
tour of gardens at History Park,
501 Shreve Street, PG, 1pm,
$5 suggested donation; Q&A
American Legion 103,
Sunday Darts 1-5pm, 501 Soft Tip
$3 per rd. Win & get name in paper!
All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG
CCMC Jamboree, CCMC
Jamboree with Country Express
and guests. 2 pm, PC Eagles Club.
941-661-8627. Non-smoking,

Mike Hearn and partner Kathleen Candales dancing here to
a medley that included Indian tribal music and '60s pop music
- won both the coveted first-place trophy and the People's
Choice award at Dancing with the Charlotte Stars 2013 in March.
The lineup recently was announced for the sixth annual event,
set for March 7, 2014.

the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County. She can be

The village now is seeking entries
for this event. The entry fee is $20; the
deadline to enter is Thursday. There will
be a captains meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday.
A portion of the proceeds will benefit"Do
The Right Thing." For more information,
or to register your boat, call Jim Branch at
Hot Flashz, a troupe of women all
older than 45, will hit the stage with
swords, song and dance to entertain the
crowd at 2 p.m. Saturday. This year, the
troupe will present a check to the Special
Operations Warrior Foundation. Located in
Tampa, the foundation provides full college
scholarships, as well as education and
family counseling, to the children of military
personnel who die in service; it also offers
immediate financial assistance to severely
wounded military members and their
The Captain's Table Restaurant, 1200
W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will
play host to Dinner with the Pirates
from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday. This
event will feature live entertainment by
the Brigands, the Bawdy Boys and the
Bone Island Buccaneers. There will be
food, drinks and pirates. A well-stocked
cash bar will also be available. Seating
is limited. Tickets are $40 per person,
and include the famous Captain's Table
Surf'n Turf Buffet and a donation to Do

VET Appr Day, Lite Lunch 12-5pm,
2101 Taylor Rd., 639-6337
Fun with Music, 1-3pm
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
Dance with Friends to Live Music.
Musicians always welcome. $1.
AMVETS Post 312, New
South Of The Border Menu every
Monday, Mexican Food + Beef Tip
Gravy Noodles. Open to Public. 7050
Chancellor, NP 429-5403
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 6-8pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS fre. Everyone
Welcome. 625-4175
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., $5,
7-10pm, Cash Bar, Live Entertainment.
Band info at
Music by"Kool Katz,"


Fitness 'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG; 9am; Mon, Wed &
Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
lunch with Amy 11-2:30, cornhole
@ 6pm
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-920225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC,
625-7571, Installation @ 7, Kitchen
11-2, Lunch Special, Cookin'w/The
Stark Family, 4:30-7
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W.
Marion, PG; 11am; Mon, Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11-2,$9 Chicken Dinner 4:30-8,
Tiki open at 4, Karaoke 7-10 @ 25538
Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts
American Leqion 103,

* Dining Services

* Pets adored

* Transportation

* Housekeeping

And much more!

Call Lisa today at

(941) 629-0043

reached at 941-764-8100,
or e-mail info@charlotte

The Right Thing. For reservations, call
941-637-1177, ext, 2, and mention the
pirate dinner.
On July 28, King Fisher Fleet will
offer a Kids Pirate Cruise with pirates,
storytelling, games and fun. Boarding
time is 10:45 a.m., with departure at
11 a.m. The adult ticket price is $16.95;
tickets are half fare for swashbucklers
ages 3-11; children younger than 3
are admitted for free. Reservations are
recommended and may be made by
calling 941-639-0969.

Admission to the three-day festival
is free, although a donation of a "buck-
n-ear" (that be $2 for ye land lubbers)
is greatly appreciated. The event
begins at noon and continues to 6 p.m.
Friday. Saturday, it opens at 10 a.m.
and continues to 8 p.m. Then July 28,
it opens at 11 a.m. and continues
to 5 p.m. There will be free parking;
however VIP parking will be available
for $5 per car.
More information, tickets and
registration information for the
various events is available at www. For
more information, people also can call
561-792-9260; or Hope Petkus, events
coordinator for Fishermen's Village, at

Francine & Chris. Dance Music.
Adm.$5., Cultural Ctr., 2280 Aaron St.,
Pt. Char., 7-9:30pm., 625 9618
Guru Purnima, The Yoga
Sanctuary, 112 Sullivan St, Punta
Gorda, Fl 33950


Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta
Blvd., 8am-noon. Stop by or call Bob
Native Plant Sale, CHEC,
9-2:30,10941 Burnt Store Rd. PG.
Plant Native. 575-5435 www.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
lunch with Diane 11-2;30, dinner 5-8,
AYCE Pasta, meatballs,sausage, etc.,
karaoke with Sour Notes 6:30-9;30

-- 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............................... 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................ MarkYero................................. 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor...................... Susan E. Hoffman..................... 863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager ..........Joe Gallimore ........................... 863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor............... Rusty Pray................................ 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar........................... 941-429-3003
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 -
866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on
hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising -941-206-1214

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.


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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

:The Sun /Sunday, July 21,2013

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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013



Irene Lee
Hendry Goulding
Irene Lee Hendry
Goulding Eickstaedt,
73, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
July 18, 2013.
Born July 16, 1940,
in Fort Myers, Fla., she
was a descendent of
Captain EA. Hendry of the
Confederacy Florida Cow
Irene was from an old
Florida Pioneer family,
one of the first Florida
Crackers. She graduated
from Fort Myers High
School in 1958. Irene mar-
ried in 1960 and moved to
Punta Gorda, and worked
for United Telephone
until 1963. She was also
an Avon Representative, a
Licensed Mortgage Broker
and was a teacher's aide
at the Baker Academy
when it opened. She also
was a graduate of the
Beauty Academy in Fort
Myers, and was the owner
of Irene's Beauty Shop
in Charlotte Harbor, Fla.
Irene was a member of the
Fishermen's Village Tennis
Club, and a member of
Faith Lutheran Church in
Punta Gorda. She loved to
fish, eat oysters, play ten-
nis and spend time with
her grandchildren.
Irene is survived by
her sons, Rex (Sherry)
Goulding of Punta Gorda,
and Brit (Mandy Turnage)
Goulding of Punta
Gorda; grandchildren,
Lara Goulding, Camp
Goulding, Kayden Turnage,
Raelyn Goulding, Rosalee
Goulding, Ryder Goulding
and Reva Goulding; sisters,
Bette of Buckingham,
Fla., Pearle of Fort Myers,
Joanne of Santa Barbara,
Calif., and Donna of Pine
Island, Fla.; and brother,
Bill of Tamarac, Fla. She

,7 Take The
Next Step After
Come See
The Many Options
We Offer

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda
o (941) 639-2381

was preceded in death by
her brother, Ed.
A memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Monday, July 22, 2013, at
Faith Lutheran Church,
4005 Palm Drive, Punta

Walter H. Jones Jr.
Walter H. Jones Jr.,
75, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
died Friday, July 19,
2013, in Port Charlotte,
Fla. Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Carolyn Mary
Helen McDermott
Carolyn Mary Helen
McDermott, 75, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
awayWednesday, July 17,
2013. Arrangements are
by ICS Cremation and
Funerals Inc.

Richard Melo
Arthur Richard
"Art" Melo, 89, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, July 9,
He was born May 27,
1924, in Newark, N.J.
Arthur moved to
Florida in 1988 to retire
and spend time with his
loving family. He was a
dedicated family man.
His wife of 59 years,
Dorothy, passed away
just one year ago; their
devotion and love for
each other was one of a
kind, as well as their love
for family.
Art was a man of few
words, however he had
the ability to make you
smile with his wit and
personality. He was a
hard worker his entire
life, with the mission
to support and care for
his family. Arthur was
blessed over the last
three years to have the
care not only of his fam-
ily, but also that of the
staff of Charlotte Harbor
Healthcare. He will be
missed and loved for his
generous support of our
Arthur is survived by
three generations of
family, sons, Richard
(Joanne) A. Melo of
Boone, N.C., and Jim
(Sandy) Melo of Punta
Gorda, Fla.; six won-
derful grandchildren,
Richard, Michael, Anna
Marie, James, Adam
and Jaimie; and seven
Private services will be
held at a later date.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Crematory Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Talk to us today about the benefits of
pre-planning final arrangements.
Knowing that our children and
grandchildren won't be left with the
financial and emotional burdens
that come "ith planning funeral
arrangements gives us peace of mind.
Pre-pla g gave us the opportunity to
imalimportant decisions about our
her, and mak jjdffl

David Mirabal
Ronald David Mirabal,
51, of San Antonio, Texas,
died Wednesday, July 17,
2013, in Port Charlotte,
Fla. Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

George A. Palmer
Dr. George A. Palmer,
79, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
July 16, 2013, with his
family by his side.
He was born July 25,
1933, in Jackman, Maine.
Dr. Palmer had a
dental practice in
Carlisle, Pa., for 35
years, and moved to
Punta Gorda with his
beloved wife Betty in
1994. He graduated from
Mount Carmel High
School in Pennsylvania;
The University of
Maine, Class of 1955;
and the University of
Pennsylvania School of
Dental Medicine, Class
of 1959. He interned
at the Zoller Memorial
Dental Clinic at the
University of Chicago
Clinics. Dr. Palmer was
a past President of the
Carlisle Chapter of
the American Cancer
Society, a member of
the American Dental
Association, past
president of the 5th
District Dental Society
of Pennsylvania,
past President of
the Harrisburg Area
Dental Society, and
Emeritus member of the
International College of
In addition to his wife,
Betty, he is survived by
their children, KathyJean
(Joseph) Westbrook
of Ballston Spa, N.Y.,
Steven Philip Palmer of
Punta Gorda, George
Gregory (Kristine)
Palmer of Harrisburg,
Pa., and Judith Ann
(Nathan) Palmer-Guest
of Athens, Vt.; six
wonderful grandchil-
dren, Janice and Molly
Westbrook, Christopher
and Teresa Palmer, and
Abijah and Sienna Guest.
A Memorial celebra-
tion is expected to be
held in Carlisle at a
date and time to be
announced in the near
future. Memorials in
Dr. Palmer's name can
be directed to the St.
Vincent de Paul Society
associated with Sacred
Heart Catholic Church
in Punta Gorda. Friends
may visit online at www. to
extend condolences to
the family and sign the
memory book.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory Punta
Gorda Chapel.

George J. Petyo
George J. Petyo, 87,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
died Thursday, July 18,
2013. Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Thomas R. Reese
Thomas R. Reese, 70,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday,
July 17, 2013, at Peace
River Regional Medical
Center in Port Charlotte,
Fla. Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

James B.
James B. Stapleton,
83, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday,
July 17, 2013,
., at his home in
S Punta Gorda.
He was born
March 24, 1930,
in Flint, Mich.
James was a Korean War
veteran who served in the
U.S. Army. He was a most
interesting man of the
world, a husband, father
and grandfather; he will
forever be missed by all
who loved and knew him.
James is survived by
his children, Michael J.
Stapleton of Park Forest,
Ill., Elizabeth M. (Dean
Hadjian) Stapleton of
Chicago, Ill., Margarita
D. (Dave) Wallinga of
Naperville, Ill., Kathleen
A. (Steve) Michelson of
Kendall, Wis., Patricia
E. Schomacker of Fort
Myers, Fla. and Monica
L. (daughters, Audra
and Mary Ann) LaCroix
of Punta Gorda, and
Anthony K. (Beatriz)
Stapleton of Ottawa,
Ontario, Canada; and
12 grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his
loving wife of 39 years,
Mary Ann Stapleton.
A Private Graveside
Service with Military
Honors will be held
Tuesday, July 23, 2013, at
Indian Springs Cemetery
in Punta Gorda. Friends
may visit www.roberson to sign the
memory book and extend
fond memories to the
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory, Punta
Gorda Chapel.

Margaret D. Woods
Margaret D. "Midge"
Woods, 72, of Harbour
Heights, Fla., passed
away Thursday, May 23,
2013, at Charlotte Harbor
Healthcare, surrounded
by her loving family.
She was born July 29,
1940, in Philadelphia,
Pa., to John J. and
Katherine (nee Henshaw)
Midge was raised in
Langhorne, Pa., and
moved to Florida in the
1960s. She married A.J.
Woods of Pembroke Pines,
Fla. They later relocated
to Harbour Heights to be
close to family. Margaret
will be remembered as a
fun-loving person with
a great sense of humor;
she was a warm and
giving person who will be
missed by all.
Midge will be greatly
missed by her husband
of 42 years, A.J. Woods,
Charlotte Harbor
Healthcare; sister,
Catherine (Mickey) Brown
of Harbour Heights;
brother-in-law, Jimmy of
Harbour Heights; nieces,
Catherine Parrish and
Bridget Brown, both of
Harbour Heights, Debbie
Neissel of Arizona, and
Lori Benson of Tennessee;
nephew, Jim Brown of
Harbour Heights, and
Michael Graykowski of
Colorado; five great-niec-
es; two great-nephews;
and one great-great-
niece. She was preceded
in death by her parents,
John and Katherine
A memorial service
will be held at a later
date. You can visit www.
com to sign an online
guestbook for Margaret.


Samuel Frederick
Samuel Frederick
"Ted" Hutchins, 92, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
away Tuesday,
.. July 16, 2013.
.*',', :-. He was born
Sept. 22, 1920,
in Macon, Ga.
Samuel was a World
War II U.S. Navy pilot,
received his degree
from Georgia Tech as a
mechanical engineer, and
retired from Scientific
Atlanta in 1983. He and
his wife Sarah lived
for many more years
in Atlanta, Ga., after
which they moved to the
Englewood area in 2001.
While in Atlanta, Ted and
Sarah were members
of Druid Hills United
Methodist Church, where
he served as a sound
technician, recording the
beautiful church music.
At Englewood United
Methodist Church, he
was photographer for
the church newsletter for
many years. He was an
avid sailor, loved fishing
and had numerous other
interests in his life. Ted
always put his family first
throughout his long life.
He is survived by his
wife of 70 years, Sarah
Bazemore Hutchins; three
daughters, Theresa H.
Purcell of Brevard, N.C.,
Donna Meyers of Oak
Harbor, Wash., and Genie
(Jim) Argo of Snellville,
Ga.; two grandchildren;
and one great-grandchild.
Church services will
be held at 2 p.m. today,
Sunday, July 21, 2013,
at Englewood United
Methodist Church. In lieu
of flowers, donations may
be made to the Wounded
Warriors Project, or the
charity of your choice, in
Mr. Hutchins' name.
Arrangements are
by Lemon Bay Funeral


Doris M. Wilkins
Doris M. Wilkins, 88, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Thursday, July 18,
2013, at Tidewell Hospice
House in Port Charlotte,
Fla. Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.


Jane Elizabeth
Ingram Lloyd
Jane Elizabeth "Betty"
Ingram Lloyd, 76, of Big
Flat, Ark., passed from
this life
S July 18,
2013, at her
She was
9 born in
Aug. 6, 1936, to Louis B.
Dusenberry and Leotice L.
(nee Battice) Dusenberry.

Betty moved to Florida
in 1958, and later in
2006, she moved to the
Big Flat area. She began
her Christian walk many
years ago at United
Pentecostal Church
in Muskegon Heights,
Mich., under the Rev.
James Caldwell. Betty
was a devoted member
of Round Mountain
Community Church. If
the doors were open,
she was in attendance.
Betty was a very loving
and kind soul, and was
loved by all who knew
her. She was a loving
mother, grandmother
and great-grandmother.
Betty is survived by
her three children,
Shirley L. Pulsifer and
Stan Ingram, both of Big
Flat, and Michael Ingram
of Arcadia, Fla.; five
grandchildren, Elizabeth
L. Cottrell of Big Flat,
Michael B. Ingram Jr. of
Arcadia, Christopher S.
Ingram of Tuscaloosa,
Ala., JosephW. Kersey
of Arcadia, and Robert
C. Ingram, also of
Arcadia; eight great-
grandchildren; sister,
Constance S. Battice of
North Muskegon, Mich.;
brother, Bob Dusenberry
of Bradenton, Fla.; and
a host of other friends
and family who will also
mourn her passing. She
was preceded in death
by her parents; hus-
bands, Gaston Ingram
and John Lloyd; and two
brothers, Norman Davis
and Eddie Dusenberry.
Funeral services for
Betty will be at 2 p.m.
today, Sunday, July 21,
2013, at Roller-Coffman
Funeral Home in
Marshall, Ark. A visita-
tion will be held at
10 a.m. Saturday, July 27,
2013, at Ponger-Kays-
Grady Funeral Home
in Arcadia. Burial will
follow at Lily Cemetery
in Hardee County, Fla.

Obituaries are accepted from
funeral homes only. There's no
charge for publishing an abbrevi-
ated death notice. Full obituaries
and repeat death notices will be
subject to an advertising charge.
Obituaries must be received by
2 p.m. for Tuesday through
Saturday publication. For Sunday
publication deadline is noon on
Saturday. For Monday publication
deadline is noon on Sunday. In
Loving Memories must be received
by 2 p.m. for Tuesdaythrough
Friday publication. For Saturday
through Monday publication
deadline is noon on Friday The
American flag accompanying an
obituary indicates a veteran of the
U.S. Armed Forces.
Please send emails to

Words of Comfort
sun ohine upon you, o
all love suround
you, and (tie swIee t
light within you ^ '
guide your way on.
Traditional _

For more Words of Comfort,
go to

Bert Tremblay

July 28, 1938 July 21, 2012

Every day in some small way,
Memories of you come our way,
Though absent, you are always near,
Still missed, loved, always dear.
Author unknown

Love always,
Your loving family

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

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


C OurTown Page 5

'SUP' with that?


down Placida Road,
a blonde in a bikini
points the way to
Hooked on SUP at
Cape Haze Marina.
Sometimes, she'll don
festive holiday attire.
On game days, she
sports Georgia Bulldog
colors. Standing in
front of a bright yellow
Toyota FJ Cruiser, the
pretty blonde is best
at attracting attention;
she can turn drivers'
heads, even if she can't
turn her own.
YOLOnda, named
after YOLO stand-up
paddleboards, is a
"People stop and
honk the horn every
day when I put her
out," Hooked on SUP
owner Paige Bakhaus
said. "She's actually
YOLOnda 3.0 because
she has been stolen
Bakhaus brought her
stand-up paddleboard
and kayak rental busi-
ness to Englewood a
year and a half ago.
"What I really love
about my job is in-
troducing it to new
people," Bakhaus said.
"They just shine. They
are so proud of them-
selves when they can
stand up."
Bakhaus says paddle-
boarding brings people
accessibility to the
natural surroundings
and wildlife that they
may not get on a boat.
"It's the quietness of
it," she explained. A
boat engine can scare
off the dolphins and
the manatees. Bakhaus
needed just one glance
of a person standing on
a paddleboard to get


Like a siren luring sailors to their fate, YOLOnda, the bikini-clad
mannequin, lures customers to Hooked on SUP at Cape Haze
Marina in Placida. Hooked on SUP owner Paige Bakhaus says
passersby blow their horns as she's putting YOLOnda out in the

hooked. While boating
with her husband Brian
near Sarasota, Bakhaus
was intrigued by the
paddleboarder gliding
along the water amid
dolphins. A week later,
she came home to a
birthday surprise from
"There was a paddle-
board on the dock," she
said. Her dog, Layla,
immediately jumped
on the board with
Bakhaus, and they were
gone for two hours.
"It changed every-
thing," Brian said.
Within months,
Paige was working on
her certifications and
resigned from her job
as a dental assistant
to pursue her new
business. Equipped
with a laminated map,
adventure seekers can
glide along the waters
of Lemon Bay, Palm
Island and Stump Pass

in water as shallow
as 1 foot. Every rental
includes a land-based
lesson. Guided tours
and lessons on the
water are available with
a reservation.
"I want to offer the
safest, smartest way
to be on the water,"
Bakhaus said. Her
business is insured and
she is certified to teach
stand-up paddleboard-
ing with both the World
Paddle Association and
"My training helps
make people successful
of all ages, shapes and
skill levels," she said.
Standing outside her
office, which is adorned
with a Tiki-style grass
skirt, Bakhaus and
her husband also sell
between four and eight
boards a week. A YOLO
stand-up paddleboard
sells for $800 to $1,500.
"I taught an

89-year-old man to
paddleboard, and he
bought a YOLO board,"
she said.
Bakhaus has hosted
events on the water,
including "Paddle for
Piggies" the day after
Thanksgiving for pad-
dlers who may have
been a little too indul-
gent with the turkey
and sides. Full moon
paddles adorn evening
paddlers with LED lights
as they coast across the
moonlit water. Layla,
the Yorkie pictured
on the company logo,
inspired a paddle
event at Hooked on
SUP called "Pups and
SUPs." Aug. 3, guests are
invited to bring their
pooch on board a kayak
or paddleboard.
The 12-foot-long
YOLO boards also are
used for PaddleFit
classes and yoga on
water. Being 30 to
32 inches wide, the yoga
moves can be modified
to sitting or kneeling
positions on boards
anchored in calm water.
Steve Marks of Port
Charlotte has been
paddleboarding a few
"It's like surfing, but
you don't have to deal
with the waves," he
said. "It's something
different. It's being
able to stand up on the
water, walking around
without a boat."
Hooked on SUP also
provides delivery for
four-hour or full-day
rentals to several
local islands. Hooked
on SUP is open from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. seven
days a week, excluding
special events. Look for
YOLOnda at the Cape
Haze Marina at 6950
Placida Road, or call

Paige Bakhaus, owner of Hooked on SUP in Placida, received a
stand-up paddleboard as a birthday gift. Now she's a certified
instructor and hosts special events like moonlight paddles and,
on Aug. 3, "Pups and SUPs," inviting guests to bring their dogs
on a kayak or paddleboard adventure.

North Port Dental

Pain Free Dentistry

S"As a fellow professional, during my winter
vacation I received exceptional professional
/ care. I appreciate the office management and
I follow through care I received at North Port
Thank you,
-Dr. Dave Constantine, D.M.D.
(Retired Oral Surgeon)

"I was in need of full mouth reconstruction
that included the placement of multiple
implants. I needed expert care. I chose North
/ i Port Dental. The treatment far surpassed my
expectations. I am now able to eat anything I
want. I can honestly say they are the best."
Thank you,
-Dr. John Janick, M.D. WE SEE

Richard L. Thomas R. Kristin A.
Ballentine, D.M.D. Cherpak, D.D.S. Woods, D.D.S.
North Port Commons, 14884 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287
Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am 5:00pm


Dance the
night away at
'Disco Fever'
The Punta Gorda
Chamber of Commerce
will hold "Disco Fever"
night at 7 p.m. Aug. 3
at the Charlotte Harbor
Event and Conference
Center, 75 Taylor St.,
Punta Gorda. Come and
relive the '70s and '80s
with the hair, the outfits
and the music. Dance the
night away to the sounds
of the Bee Gees, ABBA,
Donna Summer, Gloria
Gaynor, Michael Jackson
and others. It's a simple
"get-on-down" good
time with a '70s/'80s DJ
leading the dance. There
will be prizes for the best
Dancing King and Queen
of the night, as well as for
the best '70s/'80s outfits.
Dancing will continue
until 10:30 p.m. Tickets
cost $15 at the door, or
$10 in advance. To pur-
chase a ticket in advance,
visit the online payment
center at www.punta For
more information, call

Cultural Center
celebrates 'Ice
Cream Month'
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will celebrate National
Ice Cream Month from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. during
the month of July. The
Midtown Deli Caf6 will
serve Edy's ice cream.
Bring the family in to
enjoy an old-fashioned
root beer float or get
your favorite scoop of ice
cream in a cone or a dish.
There are many different
flavors of floats available
for $2. A single scoop
costs $1.25; a double
scoop costs, $2. For
more information, call

Free HIV
testing offered
The Charlotte County
Health Department and
CARES Outreach Services
Inc. of Sarasota will
offer free HIV testing the
fourth Saturday of every
month at the following
locations and times (the
next date is Saturday):
Edgewater United
Methodist Church, 19190
Cochran Blvd., Port
Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon.
Mission Unity,
3512 Depew Ave., Port
Charlotte: 1 p.m. to
3 p.m.
Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition, 1476
Kenesaw St., Murdock:
4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
No appointment is
necessary, and test
results are ready in
15 minutes.
Several local businesses
in Port Charlotte, Punta
Gorda and Englewood
have free condoms avail-
able to help prevent the
spread of STDs and HIV.
For free condom locations
and information about
testing and prevention,
visit www.CharlotteCHD.
com; or contact Eric
Stockley, CCHD preven-
tion training consultant,
at 941-624-7235.

NAACP to conduct
monthly meetings
The NAACP will hold
its general meetings
from 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Saturday at 329 E. Virginia
Ave., Unit 113, Punta
Gorda. The Youth Council
meets from 1 p.m. to
2 p.m., followed by the
Branch Meeting from
2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. The
Branch meeting is open
to the public. Both of
these meetings are held
the fourth Saturday of
each month. For more
information, call 941-833-
9242 or 941-421-6532.



-// I1

What Is Florida Divorce A La Carte?

Florida Divorce a la
Carte is a family law and
divorce mediation service,
owned and operated by an
attorney who is also a licensed
family law mediator.
"Mediation" is the process
wherein two parties with a
dispute that might end up in
court choose instead to explore
the possibilities of settlement
with the assistance of a licensed
family law mediator. The
mediator is strictly impartial
and does not favor either side.
His role is to help negotiations
that might be difficult or
impossible without such

Not every case can be settled
in this way, but many can. A
agreement reached in this way
may very well suit the parties'
circumstances better than a
judgment following a trial, for
who is in a better position to
know the parties' needs and
circumstances than they
themselves? This is especially
true where children are involved
and the parties realize that, long
after the court has closed its file,
they will continue to share the
responsibilities and satisfactions
of being parents.
In a restaurant, "a la carte"
means simply that each item is
offered and priced separately;
the parties choose (and pay for)
only those that they want or
need. If you visit our web site
you'll see that our services are
separately listed and priced, and
find other information there,
You'll also find there a handy
way to schedule your own first

mediation session. Once it's
been set on the calendar, you
both will be sent a request for
some information so that even
the first session can be
meaningful and productive.
Mediation is a strictly
voluntary process; a party may
withdraw at any time. Either
may have a proposed agreement
reviewed before it's signed, and
it's not unusual for several
mediation sessions to occur
before a settlement is finalized.
We offer a comfortable
mediation suite in our offices
within the Murdock
Professional Center, located
between the Town Center Mall
and the Sam's Club in Murdock
(Port Charlotte). It's central to
North Port, Englewood, Port
Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
DeSoto County.
Time and again, mediation
has proved itself as an
alternative to family and divorce
litigation. Let us demonstrate
how it can work for you, too.

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

Hey Charlotte County!
Come visit our family owned
and operated automotive
repair facility that has been
proudly serving Charlotte
County for years. We are

delighted to say that our ASE
certified technicians continue
to serve our customers best, in
Charlotte County!
Auto Air Specialist is
a full automotive repair shop
offering service on both
foreign and domestic vehicles.
We can handle anything from
a simple oil change to a major
car repair for your engine,
transmission, or tires.
Our state of the art
equipment helps us to meet
any needs allowing us to be
your Dealer alternative! We

want to exceed our customers'
expectations by providing the
best products and the most
services for your dollar!
Our family at Auto Air
Specialist strives to be your
one-stop-shop for all of your
automotive needs. Call us
today, and let us be your
friendly neighborhood garage.
Ask us about our drop off and
pick up service too!
Check out our website: or
call (941) 743-3113.



Our Town Page 6



The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


Humane Society
seeks foster
Suncoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood, is
seeking foster homes for
homeless animals that
are either too young
for adoption, or are
recovering from medical
issues or injuries. There
is currently a need for
loving, temporary foster
homes for animals in
this situation. A foster
parent's role is to house

and care for these ani-
mals until they can be
returned to the animal
care center and placed
up for adoption. The
foster parent provides
love and care, including
food, water and shelter.
Suncoast Humane
Society will provide the
required pet food, litter,
veterinarian care and
To qualify as a foster
parent, a home visit
is required, as well as
completion of a volun-
teer application and

orientation. To become
a foster parent, contact
Jacqueline Elliott at
941-474-7884, ext. 422,

NAACP holds
The NAACP 429 E.
Virginia Ave., Punta
Gorda, would like to
help the victims of
Moore, Okla., who
recently experienced a
devastating tornado, as
well as raise money for
the group's Educational

Scholarship Planning
Fund. The organization
would like 20 people to
contribute a love gift in
the amount of $25, 15
people to contribute a
love gift in the amount
of $20, and 40 or more
people to contribute a
love gift in the amount
of $10. The proceeds
would be divided
between the tornado
victims and the NAACP's
scholarship fund.
To contribute or for
more information, call

Commissioners to
hold workshop
The Charlotte County
Commission will hold a
workshop at 1:30 p.m.
July 30 in Room 119 of
the Charlotte County
Administration Center,
18500 Murdock Circle,
Murdock, to discuss
the proposed Capital
Improvement Plan
budgets for FY2013-2014
and FY2014-2015. The
public is invited. For
more information, call

Salty Paws offers
Muttini Mingle
Salty Paws, 1200 W.
Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda, will play host
to Muttini Mingle,
"A Pawtastic Yappy
Hour," from 5:30 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Aug. 1. Bring
your pets and enjoy a
social time with like-
minded people. Singer
and guitarist Paul
Cottrell will provide
live entertainment. For
more information, call


Laughery and his three
children look forward
to moving into a three-
bedroom, two-bath,
ranch-style home in the
coming year.
Using a formula that
includes the number
of household members
and income, Habitat
for Humanity deter-
mines eligibility for the
homes that are built by
volunteers. In order to
receive one, the home-
owner must commit to
300 sweat-equity hours
on behalf of the non-
profit. The homeowner
also must be able to
pay his monthly mort-
gage, but it comes with
a zero percent loan.
"I enjoy fishing, but I'm
also in the tournament


I go into Ulta. This is
like the women's Home
Depot. If they don't have
it here, they don't have it
"They're going to do
great, especially when
the snowbirds come
back," Coughlin added.
Until now, the store's
closest locations were
Sarasota and Fort Myers.
In the salon area,
Amber Bird, who works
at GameStop, also in
the CocoplumVillage
Shops, came in for a cut
and a style. Bird said she
had never heard of Ulta
before staff went through
the shopping plaza
handing out promotional
"She's going to help
me figure my hair out,"
she said of stylist Sandra
Bernard, who was wash-
ing her hair. "I told her I
needed something new."
Bird's friend and co-
worker Amber Harkins
came with her and was
also in the salon having
highlights added to her
"We were here at
7 o'clock this morning.

to help the organization,"
Laughery said.
Volunteerism is
essential to the success
of Charlotte County
Habitat, which last year
put 22 families into
new houses, and helped
15 more with needed
home improvements.
This year the group
is offering a new pro-
gram that will help 10
veterans to repair their
The fifth annual
Hooked on Habitat fish-
ing tournament is one of
three major fundraisers
for the organization, and
it continues to gather
support. With a registra-
tion fee of $300 per boat,
this year's 45 entrants
brought in much more
than fish. And Habitat
CEO Mike Mansfield is
"We're blessed to have
so many people come

We wanted to be the first
ones here, for the gift
certificates, but that's
next week (for the grand
opening), so we went
to breakfast," she said
as stylist Nicole Pierce
divided her hair into
foiled sections.
Carolyn Sutphen, event
planner for Ulta Beauty,
said although the store
had its soft opening
Friday, it is focused on
the grand opening event
July 26, which will feature
some free salon services.
The store is fully
"The entire store
team is from the local
community, and we will
have hired more than
20 people," Sutphen said
in an email.
Jay Thornhill, Redkin
artist and Ulta's salon
manger, was thrilled to
be at work Friday.
"It couldn't have gotten
here soon enough," he
Bernard, one of
Thornhill's stylists, was
equally excited.
"The whole training
was great, and everyone's
so nice. I feel so lucky,"
she said of her job.
Bernard also appreciated
the vast number of items
the store sells. "It's like

out and support us," he
One such benefactor
is lead sponsor Ingman
"We try to give Habitat
assistance on any front
we can, because it's
such a great organiza-
tion," said Gary Ingman,
company president. "The
way things work, you
need money to make
more money."
But the Ingman
family's efforts aren't
limited to financial aid.
Gary's son, Jordan, head
football coach at Port
Charlotte High School,
provides a little sweat-
equity himself. Every
week, he and a group of
kids from the school vol-
unteer their time to help
build a Habitat home.
"This really helps
make this country great,"
Ingman said.

On hand to welcome anglers back to port at the fifth annual Hooked on Habitat Redfish
Tournament are, from left, Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity staff members Ellen Cardillo,
special events coordinator; Trish Bellois, senior director of operations; Michelle Rumreich,
director of development; and administrative assistant Jan Nick.

Ulta stylist Sandra Bernard washes Amber Bird's hair Friday in
preparation for a new style.

girl heaven. Have you
seen the nail polishes?"
Store hours are 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and
11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday.

For more informa-
tion, or to schedule
salon appointments, call



One side of this aisle in the 10,000-square-foot Ulta store is
devoted solely to hairbrushes, some of the 20,000 beauty
products, 4,000 testers, 350 fragrances and more than 1,000
scents available at the new North Port location.


mightily to stop the contractor
from taking over his driveway
to serve as a construction stag-
ing ground. For the last several
months, the hostile takeover of
the parking lot by giant cranes
and other heavy equipment has
torn up his shrubs and sprinkler
system, leaving Koch's tenant,
who runs a ladies clothing store,
on her own to find alternate
"The building's tenant was told
she would have to move her car
and could not use the driveway

for her customers," Koch said.
"And she doesn't want to park
there anyway, because there are
nails falling off the roof. The
overhang of the roof is right over
the edge of the parking lot."
Repeated attempts seeking
comment from the Charlotte
Community Foundation were
referred to CEO Gregory C.
Bobonich, who did not return
calls. But there is no denying the
problems caused for Koch and the
store owner.
"This has really reduced the
value of my property," Koch said.
"It really hurts the tenant."
Koch has tried to redress his
grievance with the city of Punta
Gorda, talking to his councilman

and to the Zoning Department.
While sympathetic, they offered
no solution.
"I don't understand the law.
This just doesn't seem right to
me," Koch said.
Terri Tubbs, city zoning official,
could talk only about the build-
ing code, adopted in 2005, that
allows such intimate settings
among downtown buildings. She
explained that the city center
zoning district has a zero lot-line
regulation as the minimum for
front and side setbacks.
"This is standard in Punta
Gorda and for a lot of historic
downtowns" she said.


Shrubs, decorative stones and a piece of timber have been
removed from the next-door neighbor's property by the
contractor constructing the new offices of the Charlotte
Community Foundation in downtown Punta Gorda.


and enhancing it with
landscaping, decorative
lighting and a "gateway
feature" that welcomes
people entering Parkside.
"We are not, at this
time, recommending any
improvements to Olean
Boulevard," Quick told

commissioners Thursday
during a preagenda
meeting at the County
Administration Building.
Residents who at-
tended the information
session moderated by
representatives Johnson
Engineering, the consul-
tants hired to design the
roadway improvements,
were adamantly opposed
to reducing Harbor from
four lanes to two. As a

major artery connecting
U.S. 41 to the hospitals,
the were concerned
about impacts to traf-
fic and safety. Quick
explained the reasoning
behind the two-lane
"When you submit
plans to a regulatory
agency, you never know
where you may hit a
snag," he said referring
to the Southwest Florida

Water Management
District, commonly
known as Swiftmud.
"So I wanted to make
sure that we did our due
"Once we submit to
(Swiftmud), if we hit
a snag, and the fix to
relieve the snag is to
reduce impervious area,
reducing the lanes is (not
an issue). It'll just save
time that way," he said.

Several commission-
ers had voiced concerns
over the two-lane
option, which would
create increased traffic
"Harbor Boulevard
is a very heavily used
road," Commissioner
Tricia Duffy said. "I never
thought that changing it
to two lanes was a good
idea because of the use
to the hospital."

The new option, she
said, is much better.
"It will have increased
landscaping, and it will
improve the look of the
whole area," she said.
Staff will present
its recommendations
Tuesday at the regular
agenda meeting, begin-
ning at 9 a.m. at the
County Administration
Building, 18500 Murdock
Circle, Murdock.

The new Ulta Beauty in Cocoplum Village Shops, 18395 Tamiami
Trail, North Port, will offer customers the chance to win gift cards
and have free makeovers and consultations during its grand opening
weekend, July 26-28.
The store invites guests to come celebrate, with doors opening early
at 9 a.m. all three days. Enjoy free makeovers and consultations from
experts in cosmetics, skin care and hairstyling. In addition, the first
100 guests to visit the store each day will receive free gift certificates
ranging from $5 to $100 or a free salon service.
Ulta offers brands including Dermalogica, Murad, Exuviance and
Kinerase skin care products and Bare Escentuals, Smashbox, Stila,
Benefit and Urban Decay cosmetics, as well as fragrances from Clinique,
Estee Lauder, Lancome, Vera Wang and Dolce & Gabbana. Popular
brands include L'Oreal, Neutrogena, Olay, Pantene and Revlon.

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

Springs sculpture brings historical

significance to North Port


them what you will The
Dancing Ladies or the Three
Graces the sculpture of
three women bathing in a
fountain at the entrance to
Warm Mineral Springs serves
as much as an homage to
the Springs' promise of eter-
nal youth as it does to the
artist whose unique vision
brings that promise to life.
Bill Goetz, a member
of the Sarasota County
Historical Commission
and the Warm Mineral
Springs/Little Salt Spring
Archaeological Society, said
sculptor Sophie Johnstone
was commissioned to
create the piece back in
1958 by Sam Heron, previ-
ous owner and developer
of Warm Mineral Springs.
Johnstone, who studied at
the Chicago Art Institute
and the Art Students League
in New York City, also held
prominent positions locally
with the Associated Florida
Sculptors and the Sarasota
Art Association, he added.
"I'm inspired by the
sculpture," Goetz said.
"Personally, I see it as a
representation of the three
sister springs in North Port:
Warm Mineral Springs,
Little Salt Spring and the
lesser-known Nona Spring.
Few people know Little
Salt Spring is an archaic
cemetery. Between 6,000 and
8,000 years ago, the people
who lived there buried their
dead in standing bodies of
water. They were the only
people anywhere in the
world to do this."
Goetz said Heron's aim in
commissioning Johnstone's
sculpture was to gear up
for the quadricentennial
celebration that took place
in Florida from 1959-1965,
which commemorated
the 400th anniversary of
the establishment of the
Pensacola and St. Augustine
"That celebration was
also the premise for getting
the Warm Mineral Springs
motel finished, which was
designed by Victor Lundy,
who also designed the
federal tax court building in
Washington, D.C., and IBM's
headquarters in Cranford,
N.J.," Goetz said. "That hotel
also received awards for its
design. The style, mid-centu-
ry modern, is hugely popular
now. It is one of two periods
in U.S. history along with
the 1920s in which the
development of our cities
and infrastructure reflects a
very unique look."
Goetz added both
Heron and Johnstone were
residents of Sarasota County
- Heron in Venice, and
Johnstone in Nokomis.
"Sophie and her husband
Harold had a lychee farm
and, for two years at least,
they were the top produc-
ers of lychees in the world
outside of China," he said.
"Sophie taught art classes on
Longboat Key and her studio
in Venice, and was a pretty
prominent artist."

The Three Graces?
Goetz believes the danc-
ing figures in Johnstone's
sculpture at U.S. 41 and
Ortiz Boulevard might
represent the daughters of
the Greek god Zeus. Thalia
(youth and beauty), and her
sisters Euphrosyne (mirth)
and Aglaia (elegance) are
more famously depicted in
a carved marble sculpture
by Italian artist Antonio
Canova, which currently is
exhibited at the Victoria and
Albert Museum in London.
Another version of that

sculpture is in the Hermitage
in St. Petersburg, Russia.
"There have been paint-
ings and sculptures through-
out the ages that depict
the Three Graces," Goetz
said. "Even in our area.
Right at the entrance of St.
Armands Circle in Sarasota,
you can find a Three Graces
Johnstone's Springs
sculpture measures 17 feet
in height, with a 19-foot
diameter. She first sculpted
the forms out of clay, which
later were cast in gold
anodized aluminum at a
foundry in Sarasota, Goetz
said. The fountain in which
they have been placed has
been inoperable for some
time, and the North Port
Beautification and Tree/
Scenic Highway Committee
has announced it would
maintain the fountain -
if someone else would
restore it. That effort has
been stymied so far due to
ownership questions and
concerns by the Department
of Transportation over just
how it might be moved for
necessary restoration work
at another site. Another
concrete-sculptured figure,
reminiscent of those in the
fountain, resides within
the general Springs area
and also was created by
Johnstone, Goetz said.
"That was purchased
at Sophie's estate sale in
Nokomis after her death in
the mid-1980s, and then
brought to Warm Mineral
Springs, which is interesting
in and of itself," he added,
"because you could draw a
straight line from the foun-
tain down Ortiz Boulevard to
the fountain sculpture if you
go on Google Earth."

'Lively imagination'
Jeff La Hurd, history spe-
cialist for Sarasota County,
said Johnstone's Warm
Mineral Springs sculpture
truly represents the kind of
work she did as an active
and notable sculptor in the
"One art critic said she
showed lively imagination,
humor and spirit, and I
think that's exactly what that
sculpture demonstrates," La
Hurd said. "She was really
well-known for her pool
sculptures and her foun-
tains. She was widely known
in this area for 30 years. A lot
of her works are in private
collections. Given her repu-
tation in the area, she would
have been a natural fit to
do the fountain at Warm
Mineral Springs."
La Hurd added Johnstone
was a contemporary of Jack
Cartlidge, another local
sculptor, particularly known
for monumental sculptures
that can be found in public
settings throughout Sarasota
- at City Hall, Selby
Gardens and on the New
College campus, to name a
Goetz said Johnstone's
unique style, along with
the mid-century modernist
architectural theme of the
Springs buildings designed
by architect Jack West and
the nearby motel designed
by Lundy, all represent a
treasure trove residing in
North Port that sadly has
begun to recede from public
"This year we have the
500th anniversary of Ponce
de Leon's discovery of
Florida and his search for
the Fountain of Youth, and
the mythology of that is a
historical fact with Warm
Mineral Springs," Goetz said.
"How ironic in the year of
that grandiose celebration,
the Springs has now been


Bill Goetz, a member of the Sarasota County Historical Commission and
the Warm Mineral Springs/Little Salt Spring Archaeological Society,
believes the dancing figures in Sophie Johnstone's sculpture might
represent the daughters of the Greek god Zeus, the Three Graces -
Thalia (youth and beauty), and her sisters Euphrosyne (mirth) and
Aglaia (elegance).


Another view of The Dancing Ladies sculpture at the Warm Mineral
Springs entrance at Ortiz Boulevard and U.S. 41.

Preserving history
Jodi Johnson, an an-
thropology student at
New College of Florida
and a member of the
Sarasota County Historical
Commission, currently is
writing her thesis on that
"Florida is an unusual
state, because we have so
many part-time and tran-
sient populations," Johnson
said. "As a result, heritage
sites like Warm Mineral
Springs really struggle
because nobody really
bonds with them despite
its archaeology, unique mid-
century modern architecture
and, of course, Sophie
Johnstone's sculpture."
Johnson added Warm
Mineral Springs and its
attendant day spa build-
ings though closed now
while the county and the city
of North Port, who jointly
own it, work through a
competitive-bidding process
for an operator could
contribute significantly to
North Port's future as its
"historic downtown."
"It's very reflective of the

vision people had for North
Port when it was incorpo-
rated," she said. "That's why
the sculpture is important.
It represents an iconic time
period at the creation of
North Port."
Johnson added the
Sarasota County Historical
Commission is looking into
placing a historical marker
at the fountain in order to
preserve it.
"That's a yearlong
process, and we're in the
early stages of it," she said.
"Heritage is important to
communities. They benefit
from it. And we need to
keep that in mind when
we're talking about Warm
Mineral Springs, which I
believe can be a successful
money-making business as
well as a successful, sus-
tained heritage site that our
kids should visit on school
field trips. And it should
be part of the historical
dialogue for North Port."
To get involved in preser-
vation efforts for the Sophie
Johnstone sculpture or the
Springs, visit
History/Pages/default. aspx,
or call 941-861-5000.


Seiferts celebrate 60 years

ol and Elaine Seifert will celebrate
their 60th anniversary Friday,
July 26, 2013.
The couple met on a blind date, and
the rest is history. The North Porters
have been part-time residents since
1980, and full-time residents for the last
10 years.
Sol is a pharmacist and Elaine
worked for Baxter Labs. Together they
have found friendship, raised a family
and built a beautiful marriage.
They have three children, retired
U.S. Navy Capt. Michael (Vanessa) of
Falls Church, Va.; Larry (Bernadette)
of Newtown, Pa., who has his master's
degree in math and works for a major
pharmaceutical company; and Susan
of North Port, Fla. They also have four
grandchildren, Rob, Mark, Katie and
Tyler; and two great-grandchildren,
Olivia and Evan.
Sol and Elaine will celebrate their
anniversary Saturday, July 27, 2013, at
the U.S. Army Navy Club in Arlington,
Va., hosted by their loving children.
Congratulations, Mom and Dad. We
love you.



$27 for a photo, up to 200


$54 for a photo, up to 300


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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, July 21, 2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to


Codes to keep

Manasota Key

a special place

OUR POSITION: More-flexible
zoning codes will benefit the
entire community, residents and
builders alike.
M anasota Key's special
land-use codes were
written and imple-
mented in 2005 after over-
whelming negative community
reaction to the more-intense
condominium development
that came with the booming
real estate market.
It was a way to say "enough,"
and to preserve the look and
feel of a place many considered
distinctively cozy, low-rise and
Some builders and architects
had issues with specific aspects
of codes that seemed to restrict
attractive projects. Some bigger
property owners also objected:
Charlotte County faced nearly a
dozen Bert Harris Act property
rights claims. (The county settled.)
As a whole, though, the
county and the community
embraced the key's special
overlay codes. This was clearly
a case where policies bubbled
up from the bottom and
represented community values.
Residents helped direct the
codes and worked on com-
mittees that governed their
Charlotte County com-
missioners are scheduled to
review proposed revisions
of the Manasota-Sandpiper
Key Overlay District codes
on Tuesday. The overall revi-
sion process was suggested
by county attorneys and the
Planning Department, which
wanted to streamline the codes,
bring them into one overall
county land-use document and
do away with inconsistencies.
We like the tweaks. They
loosen restrictions, but not
overly so. The Manasota
and Sandpiper Key Advisory
Committee brought build-
ers into the discussion, and
after two years of work came
up with a revised document
overwhelmingly endorsed
by property associations and
largely endorsed by the county
planning staff. It's a vision
for the community, by the
Among the revisions:
More architectural flexibil-
ity deters solid-box structures.
Restrictions would be
eliminated on the number of
stories. Instead, builders need
to comply with overall height
requirements: 43 feet for resi-
dential buildings and 52 feet
for commercial buildings.
A rooftop deck, for instance,
would count as measured
space. Right now, the codes say
any rooftop structure accounts
for 10 feet of height.
Smaller, non-conforming
lots the majority of lots on
Manasota Key wouldn't need
a preliminary variance.
Earlier this month, the
county Planning and Zoning
Board endorsed the pack-
age, but recommended some
One dealt with pile-driving,
a hot issue on Manasota Key.
The current overlay plan's pile-
driving ban conflicted with state
building codes. In its place, the
advisory committee inserted
requirements that make the
obnoxious, potentially harmful
practice impractical. It's a clever
solution for a huge problem.
Other Planning Board dele-
tions dealt with setbacks and
height requirements, respond-
ing to last-minute threats of
Bert Harris legal challenges.
Sounds like the same-old,
same-old. By and large, the
changes are a legitimate at-
tempt to ease restrictions while
preserving the essential frame-
work. We see no good reason to

set the clock back to the years
before these special codes for a
special place were enacted.


Local officials
are anti-veteran

In my era, able-bodied
males who chose to avoid
military service were called
After the last anti-veteran
actions regarding the
Vietnam veterans' wall and
the earlier situation concern-
ing the Veterans Memorial
Auditorium it appears that
in Charlotte County and the
city of Punta Gorda, they are
called commissioner.
Barbara Carr
Punta Gorda

This land was
their land first

In regard to the "cute
cartoon" in your paper on
Tuesday, July 2, it just hap-
pened to be on the same page
as your viewpoint.
I am a very proud native
American. In my opinion,
your cartoon was distasteful.
The cartoonist needs to check
the languages of tribes. I am
pretty sure that beefcake is
not a word in the languages.
He owes an apology to the gay
and lesbian community and
to the native Americans. After
all, it was their land first.
Karla Sanders
Punta Gorda

View mirrors
tea party's aims

David Dunn-Rankin nailed
it with his op-ed piece, "Why
be afraid of the man in the
When he said, "I wish there
were a political party that be-
lieved in limited government
and favored the rights of the
individual over the power and
reach of the government," he
described the main belief of
the tea party. As for his wish
that one of the parties would
recognize that governing for
the greater good does not
always lead to the greater
good, he's right.
The tea party conservatives
have made every effort to
get the Republican Party to
take a platform that supports
smaller government, less
spending, more individual
freedom and adherence to
Constitutional principles. The
party, however, is far more

interested in protecting its
power base and good-old-boy
way of doing business.
So, Mr. Dunn-Rankin, we
are out here, fighting for the
very things you are longing
for. Please come to a meeting.
There are monthly meetings
in both Punta Gorda and
Englewood. I think you will be
pleased to discover that the tea
party supports your position.
And thank you, again for
your excellent observations on
the state of the government, as
well as for any efforts made by
the Sun to shine a light on the
data-keeping on individuals
and other privacy infringe-
ments. We support you in this.
Bob Lorence

War against women
a war of choice

Here's how I see it. Male
religious leaders have had,
and still have, an option to
interpret holy teachings either
to exalt or subjugate women.
For their own selfish ends, they
overwhelmingly chose the
latter, providing the foundation
or justification for much of
the pervasive persecution and
abuse of women throughout
the world. I am paraphrasing
President Jimmy Carter, whom
I readily admit is a personal
hero of mine.
Any person who uses religion
to control and suppress others
avails themselves to the same
mind-set as the Taliban. Men
who use this excuse to oppress
women are using religion
to feel powerful. Some use
religion as a tool for war. There
is no difference between Islam,
Christianity or Judaism. They
are all used by pseudo-men
to boost their ego. As I look
around the world, it seems to
me that these practices are
instrumental in the creation of
the weakest of societies.
Since man's war against
woman is not a war of self-
defense, but instead a war
of choice, it resembles our
invasion of Iraq.
Robert Moran
Punta Gorda

Central control
the true objective

Obamacare. Is this bill really
about health care? Is the latest
fluff regarding an immigra-
tion bill about stopping illegal
immigration? How about efforts
to curb global warming or a
president's attempt to influence
a Sanford, Fla., event for justice?
I believe none of the above

true. Obamacare is about col-
lecting data, destroying private
health care and forcing sheeples
to rely on an ever-expanding
central government.
Illegal immigration? This is
easy to stop. Just enforce the
laws already on the books and
stop making it attractive for
foreign nationals to come here
illegally. Some assume we actu-
ally want to stop our immigra-
tion problems. We don't! We just
want to control it for political
Global warming: another
event politically exploited. The
U.S. can't unilaterally stop global
warming (assuming it's real,
controllable and not just cycli-
cal). Controlling activities will be
targeted, just like sequestration,
to achieve political ends.
Alternative energy is a sub-
terfuge. Without government
subsidies very few have success
possibilities. For solar, wind, sea
currents, etc., to succeed, the
current cost of petrochemicals
at the pump has to remain
above $5 per gallon. Develop
what we have and build a
Zimmerman/Martin trial is
over. It's always sad to lose a life,
but it was not racial. Let it go.
Approximately 80 percent of
blacks killed are by other blacks.
Where's the media outcry?
Next will be a big push for gun
control disguised as against
"stand your ground."
Maybe it's all just fluff and
really about centralized power
and control.
Jerry O'Halloran
Punta Gorda

Keep costs down
at Parkside

Lately I have read several
op-ed's and articles regarding
the public input of Parkside
and its direction. I was against
Parkside from the get-go, not
because I disagree with the
idea, but because I disagree
with it's importance.
The money should have
been put in the waterfront
first. Parkside was cleared and
cost amount published. Since
then there have been at least
two change orders and now a
possible third one which will
drive up project costs unless
something else is sacrificed.
In my opinion the movers
and shakers of the Parkside
project will do little to nothing
to keep within the budget that
was announced. You will not
see anything sacrificed to keep
costs down.
I do feel bad for the people of
Parkside in regards to the used
car lot on the so-called gateway
to the area. It is just another
used car lot in a town littered

with them. Since the project
cannot be stopped, the respon-
sible thing for all residents of
Charlotte County to do is keep
their feet to the fiscal fire and
not let things get out of hand.
It's not just the Parksider's
project, it affects all of us.
Bob Covert
Port Charlotte

Would shoot,
fight back

Justice prevailed.
Zimmerman should never have
been charged with anything.
"Stand your ground." It's the
law. If a 6-foot, 2-inch punk
sucker-punched me, knocked
me down and was beating my
head on the concrete, I'd cut,
shoot or do anything that's
necessary. "Been there."
Jesse Jackson and Al
Sharpton are nothing but
loudmouth, racist troublemak-
ers that should be charged for
the expenses incurred by the
state for the Zimmerman trial,
because the state caved in to
their big-loud mouths.
Gene Wallace
Fort Ogden

More science,
math needed

There should be an un-
conditional commitment in
preparing our children for a
successful and fulfilling life so
that they are equipped with a
well-established set of skills for
their adult lives.
Technology has and will
continue to revolutionize the
world. It now permeates every
aspect of one's economic and
personal life from medicine to
education, government, manu-
facturing and beyond in space
technologies. Our kids need
rigorous academic standards
with an all-year school year.
They need to stop wasting their
own time with touchy-feely
electives that only will prepare
them to be touchy-feely adults.
Is that what corporations
want? Or are looking for? No.
A further problem is that
we don't compare with other
countries in math and science.
It is and will be a knowledge-
based service economy which
will require us to be innovative
and use problem-solving
skills. For the future genera-
tions of kids to compete in the
expanding world markets, our
schools should be adding more
resources to upgrade science
and math programs.
Geoffrey Tyson Ward

Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions
to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

s. s /ts ,

The Sun /Sunday, July 21,2013 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page9

Time to relax and enjoy

... and await the rush

Good morning.
If you are in business,
take heart. You will be
doing more business
next week and next
month and for the rest
of the year. If you are
retired, enjoy the annual
lull in traffic and restau-
rant waiting lines. People
sometimes complain
that we have no seasons
in Florida. It is true that
the leaves do not break
out in spectacular fall
colors, but remain a
boring green. The winter
snow never blankets our
roofs, driveways and
roads. But we have our
own short, quiet season
from the Fourth until
about the third week of
Our winter residents
have gone home. Many
of us year-round resi-
dents have headed out
of state on vacation. This
time of the year, there are

more Floridians camped
along the Blue Ridge
than native Carolinians.
If you are in business,
take heart. Activity will
begin to pick up next
week as more natives
return than leave on
vacation. For the rest of
us, enjoy these weeks
when we have the state
for ourselves.
Our Florida economy
is a bit like a mountain
stream that dries to a
trickle and then as the
snows melt, it comes
on with a rush. It is the
rush of winter residents

that makes possible the
tranquility and delights
we locals enjoy while
they are in summer
hibernation up north.
The beaches, the tour-
ist attractions around
Orlando, Sea World,
Universal Studios and
the Disney adventures
welcome us. If you shop
around, you will find
some great summer rates
in accommodations.
If there is not enough
time or cash to head for
the mountains, there are
dozens of weekend or
day trips that depend on
the tourist season, but
welcome us Floridians to
enjoy their uncrowded
A rewarding day trip
is a visit to Bok Tower
Gardens. It is just a few
minutes from downtown
Lake Wales. If you make
the trip, you will enjoy the
garden walks. A bonus

is the music of the bells
from one of the country's
finest carillons. There is
more to enjoy. Just across
the patio from the visitor
center is a small cafO
with some great soup,
salad and sandwiches.
Admission for adults is
$12 and $3 for children
12 and under.
If you are in Lake
Wales and have kids or
grandchildren, it is just
a few more minutes in
the same county to visit
Legoland, at what used
to be Cypress Gardens.
Tickets are a little pricey
at $66 for adults and $59
for children under 13.
At the end of the
month, Lake Placid
will hold its Caladium
Festival. There is no ad-
mission charge. Nestled
in the lake country, this
small town, 45 minutes
east of Arcadia, goes all
out every year for this

annual event. Food and
plant booths and clas-
sic car show, the town
holds this event Friday,
Saturday and Sunday
next weekend 26-28 of
The super-rich gener-
ously left us several
nearby places to enjoy
for a modest entrance fee
that is less than the cost
of keeping the attractions
open to the public.
On up the Tamiami
Trail, Bertha Honore
Palmer, who once owned
about a third of Sarasota
County, has left us her
winter home, The Oaks.
The entrance is on the
Tamiami Trail just north
of Venice in Osprey. Well
worth a visit.
Still just off the
trail, Selby Gardens in
Sarasota offers a relaxed
half-day in an enchanted
spot on the bay front.
Several miles further,

the Ringling complex in
Sarasota, with several
places to dine, can eas-
ily consume one or two
days of vacation time.
The museum houses a
collection of baroque
art. The Circus Museum
is unmatched. You will
especially enjoy it if you
ever attended the circus
under the big top and
had a view of the gorilla,
Gargantua. The 30-room
mansion, with its collec-
tion of European furnish-
ings, gives a glimpse of
the lifestyle of John and
Mabel Ringling North.
We appreciate our
winter residents, who
make so much possible,
but now it is our time of
year to leisurely enjoy
our Florida.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

GOP tests the meaning of insanity

Well, this is em-
barrassing. Re-
publicans have
made so many attempts
to repeal "Obamacare"
that the scorekeepers
have lost count.
"Republicans," said
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid, D-Nev.,
"voted to repeal it 40
"Their 38th vote to re-
peal," Rep. Sander Levin
of Michigan, the top
Democrat on the Ways
and Means Committee,
tallied Wednesday on the
House floor.
"Thirty-nine times,"
declared New York Rep.
Louise Slaughter, the
ranking Democrat on the
Rules Committee.
"The House has tried
nearly 40 times," the
White House asserted.
Rep. Kevin Brady,
R-Texas, wasn't sure. The
chairman of the Ways
and Means Committee's

health subcommittee
referred to criticism that
"Republicans are trying
for the 38th or 39th time
to repeal Obamacare."
Democratic Rep. Earl
Blumenauer of Oregon
observed that "my good
friend, the chairman,
couldn't even reference
exactly how many times
they've tried to repeal it."
But let's not pick on
Brady. All the tallies
fall well short of the
actual number of times
Congress has voted
to repeal all or part of
Obamacare. It has done
that are you sitting

down? 67 times.
According to Glenn
Kessler, The Washington
Post's fact checker, there
were 37 votes to scale
back Obamacare before
two votes Wednesday in
the House. But those 39
don't include the Senate,
where Reid's office has
documented 28 votes,
all but a couple in the
form of Republican
amendments. This might
explain the new findings
that Congress is holding
more votes than ever but
passing fewer bills.
The 66th and 67th
attempts went much
like the previous 65,
except for a mid-debate
recess so that lawmakers
could have their official
photograph taken on the
House floor.
"This bill is unraveling
before us," exulted Rep.
Paul Ryan, R-Wis.
Rep. Michael Burgess,
R-Texas, reported that

"the train is not coming
off the rails; it's already
off the rails."
On the Democratic
side, Rep. John Dingell
of Michigan responded
by saying, "Einstein
observed that insanity
is doing the same thing
over and over again with
the full expectation that
the results are going to
be different." Actually, the
quote is probably apoc-
ryphal but Einstein
didn't live to see the
113th Congress.
The proposals on
the floor Wednesday
were relatively mild:
One codified the delay
in the law's employer
mandate already an-
nounced by the Obama
administration, and
one extended the delay
to the individual man-
date. And Republicans
weren't entirely logical or
consistent in advancing
these proposals. Rep.

Pete Sessions, R-Texas,
accused the Obama
administration of usher-
ing in "socialism," while
Brady argued the con-
tradictory position that
the White House is "just
listening to the voices of
business" and ignoring
"Joe Six-pack."
But Republican law-
makers were clear about
one thing: The tally of
attempts will continue
to rise.
"Postponing the two
mandates are only the
latest steps to repeal
Obamacare," Rep. Ileana
Ros-Lehtinen of Florida
said on the floor.
Rep. Luke Messer of
Indiana explained that
"each day this law is de-
layed gives us more time
to seek its total repeal."
The overkill isn't
irrational. As The
Washington Post's Sarah
Kliff noted, research
shows that people resist

regulations more vigor-
ously if they think the
requirements will even-
tually be repealed. "If it's
37, 38, 39, I don't care,"
Rep. Rich Nugent, R-Fla.,
said this week. "If we do
it 100 times, sooner or
later we'll get it right."
And so Republicans
continue to tee up the
repeal votes far more
than anybody realized.
"Thirty, 40 times we're
talking about repeal-
ing it," protested Rep.
Charlie Rangel, D-N.Y.
Or was it, as Minority
Leader Nancy Pelosi,
D-Calif., posited, "the
38th time"?
"I kind of lost track,"
confessed Rep. G.K.
Butterfield, D-N.C.
It's OK, Congressman.
So did everyone else.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@



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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

C OurTown Page 9


OurTownPagelo C VIEWPOINT The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Edward Snowden is
no Socrates and no
Martin Luther King.
I'll explain these
outlandish comparisons
in a bit, but first the
confession that I was not
erudite enough to come
up with them myself. The
insight comes courtesy
of the Aspen Institute's
Justice and Society
Seminar, where I've
been spending several
days pondering at times
abstruse texts that turn
out to have surprising
resonance with current
events. Among them:
how to think about
whether Snowden was
justified in leaking classi-
fied materials about U.S.
surveillance programs
and further justified in
fleeing the country.
King and Socrates
(actually, Plato chan-
neling Socrates) helped
convince me that the
answer to both is no, as
much as Snowden likes
to cast himself along
such heroic lines. To
listen to Snowden, he
acted in a noble tradition

Snowden is no hero

of civil disobedience by
revealing what he asserts
is illegal surveillance by
the National Security
"I believe in the
principle declared at
Nuremberg in 1945," the
former security contrac-
tor pronounced from his
Russian limbo last week.
"Individuals have inter-
national duties which
transcend the national
obligations of obedience.
Therefore individual
citizens have the duty to
violate domestic laws to
prevent crimes against
peace and humanity
from occurring."
"Accordingly, I did
what I believed right and
began a campaign to
correct this wrongdoing,"

Snowden continued. "I
did not seek to enrich
myself. I did not seek
to sell U.S. secrets ....
Instead, I took what I
knew to the public, so
what affects all of us can
be discussed by all of us
in the light of day, and
I asked the world for
Contrast Snowden's
missive call it
"Statement from
Sheremetyevo Airport" -
with King's "Letter from
Birmingham City Jail."
Snowden doesn't stack
up well.
King argues that he
was justified in ignoring
pleas to work within a
system that had proved
itself ineffective to
deal with segregation.
Snowden simply chose
to bypass the system -
risking national security,
in the assessment of
intelligence officials -
without trying alterna-
tives such as using the
whistleblower statute or
going to Congress.
Most vividly, unlike
King, Snowden lacked

the courage to stick
around to defend his
actions. "One who breaks
an unjust law must do it
... with a willingness to
accept the penalty," King
writes. "I submit that an
individual who breaks
a law that conscience
tells him is unjust, and
willingly accepts the
penalty by staying in jail
to arouse the conscience
of the community over
its injustice, is in real-
ity expressing the very
highest respect for law."
(Italics mine.)
There is room for
disagreement about
whether Snowden's
leaks were justified. I
don't think so, although
I acknowledge that his
actions have sparked an
important, and overdue,
conversation about sur-
veillance. But Snowden's
justifications for fleeing
are unconvincing.
"I have been made
stateless and hounded
for my act of political
expression," he declared
from the Moscow airport.
Not true. Snowden's

"hounding" stems from
his deliberate decision to
violate the criminal law.
In the U.S. he was free to
express any political view
- certainly freer than
he would be in countries
like Russia, Venezuela or
Snowden asserts that
his flight was justified
by the harsh treat-
ment of another leaker,
former Army intelligence
analyst Bradley Manning.
Snowden claims that
surrendering could
expose him to torture or
even assassination by the
U.S. government. "That's
not justice, and it would
be foolish to volunteer
yourself to it if you can
do more good outside
of prison than in it,"
Snowden said in a Web
chat with The Guardian
This is not the Socratic
method. In 399 B.C., an
Athenian jury convicted
the philosopher of impi-
ety and of corrupting the
city's youth, and sen-
tenced him to death. As
related by Plato, Socrates'

friend Crito visits him
in prison and urges
Socrates to escape.
Socrates refuses. Even
though the conviction
is unjust, he argues, it
would be wrong hav-
ing benefited from living
under the laws of Athens
and agreed to abide by
the jury's judgment to
now seek to evade his
Socrates imagines
the law as if it were an
actual character, chiding
him: "You are behaving
like the lowest type of
menial, trying to run
away in spite of the
contracts and undertak-
ings by which you agreed
to live as a member of
our state."
So Socrates re-
mains, and drinks the
prescribed hemlock.
Which makes Socrates a
great philosopher, and
Snowden the lowest type
of menial.
Ruth Marcus is
a columnist for the
Washington Post.
Readers may reach her at
marcusr@washpost. com.

Hitting China's wall

All economic data
are best viewed as
a peculiarly boring
genre of science fiction,
but Chinese data are
even more fictional than
most. Add a secretive
government, a controlled
press and the sheer
size of the country, and
it's harder to figure out
what's really happening
in China than it is in any
other major economy.
Yet the signs are now
unmistakable: China
is in big trouble. We're
not talking about some
minor setback along the
way, but something more
fundamental. The coun-
try's whole way of doing
business, the economic
system that has driven
three decades of incred-
ible growth, has reached
its limits. You could say
that the Chinese model
is about to hit its Great
Wall, and the only ques-
tion now is just how bad
the crash will be.
Start with the data,
unreliable as they may
be. What immediately
jumps out at you when
you compare China


with almost any other
economy, aside from
its rapid growth, is the
lopsided balance be-
tween consumption and
investment. All successful
economies devote part of
their current income to
investment rather than
consumption, so as to
expand their future abil-
ity to consume. China,
however, seems to invest
only to expand its future
ability to invest even
more. America, admit-
tedly on the high side,
devotes 70 percent of its
gross domestic product to
consumption; for China,
the number is only half
that high, while almost
half of GDP is invested.
How is that even
possible? What keeps
consumption so low,






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and how have the
Chinese been able to
invest so much without
(until now) running into
sharply diminishing
returns? The answers are
the subject of intense
controversy. The story
that makes the most
sense to me, however,
rests on an old insight by
the economist W Arthur
Lewis, who argued
that countries in the
early stages of economic
development typically
have a small modern
sector alongside a large
traditional sector con-
taining huge amounts of
"surplus labor" under-
employed peasants mak-
ing at best a marginal
contribution to overall
economic output.
The existence of this
surplus labor, in turn,
has two effects. First, for
a while such countries
can invest heavily in
new factories, construc-
tion and so on without
running into diminishing
returns, because they can
keep drawing in new labor
from the countryside.
Second, competition

from this reserve army of
surplus labor keeps wages
low even as the economy
grows richer. Indeed, the
main thing holding down
Chinese consumption
seems to be that Chinese
families never see much
of the income being
generated by the country's
economic growth. Some
of that income flows to
a politically connected
elite; but much of it
simply stays bottled up in
businesses, many of them
state-owned enterprises.
It's all very peculiar
by our standards, but
it worked for several
decades. Now, however,
China has hit the "Lewis
point" to put it
crudely, it's running out
of surplus peasants.
That should be a good
thing. Wages are rising;
finally, ordinary Chinese
are starting to share
in the fruits of growth.
But it also means that
the Chinese economy
is suddenly faced with
the need for drastic
"rebalancing" the
jargon phrase of the
moment. Investment is

now running into sharply
diminishing returns and
is going to drop drasti-
cally no matter what
the government does;
consumer spending must
rise dramatically to take
its place. The question is
whether this can happen
fast enough to avoid a
nasty slump.
And the answer,
increasingly, seems to be
no. The need for rebal-
ancing has been obvious
for years, but China just
kept putting off the nec-
essary changes, instead
boosting the economy by
keeping the currency un-
dervalued and flooding it
with cheap credit. (Since
someone is going to raise
this issue: No, this bears
very little resemblance
to the Federal Reserve's
policies here.) These
measures postponed the
day of reckoning but also
ensured that this day
would be even harder
when it finally came. And
now it has arrived.
How big a deal is this
for the rest of us? At
market values which
is what matters for the

global outlook-- China's
economy is still only
modestly bigger than
Japan's; it's around half
the size of either the U.S.
or the European Union.
So it's big but not huge,
and, in ordinary times, the
world could probably take
China's troubles in stride.
Unfortunately, these
aren't ordinary times:
China is hitting its Lewis
point at the same time
that Western economies
are going through their
"Minsky moment," the
point when overextended
private borrowers all try
to pull back at the same
time, and in so doing
provoke a general slump.
China's new woes are the
last thing the rest of us
No doubt many readers
are feeling some intellectu-
al whiplash. Just the other
day we were afraid of the
Chinese. Now we're afraid
for them. But our situation
has not improved.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via


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Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013



Sermon of the Week: Wheat and tares

Yeshua is coming
not as a helpless
baby in a manger
anymore, nor is He com-
ing as a little lamb, but
as the Lion of the Tribe
of Judah, as the King of
Kings, and the Lord of all
over everyone who has
ever lived in any and all
He will judge every
person who was born in
every generation, and
only the righteous who
have genuinely given
their hearts and lives
over to Him will stand.
He will judge the
thoughts and intents
of every person who
has ever lived, and only
those washed by the
Blood that flows from



the Mercy Seat will
Yeshua will separate
the wheat from the
tares, the sheep from
the goats, and light
from darkness. He will
separate those who
have been lukewarm

and lived for them-
selves, from those who
truly have separated
themselves for God
and His purposes. God
will separate those who
walked in religiosity
from those who walked
in a relationship that is a
living intimate relation-
ship with Our Lord Jesus
So the first wave, this
is coming to the body in
a greater way, and yet is
already here, is a com-
promised Christianity,
and the appeasing of
the flesh, in and out of
the church buildings.
This wave brings in the
seeping of new age and
worldly beliefs, into the
minds and hearts of the

Christians and churches
that are not grounded in
the Word of God. These
people will be spewed
out of His mouth!
The second wave is
for those who, as John
17 says, have sanctified
themselves that is,
purified, consecrated,
separated and set them-
selves apart (well, that
is, they have allowed the
Holy Spirit to do this
work in their lives). As
the Word says, "It's not
I but Christ who lives
in me ... the hope of
It is those who have
been actively and obedi-
ently waiting on Him
to fulfill the fullness of
His purposes for their

lives and His Kingdom
through them, with their
lamps lit and ready to
receive her bridegroom.
This wave will allow
Him to bring forth the
expansion of His Holy
Zeal, an expending of
His borders within them
and their lives to the
manifestation of the
Sons and Daughters of
God. This wave also will
unleash and loosen the
women in the body of
Christ who are prepared
and ready, to be all that
He has placed in them to
be and do.
This wave is bringing
in the fullness of the
anointing into the body
and the best wine that

has been saved for the
end of days. This comes
through a bride that
has made herself ready
without spot, wrinkle
and blemish.
This is a wave coming,
and is already here, for
those who are shouting
with joy in exultation
and triumphant celebra-
tion as they ascribe to
Him glory and honor,
for the marriage of
the Lamb is at hand,
Revelation 19:7.
The Rev. Sarah Jansson
is pastor of Heart of
Mercy Ministries. Email
her at sarah jansson@, or learn
more at
or www.sarahjansson.

Summer Ball host to the 10th annual urgent need of crisis ball will be "Celebrating The Crashers will $30,000, which went
to benefit Summer Ball at 6 p.m. counseling, mental Generations of Hope," provide the dancing directly to provide urgent
behavioral health Saturday. This event health counseling and/ which reflects the entertainment. Tickets health care services for
behavioral health is an annual signature or substance abuse outstanding achieve- are $100 each. This the community. To buy
The Charlotte Harbor fundraiser that benefits medication treatment ments and successful event, which is open tickets, or to become
Event and Conference children, adolescents at Charlotte Behavioral accomplishments of to the public, is black- a sponsor, call Jessica
Center, 75 Taylor St., and families of Charlotte Health Care. The theme CBHC throughout the tie formal. Last year's Boles at 941-347-6407, or
Punta Gorda, will play County who are in of this year's summer years, since 1969. Summer Ball raised visit


Jackie's Auto Body: Where Local Dealers Go For Auto Body Work | J I

One of the best auto body shops
in this area is Jackie's Auto Body.
With over 35 years of experience,
Jack D'Amico is second to none.
Many local car dealers and car
collectors bring their cars to
Jackie's Auto Body for first class
auto body work, or a custom

paint job. Jack repairs everything
from minor dents to major collision
damage, and will put your car in
like-new condition. All types of
insurance claims are accepted and
Jackie's is on the Preferred
Insurance List. Jackie's Auto Body
repairs, paints and services almost
any vehicle and uses the finest

Sherwin-Williams paint products
and materials as well as state of the
art equipment. Stop by and meet
Jack and Regina and receive a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto Body is locate
at 19888 Veterans Hwy., in Port
Charlotte, and the phone number is
941-255-5967. Trust the pros to make
your vehicle like new again.

Jackie's Auto Body
19888 Veterans Highway
Port Charlotte

Dr. D's Auto Repair Provides Professional

Service And Affordable Rates

Dr. D's Auto Repair in the
Whidden Industrial Park in
Charlotte Harbor,
23415 Janice Avenue

For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair a
call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,
repairs, replacement
parts, etc. Only superior
quality replacement parts
are used and rates are very
reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. With the


Q. I want a new television
and audio system with
surround sound. Is there
a local business with a
good selection of
A. Known for its selection
of TVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue ray players,
tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs
with an in-house
warranty. Quality TV is a
factory authorized service
agent for most brands
and is an authorized Dish
Network and DIRECTV
dealer/installer and there
is an on-site repair shop.
Owner Mike Morales will
match prices on any in-
stock TV. Before you
make your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or
stop by the store located
at 14212 W Tamiami Trail,
North Port, and see their
vast selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to fit

your needs. For more
information, please v
their website at

Q. Are pleated filters
best to buy for your
conditioner? How of
should I change then
A. John and Carrie Ga
at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heal
recommend pleated
filters, where the plea
apex of the pleat is sp
about 1" apart are the
best. The hypoallerge
filters (where the plea
apex are 1/4" apart"a
generally "too good".
They are highly restri
for airflow. The load a
get dirty very quickly
general rule of thumi
should inspect & cha
your filter, no matter
type, every 30 days.
John and Carrie striv
educate their custom
on how to keep their
home heated and coo
in the winter and sun
and what to do to ext
the life of the unit. Yo
can count on the ser
advice and fair pricin
that you receive and
thorough and complex

computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is 941
743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable
price, call or stop by Dr.
D's Auto Repair.

check at each service visit.
visit Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
941-629-1712, located at
18260 Paulson Drive, Port
the Charlotte. Business hours
air are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
*ten Monday through Friday,
m? with 24 hours emergency
able service to their customers.

ting, Q. I have some estate
jewelry pieces and gold
ats/ that I would like to sell. Is
acedd there a local store who
e can appraise them and
enic give me a fair purchase
ats/ price?
are A. Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
active Tamiami Trail, Port
and Charlotte, is known for
. As a unsurpassed quality,
b, you variety and pricing when
nge buying or selling gold,
what silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
e to collectibles. Owner, Steve
iers Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
oled purchases and appraisals,
nmer, or the sale of your old gold
end and other valuables.
u Specializing in pre-loved
vice, Rolex watches, new and
ig estate jewelry pieces,
a oriental rugs, unusual
ete gifts, paintings, rare

Battery Plus Carries over

10,000 Types Of Batteries
For great service and
S expert advice, Ingrid
and Tom Brummet
and their staff can
answer your
questions, test your
batteries and advise

Batteries Plus at 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
(Perkins Plaza)

you if you need your
batteries recharged or
if you need new
batteries. They carry
over 10,000 different

types of batteries
for everything from cars, boats, motorcycles,
watches, alarms and laptops. If it needs a battery,
Batteries Plus has it for you. Did you ever think how
many objects in your everyday life require batteries?
Think about it and you will understand why an
entire store is dedicated to the sale of batteries and
is conveniently located. The store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours are M-F, 8-8, Sat. 10-6 &
Sun. 9-5. The store website is

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

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

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




The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 C OurTown Page 11


OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

* Potted
Trees &
Floor Plan
4Ft 8t.
30~ OFF


Most Categories Usted
Floral Stems
Includes All Floral -
Its & Greenery Stems E
Flowering &
Greenery Bushes



* Ready-Made
Open Frames

Framing Photo Frames
Categories Listed ALWAYS 50% OFF
custom Frames TABLETOP FRAMES.

* Posters &
Matted Prints

* Shadow Boxes,
Display Cases
& Flag Cases

Home Accents
Categories Listed

50 OFF

Candles, Flameless LED Candles,
Fragrance Warmers & Diffusers
Pillows, Rugs & Throws


*All Fall Decor
a& Fall Crafts

Clocks WALL& TABLE 4
Men's Resin
& Ceramic Decor
& Wind Chimes
Polyresin & Pottery
Decor Sale

*All Remaining Items
the Labeled
spring &


80 0FF

* Plastic Canvas B
Sheets & Shapes CH
30'0FF LIT
Vana's Chokice

Packaged Quilt Battings
& Pillow Forms

e Art
aby Bee" Baby Y
L22 3....
Sr. f 4

sted All Clays
Chalkboards, Cork
& Dry-Erase Boar






And the gavel goes to ...

buy only $10 in chips. At
9:30 p.m., you can turn
in your chips for "play
money" to bid on auction
items. Light refreshments
will be available for
purchase. This fundraiser
will benefit the Punta
Gorda Historical Society.
For more information, or
to purchase tickets, call

A look at one of Charles Hummer's experiments, testing the
toxic nature of the contaminated American drywall with which

he says his home was built.


Port, a home for which
he once paid $193,000, is
worth absolutely noth-
ing, according to the
Sarasota County Property
Appraiser's Office. The
lot is worth $3,000, but
that's it.
He has turned the
pungent-smelling home
into a laboratory of sorts.
It sits empty except for
the carefully collected
and catalogued samples
of drywall, scattered in
dozens of mason jars.
He lives in 189 square
feet of space on his back
porch, which he has
enclosed and attempted
to seal off from the rest of
the house, using plastic
sheets stapled carefully
over the windows and
doors that look out over
the porch. When he
needs to use the bath-
room inside the home, he
wears a gas mask.
It is from this small
space that Hummer is
waging his war, and from
where he recently filed
two $25 million lawsuits
against Adams Homes,
the company that built
his home in 2006; and the
United States Gypsum
Corporation, which
created and provided
the drywall used in the
The lawsuits allege
negligence on the part
of both companies, that
they "knew or should
have known" they were
using products that
contained poisonous
properties. Hummer's
wife, Yuliya Namanis-
Hummer, also is named
as a plaintiff in both
Bill Panebianco, sales
manager for Adams
Homes, declined to
comment for this story.
Robert Williams, spokes-
man for the Chicago-
based United States
Gypsum, did not return
calls for comment.

American and
Chinese drywall
are different
Contaminated Chinese
drywall has gotten all the
publicity, and, accord-
ing to Hummer, all the
headlines. U.S. Sen.
Bill Nelson and former
senator George LeMieux
toured homes in Cape
Coral built with Chinese
drywall; CBS News, USA
Today and CNN have


Fundraiser to
benefit Historical
The Punta Gorda
Woman's Club, 118
Sullivan St., will hold a
Casino Night at 7 p.m.
Aug. 2. Advanced tickets
cost $10, which buys $20
in chips. Tickets pur-
chased at the door will

done stories on hom-
eowners affected by the
contaminated Chinese
product; class-action
lawsuits have been filed
in several states by not
only homeowners, but
home builders too.
According to Hummer,
there are differences
between the two dif-
ferences in the chemical
makeup of the product
that determine the speed
at which the poisonous
chemicals and radiation
are released.
Chinese drywall
erodes things quickly,
according to Hummer,
while American drywall
has a slow burn; copper
piping and electrical
wiring break down at a
more sluggish pace, he
said, which delayed the
realization that he and
his wife were living in a
toxic environment.
The Hummers bought
the home in July 2007.
They had their air-
conditioning worked
on four separate times
those first few months,
replaced appliances and
started to see their health
decline. They stayed until
October 2010, then left
the home in search of a
safer place to live.
Through a heavy
cough, having trouble
getting his breath,
Hummer said his wife
eventually went "where
it was safe" to stay
with her mother and
he returned to the house,
the outside of which
is now adorned with
signs that call out both
Adams and USG, alerting
his neighbors that he
has been poisoned and
cheated by companies
that don't care.
Hummer doesn't think
the companies actu-
ally will go to a jury trial,
which he requested, even
though he's represent-
ing himself He said he
has far too much data,
information and expert
witnesses. He thinks
they might settle out
of court. He also thinks
that hundreds, if not
thousands, of homes in
the city are facing similar
circumstances, and his
suit might be the first of
"I'm guessing 2,000
homes, at least, are
contaminated, and
people don't even know
it," Hummer said.
For more information,
visit Hummer's website,
http:/ /contaminated

Matt Walsh, publisher of the Observer newspapers in Sarasota and Longboat Key, and outgoing president of the Florida Press
Association, passes the gavel recently to David Dunn-Rankin, incoming president. Dunn-Rankin is the president of Sun Coast
Media Group, and publisher of the Sun Newspapers.

I Decorative Crosses
Decorative Balls
Adhesive Vinyl Wall Art
* Lamps & Lamp Shades .
* Ceramic Decor Sale


*AII Fall Floiral

S Arangements
JE Bushes
SSwa gs Stems
Picks Ribbon

Me And Categories Li;
My Bag 30 0
Leather & Leather Kits
.-' EV ITEMS flCoED $4.99 & UP
EVA Foam
-,"! Packaged Shapes
& Packaged Sheets

ap crafting ubbet es Poster Board Art Supplies
S* izzix, Cuttlebug Scrapbook Albums 3-D Stickers 411.00 W'"I
& Spellbinders* & Refill Pages by the Paper Studio" Art Easels t _
Die-Cutting by the Paper Studio CHOOSEFROM OVER 300 STYLES 2/1.00 COLORED & FLUORESCENT & Tables -
30s OFF 50% OFF Artist Sets ASELSPRICED$12.99&UP
Papercrafting abook 30 OFFITEMS PRICED $2999 & UP ArtCanvas
Totes & Oranizers Page Kits _
byte Paper Studio VER STY ES Master's Touch Oil Paint 30 OFF
50 OFF 40" OFF 4.87 eso., 12.87 200 ml Oo ONOT E
Jewelry Making Brilliance and Home Fashion Fabric
i,-^ Categories Uisted Bead Treasures R ome Fleece
S Poetic Spirit bY Bead measure CHOOSE FROM SEED, BUGLE, 0% FF by WarProdus 30 FF
On-A-Necklace THEMARD PRE 8.99 m Calico Prints
Glass Beads by Bead Tne.sur Metal Beads Home Decor & Solids
INCLUDES 112-I LB. TUBS & Metal Gallery & Apparel Trim Broadcloth & Batiste INCDESAPPAREL PRINTS
Color Galleryby Beed ih.,s"r NOW featuring ROCK STAR By The Yard 45"WIDE & FOLY/COTTON ALWAYS
LoRnby Metal Gallery for a ltmied time on YCODN 30OFF

*' S You0110 E 30)JltW

U.S. 41 Tamiami Trail & S. Salford Blvd.
Located in The Cocoplum Village Shops
941-426-8400 0- tem" d2"21.W M
2325 Valid through July 27, 2013
South Tamiami Trail & Beneva Road
941-924-4693 .

Thomas Quigley, M.D. ------------------------------------
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon 4 complete medical exam with one of our board certified
20600 VETERANS BLVD. i -eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and
*' PORT CHARLOTTE F tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases.
. 941-766-7474 Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older.
252 TAMIAMRAL 330 NORTH BREAD EYE EXAM Coupon Expires 8/14/2013
,9 941-639-2020 863-993-2020 e FOR NEW PATIENTS od: --------------------



The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


C OurTown Page 13



locations set

- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase traffic
enforcement at the fol-
lowing locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Gulfstream Boulevard,
Edgewater Drive, Port
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Port
Charlotte Boulevard, Port
State Road 776
(McCall Road) and Beach
Road, Englewood.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Terry Ryan Ogle, 20, 4400 block
of Boeing Lane, North Port. Charges:
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, tampering
with physical evidence and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $6,000.
*Yvette French Mansfield, 40,
of Naples. Charges: two counts of
violation of probation (original
charges: battery and possession of a
harmful new legend drug without a
prescription). Bond: none.
Michael Brandon Vandyke, 30,
1600 block of S.E. Cherry Drive,
Arcadia. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: $1,500.
*Terrance Patrick Hogan, 57, 25800
block of Aysen Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charges: DUI and DUI with damage to
property or a person. Bond: $1,750.
Mary Elissa Dennis, 48, 21200
block of Meehan Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: aggravated battery causing
great bodily harm. Bond: none.
Devin Craig Shipuleski, 26, 2200
block of Raywood Ave., North Port.
Charge: driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $500.
Ashley Marie Cosh, 29, of
Sarasota, Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charge: grand theft).
Bond: none.
Jeffrey Allen Bishop, 2200 block
of Rio de Janiero Ave., Deep Creek.
Charge: driving with a suspended or
revoked license. Bond: $500.
Adam Richard Jones, 23,19000
block of Helena Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: $2,500.
John Randolph Angle, 46, home-
less in Port Charlotte. Charge: petty
theft. Bond: none.
Shane Darnell Boyett, 36, Tea St.,
Port Charlotte. Charges: two counts
of violation of probation (original
charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia).

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.

Ellen Evelyn McDonald, 47,
19300 block of Edgewater Drive,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Denzel Denarick Daniel, 7000
block of Talon Bay Drive, North Port.
Charges: grand theft and armed
burglary. Bond: none.
Terri Diann Grigsby, 25, of Lehigh
Acres. Charges: three counts of grand
theft. Bond: none.
Gary Luckner Latortue, 20, of
Fort Myers. Charges: grand theft and
burglary. Bond: $22,500.
Christopher Lee Prew, 41,1600
block of Florence Ave., Englewood.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $3,500.
Kelly Jane Gallagher, 43,1200
block of Shoreview Drive, Englewood.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription,
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: none.
Shaun Patrick Monahan, 33,1600
block of Florence Ave., Englewood.
Charges: grand theft and burglary.
Bond: $20,000.
Jeffery Michael Lea, 33, 6000
block of Ronda St., Englewood.
Charges: two counts of violation of
probation (original charges: DUI -
second offense and failure to appear).
Bond: none.
Steven Wayne Sharp, 44, 8300
block of Roosevelt St., Englewood.
Charge: uttering altered bills, checks,
drafts or notes. Bond: $2,500.
Christina Marie Cowan, 28,1600
block of Florence Ave., Englewood.
Charges: grand theft and burglary.
Bond: none.
Charles Franklin Scott, 56,100
block of Luther Ave., Arcadia. Charge:
violation of probation. Bond: none.

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrests:
Bleys Marcus Kelley, 29,11400
block of Alligator St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond:
Robert Bradley Dell, 40, of New
Port Richey, Fla. Charges: DUI and
refusing to submit to DUI testing.
Bond: $2,000.

Compiled by Gary Roberts,
Adam Kreger and Marion Putman


provided for
electric bills
The Charlotte County
Human Services
Department provides
assistance with electric
bills through the Low-
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program,
sponsored by the Florida
Department of Economic
Opportunity. This pro-
gram provides assistance
to eligible households
of all ages to help offset
the high cost of home
energy once per year. The
2013-2014 LIHEAP year
began in April, at which
time the Human Services
Department began taking
applications for as-
sistance. Eligible house-
holds are able to receive
one-time home-energy
assistance. Crisis funds
may be available once
per LIHEAP year (April 1
through March 31) for
households that are
in danger of losing or
have already lost their
home-energy source. A
disconnect or final notice
energy bill is required for
crisis assistance.
The Emergency Home
Energy Assistance for
the Elderly Program,
sponsored by Senior

Choices of Southwest
Florida, may have funds
available for house-
holds with at least one
member 60 years old or
older and a final notice
energy bill. Call the
Elder Help Line at 866-
413-5337 for assistance
with EHEAEP.
Walk-in hours for
the Human Services
Department, 1050
Loveland Blvd., Port
Charlotte, are 8 a.m.
to noon Monday and
Wednesday, on a first-
come, first-served basis.
Other hours may be
available by appointment
on an as-needed basis.
For applications and
additional information,
call 941-833-6500.

Commission to
hold workshop

The Charlotte County
Commission will hold
a workshop at 2 p.m.
Monday in Room 119
of the Charlotte County
Administration Center,
18500 Murdock Circle,
Port Charlotte, to discuss
the tentative budgets
for FY2013-2014 and
FY2014-2015. The
public is welcome. For
more information, call



7/2 311 2


Request for Bid: RSW FIDS
Upgrades at Southwest Flori-
da International Airport in
Fort Myers, FL
Owen-Ames-Kimball Company is
requesting bids from qualified
individuals or firms for construc-
tion of the Flight Information Dis-
play System and associated sys-
tems Upgrades Project at South-
west Florida International Airport.
A description of the work is as fol-
- Electrical and low voltage
wiring demolition and new con-
- Upgrades to the Flight Infor-
mation Display System, Directo-
ries and Advertising System
including new infrastructure
cabling and hardware
- Charging Stations
- Custom millwork
- General Demolition
Sealed Bids will be received at
the office of Owen-Ames-Kimball
Company, 11941 Fairway Lakes
Drive, Ft. Myers, FL 33913 Ph:
239-561-4141, no later than
2:00 PM on Thursday, August 22,
Addenda may be issued during
the course of bidding. All adden-
da must be acknowledged by bid-
ders-failure to do so may be
cause for rejection of a bid.
A MANDATORY Pre-Bid Meeting
will be held on August 13, 2013
at 1:00 PM at the Southwest Flori-
da International Airport Terminal;
Address, 11000 Terminal Access
Road, Fort Myers, Florida 33913.
Drawings and specifications may
be examined at the offices of
Owen-Ames-Kimball Company,
Fort Myers/Naples/Punta Gorda,
and the Dodge Plan Room, Fort
Myers. Drawings and specifica-
tions are also available on a CD at
the Owen-Ames-Kimball offices or
may be downloaded from our
online plan room at For instructions on
how to download from website,
contact Robin Dailey at the num-
ber provided above.
Owen-Ames-Kimball Company and
the Lee County Port Authority
endeavor to maximize participa-
tion of Woman, Minority-owned
Business Enterprises and Disad-
vantaged Business Enterprises in
their projects. Each bidder
should strive to meet or exceed
the minimum percentage goals
Americans with Disabilities Act
Notice: Any person needing spe-
cial accommodations should con-
tact Abel Natali, Project Manager,
Owen-Ames-Kimball Company
(239) 561-4141 fax (239) 561-
Publish: July 21 and 27, August 3
and 10, 2013
102791 2918042


CASE NO.: 13-002210-CA
TO: Respondent, MICHAEL
heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, successors in interest,
assignees, lienors, trustees, and
all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against them;
all unknown natural persons if
alive, and if dead or not known to
be dead or alive, their several and
respective unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, and
creditors, or other parties claim-
ing by, through, or under those
unknown natural persons; the
several and respective unknown
assigns, successors in interest,
trustees, or any other person
claiming by, through, under, or
against any corporation or other
legal entity named or described
as a defendant; and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or cor-
porate, or whose exact legal sta-
tus is unknown, claiming under
any of the above named or
described defendants, or parties
claiming to have any right, title, or
interest in the property hereafter
described, except for parties
claiming by, through or under this
Petitioner, and ALL OTHERS
action for a Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on PAUL BENNETT
SEUSY, P.A., the Petitioner's attor-
ney, whose address is 203 West


Oak Street, Arcadia, Florida,
34266, on or before July 29,
2013, and file the original with
the Clerk of Court for Charlotte
County, 350 East Marion Avenue,
Florida, 33950, either before ser-
vice on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated on this the 27 day of June,
Clerk of the Court
By: C. Coulter
as Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013
325434 2912581
Case No. 13-2248-CA
Elizabeth Dull,
Jamie Bray,
Temporary custody
of a minor child
TO: Jamie Bray
2439 Duke Lane
Port Charlotte
action for temporary custody of
minor child has been filed against
you and that you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses if any, to it on Elizabeth
Dull whose address is 329 Men-
doza St., Punta Gorda, FL 33983
on or before 7/16/13, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at 350 East Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda before service on
Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the peti-
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court's office. You may
review these documents upon
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be
mailed to the address on record
at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Flori-
da Family Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain automatic
disclosure of documents and
information,. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: July 2, 2013
By: K.S.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 10, 14, 21 and 28,
259587 2913309


CASE NO.: 12-1782-CA
a Delaware limited liability compa-
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated May 14, 2013
entered in Civil Case No. 12-
1782-CA of the Circuit Court of
the *th Judicial Circuit in and for
Charlotte County, Florida, wherein
is Plaintiff and ALL UNKNOWN
DECEASED; et al., are Defen-
The Clerk shall sell the proper-
ty at public sale to the highest
bidder for cash, except as set
forth hereinafter, on August 16,
2013 at 11:00 am at www.char in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statues, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
Lot 3, Block 1426, PORT
SECTION 28, according to
the plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 5, Pages 21A
through 21B, of the Public
Records of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida.
Street address: 21306
Cottonwood Avenue, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952
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.
DATED this 3 day of June,

Clerk of Circuit Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 21 and 28, 2013
275719 2918081
CASE NO.: 12002269CA

3122 3122

suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated May
14 2013 and entered in Case
No. 12002269CA of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, Florida, wherein JPMOR-
DODGE, et al are Defendants, the
clerk will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, beginning at
11:00 AM at www.charlotte.real-, in accordance
with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes,
on the 16 day of August, 2013
the following described property
as set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
85.0 FEET; THENCE S 28
100.00 FEET; THENCE N 61


To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

and all fixtures and personal
property located therein or there-
on, which are included as security
in Plaintiffs mortgage.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds 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.
Dated at Punta Gorda, CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, this 3
day of June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
PIcasI contact the Administra-
tive Services Manager whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2281, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than seven (7) days; if you are
hearing or voice impaired,
can 711.
Publish: July 21 and 28, 2013
336737 2918100
Have A Garage
CASE NO.: 12003578CA
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated May
14 2013 and entered in Case
No. 12003578CA of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, Florida, wherein CITI-
MORTGAGE, INC., is Plaintiff, and
SAVITRIE SINGH, et al are Defen-
dants, the clerk will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash,
beginning at 11:00 AM at
, in accordance with Chapter 45,
Florida Statutes, on the 16th day
of August, 2013, the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to
BOOK 879, PAGE 1241 AND
and all fixtures and personal prop-
erty located therein or thereon,
which are included as security in
Plaintiffs mortgage.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds from the sale,
if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pdedens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, this 3
day of June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
Please contact the Adminis-
trative Services Manager
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, 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 seven (7) days; if you are
hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: July 21 and 28, 2013
336737 2918121

iOurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


Happy 92nd birthday to Earl
Goodby on his special day
July 23.



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 marionmputman@ 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

County births
Emma Lynn Kennedy, to
Samantha Seymour and Daniel
Kennedy of Port Charlotte, at
9:59 p.m. July 10. She weighed
8 pounds, 10 ounces.
Gunner Joseph Brennan, to
Heather Workman and Charles
J. Brennan of Port Charlotte, at
8:54 a.m. July 12. He weighed
7 pounds, 7.5 ounces.
Elizaveta Prokhorenko,
to Anastasia and Alexander
Prokhorenko, at 10:42 a.m.
July 14. She weighed 6 pounds,
12 ounces.
Aubrey Marie Sanders, to
Courtney Marie Delaney and
Joshua Lee Sanders of Englewood,
at 7:23 p.m. July 15. She weighed
6 pounds, 6.5 ounces.
Kade William Jones, to Jessica
Snyder and Thomas Jones of Port

Charlotte, at8:57 a.m. July 16. He
weighed 9 pounds, 4.8 ounces.

County marriages
Cameron Lee Burleson of Port
Charlotte, and Lisa Marie O'Rourke of
George Michael Kovalevich of
Punta Gorda, and Teresa Louise Hilton
of Punta Gorda
Jason Patrick Drew of Port
Charlotte, and Deborah Ann Handlon
of Port Charlotte
John Arlon Sullivan of Punta
Gorda, and Jennifer Theresa Demers
of Punta Gorda
Joshua Todd Bowser of Punta
Gorda, and Stevie Lynn Petrillo of
Port Charlotte
Sean Fitzpatrick Maloney of Port
Charlotte, and Colin Jaenine McArdle
of Port Charlotte
Eslen Garius of Port Charlotte,

and Nadine Solon of Port
Michael Vincent Colasanti
of Punta Gorda, and Lucille Rose
McNally of Punta Gorda
Bruce Todd Williams of Normal, Ill.,
and Neely Marie Tandy of Normal, III.
Vincent Camillieri of Port
Charlotte, and Noimie Dela Pena
Futad of Port Charlotte
Ronald Wayne Sanguine II of St.
Johnsville, N.Y., and Annette Marie
Moak of St. Johnsville, N.Y.
Chad Evan Simon of Roselle, Ill.,
and Amanda Lee Vari of Roselle, III.
Joshua Charles Baer of Port
Charlotte, and Rachel Lynn Riley of
Port Charlotte

County divorces
Linda R. Bixler v. William R. Bixler
Timothy Edward Brady v.
Deborah Leah Brady

Sarah Jane Cahill v. Daniel
Joseph Cahill
Holly S. Cooper v. Gerald N.
Brian Matthew Elge v. Michelle
J. Elge
Arthur A. Haddock v. Lorraine K.
Betty Hazen v. Len Hazen
Thomas A. Huffv. Caryn Etta
Dawn R. Light v. Justin A. Light
Lucille Marcuzzo v. Paul L.
Marcuzzo Jr.
Brandi Mae Maye v. James
Michael Maye
Joanne E. Oldham v. Michael F.
Chevy Perez v. Danielle Agnes
Gregory Platz v. Kimberly Fable
Mark David Skinner v. Tonia
Annette Skinner
Shelley Lee Smith v. Michael Jay

Shutter & Blind Manufacturing Company


24" W X 36" H $84 Inst.
36" W X 50" H $175 Inst.
48" W X 48" H $224 Inst.
48" W X 60" H $280 Inst.
72" W X 62" H $434 Inst.


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52" W X 62" H $68 Inst.
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52" W X 48" H $49 Inst.
60" W X 48" H $69 Inst.
72" W X 72" H $86 Inst.

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36" W X 48" H $62 Inst. | Port Charlotte
52" W X 48" H $93 Inst. 941-257-0726
72" W X 60" H $131 Inst.

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applies to new accounts only; Public Funds are not eligible. Account must be opened on or before August 30, 2013 to qualify. 1. Minimum opening deposit of
$10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) will earn 1.25% APY. Offer applicable to initial 3-year term only CD will automatically renew to a standard 3-year CD at
the current rate and APY. You may exercise your option to withdraw funds one time on this account after the sixth (6th) business day after we receive your opening
deposit without being charged an early withdrawal penalty. If any withdrawal causes the balance to drop below the minimum opening deposit amount, an Early
Withdrawal Fee will be assessed. Additionally, withdrawals made within the first six (6) business days after we receive your opening deposit will be subject to an
Early Withdrawal Fee. 2. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) will earn .75% APY. Offer applicable to initial 18-month term only.
The one time option to bump-up APY up to .25% to match the rate offered by the Bank for this product is available during the initial 18-month CD term when the
current rate offered by the Bank for this product (excluding CD promotional offers) increases above .75% APY currently in effect. CD will automatically renew to
a standard 18-month CD at the current rate and APY Penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. 3. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 (up to a maximum
of $500,000) will earn .75% APY. Rate applies to the first six (6) months from opening date. Afterwards the rate will revert to the standard rates in effect, which
as of 07/03/2013 are: For Personal High Yield Money Market, balances of $0.00 $24,999.99 earns 0.10% APY; balances of $25,000.00 $99,999.00 earns
0.15% APY; balances of $100,000.00 and above earns 0.40% APY and for Business Money Market, balances of $0.00- $9,999.99 earns 0.05% APY; balances
of $10,000.00 $49,999.99 earns 0.10% APY; balances of $50,000.00 $99,999.99 earns 0.20% APY and balances $100,000.00 and above earns 0.40% APY.
Maintain an average daily balance of $2,500 to avoid the $12.00 monthly maintenance fee. These Accounts are governed by Federal Regulation which limits
the number of certain types of transactions; no more than six (6) transfers and withdrawals, or a combination of such to your
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transaction in excess of six (6) during a month. 667 0713 0 LENDER FDIC,


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners July 14:
Round 1:1-Dick Braun, CW Clark;
2-Nancy Gant, Bill Tilley; 3-Harriet
Ratynski, Ron Hickson. Round 2:
1 -Ron Hickson, Dick Braun; 2-Dee
Wallace, Vickie Sutton; 3-Harriet
Ratynski, George Stern.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Slam Bridge winners July 17:

1-Geri Dempsey, 3490; 2-Cleta Clark,
3360; 3-Lucy Segitz, 3180.
Mahjong winners July 16:
1-Nereid Maxey; 2-Phyllis McDaniel.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners July 9:1-Chuck Skarvan,
Leslie Clugston; 2-Lois Kenyon,
Marilyn Grant; 3-Ken and Patty
Earl. July 11 (a.m.): 1-Harold and
Patty Jensen; 2/3/4-Dave and Rita
Anderson; 2/3/4-Tom Zinneman, Judy
Taylor; 2/3/4-Richard Locker, Bert
Rockower. July 11 (p.m.): 1-Ken and
Patty Earl; 2-Lois Kenyon, Sarah Robin;
3-Helen Sullivan, Rosemary Mack.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners July 15:1-Mike Hess, 647;
2-Lavaun Berkland, 636; 3-Bonnie
Weithman, 619.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners July 17:1-Gary
Sblendorio, 1770; 2-Virginia Clayton,
1596; 3-Osborne Davis, 1546;
4-Audrey Speidell, 1522.
Thursday Niqht Double Deck

6 Weeks of Music Lessons

Only $20!

Includes all class materials and guest
membership to all music club events!

Learn the basic fundamentals of any
keyboard style instrument!

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

Classes Start Soon! Reserve your space NOW!

BA :: a~f~

BaE^K 144EE i ami Tramui l

Pinochle winners July 11:1 -Lavaun
Berkland, 1573; 2-Paul Headrick,
1543; 3-Jim Conway, 1527.
Port Charlotte Cribbage Club
147 winners July 17: Joe Cornelissen,
17; Steve Amaral, 14; Eric Gorrell, 13.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
July 15:1-Marty DeWhitte, 3750;
2-Mary Gilbert, 3260; 3-Judy Tayler,
3110; 4-Judy Alijourbi, 2990.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners July 12:
Joanne Collins, 216); Judith Howell,
221; Gene Pike, 262.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners
July 12:1-Priscilla Doliber; 2-Ann
Rezek; 3-Betty Worthington. July
17:1-Marlene Warburton; 2-Marge

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners July 8:1-David Baird, Chuck
Pohle; 2-Chuck Skarvan, Earl Lewis;
3/4-Sarah Robin, Susan Lewis;
3/4-Florence Burns, Polly Engebrecht.
July 12:1-Chuck Pohle, Ed Tezekjian
Jr.; 2-Isabel James, David Baird:
3-Chuck Skarvan, Marilyn Grant.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners July 15:
1-Bob and Carolyn Gulick; 2-Elaine
Erickson, Lois Olsen; 3-Susan Sanner,
Shirley Smith.


sponsors needed
The Downtown
Merchants Association
needs sponsors for its
annual Oktoberfest held in
downtown Punta Gorda.
If you would like to be
involved, and be recog-
nized as a true supporter
of downtown Punta Gorda,
the association invites
you to become a sponsor.
Sponsorships are available
from $100 to $1,000 levels.
For more information,
call Jerry Presseller at

Please Join Us In Welcoming

Sandra Hegarty, M.D.

She joins Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, Inc.
at our Port Charlotte location specializing in Pediatrics.

,Gr.,:iii d[]ted Ir, 111B, !,r Ilr !ol ,ee I d ed IchIe iln HIILI[tiIn, iX

'i:,rd i(]erilied hin _ed- .:Itrics

')LI Ci, n make an .pp _imeien Dr He2airt\ b\ cL lblng
be een thie liours of 8am and 5pin Monday-Friday.
She is seeing patients at our Port C hliarlotte office located at:
431)1) Kilgs Highla, Unit 500, Port Chliarlotte, FL 33980

Family Health Centers
Alh'iic1id. l 'dic 1 .' l 1\lost Pri ate Insutnces acceptedd
i',vo ll, I ,, 'l, .I1 lib ilIt [lh .. r, I. ), 1.,ItnI ., I I. .1. l l, /,'

I e'e agh TosadstiPlay!I

:The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


C OurTown Page 15

North Port Yoga Center to open Aug. 1

Natalie DiMauro, a
certified yoga instruc-
tor, performed a recent
Internet search for yoga
classes in the North Port
area, she was surprised
to discover there were
none to be had.
That's when the newly
transplanted Connecticut
native decided it was
time to find a North Port
locale to teach her own
yoga classes. DiMauro
began teaching at the
North Port YMCA, but
found the surroundings
a bit too much like a
"I wanted a nice, quiet
yoga studio," she said.
"So I started driving
around town and found
one at 1001 Corporate
Ave., off Toledo Blade
(Boulevard). Things
just took off from there.
I'm so excited about it.
North Port really needs
yoga. People were going
to Sarasota and Punta
Gorda for classes."
DiMauro, 66, has
been teaching fitness
for 25 years, she said,

specializing in aerobics,
weight classes and cycle
classes. From those she
drifted into yoga about
10 years ago, which
offered her body a
relief from high-impact
"I loved it and have
been doing it ever since,"
she said. "And four years
ago the opportunity
came up for me to take
some yoga training. I
took a 200-hour course
at Embodyoga in
Connecticut, and once I
started teaching it, I fell
in love with it."
DiMauro said yoga's
principal benefits come
in its capacity to calm
the mind, remove stress,
and build flexibility and
endurance in the body.
"It helps you be in
the moment," she said.
"Most of us live high-
pressured lives. We're
taught as children to
always be active, to be
doing something. Never
to just sit still. Yoga lets
you be still. We do a lot
of meditation before
and after class. You
focus on your breath,
and, of course, the side
benefits of that are


fundraiser to
benefit Players
Comedy for a Cause
will be held from 6 p.m.
to 10 p.m. Aug. 24 at
the Charlotte Harbor
Event and Conference
Center, 75 Taylor St.,
Punta Gorda. Come see
eight community leaders
perform an evening of
improvisational laughs
as they show support for
the Charlotte Players: Bill
Gunnin, executive director
of the North Port Area
Chamber of Commerce;
Charlotte County Com-
mission Chairman
Christopher Constance,
who also is a local plastic
surgeon; Connie Kantor,
business leader; Joanne
Reid, director of busi-
ness development of
the Charlotte County
Chamber of Commerce;
John Wright, president of
the Punta Gorda Chamber
of Commerce; Suzanne
Graham, state president of
the Florida Homebuilders
Association; Todd Katz,
founder and president of
Calusa National Bank; and
Trevor Silk, sales manager/
broker associate at Place
in the Sun of Englewood.
Special guest professional
actress Cami Alys will be
the emcee for this event.
Judges Ralph Yankwitt
with Merrill Lynch; Judy

Malbuisson, executive
director of the Arts &
Humanities Council of
Charlotte County; and
Blair Lovejoy, community
relations coordinator at
OneBlood, will determine
who will receive the
envied Judges Award. The
audience support for their
favorite performer will
determine The People's
Choice Award. A cash bar
will be available. Proceeds
will benefit the Charlotte
Players and their numer-
ous programs.
Tickets cost $75 per
person, which includes
food, and may be
purchased by calling
941-255-1022, or online
at www.charlotte For more
information, contact
chairwoman Marie
LaBrosse at 941-815-
6230, 941-624-2912, or
net; co-chairwoman
Deb McMullen at
941-661-8662 or deb; or
the Charlotte Players at
941-255-1022 or info@

Ladies Night
Out offered
A Ladies Night Out
event will be held at
7 p.m. July 30 at CTK
Community Center,
23456 Olean Blvd., Port

the stretching of your
muscles and ligaments."
North Port Yoga Center
will be open seven
days a week. Weekday
classes will convene at
8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., and
a 45-minute noon class
will serve those in the
area that want to come
in on their lunch breaks.
Late afternoon and
early evening classes
will take place at 5 p.m.
and 7 p.m. There will
be two weekend classes
each on Saturday and
Sunday mornings at
8:30 and 10. Classes will
accommodate begin-
ner, intermediate and
advanced yoga practitio-
ners, taught by DiMauro
and Bette Yanke. Pilates
classes also will be
offered at the center in
another, smaller room
on-site, taught by Sharla
Mahshie. Costs for
classes will depend upon
how many one takes.
"A drop-in class is $10,"
DiMauro said. "Then
there are class cards. A
five-class card will be
$45, and a 10-class card
is $85. I'll also offer an
unlimited monthly class
card for $90."

Charlotte. This free event
will feature chocolate
facials, chair massages,
color analysis and much
more. There will be

- '.-z

Natalie DiMauro of North Port will open the North Port Yoga Center on Aug. 1.

DiMauro added she
does not yet have a
website up, but encour-
aged those wanting
more information to call
860-798-8457, or email
her at nd2119@comcast.
Although the after-
effects of the economic
downturn are still felt
everywhere, DiMauro

lots of door prizes and
healthy chocolate snacks.
Seating is limited. RSVP
to Lynette Henk at 941-
255-3868 by July 27.

KusTOMme Kummm

4IQ UTAR DAIJT RIu l Du A 4.P-41-2.6 0"

said she is optimistic
about the success of the
North Port Yoga Center.
"This has been a
long time coming for
North Port, and the Port
Charlotte area," she

said. "There are so many
people that enjoy the
benefits of yoga, and it
hasn't been available to
them. Until now. The
word of mouth on it is
already taking off."




111 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, FL 33953
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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

I. $


Colorado looks for
healing a year later

The anniversary of the Aurora
massacre was marked by a "Day
of Remembrance".

Page 2 -

Dinosaurs had
teeth to spare

Some sauropods had multiple
embedded teeth waiting as

- Page 5 -

US tries to keep
people talking
L 7-I J

Israel's pre-1967 border a
key issue in mideast peace

Page 6 -

Egypt's replacement
government familiar

Many egyptians comfortable
with the return of military rule.

Page 7 -

Baghdad car
bombings fatal

Holy month of Ramadan used
by terrorists to kill 230 people.

Page 8 -


SUDA JUL 21, 2013
SUNDAY JULY 21, 2013

5 convicted for shipwreck

Cruise company employees found guilty


GROSSETO, Italy Five
employees of an Italian cruise
company were convicted
Saturday of manslaughter in
the Costa Concordia ship-
wreck that killed 32 people,
receiving sentences of less
than three years that lawyers
for victims and survivors
criticized as too lenient.
The guilty verdicts for
multiple manslaughter and
negligence were the first
reached in the sinking of the

cruise liner carrying more
than 4,000 crew and passen-
gers near the Tuscan shore in
January 2012.
The ship's captain, the
only remaining defendant,
was denied a plea bargain
and is being tried separately.
He faces up to 20 years, if
convicted of manslaughter,
causing the shipwreck and
abandoning the ship.
On Saturday, lawyers repre-
senting the 32 victims of the
shipwreck said the sentences
of the plea bargain a frac-
tion of what is usually handed
down for manslaughter

- were inadequate given the
gravity of the disaster.
"It seems like a sentence for
illegal construction," said law-
yer Massimiliano Gabrielli.
"It's an embarrassment."
Another lawyer for victims,
Daniele Bocciolini, called the
sentences "insufficient" and
questioned the prosecutors'
hypothesis placing the lion's
share of the blame on Capt.
Francesco Schettino.
The five employees of the
Costa Crociere SpA cruise
company were charged for


An Italian firefighter is lowered
from a helicopter onto the
grounded Costa Concordia cruise
ship off the Tuscan island of Giglio,

Helen Thomas dies at 92

Helen Thomas, the ir-
repressible White House
correspondent who used
her seat in the front
row of history to grill 10
presidents and was not
shy about sharing her
opinions, died Saturday.
She was 92.
Thomas, who died
at her apartment in
Washington, had been
ill for a long time, and in
and out of the hospital
before coming home
Thursday, according to a
friend, Muriel Dobbin.
Thomas made her
name as a bulldog
for United Press
International in the great
wire-service rivalries of
old, and as a pioneer for
women in journalism.
She was persistent to
the point of badgering.
One White House press
secretary described her
questioning as "torture"
- and he was one of in this photo taken Oct. 16, 2007, veteran White House correspondent Helen Thomas smiles as she leave

House after attending a briefing. Thomas, a pioneer for women in journalism and an irrepressible White House corre-
THOMAS 14 spondent, has died. She was 92. A friend said Thomas died at her apartment in Washington on Saturday morning.

Six Flags roller coaster death probed

Investigators will try to de-
termine if a woman who died
while riding a roller coaster at
a Six Flags amusement park
in North Texas fell from the
ride after some witnesses said
she wasn't properly secured.
The accident happened
just after 6:30 p.m. Friday
at Six Flags Over Texas in
Arlington. Park spokeswoman
Sharon Parker confirmed
that a woman died while
riding the Texas Giant roller
coaster dubbed the tallest
steel-hybrid coaster in the
world but did not specify
how she was killed.
Witnesses told local media

outlets the woman fell. The
woman's name has not been
"She goes up like this. Then
when it drops to come down,
that's when it (the safety
bar) released and she just
tumbled," Carmen Brown
of Arlington told The Dallas
Morning News. Brown said
she was waiting in line to get
on the ride when the accident
happened. She witnessed the
woman being strapped into
the ride.
"They didn't secure her
right. One of the employees
from the park one of the
ladies she asked her to
click her more than once,
and they were like, 'As long
you heard it click, you're OK.'

Everybody else is like, 'Click,
click, click.'" Brown told the
"Hers only clicked once.
Hers was the only one that
went down once, and she
didn't feel safe, but they let
her still get on the ride,"
Brown said.
Six Flags expressed sadness
over the death and said it
was temporarily closing the
section of the park around the
accident site. It did not say *
how long the area would be
"We are working closely AP PHOT(
with authorities to determine Patrons leave Six Flags Over Texas
the cause of the accident," park as the Texas Giant roller
Parker said in a statement coaster was shut down after an
adult woman fell to her death
COASTER 14 Friday in Arlington, Texas.

'Justice for Trayvon' rallies held across US

ATLANTA One week
after a jury found George
Zimmerman not guilty in
the death of unarmed teen
Trayvon Martin, people began
to gather for nationwide
rallies to press for federal civil
rights charges against the
former neighborhood watch
The Florida case has be-
come a flashpoint in separate
but converging national
debates over self-defense
laws, guns, and race relations.
Zimmerman, who success-
fully claimed self-defense,

identifies as Hispanic.
Martin was black.
The Rev. Al Sharpton's
National Action Network
organized the "Justice for
Trayvon" rallies and vigils
outside federal buildings
in at least 101 cities: from
New York and Los Angeles to
Wichita, Kan., and Atlanta,
where people stood in the
rain at the base of the fed-
eral courthouse, with traffic
blocked on surrounding
downtown streets.
Most rallies were sched-
uled for noon local times.
Hundreds of people in-
cluding music superstars

Jay-Z and Beyonce, as well
as Martin's mother, Sybrina
Fulton gathered in New
Fulton told the crowd she
was determined to fight for
societal and legal changes
needed to ensure that black
youths are no longer viewed
with suspicion because of
their skin color.
"I promise you I'm going
to work for your children as
well," she said to the rally
At a morning appearance
at Sharpton's headquarters
in Harlem, she implored
people to understand that the

tragedy involved more than
Martin alone. "Today it was
my son. Tomorrow it might be
yours," she said.
In addition to pushing
the Justice Department
to investigate civil rights
charges against Zimmerman,
Sharpton told supporters
he wants to see a rollback
of stand-your-ground self-
defense laws.
"We are trying to change
laws so that this never, ever
happens again," Sharpton
Stand-your-ground laws are


es the White


Colorado seeks healing 1 year later

AURORA, Colo. (AP) -
Some recited the names
of the dead. Some did
good deeds for their
neighbors. And some
practiced yoga, walked
through nature, or
simply talked.
Coloradans embraced
ways to heal as they
marked the anniver-
sary of the Aurora movie
theater massacre with a
city-sponsored "Day of
It was one year ago
Saturday that a gunman
opened fire into a packed
midnight screening of
the Batman film "The
Dark Knight Rises." The
rampage lasted less
than two minutes but
left deep wounds that
still ache in Aurora,
Colorado's third-largest
city which spreads out
across the rolling plains
on Denver's eastern side.
Twelve people died,
including a 6-year-old
girl. Seventy were hurt,
some of them paralyzed.

Countless others inside
the theater and out bear
the invisible wounds of
emotional trauma.
Parents, siblings and
survivors of those slain
attended a morning
ceremony of prayer,
song and remembrance
outside Aurora's city
hall. Several hundred
people including
police, fire personnel and
members of Colorado's
congressional delegation
- bowed their heads as
the names of dead were
read. A small bell tolled
after each. The Hinkley
High School choir sang
"Amazing Grace."
"One year ago, the
peace of our community
was shattered," Aurora
Mayor Steve Hogan said.
"We are still seeking
"It is important for
us to remember that
one senseless act does
not, cannot and will not
define us as a commu-
nity," Hogan added. "This

is a story of resilience,
not just of Aurora but of
Gov. John Hickenlooper
told the crowd that many
people still struggle with
unanswered questions.
"I know I do,"
Hickenlooper said.
Dr. Camilla Sasson, an
emergency room physi-
cian at the University
of Colorado, struggled
through tears as she
recounted the efforts
of police and medical
personnel to save lives.
"It is absolutely a
miracle that 58 people
survived that night," she
Mourners clutched
white roses and, as the
ceremony ended, laid
them beneath a large
wreath bearing the
inscription, "In memory
of those lost and those
whose lives were forever
After the ceremony,
residents volunteered
for projects tending

a community garden,
sorting food bank
donations, donating
blood. Spiritual and
mental health coun-
selors were available,
along with art therapy
projects and poetry
Democratic state Rep.
Rhonda Fields, whose
district includes the re-
named Cinemark theater,
said she is still numb and
in mourning.
"It hasn't fully mended
after a year," she said.
Fields said she wasn't
surprised by that. Her
son, Javad Marshall-
Fields, and his fiancee
were shot to death in
2005 to keep Marshall-
Fields from testifying in a
murder trial. "I'm all too
familiar to losing some-
one to gun violence,"
Fields said.
On Friday and
Saturday, Fields and
other volunteers read
the names of more than
2,500 people killed in


Jasmine Christman, left, is comforted by her mother Yulanda
Vega Jordan, center, and father Jack Jordan during a memorial
service Saturday. Coloradans marked the one-year anniversary
of the Aurora movie theater massacre with a city-sponsored
"Day of Remembrance:'

gun-related violence
in the U.S. since the
Newtown, Conn., massa-
cre in December. The last
volunteer to read names
was Stephen Barton, who
was wounded last year in
the theater shooting.
Immediately after

Barton was finished,
about 40 volunteers held
a moment of silence at
12:38 a.m. Saturday, the
time the theater shooting
began. The silence lasted
82 seconds to represent
the 12 people killed and
the 70 wounded.

Congress may move to limit NSA spying

- Congress is growing
increasingly wary of
controversial National
Security Agency do-
mestic surveillance
programs, a concern
likely to erupt during
legislative debate and
perhaps prod legislative
action as early as next
Skepticism has been
slowly building since
last month's disclosures
that the super-secret
NSA conducted pro-
grams that collected
Americans' telephone
data. Dozens of law-
makers are introducing
measures to make those

programs less secret,
and there's talk of deny-
ing funding and refusing
to continue authority for
the snooping.
The anxiety is a
sharp contrast to June's
wait-and-see attitude
after Edward Snowden,
a government contract
worker, leaked highly
classified data to the
media. The Guardian
newspaper of Britain
reported one program
involved cellphone
records. The Guardian,
along with The
Washington Post, also
said another program
allowed the government
access to the online

activity of users at nine
Internet companies.
Obama administra-
tion officials quickly
provided briefings about
the programs, and they
continue to have strong
defenders at the Capitol.
"People at the NSA in
particular have heard a
constant public drum-
beat about a laundry list
of nefarious things they
are alleged to be doing
to spy on Americans
- all of them wrong,"
House Intelligence
Committee Chairman
Mike Rogers, R-Mich.,
said last month. "The
misperceptions have
been great, yet they keep

their heads down and
keep working every day
to keep us safe."
Most in Congress
remain reluctant to
tinker with any program
that could compromise
security, but lawmakers
are growing frustrated.
"I think the administra-
tion and the NSA has
had six weeks to answer
questions and haven't
done a good job at it.
They've been given
their chances, but they
have not taken those
chances," said Rep. Rick
Larsen, D-Wash.
The House of
Representatives could
debate one of the first

major bids for change
soon. Rep. Justin Amash,
R-Mich., is trying to
add a provision to the
military spending bill,
due for House consid-
eration next week, that
would end the NSA's
mass collection of
Americans' telephone
records. It's unclear
whether House leaders
will allow the measure to
be considered.
Other legislation could
also start moving. Larsen
is pushing a measure to
require tech companies
to publicly disclose the
type and volume of data
they have to turn over to
the federal government.

Several tech firms and
civil liberties groups are
seeking permission to
do so.
Other bipartisan efforts
are in the works. Thirty-
two House members, led
by Amash and Rep. John
Conyers, D-Mich., are
backing a plan to restrict
Washington's ability to
collect data under the
Patriot Act on people
not connected to an
ongoing investigation.
Also active is a push
to require the Foreign
Intelligence Surveillance
Court, which rules on
government surveillance
requests, to be more

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31-year-old man was
charged Saturday in con-
nection with the discovery
of four malnourished men
being held against their
will in a dungeon-like
Houston home.
Walter Renard Jones
faces two counts of injury
to the elderly. He is being
held without bond in the
Harris County Jail and set
to appear in court Monday.
Houston Police
Department spokes-
woman Jodi Silva said it's
possible additional charges
will be filed as the inves-
tigation continues. The
exact charges are decided
by the district attorney's
Police said Friday that
the men told investigators
they were forced to live in

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

the garage
which had
one chair,
no bed and
a possibly
tioning air
JONES so their
captor could
cash their public assis-
tance checks.
"We're still in the begin-
ning in the investigation,"
Silva said. "We still need to
determine things like where
the money was going."
Court records did not
list an attorney for Jones.
Records showed he previ-
ously had been charged
with theft, marijuana
possession and failing to
register as a sex offender.
Property records show
the purple-trimmed home
is owned by Essie Mae
Scranton, 83. Attempts

- The threat of weekend
thunderstorms could

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to reach her were unsuc-
cessful. The Houston
Chronicle reported that
since December 2008, the
home has been registered
to a nonprofit corpora-
tion called Regina's Faith
Ministries, directed by
Regina Jones, 57, also
known as Regina Nelson.
Silva said Saturday that
Walter Jones is Regina
Jones' grandson.
Police said the men
were living in "deplorable
conditions" after being
lured by promises of food
and cigarettes. Three of the
men ages 80, 74 and 65
- were taken to a hospital
Friday; they were listed in
stable condition.
A fourth man, 54, who
told officers he was a
military veteran, declined
treatment but authori-
ties said he would be
cared for at aVeterans

bring much-needed
moisture to a huge
wildfire in the Southern
California mountains
near Palm Springs.
Unfortunately it could
also bring wind, lightning
and other volatile condi-
tions that could make
a tough firefight even
Combined with hot
air on the ground, the
unstable air could create
a strong updraft that
draws smoke high into
the atmosphere, fire
spokesman Capt. Mike
Lindbery said.
If the smoke column
rises too high, moisture
at the top could freeze
and the weight of the ice

Administration hospital.
He told reporters Friday
that he was living in the
house and not the garage,
although said he was
sleeping on the floor.
Homicide Sgt. Steve
Murdock said Saturday in a
department statement that
the men said Jones "used
force and coercion to keep
them there for the purpose
of monetary gain."
Investigators were still
trying to determine how
long the men lived there.
Four women were also
found living in the house,
three of whom appeared
to have mental disabilities,
police said. Their living
conditions were described
as more normal.
A neighbor called
authorities Friday morning
after expressing concern
about men in the house in
north Houston.

could cause the column
to collapse, creating a
powerful downdraft in all
"We're very concerned
because this is the
condition in the past that
has definitely caused big
firestorms and the death
of citizens and firefight-
ers," Lindbery said.
Storm cells approached
the area Friday afternoon
but dissipated before
reaching the fire zone.
But the threat would
remain on Saturday and
through the weekend,
and fire officials hoped
it would be mild cloud
cover and high humidity
that could help in the


Thunderstorm threat a

wildcard for Calif. wildfire


iPage 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

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SThe Sun/Sunday, July 21,2013


WIRE Page 3




R-DIST. 16


July 9
H.Amdt. 257 (Swalwell) to H.R.
2609: An amendment to increase
funds in the Renewable Energy,
Energy Reliablity, and Efficiency
account by $1,000,000 and
reduce the funds in the Depart-
mental Administration account
by $1,000,000. Failed 201/213
* Rep. Buchanan: No
* Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 258 (McClintock) to H.R.
2609: An amendment to reduce
funds in the Renewable Energy,
Energy Reliability, and Efficiency,
Nuclear Energy, and Fossil Energy
Resarcy and Devopment accounts
and increase funds in the
Spending Reduction Account by
$1,543,929,000. Failed 115/300
* Rep. Buchanan: No
* Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 259 (Peters) to H.R.
2609: An amendment to increase
funds in the Renewable Energy,
Energy Reliability, and Efficiency
account by $10,000,000 and
reduce funds in the Depart-
mental Administration account
by $10,000,000. Failed 191/223
* Rep. Buchanan: No
* Rep. Rooney: No

Aid for poor given back in Pinellas

(Tampa Bay Times) -
More than $2 million in
federal and state money
intended to help poor
families pay for child care
in Pinellas County has
gone unspent this year,
even though hundreds
of children could have
qualified for the subsi-
dies, advocates said.
Last month, the Early
Learning Coalition of
Pinellas County, which
distributes child care sub-
sidies to the working poor
and other eligible fami-
lies, returned $2.4 million
to the state. No other
coalition in Florida had
so much unspent money,
according to the Office
of Early Learning, which
divided up the surplus
among other needy coun-
ties such as Hillsborough

and Miami-Dade.
The subsidies can be
life-changing for poor
families who can't afford
the full price of day
care. For a few dollars a
day, they can send their
children to one of more
than 600 county-licensed
centers. The government
picks up the rest of the
It was not an absence
of need that left the coali-
tion unable to spend the
funds, said its executive
director, Janet Chapman.
"It wasn't a matter of
I didn't have enough
kids there were enough
children," Chapman
told the Juvenile Welfare
Board at a meeting last
week, where mem-
bers demanded an

"I didn't have enough
people, even working
Saturday and doing
outreach parties in the
evenings at the YMCA, to
try to get people pro-
cessed," she said. "I just
literally cannot process
that many people."
Last July, the state
gave Pinellas more than
$27 million for subsidized
child care and one year to
spend it.
It's a challenge that
Florida's 30 coalitions
face annually as they
try to balance fluctuat-
ing enrollments and
ever-changing budgets.
Spending the money
can be difficult, said
David McGerald, who
oversees Hillsborough's
coalition. It's common,
he said, to end the year

with a modest surplus or
shortfall. His organization
ran a deficit this year but
received an additional
$500,000 after surpluses
were redistributed.
"There were plenty
of options they could
have explored to spend
that money that they
chose not to do," said
Paul Runyon, executive
director of Coordinated
Child Care in Pinellas, a
nonprofit that, until last
year, oversaw the distri-
bution of the funding.
For years the coali-
tion had contracted out
the job of interviewing
families and determining
eligibility to Coordinated
Child Care, but the
groups parted ways after
deciding there was too
much overlap.

The Pinellas coalition
realized it would likely
have a large surplus early
in the fiscal year.
Chapman said the extra
money came from the
cost cutting and "econo-
mizing" she did when
she gained control of the
funding. Those savings
are what left her with
millions, she said.
Runyon called that
explanation "a stretch."
What happened is that
the coalition began the
year with too few children
enrolled in the program,
he said.
According to Runyon,
if the group were to
spend all of its money,
it would need to hit its
target of 5,900 children
in subsidized day care
per month.


Scottish woman
wins Hemingway
story contest
Scottish woman has won
the Lorian Hemingway
Short Story Competition,
the literary highlight
of Key West's annual
salute to author Ernest
Hemingway, who lived on
the island in the 1930s.
Carol Farrelly of
Edinburgh earned $1,500
for "Telephone Man,"
announced Friday night
as the best among 1,197
U.S. and international
Lorian Hemingway,
Ernest Hemingway's
granddaughter, said

Farrelly's story im-
pressed judges for its
subtlety and nuance. It
recounts a boy's futile
fantasies about a super-
hero saving his disinte-
grating family.
Hemingway Days
also includes a marlin
tournament and a spoof
of Spain's "Running
of the Bulls" featuring
life-size fake bulls. The
Hemingway Look-Alike
Contest has attracted
126 entrants who are
competing at Sloppy
Joe's Bar. The finals were
Saturday evening.
The festival ends
today, the 114th an-
niversary of the author's

Sergeant with
"foot fetish" facing
sex charges
A veteran Palm Beach
Sheriff's sergeant is facing
sex charges after allegedly
using his department-
issued video camera to
record a teenage girl.
The Palm Beach Post
reports that Sgt. Mario
Pradere was arrested
Thursday on allegations
of lewd conduct and
video voyeurism.
According to Pradere's
arrest report, a teen-
age girl alleged that the
50-year-old police ser-
geant massaged her feet
while touching himself.

The girl also alleged that
he hid a department-is-
sued video camera in her
bedroom and recorded
her while she undressed.
Police say Pradere
later admitted to
fondling the girl's feet
and videotaping her.
Authorities say the ser-
geant said his behavior
resulted from a "fetish."

Man gets life for
killing girlfriend
southwest Florida man
has been sentenced to
life in prison for fatally
shooting his on-again-
off-again girlfriend.
A Collier County judge

sentenced 47-year-old
Kevin Risner on Friday. A
jury convicted him in April
of second-degree murder.
Authorities say Laura
Vroman had been
living with Risner in a
Naples Manor home in
November 2009 when
Risner shot her three
times in the abdomen.
Risner turned the gun
on himself but survived
a shot to the head.
The Naples Daily
News reports that
Risner was initially
found incompetent to
stand trial, but he was
released from a state
hospital in January
2012. He has remained
in jail since then.


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Page 4 WIRE FROM PAGE ONE The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Older Japanese turning to petty theft

TOKYO (Bloomberg
News) Fumio
Kageyama was 67 when
he first turned to crime,
making an unsuccessful
attempt to rob a drunken
passenger on a train in
March 2008.
Given a suspended
jail sentence, Kageyama
was caught two months
later stealing a bowl of
rice and pork from a
supermarket. This time,
he went to prison for two
Kageyama, who
spent 40 years as a
construction worker on
projects including the
Takashimaya department
store here and a bicycle-
racing track in Maebashi,
is part of a growing num-
ber of silver shoplifters.


their respective roles in
the nautical maneuver
that put the ship in peril,
evacuation and response
to the emergency.
The longest sentence
went to the company's
crisis coordinator, who
was sentenced to two
years and 10 months.
Concordia's hotel direc-
tor was sentenced to two
years and six months,
while two bridge officers
and a helmsman got sen-
tences ranging from one
year and eight months to
one year and 11 months.
The bridge officials
and helmsman were also
convicted of a charge
of causing a shipwreck,
in addition to multiple
manslaughter and
The court's reasoning


her fans.
Her refusal to conceal
her strong opinions, even
when posing questions
to a president, and her
public hostility toward
Israel, caused discomfort
among colleagues.
In 2010, that tendency
finally ended a career
which had started in 1943
and made her one of the
best known journalists
in Washington. On a
videotape circulated on
the Internet, she said
Israelis should "get out of
Palestine" and "go home"
to Germany, Poland or the
United States. The remark
brought down widespread
condemnation and she
ended her career.


Saturday. She also said
a concert scheduled
for Saturday had been
Arlington police Sgt.
Christopher Cook, the
department spokesman,
referred all questions to
Parker. A message left for
Parker by The Associated
Press was not returned.
No other details were
The Texas Giant is 14
stories high, and has a
drop of 79 degrees and a
bank of 95 degrees. It can
carry up to 24 riders. It


on the books in more

than 20 states, and they
go beyond many older,
traditional self-defense
statutes. In general, the
laws eliminate a person's
duty to retreat in the face
of a serious physical threat.

After he became too old
to work, he wound up on
the streets and turned
to petty theft. Released
from detention, he was
caught again in April
2011 stealing hot-dog
buns and fried noodles.
"It wasn't great to get
caught, but I just didn't
give a damn," he said in
an interview at a halfway
house in Tokyo earlier
this year, his skin tanned
from years of outdoor
work. "I never did it
when I had a job."
Crimes committed
by Japan's elderly have
doubled in the past
decade and shoplifters
are now more likely to
be over 65 than juvenile.
With Prime Minister
Shinzo Abe planning

for its decision will be
released within 90 days,
as is standard in Italy.
Prosecutors accused
the crisis coordinator,
who wasn't aboard the
ship, of downplaying the
severity of the emergency
and delaying adequate
response, while the hotel
director was charged for
his role in the evacua-
tion, described by pas-
sengers as chaotic.
The helmsman was
blamed for steering
the ship in the wrong
direction after Schettino
ordered a corrective
Prosecutor Francesco
Verusio said the convic-
tions confirmed investi-
gators' version of events.
"I don't think there are
any more doubts about
the responsibility that
falls above all on the
shoulders of Schettino,"
Verusio said.
Schettino is charged

In January 2011, she
became a columnist for
a free weekly paper in
a Washington suburb,
months after the contro-
versy forced her from her
previous post.
"What made Helen the
'dean of the White House
Press Corps' was not just
the length of her tenure,
but her fierce belief that
our democracy works
best when we ask tough
questions and hold our
leaders to account,"
President Barack Obama,
the last president she
covered, said in a state-
ment Saturday.
In her long career, she
was indelibly associated
with the ritual ending
White House news con-
ferences. She was often
the one to deliver the
closing line: "Thank you,
Mister President" four

first opened in 1990 as an
all-wooden coaster but
underwent a $10 million
renovation to install
steel-hybrid rails and
reopened in 2011.
When the car that the
woman had been riding
in returned to the loading
zone, two people got out
and were visibly upset,
Rockwell resident John
Putman told the Fort
Worth Star-Telegram.
"They were screaming,
'My mom! My mom! Let
us out, we need to go get
her!" Putman told the
Also Friday, an Ohio
amusement park's thrill
ride malfunctioned when
a boat accidentally rolled

Zimmerman did not
invoke Florida's stand-
your-ground law, instead
relying on a traditional
self-defense argument.
Nor was race discussed
in front of the jury that

acquitted Zimmerman.
But the two topics have
dominated public dis-
course about the case,
and came up throughout
Saturday's rallies.

to cut welfare further
in August to rein in the
national debt, and some
4.47 million people set to
join the ranks of retirees
in the next 10 years, the
senior citizens crime
wave is a foretaste of the
challenges Japan faces
from a rapidly aging
"Crime is one of the
problems regarding
the elderly, along with
pensions, nursing care,
and the increased welfare
burden," said Koichi Haji,
executive research fellow
at the NLI Research
Institute in Tokyo, an
affiliate of Nippon Life
Insurance, Japan's biggest
life insurer. "The gov-
ernment doesn't know
what to do. There is no

with manslaughter for
causing the shipwreck
off the Tuscan island of
Giglio and abandoning
the vessel with thou-
sands aboard. That trial
opened this week, and
was continued after two
hearings until the end of
The Concordia,
on a week-long
Mediterranean cruise,
speared a jagged granite
reef when, prosecutors
allege, Schettino steered
the ship too close to
Giglio's rocky shores as
a favor to a crewman
whose relatives live on
the island. Schettino has
denied the charges and
insisted that the rock was
not in nautical maps.
The reef sliced a
70-meter-long (230-
foot) gash in the hull.
Seawater rushed in,
causing the ship to
rapidly lean to one side
until it capsized, then

polite words that belied a
fierce competitive streak.
Her disdain for
White House secrecy
and dodging spanned
five decades, back to
President John Kennedy.
Her freedom to voice
her peppery opinions as
a speaker and a Hearst
columnist came late in
her career.
The Bush administra-
tion marginalized her,
clearly peeved with a
journalist who had chal-
lenged President George
W. Bush to his face on
the Iraq war and declared
him the worst president
in history.
After she quit UPI
in 2000 by then an
outsized figure in a
shrunken organization -
her influence waned.
Thomas was accus-
tomed to getting under

backward down a hill
and flipped over in water,
injuring all seven people
on it. Operators stopped
the Shoot the Rapids
water ride after the ac-
cident, said officials with
Cedar Point amusement
park in Sandusky, Ohio.
Six Flags Over Texas
opened in 1961 and was
the first amusement park
in the Six Flags system. It
is 17 miles west of down-
town Dallas. The park's
first fatality happened
in 1999. A 28-year-old
Arkansas woman drowned
and 10 other passengers
were injured when a raft-
like boat on the Roaring
Rapids ride overturned in
2 to 3 feet of water.

In Indianapolis, the
Rev. Jeffrey Johnson told
about 200 attendees that
the nationwide effort is
about making life safer
for young black men.
Johnson said young black

men still are endangered
by racial profiling.
Part of Sharpton's
comments echoed those
made by President
Barack Obama on the

underlying idea of how
to deal with the falling
Abe is caught be-
tween trying to curb a
national debt that the
International Monetary
Fund estimates will
reach 245 percent of the
economy this year and a
growing army of pen-
sioners who will make
up about a third of the
population by 2035. With
the prime minister trying
to cut welfare and spur
inflation, and a dwin-
dling number of younger
people to look after
the aged, more elderly
citizens are turning to
Criminal offenses by
those 65 or older doubled
to 48,544 in 2012 from

2002, with shoplifting ac-
counting for 59 percent,
according to the National
Police Agency. Total
crime declined 17 per-
cent during the period.
About 158 senior citizens
per 100,000 committed
offenses in 2012, up from
103 a decade ago.
"Senior citizens
shoplift lunch boxes and
bread out of poverty, and
they also steal because
they are lonely and
isolated," said Yusuke
Ishikawa, a special
assistant to the direc-
tor of the supervision
division at the Ministry
of Justice. "The current
trend is probably going
to continue because the
overall population is
aging rapidly."

The Costa Concordia ship wreck lies on its side in the Tuscan
Island of Isola del Giglio, Italy. An Italian court on Saturday
accepted plea bargains for five Costa Crociere employees in the
Costa Concordia shipwreck that killed 32 crew and passengers,
convicting all of multiple manslaughter and negligence.

drifted to a rocky stretch
of seabed just outside
the island's tiny port.
Survivors have de-
scribed a delayed and

the skin of presidents, if
not to the cold shoulder.
"If you want to be
loved," she said years
earlier, "go into some-
thing else."
There was a lighter
mood in August 2009, on
her 89th birthday, when
Obama popped into in
the White House briefing
room unannounced.
He led the roomful of
reporters in singing
"Happy Birthday to You"
and gave her cupcakes.
As it happened, it was
the president's birthday
too, his 48th.
Thomas was at the
forefront of women's
achievements in journal-
ism. She was one of the
first female reporters to
break out of the White
House "women's beat"
- the soft stories about
presidents' kids, wives,

confused evacuation.
The bodies of two vic-
tims were never found,
but they were declared
dead after a long search.

their teas and their
hairdos and cover the
hard news on an equal
footing with men.
She became the first
female White House
bureau chief for a
wire service when
UPI named her to the
position in 1974. She
was also the first female
officer at the National
Press Club, where
women had once been
barred as members
and she had to fight for
admission into the 1959
luncheon speech where
Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev warned:
"We will bury you."
The belligerent
Khrushchev was an
unlikely ally in one sense.
He had refused to speak
at any Washington venue
that excluded women,
she said.

Emergency personnel are on the scene at Six Flags Over Texas
in Arlington, Texas, after a woman died on the Texas Giant
roller coaster, background left.

case yesterday. "Racial
profiling is not as bad
as segregation, but you
don't know the humili-
ation of being followed
in a department store,"
Sharpton said.
Attorney General Eric
Holder announced this
week that his depart-
ment would investigate
whether Zimmerman
could be charged under

federal civil rights laws.
Such a case would
require evidence that
Zimmerman harbored
racial animosity against
Martin. Most legal
experts say that would
be a difficult charge to
Holder said the
shooting demonstrates
the need to re-examine
stand-your-ground laws.


Today is Sunday, July 21, the
202nd day of 2013. There are 163
days left in the year.

Today in history
On July 21,1973, Israeli
agents in Lillehammer, Norway,
killed Ahmed Bouchikhi, a
Moroccan waiter, in a case of
mistaken identity, apparently
thinking he was an official with
Black September, the group that
attacked Israel's delegation at the
1972 Munich Olympics and killed
11 athletes. Five people identi-
fied as members of the Mossad
spy agency served brief prison
terms in Norway for murder and
were then pardoned.

On this date
In 1773, Pope Clement XIV
issued an order suppressing the
Society of Jesus, or Jesuits. The
Society was restored by Pope
Pius VII in 1814.
In 1861, during the Civil
War, the first Battle of Bull
Run was fought at Manassas,
Va., resulting in a Confederate
In 1925, the so-called Monkey
Trial ended in Dayton, Tenn., with
John T. Scopes found guilty of
violating state law for teaching
Darwin's Theory of Evolution. The
conviction was later overturned
on a technicality.
In 1944, American forces
landed on Guam during World
War II.
In 1949, the Senate ratified
the North Atlantic Treaty.
In 1952, the Democratic
National Convention, which
nominated Adlai Stevenson for
president, opened in Chicago.
In 1959, the NS Savannah, the
first nuclear-powered merchant
ship, was christened by first lady
Mamie Eisenhower at Camden, N.J.
In 1961, Capt. Virgil "Gus"
Grissom became the second
American to rocket into a sub-
orbital pattern around the Earth,
flying aboard the Liberty Bell 7.
In 1972, the Irish Republican
Army carried out 22 bombings in
Belfast, Northern Ireland, killing
nine people and injuring 130 in
what became known as "Bloody
In 1980, draft registration
began in the United States for
19- and 20-year-old men.
In 1998, astronaut Alan
Shepard died in Monterey, Calif.,
at age 74; actor Robert Young
died in Westlake Village, Calif.,
at age 91.

Today's birthdays
Singer Kay Starr is 91. Movie
director Norman Jewison is
87. Actress Patricia Elliott is
71. Actor David Downing is 70.
Actor Edward Herrmann is 70.
Actor Leigh Lawson is 68. Actor
Wendell Burton is 66. Cartoonist
Garry Trudeau is 65. Comedian-
actor Robin Williams is 62.
Comedian Jon Lovitz is 56. Actor
Lance Guest is 53. Actress Ali
Landry is 40. Actor Josh Hartnett
is 35. Reggae singer Damian
Marley is 35. MLB All-Star pitcher
CC Sabathia is 33. Singer Blake
Lewis ("American Idol") is 32.
Rock musician Johan Carlsson
(Carolina Liar) is 29. Actress
Vanessa Lengies is 28. Actor
Jamie Waylett ("Harry Potter"
films) is 24.

Man arrested
after running
through SF Zoo
(AP) Police say a
man hoping to dodge
the $15 entrance fee at
the San Francisco Zoo
led security officers
on a wild chase as he
dashed through animal
The Oakland Tribune
reports 24-year-old
Justin Montgomery
was arrested on
trespassing charges
Sunday after he was
held for police by zoo
Zoo spokeswoman
Abbie Tuller says
visitors saw the man
climbing an exterior
fence and running
through the African
Savanna exhibit, an
enclosure occupied
by giraffes, zebras and

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


Obama's inaugural ambitions meet reality


WIRE Page5

Six months ago, President
Barack Obama stood on
the Capitol steps and
offered a soaring liberal
vision for his second term.
Buoyed by re-election, he
said the nation must pur-
sue without delay steps to
protect children from gun
violence, tackle climate
change and overhaul
fractured immigration
But the intervening
months have showcased
the political limits of
Obama's ambitions. The
result has been an uneven
and sometimes disjointed
first half of what arguably
could be the most impor-
tant year of the remainder
of his presidency.
Legislative victories
have been scarce, with
Obama's gun control
measures vanquished
on Capitol Hill, slim
prospects for a grand
deficit reduction deal and
an uncertain future for
a White House-backed
immigration overhaul.
Domestic entangle-
ments and foreign policy
crises also have thrown
the White House off
course and into a de-
fensive crouch. Obama's
health care law is nearing
a critical phase that will
determine its success and

a fresh budget battle is
looming as the govern-
ment approaches its
borrowing limit.
Obama's top aides
insist they came into the
year clear-eyed about the
potential pitfalls, par-
ticularly on Capitol Hill,
where Republicans run
the House.
"We always knew what
the political realities
were," said Dan Pfeiffer,
Obama's senior adviser.
"We won a big election
- and we won with 51
percent of the vote."
In an era of divided gov-
ernment and an equally
divided nation, the White
House says it is measur-
ing second-term success
in ways other than the
legislative scorecard,
including through execu-
tive actions. In assessing
the promises fulfilled from
Obama's Jan. 21 inaugura-
tion address, his advisers
point to progress on gay
rights and climate change,
which had prominent
placements in the speech.
"We will respond to the
threat of climate change,
knowing that the failure
to do so would betray
our children and future
generations," Obama
said as he addressed the
crowd sprawled across
the National Mall on


In this Jan. 21 file photo, President Barack Obama delivers his Inaugural address at the ceremo-
nial swearing-in at the U.S. Capitol during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington.
Obama outlined the liberal vision for his new term, which included protecting children from
gun violence, tackling climate change and reducing the deficit while bolstering government
programs to help the poor and vulnerable. Time since then has showcased the political limits of
some of those ambitions. The result has been an uneven and sometimes disjointed start to what
could arguably be the most important year of Obama's second term.

that chilly January day.
"Some may still deny the
overwhelming judgment
of science, but none can
avoid the devastating
impact of raging fires and
crippling drought and
more powerful storms."
But recent progress on
those issues comes with
Obama did outline
an ambitious climate
change agenda this

month, including the first
limits on carbon dioxide
emissions from existing
power plants. But it's far
too early to say whether
his pledges will get results.
Congressional opposition
also largely limited him
to proposals that do not
require approval from
lawmakers, meaning
broader measures, includ-
ing a cap-and-trade law,
remain unobtainable.

On gay issues, the
expansion of rights for
same-sex couples ema-
nated from the Supreme
Court, though the Obama
administration did ask the
justices to consider strik-
ing down a chief provision
of the Defense of Marriage
Act, which restricted fed-
eral benefits for same-sex
White House officials
say they're also buoyed by

slow yet steady progress
in the economy over the
first half of the year. The
unemployment rate sits at
7.6 percent, painfully high
but near the lowest rate of
Obama's presidency, and
consumer confidence is
at one of the highest levels
since he took office.
But there are big
questions about what
more Obama can ac-
complish in his second
term given that gridlock
on Capitol Hill shows no
signs of easing. While an
immigration bill passed
the Senate, conservative
House Republicans are
threatening to block the
measure. Regardless of
the outcome on immigra-
tion, the White House
appears to have no other
plans for pushing major
second-term legislation.
Kevin Madden, a
Republican strate-
gist who advised Mitt
Romney's 2012 presiden-
tial campaign, said that
Obama, without working
with Capitol Hill, will
have trouble fulfilling his
inaugural promises.
"For an agenda that
grand and that sweep-
ing, he really needs a
reservoir of goodwill up
on Capitol Hill," Madden
said. "And he's never
really had that."

Fed ponders part-time

shift as Obamacare

role questioned

(Bloomberg) Bailey
Brewer, 28, is a writer
with a graduate degree
in journalism. She's been
employed since the start
of the year as a tempo-
rary office worker, unable
to find a full-time job.
"The part-time thing,
I'm really grateful for the
work, but it's also really
frustrating because noth-
ing is renewable," Brewer
said. "I want to feel
settled in Los Angeles."
Brewer isn't alone.
The number of workers
holding full-time posi-
tions fell in the United
States in June as part-
timers hit a record after
rising for three straight
months, according to
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics household data.
Part-time employment
has been outpacing
full-time job growth
since 2008. Economists
cite still-tough economic
conditions as the root
cause, with some saying
President Barack Obama's
2010 health care law
exacerbates the trend.
Federal Reserve
Chairman Ben Bernanke
told a House committee
July 17 that policymakers
consider underemploy-
ment, which includes
part-time workers who
want full-time jobs, one
of the gauges of labor-
market strength.
'As we look at the
unemployment rate
and try to determine
what it means for the
labor market, we look at
these other indicators
as well," Bernanke said
in response to a ques-
tion from Rep. Marlin
Stutzman, R-Ind., during
the Fed chairman's
semiannual testimony to
The number of
part-time employees in
June rose by 360,000,
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics reported,
based on its survey
of households. Full-
time workers fell by
240,000, erasing much
of the gains from April
and May. The share of
Americans who work
part-time for economic
reasons, meaning they
can't find full-time
jobs or because their

hours have been cut, is
78 percent higher than
in December 2007, when
the 18-month recession
"It's hard to make
any judgment,"
Bernanke said when
Stutzman asked if the
Patient Protection and
Affordable Care Act's
mandates are slowing
the economy. Bernanke
said that it has been
cited in the economic
outlook survey known as
the Beige Book, which
the Federal Open Market
Committee considers in
assessing the economy.
"One thing that we
hear in the commentary
that we get at the FOMC
is that some employers
are hiring part time
in order to avoid the
mandate," Bernanke
said. He added that
"the very high level of
part-time employment
has been around since
the beginning of the
recovery, and we don't
fully understand it."
The health care law
has been included as a
job market concern by
businesses surveyed in
each of the Beige Books
released by the Fed this
year. In July's report, for
instance, the Chicago
district noted that "sev-
eral retailers reported
that the Affordable Care
Act would lead to more
part-time and tempo-
rary versus full-time
Studies by Federal
Reserve Banks in
Philadelphia and
Minneapolis show only
a small portion of re-
spondents say they have
changed their workforce
structure because of the
The law requires em-
ployers with 50 or more
full-time equivalent em-
ployees to provide ben-
efits to those who work
at least 30 hours a week,
or pay a $2,000-per-
person fine. The Obama
administration said this
month that it would
give businesses an extra
year to comply with the
mandate, which was to
take effect in 2014, while
it aims to streamline

Dinosaurs had lots of teeth to spare

(LA Times) -
Dinosaurs almost bank-
rupted the tooth fairy.
New research shows that
the lumbering plant-
eaters called sauropods
produced new teeth as
often as twice per month
and had up to nine
backup teeth in a single
tooth socket.
While the fearsome
Tyrannosaurus rex is
known as the king of the
dinosaurs, the sauropods
were the real royalty.
These creatures, includ-
ing the childhood favorite
Apatosaurus (previously
known as Brontosaurus),
were the largest animals
that ever lived on land.
"A big T. rex is maybe
40 or 45 feet tall, but a
big sauropod pushes
100 feet long or more,"
said Michael D'Emic, a
vertebrate paleontologist
at Stony Brook University
in New York and lead
author of the teeth study
published Wednesday in
the journal PLOS One.
Having never let go of
a childhood fascination
with dinosaurs, D'Emic
wondered how the
enormous size and
hence diet of sauro-
pods may have affected
the evolution of their
jaws and teeth. Since they
were avowed vegetarians,
D'Emic assumed their
teeth would be well-worn
from munching copious

. _l. i
/ .I

This April 28, 2011, file photo shows a Tyrannosaurus rex dino-
saur replica at the Woodland Park Zoo in Seattle. Scientists

amounts of tough plant
To investigate, he and
his team scoured dozens
of museum collections
in search of sauropod
jaws. Teeth were easy to
come by, but persuading
a museum curator to let
him tear apart an entire
jaw was difficult.
"I had to search collec-
tions for jaws that had a
lot of teeth but that were
ratty or fragmentary,"
D'Emic said.
He lucked out, finding
a Camarasaurus jaw dug
up in southern Utah and
a Diplodocus jaw from
Colorado. Both animals
lived about 150 million
years ago in the Jurassic
period, and were types of
sauropods that lived side
by side.

The next step was to
break apart the jaws
and remove not only
the 30-odd visible teeth
individually, but whatever
backups were embedded
in the sockets below.
In other words, he
needed to pull some
"That had to be done by
a professional, somebody
with a surgeon's hands
and patience," D'Emic
Patience indeed.
Behind every visible
tooth, the Camarasaurus
had three backup teeth
lined up and ready for
use. The Diplodocus had
even more five spares
behind each visible tooth.
It took six months for
the dino-dentist to extract
the teeth, embed them in

a special resin, saw them
up, mount them on slides,
sand and polish them by
hand and then photo-
graph them for study.
In addition to the large
number of teeth in the
pipeline, D'Emic and his
team were interested in
how quickly those teeth
would come in.
Cross-section images
revealed lines in each
tooth's dentin, the layer
below the enamel. Since
a new layer grows each
day, the researchers
could figure out the age
of a tooth by counting
those lines, much like
counting rings on a tree
stump. And by looking
at the intervals in age
between successive
teeth in a socket, they
could estimate how
quickly teeth were
Camarasaurus, with its
larger, broader-crowned
teeth, had a new tooth
come in about once every
two months. Diplodocus,
with smaller, narrower
teeth, had a replacement
about once a month.
When the scientists
used a mathematical
model to extrapolate their
findings to other types of
sauropods, they estimat-
ed that one genus called
Nigersaurus replaced its
teeth every two weeks,
with nine spares for every

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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Palestinians: '67 borders basis for talks

Palestinian President
Mahmoud Abbas agreed
to resume peace talks
with Israel only after U.S.
Secretary of State John
Kerry gave him a letter
guaranteeing that the
basis of the negotiations
will be Israel's pre-1967
borders, two senior
Palestinian officials said
A Western official,
however, later denied
that the '67 lines
would be the basis of
The Palestinian offi-
cials, both of whom are
close to the Palestinian
leader and privy to
internal discussions,
said the U.S. letter also
stipulated that both
sides are to refrain
from taking any steps
that would jeopardize
the outcome of the
talks. Israel is not to
issue new tenders for
Jewish settlements in


U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, center left, meets with Palestinian President Mahmoud
Abbas, center right, on Friday in the West Bank city of Ramallah. Kerry stepped up his drive
to get Israelis and Palestinians back to the negotiating table, meeting with the Palestinian
president Friday as he sought to close a deep divide between the two sides over a formula for
resuming peace talks after nearly five years.
the West Bank, while were about to collapse, talks, including that a

the Palestinians are not
to pursue diplomatic
action against Israel
at any international
organizations, the of-
ficials said on condition
of anonymity because
they are not authorized
to brief the media.
"The talks with Kerry

and the letter came as a
lifeline in the last-min-
ute bargaining," one of
the Palestinian officials
U.S. officials have said
in the past that Kerry
would reiterate standing
American positions on
the goals for renewed

Palestinian state should
be negotiated on the
basis of Israel's borders
before the 1967 Mideast
war, when Israel cap-
tured the Gaza Strip,
West Bank and east
There was no im-
mediate comment from

the State Department,
though a Western official
denied the Palestinian
officials' claim about the
'67 borders.
"There are no terms of
reference or any other
agreements that the '67
lines will be the basis for
negotiations," the official
said. The official spoke
on condition of anonym-
ity as the official had no
authorization to speak to
the media.
After a round of in-
tense shuttle diplomacy,
Kerry announced on
Friday that Israel and the
Palestinians had agreed
on a basis for returning
to the peace process,
which broke down five
years ago. The two sides
are to meet likely in
the coming week to
work out final details
on actually resuming
their negotiations on
the toughest issues of
the Israeli-Palestinian

Pope seeks Catholic rebirth in land of samba

(AP) The white sands
of Copacabana Beach
typically draw millions
of sun-worshippers, New
Year's Eve revelers and
fans for free concerts by
the likes of Stevie Wonder
and the Rolling Stones.
In the coming week,
the star of the show is
infinitely less flamboyant
than Mick Jagger, but he
promises to stir up just
as much passion among
Pope Francis, the
76-year-old Argentine
who became the church's
first pontiff from the
Americas in March, will
turn the crescent-shaped
shoreline into a giant
stage for his first inter-
national trip as pope,
returning to the embrace
of Latin America to
preside over the Roman
Catholic Church's World
Youth Day festival.
The pontiff is coming to
the heart of a city known
for pricey real estate
and sexy samba with
a message of humility,

simplicity and support for
the poor priorities that
he has set out already in
his four months as pope.
The Catholic Church
in Brazil is one he knows
well, aware that it is losing
legions of adherents to
Pentecostal churches
and secularism. But
Catholic youth festivals
are meant to reinvigorate
the faithful, and Francis, a
soccer-loving native son,
is expected to rally young
people with his humble
and unconventional ways.
More than a million
young Catholics are
expected to flock to Rio to
celebrate their new pope.
The city overseen by the
giant Christ the Redeemer
statue has mobilized
thousands of soldiers and
police to make sure the
visit goes smoothly, even
as violent anti-govern-
ment protests continue to
erupt a month after Brazil
saw mass demonstrations
Some residents have al-
ready prepared a uniquely
Rio de Janeiro welcome

Artist Rogean Rodrigues builds a sand sculpture of Pope
Francis in preparation for the pontiff's visit for World Youth
Day events along Copacabana Beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil,
Tuesday. Pope Francis will travel to Brazil and participate in
World Youth Day events from July 22-28.

for Francis: They've built
from sand life-sized
images of the pope on
Copacabana, in place of
the usual sculptures of
bikini-clad beauties.
Rafaela Bastos, a
pilgrim walking along the
beach a few days before
the pontiff's arrival,
said the "Francis effect"
was already evident. As
she spoke, an army of
construction workers

toiled at a furious clip on
the beach to finish the
enormous, white altar
where Pope Francis will
celebrate a Mass.
"Francis has capti-
vated me; he's absolutely
won me over," said the
23-year-old from Brazil's
Minas Gerais state. "He's
brought the church close
to the people and espe-
cially to young Catholics.
He's creative, he's modern,

he's not changing doc-
trine, but he seems far
more flexible and open to
That Francis is from
Latin America "just makes
him even better: He
understands our culture
and that brings him closer
to us and allows us to
understand him," Bastos
Despite such optimism,
these are worrying
times for the church,
and Brazil's case is
The vast nation was
89 percent Catholic when
Pope John Paul II became
the first pontiff to visit in
1980. According to the
national census, that
figure had dropped to
65 percent by 2010. Such
declines are happening all
over Latin America, which
is one of the church's
remaining strongholds
amid growing secularism
in Europe and the United
States. Sex abuse and
corruption scandals have
further eroded trust in the

Vet returns to N.Korea for 1st black Navy aviator

SEOUL, South Korea
(AP) Two years
after he made history by
becoming the Navy's first
black pilot, Ensign Jesse
Brown lay trapped in his
downed fighter plane
in subfreezing North
Korea, his leg broken
and bleeding. His wing-
man crash-landed to try
to save him, and even
burned his hands trying
to put out the flames.
A chopper hovered
nearby. Lt. j.g. Thomas

W VE 2529

Hudner could save him-
self, but not his friend.
With the light fading, the
threat of
enemy fire
all around
him and
ness, the
HUDNER white son
of a New
England grocery-store
magnate made a prom-
ise to the black son of a

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"We'll come back for
More than 60 years
have passed. Hudner is
now 88. But he did not
forget. He is coming back.
Hudner, now a retired
Navy captain, heads to
Pyongyang on Saturday
with hopes of traveling
in the coming week
to the region known
in North Korea as the
Jangjin Reservoir, ac-
companied by soldiers
from the Korean People's
Army, to the spot where
Brown died in December
The reservoir was the
site of one of the Korean
War's deadliest battles
for Americans, who
knew the place by its
Japanese name, Chosin.
The snowy mountain
region was nicknamed
the "Frozen Chosin," and
survivors are known in
U.S. history books as the
"Chosin Few."
The Battle of the
Chosin Reservoir lasted
for 17 brutal days. Some
6,000 Americans were
killed in combat, and
thousands more suc-
cumbed to the cold.
Brown and many others
who died there are
among more than 7,910
Americans still missing
in action from the war.
Though the fighting
ended with an armistice
signed 60 years ago
July 27, North Korea
and the U.S. remain

technically at war. Efforts
to recover remains
have come in fits and
starts, with little recent
Next week's mission is
to pick up where search
teams have left off by
locating the exact spot
of Brown's crash. Armed
with maps and coor-
dinates, they hope to
work with North Korean
soldiers to excavate the
remote area, a sealed site
controlled by the North
Korean military.

for the
as North
prepares for
BROWN marking
the upcoming armistice
anniversary. Pyongyang
is expected to use the
milestone to draw inter-
national attention to the
division of the Korean
Peninsula as well as to
build unity among North
Koreans for new leader
Kim Jong Un.
Hudner does not plan
to stay for a massive
military parade expected
on July 27. But he said
he hopes his visit will
help to foster peace and
reconciliation on the
tense Korean Peninsula.

Japan occupied Korea
for decades, until the
end of World War II.
Then the Soviets and the

Americans moved in,
backing rival fledgling
governments and divid-
ing the country halfway
at the 38th parallel.
Late the afternoon of
Dec. 4, 1950, Brown and
Hudner were part of a
six-plane formation over
the Jangjin Reservoir, one
like dozens of missions in
the months previous.
This time, ground fire
struck Brown's plane, forc-
ing him to land behind
enemy lines. When Brown
waved for help from
his crumpled, smoking
cockpit after slamming
into the mountainside,
Hudner acted quickly.
Hudner crash-landed
his plane in high winds
and snowy rocks about
100 yards from the
downed fighter. As flames
engulfed Brown's plane,
and still under the threat
of attack, Hudner scram-
bled to pack the fuselage
with snow, burning his
hands in the process.
He took his cap off and
pulled it over Browns'
ears, then radioed for
help as Brown remained
trapped in the cockpit,
bleeding heavily, his leg
crushed and his body
temperature dropping in
the subzero conditions.
A Marine helicopter
arrived, but the pilot and
Hudner could not extract
Brown from the wreckage.
The next day, U.S.
military planes dropped
napalm on the wreckage
to keep the enemy from
getting his body.

in Zao Kharmatang area
in south of Peshawar. He
said four soldiers were also
killed in the action against
The official said forces
destroyed two militant
hideouts. The official
spoke on condition ano-
nymity in line of the force's

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US: Panama sent
ex-CIA officer to
US, not Italy
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica
(AP) A fugitive former
CIA base chief detained
in Panama this week was
being sent to the United
States instead of Italy,
which wanted him to
serve prison time in the
2003 abduction of a terror
suspect, the Obama ad-
ministration said Friday.
Robert Seldon Lady
was held in Panama on
Thursday after Italy and
Interpol requested his
arrest for his role in the
anti-terrorism program
known as extraordinary
rendition. After barely a
day in detention, he was
put on a plane to the
U.S. by the Panamanian
government, a close U.S.

Russian opposi-
tion leader returns
to Moscow
Hundreds of supporters
greeted the charismatic
Russian opposition leader
Alexei Navalny as he
returned to Moscow on
Saturday after his surprise
release from jail and
vowed to push forward
with his campaign to
become mayor of the
Russian capital.
Navalny was convicted
of theft and sentenced
to five years in prison
on Thursday in the city
of Kirov, in what many
considered a politically
motivated case aimed at
silencing a fierce Kremlin
Less than 24 hours
after his conviction for
embezzling 16 million
rubles ($500,000) worth
of timber from a state-
owned company in 2009,
prosecutors unexpect-
edly asked for his release,
saying that keeping him
behind bars during the
appeals process would
deprive him of his right to
run for office.
Ukraine feels
budget pinch
KIEV, Ukraine
(Bloomberg) -
Ukrainians are used to a
few days a year without
hot water as sizzling
summer temperatures
give the nation's state-run
utilities a chance to fix
leaky pipes. This year, the
stoppages have stretched
into months.
"It's like living in the
middle ages," said Olga
Tymofeyshyna, a 25-year-
old bank worker from
about 50 miles from the
border with Moldova.
"Because of the govern-
ment's inability to pay its
bills we're suffering from
a lack of basic services.
We're very angry."
In addition to hot-water
shortages, street clean-
ers in the western town
of Stryi threatened to
block one of the former
Soviet republic's busiest
highways this month,
complaining they hadn't
been paid since April.

Official: Pakistani
offensive kills
15 militants
PESHAWAR, Pakistan
(AP) A senior military
official says Pakistani army
has killed 15 militants in a
new northwest offensive
targeting militants who
often strike a provincial
capital from the moun-
tainous region.
The official said Saturday
that the operation, called
"Khyber II," began Friday


SThe Sun/Sunday, July 21,2013


WIRE Page 7

Egypt's old guard takes reins with Morsi gone

CAIRO (Washington
Post) -When the military
ousted Egypt's first
democratically elected
president, Zeinhom
Hassan Ibrahim slaugh-
tered a sheep, hired a DJ
and threw a block party
for his neighbors.
Ibrahim, a former
parliamentarian from
longtime ruler Hosni
Mubarak's now-defunct
National Democratic
Party, had lived through
the year of Mohammed
Morsi's rule in blinking
disbelief, as if the whole
world had turned upside
But now, things are
finally getting back to
Egypt's new power dy-
namic, following the July 3
coup that ousted Morsi, is
eerily familiar. Gone are
the Islamist rulers from
the once-banned Muslim
Brotherhood. Back are
the faces of the old guard,
many closely linked to
Mubarak's reign or to the
all-powerful generals. And

for a seemingly broad
array of Egyptians, that's
exactly the way they
want it.
The overthrow of Morsi
has yielded a new appre-
ciation for military rule in
a country that so recently
shunned it, and a striking
return to the way things
were before the 2011 revo-
lution against a Mubarak
regime that was widely
considered irredeemably
corrupt and exploitative.
Telltale signs of the old
guard are cropping up
in Egypt's new cabinet,
where Mubarak-era
figures abound and
Islamists are absent; in the
halls of the nation's justice
system, where prosecu-
tors are investigating the
nation's pre-coup leaders
on charges of incitement;
and in darkened jail
cells, where prisoners are
blindfolded, handcuffed
and interrogated about
their adherence to the
Gen. Abdel Fattah
el-Sissi, the man who

An Egyptian opponent of ousted President Mohammed Morsi watches during a rally at
square, in Cairo, Egypt, late Friday.

delivered news of Morsi's
dismissal on national tele-
vision, has now assumed
the role of deputy prime
minister in addition to
his earlier titles of defense
minister and commander
of Egypt's armed forces.
Few observers doubt that
he pulls the levers behind
a facade of civilian rule.

In the state-run media,
the old-guard rhetoric of
Mubarak's 30-year reign
has made a full-throated
return, with patriotic
montages and copious
praise for the armed
forces. Private networks
have gotten in on the act,
So far, aside from

"I don't care if they are
feloul, as long as they fix
what the Brotherhood
did," said Mohamed
Mahmoud, a locksmith
who voted for Morsi and
later joined the protests to
oust him.
Eleven out of 34 cabinet
ministers are veterans
of Mubarak's regime.
Two were members
of Mubarak's National
Democratic Party, a group
that was dissolved after
his 2011 fall. Defenders of
the old guard say it's inevi-
table that the government
will include Mubarak-era
AP PHOTO officials because they are
the ones actually qualified
t Tahrir to run the country.

Brotherhood-led protests,
there's been little backlash
against the return to the
old ways. Egyptians who
once demanded punish-
ment for the "feloul" -
the so-called remnants of
Mubarak's regime say
that a year of disastrous
Brotherhood rule has put
everything in perspective.

"For over a year, the
Muslim Brotherhood
government proved to be
incompetent. So we have
to work with these experts
from the old regime," said
Ahmed Sarhan, an aide to
Ahmed Shafik, the retired
air force commander
who lost to Morsi by a
slim margin in last year's

Bomb detonated at Beijing airport; 1 injured

in a wheelchair who was
airing grievances set off
a homemade bomb in
a crowded terminal at
Beijing's main airport on
Saturday evening, injur-
ing himself but no one
else, Chinese state media
and witnesses said.
Order was quickly
restored and no flights
were affected by the
explosion at the airport's
main international

terminal, state-run China
Central Television said
on its microblog.
The official Xinhua
News Agency said a
wheel-chaired Chinese
man set off the device
outside the arrivals exit
of Terminal 3 at Beijing
Capital International
Airport at around
6:24 p.m. It said the
man was being treated
for injuries, but that no
one else was hurt in the

What's the deal? Tra

(Washington Post) -
This week's best travel bar-
gains around the globe.
The Gleneagles Hotel in
Auchterarder, Scotland, has
launched a Save on Seven
promotion, with seven
nights for the price of five.
Prices vary. For example,
a weeklong stay in early
August now starts at about
$2,905 per couple, a savings
of about $1,162. Deal
includes full daily Scottish
breakfast, use of the resort's
recreational facilities (gym,
pools, etc.) and taxes.
Book and stay by Sept. 30.
Info: 866-881-9525, www.
HotelWeek NYC
returns in January, with
rates set at $100, $200 or
$300, depending on the
property. Nearly 30 hotels
are participating in the
Jan. 3-12 event, including
the GEM Hotel (three loca-
tions; now $100 a night),
the Jade Hotel Greenwich
Village ($200) and the
James New York in SoHo
($300). Taxes are extra. By
comparison, the GEM in
MidtownWest is usually
from $179. Call the hotel
directly and ask for the
Hotel Week special. Info:
American Cruise
Lines is offering $1,000
savings per stateroom, a
free pre-cruise hotel stay
and free shore excursions.
The special applies to two
seven-night cruises de-
parting Dec. 21. With the
discount, the Mississippi
River Christmas Cruise
on the 150-passenger
Queen of the Mississippi
starts at $3,695 per person
double (plus $250 port
charges) and travels round
trip from New Orleans.
The Historic South and
Golden Isles cruise
on the 104-passenger
Independence starts at
$3,250 per person (plus
$250 port charges) and
sails from Jacksonville,
Fla., to Charleston, S.C.
Book by July 31. The free
hotel stay is valued at
about $175; the shore
excursions are worth
about $250 per person.

Info: 800-460-4518, www.
Book a holiday cruise
with Royal Caribbean by
July 31 and receive up to
$200 in shipboard credits.
Earn $100 in credits
per inside or outside
stateroom and $200 per
balcony or suite. The deal
is valid on cruises lasting
at least five nights and de-
parting Dec. 18-31. Prices
vary. For example, an
interior cabin on the five-
night Western Caribbean
Holiday Cruise, which
leaves Fort Lauderdale,
Fla., on Dec. 21, starts at
$699 per person double,
plus $98 taxes. The Liberty
of the Seas ship sails to
Belize City and Cozumel.
Use promo code SOW2
for the $100 credit and
SOW3 for the $200 credit.
Info: 866-562-7625, www.
SATA Airlines is offer-
ing sale fares to Lisbon
for February travel. The
round-trip fare from
Reagan National starts at
$730, including taxes; fare
on other airlines starts
at $953. Bookby July 31.
Info: 800-762-9995, www.
LATAM Airlines
Group, which includes
LAN and TAM, has a deal
on domestic flights in

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22 Day Trans-Atlantic Royale
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Royal Princess from Ft. Lauderdale to
London, Paris/Normandy, Rotterdam,
Copenhagen, Oslo & more.
NEW fr.$2,099
18 Day Italian Classic
2nts in Rome plus sail from
Ft. Lauderdale to Madeira,
Gibraltar, Cagliari, Sicily & Naples.
NEW. fr. $1,279
16 Day Iberian Treasures
2nts in Barcelona plus sail from
Ft. Lauderdale to Lisbon, Seville
and Palma De Mallorca.
NEW! fr.$749
A A A^S l

"The explosion sound
was loud," said a witness
who gave only his family
name, Chen. He said he
was only 25 meters (27
yards) away from the ex-
plosion when it occurred.
Chen said there was
only one explosion, and
that the terminal was
crowded with people.
"Since there was no
second explosion, many
people took out their

phones and gathered
near the explosion spot
to take photos," he said.
He said police re-
sponded to the explosion
Another witness,
who gave only his last
name, Qing, said there
was no one around the
man when he set off the
"It sounded like the
sound of big firecrackers,"
said Qing, who was about

66 yards away from the
explosion. "We couldn't
see really what happened
afterward. There was a lot
of smoke and the police
arrived very fast."
CCTV identified the
man in the wheelchair
as Ji Zhongxing, born
in 1979 and from the
eastern province of
It was not immediately
clear why the man al-
legedly set off the bomb,

the globe
in a deluxe room at the
Armani Hotel in Dubai;
seven nights in a pool villa
at the Shangri-laVillingili;
daily breakfast and some
dinners; round-trip
airport transfers; Dubai
city tour and lunch at the
Burj Al Arab; and taxes.
Reserve by Sept. 30; pack-
age is available September
through December, based
on availability. Rooms
at the Shangri-La
typically start at $675.

ivel bargains around
South America, with the a deal on packages to Walt
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fly from Washington to at the Disney All Star
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and add an in-country per person double, includ-
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Blanca, Salta or Tucuman the trip would cost about
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out leaflets airing his
complaints before setting
off the bomb. Xinhua,
which cited an initial
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not say what his com-
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iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


Clouds & Sun/T-Storm

910/ 730
50% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today

89 9492
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UVIndex" number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10Very Higi; I11 Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.

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

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees absent

absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 920/730
Normal High/Low 920/740
Record High 960 (2007)
Record Low 660 (1977)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.37"
Month to date 6.40"
Normal month to date 5.51"
Year to date 27.25"
Normal year to date 26.47"
Record 3.55" (1985)


Month 2013 2012
Jan. 0.43 0.77
Feb. 2.12 0.73
Mar. 1.98 0.75
Apr. 3.06 0.81
May 2.76 3.08
Jun. 10.50 13.44
Jul. 6.40 5.43
Aug. 8.36
Sep. 5.05
Oct. 5.71
Nov. 0.02
Dec. 1.78
Year 27.25 45.93

(since 1931)

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


Isolated Inland PM.

930/ 740
20% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 89/75 storms all day possible
Sarasota 89/76 storms all day possible

The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:47 a.m. 8:22 p.m.
Monday 6:48 a.m. 8:22 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 7:22 p.m. 5:28 a.m.
Monday 8:15 p.m. 6:36 a.m.
Full Last New First

Jul 22 Jul 29 Aug 6 Aug 14

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 4:47a 11:03a 5:18p 11:33p
Mon. 5:46a 12:01p 6:16p
Tue. 6:45a 12:30a 7:14p 12:35a
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 4:23a
Mon. 4:56a
Today 3:00a
Mon. 3:33a
Boca Grande
Today 2:05a
Mon. 2:38a
El Jobean
Today 4:55a
Mon. 5:28a
Today 1:15a
Mon. 1:48a

Low High Low

7:36a 2:01p 10:19p
8:38a 2:56p 11:02p

5:52a 12:38p 8:35p
6:54a 1:33p 9:18p

4:13a 11:43a 6:56p
5:15a 12:38p 7:39p

8:05a 2:33p 10:48p
9:07a 3:28p 11:31p

4:31a 10:53a 7:14p
5:33a 11:48a 7:57p


Isolated PM. Storms

910/ 740
30% chance of rain

89 T77

QQA /79p

St. Petersburg

Isolated PM. Storms

910/ 740
30% chance of rain


Plant City
89' 75

n I

Scattered PM. Storms

900/ 750
30% chance of rain

Winter Haven

89/176 90 74 4 :.

Apollo Beach F t Mq
88/76 Ft. Meade
g7 88/73
: ........
---------- ,~=* _4------

90 75

j90 75

90 75 J


North Pod

S Port Charlotte
I 91/73
-i. J

Punta Gorda

Fort Myers "T
89/75 "

Cape Coral


Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs
89/74 .

10s -Os Os 10s I 20s 30s 40s 50s I 60s 70s 801s 90s M
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
.Seamtle "Mo.:::::::

"* ....... Ottawa 4"u i'^
.BliIngs 72"54 "
M.-Peapol-s TTorono .
S. .86. 7M61 New Vor.t .
li t ;.l.::;:* 'ro,, -- 1 "_.:: :

s F ..... 5 .. ...
onic .: .6 -s : )i.g .., i
Los Angels. : ,,. .:.-.--., w. ,,g .
e a c ..... .A "
i Paso -- .. .. ...
i "90/74 ; ;; ;;; :;; ; ;>;::::::
Ch.huaniu -. ..'Ho... .on.....
76,o 1. .... .... .....
SMo y ...
:5 : :: 0 9 72
Fronts Precipitation

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

High .............. 1090 at China Lake, CA
Today Mon.

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


Buenos Aires

Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
88 69 t 91 69 pc
71 56 s 72 58 s
86 72 t 87 72 pc
89 73 t 86 73 t
93 60 s 91 63 s
88 73 t 88 74 t
100 65 s 100 65 s
82 67 pc 80 67 pc
76 58 pc 82 67 t
78 53 s 82 65 t
86 68 t 86 70 t
90 70 t 91 71 t
80 67 pc 88 66 t
86 70 t 82 69 t
82 64 pc 79 64 t
90 74 t 92 74 t
86 68 pc 82 68 t
80 56 s 80 61 t
96 79 pc101 79 s
94 63 s 95 64 pc
84 69 t 89 69 pc
80 65 pc 76 61 t
71 56 pc 77 54 t
69 51 pc 72 56 pc
81 65 t 78 56 pc
86 64 pc 86 65 t
91 55 s 90 54 s
88 73 pc 88 74 pc
93 75 t 95 77 pc
86 70 pc 83 65 t


Hi Lo W
81 66 s
111 84 s
89 69 s
82 61 s
49 36 pc
93 71 s
73 52 s
91 79 pc
70 58 pc
73 52 pc
77 58 pc
68 55 sh
83 63 pc
95 66 s

Hi Lo W
86 65 s
111 84 s
88 68 pc
86 64 s
48 36 pc
93 72 s
75 51 t
91 77 pc
74 62 pc
76 52 t
72 58 s
69 54 sh
88 66 pc
96 66 s

Low ...................... 360 at Stanley, ID
Today Mon.

Hi Lo W
92 74 t
86 71 t
88 70 t
100 82 t
80 67 t
88 73 t
92 76 t
76 67 pc
80 66 t
90 72 t
90 73 t
88 77 t

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

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

Hi Lo W
91 75 t
94 73 pc
86 71 c
99 85 t
81 64 pc
84 73 r
92 77 t
82 68 t
84 64 t
91 73 t
86 73 r
90 78 t

71 pc 86 73 t
75 t 90 76 t
74 pc100 76 s

86 69 t
89 70 t
96 82 t
83 64 pc
76 58 pc
81 57 s
86 66 pc
90 72 t
100 70 s
88 74 t
94 78 t
73 68 t
66 55 pc
77 57 s
90 74 t

Hi Lo W
69 55 t
72 54 s
72 54 s
90 68 pc
73 52 t
87 73 s
86 66 t
74 54 pc
89 79 s
62 41 s
81 73 pc
76 61 pc
73 58 pc
75 59 pc

92 69 pc

99 74 pc
92 75 t
96 78 s
74 67 pc
67 58 pc
80 61 s
85 76 t

Hi Lo W
73 54 t
77 59 s
77 59 s
94 67 s
76 55 pc
81 67 pc

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


Shown is today's weather. 89/ 76
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

EngleAuud a-
89 77
Gulf Water
Temperature Placid

840 89/77
Boca Grande
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2013

Publication date: 7/21/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
S 6-12 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola

SW 6-12 1-3 Light AccuWe


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

Hi Lo W
89 76 t
89 76 t
89 77 t
89 75 t
88 74 t
88 77 t
89 75 t
87 72 t
89 72 t
90 73 t
88 80 pc

Hi Lo W
88 78 t
90 76 t
90 78 t
89 76 t
90 74 t
89 78 t
91 74 t
89 71 t
91 74 t
92 75 t
88 80 t

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
89 81 pc 89 81 pc
88 75 t 91 75t
88 74 t 91 74t
87 74 t 89 74t
88 76 t 89 77t
89 75 t 90 76t
88 72 t 91 73t
86 72 t 88 71t
89 74 t 92 75t
86 76 t 87 77t
88 76 t 89 78t

Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Vero Beach
West Palm Beach
Winter Haven

Hi Lo W
88 76 t
88 74 t
90 77 t
89 75 t
89 76 t
90 73 t
89 76 t
87 74 t
88 73 t
88 75 t
88 74 t

Hi Lo W
88 78 t
90 74 pc
91 77 t
92 76 t
90 75 t
90 73 t
91 77 t
88 74 t
89 72 t
89 75 t
92 75 t

Comfort Deluxe DMX

For Men and Women

Available in white,
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Ladies' in white and widths.

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a Selection varies by size and by store. Call 1-800-345-5273 to find a Dillard's store near you.


Many neighbors tire of

pro-Morsi sit-in in Egypt

CAIRO (AP) -After three the country has turned Nasr City. At least a thou-
eks, some local resi- against the protesters, who sand people camp there
nts have started to have vow to continue their street in tents overnight and
ough with Islamist sup- campaign. crowds swell at times to
rters of Egypt's ousted Morsi's Muslim tens of thousands for eve-
esident Mohammed Brotherhood, in turn, has ning rallies. Throughout
)rsi camped out outside sought to show it has the the day, speakers ranging
.airo mosque in their backing of its neighbors, from ultraconservative
iohborhood to demand announcing that residents clerics to Brotherhood

he be restored to office.
Residents are complain-
ing that the sit-in camp is
blocking the roads leading
to their homes, garbage
has piled up on side streets
and parks have been
trashed. Speeches from
the stage blare late into the
night in the neighborhood
around Rabaah al-Adawiya
At the same time, the
complaints have been
sucked into Egypt's bitter
polarization over the mili-
tary's removal of Morsi on
July 3. Anti-Islamist media
have taken up the resi-
dents' backlash as evidence

have been bringing the
camping protesters sweets
and food. The protest camp
also issued a statement this
past week offering nearby
residents "24-hour medical,
electricity, plumbing or
other services."
Morsi supporters have
been gathering in the
broad intersection in front
of the mosque since just
before the giant protests by
millions nationwide against
the president that led to his
ouster began on June 30.
Now they have settled in
for a seemingly permanent
presence on the edge of
the eastern Cairo district of

figures to people from the
crowd deliver speeches
from the stage to rally the
"We thought they were
just having a protest for the
day ... we assumed they'll
leave after the revolution
(Morsi's fall) but they didn't
and life started becoming
a tragedy," Sarah Ashraf, a
25-year-old resident, told
The Associated Press.
Constant noise from
fireworks and the speeches
is one big issue for the resi-
dents. Another is the tone
of some of the speeches,
with hard-liners denounc-
ing their opponents.

Iraq: Baghdad car bombings

kill at least 33 people

coordinated wave of car
bombings tore through
commercial streets in
Baghdad on Saturday
night, killing more than
30 and wounding dozens
as insurgents kept up
a relentless offensive
during the holy month of
The blasts struck in
Shiite Muslim areas of the
Iraqi capital. Although
there was no claim of
responsibility, coordinated
bombings against Shiites
are a favorite tactic of
al-Qaida's Iraq branch.
The explosions were

all caused by car bombs
timed to go off after the
breaking of the daily
Ramadan fast when many
people are out shopping
or relaxing in coffee shops,
police said.
Bombings and other
attacks have killed more
than 230 people since
the start of Ramadan
on July 10. The violence
is a continuation of a
surge of bloodshed that
has been rocking Iraq
for months, reviving
fears of a return to the
widespread sectarian
bloodshed that pushed
the country to the brink

of civil war after the 2003
U.S.-led invasion.
Saturday's blasts began
with an explosion in a
busy shopping street that
shook buildings in the
central Baghdad neighbor-
hood of Karrada. Police
say that attack killed nine
and wounded 17, and left
several shops and food
stalls damaged.
It was followed by simi-
lar car bombs that struck
the northwestern Tobchi
district, killing eight and
wounding 29, and Baiyaa
in western Baghdad, kill-
ing three and wounding
13, authorities said.


Ln at K Myakka Cit
Lon/7boat K-ey 90/75
89/79 Sarasota ... .....
89/76 '/

Osprey '

. "'





0 *


Froome turns aside
last Tour de France
challenge, Page 2

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* TAEKWONDO: Gene Marshner

Reaping a degree of success

Korean martial art that traces its
origins more than 5,000 years
Modern rebirth dates to 1950s
Governed by the World
Taekwondo Federation
lOC-recognized in 1980
Joined Olympic schedule in 2000
Practioners are divided into
Juniors and Seniors
Seniors can achieve 9 degrees,
or dans, of a black belt
Each dan usually takes an
equivalent number of years of
work to achieve it (Example: 4
years after earning a third-
degree to earn a fourth-degree)

* GOLF: British Open

Port Charlotte senior citizen
earns accelerated fifth dan

Gene Marshner had to
shake his head Saturday
in talking about his long-
time profession: roofing.
It amazes him that at his
age, he still goes up on
top of houses from time
to time.
"Can you imagine
a 74-year-old up on a
roof?" Marshner asked
with a bit of mock

Maybe not. But it is
no less absurd than a
74-year-old earning his
fifth-degree black belt
in taekwondo, which
Marshner did Saturday
at his hometown Harold
Avenue Recreation
Marshner earned his
fifth dan to those who
know the lingo in
a little more than 2 12
years, roughly half the
usual required time due
to a special dispensation

Tony Romo is rested and
ready. He has a big new
contract and big new
Now the Dallas
Cowboys head to
training camp trying to

break out of a cycle of
mediocrity that dates
back to 1997. They're
.500 since the start of
that season, including
a pair of 8-8 records in
Jason Garrett's first two
full seasons as coach.
Dallas hasn't been to
the playoffs since 2009,

from Grandmaster Sok
Hu Kang.
"That's the first
time I've seen him do
that," Master Robert
Beauchamp said.
The quicker-than-usual
promotion for Marshner
was a nod to the work
he has done in Charlotte
County, where he leads
three taekwondo ses-
sions per week between
the Harold Avenue
Recreation Center and
South County Regional
Marshner earned his
new dan with a spirited

Port Charlotte's Gene Marshner works through a variety of
motions during his testing to become a fifth-degree taekwondo
black belt at Harold Avenue Recreation Center on Saturday.

* MLB: Tampa Bay4,
Toronto 3





Reliever escapes
jam to keep
streak going
Tampa Bay resumed
play after the All-Star
break, manager Joe
Maddon introduced a
new strategy designed
to preserve reliever Joel
Peralta for later in the
season, and potentially
the postseason, by using
him a bit less.
But two
days in, INSIDE
that plan
seems Stone Crabs
quite win the
flawed, completion
In both of suspended
games, the game.
replace- Page 3
who started the eighth
inning failed to get an
out, putting Peralta in
an even more taxing
But what hadn't
changed is Peralta's abil-
ity to handle whatever
the Rays need, show-
cased again Saturday
when he worked out of
a bases-loaded, no-out
mess at the most critical
juncture of their 4-3 vic-
tory against Toronto.
"What I've been trying
to do is make it easier
for him and I'm just
making it more difficult,
and what he does right
there is spectacular,"
Maddon said. "It was
The win was the Rays'
12th in their last 13


WHO: Tampa Bay (57-41) at
Toronto (45-51)
WHEN:Today 1:07 p.m.
WHERE: Rogers Centre, Toronto
PITCHERS: Chris Archer (4-3,
2.96) vs. R.A. Dickey (8-10, 4.69)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM

Lee Westwood of England plays a shot off the 14th tee during the third round of the British Open Golf Championship at Muirfield, Scotland, on Saturday.
Westwood, widely regarded as the best player of his generation who has never won a major has a two-shot lead after 54 holes.

Almost in the clear

Westwood holds 54-hole lead at a major
for second time, seeks different ending

GULLANE, Scotland Lee
Westwood passed his first big
test Saturday when he outplayed
Tiger Woods and grabbed a two-
shot lead in the British Open.
The next one figures to be the
toughest test of all.
Westwood somehow salvaged
a bogey from the knee-high
grass on the 16th, pulled ahead
of Woods with a birdie on the
17th and was solid down the last
hole for a 1-under 70 that gave
him a two-shot lead going into
the final day at Muirfield.

* NFL: Dallas Cowboys

Counting down to the Aug. 8 NFL
preseason openers, The Sun will
feature an NFL team each day
through Aug. 7.
Today: Dallas Cowboys
Saturday: Miami Dolphins
Friday: Cleveland Browns
Thursday: New Orleans Saints
Wednesday: Tampa Bay
Tuesday: Cincinnati Bengals
Monday: Washington Redskins

Widely considered the best
player of his generation to have
never won a major, Westwood
is the 54-hole leader for the
second time. Phil Mickelson
overtook him in the Masters
three years ago. Two other times,
Westwood missed a playoff by
one shot.
"I'm hoping it's going to turn
out differently because I haven't
won one yet an'd like to win
one," Westwood said. "But what
can you do? You can only do
what you think is right and put
all that practice and hard work


Lee Westwood
Hunter Mahan
Tiger Woods
Adam Scott
Ryan Moore
Angel Cabrera
Zach Johnson
Henrik Stenson
Phil Mickelson
Francesco Molinari

72-70-72 -214
69-72-73 -214
66-75-73 -214
69-74-72 -215
69-74-72 -215

Last pairing (Hunter Mahan, Lee Westwood)
tees off at 9:10 a.m.
TV coverage begins at 6 a.m. on ESPN.
Five major champions are within five shots of

Tiger Woods shot a 1-over 72 in the
third round and is tied for second.

Dallas wants big results from Romo

with each of the past
two years ending in a
loss to an NFC East rival
with a playoff berth on
the line.
Even though they
were that close to
the postseason, the
Cowboys fired defensive
coordinator Rob Ryan
and replaced him with
Monte Kiffin. They made
several other changes to
the defensive staff and a

couple on the offensive
Garrett is giving up
play-calling duties for
the first time since
owner Jerry Jones hired
him as offensive coordi-
nator in 2007.
There won't be many
changes in personnel,
though. All the key play-
ers are back, first-round
pick Travis Frederick

INDEX I Lottery 2 1 Community Calendar 2 | Shorelines 2 1 Cycling 2 1 Baseball 3-5 1 Hockey 6 |Scoreboard 6 1 NFL 7 1 Golf 8

Sunday, July 21, 2013

The quarterback's big contract
increases pressure, scrutiny

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
July 20N ............... ...................... 7-8-4
July20D .....................................8-3-9
July 19N ..................... ............ 5-3-7
July 19D ............................. 2-7-1
July 18N ............................. 3-6-3
July 18D ..................... ............ 8-5-0
D-Day, N-Night
July 20N .............................. 8-3-5-8
July20D .............................. 7-3-3-7
July 19N .............................. 8-7-8-0
July 19D .............................. 3-3-7-8
July 18N .............................. 0-3-8-0
July 18D .............................. 7-3-3-8
D-Day, N-Night
July 20 .................... 2-4-18-33-35
July 19 .............. 11-20-25-29-36
July 18 .................... 7-9-13-22-33
July 17 ...........................3-9-11-20-25
1 5-digit winner..............$217,610.08
279 4-digit winners...............$125.50
8,581 3-digit winners ..................$11
July 19........................... 6-24-30-39
M egaBall............................ ......... 21

July 16............. ................. 7-8-29-42
M egaBall............................ ......... 12
0 4-of-4 MB ...................... $500,000
2 4-of-4............................ $2,725.50
33 3-of-4 MB ........................... $362
592 3-of-4..................................... $60
957 2-of-4MB........................... $25.50
July 17....................1-3-4-12-15-38
0 6-digit winners........................ $37M
40 5-digit winners................$3,322
2,512 4-digit winners ..................$47
45,992 3-digit winners ..................$5
July 20...................14-25-27-38-58
Pow erball............................ .........6....

July 17..................... 1-22-34-38-42
Pow erball.......................... ........... 17
0 5 of 5 + PB......................... $116M
0 5 of 5........................... $1,000,000
3 4of5 + PB....................... $10,000
66 4 of 5 ..................................... 100
$116 million
July 19...................16-20-24-39-42
Powerball.......................... .......... 46

July 16.................. 10-14-21-40-53
Powerball.......................... .......... 20
0 5 of5 + MB............................. 12M
0 5 of5.............................. $250,000
2 4of5 + MB......................... 10,000
39 4 of 5 .................................. $150

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Dunk City a slam dunk for ESPY

his column should be
read while listening
to "I Should Care" by
Charlie Watts (running time:
4 minutes, 8 seconds).
The Florida Gulf Coast
University men's basketball
team won the Best Upset
ESPY on Wednesday for its
victory over Georgetown in
the NCAA tournament in



March. Great, does FGCU get to
hang a banner in Alico Arena now?
The biggest absurdity of the
ESPYs is that we needed a network-
produced awards show to tell us
LeBron James was the world's best
basketball player. Was there a need
for other nominees?
In the wake of missing an
appearance at a passing camp
due to oversleeping, Texas A&M
phenom Johnny Manziel said he
is still going to "live my life to the
fullest" while in college. Possibly
this is because he has the foresight
of having seen Tim Tebow's NFL
The Detroit Lions released
concussion-plagued running back


Jahvid Best this week. If

I Best knows what is best for
B him, you would think he
might take this opportunity
to give up the game before
suffering additional blows
Q to the head.
8 It is somewhat surpris-
ing not that Miguel Cabrera
rITER has a chance to win a Triple
Crown for a second straight
season, but that relatively little is
being made of that by the national
media. Relatively little, you say?
Sure. Imagine how big of a deal
would be made if LeBron James
had a chance to average a triple-
double over an entire season.
The NBA has confirmed the
name Hornets will return to the
Charlotte, N.C., franchise for
the 2014-15 season. No word on
whether the vast number of cham-
pionships banners the team won
in New Orleans will come back to
Charlotte as well.
On the other hand, the Hornets
did win an NBA Draft Lottery
(and selected UNLV forward Larry
Johnson). The ping-pong balls

never did bounce right for the
In a strange coincidence,
not only will top English soc-
cer clubs Manchester United,
Manchester City and Chelsea have
new managers this season, but
so will continental heavyweights
Bayern Munich (the defending
Champions League titleholders),
Real Madrid, Barcelona, and Paris
Saint Germain. It would be like
the college football programs at
Alabama, LSU, Florida, Ohio State,
Oklahoma and Southern California
all changing coaches in the same
And it does pain some to refer to
Manchester City as a "top club."
The brutality of boxing usually
draws annual calls for the sport to
be banned due to the damage it
does to competitors. So why hasn't
anyone similarly called for the
ban of competitive eating? (Lipitor
could have done an endorsement
deal with Joey Chestnut after he ate
69 hot dogs to win Nathan's annual
contest a couple of weeks ago.)


Froome laps up victory

Chris Froome has two hands firmly
on the Tour de France trophy. All
that remains is for the British rider
to raise it above his head before
cheering crowds today in Paris.
The Team Sky rider retained
his big race lead Saturday in the
penultimate stage to ensure he will
become Britain's second successive
champion after BradleyWiggins.
Only an accident or other freak
mishap today on the largely cer-
emonial final ride to the Champs-
Elysees could stop Froome from
winning the 100th Tour.
"It's been an amazing journey for
me, the race has been a fight every
single day," Froome said at the
winner's news conference which
the Tour holds the evening before
the final stage.
"This Tour really has had every-
thing. It really has been a special
edition this year."
Froome, who was clearly superi-
or and never looked really troubled
in the three-week race, finished
third Saturday in a dramatic Stage
20 to the ski station of Annecy-
Semnoz in the Alps that decided
the other podium placings.
Nairo Quintana from Colombia
won the stage and moved up to


session Saturday with
Kang's Academy, the
school that oversaw the
testing. After a handful of
junior candidates earned
their belts by displaying a
variety of moves, thrusts
and chops. Marshner and
the Sallie Beauchamp
did the same, showing
moves that required a bit
more know-how. Sallie
formerly lived in Port
Charlotte before mov-
ing with her husband,
Robert, to Tennessee.
The moves of the se-
nior taekwondo veterans
showed a little more flair.
"We are never arro-
gant," Master Beauchamp
had explained to a group
of black-belt candidates
earlier in the session.
"But inside, there has
to be that spark, that...
yaaah!" His face con-
torted with that martial
arts yelp.
For the layman, it is
an interesting insight to
the tae kwon do mindset.
It's safe to say Marshner
found his inner yaaah a
long time ago.
"I enjoy doing it," he
said. "It keeps me feeling
young, working around
young people."
Marshner started
taekwondo 13 years ago
when he started taking
his granddaughter to
sessions with Master
Beauchamp. Unlike other

TODAY'S STAGE: The final stage, usually a
relaxed ride to the finish in Paris, is 82 miles
starting at the palace gate in Versailles.
TODAY'S TV: 11:30a.m., NBCSN
SATURDAY'S STAGE: Nairo Quintana from
Colombia won the 78-mile trek, the last of four
successive stages in the Alps, and moved up to
second overall.
YELLOW JERSEY: Chris Froome retained his
overall lead, and his dominance at this Tour was
such that this apparent victory could be the first
of several. At 28, he is entering peak years for a
bike racer. He proved at this Tour that he excels
both in climbs and time trials skills essential
for winning cycling's premier race.
RESULTS: Scoreboard, Page 6

second overall.
Joaquim Rodriguez from
Spain rode in 18 seconds behind
Quintana and moved up to third.
Froome's lead is more than five
minutes over both of them.
Froome said only when he
passed the sign showing two
kilometers (about a mile) to go on
the final steep uphill did he allow
himself to believe he'd won the
"It actually became quite hard
to concentrate," he said. "A very
emotional feeling."
Alberto Contador, who was

second overall at the start of the
day, struggled on that climb and
dropped off the podium.
This Tour was the first since
Lance Armstrong was stripped last
year of his seven wins for serial
doping. Froome said the scrutiny
he faced has "definitely been a
challenge" but was "100 percent
Whoever won this 100th Tour
"was going to come under the
same amount of scrutiny, the same
amount of criticism," he said.
"I'm also one of those guys who
have been let down by the sport."
Froome first took the race lead
and the yellow jersey that goes
with it on Stage 8, when he won
the climb to the Ax-3 Domaines ski
station in the Pyrenees.
On Sunday's Stage 21, he wore
the yellow jersey for the 13th
consecutive day.
Froome said the low point of
his Tour was when he ran short
of energy on the second ascent of
L'Alpe d'Huez this week.
"A horrible feeling," he said.
The highlight, he said, was when
he powered away from his rivals on
MontVentoux in Provence and be-
came the first yellow-jersey wearer
to win a stage on that mammoth
climb since the legendary five-time
Tour winner Eddy Merckx in 1970.



www.worldtaekwondofed- Governing
body's official website
Taekwondo official site of
USOC team
org official page for AAU

Numerous places offer
taekwondo programs in Charlotte
and southern Sarasota counties,
such as the YMCA of North Port,
Charlotte County YMCA and
Harold Avenue Recreation Center
in Port Charlotte. In addition,
nearly a dozen do-jangs dedi-
cated to taekwondo or martial
arts centers featuring taekwondo
instruction can be found. Here
are three:
North Port Taekwondo 14906
Tamiami Trail, North Port
Family Taekwondo Center 1758 S
Tamiami Trail, Venice
Schuman's Martial Arts, 18350
Paulson Dr, Port Charlotte

around their tobaks (the
traditional name for a
taekwondo uniform).
"There's room for a
couple of more (notch-
es)," Marshner said. "But
I don't know. The next
test, I'd have to wait six
years. I'd be 80 years old.
Another six years ... I
feel good today, but who

parents who would drop
off their children then
leave, Marshner stayed
and watched.
"It didn't take long to
figure out, as long as I'm
here, I might as well do it,
too," he said.
That led to a display
with Marshner break-
ing concrete blocks in
performing the moves of
the discipline.
"It turned our fair,"
Marshner said. "I think I
could have done better."
But he left with a new
black belt.
The pair the 74-year-
old Port Charlotte

resident and 63-year-old
Port Charlotte expatri-
ate were all smiles
after receiving their new
belts, Marshner's with
five notches and Sallie
Beauchamp's with four.
But Master Beauchamp
punctuated the session
with perhaps his only
criticisms of the duo's
"Mr. Marshner, Mrs.
Beauchamp, you are out
of uniform," he said in an
overly officious tone. "Put
your belts on."
More smiles as the
pair wrapped the newest
pieces of their wardrobes


Charlotte Thunder travel
team: Tryouts for the fall season start
Monday, 6:30-9 p.m., at North Charlotte
Regional Park.Call Chris, 941-769-7870
or email at

Pro Sports Academy
fundamentals camp: Open to
ages 7-12, Mondays and Wednesdays, 9
a.m.-noon, through July. Cost: $65 per
week. Call Ray, 941-505-2551.

Pro Sports Academy high
school prep camp: Open to
ages 13-16, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9
a.m.-noon, through July. Cost: $65 per
week. Call Ray, 941-505-2551.

FGCU camps: Prospects
(Aug. 1-3) at Swanson Stadium on
FGCU campus. Cost: $295/commuters
and $395/resident. Players must bring
own equipment. To register, logon to or
contact Jon Moore, 239-590-7059 or

IRONPIGS tryouts: Travel
teams for 9U, 1OU, 11U,12U, 13U, and
14U age groups, Aug. 3-4, 10a.m. to
noon, at 1185 O'Donnell Blvd., Port
Charlotte. No fee for tryouts. Call Wayne,
941-626-1274 or email waynel harrell@

Rising Stars clinic: Second
and fourth Thursday of each month
through Aug. 22 from 6-8 p.m. at the
Morgan Family Community Center
in North Port. For kids K-5. Cost: $5
drop-in fee or $25 for entire session.
Call 941-429-7275 or wivist www. to register.

Youth and adult classes:
Male and female. Monday-Friday, 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.

CC Adult Sports: Games at
7 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. on Thursdays at
Englewood Sports Complex adult softball
fields. Call 941-209-5924.

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.
CHMA/or call Ron, 941-876-6667.

Punta Gorda Sailing Club:
Racing and cruising programs for all ages.
Call Bill, 781-910-3217 or visit pgscweb.

Englewood Sailing
Association camp: Through
Friday,out of Indian Mound Park,
Englewood. Cost: $125. Register at
Englewood FamilyYMCA or 941-475-
1234. Call Craig Keller, 941-697-0536, or
Hugh Moore, 941-257-8192,or log on to

60-Plus Slow Pitch
Softball League: Signups Tuesday
and Thursday,5 p.m., at the Carmalita
Complex in Punta Gorda. Anyone turning
60 by January is eligible. Season starts
second weekof September.

Charlotte County
Swimming:Year-round USA
Swimming team provides instruction and
competition ages 5 and up. Visit www. or call Susan, 941-628-1510.

Tennis instruction: Age 5 to
adult, at Franz Ross ParkYMCA. Register
at or call

Rotonda QuickStart: Free
lessons for parents and kids (12-under),
10-11 a.m. Saturday, Rotonda Park. Call


Port Charlotte Jr. Pirates:
Conditioning program for Port Charlotte
High School-zoned eighth-grade
students interested in playing football.
Monday and Wednesdays, 6-7:30
p.m., at the school's weight room. Cost:
$30. Call Terry 863-990-8272 or Jordan

Port Charlotte's Gene Marshner chops through a concrete block
at Harold Avenue Recreation Center on Saturday. The 74-year-
old earned a fifth-degree black belt in a little more than 2 1/2
years, about half the normal time.

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 SP Page 3

Tampa Bay pitcher Joel Peralta celebrates as he walks off the field after pitching out of a bases-loade
inning against Toronto on Saturday.


games and 19th in 23
as they improved to
57-41 and moved 1 1V2
games behind first-place
They struck for
some early runs, two
delivered by rookie Wil
Myers; received five
innings from starter
Jeremy Hellickson, who
was battling light-
headedness as one of
a half dozen ill players;
and finished with some
exciting relief work on a
hot open roof day at the
Rogers Centre.
"The tenacity of
the group is obvious,"
Maddon said. "I can't
say enough."
Hellickson left with
a 4-2 lead that Alex
Torres took to the
eighth. Maddon wanted
the young left-hander
to face right-handed
sluggers Jose Bautista
and Edwin Encarnacion
- and maybe Adam
Lind to finish the inning
- before having to turn
to Peralta.
But Torres pitched too
cautiously, walking both.
And there was Peralta,
37, heading to the
mound for his league-
high 51st appearance, in
an even more difficult
spot, with the go-ahead
run at the plate.
"I think they try to
give me a rest but it's
not working right now,"
he said. "I don't know.
It's kind of backwards.
I'm getting in there and
throwing more pitches."
Peralta at first made
it even more of a mess,
falling behind Lind 3-0

Toronto shortstop Jose Reyes, top, collides with Tampa Bay's
Desmond Jennings as he tags him out stealing second base
during the fifth inning Saturday.


The Rays have the best record in
the majors since June 22: 19-5.

and walking him on a
With the bases loaded
and no outs, with a
game his teammates
had battled to win now
in the balance, Peralta
proved again how valu-
able he is.
He retired Colby
Rasmus on a foul pop.
He caught Macier Izturis
looking at strike three.
And after going to a
full-count, he struck out
J.P. Arencibia swinging
on a nasty split-finger.
"He lives on the edges,
keeps you off-balance,
throws anything at any
time. He keeps it out
of the middle," Jays
manager John Gibbons
said. "He's nails under
pressure. He doesn't give
you anything."
There was some
nervousness on the

Rays bench at the time
but plenty of praise
afterward for Peralta,
Fernando Rodney -
who had some drama of
his own in the ninth -
taking it to a new level.
"Joel is all Joel,"
Rodney said. "He's like
Manny (Ramirez), he
does all kind of stuff to
win the game."
It wasn't quite won
yet, as Rodney walked
the No. 9 hitter with one
out in the ninth then
allowed a two-out single
to Bautista, bringing
Encarnacion to the plate
with a chance to win it.
Instead he hit a
grounder back at the
mound that Rodney
saw all the way until it
bounced and played
it absolutely horribly,
his glove on top of the
ball rather than trying
to scoop it, allowing a
run to score. But Rodney
regrouped, retiring Lind
on a flyout to end it,
then mockingly tossing
the glove away.
Certainly, as Maddon

-The Charlotte Stone
Crabs and Daytona Cubs
both rank among the
Florida State League's top
five batting averages and
among the league's worst
five ERAs.
Naturally, the two
teams spent two games
and at least 23 innings
(over two days) displaying
their dueling pitchers.
The Stone Crabs took
the first game 1-0 in 13
Charlotte and Daytona
picked up Saturday where
they left off Friday, after
a thunderstorm forced
the teams to suspend
their game in the sixth
inning with the score tied
0-0. There was only one
regulation inning left in
the game, making it an

WHO: Dunedin (9-16) vs.
Charlotte (16-11)
WHEN: Today, 5:30 p.m.
WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park,
Port Charlotte
RADIO: Internet only: www.
TICKETS: 941-206-3511 or at
box office (opens at noon)

essential sudden-death
On Friday, with top
prospects Felipe Rivero
and Ivan Pineyro
pitching, the batters
barely had a chance.
Rivero allowed one hit
and one walk over six
innings; Pineyro four hits.
Saturday, that wasn't
the case.
Both teams put runners
on base in every inning

in the resumed game. But
it took seven for either to
break the tie.
The Stone Crabs
(17-11) took a committee
approach to the game,
starting Matt Ramsey
for two innings, handing
the ball off to Shay
Crawford for three and
eventual winner Lenny
Linsky for two more. The
Cubs, on the other hand,
stuck with long reliever
Eduardo Figueroa for six
innings before turning
to Frank DelValle in the
Kes Carter, who didn't
start Friday but pinch-ran
for Alejandro Segovia
in the seventh inning,
drove in the winning run
against Del Valle. Jake
Hager had walked and
stolen second, prompting
the Cubs (15-11) to walk
Richie Shaffer inten-
tionally to face Carter.



major i.


ud Selig is proud
that Major League
Baseball has what
he described this week
as the "toughest drug
program in American
sports." The not so good
part is having to deal with
the ugly side of it, and
in the Biogenesis case,
that means handing out
suspensions during the
most important stretch
aof baseball's six-month
AP PHOTO Look at what happened
'd, no-out jam in the eighth during All-Star week.
Players were annoyed
to be answering ques-
tions about Biogenesis,
said, it was a team win. and three of them- the
But it Peralta who, not Padres' Everth Cabrera,
necessarily by design, the Athletics' Bartolo
played the biggest role. Colon and Rangers'
And he felt pretty Nelson Cruz are facing
good about it, ranking it suspensions themselves
among his most impres- for being linked to the
sive escape acts. alleged PED clinic.
"Today was really big, By now, that's nothing
Peralta said. "I've prob- new. Last year's A-Star
new. Last year's All-Star
ably had some of those MVP, Melky Cabrera,
before, but as important wound up being sus-
ast his gm is r 110.26 Plwound up being sus-
as this game is right ended 50 games for not
now, we're in second only testing positive, but
place a couple of games then trying to cover his
behind Boston, so this is tracks with a fake website.
on top. The Giants didn't take

Rays 4, Blue Jays 3 him back for the playoffs,
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg. and won the World Series
DeJenningsc 4 2 3 0 1 1 271 anyway by sweeping the
Zobrist ss 4 0 2 0 1 1 .267 a a y se the
Longoria3b 4 1 1 1 1 1 277 Tigers.
W.Myers rf 4 0 2 2 0 1 .310 Fortunately for MLB,
R.Roberts2b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .248
S. odriguezl1b 4 0 1 0 0 1i254 Mariano Rivera was
Scottdh 4 0 1 0 0 2 .273 named All-Star MVP on
J.Molinac 4 0 0 0 0 0 238 Tuesday night, so there
Fuld If 3 1 1 0 1 0.196
Totals 36 412 3 4 7 won't be any PED prob-
Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg. lems this time around. But
Reyes ss 5 1 2 0 0 1 .320 with Michael Weiner, the
Bautistarf 4 1 2 1 1 0 .256
Encarnacion dh 4 0 1 1 1 0.265 Players Association's ex-
Lind lb 2 0 0 0 3 0 .303 ecutive director, believing
CoI.Rasmuscf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .259 t suspensions are likely
M.Izturis3b 3 0 0 0 1 1.255t: suspensions are likely
Arencibiac 4 0 0 0 0 1 .218 to come within the next
R.Davislf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .287 month and appeals to be
Lawrie2b 3 1 o 0 1 2.201 37 n September th
Totals 33 3 6 2 78
Tampa Bay 103000000 412 1 Biogenesis mess threatens
Toronto 001010001 3 6 1 to soil the pennant races.
E-Rodney (1), Lawrie (6). LOB-Tampa Not only because of the
Bay 10,Toronto 10.2B-Encarnacion (17). bad PR, but with players

SF-W.Myers. Runners left in scoring be dealing with the type
position-Tampa Bay 4 (Zobrist, Scott, of fallout that can stall a
S.Rodriguez, R.Roberts),; Toronto 6 (Col. push for the postseason.
Rasmus 2, Arencibia 2, Lind 2). RISP--
Tampa Bay 1 for 8; Toronto 0 for 9. Run- To Selig, however, that
ners moved up-Longoria, Encarnacion. can't be a consideration.
GIDP-J.Molina. DP-Toronto 1 (Lind, He has supported more
Reyes, Lawrie).
Tampa Bay IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA :stringent testing, which
HellicksonW,9-35 5 2 2 3 3 92 462 expanded to HGH in the
AI.TorresH,3 2 00 0 2 2 33.32past two years, andpSelig
Jo.PeraltaH,26 1 0 0 0 1 2 19 3.07 past
RodneyS,23-28 1 1 1 0 1 1 21 3.70 acknowledged this week
Toronto IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA that MLB can't get caught
BuehrleL,5-7 7104 3 3 5111 4.83
Oliver 1 1 0 0 0 0 9 3.00 up in the timing.
Janssen 1 1 0 0 1 2 172.67 "If you have a program
AI.Torres pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. that demands from all
Inherited runners-scored-Jo.Peralta
2-0. WP-Hellickson. Balk-Hellickson. of your players who get
Umpires-Home, David Rackley;First,Jim tested a certain level of
Joyce; Second, Sam Holbrook; Third, Jeffd
Nelson. T-3:17. A-42,639 (49,282). doing the right thing, then
if there are problems with

Devoss (
Darvill 2F
Soto SS
Geiger 1
Krist DH
Carhart 3
Chen LF
Brett 2B
Hager SS
Carter PF
Casali DH
Malm LF
Argo CF-

Charlotte 1, Daytona 0
CF 6 0 2 0 0 1 .250
B 4 0 0 0 1 1 .234
5 0 2 0 1 0 .275
B 6 0 0 0 0 0 .283
5 0 1 0 0 1 .235
3B 5 0 1 0 0 0.260
gDH 5 0 2 0 0 0.206
C 5 0 1 0 0 0 .216
5 0 0 0 0 1 .263
46 0 9 0 2 4
6 0 1 0 0 0.329
5 1 0 0 1 1.280
SRF 5 0 1 0 0 0.273
3B 4 0 1 0 2 0 .259
1B 3 0 1 0 0 0 .275
R-CF 3 0 2 1 0 0 .252
H 5 0 0 0 0 3.277
-1B 5 0 2 0 0 0.262
5 0 3 0 0 0 .231
-LF 5 0 1 0 0 1 .313
46 1 12 0 3 5

000 0000000000 --0 90

LOB-Daytona 10, Charlotte 11. 2B-Es-
terling (9). RBI-Carter (24). SB-DeVoss
(25), Hager (11). RISP-Daytona 0 for 6,
Charlotte 2 for 6.
Pineyro 6 4 0 0 0 3 0 0.00
Figueroa 6 7 0 0 1 2 0 4.53
DelValleL,3-3.2 1 1 1 2 0 0 2.97
Rivero 6 1 0 0 1 0 0 3.71
Ramsey 2 3 0 0 0 2 0 3.00
Crawford 3 3 0 0 0 2 0 0.57
Linsky 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 4.44
HBP-Darvill (by Crawford). Balk-
Figueroa. IBB-Shaffer (by Del Valle).
Umpires- HP: Sean Ryan 1B: Alex Tosi.
T-3:42 (1:37 delay).A-1,814.

He lined a single into
right-center field to end
the game.
Before his game-
winning single, Carter
had prevented runs in
the 10th and 1 th with
spectacular catches in
center field.
After a mob in the
infield and a change of
clothes, the teams came
back out to do it again.
After a one-inning
rehab appearance by
Brandon Gomes, Roberto
Gomez pitched 6 2/3
strong innings, allowing
two runs on six hits, and
Jake Partridge relieved
him with 1 2/3 scoreless
The day drew an
announced crowd of
4,081 fans, attracted in
part by the extra baseball
and a postgame fireworks

ll facing

issues in

esis case

that, you have to be ag-
gressive and pursue what
went on and why it went
on," Selig said. "Frankly,
they're very much tied
Weiner said the union
is supposed to have
discussions with MLB
about whether to release
the names of the players
suspended. Under the
agreement, the protocol is
to keep them secret until
after the appeals un-
less the names already
have been released by a
third party, such as the
Biogenesis list that was
initially revealed by the
Miami New Times.
But MLB could push to
disclose the names, and
the union would be in the
difficult position of having
to protect those who
many already perceive to
be PED cheats. That's a
losing battle, and with the
amount of leaks in recent
months, hiding names
now seems impossible.
As painful as this may
turn out to be for the sport
as a whole, Selig doesn't
have much of a choice.
As he said, MLB has
"left no stone unturned"
during its investigation
into Biogenesis, and now
Selig must deal with the
consequences. Once this
is behind him, the com-
missioner even has plans
to revisit the CBA and ask
for harsher penalties than
the 50-100-lifetime bans
in place at the moment.
"That's something that
yes, I do believe should
be a topic of discussion,"
Selig said. "No question
about that."
But what is fair? One
hundred games for a first
offense? An entire season?
No one knows where the
tipping point would be as
far as deterrence until a
new plan is put in place.
Under the current system,
Seig said MLB had seven
positive tests out of 4,200
administered last year.
Though that may be
encouraging, it's only half
the story. With Biogenesis,
there have been no posi-
tive tests, only "non-an-
alytical" positives, which
are cases built on paper
trails or witness testimony.
In those situations, penal-
ties are open-ended, and
MLB can dole out what-
ever suspension it believes
fits the crime. Then it's up
to an arbitrator to make
the final judgment if it
goes to appeal.

S North Division
W LPct. GB
SDaytona (Cubs) 1511.577 -
Brevard County (Brewers) 1412.538 1
Clearwater (Phillies) 13 13.500 2
Tampa (Yankees) 1213.480 212
Lakeland (Tigers) 11 12.478 2V2
x-Dunedin (BlueJays) 917.346 6
S South Division
W LPct. GB
Palm Beach(Cardinals) 16 9640 -
Charlotte (Rays) 1711.607 1/2
SSt.Lucie(Mets) 1511.577 1IV2
Jupiter (Marlins) 1414.500 3V2
x-FortMyers (Twins) 1314.481 4
Bradenton (Pirates) 820.286 9V2
x-clinched first half
Saturday's results
SPalm Beach at Lakeland, 1stgame,ccd.,rain
Charlotte 1, Daytona 0, 13 innings, 1st
game, comp. of susp. game
Clearwater 9, Bradenton 8,11 innings
Daytona vs. Charlotte, late
Fort Myers 3, Dunedin 1,10 innings
SPalm Beach at Lakeland, 2nd game, ccd.,
Brevard County at St. Lucie, ccd., rain
SJupiter9,Tampa 4
S Today's games

Jupiter at Clearwater, 4p.m.
Lakeland at Bradenton, 5 p.m.
Fort Myers at Brevard County, 5:05 p.m.
Tampa at Palm Beach, 5:05 p.m.
Dunedinat Charlotte, 5:30p.m.
St. Lucie at Daytona, 6:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Tampa at Palm Beach, 12:05 p.m.
Lakeland at Bradenton, 6:30 p.m.
Dunedin at Charlotte,6:30 p.m.
Fort Myers at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m.
Jupiter at Clearwater, 7 p.m.
St. Lucie at Daytona, 7:03 p.m.

SFLORIDA STATE LEAGUE: Charlotte 1, Daytona 0

Crabs outlast Cubs in pitchers' duel

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 SP Page 3


Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013



Kansas City

Los Angeles

East Di
5 -
2 11/2
7 4
5 6
2 -
5 11/2
West Di
3 -
3 2

East Di

W L Pct GB W
Atlanta 55 42 .567 -
Philadelphia 49 49 .500 6/2
Washington 48 49 .495 7
NewYork 42 51 .452 11
MARLINS 35 60 .368 19
W L Pct GB W
St. Louis 58 37 .611 -
Pittsburgh 56 39 .589 2
Cincinnati 55 42 .567 4
Chicago 43 51 .457 14/2
Milwaukee 40 56 .417 181/2
West Di
W L Pct GB W
Arizona 50 46 .521 -
Los Angeles 49 47 .510 1
Colorado 46 51 .474 4/2
San Francisco 44 51 .463 5/2
San Diego 43 55 .439 8

Friday's results
RAYS 8, Toronto 5
Boston 4, N.Y.Yankees 2
Baltimore 3,Texas 1
Atlanta 6, ChicagoWhite Sox 4
Minnesota 3, Cleveland 2
Kansas City 1, Detroit 0
Seattle 10, Houston 7
L.A. Angels 4, Oakland 1
Saturday's results
RAYS 4, Toronto 3
Chicago White Sox 10, Atlanta 6
N.Y. Yankees 5, Boston 2
Minnesota 3, Cleveland 2
Kansas City 6, Detroit 5
Seattle 4, Houston 2
Baltimore atTexas, 8:15 p.m.
Oakland at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m.
Today's games
RAYS (Archer 4-3) at Toronto (Dickey
8-10),1:07 p.m.
Atlanta (Minor 9-4) at Chicago White Sox
Cleveland (Masterson 10-7) at Minnesota
(Diamond 5-8),2:10 p.m.
Detroit (Fister 7-5) at Kansas City (Shields
4-6),2:1 p.m.
Seattle (FHernandez 10-4) at Houston
(Lyles 4-3),2:10 p.m.
Oakland (Colon 12-3) at L.A. Angels (Wil-
liams 5-5),3:35 p.m.
Baltimore (Tillman 11-3) at Texas (M.Perez
3-2),7:05 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Sabathia 9-8) at Boston
(Dempster 5-8), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
N.YYankees atTexas, 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
RAYS at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Baltimore at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Detroit at ChicagoWhite Sox, 8:10 p.m.
Oakland at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Minnesota at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.


Expos fa

for a ne


of Montreal Expos fans,
willing to do just about
anything to get their
team back, has driven to
Toronto to watch the Blue
Organizers say about
1,000 Expos supporters,
hoping to attract the at-
tention of baseball's mov-
ers and shakers, packed
into the outfield bleach-
ers at the Rogers Centre
on Saturday for the Blue
Jays game against the
Tampa Bay Rays.
The group wore the
traditional red, white and
baby blue of the former
Expos, who relocated in
2004 and became the
Washington Nationals,
and held up signs pro-
moting their cause.
"Our goal is to celebrate
the history of the Expos
and show that there is
still a viable market for
it," said Matthew Ross,
who runs the website
Expos Nation and helped
organize the trip.
Nearly a decade after
the Expos left town, there
is a small but growing
movement to bring a
team back to the city. The
possibility has become a
recurring topic on local
talk radio shows and has
even influenced Montreal
street fashion.
It's no accident the
group chose to attend a
game featuring the Rays,
one of the baseball's more
troubled franchises, he
The Expos logo has
become a source of city
pride and a statement


SLEAGUE Dodgers 3, Nationals 1,10 innings,
vision Los Angeles AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
CGB L10 Str Home Away M.Ellis2b 2 0 1 1 1 1 .262
5-5 L-1 32-17 27-23 Belisariop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
9-1 W-4 34-19 23-22 Howell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
/2 6-4 W-2 29-20 25-23 1 0 0 0 0 0 .256
212 4-6 W-1 28-23 24-22 Withrowp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
9 3-7 L-3 25-23 20-28 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Division Puigrf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .369
CGB L10 Str Home Away Ad.Gonzalezlb 5 1 1 0 0 1 .298
4-6 L-2 29-19 23-25 H.Ramirezss 5 1 3 1 0 1 .390
31/2 6-4 L-2 30-19 21-27 Uribe3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .270:
8 4-6 W-2 24-22 21-27 Ethiercf 3 0 0 1 1 3 .266
12 4-6 W-4 23-23 18-30 :VanSlykelf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .241
15 4-6 W-1 20-22 18-34 c-C.Crawford ph-lf2 0 1 0 0 0 .270
division Federowiczc 5 0 1 0 0 1 .191
CGB L10 Str Home Away Greinkep 2 0 2 0 0 0 .406
6-4 L-1 30-15 26-25 b-Schumakerph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .263
4-6 L-2 27-20 27-22 J.Dominguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
8 5-5 W-1 25-25 20-24 P.Rodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
91/2 7-3 W-5 25-25 20-27 Punto2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .247
21 2-8 L-4 17-34 16-29 Totals 39 310 3 313
Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
LLEAGUE Spancf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .260
vision Rendon2b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .287
CGB L10 Str Home Away Zimmerman3b 5 0 3 0 0 1 .278
5-5 L-1 31-15 24-27 Harperlf 4 0 1 0 1 2 .268
61/2 7-3 L-1 26-21 23-28 Werth rf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .292
7 3-7 L-2 27-20 21-29 Desmond ss 5 0 1 0 0 2 .282
11 6-4 W-1 18-28 24-23 Tracylb 5 1 3 0 0 0 .174
19 3-7 L-3 21-27 14-33 W.Ramosc 2 0 0 0 2 0 .279
Division G.Gonzalezp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .152
CGB L10 Str Home Away a-Bernadina ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .193
7-3 L-1 28-17 30-20 Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0
3-7 L-3 32-18 24-21 Clippard p 0 0 0 0 00 ---
5-5 W-3 32-16 23-26 d-Hairstonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .176
10/2 7-3 W-1 22-26 21-25 R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 ---
14/2 5-5 W-3 24-26 16-30 Stammenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
division Krolp 0 0 0 0 0 0
CGB L10 Str Home Away Totals 38 1 10 1 4 8
5-5 L-2 27-20 23-26 LosAngeles 000000100 2- 3100
51/2 8-2 W-2 27-23 22-24 Washington 000001000 0- 1102
9 4-6 L-1 26-22 20-29 a-singledforG.Gonzalezinthe6th.b-doubled
10 5-5 W-1 26-20 18-31 forGreinkeinthe7th.c-groundedoutforVan
12/2 3-7 W-1 27-23 16-32 Slykeinthe8th.d-struckoutforClippardinthe
8th.e-groundedoutfor Howell in the9th.E-I
NATIONAL LEAGUE Tracy (3), Zimmerman (15). LOB-Los Ange-
Friday's results les 12,Washington 12.2B-Ad.Gonzalez (21),
L.A. Dodgers 3,Washington 2 H.Ramirez (12), Greinke (2), Schumaker (10),
Philadelphia 13, N.Y. Mets 8 Tracy (3). RBIs-M.Ellis (27), H.Ramirez (28),
Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 3 Ethier (30), Bernadina (6). SB-H.Ramirez (5),
Atlanta 6,ChicagoWhiteSox4 Desmond (11). S-M.Ellis, Uribe, G.Gonzalez.
Milwaukee 2, MARLINSO SF-Ethier. Runners left in scoring posi-
St.Louis9, San Diego6 tion-LosAngeles27(H.Ramirez,Ad.Gonzalez,
Chicago Cubs 3, Colorado 1 Ethier, Puig 2, CCrawford, Punto);Washington
San Francisco 2, Arizona 0 6 (Desmond 3, Span 2,Werth). RISP-Los An-
Saturday's results geles2for i1;Washington 1 for 12.
N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 4 LosAngeles IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
ChicagoWhite Sox10,Atlanta6 Greinke 6 7 1 1 3 3 98 3.36
Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 4 J.Dominguez 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 92.35
LA. Dodgers 3,Washington 1,10 innings PRodriguez 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 4234
Milwaukee6,MARLINSO Belisario 1 1 0 0 1 1 193.48
San Diego 5,St.Louis3 Howell 1/3 00 0 0 0 72.25
ChicagoCubsatColorado,8:10p.m. WithrowW, 1-0 1 00 0 0 1 163.60
ArizonaatSanFrancisco,9:05p.m. JansenS, 11-14 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 2.23
Today'sgames Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Philadelphia (CI.Lee 10-3) at N.Y. Mets (Har- G.Gonzalez 6 4 0 0 2 11 982.89
vey7-2),1:10ip.m. StorenBS,5-7 1 21 1 0 1 144.91
Pittsburgh (Locke 8-2) at Cincinnati Clipprd 1 0 0 0 1 0 23 190
(H.Bailey5-8), 1:10p.m. R.Soriano 1 1 0 0 0 1 182.36
LA. Dodgers (Kershaw8-6) atWashington StammenL,5-51/3 2 2 2 0 0 83.96
(Zimmermann12-4),1:35p.m. Krol 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 19 1.72
Atlanta (Minor 9-4) at Chicago White Sox WP-Storen. Umpires-Home, Fairch-
(Quintana 4-2),2: 10 p.m. ld; First, Kellogg; Second, Cooper; Third,
MARLINS (HAlvarez 0-1) at Milwaukee Schrieber.T-4:07.A-41,816 (41,418).
(W.Peralta 7-9), 2:10 p.m.
San Diego (Stults 8-7) at St. Louis (Wain-
wright 12-5),2:15 p.m. White Sox 10, Braves 6
Arizona (Delgado 1-3) at San Francisco Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
(Bumgarner 10-5),4:05 p.m. Constanzacf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .222
Chicago Cubs (EJackson 6-10) at Colorado CJohnson3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .335
(Chatwood 5-3),4:10 p.m. J.Uptonrf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .261
Monday'sgames FFreemanib 3 1 1 3 0 0 .308
Pittsburgh atWashington,7:05p.m. McCanndh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .289
LA. DodgersatToronto,7:07p.m. Gattisc 4 1 1 0 0 1 .246
Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Uggla2b 4 1 1 2 0 2 .199
SanDiegoatMilwaukee,8:10p.m. Simmonsss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .243
MARLINS at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Terdoslavich If 3 1 1 0 1 2 .227
ChicagoCubsatArizona,9:40p.m. Totals 35 6 10 6 1 8
Cincinnati at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.

ins hope

w team

for young people barely
old enough to have seen
them play.
Ross said the pain
of the Expos' messy
departure has begun to
dissipate. These days,
people are more focused
on joyful memories,
and Expos greats like
Andre Dawson, who was
inducted into the Hall of
Fame in 2010.
Prime Minister Stephen
Harper said on Twitter, "I
hope that the efforts of
Expos Nation will one day
be rewarded with a team
in Montreal."

Betancourt put on DL
after appendectomy: The
Colorado Rockies placed right-hander
Rafael Betancourt on the disabled
list after the closer had his appendix
removed Friday night.
Betancourt was feeling ill Friday
afternoon and was sent to a medical
center. He was then moved to a
hospital where he underwent an
emergency appendectomy.
Betancourt, who is 2-3 with a 3.16
ERA and 15 saves in 16 chances in 28
games this season, is expected to miss
up to three weeks.

Detwiler to miss at least
2 more starts: DaveyJohnson
will have to wait a while longer
before he can restore his preferred
Washington Nationals pitching
The manager said that Ross
Detwiler didn't complete a full bullpen
session and will miss at least two
more starts while dealing with a lower
back strain.
Johnson had set his rotation out
of the All-Star break anticipating
Detwiler would return from the
15-day disabled list in time to start
Tuesday against the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Instead, rookie Double-A call-up Taylor
Jordan (0-2) will remain.

DeAzact-lt 5 1 4 0 0 0 .278
AI.Ramirezss 5 2 1 1 0 0 .289
Riosrf 5 2 3 5 0 1 .275

1-Tekottepr-cf 0 1 0 0 1 0 .211
Keppingerib 5 0 1 2 0 1 .248
C.Wellsdh 2 0 0 0 2 0 .158
Beckham2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 325
Phegleyc 4 2 3 1 0 1 .278
Morel 3b 3 2 1 1 1 1 .227
Totals 3610 13 10 5 5
Atlanta 022000020- 6101
Chicago 005400 10x-10131
1-ran for Viciedo in the 7th. E-CJohnson
(10), Morel (1). LOB-Atlanta 4, Chicago
7. 2B-Gattis (12), Phegley 2 (3). HR-Ug-
gla (19), off Peavy; FFreeman (10), offVeal;
Rios (12), off Maholm. RBIs-J.Upton (46),
FFreeman 3 (64), Uggla 2 (44), AI.Ramirez
(23), Rios 5 (47), Keppinger 2 (28), Phegley
(10), Morel (1). CS-Constanza (1). SF-F.
Freeman. Runners left in scoring posi-
tion-Atlanta 1 (Terdoslavich); Chicago 2
(Morel, Keppinger). RISP-Atlanta 1 for 5;
Chicago 7 for 13. GIDP-Constanza, Uggla.
DP-Chicago 2 (AI.Ramirez, Beckham, Kep-
pinger), (Beckham, AI.Ramirez, Keppinger).
Maholm L,9-9 3 7 7 7 2 0 70 4.41
D.Carpenter 3 42 2 0 2 35 2.18
Varvaro 1 1 1 1 2 2 28 3.35
Ayala 1 10 0 1 1 154.00
PeavyW,7-4 6 74 2 0 3 964.19
Lindstrom 1 0 0 0 1 0 14 2.75
Troncoso 1/3 1 1 1 0 0 11 6.32
Veal 2/3 1 1 1 0 2 12 7.20
A.Reed 1 1 0 0 0 3 17 3.86
Maholm pitched to2 battersin the4th.WP-D.
Carpenter. PB-Phegley. Umpires-Home,
Wendelstedt; First, Gibson; Second, Porter;
Third,Layne.T-3:10.A-27,294 (40,615).

Yankees 5, Red Sox 2
NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Gardner cf 5 0 3 1 0 0 .275
I.Suzukirf 5 1 0 0 0 0 .278
Cano2b 4 0 1 2 0 2 .302
Overbaylb 4 0 3 1 0 1 .259
V.Wellslf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .239
Hafnerdh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .215
Nunezss 4 1 3 0 0 0 .226
C.Stewartc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .239
L.Cruz3b 3 3 1 1 0 0 .213
Totals 36 512 5 0 7
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .305
Navarf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .287
Pedroia2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .313
D.Ortizdh 4 1 2 0 0 0 .322
Carplb 4 1 3 0 0 0 .316
J.Gomeslf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .243
Saltalamacchia c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .259
Drewss 2 0 0 0 1 1 .231
Iglesias3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .360
Totals 31 2 7 1 1 6
NewYork 000010301- 5121
Boston 000000200- 2 71
E-Cano (3), Pedroia (2). LOB-New York
7, Boston 5. 2B-Overbay 2 (21), Nunez 2
(6), Carp (13). RBIs-Gardner (33), Cano 2
(67), Overbay (43), L.Cruz (4), J.Gomes (25).
SB-Nunez (3), L.Cruz (1). CS-Gardner (7).
S-C.Stewart. SF-Cano, J.Gomes. Run-
ners left in scoring position-New York
5 (C.Stewart 2, Hafner 2, VWells); Boston
1 (Pedroia). RISP-New York 4 for 14; Bos-
ton 1 for 6. DP-New York 1 (C.Stewart,
C.Stewart, Cano); Boston 1 (Iglesias, Carp).
KurodaW,9-6 7 5 2 2 1 4104 2.65
D.RobrtsnH,23 1 1 0 0 0 0 72.06
M.RivraS,31/33 1 1 0 0 0 2 16 1.78
LackyL,7-7 61/310 4 4 0 7 972.95
:Thornton 1 2 0 0 0 0 12 3.94
Beato 2/3 0 1 0 0 0 15 0.00
D.Britton 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 0.00
Beato pitched to 2 batters in the 9th.
HBP-by Kuroda (Nava), by Beato (L.Cruz).
WP-Kuroda 2, Lackey. Umpires-Home,
Tim Welke; First, Paul Emmel; Second,
Dan Bellino; Third, Mike Everitt. T-3:12.
A-37,601 (37,071).

Cleveland A
Bourn cf
A.Cabrera ss
Kipnis 2b
Swisher rf
C.Santana c
Giambi dh
a-Raburn ph-dh
Mar.Reynolds lb
Chisenhall 3b
Minnesota A
Morneau lb
Doumit rf
Colabello dh
Hicks cf
Thomas If
Florimon ss
Totals 3

Twins 3, Indians 2

3 R H BI BBSO Avg.
1 0 0 1 0 .290
0 1 0 0 0 .251
1 2 2 0 0 .301
0 1 0 0 1 .239
0 0 0 0 0 .243
0 0 0 0 0 .277
0 0 0 0 2 .270
0 0 0 0 1 .197
0 0 0 1 0 .265
0 0 0 0 0 .215
0 1 0 0 0 .246
2 5 2 2 4
3 R H BI BBSO Avg.
0 0 0 0 1 .229
0 0 0 0 4 .261
1 2 0 1 0 .323
1 2 0 1 0 .276
1 1 1 0 1 .238
0 1 1 0 1 .125
0 0 0 0 2 .192
0 0 1 1 0 .233
0 0 0 0 1 .234
3 6 3 310
000002000- 2 51
000003 00x- 3 60

1-ran for Swisher in the 9th. E-Chisenhall
(6). LOB-Cleveland 5, Minnesota 7. 2B-
Mauer (31). HR-Kipnis (14), off Correia.
RBIs-Kipnis 2 (59), Doumit (40), Colabello
(1), Thomas (9). S-Brantley. Runners left
in scoring position-Cleveland 3 (Brant-
ley, Chisenhall, Raburn); Minnesota 3 (Dou-
mit 2, Hicks). RISP-Cleveland 0 for 6; Min-
nesota 1 for 7.
Kluber 5 3 0 0 2 7 93 3.69
R.HillL, 1-2 0 1 3 2 1 0 11 6.75
ShawBS,4-4 1 10 0 0 1 11 4.22
Pestano 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 4.31
Albers 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 3.12
CorreiaW,7-6 6 3 2 2 1 3 93 4.17
DuensingH,111/3 0 0 0 1 0 11 4.58
BurtonH,16 2/3 00 0 0 0 103.53
FienH,11 1 1 0 0 0 0 102.88
PerkinsS,23-25 1 10 0 0 1 17 1.72
R.Hill pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBP-
by Duensing (C.Santana). WP-Albers.
Umpires-Home, Gary Darling; First, Jerry
Meals; Second, Bruce Dreckman; Third,
Chris Conrov.T-2:57. A-38,626 (39,021).

Royals 6, Tigers 5
Detroit AB R H BIB
AJacksoncf 3 1 0 0
Tor.Hunterrf 4 0 0 1
Mi.Cabrera 3b 4 1 1 0
Fielder b 5 0 2 1
V.Martinezdh 5 1 3 1
1-H.Perezpr 0 0 0 0
Jh.Peraltass 5 1 2 0
Dirksl If 3 0 1 0
a-Tuiasosopo ph-lf2 0 0 0
Avilac 4 1 3 2
R.Santiago 2b 3 0 1 0
b-D.Kellyph-2b 0 0 0 0
Totals 38 513 5
KansasCity AB R H BIE
A.Gordonlf 3 1 0 0
Hosmerib 3 1 2 1
B.Butlerdh 3 1 1 0
S.Perezc 3 0 1 3
L.Caincf 4 1 1 0
Moustakas3b 4 2 3 1
Lough rf 4 0 1 0
A.Escobarss 4 0 0 0
Getz2b 2 0 0 1
EJohnson2b 2 0 0 0
Totals 32 6 9 6
Detroit 210020 0
Kansas City 10221000

1 2 .273
0 1 .310
1 2 .360
0 0 .267
0 0 260
0 0 .143
0 0 .303
0 0 .245
0 0 .322
0 1 .185
0 0 .163
1 0 .250
2 2 .280
1 0 .288
1 1 .274
0 1 .282
0 1 .259
0 0 .221
0 0 .291
0 0 .242
0 0 .208
0 1 .207
00- 5132
Dx- 6 90

a-flied out for Dirks in the 7th. b-walked for
R.Santiago in the 8th. 1-ran forV.Martinez in
the 9th. E-Fielder (6),Verlander (1). LOB-
Detroit 11, Kansas City 7. 2B-V.Martinez
(20), Avila (6), S.Perez (17). HR-Moustakas
(7), off Verlander. RBIs-Tor.Hunter (45),
Fielder (70), V.Martinez (51), Avila 2 (23),
Hosmer (41), S.Perez 3 (41), Moustakas
(18), Getz (13).SB-Getz (6). S-AJackson.
SF-Tor.Hunter, S.Perez. Runners left in
scoring position-Detroit 6 (Dirks, Fielder,
R.Santiago, Mi.Cabrera 2,Tuiasosopo); Kan-
sas City 4 (L.Cain, B.Butler 3). RISP-Detroit
5 for 14; KansasCity3for9.
VrlndrL,10-752/3 8 6 5 4 31063.69
Alburquerque 1 00 0 0 2 15 4.97
Smyly 11/3 1 0 0 0 1 17 1.86
Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
GuthrieW,9-7 610 5 5 2 6106 4.41
CollinsH,13 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 74.76
HochevarH,1 1/3 00 0 0 0 62.06
CrowH,14 1 1 0 0 1 0 173.26
G.Holland S,24-2611 0 0 0 0 11 1.70
PB-Avila. Umpires-Home, Lance Barks-
dale; First,Vic Carapazza; Second,Wally Bell;
Third, Kerwin Danley. T-3:04. A-30,116

Brewers 6, Marlins 0
Miami AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Hechavarria ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .248
Lucas3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .269
Stantonrf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .241
Morrisonib 3 0 0 0 1 1 .272
Ozunacf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .266
Dietrich2b 4 0 2 0 0 2 .219
Ruggianolf 2 0 0 0 0 2 .207
Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .048
a-D.Solanoph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .266
Quallsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Polancoph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
Mathisc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .194
Eovaldip 1 0 0 0 0 1 .083
Pierrelf 2 0 1 0 0 1 .243
Totals 31 0 5 0 3 7
Milwaukee AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Aokirf 5 2 2 1 0 1 .294
Segurass 4 1 2 0 0 0 .326
Braun lf 4 0 1 2 0 2 .299
Lucroyc 4 1 4 2 0 0 .286
C.Gomezcf 3 0 0 0 1 3 .292
J.Franciscolb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .248
Weeks2b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .225
Bianchi3b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .247
Gallardop 2 0 0 0 0 1 .256
Kintzlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-Y.Betancourtph 0 0 0 0 0 .197
D.Handp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Mic.Gonzalezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Badenhopp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 34 612 6 211
Miami 000000000- 0 50
Milwaukee 201 300 00x- 6121
a-flied out for Slowey in the 7th. b-ground-
ed into a fielder's choice for Kintzler in the
8th. c-grounded out for M.Dunn in the
9th. E-J.Francisco (10). LOB-Miami 7,
Milwaukee 7. 2B-Braun (14), Lucroy (10),
Bianchi (4). HR-Lucroy (14), off Eovaldi;
Weeks (10), off Eovaldi. RBIs-Aoki (20),
Braun 2 (38), Lucroy 2 (54), Weeks (22).
S-Gallardo. Runners left in scoring po-
sition-Miami 4 (Morrison 2, Pierre, Po-
lanco); Milwaukee 4 (Bianchi 2, C.Gomez
2). RISP-Miami 0 for 6; Milwaukee 4 for 9.
Runners moved up-D.Solano. GIDP-
Lucas, Morrison, J.Francisco. DP-Miami 1
(Hechavarria, Dietrich, Morrison); Milwau-
kee 2 (Bianchi, Weeks, J.Francisco), (Weeks,
Eovaldi L,2-1 410 6 6 2 5 83 4.15
Slowey 2 00 0 0 4 25 3.91
Quails 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 2.82
M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 2.76
GallardoW,8-861/35 0 0 2 5105 4.58
Kintzler 12/3 0 0 0 0 1 19 3.27
D.Hand 1/3 00 0 1 0 9 3.27
Mic.Gonzalez 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.97
Badenhop 1/3 00 0 0 0 3 4.10
Umpires-Home, Larry Vanover; First,
Brian Gorman; Second, Manny Gonzalez;
Third, Tony Randazzo. T-2:51. A-37,446

Mariners 4, Astros 2
Seattle AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Millerss 3 1 0 0 1 1 .261
Franklin 2b 3 0 0 1 0 2 .265
Ibanezlf 3 0 0 0 1 3 .263
K.Moralesdh 3 0 0 0 1 1 .277
Seager3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .289
Smoaklb 3 1 0 0 1 3 .268
Bayrf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .212
a-Ackleyph-cf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .205
Zuninoc 2 1 0 0 1 2 .220
M.Saunderscf-rf 2 1 1 2 1 1 .228
Totals 27 4 1 3 615
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
C.Penadh 3 0 0 0 1 2 .209
Altuve2b 3 0 0 1 0 0 .279
J.Castroc 4 0 1 1 0 2 .272
Carter If 4 0 1 0 0 2 .230
Wallace b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .216
Maxwell rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .243
B.Barnescf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250
M.Dominguez3b 3 1 2 0 1 1 .232
Elmoress 3 1 1 0 0 1 .254
b-Kraussph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .182
Totals 32 2 7 2 3 9
Seattle 000002200- 4 10
Houston 000020000- 2 70
a-struck out for Bay in the 7th. b-flied out for
Elmore in the 9th. LOB-Seattle 3, Houston 7.
2B-M.Saunders (11), Carter (14), Maxwell (8),
Elmore (2). RBIs-Franklin (20), M.Saunders
2 (26), Altuve (29), J.Castro (32). SF-Franklin,
Altuve. Runners left in scoring position-Se-
attle 1 (B.Miller); Houston 4 (Altuve 2, B.Barnes,
M.Dominguez). RISP-Seattle 1 for 2; Houston
1 for 9. DP-Seattle 1 (B.Miller,Franklin,Smoak).
lwakumaW,9-4 7 72 2 2 7 872.99
FurbushH,9 1 00 0 0 2 93.43
WlhlmsnS,21-261 0 0 0 1 0 11 3.95
BedrdL,3-7 61/3 0 3 1 5 101094.41
Cisnero 2/3 1 1 1 1 2 193.05
Blackley 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 4.80
Veras 1 000 0 114 3.12
PB-J.Castro 2. Umpires-Home, Bill Miller;
First,Todd Tichenor; Second, CB Bucknor;Third,
Dale Scott.T-2:58.A-25,733 (42,060).
Padres 5, Cardinals 3
San Diego AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ev.Cabrerass 4 0 0 1 0 1 .289
Headley3b 5 2 2 0 0 1 .235
Quentinrlf 4 0 2 1 1 0 .278
Alonsolb 5 1 1 0 0 0 .273
Gyorko2b 5 0 1 1 0 1 .269
Venablerf-cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .227
Amaristacf 1 1 1 0 2 0 .262
c-Denorfia ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .270
Hundleyc 2 0 1 1 2 0 .249
Volquezp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .154
b-Forsytheph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .224
Vincentp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Thayerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
d-Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .184
Thatcher p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Street p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 34 5 9 4 5 4
St. Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter2b 3 1 0 0 1 0 .323
Jaycf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .248
Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .306
Craiglf 4 0 1 2 0 1 .333
Y.Molinac 4 0 0 0 0 0 .336
Ma.Adamsib 3 0 0 0 1 0 .309
Freese3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .272
Rosenthal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Salasp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Descalso ss-3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .276
Lynnp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .100
a-B.Petersonph 1 0 0 1 0 0 .000
Siegristp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Kozmass 1 0 0 0 0 0 .236
Totals 30 3 4 3 3 3
SanDiego 112000001- 5 90
St. Louis 000210000- 3 40
a-grounded outfor Lynn in the5th. b-lined out
forVolquez in the 6th. c-grounded outfor Am-
arista in the 8th. d-grounded out forThayer in
the 8th. LOB-San Diego 9, St. Louis 3.2B-
Quentin (18). RBIs-Ev.Cabrera (28), Quentin
(37), Gyorko (26), Hundley (21), Craig 2 (76),
BPeterson (1). S-Volquez. SF-Ev.Cabrera.
Runners left in scoring position-San Di-
ego 6 (Venable, Headley 3,Volquez, Gyorko);
St. Louis 1 (Jay). RISP-San Diego 2 for 11; St.
Louis 1for 5.GIDP-Freese.DP-San Diego 1
(Gyorko, Ev.Cabrera, Alonso).
VolquezW,7-8 5 43 3 1 11075.73
VincentH,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 1.59
ThayerH,15 1 00 0 1 0 132.86
ThatcherH, 10 1 00 0 1 1 202.28
StreetS, 16-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 104.02
LynnL,11-5 5 64 4 3 1 914.13
Siegrist 0 00 0 2 0 10 0.69
Maness 12/3 1 0 0 0 1 26 2.48
Choate 1/3 00 0 0 1 6 2.14
Rosenthal 11/3 2 1 1 0 1 21 2.33
Salas 2/3 00 0 0 0 9 4.00
Siegrist pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
Umpires-Home, Fagan; First, Foster; Sec-
ond, McClelland; Third, Hudson. T-3.43.
A-45,288 (43,975).
Mets 5,Phillies4
Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Rollinsss 5 1 2 1 0 1 .259
M.Young3b 2 1 0 0 2 0 .286
Utley2b 4 1 2 3 0 1 .278
D.Brownlf 5 0 1 0 0 0 277
Ruf b 4 0 0 0 1 2 .297
D.Youngrf 4 0 3 0 0 1 .279
Mayberrycf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .254
Ruizc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .257
Hamelsp 2 1 1 0 0 1 .147
a-LNixph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .196
J.Ramirezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diekman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Lu.Garciap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Bastardop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Frandsenph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .294
Totals 36 410 4 3 9
NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
E.Younglf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .265
Dan.Murphy2b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .273
D.Wright3b 3 1 1 1 1 0 306
Byrdrf 4 1 2 1 0 2 274
Satinlb 3 0 0 0 1 2 338
Lagarescf 4 0 3 1 0 1 .257
Reckerc 4 0 0 1 0 2 .160
Quintanillass 3 1 0 0 1 1 .234
Z.Wheelerp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .200
Germenp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ricep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-l.Davisph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .171
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Parnellp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 5 9 5 411
Philadelphia 100010002- 4100
NewYork 300010 10x- 5 91
Riceinthe7th. c-groundedoutforBastardoin
the 9th. E-Satin (2). LOB-Philadelphia 10,
NewYork 6.2B-D.Brown (17), D.Young (11),
Dan.Murphy (23), Lagares (12). HR-Rollins
(5),off Z.Wheeler; Utley(1 3), off Parnell. RBIs-
Rollins (31), Utley 3 (36), Dan.Murphy (41),
D.Wright (47), Byrd (55), Lagares (13), Recker
(14). SB-E.Young (18), Dan.Murphy (11).
CS-D.Wright (3), Byrd (3). SF-Utley. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Philadelphia 7
(Hamels2,Ruf2,D.Young 2,Ruiz); NewYork 3
(Quintanilla 2, Byrd). RISP-Philadelphia 1 for
10; NewYork 4 for 12. GIDP-Ruiz. DP-New
York 1 (Quintanilla, Dan.Murphy, Satin).
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
HamelsL,4-12 5 74 4 2 5 944.16
J.Ramirez 1 0 1 1 2 2 23 3.38
Diekman 1/310 0 0 1 53.55

Lu.Garcia 11/3 1 0 0 0 2 23 0.00
Bastardo 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 6 2.60
Z.Wheeler 42/3 7 2 2 2 5106 3.58
GermenW, 1-112/30 0 0 1 3 252.45
RiceH,9 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 104.17
HawkinsH,7 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 3.27
ParnellS,18-21 1 2 2 0 0 0 21 2.25
J.Ramirez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
HBP-by Z.Wheeler (M.Young). Umpires-
Home, Little; First, Winters; Second, Wegner;
Third,Timmons.T-335.A-26,722 (41,922).







Hanley Ramirez doubled
to highlight at two-run
10th inning Saturday
night, and the Los Angeles
Dodgers used seven
pitchers to again tame
the tepid offense of the
Washington Nationals in
a 3-1 victory.
Adrian Gonzalez led off
the 10th with a double
off Craig Stammen
(5-5). Ramirez followed
immediately with an RBI
double for his third hit
of the night, then scored
two batters later on Andre
Ethier's sacrifice fly.
The Dodgers have won
seven of nine to close
within striking distance
of the NLWest lead; the
Nationals have lost seven
of nine to fall into third in
the NL East.

Brewers 6, Marlins 0: In
Milwaukee, Yovani Gallardo carried a
shutout into the seventh inning, and
Jonathan Lucroy and Rickie Weeks
belted home runs, leading Milwaukee
over Miami. The Brewers held the
Marlins without a run for the second
consecutive game and extended
Miami's scoreless streak to 24 innings.
The Brewers also stretched their
dominance at home over the Marlins,
winning for the 13th time in 16 games
at Miller Park, dating to 2009.

Reds 5, Pirates 4:JoeyVotto
drove in a pair of runs, and Shin-Soo
Choo extended his hitting streak to
a career-high 14 games on Saturday,
leading host Cincinnati Reds to a
victory over Pittsburgh. The third-place
Reds have won the first two games in
the NL Central series, closing their gap
with second-place Pittsburgh to two
games. The Ohio River rivals have split
their 12 games this season.

Mets 5, Phillies 4: Gonzalez
Germen came out of the bullpen to
bail out fellow rookie ZackWheeler
and help host NewYork hold off
Philadelphia. Marion Byrd, David
Wright and Daniel Murphy each
had an RBI single for the Mets,
who handed Cole Hamels his latest
defeat and snapped Philadelphia's
seven-game winning streak at Citi
Field. Another rookie, Juan Lagares,
had a run-scoring single among his
three hits.

Royals 6, Tigers 5: Salvador
Perez drove in three runs and Mike
Moustakas went 3 for 4 with a game-
winning home run to lead host Kansas
City Royals to a victory over Detroit
and Justin Verlander. Verlander (10-7)
had not lost to the Royals since Sept.
9,2009, but gave up six runs, five
earned, on eight hits and four walks in
5 2-3 innings. It was the seventh time
in 21 starts that Verlander failed to
make it into the sixth inning.

Yankees 5, Red Sox 2:
Brett Gardner and Lyle Overbay each
had three hits and drove in a run to
back Hiroki Kuroda's seven strong
innings, carrying New York past host
Boston. The victory snapped a three-
game losing streak for the injury-
riddled Yankees, who hope to be
bolstered soon by the return of captain
DerekJeter and Alex Rodriguez.

Twins 3, Indians 2: Kevin
Correia threw six sharp innings for his
first win in a month, Joe Mauer and
Justin Morneau each had two hits
and a walk, and host Minnesota beat
Cleveland for its fourth consecutive

White Sox 10, Braves 6:
Alex Rios hita grand slam and drove
in five runs, and Jake Peavy pitched

six solid innings in his return from
the disabled list to lead Chicago over
Atlanta. Rios, who had been in a
2-for-20 slump, went 3 for 5 to help
Chicago win for just the 10th time in
32 games.

Mariners 4, Astros 2:
Michael Saunders got Seattle's only
hit with a two RBI double with two
outs in the seventh inning to lift the
Mariners to win over host Houston.

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 SP Page 5




The Week Ahead I

Alumni update

Durham Bulls Triple A
POSITION: Relief pitcher
AGE: 26
HOMETOWN: Lihue, Hawaii
B/T: L/R
CRAB: 2011
WHAT HE DID: Yates was one
Bulls named to the Triple-A All
Game, which was held Monday
pitched a scoreless inning for a
He has a 1.03 ERA in 43 2/3 inn

of four

Sweet tweets
"Surprise surprise another rainout.
Florida in the summertime for ya."
"Naps are so clutch"

He said it
"Now (the pies) are just shaving
cream, and shaving cream tends to
burn the eyes."
Curt Casali on the celebration
after his walk-off homer

This week's best
3 for 8, 8 RBls
Casali had a pair of clutch games
to open the week, producing a career-
high seven RBls against Clearwater
on Monday. For an encore, Casali hit a
walk-off home run in the 11th inning
against Daytona on Tuesday.

Stat of the W
14: With Friday's rainout, Ston
games have either been postp
cancelled 14 times this year.

ie Crabs
oned or

Who am I?
Each week, the Sun will provide five
dues about a Stone Crabs'player. Guess the
player's identity and you could win a
baseball autographed by the Stone Crabs.
1. A relief pitcher.
2. Most likely seen in the ninth; has
seven saves.
3. Drafted in 2010 out of Santa Clara
4. One of the Crabs'most enthusiastic
Mustache May participants.
5. Has a 1.42 ERA since the All-Star

Last week's answer: Enmanuel
Last week's winner: Jacob Cole
Enter by
noon Friday. Entries may also be emailed to The winning entry
will be drawn from all correct answers. Each
person may win only once per season.

Check us out

You can keep up with the Stone Crabs
around the clock with the Sun sports
department online.
On Twitter...
. Follow us for breaking
news, game updates and
observations from our
staff @scmg_sports.

On Facebook ...
I For selected stories and
blurbs throughout the
day at
On our bloq ...
For video,
interview excerpts,
notes and updates
throughout the day
on the Stone Crabs,
check out

On our website...
E-subscribers can read every Stone
Crabs story and check out our archives
at Call 206-1000
to subscribe.

In the spotlight: Willie Argo

Success is no accident

Argo turns an
assignment to
Charlotte into a
full-season gig
Last week, the Bowling
Green Hot Rods took
a road trip to Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, to play
the Kernels for the first
time in the low-A team's
Before the season,
when Willie Argo looked
at the Hot Rods' sched-
ule, that trip stood out.
He was excited at the
prospect of playing 80
miles east of his home
town of Davenport, an
easy drive for his parents
and five younger siblings.
But Argo wasn't
in Cedar Rapids last
weekend. He was in
Clearwater with the
Stone Crabs, having what
has become a fairly typi-
cal three-game stretch
for the outfielder: 3 for
10 with three walks, two
stolen bases and four
runs scored.
That the Tampa Bay
Rays' 22nd-round pick
in last year's draft made
it to the organization's
high-A roster was the
result of a series of
chance happenings.
That he never left wasn't
chance at all.
As spring training
wound down, Argo was
pretty sure he was bound
for Bowling Green. He
had played five games
there at the end of last
season after batting .301
at rookie-level Princeton,
for which he'd earned
Organization All-Star
honors. He figured low-A
would be the next step
on the ladder.
"That's what I was ex-
pecting, if you can expect
anything," he said.
But a hip flexor injury
caused trainers to shut
him down from baseball
activities, and 25 men
went off to Kentucky
while Argo stayed in Port
Charlotte at the Rays'
extended spring training.
He was back to playing
after two weeks, but the
Hot Rods who went
8-2 in the first two weeks
of the season had no
room for him. He stayed

in extended, playing
exhibition games.
"I was playing well,"
Argo said. "It matters, but
there was no record of it.
I was glad to be playing
well, but I was like, 'Can I
save some of these hits?'"
On April 26, Stone Crabs
outfielder Kyeong Kang

was promoted to the
Montgomery Biscuits
to replace Ty Morrison,
who had injured his arm.
Brett Nommensen, who
had also been working
back from an injury in
extended spring train-
ing, replaced him. When
Nommensen went on the

his teammates
"I was nervous when I came (to
Bowling Green) last year, because
I didn't know anybody. I was shy,
kind of feeling them out. Being up
there, and being in spring training,
meeting the guys they're all
really nice guys, funny guys. Good
guys to have around."

disabled list two weeks
later, on May 5, Argo
made the move to the
Stone Crabs.
Extended spring takes
place at the Charlotte
Sports Park complex,
so when the organiza-
tion needed a body on
the high-A team, they

plucked him from the
back fields. Eight players
have donned a Stone
Crabs jersey for that
reason. Argo is the only
one still using his.
The talent level was
certainly higher in the
Florida State League
than in the Appalachian
League. But, Argo real-
ized, it was still baseball.
He could adjust.
He knew that any
game with the Stone
Crabs could be his last,
so he played like it.
After eight games, he
possessed a .462 batting
average, with 12 hits (at
least one in each game),
six walks, five RBIs and
seven stolen bases.
"He does a great job
of knowing his abilities,
knowing what he can
do and can't do," Stone
Crabs hitting coach Joe
Szekely said. "And of
getting the most out of
his abilities."
He came down from
those lofty numbers, but
stayed consistent. He
entered Saturday with
a .312 batting average
and a 26-game on-base
streak. Even with nearly
a month less playing
time, he led the Stone
Crabs in stolen bases (24,
third in the league) and
walks (28). His on-base
percentage of .422 would
lead the FSL if he had
enough at-bats to qualify.
He has driven in 20
runs and scored 34.
"He's made huge
contributions. If you look
in a box score where he's
in the game, it's hard to
find one where he didn't
either drive one in or
score a run," Szekely
Argo entered Saturday
as one of four play-
ers who had on-base
percentages better than
.400 after playing at least
55 league games. Two
of those Kelly Dugan
and Miguel Sano -
have been promoted to
"I'm not saying I have
the talent of those guys,"
Argo said. "But I can have
good at-bats, and that's a
byproduct of that. I don't
throw any at-bats away.
I can't. I can't afford to.
I've got to squeeze every
last ounce of my talent to
make it down here."

Charlotte's Willie Argo heads to first during a game this season. Argo is one of four players who
had an on-base percentage better than .400 with at least 55 games played in the Florida State
League this season. Two have been promoted to Double-A.

Getting to know: Drew Vettleson (and friends)

Charlotte Stone Crabs outfielder Drew Vettleson (left) shares
a laugh with a teammate during an early season workout at
Charlotte Sports Park.

1. What was your reaction when clubhouse manager
Pat Phelan accused you of being the second-messiest
Stone Crab to Lenny Linsky?
Vettleson: I was actually very disappointed.
Because two lockers to my right is Richie Shaffer. His
locker is hey, Lenny. My question was how I feel about
being the messiest Stone Crab. Well, second. You're first.
I put it on Richie. He's the messiest Stone Crab.
Linsky: I would say Pat Phelan is the messiest
Stone Crab.
Vettleson: Yeah, he's not very tidy. Put it back
on Pat.

la: Because he doesn't spend all of his time walking
around cleaning things or anything.
Linsky: He actually walks around making things
Vettleson: He tries to set us up. That's what it is.
Linsky: Pat's the messiest human being I've ever
met. You can quote that.

2. What's the best game you've ever played in?
Vettleson: I would have to say last year in
Bowling Green, I went 4 for 4 and was one hit away
from the cycle. I stopped at second base. Should have
kept going.

3. What's your favorite thing about Washington?
Jake Partridge: Nothing.
Vettleson: When you walk outside in Florida
weather, you take a breath and it's instant tired, instant
sweat. But when you're walking in that cold, crisp air...
Perfect weather is sunny but 40 degrees. You just walk
outside and (inhales). It feels great. Nice, crisp air.

4. What do you do on off days?
Mostly just relax.

5. What was your inspiration to make videos on Vine
and Instagram?
That was actually Jake Hager. Everything is Vine with
Jake. It's not"finally." It's "Vinally." Jake's the inspiration
to everything.

5a. If you had a dream guest star for your videos, who
would it be?
Pat would be my dream guest star on one of our
Vines. Might have to happen. It's more realistic than
anyone else.

5b. Maybe you could catch him making a mess.
That's gold right there.
Laura Myers

5:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.

at Tampa
7 p.m.

at Tampa
7 p.m.

at Tampa
6 p.m.

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 SP Page 5

AGE: 23 BIRTHDAY: Oct. 15
POSITION: Outfield
HOMETOWN: Davenport, Iowa
PARENTS: Billy and Kathleen Argo
SISTER: Tommy, 21; Ellie, 19; Joe, 15; Annie, 13; John, 9
WALK-UP SONG: "Tell Me How You Like It"- Florida Georgia Line

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


Sports on TV 176.53.14. Morgan Lucas,4.600,174.71.15.
Antron Brown, 4.657, 233.72. 16. Steven
AUTO RACING Chrisman, 4.657, 189.42.17. Scott Palmer,
11a.m. 4.952,150.85.
ESPN2 -NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole Funny Car
qualifyingfor STP300,atJoliet,ll. 1. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Camry, 4.073,
p.m. 307.37. 2. Jack Beckman, Dodge Char-
ESPN2 -American Le Mans, Grand Prix of ger, 4.097, 309.91.3. Tim Wilkerson, Ford
Mosport, at Bowmanville, Ontario Mustang, 4114,302.21. 4Alexis DeJoria,
3p.m. Camry, 4.122, 307.02. 5. Tony Pedregon,
ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, STP Camry, 4.124,29986. 6 John Force, Mus-
300, at Joliet, lll. tang, 4.140, 307.09. 7. Robert Hight, Mus-
6p.m. tang, 4.144, 306.95. 8. Ron Capps, Charger,
ESPN2 NHRA, Mile-High Nationals, at 4.152, 300.33. 9. Matt Hagan, Charger,
Morrison, Colo.(same-daytape) 4.158, 309.63. 10. Johnny Gray, Charger,
SPEED ARCA, Ansell ActivArmr 150, at 4.168, 304.74. 11. Bob Tasca Ill, Mustang,
Joliet, lll. 4.171, 304.74. 12. Del Worsham, Camry,
CYCLING 4.171,299.93. Not Qualified: 13. Courtney
11:30a.m. Force, 4.192, 307.93.14. Jeff Arend, 4.213,
NBCSN -Tour de France, final stage, Ver- 29252.15.TerryHaddock,4.602,265.69.16.
sailles to Paris Jeff Diehl,5.146,228.92.17.Todd Simpson,
GOLF 5.294,151.14.
aGOLF Pro Stock
ESPN The Open Championship, final 1. Allen Johnson, Dodge Avenger, 6.949,
ESPN The Open Championship, final g198.23.2. V Gaines,Avenger,6.970,197.25.
round, part I, at Gullane, Scotland 3.Shane Gray,ChevyCamaro,6.971,197.02.
ESPN The Open Championship, final 4. Rickie Jones, Camaro, 6.976, 197.36. 5.
ESPN The Open Championship, final i 62, 562 6
round, part II, at Gullane, Scotland Greg Anderson, Camaro, 6.823, 1936. .
2p.m. Jason Line, Camaro, 6.986, 196.70.8. Mike
TGC- LPGA, Marathon Classic, finalround, Edwards, Camaro, 51 Jeg
at4p.m. ylvania io Coughlin, Avenger, 6.997, 196.42. 10.Rod-
TGC PGATour,Sanderson Farms Cham- ger Brogdon, Camaro, 7.000, 19656. 11.
pionshipfinal roundat Madison, Miss. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 7.005, 196.87.
MiAJORLEAGUndBASEBAdison, 12. Steve Kent, Camaro, 7.037, 195 96. Not
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Qualified: 13. Larry Morgan, 7061, 194.58.
SUN-Tam pa Ba.m. ro14. Matt Hartford, 7.082, 195.56.15. Steve
SUN -Tampa Bayat Toronto Kalkowski, 7.255,188.07.
1:30 p.m. Pro Stock Motorcycle
TBS- LADodgers at Washington 1. Adam Arana, Buell, 7.267,182.62.2. Mike
FSFL-Miamiat2p.m. ukeeBerry, Buell, 7.281, 181.89.3. Michael Ray,
WGNFSFL- AtlMamintaatChMiwaukegoWhite Sox Buell, 7.289, 180.48. 4. Matt Smith, Buell,
WGN -Atlanta atChicagoWhiteSox 7.298,182.82.5. Shawn Gann, Buell, 7.301,
8-p.m. aBt 181.79. 6. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson,
ESPN NYYankeeatBoston 7.313,181.15.7. Hector Arana, Buell, 7.315,
MOTORSPORTS 182.62. 8. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson,
SE Mo4:30p.m. pos 7.316, 181.84. 9. John Hall, Buell, 7.317,
SP Gand PMotoGP World Championship, 180.60.10.AngieSmith, Buell, 7.321,181.06.
U.S. Grand Prix, at Salinas, Calif. 11. Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 7327, 179.73.
SOCCER 12. Scotty Pollacheck, Buell, 7.335, 179.09.
3:30p.m. Not Qualified: 13. Hector Arana Jr, 7.340,
FOX- CONCACAF, Gold Cup,quarterfinal, 180.98. 14. Jim Underdahl, 7.370, 18052.
teamsTBDatAtlanta 15. Jerry Savoie, 7411, 179.71. 16. James
SOFTBALL Surber, 7.416, 178.45. 17. Katie Sullivan,
3 p.m. 7.442,177.67.18. Freddie Camarena, 7.536,
ESPN2-Women's, National Pro Fastpitch, 177-30.19. LETonglet, 7.539,177.88.
USSSA Pride at NY-NJ Comets



Seattle 000402031 -10 11 0 Chicago 11 4 .733 -
Houston 010101031 7160 Atlanta 10 4 .714 V2
J.Saunders, Medina (6), Farquhar (8), Washington 8 8 .500 3/2
O.Perez (8), Wilhelmsen (8) and Zunino; Indiana 6 8 .429 4/2
B.Norris,W.Wright (6), Fields (8), Ambriz (9) NewYork 6 9 .400 5
and J.Castro.W-J.Saunders 9-8.L-B.Nor- Connecticut 4 10 .286 62
ris 6-9. Sv-Wilhelmsen (20). HRs-Seattle, Western Conference
Seager (16), B.Miller 2 (2), Smoak (9). Hous- W L Pet GB
ton,B.Barnes(5),Wallace(5). Minnesota 12 3 .800 -
ANGELS 4, ATHLETICS 1 Los Angeles 11 5 .688 1/2
Oakland 000 000 001 1 71 Phoenix 9 7 .563 31/2
LosAngeles 101 02000x-4 81 Seattle 6 9 .400 6
Griffin, Gray (6), Blevins (8), Neshek (8) and Tulsa 5 13 278 8/2
Jaso, D.Norris;Weaver, S.Downs (7), D.De La San Antonio 4 12 .250 81/2
Rosa (8), Jepsen (9), Frieri (9) and lannetta. Friday's results
W-Weaver 4-5. L-Griffin 8-7. Sv-Frieri Indiana 77,Washington 70
(23). HRs-Los Angeles, Pujols (16), Aybar Minnesota 87, San Antonio 71
(4),Trout (16). Tulsa 64, Connecticut 58
BRAVES 6, WHITE SOX 4 Saturday's results
Atlanta 002 003 001 6 90 New York at Chicago, late
Chicago 002 000 020 -4 90 Connecticut at San Antonio, late
T.Hudson, Avilan (8),Walden (8), Kimbrel (9) Los Angeles at Seattle, late
and McCann;Joh.Danks, NJones (8), Purcey Today's games
(9), Lindstrom (9) and Phegley. W-T.Hud- Indiana atWashington,4 p.m.
son 7-7. L-Joh.Danks 2-7. Sv-Kimbrel AtlantaatTulsa,4:30p.m.
(27). HRs-Atlanta, Simmons (9), McCann Minnesota at Phoenix,6 p.m.
San Diego 000000 213-6130 Cycling
St.Louis 001 023 30x-9140
Marquis, Hynes (6), O'Sullivan (7) and TOUR DE FRANCE
Hundley; Westbrook, Maness (7), Salas (8), 20th Stage
Ca.Martinez (9), Mujica (9) and Y.Molina. At Annecy-Semnoz, France
W-Westbrook 6-4. L-Marquis 9-5. Sv- A 77.7-mile high-mountain loop from An-
Mujica (27). necy to Annecy-Semnoz, with a Category-1
CUBS 3, ROCKIES 1 climb up Mont Revard to a finishing "Hors
Chicago 000 100 101-3 80 categorie"climbtoSemnoz
Colorado 000 100000-1 50 1. Nairo Quintana, Colombia, Movistar, 3
Samardzija, Strop (8),Gregg (9) and Castillo; hours,39 minutes, 4 seconds.
J.De La Rosa, Escalona (7), Belisle (8), Broth- 2. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 18
ers (9) and W.Rosario. W-Samardzija 6-9. seconds behind.
L-Escalona 1-3. Sv-Gregg (18). HRs- 3. Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling,
Chicago, A.Soriano (17). Colorado, Fowler :29.
(11). 4. AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar, 1:42.
GIANTS 2, DIAMONDBACKS O 5. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling,
Arizona 000 000000-0 50 2:17.
San Francisco 200 000 00x 2 80 6. AndrewTalansky, United States, Garmin-
Kennedy, W.Harris (7), Bell (8) and Sharp,2:27.
M.Montero; Gaudin, J.Lopez (8), S.Rosario 7. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-
(8), Mijares (8), S.Casilla (8), Romo (9) and Tinkoff,2:28.
Posey. W-Gaudin 4-1. L-Kennedy 3-7. 8.John Gadret, France, AG2R La Mondiale,
Sv-Romo (22). 2:48.
9. Jesus Hernandez, Spain, Team Saxo-
East Division 10. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic,Team
W L Pct. GB Saxo-Tinkoff, sometime.
Nationals 19 5 .792 11. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mon-
Cardinals 13 12 520 61/2 diale,3:01.
Marlins 11 13 458 8 12 Christophe Riblon, France, AG2R La
Mets 6 19 .240 1312 Mondiale,3:22.
Northeast Division 13. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,
W L Pet. GB 3:24.
Tigers 16 8 667 14. Daniel Moreno, Spain, Katusha, same
Yankees 14 12 .538 3 time.
Astros 13 12 520 3/2 15. Jan Bakelants, Belgium, RadioShack
Braves 10 14 .417 6 Leopard,3:51.
Northwest Division 16. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin
W L Pet. GB Procycling,3:56.
Yankees 14 11 560 17. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana,
Pirates 12 13 .480 2 sometime.
BlueJays 11 13 458 212 r18.Michel Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega
Phillies 9 16 .360 5 Pharma-QuickStep,4:03.
South Division 19.Daniel Navarro, Spain,Cofidis,4:31.
W L Pct. GB 20.AlexisVuillermoz, France, Sojasun,4:36.
Orioles 15 11 577 Also
Red Sox 15 11 .577 55.TejayVan Garderen, United States, BMC
Twins 11 14 .440 3/2 Racing, 13:00.
Rays 10 15 .400 41/2 59.Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin-
Saturday's results Sharp, 14:14.
Marlins4, Cardinals 1 90. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC
Nationals 6, Mets 3 Racing, 18:26.
Yankees 2, Astros 1 Overall Standings
Phillies 4, Braves 3 (After 20 of 21 stages)
Tigers 9, Pirates 4 1.Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling,80
Gulf Coast 4, Blue Jays 3 hours,49 minutes,33 seconds.
Orioles 4, Rays 1 2.Nairo Quintana, Colombia, Movistar,5:03.
Red Sox 3,Twins 2,10 innings 3. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 5:47.
Today's games 4. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-
No games scheduled Tinkoff,710
Monday's games 5. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team
Nationals at Marlins, 11 a.m., 1st game Saxo-Tinkoff, 8:10.
Twins 4, Rays 4, tie, 7 innings, comp. of 6 Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 12:25.
Cardinals at Mets, 12p. 7.Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, 13:00.
BlueJaysatAstros, 12p.m. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar,
Pirates at Braves, 12 p.m. 16:09.
Gulf Coast at Phillies, 12 p.m. 9.Daniel Navarro, Spain, Cofidis,16:35.
Tigers at Yankees, 12 p.m. 10 Andrew Talansky, United States, Gar-
Red Sox at Orioles, 124p.m. mi-Sharp, i22 .
RaysatTwins, 12 p.m. 11. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega
Nationals at Marlins, 1:30 p.m.,2nd game Pharma-QuickStep, 19:42.
12. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,
Auto racing 13 Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin
Pro Cycling, 22:22.
NHRA 14. Maxime Monfort, Belgium, RadioShack
At Bandimere Speedway Leopard, 24:21.
Morrison, Colo. 15. Remain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mon-
Qualifying continues today for Sunday's diale,27:25.
final eliminations 16. Michael Rogers, Australia, Team Saxo-
Top Fuel Tinkoff, 27:34.
1. Doug Kalitta, 3.889 seconds, 310.13 17. Daniel Moreno, Spain, Katusha,33:17.
mph. 2. Khalid alBalooshi, 3.924, 313.95. 18. Jan Bakelants, Belgium, RadioShack
3.Brittany Force, 3.926, 309.56. 4. Shawn Leopard, 36:34.
Langdon, 3.935, 315.12.5. Bob Vandergriff, 19. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling,
3.949,307.79.6. Clay Millican, 3.975,308.57. 39:41.
7. Spencer Massey, 4.002, 307.51. 8. David 20.AndySchleck, Luxembourg, RadioShack
Grubnic, 4.052, 288.89. 9. Terry McMil- Leopard,42:29.
len, 4.077, 245.81. 10. Brandon Bernstein, Also
4.108, 251.49. 11. Mike Strasburg, 4.189, 44.TejayVan Garderen, United States, BMC
275.90. 12. Steve Torrence, 4.376, 188.96. Racing, 1:38:32.
Not Qualified: 13.Tony Schumacher, 4.565, 60.Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin-

Sharp, 2:05:47.
91. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC East
Sporting Kansa
Football Philadelphia
AF Houston
Central Division C
W L T Pct PF PA Chicago
Chicago 9 7 0 .563 870 840 TorntoFC
San Antonio 9 8 0 .529 740 856
Iowa 6 10 0 375 741 774 es
West Division
WesDivision Real Salt Lake
W L T Pet PF PA ran
y-Arizona 14 2 0 .8751077 758
x-Spokane 13 4 0 .7651137 853 Vancouver
x-San Jose 12 4 0 .750 925 772 FCDallas
Utah 5 11 0 .313 793 901 oloao
South Division Seattle
W L T Pet PF PA SanJose
y-Jacksonville 10 6 0 .625 831 790 Chivas USA
Tampa Bay 7 9 0 .438 878 880 NOTE: Three p
Orlando 6 10 0 .375 832 925 forte
NewOrleans 5 11 0 .313 742 940 Sa
Eastern Division Toronto FC 0, N
W L T Pet PF PA Seattle FC1, Co
y-Philadelphia 11 5 0 .688 959 754 FCDallasatMo
Cleveland 3 13 0 .188 736 937 NewEnglanda
Pittsburgh 3 13 0 .188 635 916 PortlandatPhil
x-clinched playoff spot D.C. United at C
y-clinched division Sporting Kansa
Friday's results Vancouver at L
Spokane 77, San Antonio 30 T
Saturday's results No games sche
Jacksonville at New Orleans, late
Orlando at Cleveland, late NATIONALW(
Pittsburgh atTampa Bay, late
Utah at Iowa, late Sky Blue FC
Chicago at Arizona, late Portland
Philadelphia at San Jose, late FC Kansas City
Western New Yc
CFL Chicago
East Division Boston
W L T Pts PF PA Seattle
Toronto 2 2 0 4 118 116 Washington
Hamilton 1 2 0 2 79 99 NOTE: Three p
Montreal 1 2 0 2 63 74 fortie.
Winnipeg 1 3 0 2 91 109 Sal
West Division Chicago 1,Wasl
W L T Pts PF PA SeattleFCatFC
Saskatchewan 3 0 0 6 114 67 Ti
B.C. 2 1 0 4 73 63 SkyBlueFCatV
Calgary 2 1 0 4 87 82 Portland at Bos
Edmonton 1 2 0 2 51 76
Friday's result Tennis
Toronto 35,Winnipeg 19 is
Saturday's results SONY
Montreal at Calgary, late At Bas
Edmonton at B.C., late Ba
Today'sgame Purs
Hamilton at Saskatchewan, 7p.m. Surfa

Hockey Johanna Lars
2013-14SCHEDULE Serena Willia
Tickets:813-301-6600 palova (3), Czec
3 at Boston 7 p.m.
5 at Chicago 8 p.m. Alexandra DL
8 at Buffalo 7:30 p.m. Pennetta, Italy,
10 Florida 7:30 p.m. Lourdes Domir
12 Pittsburgh 7p.m. 4-6,10-6.
15 Los Angeles 7:30 p.m. BET-
17 Minnesota 7:30p.m. AtRothe
19 Boston 7p.m. Han
24 Chicago 7:30p.m. Purse: $'
26 Buffalo 7 p.m. Surfa
27 at Florida 5 p.m.
29 at New Jersey 7:30 p.m.
NOVEMBER Fabio Fognin
1 at Carolina 7p.m. magro(3),Spair
2 St. Louis 7 p.m. Federico Dell
7 Edmonton 7:30p.m. Federer(1),Swir
9 at Detroit 7 p.m.
11 at Boston 1 p.m.
12 at Montreal 7:30p.m. Mariusz Fyrste
14 Anaheim 7:30p.m. kowski, Poland
16 at Phoenix 8p.m. Republic, and
19 at Los Angeles 10:30 p.m. 4-6,10-7.
21 at San Jose 10:30 p.m.
22 at Anaheim 10 p.m. AtCentro
25 N.Y. Rangers 7:30 p.m. Bo
27 Philadelphia 7:30 p.m. Purse:
29 Pittsburgh 4p.m. Surfa
3 at Columbus 7 p.m.
5 Ottawa 7:30 p.m. Ivo Karlovic,
7 Winnipeg 7p.m. (2), South Africa
10 atWashington 7 p.m. Alejandro Fa
12 Detroit 7:30 p.m. Pospisil, Canada
14 at New Jersey 7 p.m.
15 at Detroit 5 p.m. C
17 at N.Y. Islanders 7p.m. Purav Raja, I
19 Nashville 7:30p.m. India, def. Edot
21 Carolina 7p.m. and Igor Sijslin
23 at Florida 7:30p.m. 7-6(3).
28 Montreal 7p.m. NUERNBEI
29 N.Y. Rangers 7p.m. AtHote
1 atVancouver 10p.m. Purse
3 at Calgary 9p.m. Surfa
5 at Edmonton 8 p.m.
7 atWinnipeg 8p.m.
9 Washington 7:30 p.m. Yvonne Meu
11 at Philadelphia 1 p.m. Knapp(8),ltaly,
13 at Columbus 7p.m. Andrea Hlava
14 at N.Y. Rangers 7 p.m. Elina Svitolina,
16 N.Y. Islanders 7:30 p.m.
18 San Jose 2 p.m.
19 at Carolina 5 p.m. Sandra Klemr
23 Ottawa 7:30 p.m. dreja Klepac, SI
25 Colorado 7p.m. Serbia, andChia
28 atToronto 7p.m.
30 at Ottawa 7:30 p.m.
1 at Montreal 1 p.m.
4 at Minnesota 8 p.m.
6 Toronto 7:30 p.m. An
8 Detroit 7p.m. BOSTON RE
27 at Nashville 8 p.m. phen Drew froi
MARCH INF Brock Holt t
1 at Dallas 3p.m. NEWYORKY
2 at Colorado 8p.m. Almonte on th
4 atSt.Louis 8p.m. Melky Mesa a
6 Buffalo 7:30p.m. Scranton/Wilke
8 Boston 7p.m. berto Gonzalez
10 Phoenix 7:30p.m. Na
13 Florida 7:30p.m. COLORADO
15 New Jersey 7p.m. fael Betancourt
17 Vancouver 7:30p.m. RHP Mitchell Bc
19 atToronto 7p.m. ST. LOUIS
20 atOttawa 7:30p.m. MattHollidayo
22 at Pittsburgh 1 p.m. to July12. Purc
24 Ottawa 7:30 p.m. Brock Peterson
27 N.Y. Islanders 7:30 p.m.
29 at Buffalo 7p.m. Nation
30 at Detroit 5p.m. NFL-Suspe
SAPRIL Hill four game
1 Montreal 7:30 p.m. substance of aL
3 Calgary 7:30p.m. MIAMI DOL
5 Dallas 7p.m. Jordan to a mu
8 Toronto 7:30p.m.
10 Philadelphia 7:30p.m. Natior
11 Columbus 7:30p.m. WINNIPEG J
13 at Washington 3p.m DZach Redmoi

Soccer Glantz
Quarterfinals Na
Saturday's results FAVORITE
At Atlanta at New York
Panama 6, Cuba 1 atCincinnati
Mexico 1,Trinidad &Tobago 0 Los Angeles
Today's games at Milwaukee
At Baltimore at St. Louis

United States vs. El Salvador, 4 p.m. at San Francisc
Honduras vs. Costa Rica, 7 p.m. at Colorado
Semifinals Am
Wednesday atToronto
At Arlington, Texas Detroit
United States-El Salvador winner vs. Hon- Cleveland
duras-Costa Rica winner, 7 p.m. Seattle
Panama vs.Mexico,10 p.m. Oakland
Championship atTexas
July 28 at Boston
At Chicago
Semifinal winners, 4 p.m. Atlanta

:ern Conference
sCity 9 5 6 33 29 19
9 7 5 32 29 24
9 5 4 31 31 29
8 6 6 30 32 30
8 6 5 29 22 19
6 7 6 24 23 18
6 8 5 23 23 23
6 9 3 21 20 28
2 10 8 14 17 28
2 13 4 10 8 29
tern Conference
11 5 4 37 32 18
8 2 9 33 30 18
9 5 5 32 32 26
8 5 7 31 27 27
8 7 7 31 26 24
9 8 3 30 30 24
7 7 4 25 22 21
6 9 6 24 21 32
4 11 5 17 18 35
points for victory, one point
:urday's results
ew YorkO, tie
olorado 1,tie
ntreal, 7p.m.
t Columbus,7:30 p.m.
adelphia, 7:30 p.m.
Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
sCityat Real Salt Lake, late
os Angeles, late
today's games

9 3 4 31 25 15
8 4 3 27 19 14
7 4 5 26 24 17
ork 6 4 6 24 25 17
6 6 4 22 20 23
5 5 5 20 23 22
4 9 3 15 16 26
111 4 7 11 29
points for victory, one point
:urday's results
hington 0
: Kansas City, late
today's games
Western New York, 1:30 p.m.
ton, 4 p.m.

:ad Tennis Stadium
istad, Sweden
e: $220,000 (Intl.)
ice. Clay-Outdoor
sson (8), Sweden, def. Flavia
ms (1), U.S. def. Klara Zako-
h Republic, 6-0,6-4.
ulgheru, Romania, and Flavia
def. Lara Arruabarrena and
inguez Lino, Spain, 7-6 (3),
enbaum Sport GmbH
iburg, Germany
1.44 million (WT500)
ce: Clay-Outdoor
ii (12), Italy, def. Nicolas Al-
bonis, Argentina, def. Roger
tzerland,7-6(7), 7-6(4).
enberg and Marcin Mat-
, def. Lukas Dlouhy, Czech
Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 7-5,
de Alto Rendimiento
gota, Colombia
$727,685 (WT250)
ce: Hard-Outdoor
Croatia, def. Kevin Anderson
, 6-4,6-7 (4), 6-3.
alla, Colombia, def. Vasek
, 6-7 (4), 6-3,6-4.
ndia, and Divij Sharan (4),
guard Roger-Vasselin, France,
ig (2), Netherlands, 7-6 (4),
el Europaischer Hof
Gastein, Austria
e: $235,000 (Intl.)
ce: Clay-Outdoor
isburger, Austria, def. Karin
ackova, Czech Republic, def.
Ukraine, 7-5,6-7 (1),6-4.
nenschits, Austria, and An-
ovenia, def.Tamara Curovic,
ara Scholl,U.S.,6-2,6-4.

lerican League
D SOX-Activated SS Ste-
m the 15-day DL. Optioned
to Pawtucket (IL).
YANKEES-Placed OF Zoilo
he 15-day DL. Recalled OF
nd OF Thomas Neal from
s-Barre. Designated INF Al-
for assignment.
tional League
on the 15-day DL Recalled
)ggsfrom Tulsa (TL).
n the 15-day DL, retroactive
chased the contract of 1B-OF
from Memphis (PCL).
al Football League
nded NewYork Giants SWill
s for violating the league's
buse policy.
PHINS-Signed DE Dion
tiyear contract.
al Hockey League
ETS-Agreed to terms with
nd on a one-year contract.

-Culver Line
tional League
-120 Philadelphia +110
-140 Pittsburgh +130
-115 atWashington +105
-170 Miami +160
-200 San Diego +185
o-165 Arizona +155

-155 Chicago +145
lerican League
-120 Tampa Bay +110
-115 at Kansas City +105
-125 at Minnesota +115
-175 at Houston +165
-115 at Los Angeles +105
-130 Baltimore +120
-130 NewYork +120
-130 at Chicago (AL) +120


Season includes

Olympic Games

NEWYORK Now that
the NHL knows for sure it
will take a break for next
year's Sochi Games, the
league has released its
long-awaited schedule
that features realignment
and a slew of new division
names and rivals.
Shortly after the NHL
said it would send its
players to the Olympics
for the fifth consecutive
time, it announced its
1,230-game regular-
season slate. The season
will be put on hold for
21/2 weeks in February to
accommodate the 2014
Games in Russia.
Opening night Oct. 1
will feature the Stanley
Cup champion Chicago
Blackhawks hosting
Washington. The regular
season concludes April 13,
with the playoffs begin-
ning three days later.
The league's four
new divisions will be
called Metropolitan and
Atlantic in the Eastern
Conference, and Central
and Pacific in the West.
No teams in what was
the Atlantic Division are
in the new group of that
In the East, which
includes the Florida
Panthers and Tampa Bay
Lightning, clubs will play
five games against two
teams in the division
and four games against
five teams to make up 30
games of the schedule.
Within the conference,
teams will play three
games against every team
in the opposite division
for a total of 24 games.
The other 28 games will
be played against the
The Western
Conference is made up of
two seven-team divi-
sions, while the Eastern
Conference has two eight-
team groupings.

The Metropolitan
Division consists of the
Washington Capitals,
Pittsburgh Penguins,
Philadelphia Flyers,
New Jersey Devils, New
York Rangers, New York
Islanders, Carolina
Hurricanes and Columbus
Blue Jackets, who have
moved from the West to
the East.
The Atlantic is made
up of the Toronto
Maple Leafs, Montreal
Canadiens, Ottawa
Senators, Buffalo Sabres,
Detroit Red Wings, Boston
Bruins, Florida Panthers
and Tampa Bay Lightning.
Detroit has also shifted
from the West to the East.
The Central includes
the Winnipeg Jets,
Chicago Blackhawks,
Colorado Avalanche,
Dallas Stars, Minnesota
Wild, Nashville Predators
and St. Louis Blues. The
Pacific is comprised of
the Vancouver Canucks,
Calgary Flames,
Edmonton Oilers, San
Jose Sharks, Los Angeles
Kings, Phoenix Coyotes
and Anaheim Ducks.
Along with the
Blackhawks raising their
second title banner in
four years, opening night
will feature Toronto visit-
ing Montreal in the first
game of the season.
The annual Winter
Classic, to be played
on New Year's Day at
Michigan Stadium
between the Maple Leafs
and Red Wings, won't
be alone in the great
outdoors. This season it is
just one of six games to be
staged in the elements.
A four-game NHL
Stadium Series will fea-
ture Southern California
rivals Anaheim and Los
Angeles facing off in
Dodger Stadium on Jan.
25. The Rangers will take
on their local rivals, the
Devils and Islanders, in a
pair of games at Yankee



- Defending Pro Stock
champion Allen Johnson
topped Mile-High NHRA
Nationals qualifying
Saturday for the fourth
straight year and fifth time
Steve Torrence led
the Top Fuel field, Cruz
Pedregon topped the
Funny Car order, and
Adam Arana was the
fastest in Pro Stock
Torrence broke the track
speed record at 319.60
mph, finishing in 3.880


Six Kobe items go for
$433,531 at auction: Two
NBA championship rings that Kobe
Bryant gave to his parents each sold for
more than $100,000 at an auction that
supported one of his charities.
Goldin Auctions said six items
of Bryant memorabilia sold for a
combined $433,531 in the monthlong
auction. A 2000 Lakers championship
ring gifted by Bryant to his father,
Joe, sold for $174,184. A ring given
to his mother, Pamela, from the
same championship season went for
Bryant had filed a suit against the
auction company, saying his mother
didn't have the right to sell the items.
A settlement was reached last month
allowing six items to be auctioned after
his parents apologized and thanked
him for his financial support....
In WNBA action, Danielle Adams
had 20 points and the host San
Antonio Silver Stars ended a four-game
skid with a 60-52 victory over the
Connecticut Sun.....
In Rosemont, Ill., Sylvia Fowles

had 15 points and 13 rebounds to
power the East-leading Chicago Sky
to an 80-69 victory over the New York


Mexico, Panama
advance to Gold Cup
semis: Mexico and Panama set up
a semifinal rematch in the CONCACAF
Gold Cup after each won their
quarterfinal matches on Saturday.
Panama beat 10-man Cuba 6-1,
while Mexico escaped with a 1-0
victory over Trinidad and Tobago.
Panama is unbeaten thus far in the
tournament, with three wins, including
a 2-1 victory over heavily favored
Mexico in group play, and a draw.
Mexico, a six-time Gold Cup champion,
is going for its third consecutive title.
The United States faces El Salvador
and Honduras takes on Costa Rica in the
other quarterfinal matches today....
In MLS action, the winless streaks
dragged on for the Montreal Impact
and FC Dallas, as the teams played to a
scoreless draw n Montreal....
In Bridgeview, Ill., Chris Rolfe scored
twice as the Chicago Fire beat D.C.
United 4-1....
Jose Goncalves scored off a corner
kick in the second minute of second
half stoppage time and Diego Fagundez
added a goal two minutes later to
give the New England Revolution a
2-0 victory against the host Columbus
Seattle's DeAndreYedlin scored
his first career goal five minutes
after Colorado took the lead, and the
Sounders tied the Rapids 1-1, but
snapped their seven-game winning
streak against them. The Sounders
would have set an MLS record if they
had beaten the Rapids an eighth
consecutive time.
Toronto FC and the New York Red
Bulls finished in a 0-0 tie in Toronto.
The Portland Timbers continued
their strong play on the road with a
scoreless draw against the Philadelphia
Union in Chester, Pa.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

SThe Sun/Sunday, July 21,2013


Barth injury creates long-range uncertainty

TAMPA Greg Schiano
lamented the loss of
kicker Connor Barth, say-
ing this week his absence
could impact in-game
Barth will miss the
season after tearing an
Achilles tendon in a char-
ity basketball game in
North Carolina last week.
"It's a shame," Schiano
said. "We lost a very
consistent performer, a
guy I thought was a very
big part of what we're
Barth was especially
consistent when it came
to long-range field goal
attempts. He was 12-for-
13 on attempts of 40 to 49
yards in 2012 and 6-of-9
on attempts of 50 yards or
In critical game
situations in which
Schiano has come to rely
on Barth's long-range ac-
curacy not having the
same confidence in his

replacement, Lawrence
Tynes, could force dif-
ferent decisions when it
comes to determining
whether to attempt a field
goal or a fourth-down try,
or to punt.
Tynes, who has played
in 129 career games, has
11 field goals of 50 yards
or longer. Barth, in 66
games, has 12.
"I thought Connor was
a weapon in the longer
field goals," Schiano said.
"He was exceptional over
40 yards. We'll have to
play that out. I have not
coached Lawrence at all,
so I couldn't tell you. I just
look at the numbers. But
we'll see. That'll all play
itself out."
Regarding the man-
ner in which Barth was
injured, Schiano said only
that contracts are clear on
the ramifications of non-
football injuries. Schiano
said he doesn't instruct
players on what they can
and can't do in their free
time, but he does make it

a point to remind them of
the consequences.
"Contracts have
prohibitive language of
what you're allowed to
do," Schiano said. "It's
a fine line, because you
like guys to do things,
but you have to do it in
a controlled manner.
Sometimes you can get
the same benefit doing
something in a drill
setting rather than in a...
competition setting. But
it only comes up when
something happens. But
there's certainly contrac-
tual language."
The Bucs placed Barth
on the non-football injury
list and are not required
to pay him his $2.3 mil-
lion base salary. The team
does have the option to
pay the full amount or a
reduced sum. It has not
disclosed its plans.

Dolphins first-round
pick signs: With his NFL career yet
to start, Miami Dolphins first-round
draft pick Dion Jordan decided he

didn't want to fall any farther behind.
Jordan, a defensive end and
linebacker from Oregon, signed a
multiyear contract Saturday and will
take part in the first training camp
practice today. He missed all of the
Dolphins'offseason workouts because
Oregon is on the quarter system.
With his signing, the Dolphins have
all nine draft choices under contract.
Players reported Saturday.
Jordan has been in South Florida
for the past two months working out
with teammates, but conceded he
had ground to make up because of
the practices he missed. He had right
shoulder surgery in February and
might be limited at the start of camp.
The 6-foot-6,240-pound Jordan
was the third player taken in the draft
after the Dolphins swung a trade with
Oakland to move up nine spots. Miami
projects he'll upgrade a defense that
tied for fourth-worst in the league in
takeaways last year.
Jordan totaled 142 career sacks
as a speed rusher in college and has
drawn comparisons to former Dolphin
Jason Taylor. Jordan may initially be a
pass-rush specialist with the Dolphins,
but they anticipate he'll eventually
become an every-down end in their
4-3 scheme opposite Cameron Wake.

S Hill suspended four
games: New York Giants safety Will
Hill was suspended for four games
by the NFL for violating the league's
substance of abuse policy, his second
drug suspension in two years.
Hill will miss the first four games
of New York's season, and be eligible
to return in time for the Oct. 6 game
against Philadelphia. He is still
allowed to take part in training camp
and preseason games.
He was suspended last year for
violating the league's performance
enhancing drug policy, testing positive
for Adderall.

Browns reach deals
with two rookies: First-round
draft pick Barkevious Mingo remains
the only unsigned Cleveland Browns
rookie after the club finalized four-year
contracts with two others.
Cornerback Leon McFadden a, a
third-round pick from San Diego State,
is expected to compete for the starting
job opposite mainstay Joe Haden.
Defensive lineman Armonty was
arrested on drunken-driving charges
shortly after he was drafted. He vowed
to reward the team's faith in him.
Contributing AssociatedPress and
Tampa Bay Times

Where: One Buccaneer Place,

Directions: Take 1-75 North to
1-275 North into Tampa. Take
exit 41A/B to North Dale Mabry
Highway. Take exit for Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Blvd and turn
right. Complex and parking will
be on the right.
Thursday: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
Friday: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
Saturday: 6:30-9:00 p.m.**
July 29: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
July 31: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
Aug. 1:8:45-11:30 a.m.
Aug. 2:8:45-11:30 a.m.
Aug. 3:8:45-11:30 a.m.
Aug. 6:8:45-11:30 a.m.
Aug. 10: 8:45-11:30 a.m.
* Practice schedule and times
are subject to change
** Night practice at Raymond
James Stadium

looks like the only rookie with a
chance to have an impact.
Five things to know as the
Cowboys prepare to open
training camp with their first
practice today in Oxnard, Calif.

Romo missed all the
offseason practices after
a procedure to have a cyst
removed from his back. He is
ready to go for the start of train-
ing camp, so Sunday's workout
will be his first since signing the
richest contract in franchise his-
tory. The six-year, $108 million
deal has $55 million guaranteed,
or about $3 million more than
Super Bowl winner Joe Flacco
got from Baltimore. Some of the
national reaction was less than
flattering, considering Romo's
1-6 record in elimination games
and a penchant for critical
mistakes like a late intercep-
tion against Washington with
a chance to rally and make the
playoffs. Cowboys owner Jerry
Jones made it clear the day
Romo signed that the nine-year
veteran would go into his sev-
enth full season as a starter with
a much stronger voice behind
the scenes.


If an overhaul of a coach-
ing staff doesn't work, the head
coach is usually next. That's part
of why this is viewed as a make-
or-break season for Garrett.
Plus, the perception is he was
desperate to keep the job
because the hiring of Kiffin and
the switching of play-calling
duties to Bill Callahan were seen
as moves orchestrated by Jones.
Garrett disagrees with those
views, of course. The only way
to show that he hasn't become
a Jones puppet in the mold of
Barry Switzer, Dave Campo and
Wade Phillips is to win big.


Miles Austin is paid like a
No. 1 receiver, but he's essential-
ly lost that designation because
of his troubled hamstrings and
Dez Bryant's breakout season

Cowboys owner: The
the que
Jason Garrett not t was
coaching for job a make
OXNARD, Calif.- Jerry Jones whom
opened his 25th training camp season
Saturday as owner of the Dallas seasons
Cowboys sounding as if coach The
Jason Garrett would be around for playoff
25 more. Share
The first vote of confidence with Ga
came even before someone could fields a
ask in the annual "State of the said "I
Cowboys" address that Jones gives Jason."
on the eve of camp. Garr
Cowboys veterans and rookies remain
report today.

in 2012. If Austin stays healthy,
it's possible the Cowboys could
have a "1" and "lA" with a pair
of receivers who have proven
they can produce. Now it's
time to find out where rookie
Terrance Williams of Baylor fits
in after the Cowboys drafted
him in the third round with the
extra pick they got from trading
down in the first. There's no
established backup for injury-
prone running back DeMarco
Murray, but the Cowboys think
they found the answer in the
fifth round of the draft with
Oklahoma State's Joseph Randle.
Thumb surgery sidelined him
during the offseason.

With a switch to the 4-3,
all the leaders are holdovers
getting used to new roles.
DeMarcus Ware and Anthony
Spencer are ends instead of
outside linebackers, and they
now don't have to worry about
much besides getting to the
quarterback. Sean Lee and
Bruce Carter shared the inside
at linebacker last year, but now
Lee will likely be in the middle
and Carter will be at a weakside
spot that basically means he will
rely on his speed to make plays.
Cornerbacks Brandon Carr and
Morris Claiborne will be closer
to the line of scrimmage most of
the time.

Tyron Smith starting at
left tackle is the only certainty
for the offensive line after one
of the worst rushing seasons
in franchise history and
spotty protection for Romo.
If offseason workouts are any
indication, rookie Frederick
is going to start at center, but
he can play guard. Mackenzy
Bernadeau and Nate Livings
came in as starting guards
through free agency last year,
but their jobs aren't secure.
Doug Free had a rough year
at right tackle and ended up
sharing the spot with Jermey
Parnell, but then Parnell sat out
most of offseason workouts with
injuries. Since Jones is intent on
finding "that extra half-second
for Romo," the offensive line
will be a big priority.

words got stronger when
estions started. Jones said
a "mistake"to consider this
-or-break year for Garrett,
issed the playoffs with
ords in each of his two full
Cowboys last reached the
s in the 2009 season.
ring a concert-like stage
arrett near the practice
t a hotel complex, Jones
ook to the future with

ett has two years
ing on his contract.
-Associated Press

Record: 8-8, 3rd in NFC East
Postseason: Missed playoffs for third consecutive
season (2009)
Passing: Tony Romo (4,903 yards, 24 TDs)
Rushing: DeMarco Murray (663 yards, 4TDs)
Receiving: Dez Bryant (1,382 yards, 12 TDs)
Rookies: OLTravis Frederick (Wisconsin), TE Gavin
Escobar (San Diego State), WR Terrance Williams
Coaches: Monte Kiffin (defensive coordinator)
RB Felix Jones (signed with Philadelphia Eagles), DT
Marcus Spears (signed with Baltimore Ravens), WR
Kevin Ogletree (signed with Tampa Bay Buccaneers),
S Gerald Sensabaugh (released, retired).
When: Today (rookies and veterans)
Where: City of Oxnard Fields, Oxnard, Calif.
Offense: Decide if first-round pick Travis Frederick
is ready to be Tony Romo's center. Release of FB
Lawrence Vickers a week before camp means Dallas
will have to refine offense that often uses two tight
ends. That means establishing pecking order behind
Jason Witten with rookie Gavin Escobar, veteran
Dante Rosario and second-year James Hanna. Jones'
departure leaves no established backup to RB
DeMarco Murray.
Defense: Switching to a 4-3, DeMarcus Ware
and Anthony Spencer will continue transitioning
to pure pass-rushing ends. After releasing Gerald
Sensabaugh, Dallas has to settle on starters at
safety with Barry Church and Matt Johnson coming
off injuries.

Aug. 4*
Aug. 9
Aug. 24
Aug. 29
Sept. 8
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 10
Nov. 17
Nov. 24
Nov. 28
Dec. 9
Dec. 15
Dec. 29

Miami Dolphins
at Oakland Raiders
at Arizona Cardinals
Cincinnati Bengals
Houston Texans
New York Giants
at Kansas City Chiefs
St. Louis Rams
at San Diego Chargers
Denver Broncos
Washington Redskins
at Philadelphia Eagles
at Detroit Lions
Minnesota Vikings
at New Orleans Saints
at New York Giants
Oakland Raiders
at Chicago Bears
Green Bay Packers
at Washington Redskins
Philadelphia Eagles

10 p.m.
4:30 p.m.

8:30 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

4:25 p.m.
4:30 p.m.
8:40 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.


Training camp
formance Center, Owings Mills, Md. (rook-
ies: today;veterans:Wednesday)
BUFFALO BILLS St. John Fisher College,
Pittsford, N.Y. (Monday; Saturday)
dium, Cincinnati (both Wednesday)
ing Facility, Berea, Ohio (reported July 19;
Memorial Center, Englewood, Colo. (both
HOUSTON TEXANS Methodist Training
Center, Houston (today;Thursday)
versity, Anderson, Ind. (Tuesday; Saturday)
Health &Wellness Practice Fields, Jackson-
ville. (both Thursday)
State, St.Joseph, Mo. (Monday; Thursday)
MIAMI DOLPHINS Dolphins Training
Facility, Davie. (both reported Saturday)
um, Foxborough, Mass. (today;Thursday)
NEW YORK JETS SUNY Cortland, Cort-
land, N.Y. (Monday; Thursday)
OAKLAND RAIDERS Napa Valley Marri-
ott, Napa, Calif. (both Thursday)
College, Latrobe, Pa. (both Friday)
San Diego (both Wednesday)
TENNESSEE TITANS Baptist Sports Park,
Nashville, Tenn. (both Wednesday)

Phoenix Stadium, Glendale, Ariz. (Tuesday;
ATLANTA FALCONS Falcons Training
Facility, Flowery Branch, Ga. (both Wednes-
Spartanburg, S.C. (today;Thursday)
CHICAGO BEARS Olivet Nazarene, Bour-
bonnais, III. (both Thursday)
Fields, Oxnard, Calif. (both reported Sat-
DETROIT LIONS Lions Training Facility,
Allen Park, Mich. (Monday; Thursday)
lege, De Pere,Wis. (both Thursday)
University, Mankato,Minn.(bothThursday)
Facility, Metairie, La. (both Thursday)
NEW YORK GIANTS -Timex Performance
Center, East Rutherford, NJ. (both Friday)
plex, Philadelphia (Monday; Thursday)
ST LOUIS RAMS Rams Park Training
Center, Earth City, Mo. (today; Wednesday)
tolo Sports Center, Santa Clara, Calif. (re-
ported July 19;Wednesday)
Athletic Center, Renton, Wash. (both
neer Place, Tampa. (both reported July 17))
Training Center, Richmond, Va. (both re-
ported July 17)


$36 AM $30 PM

$27 AM $25 PM
(Prices include warm up range balls & tax)
Can 941-625-8898 forTee imes(4daysinadvance)
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Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.889.7065
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SP Page 7

p *i ff M 4

~Page 8 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

Pk M k : *<
Il. ', "' 'i ...
; : .i*t*J \ '- _', *; r -


Recari shares LPGA

i lead with Creamer


Mark O'Meara plays out of a bunker on the 16th hole during the third round of the British Open
at Muirfield, Scotland, on Saturday. O'Meara struggled to a 77 and is 12 shots off the lead.


you've done tomorrow,
try not to get in your own
way mentally and just
focus on the job at hand
and believe you're good
He was plenty good
on another warm, sunny
afternoon on a course
that was noticeable softer
but no less demanding.
After three days on
brittle, brown Muirfield,
only three players
remained under par.
Westwood was at
3-under 210, two shots
clear ofWoods (72) and
Hunter Mahan, whose
68 matched the best
score of the third round.
Mahan, also going after
that maiden major with
far fewer credentials
than Westwood, will be
playing in the final group
at his second consecutive
Woods lost his chance
to get in the final group
with one swing.
Tied with Westwood
as they played the par-5

LEADER: Lee Westwood shot a
1-under 70 to take a two-shot
second after a 1-over 72.
WHERE'S PHIL: Tied for ninth,
five shots back after a 2-over 73.
QUOTABLE: "I've got 14 of
these things, and I know what it
takes to win it" Woods, on
his prospects.
TV: ESPN, 6 a.m.

17th into a stiff breeze off
the Firth of Forth, Woods
tried to hit 3-wood over
a series of bunkers to
allow for a simple wedge
into the green. The wind
grabbed the shot and
deposited the ball in the
bunker. Woods had to
blast out sideways and
missed a 15-foot par putt.
Woods twice had
at least a share of the
36-hole lead in majors a
year ago and fell out of
contention on Saturday.
Despite the late bogey,
he did well enough this
time that he was only two
shots behind. This is his
best chance to end his

five-year drought in the
While he has never won
a major when trailing
going into the last day, the
outlook didn't look bleak
from his vantage point.
"I've got 14 of these
things, and I know what
it takes to win it," Woods
said. "He's won tourna-
ments all over the world.
He knows how to win golf
tournaments. He's two
shots ahead and we're
going to go out there and
both compete and play.
It's not just us two. There's
a bunch of guys who
have a chance to win this
tournament. And all of us
need to really play well
tomorrow to win it."
Instead of playing with
Westwood in the final
group, Woods will be in
the penultimate group
with Masters champion
Adam Scott, who had
a 70. The Australian
not only is poised to be
the first player with a
multiple-major season in
seven years, he can atone
for his meltdown a year
ago at Royal Lytham & St.


Spain's Beatriz Recari
birdied the two closing
par 5s to catch Paula
Creamer atop the leader-
board through 54 holes
Saturday in the Marathon
Recari, a two-time
winner on the LPGA
Tour, matched Creamer's
4-under 67. Both are at
12-under 201.
Creamer, who won in
2008 when the tourna-
ment was known as the
Jamie Farr Toledo Classic,
led by as many as two
shots before Recari's
late surge at Highland
Rising American teen
Lexi Thompson had a 67

and, along with Jacqui
Concolino and Japan's
Chie Arimura, was three
shots back. Concolino,
whose career-best tie for
11th came at the event last
year, had a 69. Arimura
three-putted the final hole
for bogey and a 68.

Thompson, Summerhays
lead: In Madison, Miss., Nicholas
Thompson and Daniel Summerhays
are tied for the lead going into the
final round of the Sanderson Farms
Championship. Summerhays waited
out a rain delay of 1 hour, 17 minutes
before making his final 19-foot putt for
birdie, finishing with a 3-under 69 at
Annandale Golf Club.

Niebrugge wins Public
Links: In Lorton, Va., Jordan
Niebrugge hasn't put a lot of thought
into exactly what it will be like to play

in the Masters. The Oklahoma State
sophomore just knows he'll have a far
better view of the course next year.
Niebrugge won the U.S. Amateur
Public Links at Laurel Hill, beating
University of California junior Michael
Kim 1 up in the 36-hole final, with the
winner traditionally receiving a spot in
the Masters if still an amateur
Olsen wins Southern
Amateur: In The Woodlands,
Texas, Zachary Olsen won the 107th
Southern Amateur, birdieing the final
hole of regulation and the first hole of a
playoff. Olsen, the 19-year-old Cordova,
Tenn., player who will be a freshman at
Oklahoma State.
Stephen Curry leads
celebrity event: In Stateline,
Nev., Golden State Warriors guard
Stephen Curry had four birdies in a late
six-hole stretch to take a one-point lead
after the second round of the American
Century Championship.


The R&A
At Muirfield, Gullane, Scotland
Purse: $7.8 million
Yardage: 7,192; Par: 71
Third Round

Lee Westwood
Hunter Mahan
Adam Scott
Ryan Moore
Angel Cabrera
Henrik Stenson
Phil Mickelson
Francesco Molinari
Sergio Garcia
Brandt Snedeker
Jamie Donaldson
Hideki Matsuyama
Jason Day
Dustin Johnson
Miguel Angel Jimenez
Rafael Cabrera-Bello
Richard Sterne
Ernie Els
Martin Kaymer
Justin Leonard
lan Poulter
Shingo Katayama
Keegan Bradley
Thomas Bjorn
Matt Kuchar
Graeme McDowell
Charl Schwartzel
Darren Clarke
Jordan Spieth
Carl Pettersson
Todd Hamilton
Paul Lawrie
Bud Cauley
Steven Tiley
Ken Duke
Gregory Bourdy
Bernd Wiesberger
Harris English
Tom Lehman
Bubba Watson
Webb Simpson
KJ. Choi
Eduardo de la Riva
Mark Brown
Geoff Ogilvy
Richie Ramsay
G. Fernandez-Castano
Fred Couples
a-Matthew Fitzpatrick
George Coetzee
Freddie Jacobson
Stephen Gallacher
Branden Grace
Martin Laird


At Muirfield, Gullane, Scotland
Purse: $7.8 million
Yardage: 7,191 yards; Par: 71
Final Round
2 a.m. Shiv Kapur, India; Sandy Lyle,
2:10 a.m. Kevin Streelman, United
States; BoVan Pelt, United States
2:20 a.m. K.T. Kim, South Korea; Mikko
Ilonen, Finland
2:30 a.m. Ben Curtis, United States; Pad-
raig Harrington, Ireland
2:40 a.m. Oliver Fisher, England; Jason
Dufner, United States
2:50 a.m. ChrisWood, England; Graham
DeLaet, Canada
3 a.m. Tim Clark, South Africa; Russell
Henley, United States
3:10 a.m. Josh Teater, United States; a-
Jimmy Mullen, England
3:20 a.m. Gareth Wright, Wales; Marcus
Fraser, Australia
3:35 a.m. Stewart Cink, United States;
Shane Lowry, Ireland
3:45 a.m. Peter Senior, Australia; Jonas
Blixt, Sweden
3:55 a.m. Martin Laird, Scotland; Mark
O'Meara, United States
4:05 a.m. Branden Grace, South Africa;
Stephen Gallacher, Scotland
4:15 a.m. Freddie Jacobson, Sweden;

George Coetzee, South Africa JoeOgilvie 70-67-71-208
4:25 a.m. a-Matthew Fitzpatrick, Eng- Steven Bowditch 67-68-73-208
land; Fred Couples, United States Nathan Green 69-72-67-208
4:35 a.m.- Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Ryan Blaum 70-68-71-209
Spain; Richie Ramsay, Scotland Kevin Kisner 65-73-71-209
4:45 a.m. Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; Mark David Mathis 70-67-72-209
Brown, New Zealand BrandtJobe 75-65-69-209
4:55 a.m. Eduardo de la Riva, Spain; YE. Brendon de Jonge 75-65-69-209
Yang, South Korea Heath Slocum 69-71-69-209
5:10 a.m. Boo Weekley, United States; Stuart Appleby 73-67-69-209
ThongchaiJaidee,Thailand Skip Kendall 67-68-74-209
5:20 a.m.- KJ.Choi, South Korea; Webb Darron Stiles 73-68-68-209
Simpson, United States Wes Short,Jr. 71-70-68-209
5:30 a.m.- Bubba Watson, United States; Ben Kohles 73-68-68-209
Tom Lehman, United States Kent Jones 72-69-68-209
5:40 a.m. Harris English, United States;
Bernd Wiesberger, Austria i To
5:50 a.m. Gregory Bourdy, France; Ken LPGA Tour
Duke, United States
6 a.m.- StevenTiley, England; Bud Cauley, MARATHON CLASSIC
United States At Highland Meadows Golf Club,
6:10 a.m. Paul Lawrie, Scotland; Todd Sylvania, Ohio
Hamilton, United States Purse: $1.3 million
6:20 a.m.- Carl Pettersson, Sweden; Jor- Yardage:6,512;Par:71
dan Spieth, United States Third Round
6:35 a.m. Darren Clarke, Northern Ire- a-amateur
land; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa Paula Creamer 66-68-67-201
6:45 a.m. Graeme McDowell, Northern Beatriz Recari 69-6567--201
Ireland; Daniel Willett, England LexiThompson 66-71-67-204
6:55 a.m. Matt Kuchar, United States; ChieArimura 69-67-68-204
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark Jacqui Concolino 67-68-69-204
7:05 a.m.-Keegan Bradley, United States; hella Cnniferho 68-71-66-66205
Shingo Katayama,Japan JenniferJohnson 7346-66--205
7:15 a.m. lan Poulter, England; Justin JodiEwartShadoff 69-686--205
Leonard, United States HeeYoung Park 71-68-67-206
7:25 a.m.rd, United S- Johnson Wagner, United Mo Martin 68-70-68-206
States; Martin Kaymer, Germany Angela Stanford 71-72-64-207
7:35 a.m.- ErnieEls,South Africa; Richard Eun-Hee Ji 68-72-67-207
Sterne, South Africa Morgan Pressel 68-72-67-207
7:45 a.m. Rafael Cabrera-Bello, Spain; DewiClaire Schreefel 69-71-67-207
Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain Heather Bowie Young 70-69-68-207
8 a.m. Dustin Johnson, United States; Gerina Piller 67-72-68-207
Jason Day, Australia SoYeon Ryu 68-69-70-207
8:10 a.m.- Hideki Matsuyama, Japan; Ja- Lydia Ko 697-71-207
mie DonaldsonWales AlisonWalshe 65-69-73-207
8:20 a.m. Brandt Snedeker, United Brittany Lang 68-72-68-208
States; Sergio Garcia, Spain Ayako Uehara 68-72-68-208
8:30 a.m. Francesco Molinari, Italy; Phil Cindy LaCrosse 71-68-69-208
Mickelson, United States Danah Bordner 73-70-66-209
8:40a.m.- HenrikStenson, Sweden;Zach BrookePancake 712-66-209
Johnson, United States I.K. Kim 70-69-70-209
8:50 a.m. Angel Cabrera, Argentina; HaejiKang 6 1-7 -209
Ryan Moore, United States AmyYang 6-69-71-209
9 a.m. Adam Scott, Australia; Tiger InbeePak 6974-7 -209
Woods, United States SehRiePak 69-74-67-210
9:10 a.m.- Hunter Mahan, United States; Amelia Lewis 74-68-68-210
LeeWestwood, England Mariajo Uribe 71-70-69-210
CandieKung 71-69-70-210
Sun Young Yoo 71-73-67-211
PGA Tour StacyLewis 70-72-69-211
Jessica Shepley 66-76-69-211
Saturday Sandra Changkija 69-72-70-211
At Annandale Golf Club Katie Futcher 69-72-70-211
Madison,Miss. Natalie Gulbis 68-73-70-211
Purse: $3 million Ji Young Oh 70-71-70-211
Yardage: 7,202; Par 72 Katherine Hull-Kirk 73-67-71-211
Third Round Paige Mackenzie 74-70-68-212
NicholasThompson 69-65-65-199 Kristy McPherson 73-71-68-212
Daniel Summerhays 63-67-69-199 Na Yeon Choi 72-71-69-212
Chad Campbell 67-69-65-201 Jane Rah 74-69-69-212
Cameron Beckman 72-64-65-201 Vicky Hurst 71-71-70-212
Woody Austin 69-65-67-201 Moira Dunn 73-67-72-212
Kyle Reifers 65-69-67-201 Mika Miyazato 70-70-72-212
Brendon Todd 72-6-66-202 IreneCho 70-74-69-213
Bill Lunde 67-67-68-202 Jennie Lee 727269213
Vaughn Taylor 67-68--202 MeenaLee 70-73-70-213
Rory Sabbatini 68-67--203 LizetteSalas 70-73-70-213
Jim Herman 66-9-68-203 Sarah Jane Smith 72-71-70-213
Matt Every 71-666--204 NicoleJeray 72-70-71-213
Seung-Yul Noh 698-687-204 WendyWard 69-73-71-213
Chris Kirk 69 70204 MichelleWie 74-67-72-213
Paul Stankowski 6-68-70-204 Karinelcher 67-7175-213
Troy Matteson 67-67-70-204 StacyPrammanasudh 70-73-71-214
Will Claxton 6671-68-205 MomokoUeda 71 71 72-214
Kevin Sutherland 70-696-205 Ryann OToole 68-72-74-214
Brad Fritsch 66-69-70-205
Jonathan Randolph 66-69-70-205
Billy Mayfair 72-62-71-205 USGA
Fabian Gomez 70-64-71-205
Greg Chalmers 70-69-67-206 AMATEUR PUBLIC LINKS
BillyAndrade 73-66-67-206 At Laurel Hill GolfClub, Lorton,Va.
Scott Langley 70-69-67-206 Yardage: 7,022; Par: 70
Ken Looper 68-69-69-206 Match Play
Martin Flores 71-65-70-206 36-hole Championship
William McGirt 66-70-70-206 Jordan Niebrugge, Mequon, Wis., def. Mi-
Peter Lonard 67-67-72-206 chael Kim, Del Mar, Calif., 1 up.
Chris Stroud 69-70-68-207
Russell Knox 69-69-69-207 W arage 72 To r
Steve LeBrun 67-71-69-207 W ebecom Tour
Cameron Percy 71-65-71-207
Tag Ridings 74-66-67-207 MIDWESTCLASSIC
Jason Bohn 738-686-207 At Nicklaus GC at LionsGate
Chris Riley 67-68-72-207 Overland Park, Kan.
Eric Meierdierks 68-70-70-208 Purse: $600,000
Brian Harman 70-68-70-208 Yardage: 7,237; Par:71
LeeWilliams 69-70-69-208 Third Round
SChesson Hadlev 68-67-63-198

Paul Claxton 68-64-67-
Jamie Lovemark 67-68-65-
Tyrone Van Aswegen 65-68-68
Adam Crawford 67-72-63-
Matt Davidson 68-70-64-
Roger Sloan 70-67-65-
Scott Dunlap 68-68-66-
Mark Anderson 69-67-66-
Alex Aragon 70-69-64-
Ben Martin 65-73-65-
Brett Stegmaier 69-69-65-
Scott Harrington 70-67-66-
John Peterson 70-67-66-
Chris Smith 65-71-67-
KevinTway 72-67-65-
Ryan Spears 70-71-63-
Chad Collins 67-69-68-
Reid Edstrom 67-72-66-
Brad Adamonis 71-67-67-
David Gossett 70-68-67-
Jim Renner 69-71-65-
Will Wilcox 70-71-64-
Andrew Loupe 71-65-69-
Edward Loar 69-68-68-
Randall Hutchison 70-66-69-
Kevin Kim 71-68-67-
Oscar Fraustro 70-69-67-

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iPage 8


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013



Sunday, July212013


New trend in nursing home care fewer drugs, more personalized attention
Page 6
What to look for in an assisted living facility

Mind adjustment: Helping seniors cope with pain
Page 10
Memory decline may be earliest sign of dementia
Page 13

\3 VL~

:Page 2 The Sun I5urC1c~v .IuIv 2

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
,ll | i ll l" Ih1,. 11ih m

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 rirlii' 1. 'i- | lrli. 1i
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to
Fr i r. .. n in, Fl.

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," II. ii. iil.ivto be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[r llr ., i i l F rli i u ii n il r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to Frli rf l i r ,, n ,, i, n I
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
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FeelingFitis ,.' i tiI ., iii,1,,i',ilu
'ih, i ii 'i, ,n i ,,.,i ,/i 18215 Paulson
Drive I'i i i. ,il'i, I .. *.'* 4

Last week, I told you about my
recent hospital stay and the won-
derful care I received from Fawcett
Memorial Hospital's nurses. This
week, I am telling you about what
put me in the hospital and the care
that the doctors provided.
After I collapsed on a recent
Monday and the ambulance brought
me to Fawcett, the staff immedi-
ately put me on an IV and started to
rehydrate me. After the first bag of
fluids, I regained control of my arms
and legs, but my doctors wanted to
find out what caused the problem in
the first place. A series of blood tests
were taken, and in the meantime
they were treating me as if it prob-
ably was a virus.
Around 11 p.m. that day, an infec-
tious disease specialist called and
said that the results of the culture
were in, and I had a bacterial infec-
tion of the blood. Immediately, I
received antibiotics via IV to start
treatment. In addition to the blood
tests given the first day, the doc-
tors also ordered a CT scan of my
abdomen to see if a cause might
be found. The gastroenterologist
looked at the scan, and he noted
that my bile duct running from the

Social Security

Q&A: Retirement

benefits online
Provided by the U.S. SOCIAL
Q: Can I apply for retirement
benefits online?
A: Yes, you can and it is quick,
convenient, and easy.
You'll find the application infor-
mation at
You also can calculate your
estimated benefits by using our
Retirement Estimator at www. Apply
online and save a trip to the office
and a wait in line.
Q: I worked the first half of the
year, but plan to retire this month.
Will Social Security count the
amount I earn for this year when I
A: Yes. If you retire mid-year, we
count your earnings for the entire
year. We have a special "earnings
test" rule we apply to annual earn-
ings, usually in the first year of
retirement. Under this rule, you get
a full payment for any whole month
we consider you retired regardless of
your yearly earnings.
We consider you retired dur-
ing any month your earnings are
$1,260 or less, or if you have not
performed substantial services in
We do not consider income
earned, beginning with the month
you reach full retirement age. Learn
more about the earnings test rule at

This column was prepared by
the Social Security Administration.
For fast answers to specific Social
Security questions, contact Social
Security toll-free at 800-772-1213.
For more information, visit www.

Dave Powell
liver to the intestine was swollen
He scheduled an endoscopic
examination for 5 p.m. that Tuesda\.i
where he went into the bile duct,.
played roto-rooter and remo, :ed
a grainy material. He said thait I
might have had a stone and pass.ied
it, but that this material was inhlibir-
ing the flow of bile. It may lave
been the source of my infection. Ibt
there was no way to be suie



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The rest of the story

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

^gF-sgr*-"- o A IC. co)EBB '

I alsid Ii\visit, 'iom mi\ blood
doctor, \x : \mill be doling Itie foll'o
up aiftei am released That n'o:,
makes ,-,foi doctoi,- i I include mi
general piactitionel i \\ h i I lds it
;ill togetihei He gae ine a; detailed
explanatlon e\e i\ da\ as, tco xliat
\;-as ;id will be lihappening
That \\edinesda\ eenimlig tlie\
sirtdched iV inmedichaniiii fiolin 1\
to, oial Tlie\ Stalled ine ',in t V,
luigh-poxeied antiirbiot.i-. Flaig\il id
CIpiO Becauiie of thie sxhitclii tIe\
eie aile to ieleasie mie Ito coline
lioine o-,in tliia Th tii dai\ Il in\ ll-
Sthltion-i i i- iS also rwiold to co irtict
inI cildlologi-.1st a;nd InI tilolog t
Thi, inmeiis, this episode iimiolved
oinegeneial piactitil-onel ;ind five
specialists That ie;ll\ makes ;
peilson feel special
Since I liaie been hoinme. I Iaieill'
felt \ei\ special a;t ill The minedica-
tioin ,seems, to keep ine feeling a loir
le-ss, thaii 100 peicein at least
u tilll _arti idaV \lhei I \Ias, finiallh
able to srtop rtakig rlie inedicatiolii
I expect thait th\ l 'hal t nin off tlhe
ineds. I \\il leti-ii to no- liim l I do
,o i\\ li a ; i ev high respect fo ,:L i\
dlctoi,S \\li go baloe alid be\oind
,to-, ful illi caie

I i

:Page 2

The Sun /Sundav .ulv 2 i 2011?

Doctor saves his own life by putting medical info online

Dr. Michael Angelillo, an internist and rheumatologist, has worked with others on a patent
system that stores medical info in the"cloud"- ready for medical personal to get, espec
emergency situation. The system collects and stores a patient's medical records, images, I
medications, allergies and special instructions all within a highly encrypted HIPAA compli
system. Angelillo poses for a photo in his North Palm Beach, Florida, office on July 2, 3013

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UNIT 102




When a Parkland doctor began
working with others on an idea to
store medical information safely
online in the "cloud," little did he
know that it would save his life.
It turns out that his online medical
records could speak for Dr. Michael P.
Angelillo when he couldn't.
Paramedics were able to access his
encrypted medical files from their
laptop after he was left speechless
with fluid filling his lungs.
But the EMTs saw from his records
that a virus had recently infected his
heart. They rushed him to Northwest
Medical Center in Margate.
"Surgery saved me," said Angelillo.
Ultimately, doctors blamed an
aortic aneurysm for his medical
emergency not the virus but
they might not have performed the
emergency surgery if they hadn't
known about his previous heart
problems, Angelillo said.
Now the doctor, who is an internist
and rheumatologist, is working with
a high-powered team that includes
an Entrepreneur of the Year and for-
mer Fortune 500 executive to bring
a patent-approved online medical
network system to the public.
MCT PHOTO The Universal Healthcare Network
nt-approved will securely store a client's medical
ally in an information online for doctors and
lab results, other medical personnel to obtain,
giant secure including during emergencies.
}. Network staff enter a patient's
medical records, images, lab results,
medications, allergies and special
instructions to an encrypted secure
system, which doctors can ac-
cess using their National Provider
Identification numbers that they
are required to have under the
Affordable Care Act.
Patients can give permission for
rn, the doctors to look online at their re-
n, cord. Or if unconscious, the doctors
atment will know about the availability of the
surgery or online records by patients carrying
ir relief of a Network logo keychain or a sticker
ment and
dy do the placed in their cars' windshield.
I for more "The whole point is that doctors
formation. will be getting instantaneous records
so they can give accurate treatment,"
evening! Angelillo said. "We will be able to
doctors in help reduce medical errors and
an exam costs."
sultation. The savings will come from doc-
tors not having to order medical
c g.***. tests or procedures if recent results
r Legs? are already online in the patients'

s Nails
ail polish
gus nails.

online records, he added. Angelillo
and others have been working on the
Universal Healthcare Network for
four years.
"No one has been paid to do this,"
said Network founder Vic Maitland,
a former advertising executive and
Pittsburgh Steelers pro football
player who has helped raise millions
of dollars for charity with the NFL
Alumni Association. "We just have a
lot of enthusiasm to get something
Maitland recruited Angelillo, the
author of two medical books, who is
now the Network's co-founder and
chief medical counselor.
The Network's CEO is Terry
Tognietti, a former Proctor & Gamble
executive who grew disposable
diaper maker Drypers into a $350
million company and was once on
the cover of an INC magazine issue.
Maitland said he and other leaders
have tried to keep a low profile as
they work out the details of the net-
work. He cautioned it is still a young
company and he and others haven't
finalized all the details.
But once it's fully operational,
Angelillo said individuals will be able
to pay the network about a $15 yearly
fee to keep their medical information
online. He also envisions insurance
and healthcare companies signing up
The Obama administration has
touted the idea of having an online
system set up for doctors to retrieve
information as a way to cut costs and
decrease the duplication of medical
So far, six U.S. Congressional
members have introduced bills this
year to require some medical infor-
mation be available online, at least to
share between federal agencies such
as the Department of Defense and
the Veterans Administration, ac-
cording to the nonprofit Healthcare
Information and Management
Systems Society.
A spokeswoman for the society
said she could not comment on the
Universal Healthcare Network.
"We don't talk about specific
products or companies because
we have corporate members rep-
resenting those companies," said
Joyce Lofstrom in an email. "We are
But Angelillo hopes the Universal
Healthcare Network will change how
doctors work.
After all, he said, "It saved my life."


MriyIn K( Ltarkin, / ..).
Doctor of Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400



* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 3


Five ailments to beat as Baby Boomers age


As Baby Boomers march toward
retirement at the rate of 10,000 a day,
they are encountering unexpected
ailments along the way. These are
not diseases that will kill them but
nuisances that remind them they are
And aging is not something Baby
Boomers take in stride, as evidenced
by Botox and Viagra.
Among the ailments being di-
agnosed in increasing numbers as
middle age attacks America's most
populous generation are these five:
shingles, vertigo, tinnitus, weakened
depth perception and menopausal
More people check into the doctor's
office with such afflictions because
they're living longer and discovering
new issues, said Dr. Michael Link, a
family practitioner in Kissimmee.
"My practice has aged with me," said
Link, who opened his office 30 years
Though doctors struggle to explain
why the immune system takes a dip
between ages 40 and 50, they suggest
the best way to avoid these irritants is
to practice a healthful lifestyle.
"The key to middle age is to stay
active, eat healthy and don't give up,"
said Dr. Seth Johnson, a family practi-
tioner in Altamonte Springs.
Here are some ways to slow down
and combat these five common baby-
boomer ailments:

This painful skin rash occurs when
the virus that caused chickenpox
during childhood returns for round
two. Before age 50, the chance of
developing shingles is just 1 percent
to 2 percent. But after 50, that chance
nearly doubles: 2 percent to 3 percent.
A vaccine can decrease the likeli-
hood of contracting shingles, but
Johnson doesn't recommend it for
patients younger than 50. The vaccine
cuts the risk in half, but it costs $200
to $300.
"If you have a pain you can't explain
for a day or two and then see a rash,
contact your physician," Johnson said.
If untreated, the virus can cause
tender water blisters and worse.
"It can lead to nerve damage and
pain for years to come," said Dr. J.
Matthew Knight, a dermatologist in
The most effective treatment is anti-
viral medication used within 72 hours
of an outbreak, he said.

A sensation of dizziness, benign
vertigo is most likely caused by natural
aging or a head trauma that lodges

tiny crystals into the wrong area of
the ear. This sends bad information
to the brain and knocks off the sense
of balance, said Dr. J. Daniel Mancini,
Winter Park internal-medicine
Vertigo can happen to anyone of any
age, but it is more common among
patients aged 40 to 60.
"Every time they lie down or roll
over, the whole room starts spinning
for 10 to 30 seconds," said Winter Park
ear, nose and throat specialist Dr.
Jeffrey Baylor.
If you suspect you have vertigo,
Baylor recommends being tested by an
ear, nose and throat specialist to rule
out more-extreme causes such as a
tumor or stroke.
If correctly diagnosed by a doctor,
benign positional vertigo is treatable
through the Epley maneuver, said
Dr. Clifford Dubbin, an Orlando ENT
The Epley maneuver involves
sequential movements of the head,
staying in each of the four positions
for 30 seconds.
"If you know you have it, you can
save a week or two of misery and do
the maneuver," he said.
Dubbin also said benign vertigo can
slowly disappear on its own over time.

Weakened depth perception
Reading glasses often become a
necessity for aging eyes, but many
Americans don't realize that depth
perception also can become an issue,
even creating a driving hazard.
As vision deteriorates over time,
Johnson said, eyes can become less
symmetrical. For instance, one eye
might see things near while the other
sees far. This difference affects depth
Research shows that as depth
perception begins to deteriorate, one
of the most dangerous driving maneu-
vers is a left turn in traffic, said AARP
spokesman Dave Bruns. The advocacy
group has created a defensive-driving
program that includes strategies for
dealing with depth-perception loss.
Along with dulled depth perception,
Baby Boomers might find that they
can't see as well in dim light, which
also affects their driving abilities.

That ringing, buzzing, hissing, siz-
zling sound in your ears has a name:
tinnitus. And it's fairly common among
Baby Boomers.
"A lot of us grew up listening to
hard rock in the 1970s and 1980s, and
it can take a toll," Mancini said. The
condition can last for a week to several
Tinnitus is related to high-frequency
hearing loss, Baylor said, and is

Get Your Weekly Dose of

2fc Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose at!

ww wFeeling

II flm fN0 I

... ..........---..-.--... ..



FILE PHi-.Ti..

Even i len oi li'ie ii-ta t trhe point
of iheaing loss. one thing o u'ill sItait
noticing i a laugli-pitcled ling. lie
The i igimg of ithe eais make utip f'oi
the absence if s-lOnd. aind nice \,oi
heai a linig. it' likely\ to ecti
Theie inift ai tiied-anld-tiiee solutionn
foi finnlitiI., buutl Bai\ loi, sad t iat foi
patrier iv, nli'o haie Ihea1i ig lo-SS afid
weai heai 1g ajidS,. theie's a 50 percent
to 70 peicelnt chance oif lecoveinmg
frio-in 11111111ui
To pieveent ir e co-di-ionl-iii. \ea;u
eai plugs to loud conceil s aind eai
p1-,otectiloni at a .hlilooing lainge. lie said

Menopausal acne
It' like being a eenagei all o-\ei
again O()i slkin aind led bumps c;an

ieappeai a-tillid tlie nine nolmell
entel ineiolpatise
As a teenage. acne develop,ps be-
cautse o-f a Sluige in liiinolmnes. Knilit
S-aid D)uiing inenop-atISe. es,-togen
levels diop and testosteilionelike
coi-po-tindsi foi In. causing acne
Nlenoiip;ual a-i cne night n-ot be a-S
sekeie as a teenage's, butil it c-uld I-itla
a-i long a-,1 one to t,,o \eaius
Yo:u dio see people \\Ii s-pent tlieii
Slihole adult life witliout acine" onlh to
develop it ;at rlie onsetr of imen'opiiauie.
KJilglht Sa;d Ani Itm fI ltl ;-irIIng" to
Retinoi-,s. inmoie co-iniol kino Vii
aS Retin-A. help pievenii and deal n-ith
acne. .said Kinmgli Ii addition to iedtuc-
1mg pLuff oil glands,. tlie topical miedi-
cine als-o colullnbai ne lines. \iw inkles
a;-id skin cainceis


\rilliam WT. Mcenzie Jer.,

Located in Professional Gardens
S* N hag *Iiia osutio
**Eergnces Wl' m

*rfin~g Poedrs*ConLeghnn



:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday .v ulv 2 i 20?

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 Page 5

Class action ends Medicare Catch-22


For years, seniors in Medicare have
been told that if they don't improve
when getting physical therapy or
other skilled care, that care won't be
paid for. No progress, no Medicare
coverage unless the problem got
worse, in which case the treatment
could resume.
This frustrating Catch-22 spurred
a class-action lawsuit against Health
and Human Services Secretary
Kathleen Sebelius. In January, a
federal judge approved a settlement
in which the government agreed that
this "improvement standard" is not
necessary to receive coverage.
"This will help a lot of older or
disabled people who clearly need
the skilled care and aren't getting it
because they will not get better," said
Margaret Murphy, associate director
of the Center for Medicare Advocacy,
which helped bring the lawsuit. "The
settlement recognizes that Medicare
will pay for care to maintain their
condition and prevent backsliding."
The settlement took effect imme-
diately for both traditional Medicare
and private Medicare Advantage
plans. It applies to care by skilled
professionals in outpatient therapy,
home healthcare and nursing homes,
Murphy said.
Medicare officials have until January
to revise their manuals and launch
an education campaign for providers,
people who staff the 800-MEDICARE

information line and others. The
agreement does not require Medicare
to tell beneficiaries about the case.
Medicare spokeswoman Tami
Holzman said that the agency is
"working to implement the terms
of the settlement and ensure that
beneficiaries have access to the full
range of services that they are entitled
to under the law." She also said that
the settlement means that "claims
should not be denied solely based
on a rule-of-thumb determination
that a beneficiary's condition is not
In April, Medicare officials posted
on the Web a two-page fact sheet
about the case stating that "a benefi-
ciary's lack of restoration potential
cannot, in itself, serve as the basis for
denying coverage."
Yet providers may not know about
the settlement yet and may still be
telling patients, incorrectly, that
Medicare won't cover treatment if
there's no improvement.
The Center for Medicare Advocacy
offers free "self-help" packets for
Medicare patients explaining how to
challenge a denial of coverage and
suggests that patients make a copy of
the settlement to reassure health-care
providers that Medicare will pay for
maintenance care even if Medicare
has not yet sent out an official notice.
Here are some basic questions and
answers about the case.
Q: How does the settlement affect
outpatient physical, occupational
and speech therapy?

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A: Medicare covers these treatments
at home, in a nursing home or at a
therapist's private office to maintain
the patient's condition and prevent
decline. The settlement makes clear
that coverage does not depend on the
"potential for improvement from the
therapy but rather on the beneficiary's
need for skilled care."
However, it does not change other
criteria for coverage: Patients still
need a doctor's order indicating that
treatment is medically necessary,
and therapy must be provided or
supervised by a trained professional.
Also, payment caps on therapy remain
in effect. Medicare will pay up to
$1,900 this year for physical and
speech therapy and another $1,900
for occupational therapy. Therapists
can obtain an exception to allow
additional care, however. There is no
pay limit if therapy is part of a home
healthcare plan.
Q: Is home healthcare affected?
A: The agreement might have a
major impact on seniors with chronic
illnesses who want to remain in their
homes by ensuring that Medicare cov-
ers skilled care there. These services
include therapy, mental health coun-
seling and nursing care. To be eligible,
Medicare requires that the patient be
homebound although not necessar-
ily confined to bed. Visiting nurses
are covered for services at home,

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drugs or wound care. There is no time
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of skilled care is reasonable and
not given daily, if it is provided by a
trained professional and if the patient
has a doctor's order indicating that
treatment is medically necessary.
Medicare pays for part-time home
health aides to provide assistance
with dressing, eating and other daily
living activities, but only for patients
who also receive skilled care at home.
Medicare doesn't pay for care from
friends or family members.
Q: What does the agreement say
about nursing home coverage?
A: It states that skilled nursing
services are covered when "neces-
sary to maintain the patient's current
condition or prevent or slow further
Other requirements for nursing
home coverage still apply: Nursing
services or therapy must be based
on a patient's clinical condition and
be provided by a registered nurse,
licensed practical nurse or therapist.
Beneficiaries qualify only after hav-
ing spent at least three days in the
hospital as an inpatient. (Observation
hospital stays don't count.)
Medicare will cover up to 100
days in a nursing home per "benefit
period," which starts when a benefi-
ciary enters the hospital or a nursing
home for skilled care and ends 60
days after the skilled care has been
Q: What about nursing home
residents in long-term care who have
used up their 100 days and pay out of
their own pockets?
A: Seniors can still get skilled care
even if they are not improving and
have used up their 100 days of nurs-
ing home coverage. Even if residents
do not qualify for Medicare for their
stay in the nursing home, Medicare
may cover physical therapy and other
skilled care for those who meet the
requirements for outpatient therapy.
The $1,900 outpatient therapy caps
would also apply.
Q: Will Medicare reimburse people
who were denied coverage due to a
lack of improvement?
A: Yes, a special review process will
be set up for patients whose claims
were denied after the lawsuit was filed
on Jan. 18, 2011.


* The /S/Sunday, July 21,2013 Page 5

New trend in during home care fewer drugs, more personalized attention


Josephine Chalupa had the shower
cap on never a good sign. It meant
she was on a tear, hating anyone and
anything that crossed her path at
the nursing home in Norwood, N.J.,
where she lived.
She made a nasty comment about
a visitor's shoes and shouted when
anyone sat next to her. She de-
manded someone pull a tooth that
was giving her so much trouble. She
pinned a supervisor against the wall
with her walker so she could yell at
him about how much she hated the
"There was a lot of rage," said her
daughter, Christin Chalupa. "She was
always yelling and screaming, just
hating life in general."
Chalupa, 91, was suffering from
serious side effects of a fistful of
drugs, her daughter said, including
an antipsychotic medication that
nursing home patients are frequently
given by overworked staff to make
them docile.
Today, Chalupa is friendly and
social. She participates in activities,
chats with relatives and is polite
to the staff, her daughter said. The
dramatic change came when the
nursing home weaned her off the
medications and, rather than drug-
ging her when she became agitated,
found other ways to keep her calm.
Josephine Chalupa may well be
the personification of a new trend
in nursing home care fewer drugs
and more personalized attention.
Across the nation, nursing home
patients like Chalupa are frequently
being drugged with antipsychotics to
make them easier to control. While
the drugs caused Chalupa to become
agitated, they generally make pa-
tients less demanding. Often, loved
ones find them slumped in wheel-
chairs, unaware of their surround-
ings and barely able to speak.
"It's a very prevalent problem a
form of chemical restraint," said
Robyn Grant, director of public
policy at the National Consumer
Voice for Quality Long-Term Care,
a patient advocacy group. "These
drugs turn people into zombies and
families are saying their loved one
doesn't even recognize them."
Nationwide, 25 percent of nursing
home patients are on antipsychotics,
according to a study by the federal
Centers for Medicare & Medicaid
Services. The Centers for Medicare &
Medicaid Services has set a directive
that facilities should reduce their use
of the medications by 15 percent, but
few homes have complied.
That's because nursing home
administrators say there is no easy
fix. Weaning patients off drugs is
complicated. And keeping them
off requires facilities to completely
rethink their programs and staffing
at a time when many are facing cuts
in federal and state funding.
"Treating these patients isn't an
exact science, and we may have to
introduce new medications while
discontinuing others it's dif-
ficult to find that balance," said
Matthew Russo, administrator of
the Armenian Nursing Home and
Rehabilitation Center in Emerson,
N.J., where 23.9 percent of the
patients were on the drugs in 2012.
Federal health officials say getting
elderly patients off antipsychotic

Josephine Chalupa, a resident of Buckingham at Norwood Care & Rehabilitation Center, uses an iPad on Wednesday, July 10, 2013, with help from care
technician and music specialist Joe Calderon.

drugs is crucial because such medi-
cations pose a risk of serious com-
plications when taken by those who
aren't suffering from a mental illness.
"The elderly can be affected with
a higher incidence of stroke, car-
diac and respiratory problems and
even death," said Dr. Diego Coira,
chairman of the department of
psychiatry and behavior medicine
at Hackensack University Medical
Research has shown that the risk
of death doubles when these drugs
are given to patients with dementia.
The drugs also can render elderly
patients who don't need them immo-
bile, leading to inadequate food and
liquid intake, incontinence, infec-
tions and bedsores, experts said.
"These medications do have a
place, Coira said, "but they are
Pharmaceutical companies have
encouraged the use of these medica-
tions in nursing homes, advocates
said. In fact, 36 states filed suit
against Johnson & Johnson contend-
ing the company improperly market-
ed the schizophrenia drug Risperdal
for the treatment of Alzheimer's
disease and dementia. The company
also was accused of providing lucra-
tive agreements to physicians who
prescribed the drug off-label.
J&J agreed last August to pay
$181 million to resolve the claims.
The company did not admit any
wrongdoing in the case, said Teresa
Mueller, a company spokeswoman,
who declined to comment further.
One staff member with
Buckingham at Norwood Care &
Rehabilitation Center is all too famil-
iar with the reasons some facilities
turn to these medications. Colleen
O'Keefe, assistant director of nursing
at Buckingham, said patients would
scream, spit on her and throw food
across the room.
"We have a lot of residents with
senile dementia with behavior
disturbances. People that would hit

you, fall a lot and didn't want to eat,"
O'Keefe said.
"I was old school if you acted
out, we fixed you with a pill," she
But Buckingham has evolved as a
leader in New Jersey in caring for the
elderly, drastically reducing its use
of antipsychotics. It has developed
a personalized-care approach that
centers on meeting each patient's
individual needs for instance
letting patients choose a shower or
bath, and feeding themselves if they
want, no matter how long it takes
- rather than drugging them when
they become frustrated and difficult.
"We went down from about 33
percent (of our patients given these
drugs) to about 3 percent," said
Batsheva Katz, a vice president for
Windsor Healthcare Communities,
the parent company of Buckingham.
"This really isn't a choice this is
the way we need to treat the elderly
today," she said. "Patients have a
better quality of life."
Buckingham, which started its
personalized approach several years

before federal officials addressed the
problem, puts an emphasis on build-
ing a bond between caregivers and
residents. Staffers learn a resident's
history, including longtime habits,
career, hobbies and family members
as well as current needs. Permanent
assignments, where the same care-
givers tend to the same residents
each day, have been instrumental in
building trust, said Helene Ledany,
an administrator at the home.
"We have a resident we'll call
'Bill' who was a photographer, had
done a lot of walking in his life and
never got up before 10 or 11 a.m.,"
she said. He was difficult to deal
with when awakened at 7 a.m. -
angry and anxious. He also walked
throughout the building, setting off
alarms and adding to his agitation,
she said.
Under the new system, Bill sleeps
until midmorning. He is allowed
free rein in the building and staffers
are instructed to gently guide him
back to his floor instead of sounding


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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 Page 7

When is it time

for assisted living?


The decision is almost never
easy but sometimes it's necessary.
There comes a point when a loved
one is truly better off in an assisted
living facility (ALF) than at home.
It need not be seen as a betrayal if
a caregiver is stretched to his or her
physical and emotional limits caring
for a parent or other relative and
just can't do it anymore. But when
is the right time to say an ALF is the
Certainly when someone needs
more daily help than they're get-
ting is the most common reason to
consider an ALE This occurs when,
despite the best efforts of family or
friends, it's not enough. The person
needs daily care perhaps with
bathing, dressing, eating or cooking
- and the jobs or lives of caregivers
prevent them from meeting those
While this is the most common
reason to consider an ALF, it's not
always obvious when that time has
come. Here are some clues that
suggest it might be time for someone
to find a facility that can offer proper
1. Attitude: Has the patient lost
interest in maintaining a home,
keeping it clean, doing chores and
tending the yard? Does being at
home make the patient feel lonely or
isolated? An active social life is a crit-
ical element for most people to lead
fulfilled lives. People who live alone
commonly suffer from depression.
If it's a transportation issue, that can
be overcome but it's more difficult
if the problem is mobility.
2. Mobility: If there are mobility
issues, is the patient afraid for his or
her safety in the home? This may be
difficult for someone to admit. Look
for telltale bruises or scrapes that
may be signs of falling or balance
problems even though the patient
may try to cover them up.
3. Forgetfulness: Has the patient
become extremely forgetful, such
as forgetting doctor's appointments
or when to take medication? This
can be particularly dangerous if he
or she takes too much or too little

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prescribed medications. Another
particular hazard is forgetting to
turn off the stove.
There may be more significant
signs of memory loss, as well, such
as a refrigerator that is empty or
filled with spoiled food. A patient
who isn't eating properly could be-
come malnourished. Look for signs
of unexplained weight loss.
Some patients wear the same
clothes for several days at a time -
without washing. This could be a
sign that he or she is unable to do
laundry, or it could be confusion.
Another sign of confusion is strange
behavior, such as wearing inappro-
priate clothing for the weather. Also,
the patient may leave the house and
wander, not able to remember where
he or she is.
4. Mental state: A patient who
seems agitated as evening arrives is
experiencing "sundowning," which is
common with Alzheimer's patients.
Aggression verbal, physical and
sexual is yet another characteris-
tic of dementia. It can sometimes be
the result of frustration the patient
feels from losing control or inde-
pendence. The patient may become
suspicious and untrustworthy of
specific people, eating certain foods
or taking medications.
5. Caregiver burnout: Sometimes
the most important consideration
isn't the patient but the caregiver. Do
you find your duties cause you to be
sleep deprived, go through your day
exhausted, miss work, or be un-
able to manage other (or your own)
household responsibilities? While
caregiving is a noble effort, it can
often sap you of your own ability to
function. In the long run, this hurts
both you and the patient.
If any of the aforementioned issues
have become significant hurdles in
your life or in the life of your loved
one, it may be time to consider an
ALE In the right facility, your loved
one will get the proper care needed
- and might be happier, too, with
more activities and social interaction
than is available isolated at home.
Putting off the decision especially
after it has clearly become necessary
- will do more harm than good to
all concerned.

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* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


What to look for in an assisted living facility


Choosing an assisted living facility
(ALF) for yourself or for a loved one
can often be a wrenching decision.
There are many concerns about
what the ALF has to offer but the
bottom line is that you want to have
the best care possible that you can
afford. To decide that, you'll probably
be faced with several choices.
Of course, one of the biggest is cost.
But there are other issues that must
be considered.
Here are some guidelines to help
you determine what you should look
for in an ALE It takes doing some
homework including visiting the
facility but it will help give you
peace of mind that you're making the
right decision.
1. Services: Each resident has
different needs, and not every ALF
is in an ideal situation to offer them.
Patients with medical challenges will
need healthcare management and
monitoring, and may also require help
with basic daily needs such as house-
keeping, laundry, bathing, dressing,
even eating. It's imperative to assess
the facility's ability to provide what
is needed. If needed, is there on-site
nursing staff available? A physician? A
In addition, ask if the ALF provides
transportation for shopping or medi-
cal visits, and what times it would be
available. And find out what type of
security is offered an issue that's
especially important if the resident is
likely to wander off the campus.
2. Staff: The ALF must have enough

qualified staff to supervise and care
for residents. While many services can
be scheduled, some are not and
there needs to be staff available to
handle emergencies. Find out the
ratio of staff to residents.
Although employees providing per-
sonal care are required to have a back-
ground screening through the Florida
Department of Law Enforcement
(FDLE), that doesn't tell you much
about the employees themselves.
Visit the facility and talk to not only
the administration, but also as many
different staff members as you can
- and residents, too. You should get
a feeling if it's a friendly place where
you'll be treated with respect or if
employees, for one reason or another,
have less-than-cheerful attitudes
about their work, or are unable to care
for residents as they should.
3. Activities: Most ALFs boast that
they have many activities but do
they have enough for you? The best
way to find out is to ask for a sched-
ule, to determine if the facility offers
the kinds of diversions that interest
you. There should be a variety that
cater to different types of residents.
And who organizes the activities? Are
residents welcome to participate in
that process?
Another thing to make sure of
is that the activities are offered at
convenient times, and that transpor-
tation is available for functions held
off campus.
4. Meals: Nothing beats visiting
facility at mealtime. Ask to see a
menu. In fact, you should ask if you
would be allowed to eat with the
other residents. This will help you


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Makeup of care team linked to improved patient outcomes


An interdisciplinary team that
actively involves a nursing home
patient's own physician plus a
pharmacist has substantially better
odds of improving the quality of
nursing home care, according to a
new systemic review of studies on
long-term-stay patients' care.
"CMS (Centers for Medicare &
Medicaid Services) mandates an
interdisciplinary approach to nursing
home care, so all U.S. nursing homes
have teams, but the composition and
activity of these teams vary," said
Dr. Arif Nazir, Indiana University
(IU) Center for Aging Research
scientist and assistant professor of
clinical medicine at the IU School of
Medicine. Nazir is the first author of

the review, which looked at studies
conducted over two decades on four
"We found that having the doctor
who actually cares for the nurs-
ing home patient involved on the
care team has a positive impact on
patient outcome, as did including
a pharmacist on the team," he said.
"Interdisciplinary teams that took
this approach had a higher success
rates in decreasing falls, improving
behavioral issues and prescribing
less antipsychotic medications."
The review appears online in
advance of publication in the July
issue of the Journal of the American
Medical Directors Association.
When considering a nursing home
placement for a loved one, Nazir
suggests family members ask facili-
ties specifics about the care team.

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunday .v ulv 2 i 201


Helping a loved one adjust to assisted living

Kick Off the Summer with


You promised your elderly parent
that she would never have to live in a
nursing home that you would always
provide a place in your home for her.
And as she's aged, you've kept that vow.
At first she required a little care from
you, then you arranged for home health
care for her. Now, the medical attention
she requires is just too complicated to
be done at home. It is time for Mom to
enter a nursing home.
It's a difficult decision to make for
both parent and child. And there is no
one way of handling the situation. But
elder care experts agree that the nursing
home experience does not have to be
the dreaded fate that we once thought
it was.
Choosing a facility:.
*Check on the cleanliness of the nurs-
ing home. Make sure it is up to your
and your parent's standard.
*Inquire about activities that will be
available for your parent.
*Ask if your Mom may bring some of
her own furnishings from home.
*Check recent menus for variety.
Be sure to taste the food to assess its
*What is included in the price?
Laundry services? Cleaning services?
Room service?
*What is the level of care given and
how does it meet your loved one's
S*Watch the staff interacting with
FILE PHOTO the residents. Is there a nurturing
Help Mom get ready:
*Help her choose some personal
items to bring with her.
*Shop together for some new clothes
she can take along.

*Bring her to visit the facility so she
can become familiar with staff and
Settling in:
*Visit often your loved one will
appreciate it and so will staff. Your
frequent visits will help iron out the
kinks during those first few weeks.
*Continue to bring items from home
when you visit.
*Encourage Mom to participate in
activities, even if it means you partici-
pate with her.
*Volunteering your time and special
talents to the nursing home will help
your loved one assimilate more quickly
as well as contributing to the general
well being of all who live there.
*Be patient. It might take up to six
months for her to get used to her new
surroundings. Be there to listen to her
complaints and try to come up with
solutions together.
*Once Mom is settled, continue those
trips and visits to venues outside the
nursing home, just like when she lived
in your home.
*Continue to monitor your loved
one's situation. Unfortunately, elder
abuse, although not common, does
exist. Be an advocate for her. Let her
know that you will always be there for
her when she needs you.
*Above all, do not feel guilty ever.
You know you are providing her the
very best you can.
Occasionally, guilt and other emo-
tions become unmanageable for an
adult child. Check with the facility's
social worker to find support groups for
children of residents.
*The bottom line is if you show your
parent that you are there for her and
fully engaged, life will get better for all
of you.



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healthiest. Forty-five percent said their
own generation has that distinction,
32 percent said it was their parents'
generation, and 23 percent said it was a
younger generation.
In the Baby Boomers category, the
study included only those who have
not yet reached the Medicare eligibility
age of 65: those 49 to 64 years old. Gen
X was defined in the study as people 37
to 48, and Millennials were defined as
people 25 to 36.
Twice as many Boomers than either
Generation X or Millennials defined
"being healthy" as getting recommend-
ed medical screenings and checkups.
Asked if being healthy means good
eating habits, the following agreed: 24
percent of Millennials, 14 percent of
Generation X, and 12 percent of Baby
Asked if it meant regular physical
activity, the following agreed: 22 percent
of Millennials, 14 percent of Generation
X, and 12 percent of Baby Boomers.
Stress can lead to drinking alcohol
and eating unhealthy food. The follow-
ing said they reach for alcohol when
stressed: 37 percent of Millennials, 23
percent of Generation X and 16 percent
of Boomers. The following said they
snack on unhealthy food when dealing
with stress: 51 percent of Millennials, 48
percent of Generation X and 36 percent
of Baby Boomers.




* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 9


Mind adjustment: Helping seniors cope with pain


A year ago, Bernard Belisle was in a
bad way. Pain throbbed in his legs all
day, every day, and he was angry and
irritable much of the time.
Then, he enrolled in a novel study
on preventing depression in older
adults at the University of Pittsburgh
Medical Center. Belisle said the move
has changed his life.
While this 73-year-old still has
pain, he's less oppressed by it after
four months of therapy that taught
him new ways to adapt to his
"My pain is still there, but I can
manage it better and I have a much
more positive attitude," said Belisle,
whose emotional response to his
chronic pain had put him at risk of
becoming depressed. "If I feel I'm
becoming upset these days, I stop and
go on to something else," he said. "I
take more breaks, and I don't take on
more than I can handle."
The Pittsburgh investigation is the
largest effort to explore whether help-
ing older adults cope with their ill-
nesses can forestall major depression,
an underrecognized and undertreated
mental health problem that often has
a dramatic impact on seniors' overall
"It's a vicious cycle: Pain can make
people feel hopeless and helpless,
which leads to depression, which can
lead to fitness deconditioning, fatigue,
worse sleep at night, which then
amplifies pain and just perpetuates
the cycle," said Jordan Karp, who is
heading up part of the study.
The Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention estimates that up to 5
percent of Americans age 65 and older
living in community settings have
major depression, which can result in
acute psychological anguish, disabil-
ity, suicide and early death. Rates for
seniors who are hospitalized or living
in nursing homes are much higher, 25
to 40 percent.
"Depression disables everyone, but
all too often it kills older people," said
Barry Lebowitz, a professor of psy-
chiatry at the University of California
at San Diego. Overall, the risk of an
earlier-than-expected death is almost
doubled in seniors with major depres-
sion, research indicates.
It's the most common serious
mental illness among older adults
with traditional Medicare coverage,
and it frequently complicates care for
the sickest, most-expensive patients
- those with three or more chronic
illnesses, who account for more than
80 percent of Medicare spending.
A growing body of research suggests
that older adults with depression
have an almost two-fold greater risk
of developing Alzheimer's disease, a
condition poised to affect 9.1 million
elderly Americans by 2040 and cost up
to $511 billion annually.
"Depression is toxic to the brain,"
said Charles Reynolds III, a geriatric
psychiatrist heading up the Pittsburgh
study that helped Belisle.
He added that additional health
risks arise from the hopelessness or
apathy that often accompanies this

condition; these feelings can lead
seniors to forgo taking medications
as advised or following other medical
recommendations. That's also a prob-
lem with minor depression, which has
fewer symptoms and more limited
effects but which afflicts two to three
times as many older adults.
Among the results of depression:
poorer health and inflated medi-
cal expenses. Researchers from the
University of Washington School of
Medicine, for instance, found that
yearly medical costs for Medicare
members who had depression,
diabetes and congestive heart failure
exceeded $20,000, compared with
almost $12,000 for seniors who had
diabetes and heart failure but weren't
Can offering support to at-risk older
adults those with chronic illnesses,
pain and cognitive problems, as
well as those who are frail, socially
isolated, disabled and emotionally
vulnerable improve care for seniors
and prevent this cascade of negative
There's been little research on
whether preventing mental illness
in older adults is possible, but some
promising evidence comes from a
2008 analysis by a team from the
Netherlands. The analysis combined
results from 19 studies and found
that various interventions reduced
the incidence of depression by 22
percent. Other reports suggest that
even greater reductions are possible,
but it's unclear how long the impact of
preventive measures can persist and
what kind of follow-up is necessary.
The most significant barrier to
preventive care addressing mental
health concerns is a lack of Medicare
coverage. Although the government
program now covers depression
screening for seniors, it doesn't pay for
psychological treatments for people
who may be vulnerable but don't yet
have a mental health diagnosis.
That may change under the na-
tional health care overhaul as new
models of care, such as accountable

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incentives to guard the health of their
patients, including older adults on
But first, research needs to establish
a stronger evidence base for the value
of interventions aimed at promoting
health and preventing serious illness.
And that's where the project at the
University of Pittsburgh comes in.
"Our goal is to teach people ways to
regulate their mood, protect them-
selves from downward emotional
spirals and counteract the learned
helplessness at the core of depres-
sion," said Reynolds, who is also direc-
tor of the university's Aging Institute.
The Pittsburgh study is a five-year
endeavor, which started in 2011. It
focuses on three groups of seniors
known to be especially vulnerable to
developing depression: those with
mild cognitive impairment, those with
osteoarthritis of the knee and those
who are frail and in need of social and
medical assistance.
Two hundred seniors are be-
ing randomly assigned to receive
prevention-oriented interventions and

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will get about 12 sessions ,of differ -
ent kinds of behavioral tlei p\. wtli
booster sessions provided at iegil;ii
intervals. Researchers will dlen fillo,
patients for a year to track hli:i main\
get depression diagnoses
Another 200 seniors in co:inti ol
groups for the three arms ,of the utid\
will receive patient education ionl
and then quarterly assessmients- of
their mood, physical functiinig aiind
Skip Alberts, now 67, and Ilui wife.
Sharon, 62, of Pittsburglh. emnolled
in the study last year aftei lie \\ia
given a diagnosis of a mild c,:gnitive
impairment and were assi-igned
to problem-solving therapy ia highl\
structured process that leaclies people
how to identify unresolved in
their daily lives and find conciete
For instance, there was rteii,:on
between the two over ho\ Iiniclh Skip
helped out at home. Skip ieaillzed
Sharon wanted him to gi\ e lei a laiind
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Most fevers are beneficial, if allowed to run their course


"Did you know not all fevers are
bad? In many cases a fever is actually
good for you."
That's the message greeting
visitors to the website for FeverWise
(, a local organization
founded by registered nurse Michelle
Van Vranken. Her mission is to eradi-
cate what she calls "fever phobia" by
educating the community about the
benefits of fevers, as well as when
they should be cause for concern.
"A fever is not an illness, it's not a
disease, it's not something you can
cure," she said.
That's a fact, she added, that once
used to be common knowledge. But
she has acquired it after studying 30
years of research on the subject. And
her conclusions are quite surprising.
"In the Middle Ages, they used to
induce fevers to help people who
were sick," Van Vranken said. "Even a
hundred years ago, we recognized the
benefits of fever. I think we don't now
because of technology you know,
'We can take a pill and kill it all, so
just give me an antibiotic' but also
because the information we used to
have has gone by the wayside. The
knowledge and wisdom haven't been
passed down from generation to
Today, about a third of all pediat-
ric calls to physicians, clinics and
emergency rooms are for fever. But in
most cases, Van Vranken said a fever
should be allowed to run its course
for several reasons. According to Van
*Fever elevates the body tempera-
ture so that the temperature itself kills
harmful bacteria and viruses.
*When the temperature elevates,
it sends out chemicals that help to
produce more white blood cells and

get them to the spot to where the
bugs are. It also mobilizes them so
they get there faster.
*It also cuts some of certain spe-
cific minerals that bacteria need to
replicate; it decreases the amounts
of those in your blood so they don't
have the food they need in order to
be healthy and multiply and divide in
biblical proportions.
She considers the common practice
of administering antipyretics fever-
reducing medications as doing
more harm than good.
"All they do is artificially lower the
body temperature," she explained.
"When that medicine wears off, it's
going to come right back to where
it should have been to begin with.
Antipyretics knock out your body's
natural defenses. If the fever had been
allowed to run its course, it could
have knocked out some of these bugs.
Instead, the bacteria and viruses
can multiply as much as they want
until that medicine wears off and the
temperature goes back up."
But that's not what many parents
do when faced with a feverish child in
the middle of the night.
By way of example, Van Vranken
recounted a familiar scenario: A child
has a fever at 2 a.m., so it's off to the
emergency room. The parents expect
antibiotics instead, they are told to
give the child fluids and allow him or
her to rest.
"They've just wasted time, wasted a
co-pay, wasted sleep they may not
be able to go to work in the morning
because they've been at the ER all
night," Van Vranken said. "A couple of
days later, you go back to the doctor
and there's a good chance the child
will need antibiotics because his or
her system is overwhelmed by sheer
numbers of the bugs."
It might surprise some parents to
find out when a child's fever becomes

PHi.:,Ti.: B, B,-.B F,,1-SSE .
Registered nurse Michelle Van Vranken and Claudia Macias run the all-volunteer FeverWise.

classified as high.
"Up to 100.4 is still con-ideied
normal," Van Vranken said Up to 102'
is considered low-grade, 102 to 1041 is-
a moderate temperature, 1041 to 106
is a high fever but it's still benieicial.
there may be some discoimiti Noit\.
106 to 108 is a very highfevei. aind
that's where we're concerned tili
starting to bring it down. Highiei trihai
108 is where the fever itself canj causeie
The biggest fear among paiientsi
with fever is coma, seizules anid
death. Coma and death nevei ies.uli
from a simple fever, they iesuilt fiom ai
condition called hyperthei nima. hicich
has specific symptoms. Seizuies aiie
actually somewhat comm:in, butI
most children don't expel ience them
until their temperature reached ie-.s about
"Most simple fevers cap at ;abi:ut
105.5, 106-ish," VanVranken sa-id

The\ don' go Itmuch ;aiboe t;it
.Antid iusuall\. it' ll be ant Lip-and ldown
patteil i \\th h\i pei thei in1a. \' ou see
it ste;idil\ going up the\" ie Iot.
the\ ie di\. the\ ie letlai-gic
Shie uses- iivines to help folks
leineinblel niitr -iction to take If it's
tiundei 102. this is \itat \ou do Fluids
aiid iest aie best If it's tindei 103.
let it be till dai\ tliee Call 911 foi
ino \eineii. led. lulite -:I blue thie\
suiddenl\ stop nolnig an, ;-an oi leg
noitniall. the\ se uddenl tiiint i ilie
IL1 pale ;ind S-top lespoiitdiig,. the\
s-.uddentl ihave led i_1 purple s-pots -,1
dots that brek out. ,:i tihe\ Ilave blue
ingei nai-l beds 01 :Iaoind then lips
Paients- need to knoii : itar to
do aind giai-dpi-ents., t \oo, \ a
Via;nken said \\e liae a I-ige
tip-aniid-coining population I of gi-antd-
paients -aising then gillddildilel
Thisl Ilifo iiinatio is excl ticiatingl\
Iinpoil tant

FeverWise offers low-cost CPR and first aid classes

Michelle Van Vranken is on a mis-
sion. As a registered nurse and the
founder of FeverWise Inc., her goal is
to have 25 percent of Charlotte County
educated in CPR, first aid, home safety
and healthy living by the end of 2014.
To do that, her organization has
been offering CPR classes throughout
the summer at greatly reduced rates
to make them accessible to a larger
segment of the population as well
as classes in breastfeeding, Health-Nut
(health and nutrition), and its signa-
ture presentation on the beneficial
effects of fever. CPR and Basic Life
Support (BLS) for Healthcare Providers
certifications are available for $40
(they usually cost as much as $70 to
$100), as well as classes in first aid and
bloodborne pathogens at $20 each.
"In the fall, we are partnering with
several local organizations that deal
with the homeless and near-homeless
so that they have tools they can
use," she said. "We're also partnering
with the Center for Abuse and Rape

Emergencies and the pregnancy care
line center for their new mothers
It's all part of making Charlotte
County a healthier community in
which to live. "Our service area (in-
cludes) Charlotte, Sarasota and Lee
counties," Van Vranken said, "but
we're focusing on Charlotte right now
because it was the hardest hit during
the economic downturn; that was on
the heels of rebuilding from Hurricane
Charley. We do not have the resources
that some of the other counties do,
financially. We just don't. And we also
have a higher percentage of vulnerable
While healthcare costs are skyrock-
eting, 28 percent of children under
21 live at or below the poverty level,
and more than half of the county's
Medicaid recipients are under 21.
"This is a grassroots, community-
based health education campaign
- of the people, by the people and
for the people," Van Vranken said.

"Every dime we get goes back inttor the
Currently, FeverWise ha-,s n Iall-I
volunteer staff. At its core is- C E() \ a-;
Vranken and her executive i-assta;-inIt.
Claudia Macias. "No one is accepting
a paycheck until our funding get- buNilt
up in the bank a little bit,'" V\ \ \ ,a Ikeni
said. "Right now, 100 percent Iof oiIm
income outgoes. It goes to papei foi,
printing, gas in the car, CPR kits \e

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The Sun I/Sunday .uluv 2 i 201

Memory decline may be earliest sign of dementia


Heather M. Snyder, director of medical and scientific operations for the Alzheimer's Association
looks out of a window at the Association's Headquarters in Chicago on June 21, 2013. Noticing
you have a decline beyond the occasional misplaced car keys or forgotten name could be the
very earliest sign of Alzheimer's, several research teams are reporting. "If you notice a change in
your pattern of either yourself or a loved one, seek a health care professional's evaluation,"' said
Snyder. "It could be a lack of sleep or nutritional, but it may be something more than that."


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Memory problems that are often
dismissed as a normal part of aging
may not be so harmless after all.
Noticing you have had a decline
beyond the occasional misplaced
car keys or forgotten name could be
the very earliest sign of Alzheimer's,
several research teams are reporting.
Doctors often regard people who
complain that their memory is slip-
ping as "the worried well," but the
new studies show they may well have
reason to worry, said Maria Carrillo,
a senior scientist at the Alzheimer's
One study found that self-reported
memory changes preceded broader
mental decline by about six years.
Another tied these changes to evi-
dence on brain scans that dementia
is setting in.
"Maybe these people know
something about themselves" that
their doctors don't, "and maybe
we should pay attention to them,"
said Dorene Rentz, a Massachusetts
General Hospital psychologist. She
helped run one of the studies, which
were discussed Wednesday at the
Alzheimer's Association International
Conference in Boston.
About 35 million people worldwide
have dementia, and Alzheimer's
disease is the most common type.
It causes a slow decline in think-
ing and reasoning ability. Memory
trouble that disrupts daily life is one
Don't panic, though: The research-
ers are not talking about "senior
moments," those small, temporary
lapses most everyone has, said
Creighton Phelps, a neuroscientist
with the U.S. National Institute on
Aging. They are talking about real
memory loss, in which the informa-
tion doesn't come back to you later,
not even when people remind you of
what you forgot, he explained.
A true decline is a change in
your normal pattern. "You're start-
ing to forget things now that you
normally didn't doctor appoint-
ments, luncheon engagements, the
kids are coming over ... things that a
year or two ago you wouldn't," said
Dr. Ronald Petersen, director of the
Mayo Clinic's Alzheimer's Disease
Research Center.
Pati Hoffman, of Carol Stream, Ill.,
near Chicago, used to design menus
and organize events for restaurants

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but began forgetting where she filed
things in her computer.
"I really just kind of started strug-
gling. Something wasn't right. I
would have to bring my work home,
spread it all over the floor, sort it and
then try to get it done so that nobody
at work would know I was having
this difficulty," she said. Driving to
familiar places, "I would think, 'I
know where I am, but I don't know
how to get out of here."'
Two neurologists said it was just
stress and anxiety, and one pre-
scribed an antidepressant. A third
finally diagnosed her with early-
onset Alzheimer's disease four years
ago. She was 56.
The new studies were on "subjec-
tive cognitive decline" when
people first notice they are having
trouble, even if they test normal on
mental ability tests:
*Richard Kryscio at the University
of Kentucky led a study of 531
people, average age 73. Those who
reported a change in memory or
thinking abilities since their last doc-
tor visit were nearly twice as likely to
be diagnosed with dementia or mild
cognitive impairment about six to
nine years later.
*Researchers from the French
government's health agency and
Brigham and Women's Hospital in
Boston studied 3,861 nurses at least
70 years old who were asked about
memory symptoms and periodi-
cally tested for them later. About 900
of them carried a gene that raises
their risk for dementia. Among the
gene carriers, worry about a single
memory symptom predicted verbal
memory decline on tests over the
next six years. In the others without
the gene, worry about three or more
memory symptoms was linked to
memory decline on tests.
*Rebecca Amariglio and other
Harvard researchers found that
complaints about memory decline
matched how much sticky plaque
researchers saw on brain scans of
189 people 65 and older. This con-
firms an earlier study of 131 people
that tied memory complaints to
these brain plaques, the hallmark of
Alzheimer's disease.
*Reports of memory impairment
were closely tied to a decline later in
the ability to recall events in a study
of 2,230 people, average age 80, by
researchers at the University of Bonn
in Germany.
*Petersen said that a study he and
others soon will report shows that
complaints about memory pre-
dicted who would later develop mild
cognitive impairment what used
to be called "pre-Alzheimer's" in
a random sample of 1,500 people in
the community near the Mayo Clinic
in Rochester, Minn.
"If you notice a change in your
pattern of either yourself or a loved
one, seek a healthcare professional's
evaluation," said Heather Snyder, the
Alzheimer's Association's director of
medical and scientific operations.
"It could be a lack of sleep or nutri-
tional, but it may be something more
than that."
But don't worry about small, com-
mon memory slips, said Dr. Reisa
Sperling, director of the Alzheimer's
center at Brigham and Women's
"Every time you forget someone's
name, you don't need to go running
to the doctor," she said.

o The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 13


-..L -. I


Low doses of psychedelic drug erase conditioned fear in mice


Low doses of a psychedelic drug
erased the conditioned fear response
in mice, suggesting that the agent
may be a treatment for post-traumatic
stress disorder and related conditions,
a new study by University of South
Florida (USF) researchers found.
The unexpected finding was made
by a USF team studying the effects of
the compound psilocybin on the birth
of new neurons in the brain and on
learning and short-term memory for-
mation. Their study appeared online
June 2 in the journal Experimental
Brain Research, in advance of print
Psilocybin, which exerts psychoac-
tive effects, has been isolated from
certain mushrooms.
Psilocybin belongs to a class of
compounds that stimulate select
serotonin receptors in the brain. It oc-
curs naturally in certain mushrooms
that have been used for thousands of
years by non-Western cultures in their
religious ceremonies.
While past studies indicate psilocy-
bin may alter perception and thinking
and elevate mood, the psychoactive
substance rarely causes hallucina-
tions in the sense of seeing or hearing
things that are not there, particularly
in lower to moderate doses.
There has been recent renewed
interest in medicine to explore the po-
tential clinical benefit of psilocybin,
MDMA and some other psychedelic
drugs through carefully monitored,
evidence-based research.
"Researchers want to find out if,

at lower doses, these drugs could
be safe and effective additions to
psychotherapy for treatment-resistant
psychiatric disorders or adjunct treat-
ments for certain neurological condi-
tions," said Dr. Juan Sanchez-Ramos,
professor of neurology and Helen
Ellis Endowed Chair for Parkinson's
Disease Research at the USF Health
Morsani College of Medicine.
Sanchez-Ramos and colleagues
wondered about psilocybin's role
in the formation of short-term
memories, since the agent binds to a
serotonin receptor in the hippocam-
pus, a region of the brain that gives
rise to new neurons. Lead author
for this study was neuroscientist
Briony Catlow, a former PhD student
in Sanchez-Ramos' USF labora-
tory who has since joined the Lieber
Institute for Brain Development, a
translational neuroscience research
center located in the Johns Hopkins
Bioscience Park.
The USF researchers investigated
how psilocybin affected the formation
of memories in mice using a classical
conditioning experiment. They ex-
pected that psilocybin might help the
mice learn more quickly to associate
a neutral stimulus with an unpleasant
environmental cue.
To test the hypothesis, they played
an auditory tone, followed by a silent
pause before delivering a brief shock
similar to static electricity. The mice
eventually learned to link the tone
with the shock and would freeze, a
fear response, whenever they heard
the sound.
Later in the study, the researchers
played the sound without shocking

PH-M _... I'..' HI-.-. 'ILI-L
Psilocybe mushrooms contain a substance called psilocybin that belongs to a class of
compounds that stimulate select serotonin receptors in the brain. It occurs naturally in certain
mushrooms that have been used for thousands of years by non-Western cultures in their

religious ceremonies.
ilie mice aftei each silent pause The\
*i-assessed li -x in;ini timies- it took
flo i te nice to lesline tlenii iiino ial
inolveineiit,. wittlit fieeziig 111
;ntIIicipaition_- of the shioick of the doses adiniii-
isteied. iieitllei p.iloc\ m iii1101
ketaiiseIe ii. ;i seloOltlm ii m iiitol.i
made a difference iii lion iiquickl tihe
nice leai iied the c-oniditiioned feat
lespon-iie Hoxe\eil. In ice ieceivingi
Io,\ do-,ses of pilc-,i\ bin lost thleii
feat fuIl response to tlie Stellld ia-
soci itedti ili the liiipleaaisint hlock
sigiiicafintl\ inoie quickly thaii mice
gettilig eitliei ketriilSeiiI I -oi s liiie
:ContioI gopI III aIddlIIon,. onlh\

Io,\ do-,ses of psiloc\bin tendiedI to,,
iiicieaise tie gio- tli of i iet ll ll II tlhe
PSilo\ bil eiilihaiiced foigerttig iof
tle uiiipleaisint inem oi\ aliVssoclaited
ni li thre tone. -aiicliez-RamiilS -.Sajd
The inIce inmoie quickly\ dissociaetied
the sliock fiom rtle srntilut, thalit tI ig-
geied thle fei- iesponse aind leSimued
tlheii ii-i mal behali ,-l i "
Thle iesulct suggests tliat psiloc\ bin
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I ii earitig post-ti;-inamtric t less tlS-
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iiig, belihaioi like ani et\ r1 a;-ddhiction.
Niallcliez-Rain;- lll-, aid

Fish oil may be linked to prostate cancer risk, study indicates


Taking fish-oil supplements or
even eating too much fatty fish may
be linked to an increased risk for
prostate cancer, according to a new
study from the Fred Hutchinson
Cancer Research Center in Seattle.
The result confirms findings from
an earlier study by the same team,
but they are puzzling, given fish oil's
supposed anti-inflammatory effect,
which would protect against cancer.
Researchers could not offer a bio-
logical reason for the link, and called
for more study.
The study analyzed levels of
omega-3 fatty acids the type of oil
found in some fish in the blood
of 834 men who developed prostate
cancer race- and age-matched with
1,393 men who did not.
Men who had the highest levels of
omega-3 fatty acids had a 43 percent
increase in risk for prostate cancer
and 71 percent increase in risk for
the high-grade prostate cancer that is
the most likely to be fatal.
These results were published
online by the Journal of the National
Cancer Institute. Researchers af-
filiated with institutions including
the University of Washington, the
National Cancer Institute and
Cleveland Clinic were also involved.
An initial 2011 study, which found
similar results in a different group
of men, surprised epidemiology
professor Alan Kristal's team at "The
"To be honest, I didn't believe it,"

Kristal said. "It was striking enough
to get it into the literature just to see
if anyone would repeat it." The team's
most recent study and another
European study confirmed the
earlier findings.
The newest data come from a study
whose initial goal, when it began in
2001, was investigating the roles of
selenium and vitamin E in prostate
Researchers collected blood
samples from study subjects, who
were not given dietary instructions
for omega-3 intake. The highest
blood levels of three omega-3 fatty
acids, EPA, DPA and DHA, were
consistent with taking fish-oil
supplements or eating at least three
servings of fish per week. Those men
with the highest levels were the most
likely to eventually be diagnosed
with prostate cancer.
However, Kristal notes that dif-
ferent people can have somewhat
different levels of omega-3 fatty acids
in their blood despite similar intake.
The link between prostate cancer
and eating fatty fish or taking fish-oil
supplements is far from clear. Other
studies have found a protective ef-
fect, though a large analysis of many
studies found that fish oil had no
compelling effect on cancer risk in
Edward Giovannucci of the
Harvard School of Public Health, who
was not involved in the study, noted
in an email that this study looked at
diagnosis but not patient outcomes.
Prostate cancers can lie dormant
for decades, and the risk factors for

developing a tumoi mina\ not be rtle
same a-S those thliat cauie a;i tinli to
become fatal
The leseaiclieis c,,onceded tlie\ did

inot knoi\ I' f a biological mnecliamiSn
to explain theii handing I tlieie


find the 41 [F C -St'U~inW V _C I. [U T'ack *r- it %o r-fe n n i e
I .iK eShudrJit elcma *A trso i

Surgery Ostco~~~arhiiKneT ray *Sot

Nledcin racureCar




New Patients only.
Sii-r C:.3j in ih- a n. : f i n,-i
Jis-asc- .aio inr,, n '.id1 1 r
Delta. Aetna & Clana PPO Provider

' I.
-1S- 1

:Page 14

The Sun /Sunday ulv 2i 20I?

Study links heavy cellphone use with poor fitness levels


People who constantly exercise
their thumbs by using their smart-
phones could ultimately be harming
their physical health.
A new study by researchers at Kent
State University found a link between
heavy cellphone use and reduced
fitness levels among college students.
Researchers Andrew Lepp and
Jacob E. Barkley, associate professors
in Kent State's College of Education,
Health and Human Services, found
college students who reported the
highest cellphone use averaging
14 hours a day were less fit than
those who used the devices less
"There's no 'phone potato' term,
but maybe there should be," Barkley
said. "We're just scratching the
surface here. I don't think they think
about the consequences of sitting
and playing with your phone."

Brent Gray Jr. 19, of Cincinnati,
admits he would likely be a "phone
junkie" if he didn't train as a member
of the University of Akron's track
The first thing he does when he
wakes up is check his phone for
texts and updates from Facebook,
Instagram, Twitter, Vine and
Snapchat, all popular social media
apps. He estimates he spends at least
12 hours each day using his iPhone.
"Without my phone, I don't think
I'd know what to do with myself,"
he said. "Without my phone, I'd be
disconnected from the world."
Though he stays physically ac-
tive through track, Gray said he
understands how people's lives
could become consumed with their
"Two hours could go by and you
don't even know it," he said.
Lepp and Barkley decided to
conduct the study to see whether
using cellphones despite their

portability shared the same ties to
inactivity as playing traditional video
games and watching TV.
"There's been evidence that those
types of behaviors that are defined
as sedentary are inversely related to
fitness," Barkley said. "The phones
now, especially the smartphones,
offer access to all those behaviors we
have defined as sedentary."
The researchers surveyed more
than 300 Kent State students about
their cellphone use and broke them
into three categories: low users who
averaged 101 minutes daily, moder-
ate users averaging 283 minutes and
high users averaging 840 minutes.
Activities that counted toward the
total include making calls, texting,
sending or reading emails, playing
games, surfing the Internet, watch-
ing videos and using social media.
Listening to music wasn't included.
Students were given a test similar
to a stress test to measure cardio-
respiratory fitness.

"If you were someone who used
the phone a lot," Barkley said, "you
were less fit."
One explanation: Frequent
cellphone users were more likely
to report missing out on physical
activities such as walking, running,
swimming, working out or playing
basketball, soccer, football, lacrosse
or racquetball to use their devices.
"I think that high cellphone use
could be indicative of a broader array
of sedentary behaviors," Barkley said.
Results were published recently
by the International Journal of
Behavioral Nutrition and Physical
Brandon Schillig, 22, of North
Canton, Ohio, said he tries to find a
balance when it comes to his new
iPhone. The University of Akron
senior estimates he uses the smart-
phone several hours a day.
"Everything is at the palm of my
hand," he said. "It's ridiculous. It's
definitely addicting."

Exercise can help alleviate bouts of constipation


According to doctors and other
healthcare professionals, exercise can
help alleviate constipation. According
to the Mayo Clinic, "Constipation
happens when food stays in the
intestine too long, and the digestive
system has a chance to pull too much
water out of the waste products." This
result is a hard, dry stool that can be
difficult to pass.
One of the key factors for consti-
pation is activity. Recently, a man
who joined the Fitness Salon at the
Cultural Center of Charlotte County
said that he was having a difficult
time moving his bowels.
The gentleman was in his 80s, and I
wanted to begin his exercise regimen
with some cardiovascular exercise. I
suggested that he walk the treadmill
for about 20 minutes at a moderate
pace. He did as I advised. I thought,
considering his age and his sedentary
lifestyle, that would be sufficient
for his first day. I told him the next
time he came in we would add some
other exercises. He was pleased and
agreed. The gentleman returned
two days later and said he no longer

experienced constipation.
Most experts agree that exercise
does more than tone your heart and
other muscles. Exercise is essential
to keep bowel movements regulated.
When people exercise on a regular
basis, it enhances the time it takes
food to move through the large intes-
tine and limits the amount of water
absorbed from the stool in the body.
Diverticulitis is also diminished
when exercise is part of your lifestyle,
along with a diet consisting of fiber
and increased water consumption.
Always wait an hour before any
rigorous exercise after consuming a
large meal. Blood flow increases to
the stomach and intestines to help
the body digest food. If you exercis-
ing shortly after eating, the blood
flows towards the heart and muscles
Source: WebMD

Summer weight loss
competition: Week 9
Team, percentage of weight lost
Double Trouble, 3.1 percent
Duo Sisters, 2.4 percent
Dynamic Duo, 1.8 percent,
Electric Shock Therapy, 0 percent

Fatas, 6 percent
Fat Killers, 1 percent
Go Getters, -0.3 percent
Guess Who, 3 percent
In It To Win It, 3.1 percent
K & D, 0.3 percent
Losing Sisters, 1.7 percent
Muffin Tops, 5.1 percent

Repa, 2.4 percent
Shrinky Dinks, 0.7 percent
Sisters, 5.5 percent
Slimming Sisters, 2.8 percent
Thighs Are Burning, 5.1 percent
2 Peas In A Pod, 7.1 percent
Where's Jamie, 2.6 percent
Winner Tales, 2.6 percent

M l Tom Kartis, M.D.
Double Board Certified
Trained in New York and Boston

I Dr. Kartis is currently on his 26th year as M.D.
performing surgery in his 20th year performing
exclusively heart, lung and vascular surgery and in his
14th year serving all three Charlotte County Hospitals.
Experienced with excellent results
nn n M^ jM1jn hAMA0~1~- 4 AA 1MnJ:,^ ia-.

and an exceiient bedside manner.
l 23-440


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know have LAM?
Thousands of young women are
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* The /S/Sunday, July 21,2013 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun I5urC1c~v .IuIv 2

Sitting all day may shorten your life


Michael Jensen, a researcher at the
Mayo Clinic, is talking on the phone,
but his voice is drowned out by what
sounds like a vacuum cleaner. "I'm
sorry," he said. "I'm on a treadmill."
David Dunstan, an Australian
researcher, uses a speakerphone
so he can walk around his office at
the Baker IDI Heart and Diabetes
Institute in Melbourne.
It's not that Jensen and Dunstan are
hyperactive. Rather, both are exercise
researchers looking into the link
between sitting down and premature
death. And what they have found is
disturbing enough that they both
make sure they spend most of the day
on their feet.
Jensen explained that he and his
colleagues at Mayo, in Rochester,
Minn., were studying weight control
when they discovered that some
people "spontaneously start moving
round and don't gain weight" when
they have overeaten. These people
don't dash to the gym; they just walk
more, hop up from the couch to run
errands or find other excuses to get
onto their feet. "This really got us
thinking about this urge to move,"
Jensen said, "and how important
that might be for maintaining good
That led them to a field known as
"inactivity research," which suggests
that inactivity, particularly sitting, can
be very bad for your health. It might
sound like a statement of the obvious,
but the killer point is this: Inactivity
is bad for you even if you exercise.
Heading to the gym is not a license
to spend the rest of the day on your
In 2010, a team led byAlpa Patel
of the American Cancer Society in
Atlanta analyzed the data from a
14-year study of 123,000 middle-aged
adults. When they compared mortal-
ity rates of those who spent six hours
a day or more sitting and those who
reported three or fewer hours and
when they took into account other
factors such as diet they found
something surprising: Extra time
on the couch was associated with a
34 percent higher mortality rate for
women and 17 percent higher for
men in the 14 years after they joined
the study. It is not clear why there is
such a big sex difference.
In another study, a team at the
University of Queensland in Australia
analyzed data on the television view-
ing habits of 8,800 Australians. They
calculated that each hour of television
correlated with 22 minutes off the
average life expectancy of an adult
older than 25. In other words, people
who watch six hours of television a
day face the prospect of dying, on
average, about five years younger
than those who don't watch any.
Many other studies have reached
similar conclusions. In a review of all
the evidence, Dunstan's team con-
cluded that there was a "persuasive
case" that excessive sitting "should
now be considered an important
stand-alone component of the physi-
cal activity and health equation."
The message is clear: Sitting still for
hours at a time might be a health risk
regardless of what you do with the
rest of your day.
Just as you cannot compensate
for smoking 20 cigarettes a day by a
good run on the weekend, a bout of

FILE PHi.,T:..

high-iiiteiistmr exeiciSe ni\V not call-
cel out trie effect of niatcliiiig TV f
hours oin end Piatel's suid\ found that
people \i,:, spent hioUls hitting liaid
a higliei mo- tiliht late evei n if thie\
worked out fo, 4-5 to 10 iiiiiirte, ;i
day. The leseaiclielis call these people
activec o-,ticli poratoe,"s
But it is noti jii-st sitting on lit e co-,tcli
that wo, iees them If tlie hliaii comes
primaiihl tlhoiugh tlie iiictiVit\V itself
-discoUiting sleep. lvicli h bIngi, itS
own lieailtli benefits tie leseaciicleis
suspect that nvitcliiiig TY. leaiig ;ai
novel 0 itting i ii t ai desk ii;i\ bIe jiit
as halinii ul
"The solbeing IIIlaliet\." DiiiiStall
said, iS that iaclo,- ss a 14-,-, I 5-liiotll
wakiIng, dai\. nvele ,gettli:g -551- to- 75
percent sedet;iiri\ i ie NModeiate to
vigorous actiVit\ nliiat people like
to call exeicicse' occupies jpi St 5
percent :i less of peoples da\ -,
That's not tire lifest\ Ile tIo icli
the htliiiniiin bod\ iS aidpted Fi'oinm
an evolitiloiiial\ poiit iof \ie. ne
are built to be active. -s;aid Audiev
Bergoliginan. ai Itliiianl pli\s,-iologiSt at
the Uiii\eistVr of C'2:oloiiado at DeI\ei
"You giaidpaients weie iinot going, to,
the fitner s center Tlie\v neie active aill
Much -of Beigo:iii:gnians ieseiicli
involves bed-lest -I tuidies funded b
space agencies Tlie\ aiie pi iiiiil\
concerned witli tlie effects of Io\\
gravity oi-,il asti aii it,,s but tlie ie uiilts
also appl\ to eailitHbioiid IinictiVit\
In a t\ picail situd. lieailli\ aiid pievi-
ously active vouinteeis aie conlhned
to bed foiI a iii lihlig fi-in ;ai dai\ t,
three ino'iiltlil Tlie\ develop inleta-
bolic feaitiies \ei\ clo,:se tro \ilart \e
obsei e IIn I bese people ;ind people
with Tvpe 2 diabetes. Bei:goiligniiin
The studies ie\ eal liiat iiiictri -
ity produces a cominplex casc;ide ,of
metabolic cliaiinge Fo, example.
unused iiniscles iiot :,onl\ atiopli\
but alko -liirt filoin endUiiaiice-tvpe
muscle hlels thait caii bIntii frt to Ifat-
twitch bci-el that iel\ in oie stilonigl\
on gluco,-e ln;cti\e r i scles also
lose in toclih, ll Ii. tile cells poeli
packs. hiclich cai ;ils-,o bui fIat \\lthi

thie murscles ieliiig imorice ciaio-
li\diates, foi, cliat little ic lk tlie\ aiie
doillig, luritniiedi idphis accumulilate
YO-tl blood iS- going to,, become \el\
tait\." Beilgouigcii n said. vInch could
be I\ sting llhas been hIinkedI to,,
hiea it disease
Othei cliaiinges iivole iisulIl
lesist;aiince. ;-i diabetes-like condition
III lhich gluco-,se accumutl;aites III the
blooid-tieani even nihen thle bIod\
pl iduces iniistlll to ,-seqiuestel it All
-of l-, is happeiis \e\ quickly \ III tle
;a-,tionI;it studies In1 thlee da\s \e
Iha\e iistilIh lemsist-ince. Beigotluig;iiani
_mllai effects., sile added, oc-
c lied Il ;-i stud\ l II w lichl noI, lu I l\

active people \eie asked to ccuitail
theii exeicicse. in essence s pendilig a
fe\\ nieeks IIitatmig theii sedeiitai

s:, li\ at caii pe,:,ple d ,i: t:, a\old
tiiiS. theiei tlhaii quitting theii desk
jobs and taking uip iiuit ilg. lIalldiess-
ig,. nVitiig tables 1 oi their job, that
leqiule them to, be oi thell feet.-'
FiiLt. t i IIm polt;ri lt t-o oii e tliat
exercise still lihas ie;it beilleht .11ii
hIotli'- nolkout c-ila ot l d-li o l-, otis
of- sittingl it, bu It iS till good fo \otil
health Patels active ccoiuch pr-aitoe,-s
failed bettci tlhan people \ lii,-, t ;-i lot
;ild did not goi to trile gin



1 l -l *11II1,[=~~ [1 !=

P CO &AoI -
941][ i 62S-.019, 84T~l= [l[T 'I I

:Page 16

The Sun /Sunrday .uluv 2 i 20?

Author looks into women's issues with alcohol





If you've ever accompanied a
girlfriend to happy hour or a monthly
book club meeting, it's hardly a secret,
perhaps, that she can make a glass
of chardonnay disappear before you
can say "cocktail." But did you ever
consider she might be standing at
the edge of a liquor cliff? And if you
didn't, "Her Best Kept Secret: Why
Women Drink and How They Can
Regain Control" is bound to make you
Gabrielle Glaser certainly has.
"I noticed a big change in the way
women seemed to be drinking from
the early 1990s to the early 2000s,"
Glaser said in response to an email
about her book.
"I noticed young women drinking
excessively pretty much everybody
did but I also noticed a big uptick
in how older women were drinking,
Glaser wanted to know why increas-
ing numbers of us white middle-
and upper-class women, in particular
are turning to alcohol to cope with
the issues of life.
And so in just 187 pages she an-
swers her own question, all the while
exploring women's "wacky" history
with alcohol.
The short answer, Glaser said, is
women are anxious, depressed, and
feel anxious that they're anxious and
o depressed.
"Drinking brings pretty swift relief
to those feelings, at least temporarily,"
she said. "Epidemiologists link female
college attendance and working in
male-dominated fields such as bank-
ing and technology to more drinking,
but I also think it's stress. They have
jobs, kids, aging parents, worries
about aging, financial anxieties, a zil-
lion activities they feel their kids have
to be involved in. Wine is presented
as a respectable release valve." When
she started looking for statistics to
demonstrate the changing drinking
patterns, Glaser said the glass was
half empty because women weren't
included in alcohol studies until the
1970s, and then it was only a few.
"They didn't start getting included
on a large scale until the 1990s," she
Although many of the women she
interviewed for the book didn't qualify
as alcohol-dependent, Glaser said
what was striking was how increas-
ing numbers were being arrested for


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drunken driving or showing up in
hospitals dangerously intoxicated
while rates for men were falling or
staying flat.
"The number of middle-age women
checking into rehab nearly tripled
between 1992 and 2007," Glaser said.
"What's more, while more young
women binge drink, the older women
who drink four drinks or more in
a span of two hours do so with
greater frequency. Those figures were
Glaser took four other questions
from us:
Q: What should women do if they
believe their girlfriend is drinking too
A: I think it's really important that
we have open conversations about
this topic. Nobody bats an eye if a girl-
friend says she needs support in try-
ing to lose 10 pounds. Friends help to
go on walks or share diet tips or step
in as running partners. But suggesting
someone may need to step back from
their drinking is tantamount to telling
someone they have a terrible, scary
problem. It's really important to know
that there are new medical treatments
that offer women a lot of hope and
have high success rates.
Q: The Centers for Disease Control
recently reported that overdose
deaths are rising fastest among
middle-age women and that pre-
scription drug use is to blame. Does
this surprise you and, if so, why?
A: It doesn't surprise me at all.
Alcohol is easy to obtain and doesn't
require a prescription. It's not illegal
to walk into a liquor store, but if you
really develop a problem, it is difficult
to mask. You smell of alcohol, and
your cognitive abilities are compro-
mised in an obvious way. From what
I understand, painkillers can induce
a euphoria that also gives people
energy. People tell me that they feel
lucid and capable in addition to
pain-free. So many women prefer
them to alcohol if they can get the
Q: Do you think there's a connec-
tion between this and alcohol abuse
among women?
A: Yes, I think there is, and that's
emblematic of a larger social problem.
Our mothers had the support of their
mothers and larger extended families
when they were raising us, for the
most part. In today's society, we've
moved far away from our communi-
ties and sometimes don't even have
one. Women have to do a lot sup-
porting their families, cooking, clean-
ing, driving, matching the socks. The
kids are so busy they often don't have
time to help, but the house still needs
to get clean. People get me all these
funny sayings they see about wine.
One is a picture of a woman vacuum-
ing in a very messy house with the
caption, "Cleaning is a breeze after
this bottle of wine!"
Q: What do you hope women will
glean from the book?
A: The main thing I hope they can
get is that if they are worried about
having a "problem," having a "prob-
lem" today has a lot more answers
than it did 20 or even 30 years ago.
Just as Prozac destigmatized depres-
sion, there are new methods of
approaching alcohol use disorder
that offer a lot of hope for women.
You don't have to "hit bottom," as
we've been led to believe. If you're
in trouble, there is an array of new
therapeutic options.

Help Is Available Right Here

In Charlotte County

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* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 17

:Page 18 The Sun /Sunday, July 21,2013



"He's been fine ever since," Ledany
said. "He doesn't try to leave -
he just liked being able to walk
Other changes at the home in-
clude allowing residents to shower
at a time they prefer, such as in the
evening instead of the morning.
Residents are allowed time to feed
themselves, even if the process is
painstakingly slow. And the resi-
dents who long for the days they
were once nurses or other types of
caregivers are allowed to assist with
minor tasks, such as pouring drinks.
O'Keefe said she resisted embrac-
ing the new system at first. "I didn't
think this new way could be done,
but I have to admit, it works," she
A major bonus the new system
didn't cost the home more, Katz
"We just reallocated the money we
had," Katz said. "For example, we
realized that no one was showing
up for the entertainment on week-
nights so we used that money to pay
staff members to offer recreational
activities in the late afternoon,

when some residents were a little
Will other nursing homes follow?
Even if they start immediately, the
system Buckingham uses will not
show immediate results.
Paul Langevin, president of the
Health Care Association of New
Jersey, noted that the continuing
cuts to Medicare and Medicaid
funding to nursing homes will
exacerbate the overprescribing of
antipsychotics. It's no coincidence,
he said, that as Medicare reimburse-
ments for nursing home care have
dropped, the use of these medica-
tions has exploded.
"It takes a significant amount of
time to sit down with someone and
read to them to help calm them,"
Langevin said. "Is that as efficient as
giving him medication? It's definitely
a better outcome for him, but nurs-
ing homes have fiscal restraints."
Indeed, while Buckingham man-
aged to decrease the number of
patients on these medications, other
homes in North Jersey increased
their use, according to a review of
Medicare data from 2012.
There is no easy solution, ad-
ministrators said. In fact, Linda
Bowersox, vice president of clini-
cal services at the Advanced Care
Center at Lakeview in Wayne, N.J.,
said it was unlikely her home would

ever be able to meet the 15 percent
reduction set by the federal govern-
ment- 23.1 percent of its patients
were on these medications in 2012,
according to federal data.
"I don't think we're going to get
our number down much more than
18 percent," she said.
"We work with two patients a
month to try and reduce their
medications all the staff is on
board," she said. "Sometimes we're
successful and, honestly, sometimes
we're not."
It's not as simple as taking patients
off their pills. Administrators say the
only way to stop drugging patients is
for homes to completely reimagine
their approach to elderly care. That
could require sweeping changes
in everything from programs and
staffing to the architecture of the
Many patients have been drugged
for years, like Chalupa, who, ac-
cording to her daughter, suffered
from dementia and was on a daily
cocktail of medications, including
the antipsychotic Zyprexa.
The drugs made her agitated and
caused her to lash out. She had
worn out her welcome at two other
nursing homes by the time she got
to Buckingham in 2005, her daugh-
ter said.
"A Catholic nursing home asked

us to move her out because they
couldn't handle her she was so
disruptive," Christin Chalupa said.
The other was terrible, she said.
At Buckingham, she would have a
few good weeks and then staff would
notice her wearing her shower cap
all day, O'Keefe said.
"That meant trouble was coming,"
O'Keefe said.
Chalupa didn't even recognize her
daughter. "I'd be afraid when I was
driving here about what I would
find what she'd be like," Christin
Chalupa said.
In 2008, a psychiatrist began
weaning Chalupa off Zyprexa and
several other medications includ-
ing one for Parkinson's, which she
was taking even though she had
never been diagnosed with the
Slowly, she began to improve.
Now, despite her mother's demen-
tia, Christin Chalupa said this is the
happiest and healthiest she's seen
her. Once rail thin, she has gained
30 pounds and never mentions that
tooth. She dresses in color-coordi-
nated outfits each day, complete
with matching jewelry, and hasn't
reached for the shower cap or had a
tantrum in years.
"She's such a pleasure now,"
Christin Chalupa said. "She's a
completely different Josephine."

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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 Page 19

That's a message exercise advocates
don't want to get lost. "We know that
if you exercise 40 to 60 minutes a day,
you're going to have a health benefit,"
said Ifiigo San Millin, director of the
Human Performance Laboratory at
the University of Colorado Hospital's
Sports Medicine Clinic in Denver.
Dunstan agrees. "We shouldn't
throw out the well-documented
benefits of vigorous physical activity,"
he said. Rather, we should think of
extensive sitting as a risk factor that
should be addressed separately.
But how?
In his latest experiments, Dunstan
has been bringing people into his

lab so that he and his team can find
out precisely what works. In a study
published last year, volunteers visited
on three separate days. The first visit,
they simply sat watching TV On the
other two, they watched TV but stood
up three times an hour to spend two
minutes on a treadmill. One day they
went at an easy pace; on the other,
they walked more briskly. On each
visit they were given lunch with a
sugary drink.
The scientists discovered that short
activity breaks reduced the volun-
teers' blood sugar and insulin spikes
after the drink by roughly 25 percent.
"That is a good thing," Dunstan said.
"We want to avoid those big spikes."
Even more interestingly, ambling on
the treadmill was just as effective as
more energetic walking.
Jensen thinks that what makes

these short bouts of activity effec-
tive is that they're enough to burn
off some of the glucose that has
accumulated in your bloodstream.
"Your bloodstream isn't that big," he
said. "In the whole body it's only five
liters." For non-diabetics, that trans-
lates to less than 10 grams of glucose
in the bloodstream. "If you just burn
off four grams 16 calories that's
a lot of glucose you've taken out of
the bloodstream."
It's easy to burn 16 calories simply
by pacing around the room. That's
also a really good way to clear the
mind. "People who get up and move
around for five minutes every hour
are every bit as productive as people
who sit there for hours at a time,"
Jensen said.
The next step, added Dunstan, is
to determine the best ways to build

activity breaks into the day. Is it
better to have frequent short breaks?
Or less-frequent, longer ones? Are
treadmill desks and adjustable-height
workstations even better, allowing
people to switch from sitting to
standing or walking as they work? At
home, the questions are similar.
If you are working on the computer,
Dunstan suggests, "take a break and
do the dishes." If you are watching
TV, get up and move around every 20
minutes, or whenever there's a break.
Patel added that this may actually
come as good news to the millions
of people who have not been able to
get close to the recommended daily
exercise levels. "The nice take-home
message," she said, "is that anything
is better than nothing. Just getting up
and moving at all is taking a big step
in the right direction."

NPRO TATE nevertheless, Kristal said his study year, according to a market-research was also linked to increased risk for
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taking fish-oil supplements or eating emphasizes that his study casts "Humans are designed for a
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clear, he had no problem agreeing
to do so. That small change was a
tension-reducer for the couple, and
brought them closer.
Initially skeptical, Skip recently
said he found being in the study "was
helpful because we found out how
each one of us problem-solved, and
we had to compromise."

"He's incremental and I'm a block-
buster I want things to be done
right away," chimed in Sharon, who
is learning how to help her husband
cope with situations that might
otherwise frustrate him.
Through the therapy, Skip realized
he had to open up with his wife about
things that were on his mind. "I was
brought up as a Catholic, with guilt
all around and a feeling that I had to
hold everything inside," he admitted.
"Now, I tell her everything." In turn,
that has relieved a sense of isolation

and feelings of not being understood
that were building up inside him.
Seniors in the osteoarthritis arm
of the project are getting a slightly
different intervention that incorpo-
rates cognitive behavioral therapy
because the perception of pain is
often intimately linked to psychologi-
cal distress. They are also receiving
therapy to address sleep problems.
"I learned how to bring my pain
under control using my mind as op-
posed to pills and such," said Belisle,
of Moon Township, Pa., who has knee

arthritis and gout. He rates his daily
pain at 5 on a 10-point scale. Until
he received help from the Pittsburgh
program last summer, he said, he'd
never dreamed of getting any kind of
"Good grief, no, I didn't need that. I
was self-sufficient and an ex-Marine
who knew everything," he said. "I
didn't understand before that when all
these negative thoughts clutter your
brain, you can't manage your pain or
any of your other problems as well. I
tell you, I learned a heck of a lot.

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* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 19

Better sleep without pills: Try lifestyle changes and visit your doctor


The world looks very different at 3
a.m. when you're lying in bed staring
at the ceiling or worse, the clock.
All you do is worry, "How will I make it
through tomorrow without any sleep?"
If you often have trouble falling
asleep or staying asleep, you might
have thought about trying sleeping
pills. Although these medicines can
help you drift off to sleep, they also
can have side effects, including an
increased risk for falls and morning
drowsiness that can make next-day
driving dangerous. That's why in
January, the U.S Food and Drug
Administration began requiring manu-
facturers to lower the recommended
dosage of hypnotic sleep aids contain-
ing zolpidem (such as Ambien).
Before turning to medication, it's
important to identify whether you
even have a sleep problem.
"Some people are bothered that
they wake up at all, but they wake
up, go to the bathroom, and go right
back to sleep. There's nothing wrong
with that," explained Dr. Hadine Joffe,
associate professor of psychiatry at
Harvard Medical School. Taking 20
minutes to fall asleep also doesn't
necessarily mean you have a sleep
issue, she said.
If you regularly can't get to sleep
or stay asleep and it's affecting you
during the day, then you may have in-
somnia. But before you take medicine
to help you sleep, Joffe recommended
trying lifestyle interventions such
as avoiding caffeine and sticking to a
regular sleep schedule. It can also be
helpful to see a doctor so you can find
out whether a medical condition is
causing your sleep troubles.
There are several reasons why
sleep problems are especially com-
mon in women, said Dr. Julia Schlam
Edelman, clinical instructor in ob-
stetrics and reproductive biology at
Harvard Medical School and author of
"Harvard's Successful Sleep Strategies
for Women."
"One is the obesity rate. Sixty-five
percent of women are overweight. And
overweight women are more likely
to have sleep-disordered breathing,"
she said. Sleep-disordered breath-
ing often refers to obstructive sleep
apnea, a condition in which the airway
becomes periodically blocked during
the night. This blockage temporarily
cuts off airflow, leading to snoring and
frequent sleep interruptions.
Health issues such as a thyroid
condition, anemia, menopausal hot
flashes, heartburn, incontinence and
depression can also affect both the
quality and quantity of sleep. And the
medicines you take to treat health
conditions including beta blockers
for high blood pressure, cold remedies
containing alcohol, and migraine
remedies with caffeine can all
disrupt sleep.
Sometimes insomnia is so severe
that you want to try medicine to help
you sleep. Before grabbing a bottle
of sleeping pills off the drugstore
shelf however, try following the steps
outlined in "sleep problems and
solutions" (below). If these steps don't
work, see your doctor, who can rule
out any medical causes for your sleep
You can start by trying a natural
sleep aid, such as melatonin, a hor-
mone that helps regulate the body's
sleep-wake cycle.
"Melatonin tends to be effective for

women ,ove 5.- Edelinaii said It' s
also sa-fe. with fe \ side effects \ ailei Iaii
root i, ajinotheilei i bil sleep ieimiedv It
can Iaie s-ide effects. thoighi. iniilid-
ing headachiles,
You inl-i need to ruin to ove -
the-coi-tel rei plestc iprio'ni sleep
medicines if ini-omni;i iS ;-iVing ;i
real impact oi votiLi health aind duiil
functi-on,. S-id loffe Check with i -ii
doctoi, befolie talking ami sleep aid -
even ones \,ou ptliclihae wih-tliour ;i
presci iption
"Ovei -the-coUintei sleep aids cian be
addictive. ;and thie\ can initeiaict itlih
othel miedicatioii-,S." -Di Edelm;-iii -h-d
Onlh use piesccipt:ion sleep aJids,
such as eszopiclone iLtiiietiai. iainelt-
eon iRozeiein,. zaleploiin Sonlo'itiLii. o1
zolpidein i.lmbieani -i i lasit ies-lit
when -otihei tieaitmneints Itaenrt noilked
Because these imediciineS c;in \\oSieni
sleep apneai. diScuSS with ,oilii doctol
whetliei \ :u might liae sleep apnea
To take piesciiption sleep aiid
safely. tii ;-iJ\\;- need tr' be ciiiatl,-,
about do'inig. loffe said A\sk oiii
doctoil \\lietl ei \u c;in aiiri oni trie
lowest-do-:se, hioite-,t-acting sleepaid
As \o,:, get o:ldei, \o,:,i bo1:d\ piocess-,
es and ieilmoves miediciie moiie slol \
than it did hlien io ',L eire V\otiin:gei
Also imike Stie ou -ili \e rte inulbeli
of ho-ul lec-iommeniided on t-, e pack-
age aiiilable to, sleep. ,o \,:,i'ie not
groggn rte iiext moiining

Sleep problems and solutions
Heie ;iie Slome co_-mmionii sleep
problems mild i-\\ -o tieair t lemn
Problem: [in tiled. but I jUSt can't
fall asleep
Solution: Ti \ lferd le clhinges.l
avoiding faictlO di tlii mnglit be keeping
you ainake Limnit ciaffeiie iand ailc':---,I-I
especially \ befolie bedtimnei. mike
sure \Voii bed:i:oom i, c ool-, daii k. ;ind
comfo -itible. and Utin of -ill election-
ics includingg dtie book voi'ie leading
on yo-Liii tablet compurteli -one lio-tl
before bed
Problem: I get seven '0i eight Ioi-,ts
of sleep ai night. but nlien I Iaike up
I'm elixhausted \lso. mn paiiret said I
Solution: See voiii doctor,,i. \Ii,:
might oldei ai sleep stud\ to test \,ou
for sleep apnea
Problem: I\ joint-,l acle -,i much
that I c;n't fall asleep

Solution: Ask \,otiii doctor ailout
aihtlmiS pain telievel. Sti.cih as non-11-
5rteioiail ;iiii-lnlu;immilto iV ditugs
iNSMDsi ianid colico-stelois
Problem: in'm too stiessed out to
Solution: Ti\ striess-ieheviiig tech-
nilUqeS. l suclh -s iediMating. raikmg
ai n-tin b.itl ,i l h teuninm g to lmi-c
Before oui go to bed. Iloffe suggests
\Vimring don I noi \ ,liV I" ,f eveiv-
tlumng thit'rs- on Vtiii mind Once rtie
o-il me ;-iie -,on papei. it canI be e-illei
to put them aside It, such a simple
tluing but it ', ei\ effective. site said
Problem: l\ legs t-itclh., tingle and
lct S tl', incon lollibalh that I can'tI faill
asleep. and oncee I do -fill asleep I keep
n\kikng up
Solution: oiti could have iestcless
legs s-vndiome IRLSI I_-,ml dctoil
might stugges[t Sltietcllngo: ma,,a;- igmg
\,:tit legs, befcie bed :iti can ialso,: take

FILE PH l-.T'-..
a naim banihl If lfertlie iiteiveiion-iS
don-ift no-k. tihee iie medicineS avil-
able to neieat RLS
Problem: I keep nkiiig tup iii
tie middle of the night to ue tlie

Solution: Limnit caffeine a cid alcohol.
\lxhci cian iicieasie rthe tilge to ilinite
Stop d inking IluiidS a fex IlotiS beIfo-ie
bedtime .Aid use tle Ia-lunoom nlit
before \,:, get into bed If \ot 'ie ttkiig
ditletic Imedicine., ralk to votiii doctor,
beciauie tlie\ could be coi-i ibtuiiing to
tle problem
Problem: I\ lIheitutim is keeping
me a\;ke
Solution: Ti\ i[iiSiig rtle head of tlhe
bed 4 to i Inmcles Eat diiinei ;it least
tio tol tlee Ilouis beffoie bedtime.
;and don 't eat ;ill\lllug too lie
. voId tfoodh_-, it can anlgge i healiltlii.
Sticli -, cli ocolate, coffee, c;iffei;iated
di inks. Spic\ f['oods aiid [fvitr food,

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:Page 20

The Sun /Sunday .v ulv 2 i 201

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 Page 21

Sarasota Memorial Hospital ranked nationally and regionally
among U.S. News & World Report's Best Hospitals

Health & Wellness Crossword

Across Down
1 Common problem for dieters 1 Liquid that is recommended
(2 words) in quantity daily

8 Help medically
11 B&B
12 Kind of bran, good
for cholesterol
13 Quits
14 -X demographic
15 Essential to thyroid function
19 Medical professional
21 People who prefer to be
on their own
22 Mediterranean plants
that produce fruit used
as spices
24 See 16 down
26 Four-star review
28 Just one antacid?
30 This disease is one of the
most prevalent forms
of hyperthyroidism
31 Street
33 Relating to a branch
of medicine concerned
with treating obesity
35 Dietary__
36 Electronically charged atom
37 Atlantic fish
38 Concealed
39 Sculler's need

2 tea
3 Spicy
4 Cereal ingredients, often
5 Spice that has been used
to cure gastrointestinal
6 It's used to fight anemia
7 Chole
9 Nurse, for short
10 said.... (2 words)
16 Studies indicate consumption
of this golden green
liquid can decrease
cancer risk,
(goes with 24 across)
17 Fulfilled an obligation
18 Compass point
20 Spice that's a rich source
of antioxidants
23 Boston's state
24 Spice that's a rich source
of antioxidants
25 Strong and dependable
27 Rank tasting
29 Spanish for grape
30 Distance around
a person's body
32 Aroma
34 Recipe order

Sarasota Memorial Hospital is
listed among U.S. News & World
Report's Best Hospitals for 2013-
2014, ranking No. 48 in gynecology
and recognized as "high performing"
in six additional specialties.
On a state and metropolitan level,
U.S. News ranked Sarasota Memorial
No. 1 in the Sarasota-Bradenton re-
gion and No. 6 (up from number 8 in
2012) among Florida's 271 hospitals.
Sarasota Memorial CEO Gwen
MacKenzie attributed the national
recognition to the dedication and
diligence its physicians, nurses and
staff demonstrate every day.
"While we are certainly pleased
with the rankings, our true source
of pride comes from the people who
entrust us with their care," she said.
"As the region's only public and only
safety net hospital, we are proud to
set the benchmark for high quality
care in our community."
Each year, U.S. News evaluates the
nation's 5,000 hospitals and ranks
the top 50 in 16 adult specialties.
U.S. News also recognizes "high-per-
forming" hospitals that provide care
at nearly the level of their nationally
ranked peers.
In this year's study, in addition to
the top 50 ranking in Gynecology,
Sarasota Memorial was recognized
among the top quartile nationally for
achieving "high performing" status
in the following six specialties:
*Diabetes & Endocrinology.
*Gastroenterology & GI Surgery.
"A hospital that emerges from our
analysis as one of the best has much
to be proud of," said Avery Comarow,
U.S. News Health rankings editor.

Caregiver support group meets
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center offers a monthly
support group meeting for caregiv-
ers. Interested caregivers can attend
on at 2 p.m. Aug. 8. Group meetings
are held on the second Thursday of
each month at 2:00 p.m. Meetings
will be held at The Palms of Punta
Gorda, 2295 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
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 strate-
gies. 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 941-437-3007.
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center, a United Way
agency, provides information,

Gwen MacKenzie, CEO at Sarasota Memo-
rial Hospital. The healthcare facility ranked
nationally and regionally among U.S. News &
World Report's Best Hospitals for 2013-2014.
"Only about 15 percent of hospitals
are recognized for their high perfor-
mance as among their region's best.
Just 3 percent of all hospitals earn a
national ranking in any specialty."
Now in its 24th year, U.S. News
publishes the Best Hospitals list to
help guide patients who need a high
level of care because they face par-
ticularly difficult surgery, a challeng-
ing condition, or added risk because
of other health problems or age.
Objective measures such as pa-
tient survival and safety data, the
adequacy of nurse staffing levels
and other data largely determined
the rankings in most specialties. The
U.S. News regional rankings cover 94
metro areas that have at least 500,000
residents and at least one hospital
that performed well enough to be

support, and education for people
with Alzheimer's disease or related
memory impairment and their care-
givers in Lee and Charlotte Counties.

Yoga event scheduled
The Yoga Sanctuary will hold a
yoga event from 7-8 p.m. on July 22.
Celebrated on July's full moon,
Guru Purnima is considered one
of the highest holidays in the yogic
tradition. This holiday is dedicated
to the expression of gratitude for the
teachers in our lives. It's a time to
honor our spiritual traditions and
This free event includes a discus-
sion about Guru Purnima and a yoga
posture practice, and will conclude
with tea and snacks. For more infor-
mation visit www.theyogasanctuary.
biz or call 941-505-YOGA (9642). The
sanctuary is located at 112 Sullivan
St., Punta Gorda.

Vision & hearing assistance
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses
and surgeries to help prevent blind-
ness in individuals with vision
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services
are offered to those who otherwise
would not be able to get help.

NEWS 122

Thomas EE
Quigley, M.D. FREE
Board Certified Eye EYE EXAM
Physician & Surgeon I FOR NEW PATIENTS
4 Eye Health complete medical exam with one of our board
2529 Tamiami Tr., Punta Gorda certified eye doctors includes prescription for

330 North Brevard I responsible for ment or be reimburse p aymenor a their ser ice,
examination ortreatmentlwhich is performedas a resultofreimburse within 72
(next to Fan Credit), Arcadia hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced
863-993-2020 fee service, examination ortreatment Offer does not applytoAvantica managed
863-993- 2020 I insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some universall Code: CSOO
L -

* The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun I5urC1c~v .IuIv 2

CRMC employees raise funds for American Cancer Society

Volunteers coordinate requests from
those in need with action through
the board of directors funding ac-
tions and medical professionals who
In Punta Gorda, contact Ringelstein
at 941-637-9979. In Port Charlotte,
contact Teri Parson at 941-624-5705.
In North Port, contact North Port
Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In
Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at

Weight loss support
Two local chapters of Taking off
Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) have sched-
uled ongoing weekly meetings.
In Englewood, the group meets
Thursday at Englewood Community
Hospital, Building C, 700 Medical
Blvd., Englewood. Weigh-in is at 8:30
a.m., and the meeting takes place
from 9-10 a.m.
The North Port group meets
Tuesday at Trinity United Methodist
Church, 4285 Wesley Lane, North
Port. Weigh-in starts at 7:45 a.m. and
the meeting runs from 8:30-9:30 a.m.
Call 941-426-8268. North Port TOPS
will also host an open house at 8:30
a.m. Jan. 29 at the church. Visit TOPS.
org for additional chapters.

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated sup-
port groups are for family members,
caregivers, and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's
disease. Meetings are open to every-
one and free of charge.
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please use the telephone
contacts listed below. For other
questions or to arrange free respite
care so you can attend a group, call
800-272-3900. Local meetings are
held at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
10 a.m. the fourth Tuesday of the
month. Free daycare for patients is
provided at this facility for the meet-
ing; call in advance for reservations.
Contact Erin Killian at 941-235-7470.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, meets at 2 p.m.
Tuesday. Contact Marlene Bernard
at 941-625-1220.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. the
fourth Thursday of the month.
Contact Judy Jahn at 941-286-0584.
*Sterling House of Port Charlotte,
18440 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte,
meets at 3 p.m. on the third Thursday
of the month. Contact Terri Jackman
at 941-276-4307 or Bea Ramirez at
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte.
Meeting dates and times vary. Call
Evelyn Sandor at 941-255-5855.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. the
third Monday of the month. Contact
Kelly Christie at 941-639-8771.
*Sterling House of Punta Gorda,
250 Bal Harbor Blvd., Punta Gorda,
meets at 3 p.m. the second Tuesday
of the month. Contact Terri Jackman
at 941-276-4307 or Bea Ramirez at
*Arcadia Oaks, 1013 Gibson St.,
Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. the fourth
Monday of the month. Contact
Evelyn Donato at 863-993-9760.

PH'-.T,'-., PP-.. I.IDED
Charlotte Regional Medical Center presented the American Cancer Society with a check for $5,000.40, which was raised through fundraisers put on
by hospital employees. Pictured from left to right are Kelly Riley; Heather Rivers; Jose Morillo, Charlotte Regional CEO; Gail Ethridge; Debbie Isaacs;
Deborah Frybarger, American Cancer Society executive director; Mackenzie Smith; Helen Larsen; and Melissa Sanders.

Like your

Feeling Fit


Enjoy it


.2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade Boulevard). For more information,
contact Marc at 941-240-8989 or
.2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte Regional Medical
Plaza, fourth floor. The plaza is located next to Charlotte Regional Medical
Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more information, call

Headache/Sleep Problems Numbness or Tingling Aims and Legs
Pain Diagnosis Face/Neck/Aim/Leg Loss of Memory or Concentration
Most Insurances Accepted
Harbor Professional Centre
34A20( T.ML T.MI TR L LITE 3
NASIR lAllIDIN. D941-629-2111
11% 111' 11 11 ,, 11 Oi n ,i h 1h101 '


:Page 22

The Sun /Sunrday .uluv 2 i 20?

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 Page 23

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 Dr., Punta Gorda.
Riverside Behavioral Center,
733 Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda.
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S. Biscayne Dr.,
North Port.

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,
941-286-0584, 941-276-4307,
941-624-4448 or 941-255-5855.
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8771.
Arcadia, 863-993-976.
Englewood, 941-474-8600.

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Brain Injury Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-697-3055.

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

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

Caregivers Support
Charlotte Harbor, 941-266-4854.
Arcadia, 863-494-5965.
Punta Gorda, 941-505-1403.

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.

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571.

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES

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.


General & Implant Dentistry V
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 470033

S Let us assist you in calming the storm in your life.
Compassionate, caring, experienced therapists are here at CTS.
CTS treats all clients with dignity and respect, changing lives
one interaction at a time, working with you in a safe non
threading environment Allow us the privilege of assisting
you in improving your lile We consider itan honor and
privilege to be a catalyst ror change regardless ol the
....... challenges that you are lacing We believe and know that
people can recover Please Contact Us at (941)249-4916
.....^ .or send an e-mail to CTScounseling..-yahoo.(om

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.

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985.

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441.

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft. Myers, 239-992-5781.

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

Lung Cancer Support
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, 941-475-5386.

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982.

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624 or

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-875-4224.

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000,
ext. 3800.

Pulmonary Fibrosis
Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda,

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.

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

To include or update your support
group information, email feelingfit@ or call Karin Lillis at
941-258-9530. Page 23

* The /S/Sunday, July 21,2013

:Page 24 The Sun I5urC1c~v .IuIv 2

Founder Dr. Christiano Caldeira
talks about how the new FACT
Surgery team will benefit patients
at Peace River Heart Institute.


0: What is FACT Surgery?
DR. CALDEIRA: In 2006, I started Florida Advanced Cardiothoracic (FACT) Surgery, a Tampa-based practice rl ,r I ,-/ I i l1,- I, i T i,. tI i,,i ,,.- ri-i ,-ir
return to full, active lifestyles. As we expand to include the Peace River Heart Institute specialists, all patie, ,r- i ; .-t '- 1 I.. rl -l -I .

0: What can your program do for high-risk patients that others can't?
DR. CALDEIRA: We have extensive expertise with the VentricularAssist Device (VAD) that acts as an artifici-Il I,-- Tin- -il. '-i r..-r r -1 r a1,ir~ rlit
end-stage heart failure who have no other alternatives. It can literally mean the difference between life -1,. t I -rli t...i ... i r,-,,r.

0: What are some of the services that will be new to Peace River Heart Institute?
lR. CALDEIRA: We do a great deal of minimally invasive procedures, including valve replacement and repair, Tih-. .-- rli.--,-. I r,.- ari,,,r- ,-,ijir in
smaller incisions, less pain and quicker recoveries.

0: How does technology affect cardiothoracic surgery?
iR. CALDEIRA: My field and practice change with every new technology Most of what I do now didn't exist i,,r -i .- f -n ,. I. -, ,- .. ,,,. .1 I..
what a human can do, only better. Technology means using the latest equipment and medications to sap- hi,-- rli, r .. /.I. tI, rt .- ./. t Irl,. .,ir rl -II

For more information, visit

Peace River

N "Back pain is out,
k and I'm back in the game."

Avid softball enthusiast Jessica Pellot was benched due to a herniated disc and severe sciatica. Her I:.: p _'i ..-: I: *h, ::- id l:,, l,. ..e t t..c
hours of sleep at night. Then she met with Dr. Douglas Hershkowitz at Charlotte Regional Medical Ce-rte -i ne.. '.pine -:.i. I ,.ll hii ni.
miracle worker," she said. "Both he and the anesthesiologist thoroughly explained what I could expect :.eitfoiLe duin-i' .-rd .ite- n.i. 1 ri e.-- :
found a new facility and a whole new approach to spinal surgery and post-operative care. Before, just -ittn.-' up t: d. .e ..-' l:.eI I :,..
Jessica is thrilled that she can play with her kids at the park and can even play softball again.

Call 941-637-2499 today to discuss ending your back pain and getting back into the game of life.

eCharlotte Regional
Medical Center

809 East Marion I Punta Gorda, FL 33950 I 941-639-3131 I

^^ ^^

:Page 24

The Sun /Sunday ulv 2i 20I

Attend a free seminar featuring Dr. Caldeira:
"New Advancements in Heart Surgery
for Charlotte County"
6:00 p.m. Wednesday, August 7
0 t e Cu tura Center of Charlotte County
RSVP 941-766-4285. 1


. Beachbooks.,

summer dlazy

3in~summer days


Light reading with funny heroines and lots of drama

Sunscreen, a cold drink and a frothy
beach book.
Does it get any better than that on a
lazy summer day?
No, my friends, it does not.
We have the rest of the year to read
noteworthy memoirs and highbrow
fiction. Summer, especially when on
vacation (or even staycation) is all about
light reading chick lit with flawed
but funny heroines and lots of drama,
making up the equivalent of a romantic
comedy or a Lifetime movie.
Here's what's on my reading list this
*Two married women who travel
too much and have children border-
ing on early adulthood find they have
something else much more disturb-
ing in common. "Family Pictures" by
Jane Green (St. Martin's, $25.99) is full of
secrets, intrigue, romance and yes, an

eating disorder. Other books by Green:
"Jemimah J" (Broadway, $14.99); "Mr.
Maybe" (Crown, $14).
When her boyfriend doesn't propose,
Lottie marries an ex who contacts her
out of the blue. They had promised to
marry each other if both were single
when they reached 30. Thus, they took
a trip to the altar and a honeymoon on
a Greek Island. Meanwhile, her sister
and the groom's business partner try
to interrupt the honeymoon and force
the couple to come to their senses.
"Wedding Night" by Sophie Kinsella
(Dial Press, $26) is full of silliness, but
that's what makes it fun. Other books
by Kinsella: The very fun "I've Got Your
Number" (Random House, $14.99);
"Confessions of a Shopaholic" (Dell,
After leaving her fiance at the altar,
Quinn Barton ran off to Las Vegas with
his brother, where they had a fling. Fast

"Family Pictures" by Jane Green.

Fir house F odi e
The brotherhood is full
of history and pride

Time for

sweet eal

* PAGE 7




Truths and trade-offs
of high-mpg cars PAGE'3



The politics of going sleeveless


"- My upper arms are flabby.
Not so flabby that waving or
clapping will cause my bat wings to
lift me into flight. But flabby enough
that that I kept them covered
in public. Even in the sweatiest
Then, recently maybe I was
I tired of being hot, maybe I was
emboldened by self tanner because
arm flab looks better when it's tan,
maybe I simply lost my mind -
something changed.
I wore a pretty yellow sleeveless
top to a birthday party attended by
lots people I don't know.
I wore it without cover of cardigan
or jacket.
PHOTO PROVIDED These days, everything is sleeveless.

And for that, we can thank
Michelle Obama, who has made go-
ing sleeveless more acceptable, and
the fashion industry which loves the
As women we have become more
obsessed than ever with the appear-
ance of our arms as well as the
arms of other women.
Some of us (not me) exercise
incessantly to achieve arms like
those of Obama and Jennifer
Aniston, the celebrities whose
arms we most admire, according
to an American Society of Plastic
Surgeons survey.
Others (not me) have pursued up-
per arm reduction surgery in record
numbers, causing such procedures
to increase 4,378 percent over the
last decade. In terms that might be
easier to understand, that means

every 10 minutes a woman is
undergoing an arm lift procedure.
The price? About $4,000.
My idea of arm maintenance
is more in line with 62-year-old
Jeanette Harris, who lives in
Southfield, Mich., and is a program
director for Kiwanis. "I have flabby
arms," she says. "I'm going to work
on them. But in the meantime, it's
warm. I'm going to continue wear-
ing sleeveless blouses and dresses."
As with everything highly
volatile court cases, government
eavesdropping, any sports team
anywhere lots of people have
lots of opinions about going
Pundits and regular people
continue to argue about the

Insider tips for first-time cruisers


Cruisers face a lot of choices
these days. The world's water-
ways are populated by fleets
of cruise ships, including those
of the 26 cruise lines serving
North America that are members
of Cruise Lines International
Association (CLIA). By the end
of 2013, 167 new ships will have

been built since 2000 with
11 of them introduced this year
and another 13 coming online
for 2014. It can seem incredibly
daunting to choose that first
To give newbies a (sea) leg up,
several cruise experts weighed
in on existing perks first-time
cruisers may not be aware of -
and shared their tip for taking full
advantage of them.

TIP: According to Colleen
McDaniel, Cruise Critic's managing
editor, creating a more experiential
shore tour is currently trending
among cruise lines.
"One line we really think does this
well is Disney Cruise Line," McDaniel
said. "While Disney certainly has
great excursion offerings for kids


A day in port? The spa may be the best value.

A weekly section of the Sun s Vol.3 No. 29 July 21,2013



The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


No. 0714

SHOW ME THE MONEY By Daniel A. Finan / Edited by Will Shortz

1 City south of West
5 Old man
9 Give for free,
13 Heckle or Jeckle of
19 Stoker who created
20 Womb, jocularly
21 Painful boo-boo
22 Winter stash, of a
23 Investing in a
growth company
25 High-risk
27 H 11I parade-
worthy, say
28 Antics
29 Ltd., in Lille
30 Hanging piece
31 Like one trying to
hit a pifiata, often
33 Pronged, as an
electrical plug
34 Norwegian P.M.
35 Vardalos of Big
Fat Greek
36 Buttonhole, e.g.
37 Big picture: Abbr.
38 Con target
39 Shocked
42 Bolognese bride

For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
phone: 1-900-285-5656,
$1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-

45 Sprint, e.g.
48 It should have no
50 "No bid"
52 Not so smooth
54 Without
55 Somewhat
57 One-third of
Neapolitan ice
cream: Abbr.
59 Like the right third
of Ireland's flag
60 Announcer Hall
61 Mrs. Capp and
62 Add-on features
64 "Como ?"
65 Money ... or a hint
to how six
crossings in this
puzzle are to be
superimposing one
letter over another
68 Ora pro ___
71 Bully's coercive
72 Places for picks,
73 Admonishment to a
76 Ticks off
78 Gospel singer
79 "That's nuthin'!"
80 Bead maker?
81 Request from a
guest over an
apartment intercom
83 Holiday attraction
at a mall
85 Inaugurated

89 Astronomical
distances: Abbr.
91 Eventually
92 Yiddish laments
93 Faunus's Greek
95 Beef
97 Ukr., e.g., once
98 Certain lap dogs,
100 moons
101 French film award
102 The shortest one
has only two verses
105 It appears at the
top of a page
106 Instruments played
with mallets
108 Bit of corporate
110 Quotation sources,
112 Unrecoverable
113 More swanky
114 Confab
115 Robert of "The
116 Draft status
117 Trying to pull a
fast one
118 Certain
119 Beef
120 Corp. V.I.P.'s

1 Pellet propeller
2 University town
named after a
Penobscot chief
3 Some liquid assets

4 Ones unlikely to
write memoirs?
5 Lacoste offering
6 Gets around
7 #2s, e.g.
8 Director Lee
9 Patient's liability
10 Wilson of "The
11 Small role in
"Austin Powers"
12 Ticket to the World
13 En
14 Source of the line
"Thy money perish
with thee"
15 Melted Popsicle,
16 Spot on a demand
17 Fully blacken
18 Half-kiss?
24 Musical with the
song "Summer
26 "Old
28 Rock and Roll Hall
of Fame inductees
from Texas
32 "Not a peep!"
34 Fool
38 What best friends
39 Church section
40 Song classic "___ to
Be Unhappy"
41 Kids' outdoor game
43 Baptism, e.g.
44 Glowing
46 Head across the

47 Big, in ads
49 Ancient Greek coins
51 Convinced
53 It's a legal thing
56 Designer Mizrahi
58 See 62-Down
61 Australian beer
62 With 58-Down,
financial topic of
63 Feudal figures

65 Horrifies
66 Bar selections
67 alike
68 Texans are part of
it, in brief
69 Certain bank
70 Key business figure
73 AA or AAA, maybe
74 Opera part
75 Disavow
77 South of 79-Down?

79 See 77-Down
80 Briefing spot
82 Warhol's specialty
84 Squirts
86 Without a contract
88 Crazies
90 Shoulder bone
94 Lead-in to 88-Down
96 Danish bread
98 Plays miniature golf
99 Constellation next
to Taurus

100 Unionize?
101 Social level
103 Bottle unit
104 Arizona sights
106 Lamblike
107 Ship's keel, e.g.
109 Radio station on
111 Automaker since
112 [as written]


Being located in your community and being an active member of it are two very

different things. As your neighborhood funeral home we're honored to serve you both through

funeral care and community involvement. Call us to learn how we can serve you further.




and Cremation Services

(941) 833-0600

1515 Tamiami Trl,

Punta Gorda, FL 33950

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iPage 2

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 FLAIR Page 3

The secret to packing light?

Mixing and matching ,


Think back to the way
you packed your suitcase
before your last vacation.
Remember those Manolo
Blahnik pumps you just
had to force in there? Or
that bulky sweater you
crammed in, just in case
it got chilly in the tropics?
Those shoes and that
sweater never saw the light
of day in at the beach, or
the mountains, or those
ancient ruins you visited,
Take a tip or two from
Beth Whitman, founder
and CEO of Wanderlust
and Lipstick (www.
corn), a website designed
to prepare women to live
out their dream trips. And
the smart traveler, she says,
starts by finding a sturdy
carry-on bag, and ignoring
those space-sucking shoes
and bulky clothes.
"1I always recommend
that women pack light on
any trip,"says Whitman,
who leads women-only
tours to destinations like
India, New Guinea and
Southeast Asia. "I'm able to
travel for five weeks with
just a carry-on bag."
Whitman is a fan of
compression sacks that
allow travelers to squeeze
air out of clothes.
"And I pack wrinkle-free,
fast-drying tops and bot-
toms that can be inter-
changed with each other,"
she says.
As for shoes, she wears
one pair, and packs
"The biggest mistake
people make is to bring too
many shoes;' says Whitman,
who suggests you con-
sider the climate, and take
comfort into account when
it comes to footwear.
Alexandra Jimenez,
editor of Travel Fashion Girl
(www.travelfashion, follows a four-
step approach to packing.
First, find any article of
clothing you love. Next,
study its fabric, cut and
other qualities to determine
if it's appropriate for the
climate at your destination.
Then figure out if you can
mix and match your chosen
pieces. Finally, be sure you
have a good balance of
tops and bottoms.
"If you choose between
10 to15 items that fit the
above four guidelines,
you're good to go;'Jiminez
says. "You can make up
to three week's worth of
outfits with just 10 pieces
of clothing. They key is to
accessorize and get creative
with your looks."
Jiminez agrees with
Whitman that overpack-
ing is the biggest mistake
people make when it
comes to filling a suitcase.
If you really need a sweater
or another pair of jeans,
you can likely buy the item
just about anywhere in the
world, she says.
"And if you're packing
something just in case you
need it, chances are you
won't;' she adds.
Here's a sampling of
some of the wardrobe
staples that will make mix-
ing and matching and
packing a snap.

*We offer a thumbs up
to everything in Chico's
Travelers collection,
but let's start with the
classic Stamped Geo
Contemporary Top ($59
at The
wrinkle-resistant fabric
dries out quickly if you
need to hand-wash it while

YOU) i e V3C3tihllnng It wVill
dies LII)p jeail 01 take you
out inI style wVheln paIled

Magellan's Adventure and
Travel utility jacket ($119 at is a wrinkle-
resistant with the feel of soft

Leave the little black dress
behind, and pack J.Crew's little
blue scalloped dress ($168 at It's made of a crepe
blend that doesn't wrinkle.
with pants and a matching
swingy Geo Fluid Jacket
J.Crew's striped linen
peasant top ($148 at www. won't take
up much space in your
carry-on, and the gauzy,
lightweight linen will dry in
a snap. The nautical yarn-
dyed striped top will keep
you cool on an outing, and
also can serve as a bathing
suit cover-up.
Coldwater Creek's roll
tab short-sleeved shirt
has a classic look, and the
magic ingredient for travel
clothing: You don't have
to iron the darted, classic
shirt. The cool, cotton
classic ($59.95 to $69.95 at,
comes in an array of colors.

Trust Talbots to offer
up a pair of pants that
will easily move you from
a hike in the foothills to
dinner out on the town.
The Heritage Fit polished
sateen ankle pants ($89.50
at sit
comfortably at the waist,
and feature a soft sheen
and just a bit of give in the
waist, in case you couldn't
resist dessert at that classy
restaurant. We also like the
company's desert floral
short ($89.50), inspired by a
vintage sundress. Combine
quirky with classic in this
winning style.
Nobody should pack for
a trip without a great pair
of jeans. Coldwater Creek's
classic shaping bootcut
jeans ($79.95-$89.95 at sit
above the waist, and are
cut to flatter the figure.

Check out Magellan's
Adventure and Travel utility
jacket ($119 at www.magel The company,
which specializes in travel
gear, has created a wrinkle-
resistant jacket with the feel
of soft cotton. If you don't
like lugging a purse around,
this handy garment has
nine pockets, so you can
carry everything from your
iPad to your lipstick. Most
of the company's apparel
has odor-resistant technol-
ogy and fabric that defends
against the sun. No laundry
service? No problem.

J.Crew's striped linen peasant
top ($148 at
) won't take up much space in
your carry-on, and the gauzy,
lightweight linen will dry in
a snap. It also can serve as a
bathing suit cover-up.
Good luck picking a
color when you take a look
at the classic cardigan at
Lands' End. We love the
lightweight fine gauge
supima crew cardigan
($24.97-$59 at landsend.
corn). Pick a shade on the
rainbow and you'll find
a near match in this soft,
supple treasure, which will
keep you warm on cool
nights during your travels.
It's a wrap, a bathing-
suit cover up, a perfect
splash of color to accent a
dress and it even boasts
this: If you happen to be
traveling to a holy site
where heads must be cov-
ered, the shawl cover can
be pulled up. Magellan's
Sun Protection Wrap ($85
at comes in
teal, rose, black or white.

We like it so much, we're
only going to suggest one.
This summer, leave the
little black dress behind,
and pack J.Crew's little blue
scalloped dress ($168 at It's made of a
crepe blend that doesn't
wrinkle, and it would be
a snap to mix and match
it with blazers, shoes and
jewelry. If you insist on a
hard-core classic look, it
comes in black, too.

Magellan's Sun Protection Wrap
($85 at comes
in teal, rose, black or white.

Individualized Patient Care

Cynthia Davis, M.D.
Now accepting new patients
779 Medical Drive, Suite 3
Englewood, FL 34223

941-475-5002 N
Ask about our Friday "
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wg fwy9 yfjdJYbfnffdL o)ffj

Truths and trade-offs

of high-mpg cars

Electrics, hybrids, diesels and even
some of the latest conventional cars
can not only help you save money,
but also cut emissions and reduce our
country's dependence on imported oil.
The auto experts at ShopSmart, the
shopping magazine from the publisher
of Consumer Reports, recently looked
at the pros and cons of five major types
of high-mpg cars.
How they work. Most hybrids use
a small, four-cylinder gas engine in
tandem with an electric motor that's
powered by a large lithium-ion bat-
tery. The car moves by electric power,
gasoline or both, depending on driving
circumstances. The battery
is charged by the gas
engine while
you're driving
and through
which recap-
tures energy
while slowing PHOTO PROVIDED
Pros: Hybrid vehicles are usually
among the most fuel-efficient in their
size categories. Many rank as some of
the most reliable cars on the road. Fuel
use in city driving can exceed 40 mpg.
Cons: You may pay a premium for
a hybrid. Batteries can eat up cargo
space. Batteries should last 150,000
miles or more, but out-of-warranty
battery replacements can be pricey.
How they work. Plug-in hybrids,
such as the Toyota Prius Plug-in and
the Ford C-Max Energi, work like
regular hybrid cars but with a larger
drive battery that lets them operate
on electric power for longer periods of
time to save money. The Chevrolet Volt
is essentially an electric car that uses
a small gas engine as a generator to
maintain the battery and let you keep
driving when the battery is depleted.
ShopSmart's testers got about 35 miles
before the battery lost its charge.
Pros: They reduce your gas usage
without the range limitations of a
dedicated electric car. If you have a
short daily commute and can recharge
daily, you might be able to go days in
the Volt without using any gasoline.
Cons: High initial cost. (The Volt, for
example, starts at $39,145.) An out-of-
warranty battery replacement could
be very costly. The large batteries may
greatly reduce cargo space.
How they work. Electric vehicles
(EVs) use one or more electric motors
to turn the wheels and a high-capacity



battery to power those motors. When
the battery runs down, you plug in
the car to "refuel." Depending on the
model, that can take 12 to 18 hours
using regular 120-volt household
current or 4 to 8 hours with a higher
voltage 240-volt charger that may be
purchased separately.
Pros: No more stops at gas stations.
The cost per charge is very low com-
pared with filling a gas tank. Ideal for
round-trip commutes
of under 30 miles.
The range
is limited,
often less than
100 miles per
charge. Cold
weather can
shorten the driving range by a third
to a half. Charging takes from several
hours to 12 or more. Range limitations
and charging times make long trips
A diesel is a heavy-duty engine that
works at much higher temperatures
and pressures than a gas engine
does, which translates into greater
efficiency. Diesel fuel, very similar
to home heating oil and jet fuel, is
much cleaner than it used to be, and
anti-pollution devices in the exhaust
system further cleanse noxious
Pros: About 30 percent better fuel
economy than a similar gas-powered
vehicle. The highway mpg is especially
good. Long driving range per tankful,
sometimes 800 to 1,000 miles.
Cons: Acceleration is often slower
than with an equivalent gas engine.
Diesel fuel is more expensive.
Some regular gas-powered cars are
getting amazing mileage thanks to
reduced weight, improved aerody-
namics and more efficient engines and
Pros: Excellent mpg without the
extra cost of a hybrid or diesel. Some
midsized sedans that use the latest
fuel-saving technologies are as efficient
as subcompact cars.
Cons: Even the most efficient con-
ventional cars can't provide the fuel
economy of the best hybrid and diesel

..-. -


Port Charlotte Town Center 941.624.5428

o The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 3


iPage4 The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013


S$8.991bs MAINE LOBS

S Look what I found! 1.5uto.

bSL CLuLL P1i Seafood Market. 2700 Placida Rd., Eng. (941) 698-894

Shake it!

One of the least expensive and yet
highly interesting collectible cat-
egories is figural salt and pepper
shakers. There are thousands of differ-
ent porcelain and plastic designs.
Every animal you can think of has
its own version, and for any one animal
in the zoo, there could be a thousand
variations. So don't get too diverse. If
you collect cats, there may be more
than enough of them to fill a curio cabi-
net or two. Or 10.
In my specialty area of Victrolas,
there are many variations of Nipper,
the RCA dog, ranging from two
Nippers to a Nipper salt and a Victrola
pepper. The best of these were made
by Lennox China. Most, including the
ugliest, came in from Asia. At one
time the Lennox version seemed rare
and sold for $60, but once eBay came
around, the hidden supply of these
flooded the market and today you
can find a pair in mint condition for

as low as $10.
Let's say you have a collection of all
things Florida. You'll find many, many
alligators, palm trees, oranges, lemons
and coconuts. In just flamingos you can
build a huge collection. Souvenir sets
from every attraction that ever was in
Florida abound. If you like dolphins, sea
shells or mermaids, you'll find them,
too. Rarer are sea horses, squirrels,
pelicans and outhouses.
If you go to some of the better col-
lectible shows like the extravaganzas
at Renningers in Mount Dora, you'll
find displays of hundreds of really cute
figures. Prices run from $1 and up with
most in the $3 to $10 range. Watch
out for repairs, chips and sets that are
either two salts or two peppers usu-
ally a sign that the mate was broken
somewhere along the way. One nice
thing is, you don't have to worry too
much about reproduction pieces in this

If you're into trains there are train-
men, engines, cars, signals and such.
Like cars? Of course there are many
versions. One of my favorite finds is a
palm tree shading two cars. They also
come as taxis, police cars and motor-
cycles. I didn't expect there would be
many snake sets, but yes there are
some including those with a snake
charmer and his cobra. And if nudes
are your thing there are some very nice
arty ones and some very funny comical
On eBay, as I write this, there are over
80,000 salt and peppers listed. They
range in price from $10,000 for the
rarest piece of art to 99 cents. In frogs
alone, there are almost 500, and for Las
Vegas over 100. And for clowns, I found
For items like salt and peppers, I find
or build shelves to hang on the wall.
Some type font cases will work, or you
can use shelf units used to display golf

balls for your smaller sets. Usually it's a
glass-fronted china cabinet that works
the best.
I only have a few Nipper sets and
they're in a very large, 120-year-old oak
china cabinet that also houses loads of
phonograph related items.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. Please feel free to email him with
questions or comments at

Starbucks kicked offitsannual Treat Receipt program on Monday, offering 16-ounce cold beverages for
$2 after 2 p.m. when you make a morning purchase at participating stores.
So, buy a 16-ounce Pike's Place at 9 a.m., save that receipt, pop back in the afternoon and show your
receipt to get a grande cold beverage of your choice for $2. Trythe new Orange Spiced iced coffee or Iced
Peach Green Tea.
Starbucks also is offering a free download of"Starbucks Sounds ofSumme('an eight-song playlist
availablethrough July 27. Details:
The drink offer ends Aug. 18.

Use your smartphone to getfree rentals from Redbox.
Text BIG to 727272 dailyto geta code forfreebies through Sunday. Tuesday's offer is a rent one, get one
free offer.
Get monthlyfreebies byjoining the RedboxText Club. Text SIGNUP to 727272. You'll receive codes forfree
rentals each month.
Thefamiliar red kiosks are inside grocery stores, Walgreens and Walmart stores. You can rent and return
to any location.
Get the deal:

Sun Sentinel



appropriateness of
female television
newscasters wearing
sleeveless dresses on
the air. Some say going
sleeveless erodes their
credibility by making
them appear too sexy.
Others say the women
look like they're dressed
for a party, not work.
"I went to my niece's
graduation and I wore a
sleeveless tank dress and
I wore a jacket on top
of it. I wanted to look
like I was respectful of
her,"says Karen Dunnam,
who is 56, lives in Grand
Rapids, Mich., and works
in social media.
Even in casual situa-
tions, "if you don't have
biceps like Michelle
Obama's, you tend to
need fabric covering
your (arms). My arms
are not the best.... I just

forward 10 years later,
Quinn works in a bridal
shop and both brothers
are coming back to town.
"Chose the Wrong Guy,
Gave him the Wrong
Finger" by Beth Harbison
(St. Martin's, $25.99).
Other of her books
include: "When in Doubt,
Add Butter" (St. Martin's,
$14.99); "Hope in a Jar" (St.
Martin's, $14.99).
Helen Walsh, the
youngest of the five Walsh
sisters, is a down-on-her-
luck private investigator


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want the focus to be on
me, intelligence, capa-
bility and not what my
arms look like."
I'm not sure what
people focused on when
they saw me at the
party, though I'm pretty
sure it wasn't me or my
arms there was a
pony and potato salad,
lots of kids and a really

"Wedding Night" by Sophie

who has moved back in
with her mother. She's got
a boyfriend, and, it turns
out, an ex-boyfriend who
needs her help tracking
down the missing mem-
ber of a boy band. In "The
Mystery of Mercy Close:
A Walsh Sister Novel" by
Marian Keyes (Viking,
$27.95), wacky drama
ensues. As do multiple
S"Revenge Wears
Prada: The Devil Returns"
by Lauren Weisberger
(Simon & Schuster,
$25.99) is the long-await-
ed sequel to the novel
that skewered the world
of fashion magazines.
It's been a few years
since Andy Sachs left the
employ of the exacting
Miranda Priestly and
runs her own magazine
now. She's also planning
her wedding. Then, on
the day of her wedding,

yummy cake.
And to be honest, I'm
not sure I would have
cared if people ran from
me screaming in horror.
I felt weirdly comfort-
able in my sleeveless
top it fit, it didn't
expose bra strap or
side boob or anything
equally obscene. Plus, I
wasn't sweating.
I felt weirdly comfort-
able in myself, too.
How I got to that
point despite my arms, I
don't know.
"A lot of women hit
a point where we find
ourselves," says Lisa
Johnson, who is 39, lives
in Detroit, weighs nearly
400 pounds and started
wearing sleeveless tops
a couple of years ago.
"We find our confi-
dence and we take it
and run with it."
I don't know if that's
what I'm doing, but I
do know that I'm not


"Finding Colin Firth" by Mia
something goes terribly
A small town in Maine
is abuzz because Colin
Firth, the actor who
plays Mark Darcy in the
"Bridget Jones" movies
and Mr. Darcy in "Pride
and Prejudice," the BBC's
swoon-worthy adapta-
tion of the Jane Austen
novel, is coming to film
a movie. Meanwhile, the
lives of three women a
woman searching for her
birth mother, a pregnant
journalist who is trying to
avoid a life in the suburbs
and a baker of pies the
townsfolk believe to
be magic become
entwined in "Finding
Colin Firth" by Mia March
(Gallery, $16). Other
books by March: "The
Meryl Streep Movie Club"
(Gallery, $15).

Visit Our
New Showroom0!


The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 FLAIR Page 5

New independent

label releases
W ell folks, there plays the gu
is not much to fame as a 2
report on the guitarist wh
new release front from rock band F
the major labels, so both then was as
of today's artists are from when the d
the independent labels out Kotzen
or, as we like to call them an affair wil
in the business, Indy Kotzen there
labels. Gilbert in th
The Winery Dogs's self- and went o
titled album is a good one. success.
The Winery Dogs is This CD fi
brand new and there's songs that
not much about them remarkable
on the Internet, but these three
many would call them a are a music
super group. They were a CD that n
formed last year by Mike your collect
Portnoy, Billie Sheehan Grits & G
and Richie Kotzen. Portnoy new CD call
is the drummer for Dream Grits & Glar
Theater. Bass player of two awai
Sheehan has played with country rec
Steve Vai, David Lee Roth ists, Pam Til
and Mr. Big. Richie Kotzen, Morgan. Bo
who is the vocalist and burning up


guitar, gained
ho joined the
Poison and
asked to leave
rummer found
was having
:h his fiance.
n replaced Paul
he band Mr. Big
n to gain much

features 13
meld the
talents of
artists. If you
ian, this will be
eeds to be in
glamour has a
led Dos Divas.
nour consists
ording art-
lis and Lorrie
th ladies were
the top of the


country charts back in the
'90s but have been quiet
for a while. Now they have
joined forces on this 14-
song collection that shows
their impressive talent.
This CD shows everything
from traditional country to
today's pop country.
There are also new
releases on major labels
from Fight or Flight
and Rich Gang (Rap).
Independent releases
include Hypocrisy, True
Widow, We Came As
Romans and Ghostface
Keep rockin folks!

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

Under-the-radar shopping sites


We're all well acquainted with
mass shopping destinations, and
while we would never give up
our beloved Zara or Topshop -
perish the thought! once in
a while we crave a more unique
e-commerce experience. Our
reasons are two-fold: supporting
smaller sites gives you good fash-
ion karma, plus you'll get to glee-
fully field a guaranteed influx of
"where'd you get that?" questions.
With this in mind, we've culled an
impeccable selection of shopping
sites to match every style. Get
ready to start bookmarking.
If you like American Apparel,
you'll love Everlane. Picks: The
High-Low Belt ($40) in Brown,
Snap Backpack ($65) in Burgundy,
The Women's French Terry ($40) in
Mustard. Online: http://everlane.
If you like Madewell, you'll
love In God We Trust. Picks: Mint Full
Skirt ($234), Baggu Small Leather
Pouch ($22), Mark Toggle Bracelet
($60) in Blue/Navy. Online: http://

If you like Anthropologie, you'll
love Ruche. Picks: Blossoming
Creativity Printed Dress ($47), Easy
Does It Suede Flats In Navy ($56),
Shiloh Structured Purse ($50). Online:

Watch out for online address change website that fools consumers


Paul Mojzes, a Pennsylvania
college professor and part-time
Palm Beach resident, noticed
charges he did not authorize on
credit card statement. A compare
called ha
charged him $19.95 three times.
Mojzes had recently gone onl
to what appeared to be the U.S.
Postal Service's website to chance
his address. But he was actually
on change my address's website
designed to make consumers th
they are on the postal service's
Mojzes contacted change my
address at the phone number oi
the bill and asked how the charge
occurred and said he wanted thE
"I got a very evasive answer. Tl
said they would remove two of
them, but not the third. I did not
authorize any of them,;' Mozjes s.
He also contacted his credit ca


- Hummer rides through
rustic Alaska, making
salsa, learning to dance
in Cabo San Lucas it
has equally impressive
adult-focused workshops
like cooking sessions at a
Tuscan villa."
For this, guests tie on
an apron and prepare
"pasta all'uovo,"visit an
onsite herb garden or an
oil press for an olive oil
tasting and this being
Italy and arguably the
country's most famous
wine region pop into
the wine cellar for a
tasting, crostini served on
the side.
TIP: Judith Kitzes,
an American Express
Travel luxury cruise and
river cruise insider, noted
cruise lines rarely give a
complimentary upgrade,
but sometimes if
you book a guarantee
category on a ship that's
full you may be moved
to a higher one. (The
guarantee means you
will be in the category
booked or above, never
lower. Your agent will
always leave you on a list
for a paid upgrade.)
"In addition, cruise lines
will sometimes have a
promotion that is going
to reflect an upgrade, so
look for those or ask your
agent," Kitzes said. "Also, if
you're using an American
Express platinum card,
one of the Cruise Privilege
Program Benefits with
Princess Cruises is an
upgrade of up to two
categories: window to

company, which canceled the card
and issued him a new one.
Internet complaint boards such
as Rip-off Report and Scambook
are filled with reports from hun-
dreds of consumers with similar
stories. It seems that using a
Google search to locate the
legitimate U.S. Postal Service
website also turns up "USPS-"
Googling "USPS change my
address" will take you to the
website of the company that
charges people $19.95.
The website states in light
print that the company is not
affiliated with the postal service,
but many people don't notice
that. Since the postal service
charges $1 for change of ad-
dress orders submitted online
and a credit card number,
people don't find it strange that
they have insert a credit card
Miramar, Fla.-based U.S. Postal
Inspector Blad Rojo said people

First-time cruisers won't want to miss dining at Giovani
restaurant aboard Royal Caribbean's Allure of the Sea.

higher category window,
balcony to higher cat-
egory balcony, suite to
TIP: "Shipboard specialty
restaurants tend to be a
very lovely dining experi-
ence," Kitzes said. "On
Royal Caribbean's Allure
of the Seas, they have
a Brazilian churrascaria,
a New York steakhouse,
a sushi option, a tapas
restaurant, a fantastic
Italian restaurant and a
wine bar that pairs wine
beautifully. The additional
cost ranges from $15 to
$100 per person, but the
choice is amazing."
Kitzes said first-time
cruisers will enhance an
already fantastic experi-
ence by taking advantage
of the choice.
"One of the choices
offered by Princess is a

New Orleans-ti
taurant," she sa
just one time a
the specialty re
gives the first-t
a broader intro
the ship and a
of the world:'
Still, the corr
meals aboard s
dining rooms h
extra costs in c
ers. And many
"specialty" cho
fee-free alter
Line has a solid
pub-style resta
- O'Sheehan's
fee-free and ro
draws rave rev
cruisers,;' noted
Critic's McDani
TIP: For sheer

need to make sure they are on
the postal service's website.
The postal service does not use
other companies to perform
any services. Anything to do
with your mail should be done
only on its website:
The postal service offers a
free change of address option
also, just not online. Postal
service customers can mail or
submit in person a change of
address order to any post office.
The order can be printed after
it is completed online or can be
picked up at any post office.
You can also request a form
from your carrier or call 800-
275-8777 to request a change.
The postal service issued
a warning about the scam in
2010. Postal inspectors found
that there are several websites
with domain names that appear
to be associated with it, but are
The scam is ongoing, and
in March the Better Business

onboard entertainment,
Pat Shouldice of Cruise
Adventure 4 U, gives an
enthusiastic nod to the
new ships of Norwegian
Cruise Line.
"Norwegian Epic has
Blue Man Group, Legends
at Sea, Howl at the Moon,
Cirque Dreams yes,
there's a small fee, but it
includes dinner and is well
worth it. You also have
great water slides and
rock climbing and rappel-
Ailing walls on the Epic.
"Norwegian Breakaway
hl has the shows, 'Rock
of Ages'and 'Burn the
Floor,'Slam Allen at Fat
Cats Jazz and Blues Club
(fabulous!), Howl at the
Moon, Cirque Dreams
and Dinner Jungle
MOT PHOTO Fantasy and Nickelodeon
ni's Italian at Sea;' ,"she added. "On
Breakaway (and Getaway
to come in February
hemed res- 2014), you have the
id. "Dining freefall slide, which is
t one of awesome, plus three
restaurants other water slides, a rock
time cruiser wall, a ropes course and
sduction to you can walk the plank
small taste right off the side of the
ship of course you are
plimentary harnessed, but it's a thrill
ships' main nonetheless."
:heck for TIP: Save money on spa
ous cruis- treatments by booking
ships offer your treatment for a
ices for shore day rather than a
native dining sea day.
"Most of the cruise
Cruise lines will offer special spa
d British rates for days the ship is
iurant in port;' ,"advised Kitzes.
s that's "They have space in the
)utinely spa for appointments
iews from because most people
I Cruise are ashore, enjoying the
el. excursions offered or
INMENT exploring on their own.
"You'll be able to get an
r variety of appointment and a great

Bureau in Cincinnati and Dayton
joined forces to investigate and
issued a warning about the
change my address website.
Numerous consumers had
complained to the BBB about
being deceived and not being
able to get their money back
after contacting the company.
The BBB found that the
company that operates the
service is Form Giant LLC. Some
consumers who paid discovered
the company did not update
their addresses thus resulting in
the loss of several weeks of mail.
One consumer from Jackson,
Tenn., told the BBB she felt
deceived by the business stating,
"This Web site appears to be the
USPS Web site that will change
your address for you. It's not. It
is a scam. I have two charges of
$19.95 on my debit card and have
called and emailed multiple times
demanding my money back. It is
an absolute disgrace and I can't get
answers or any help."

rate because they have
spots to fill."
TIP: If you book directly
with the cruise line, you
may miss amenities that
your travel consultant
has pre-arranged with
the cruise lines. Kitzes
said this could be any-
thing a shipboard
credit, an exclusive shore
event, a cocktail party,
complimentary photos,
dinner in a specialty
restaurant and advises
cruisers to always book
through a reputable travel

Another consumer from Depew,
N.Y. said he never received the
service he paid for. "They never
even filed the forms to change my
address. Today is March 11,2013,
and the post office has no informa-
tion on my change of address and I
have lost four weeks worth of mail!"
The consumer shared that when
he tried to get a refund from the
business, the company representa-
tive hung up on him.
If you have information on this
or similar scams, report it online at
the Postal Inspection Service's "file
a complaint page"at https://
Us/filecomplaint.aspx or call

consultant to receive
those amenities.
Another tip: Book
your next cruise while
"The booking will revert
to your travel consultant
who will add all appropri-
ate amenities and you
will receive a discount for
booking onboard."
First-time cruisers will
find lots of information
about specific cruise lines
and cruise vacations in
general on CLIA's website


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Not valid on prorpurchases. No cash value. Valid only 7-1-13 thru 7 1-13.

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o The Sun/Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 5


The brotherhood is full of history and pride


As I walk into my station
for the start of another
shift, it hits me. The
history of this department is
everywhere. I'm not talking
about the fact that the depart-
ment that I work for is over 120
years old, but about the history
in the pictures. The walls of
the station are adorned with
pictures of fires and the brave
men and women fighting them,
of the trucks and apparatus of
yesteryear, and closeup head
shots of members who have
walked, and in some cases,
still do, walk these halls. These
head shots are so candid, not
posed or planned, just snapped
by someone, somewhere
when the moment struck. They
show raw emotion, and these
pictures, all of them, speak vol-
umes of a department so rich
in history.
Most every department or
station I have ever walked into
has had such pictures placed
throughout. They're not just

2 cups canned diced tomatoes
2 cups tomato sauce
1 cup water
2 cup diced onion
2 cup diced green bell pepper
2 cloves garlic, chopped
4 cup chopped fresh parsley leaves
12teaspoons Italian seasoning
11 teaspoons House Seasoning, recipe
11 teaspoons seasoning salt
11/2 teaspoons sugar
2 small bay leaves
11 pounds ground beef
8 ounces uncooked angel hair pasta
1 cup grated cheddar
1 cup grated Monterey jack

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees.
In a stockpot, combine the tomatoes,
tomato sauce, water, onions, peppers, garlic,
parsley, seasoning mixtures, sugar and bay
leaves. Bring to a boil over high heat, and then

there for decoration, but as a
way to remember where they
came from, where they had
been, and, I feel, to help us see

reJu,:e [hp hear andre l immerininir :Ired, Ir
I hour. Crumble the ground beef in a large
skillet. Cook over medium-high heat until
fully cooked, with no pink color remaining.
Drain the fat from the meat, and then add the
ground beef to the stockpot. Simmer for 20
more minutes.
Cook the pasta according to the package
directions. Cover the bottom ofa 13 x 9 x
2-inch pan with sauce. Add a layer of pasta
and then a little less than I 2of each cheese;
repeat the layers, ending with the sauce. Bake
in the oven for 30 minutes. Top the casserole
with the remaining cheese, return it to the
oven, and continue to cook until the cheese
is melted and bubbly, about 5 more minutes.
Cut into squares before serving.

House Seasoning:
1 cup salt
14 cup black pepper
14 cup garlic powder
Mix ingredients together and store in an
airtight container for up to 6 months. Makes:
1 12 cups

where we are going.
From the early days of
Benjamin Franklin and bucket
brigades, to the modern times

of now with specialized
advanced techniques and eco-
friendly diesel behemoths, it's
is nice to know our history, to
know our department, because
with the knowledge of our
history comes pride, pride in
something more than us; pride
in our fellow firefighter and
pride in our communities.
The brotherhood is full
of history and pride, it is a
brotherhood forged by fire,
and unless you have faced
the dragon head on, you can't
quite grasp what it is to be
part of the brotherhood, and
the history and pride that goes
with it. We as firefighters have
a way of connecting with those
pictures on the wall, even if we
weren't there. We have felt the
heat in similar situations, know
the basic plan that's laid out to
tame the dragon, and know the
exhausting, painstaking work
those individuals in the pictures
were tasked with to bring things
back to somewhat normal.


History has taught us many
things, some good, some bad,
but the main thing it has taught
is how to be firefighters. As I
walk into my station for another
shift, it hits me: I am a firefighter.
History tells us that firefighters
love spaghetti, and fire stations
all over the country are known
for their spaghetti dinner fund-
raisers. It is a pretty easy meal
for even the most inexperienced
rookie to make. I like taking this
historically known dish one step
further, and I give you Baked
Now"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.

Fashionable fitness clothes? No sweat!


Let's face it, for most of us, the
clothes we throw on before heading
out the door for an afternoon run,
early morning swim or after-work date
with the elliptical machine are simply
Your hubby's XXL college T-shirt and
those decades-old sweatpants may be
familiar, but, girlfriend, listen up: It's
time for a fitness wardrobe makeover.
Not only will some new workout
clothes make you feel more confident
at the gym (not to mention provide
motivation to just get yourself there),
but new advances in fabric technology
will actually aid you in your quest to
be in better shape by offering more
breathability and comfort. Trust us, add
a few of these fab pieces to your fit-
ness routine, be it Soul Cycle, CrossFit
or marathon training, and you'll soon
be doing jumping jacks for joy.

The style: Yellowman Vuelta Cycling
Jersey, $98,
Why it's a great fit: Spin shorts are
pretty much spin shorts tight, black
and hopefully well-padded. But you
can show off your fashion sense with
your shirt. Truth is, plenty of cycling
jerseys are far from cute, but this
colorful, fitted style comes with UPF
50+ sun protection, breathable and
moisture-wicking fabric, three back
pockets and graphics designed by
tattoo artists. Dare we call that pedal

The style: Stella McCartney Swimsuit,
Why it's a great fit: That shapeless old
one-piece that's starting to sag in all
the wrong places? It has to go. Replace
it with this super chic one-shoulder

Zumba Z'Kickz Original, $75,
number from high-end fashion de-
signer Stella McCartney. You may even
find yourself freestyle swimming a few
extra laps just to show it off.

The style: Lululemon Pace Setter
Skirt, $58,
Why it's a great fit: You've logged
serious miles for those gorgeous legs.
You better show them off. This ador-
able running skirt features built-in
shorts, lightweight moisture-wicking
fabric, a thick waistband to keep muf-
fin tops under control and a bunch of
pockets to hold everything from keys
and credit cards to tennis balls and
snacks. Must. Have. Now.

The style: Nike Premiere Maria Tennis
Dress, $78,
Why it's a great fit: Inspired by tennis
great Maria Sharapova (she has worn
it on the court, herself), this modern
style is made to keep you dry with its
Dri-FIT stretch jersey fabric and mesh
insets at the chest and back. Plus, we
love the racerback and molded bra
cups that'll keep you covered and
supported while you ace that serve.

The style: Zumba Z'Kickz Original,
Why it's a good fit: Special dance
workouts call for special dance-fitness
shoes, and these babies will have you
kicking up your heels (and burning

Nike Ace Crop Capris, $70,

serious calories) in style. We love the
neon shades of purple, yellow, blue
and pink, and the fact that they come
with three sets of colorful laces, so you
can switch things up depending on
your mood. Caliente!

The style: Nike Ace Crop Capris, $70,
Why it's a good fit: Too hot for long
sweats? But shorts are too, well, short?
Opt for this capri-length pant that
looks cool and comfy, and will keep
you looking hot as you sweat through
your weights and cardio training.

The style: Lija Axis Argyle Cardigan,
$110, and Poem Printed Skirt, $90,
Why it's a good fit: We seriously
want to take up golf lessons just so we
have an excuse to wear this prepster's
dream outfit. Record heat day? Swap
the sweater for a tank. Chilly early
morning round? Add capri pants. Talk
about your fashion hole-in-one.

The style: Moving Comfort

Moving Comfort Serendipity Tank, $34-$58,

'd 7o

Stella McCartney Swimsuit, $48, www.stella

Serendipity Tank, $34-$58,
Why it's a good fit: Look great in that
Warrior pose and after when you
grab a skinny latte with friends after
class in this strappy tank. We think
you'll appreciate the pretty design,
internal bra and drawcord waistband
that will keep you covered during that
Downward Dog. Namaste.

Online dating: Negative Nellies need not apply

Have you ever read those
profiles where the person
sounds intelligent and
interesting until that fateful
last line? I've seen them all:
No drama, please!
If you're a cat-lover, move

right along.
Don't write to me if you're
not looking for a serious
If you're not into fitness,
we are not a match.
In doing a quick search
of for men ages
30-45 within 20 miles of my
own ZIP code, I found that

36 men used the expression
"need not apply" somewhere
in their profiles. And women?
Over 100!
You might be thinking,"Is it
really so bad to tell someone
what I don't want?"The short
answer is:Yes. Let's take the
cat statement above, for ex-
ample. While I may not love
cats, I'm definitely not into
negativity, so I'll be turned off
by a line eliminating a whole
group of people. Instead, it's
much better to show people
what you do want rather
than what you don't. So in
this case, rather than calling
your intense cat hatred to ev-
eryone's attention, just write
about how you're looking for
a dog-lover.
By including one of these
lines in your profile, you
come off as negative, or even
bitter. "No drama, please"
screams, "My last relationship
was full of drama, so I don't
want a repeat performance."

Take a moment to reread
your profile, and if something
comes off as negative, try to
turn it into a positive. To take
two examples:
Negative: Cowboys fans
need not apply.
Positive: I love football,
but be careful because I may
have to tease you about your
team sometimes. (This line
also serves as"email bait"en-
ticing the reader to ask what
team you like. Go Eagles!)
Negative: Don't write to
me if you're not looking for a
serious relationship.
Positive: I'm looking for
someone who is ready for a
committed relationship.
When people read
about you, they are likely to
remember the last thing you
said, so make sure the end
of your profile comes across
as confident, intelligent, and,
most importantly, positive.
Negative Nellies need not

Unusual ways to save

money this summer


Sunrun, a home solar
service provider with
over 34,000 homeown-
ers in 10 states, recently
released the results of a
survey that found that
this summer, 40 percent
of Americans plan to
rent or borrow things
that are typically owned.
Use a shelter sharing
service when going on
vacation. This will allow
you to find the best
rooms at more afford-
able prices. The ability
to do everything online
also saves you time and
works within your busy
Use a car sharing
service. These pay-as-
you-go services are
now available in some
capacity in most of the
major cities in America.

Unlike a traditional
rental car service, you're
not paying for the car
when you're not using it,
saving you money.
Perhaps the best
way to save money
is to find ways to cut
back on your electric
bill, which can run high
due to constant use
of air conditioning.
That includes looking
at renewable power
sources, such as solar,
which will decrease the
amount of electricity
you are paying for on a
monthly basis.
Less technical solu-
tions are to ensure your
house is free of air leaks,
which can waste energy.
If all else fails, you can
save money by simply
using less air condition-
ing bumping up
the thermostat and
turning on a fan.

:Page 6

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The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

TheSun/SundayJuIy2l,2013 FLAIR Page 7

Time for sweet eats

Received an email from reader
Delores Howes a while back,
lamenting the excessive amount
of salt in restaurant food. Here's
Delores'email:"Mary I would only say
that all places to eat out are loaded
with salt. I wish they would realize
that they are dealing with people
who want plain good food. I don't
use it all at home. I eat out rarely for
that reason. Good thing I like my
own cooking. My husband does too.
We are married 60 years this June
and still hanging in there. Love it.
Happy anniversary, Delores!
I don't eat out a lot these days
because I basically can't afford it. And
most times I prefer my own cooking,
even though I'm not a great cook.
As for salt, I've been using Gaylord
Hauser's health food salt for over
50 years. The salt is comprised of
ground up vegetables with a dash
of sea salt. And, as you don't need to
use as much, so it lasts a long time.
But I do agree with Delores regard-
ing the excess salt usage in restau-
rant food when I do eat out. Surely
they could "spice" up the recipes in
lieu of adding salt.
Thanks for reading and enjoy the
Sweet Eats recipes. Send me yours!

1 package lemon supreme cake
/2 cup water
/2 cup Key lime juice, or lime juice
Zest of 3 Key limes or 1 regular
1 3-ounce package lime J-ello
/2 cup vegetable oil
4 eggs, slightly beaten
Blend ingredients together with
an electric beater till well combined,
about 3 minutes. Pour into greased
9-by-13-inch baking pan. Bake for
45 minutes or till toothpick inserted
comes out dry.

A pound butter or margarine,
1 8-ounce package cream cheese,
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 1-pound box confectioner's sugar
1-2 tablespoons milk
Using electric mixer, combine
butter, cream cheese, vanilla,
sugar and milk. Blend till smooth
and creamy. Add additional milk to

desired consistency if needed.
Spread frosting over cake. Grate I
lime over frosting for beautiful
tropical effect.

1 15-ounce can sweetened
condensed milk
12 cup Key lime juice, or lime juice
8-ounce container Cool Whip
1 9-ounce baked graham cracker
6 ounces chocolate chips
1 6-ounce milk chocolate bar
In medium bowl, combine milk
and Key lime juice, beat till thick.
Blend in Cool Whip and pour into
prepared pie crust which has been
lined with chocolate chips. Bake for
8-10 minutes. Cool. Refrigerate for
at least an hour before serving, or
freeze for future use. Shave chocolate
bar over top of pie prior to serving.

1 package (18-ounce) yellow cake
4 eggs
13 cup vegetable oil
1 /3 cups mashed ripe bananas (4
12 cup water
1 package (3-ounce) instant vanilla
pudding mix
12 teaspoon cinnamon
12 teaspoon nutmeg
confectioner's sugar (optional)
Combine all ingredients into a
large bowl and mix till blended. Beat
at medium speed for 4 minutes.Turn
batter into greased, floured 10-inch
bundt or tube pan. Bake in pre-
heated 350 degree oven 1 hour. Cool
in pan 10 minutes. Turn out onto
rack and cool completely. If desired
dust with confectioner's sugar before
serving. Serves 14.

1 can (30 ounces) fruit cocktail
2 cup butter or margarine
1 cup light brown sugar
1 package (18-ounce) lemon cake
1 cup water
Ice cream, optional
Drain fruit cocktail, reserving 13 cup
syrup. Melt butter in 13-by-9-inch
baking pan, add sugar. Arrange fruit
in sugar mixture. Prepare cake mix
according to package directions
using 1 cup water and reserved
syrup. Spread batter over fruit. Bake


in preheated 350 degree oven 45-50
minutes. Cool 5 minutes. Invert onto
large serving plate. Serve warm
or cold with ice cream. 16 great

1 package 20-ounce fudge
brownie mix
% cup water
12 of an 8-ounce package cream
cheese (use more if needed)
3 tablespoons sugar
1 teaspoon egg substitute
2 tablespoons semisweet choco-
late chips, melted
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Combine brownie mix and water, stir
till blended. Spoon into 12 muffin
cups lined with paper liners and
sprayed with cooking spray. Combine
cream cheese and sugar. Beat with
mixer at medium speed until light
and fluffy. Add egg substitute,
beating well. Stir in melted chocolate.
Spoon 2 heaping teaspoons cheese
mixture into center of each cupcake,
bake for 25 minutes or till centers are
set. Remove from pan and cool on a
wire rack. Makes 12.

1 12 cups applesauce
1 cup brown sugar
2 tablespoons all purpose flour
1 tablespoon lemon juice
12 cup butter or margarine
12 cup brown sugar
1/2 cup all purpose flour
1 cup quick cooking oats
12 cup shredded coconut
12 teaspoon nutmeg
In saucepan combine first four
ingredients. Cook and stir till thick
and bubbly. Cool. Cream butter and
12 cup brown sugar. Mix in 1/2cup
flour and /4 teaspoon salt, stir in oats.
Press half the oat mixture into 8-by-
8-inch baking pan. Spread cooled
filling over crust. Add coconut and
nutmeg to remaining oat mixture
and sprinkle over filling. Bake at 375
degrees 30-35 minutes. Cool, then
cut into squares. Serves 8 or so.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Do this once an hour to stay young


Have you given in to
getting old? Does getting
up from a chair or sitting
down involve an effort -
enough so that you actu-
ally think about whether
the effort is worth it? If so,
it's time to get younger.
Two facts: 1. It's been
scientifically proven in
hundreds of peer-reviewed
studies that many of the
stereotyped "symptoms"
of old age aren't, in fact,
caused by age. They're
caused by atrophy, or lack
of use. 2. Youth is energy.
This is an absolute truth,
a cold equation. When
young, the body takes care
of itself and the MIND must
be continually worked on.
By the time of mid-life, the
mind can take care of itself,
but the BODY must be
continually worked on.
When the human body
has everything it needs
for energy, movement is
easy. It doesn't require a
second thought. But as we
get older, our systems no
longer produce or react as
vibrantly as they used to.
This is true of every part of
our system, whether it's a
hormone such as testos-
terone or the essential
protein glue of collagen.
Everything declines.
As a result, movement is
no longer so easy. It begins
to require effort. But here's
the important part: if the
body is continually trained,
it will be able to keep
moving easily, despite the
increased effort of doing so.
As you get older it
will take more and more
physical work to move. But
if you keep conditioning
your body to be able to
handle that work, you'll
be able to use your entire
body; limbs, fingers and
feet, spinal column and
neck. Once you reach
mid-life, frequent moving
around is more important
than an hour or so of
aerobics or resistance
several times a week.
Movement is also a mas-
sive anti-atrophy stimulus.

Major joints such as
elbows and knees produce
synovial fluid, a lubricating
substance that prevents
wearing away of the
cartilage and also acts as a
shock absorber, protecting
the joint. A synovial joint is
stimulated to produce the
substance when the joint is
moved for a period of time.
Another accepted part
of aging is loss of balance.
Again, much of that is
atrophy. The sense of
balance only keeps its
chops when stimulated
by a moving body. If the
inner ear that controls the
sense of balance never
gets moved into different
ranges of motion, it will
atrophy. The same is true
of muscles. If they don't
move, they'll atrophy. But
the resulting weakness is
almost always blamed on
One big key to being
able to move easily as you
age is what I call the"Top
Of the Hour Stimulus."You
can make it the top of the
hour, 10 minutes after, or
any starting minute you
wish. But once an hour,
on the hour, you get up
from where you're sitting
and walk at least 50 feet.
If you're stiff from sitting,
walk it off before sitting
If you want a quick and
functional movement
workout, place your feet
on the floor a little behind
your knees, stand up,
then sit down again. Next,
while seated, reach down
and forward with your
arms, stretching out your
fingertips in a line slightly
in front of your head. If
you're doing this as part of
your hourly workout, once
is sufficient. If you're doing
it as a daily workout, do
each exercise four or five
Yes, the stiff halting
movement of the elderly
will eventually come to us
all, if we live long enough.
However, we can keep
youthfulness in our move-
mentfor an amazingly
long time if we just make
the moves.

Tips to teach your dog to swim


American Kennel Club The
dog paddle may seem like it
comes naturally to dogs -
and for some it does but
even the best swimmers
need some training. The
American Kennel Club (AKC)
helps dog owners teach
their four-legged friends
how to swim and be safe
around the pool so they
can beat the summer heat
First and foremost, never
leave your dog unsuper-
vised while in the pool! He
may need your help and be
unable to bark to grab your

Start slowly. It's impor-
tant to build confidence in
your dog around the pool.
Even breeds that are natural
swimmers tend to be afraid
the first time they enter the
water, so be sure to take it
slowly in shallow water and
praise your dog every step
of the way.
Take it one step at a time.
Don't let your dog overdo it
when he swims. Swimming
is great exercise, but as with
any workout it should be
increased in small incre-
ments.Your dog is using
new muscles and may get
tired quickly.
Using a ladder to exit the
pool can cause your dog to
panic. Dogs are not used to

using the ladder, and will
need to be taught how to
use it.
Spray your dog with the
hose after he gets out of the
pool to rinse off the chemi-
cals from the pool water.
Dab your dog's ears with

a dry towel or use a blow
dryer on cool to get rid of
excess moisture. Most ear in-
fections in dogs with floppy
ears are caused by too much
water and dampness.
For more, visit the AKC at

Tropical prints are hot this summer

Homer Simpson once said:
"There's only two kinds of
guys who wear Hawaiian
shirts: gay guys and big
fat party animals."That
pronouncement was made
in 1997, and it may be time
for Homer to rethink the
subject of tropical prints.
They have evolved quite a
Tropicals are in this
season, and have been seen
mixed and matched with
other trending patterns
like Aztec or stripes across
runways including collections
by Philip Lim, Prabal Gurung
and Stella McCartney.
There area number of

ways to wear tropical prints:
from bathing suits to bustiers
to shoes. The key to wear-
ing this style successfully
requires only a little work
on the shopper's part.
First, keep in mind the
colors and size of the print.
Also, placement of the print
on the garment is crucial.
An example of a trendy
garment is a low-cut mono-
kini from Asos ($59.40 at that uses a tropi-
cal pattern with attention
to pattern placement, size
and color.
The pattern is placed
along the sides of the bod-
ice, redirecting attention
away from the midsection.
The dark color slims and
hides any unwanted bulge.

The florals in the print are
bright and defined, so eyes
immediately gravitate to
them, flattering the body.

Try this trend for a beachy
look, or mix and match prints
for an avant-garde outfit for
any occasion this summer.

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Geta free Bang Bang Shrimp or Chicken appetizer valued at up
to $10.50 at Bonefish Grill with a Facebook promotion.
Visit the Bonefish Grill fan pageand click on the"Bang Bang
Summer"tab to sign up to get a coupon via email for a free shrimp,
chicken ortaco appetizer, while supplies last.
The offer ends July 28. Redeem coupons by Aug. 11. Get the

Just in time to save on tech for college-bound students, Microsoft
has dropped the price of the Surface RT tablet by $150.
The 32-gigabyte version of the new Windows-based tablet is
selling for $349.99. The Touch Cover adds $119.
Best Buy is also offering free digital downloads of"Webroot
Secure Anywhere 2013,"valued at $29.99, and free shipping with
anytablet purchase.
Getthe deal:
Sun Sentinel


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o The Sun/Sunday, July 21, 2013 Page 7




~Page 8 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, July 21, 2013

, Ell

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1 4,


Take us with you

this summer

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iii! ~il~~i!!e;~;; m,

U., :iiI ,,,:iii. ,/

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iPage 8

The Sun/Sunday, July 21, 2013


F "/

so FAR AoAy....

60...00 NOT (WEEP.....






...- l...... .. .. .- ---0CK'. .--




Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, July21, 2013

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by parker and hart



SMort Walker's



Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, July 21, 2013

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Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, July21, 2013

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The Sun / Sunday, July 21, 2013


Sunday, July21, 2013/The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5


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Sunday, July 21, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5


Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald .com The Sun I Sunday, July21, 2013






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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, July 21, 2013

'F -


Kate (Jeri Ryan) is drawn
to a mysterious guest on
"Body of Proof," airing at
10 p.m. on ABC.


Neal Fraser competes
on season five of
Bravo's "Top Chef
Masters," at 10 p.m.

Jamie (Will Estes) is
assessed by a psycho-
logist on "Blue Bloods,"
at 10 p.m. on CBS.

Demetrious Johnson
battles John Moraga on
"UFC on FOX," at 8 p.m.

Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia SPunta
Nokomis N.Port Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda

Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138
Travel 69 69 69 69 66 170 215
truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 204
TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106
USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105
WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239
Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70

Entertainment Sports
Entertainment Sports 2
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
C n A ,i i

Sun Sports
Cartoon Network
Financial News/Talk
Cable News Network
Fox News Channel
Country Music TV
Music Television
Video Hits 1
Cinemax 2
Disney Channel
Home Box Office
Home Box Office 2
Home Box Office 3
The Movie Channel
Women's Entertainment

Ven Eng/N Port, Nol s Pt Char, SPG,


J ABC Bonita Springs
28 ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
1l0 CBS St. Petersburg
LUJ CBS Fort Myers
L8J NBC-Tampa
20J NBC Fort Myers
131 FOX- Tampa
36A FOX Cape Coral
L3J PBS- Tampa
16 PBS- Tampa
30 PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
1441 CW
32 IND
U6 ION St. Petersburg
122 IND St. Petersburg
491 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
LL0 Telefutura Tampa
62- Univision Venice
Arts & Entertainment
American Movie Classics
Animal Planet
Black Entertainment TV
Comedy Central
Discovery Channel
Entertainment Channel
Eternal Word Television Network
ABCFamily Channel
TV Food
FX Network
Game Show Network
Hallmark USA
History Channel
Home & Garden
Home Shopping Network
Oprah Winfrey Network
Quality Value Convenience
Spike TV
Science Fiction
Turner Classic Movies
Th n Liarnina Channel

jv jv j v1

pJeUC V I I U vsonU -TU -TU .t. UJ I J/

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
204 16 16
3 3 3 -


- -- -- -- -- --

26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
16 -
30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
607 150 607
653 422 653
299 170 299
296 176 296
355 208 355
202 200 202
350 210 350
360 205 360
356 209 356
327 166 327
331 160 331
335 162 335
515 310 515
517 312 517
290 172 290
535 340 535
501 300 501
502 301 502
503 302 503
545 318 545
554 327 554
260 218 260

, 1 -+ -

The Learnino Channel-

1 J J T J1 -J -JI I 1

On the Cover

Ninjas Are in the Building

FYI Televsion, Inc.
I don't understand people who
climb mountains, or rip their bod-
ies up scaling a rugged cliff. I ad-
mire them, but I don't understand
them. Perhaps that's why I find
'American Ninja Warrior," air-
ing Monday at 8 p.m. on NBC, so
fascinating. The extreme competi-
tion can break down even the most
accomplished athletes as they go
through the physically grueling
and mentally challenging courses.
The athlete's goal is to make it
through the four-sta4. -1, I. l.
course modeled after 1\l MlInI.-
yama in Japan. Over llw. Irt. l.%
weeks, the network ha- .nml IIh.
competitions from each ilt li-i.
they set up various couir- Ili hi

Jenn Brown is one of the
hosts on the competition
series "American Ninja
Warrior," airing Monday
at 8 p.m. on NBC.

are always changes to MIl
Midoriyama, as well a- .ll
the qualifying courses;'," n
host Matt Iseman. "Thal
one of the challenges "..I
American Ninja Warni. i.
that the competitors n.'-
er know what they're gi-
ing to face, but this yea i
we've had more chang-
es than ever before.
"In the city com-
petitions that we
held, typically one or
two obstacles would
change in the previ-
ous years," Iseman
continues, "but this
year we've had four
of six obstacles :>
change, so some
of our competitors
were traveling to
the early cities, to
Venice, to try to get a
sense of what they'd b-.
facing. I think they v..wi., hill.
surprised when they NaPw ul tu-
ally brand-new courses in each

of the follow cities that we did
- Baltimore, Miami and Denver."
"One thing I think is interest-
ing," adds co-host Jenn Brown,
"is that because we added these
new obstacles this year, it really
kind of leveled the playing field a
bit. We have a lot of our return-
ing veterans, the famous names
that were so familiar with it from
competing on this show. But really
by adding new obstacles, those ob-
stacles they weren't expecting so,

therefore, they couldn't go and
train at all these training facilities,
so it really kind of allowed us to
have these rookies, these unknown
people that came up and were able
to really do as well as our veterans.'
All of the hosts took on at least
one of the courses, but only Brown
was successful in completing it.
The show has no problem finding
strong competitors. Co-host Ak-
bar Gbaja Biamilais a former NFL
star who is used to mowing over
his competitors, but these obstacle
courses are a different animal. '"A
strong athlete that can pull up 400
pounds, you know, squat a whole
bunch, leg-press 1,200 pounds.
You had to have, I mean, true
athleticism, overall body strength.
You have to be strong in every area.
And I just didn't have it. I didn't
have it and so I grew a lot of re-
1i. I i .-Ill of the obstacles there.
"1-;,1 ,.t guys out there who
.ii, .ili..' watching," continues
ILi.oni. 'hey may want to test
lliu .II lliticism. They want to
In i iI .1 different area. You'll see
a I. .|I ,if s make a crossover, fe- .llirlies going and crossing
''wr T I .m their r sport just to see
w lih.i lih. are. I had lunch with
sI.i" Mann, and he said, "I've
S. I li ed this stufffor years. I
kii w I can just dominate
this course. I mean, if
I can take down XYZ
course, I know I can
take down this course.'
And so that's why
there's no recruiting
needed. I thinkitjust
tests you because
it calls you out."
The physical
part of the courses
may be the tough-
est around, but
there is also a need
for mental agility.
"I get to chat with
the athletes before
they run, and the
one thing I find really
interesting is if we have
Sin obstacle that's just, for
S whatever reason, really
Iaking out competitors,
,likiii. out veterans, once
,>n .- and talk to some of
Ih. IllIl'tes, even from thevet-
i,. iis,, I ask them about, you
know, the mental aspect head-
ing in, seeing an obstacle that's

taken out so many guys," Brown
says 'And they're saying that that's
absolutely playing a factor. You
talk about, like, psyching yourself
out and you see something that
is taking out veterans, and all of
a sudden, that changes the game,
and then you start to overthink it.
"And I had a lot of guys, when
I interviewed them after their
runs, who didn't have success.
And they'll go out on the salmon
ladder, and that's what they attri-
bute it to a lot of times 'I psyched
myself out. I was overlooking it,'
or, 'I just wasn't there mentally
to successfully complete that ob-
stacle and it got the best of me.:"

Cover Story............................. 3
Sports ................................... 4-5
Soap Update ..........................21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&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 for TV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y' appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL' adult language.
'AS'- adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity. 'GL'- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC'- strong
sexual content. 'V' violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
8:00 a.m. NBCS Formula One
Practice Formula One Prac-
tice Hungarian Grand Prix
8:00 a.m. NBCS Formula One
Qualifying Formula One
Qualifying Hungarian Grand
Prix (Live)

11:00 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Series Qualifying
STP 300 from Chicagoland
Speedway in Joliet, Ill. (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN STP 300 from
Chicagoland Speedway in
Joliet, Ill. (Live)
7:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Practice Inaugural Mudsum-
mer Classicfrom Eldora
Speedway in Rossburg, Ohio
7:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying Inaugural Mud-
summer Classicfrom Eldora
Speedway in Rossburg, Ohio
9:30 p.m. SPEED Inaugural
Mudsummer Classicfrom El-
dora Speedway in Rossburg,
Ohio (Live)
10:30 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Nationwide Practice Indiana

250from Indianapolis Motor
Speedway in Speedway, Ind.
11:30 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Brick-
yard 400from Indianapolis
Motor Speedway in Speed-
way, Ind. (Live)
9:00 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Brick-
yard 400from Indianapolis
Motor Speedway in Speed-
way, Ind. (Live)
wide Series Qualifying Indi-
ana 250from Indianapolis
Motor Speedway in Speed-
way, Ind. (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying Brick-
yard 400from Indianapolis
Motor Speedway in Speed-
way, Ind. (Live)
4:30 p.m. ESPN Indiana 250
from Indianapolis Motor
Speedway in Speedway, Ind.


Minor Leage Baseball
5:00 p.m. CSS Indianapolis
Indians at Gwinnett Braves

1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Toronto Blue Jays
1:30 p.m. TBS Los Angeles
Dodgers at Washington
Nationals (Live)

Ernie Els won the
Claret Jug for the
second time in his
career when Adam
Scott blew a four-
shot lead with four
holes to play at
Royal Lytham & St.
Annes last year,
and ESPN will have
final-round coverage
of "The 2013 Open
Championship" from
Scotland's Muirfield
Sunday at 6 a.m.,
with an encore pre-
sentation on ABC at
3 p.m.

2:00 p.m.WGN Atlanta Braves
at Chicago White Sox (Live)
2:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN New York
Yankees at Boston Red Sox
7:00 p.m. ESPN New York Yan-
kees at Texas Rangers (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
8:30 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Colorado Rockies (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
8:30 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Colorado Rockies (Live)
9:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Arizona Diamondbacks
7:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
8:30 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Colorado Rockies (Live)
3:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Colorado Rockies (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
9:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Arizona Diamondbacks
7:00 p.m. FSN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
10:05 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at San Francisco Giants
1:00 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
2:30 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m.WGN Kansas City
Royals at Chicago White Sox


7:00 p.m. ESPN2 New York
Liberty at Indiana Fever

3:30 p.m.ABC 2013 All-Star
Game from Mohegan Sun
Arena in Uncasville, Conn.


Tour de France
11:30 a.m.NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 21: Versailles
to Paris/Champs-Elys6es


7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Edmonton
Eskimos at Montreal Alou-
ettes (Live)


Champions Tour
Noon ESPN2 First Round from
Royal Birkdale Golf Club in
Southport, England (Live)
Noon ESPN2 Second Round
from Royal Birkdale Golf
Club in Southport, England
Noon ESPN2Third Round
from Royal Birkdale Golf
Club in Southport, England

3:00 p.m. NBC American
Century Championship:
Final Round from Edgewood
Tahoe Golf Course in Lake
Tahoe, Nev. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF USGA Golf
Tournament U.S. Junior Ama-
teur Day 5 (Live)
4:00 p.m. GOLF USGA Golf
Tournament U.S. Junior Ama-
teur Final Round (Live)

2:00 p.m. GOLF Marathon
Classic: Final Round from
Highland Meadows Golf Club
in Sylvania, Ohio (Live)

6:00 a.m. ESPN Final Round
from Muirfield in East
Lothian, Scotland (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
WAVV 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
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Hip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Station Freq. Format
WHNZ 570 Talk
WDAE 620 Talk
WBDN 760 Latin
WWCN 770 Talk
WRFA 820 Talk
WGUL 860 Oldies
WLSS 930 Talk
WFLA 970 Talk
WQYK 1010 Talk
WMTX 1040 Talk
WKII 1070 Oldies
WTIS 1110 Religious
WINK 1200 Talk
WIBQ 1220 Talk
WINK 1240 Talk
WTMY 1280 Talk
WDDV 1320 Easy Listening
WCRM 1350 Latin
WRBQ 1380 Oldies
WMYR 1410 Country
WBRD 1420 Religious
WWCL 1440 Latin
WSDV 1450 Easy Listening
WWPR 1490 Oldies
WENG 1530 Talk
WCCF 1580 Talk

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda

CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35 Extended Forecast
:40 International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52

4:00 p.m. GOLF Sanderson
Farms Championship: Final
Round from Annandale Golf
Club in Madison, Miss. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF RBC Canadian
Open: First Round from Glen
Abbey Golf Club in Oakville,
Ontario (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF RBC Canadian
Open: Second Round from
Glen Abbey Golf Club in
Oakville, Ontario (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF RBC Canadian
Open: Third Round from Glen
Abbey Golf Club in Oakville,
Ontario (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS RBC Canadian
Open: Third Round from Glen
Abbey Golf Club in Oakville,
Ontario (Live)

5:00 p.m. FX Prelims from Key
Arena in Seattle (Live)
8:00 p.m. FOX Johnson vs.
Moragafrom Key Arena in
Seattle (Live)


3:00 p.m. NBC Spring Creek
National from Millville, Minn.
4:00 p.m. NBCS AMA Moto-
crossThe Red Bull Spring
Creek National (Live)


8:00 p.m. NBCS Chicago Fire
at Houston Dynamo (Live)


4:00 p.m. ESPN22013 BB&T
Atlanta Open Quarterfinal
from Atlantic Station in
Atlanta (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN22013 BB&T
Atlanta Open Quarterfinal
from Atlantic Station in
Atlanta (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN22013 BB&T
Atlanta Open Semifinal
from Atlantic Station in
Atlanta (Live)



1. Who was the last
Detroit Tigers player
before Miguel Cabrera
(2011-12) to lead the
American League in
batting average in con-
secutive seasons?

2. In 2012, the Angels'
Kendrys Morales be-
came the third major-
leaguer to homer from
both sides of the plate
in the same inning.
Name the first two to
do it.

3. Who has the longest
tenure as the Cincinna-
ti Bengals' head coach?

4. How many times has
Louisville's men's bas-
ketball team reached
the Final Four?

5. Name the last time
the current Winnipeg
Jets franchise reached
the NHL playoffs.

7. In 2013, light heavy-
weight Bernard Hop-
kins, 48, became the
oldest boxer to win a
major title. Who had
held the age record?

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JULY21 ; i i 1

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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Reign Mass Can't Buy Me LoveA nerd buys a girlfriend. Teen Witch A teenager learns she is a witch. When in Rome (10)
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 RMeredih Paid Prog. PaidProg. Facts David Beyond PaidProg. |Paid Prog. Paid Prog. |PaidProg. Driven (01)**(()

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: Can you tell me what
my favorite actor, Eric
Roberts, has been up to?
My wife and I recently
became vegans, and I've
read that Eric is, too. Is
that true? -- Paul S., via

A: The diverse and
talented actor recently
played against type as a
nurturing grandfather in
the UP TV original movie
"The Perfect Summer"
(which premiered July
13 and airs throughout
the month), where he
co-stars with "American
Idol" alum Jason Castro,
as well as Adam Horner
and Sydney Penny. When

I spoke with Eric recently
about his role, he told me
one of the main reasons
he accepted it: "I haven't
played a grandfather
yet. As you know, most
roles I've played have
been anything but
normal, and I am not
really the grandfather
type. I enjoyed playing
that. Playing a guy who is
normal was fun for me."
About his vegan lifestyle,
Eric confided: "It's really
hard when you're on
the road [filming] in the
South. But you don't have
to kill animals to eat. I just
don't like the idea that we
slaughter so many beasts
to eat. I asked my wife to
help me be a vegan. She
leads me around by the
nose when I am home
and keeps me on track.
When I'm away, I'm a

Q: What has Dirk
Benedict, from the
original "A-Team," been
doing lately? -- Arlene in
Rochester, N.Y.

A: Dirk, who also
starred on the original
"Battlestar Galactica,"
has been embracing
his sci-fi roots in recent
years. He's provided
his vocal talents for a
number of "Battlestar"-
related video games,
attended numerous
sci-fi conventions and
co-starred in the original
SyFy channel movie
"Earthstorm." Also, if you
saw the 2010 big-screen
version of "The A-Team,"
then you know he made
a cameo appearance,
dispensing helpful
tanning advice to the new
"Face," Bradley Cooper.

Eric Roberts

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

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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 The 2013 Open Championship: Final Round: from Muirfield in East Lothian, Scotland (hve) (HD)
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SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Reel Dream Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: Florida Gators at Vanderbilt Commodores (Replay) (HD)
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday CNN's team presents weekend news. (N) State ((() (N) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsmkr C-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends (N) FOX & Friends(N) FOX & Friends(N) FOX & Friends(N) m.'s News HQ (N) America's HQ (N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Lockup (R) (H) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki (N) (HD) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
CMTV 447 47 7 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music.(N)Hot20
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VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (4:00) VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (H)) Love & Hip (R) (HD) Hit Floor (R) (HD)
WE 117117117117 117149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. L.A. Hair (R) Curves (R)
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CINE (:15) Field of Dreams ('89, Fantasy) **-k% A Savin Private Ryan ('98, Drama) Tom Hanks. WWII soldiers are as- Aliens ('86) *-k %
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CW11 21 6 Driven ('01)** A retired Grand Prix champion Dungeons & Dragons (00, Fantasy) Justin Christine Christine Queens(CC) Queens(CC)
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Notting Hill ('99) ** Movie star falls for book store owner. Dirty Dancing ('87) **'2 Teenager's love. (CC) Shpphg Shpping Shipping
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Cuckoo's Nest (75) Signs ('02) Alien symbols plague troubled clergyman. (CC) The Italian Job ('03) Mark Wahlberg. Gang stages heists.
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 (l130) Suddenly (12) B.A.P.S. (97) 2 A woman posesas rich man's heir. (CC) Beauty Shop (5) ** Salon politics. (CC) Reunion
BRAVO 68 6868 68 51 185 New York (R) New York (R) Princesses (R) Princesses (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Trading Places Men trade lives. Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama (:57) Mr. Deeds ('02) Small-town fortune. (CC)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Blood Drilling starts. |Property Property Property Property Airplane (CC) (R (D) Airplane (CC) (R (D) Catch Gear at risk. (R)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 America's Got Talent Auditions continue. America's Got Talent New hopefuls. (HD) Pop: (R) (HD) 40-Year-Old Virgin
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof In Concert (R) Bridges Chaplet Rosary Holy Faith Pope Francis (R)
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 When in Rome (10) You Again ('10, Comedy) **/2 Sister's rival. Pretty Woman ('90) Businessman hires a prostitute. Burlesque
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef (R) (D) Restaurant (R() Food Court (R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Predators ('10) Elite warriors are hunted by aliens.(CC) Eagle Eye (08) **2 Two strangers must run for their lives. Transformers 2 ('09)
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 God,Guns God,Guns IceRoad (R) (H) Ice Road: Art Attack Ice Road (R) (HD) IceRoad: Ice Rodeo Ice Road (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Prop Bro (R) (D) Prop Bro (R) (D) Prop Bro (R) (HD) PropBro (R)(HD) PropBro (R)(HD) Prop Bro (R) (D)
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QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: Christmas in July Hosts@Home Gifts for Grandkids Toys for grandkids.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 SexCity Sex City Giuliana |Giuliana(C) (R) Giuliana: Baby Hogs Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) Tia/Tamera (R)(HD) Sex City
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Buffy Unusual ally. Buffy Buffy Another slayer. Buffy Spike returns. Buffy: The Wish Buffy: Bad Girls
TBS 59 59 5959 32 62 52 (11:30) You, Me and Dupree (06) MLB Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Washington Nationals (ive) The Wedding Date (05) ** (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Gidget Goes to Rome ('63) ** Love in Italy. It Started with a Kiss ('59) Love temperance. For Pete's Sake (74) **2 (CC) MrsSoffel
TLC 45 45 4545 57 72 139 Four Wedd (R) (HD) Sister (CC) () (D) Sister (CC) (R (D) Sister (R) Sister (R) Sister (R) Sister (R) Sister (CC) (R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Double Blind Law Deadbeat dad. Journey to the Center of the Earth ('08) (CC) Librarian: Judas Chalice ('08) Powerful relic.
TRAV 69 6969 69 66 170 Bizarre Short ribs. (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Burger Burger BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl Paradise (CC (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Top 20 Scuba diver. S. Beach S. Beach S.Beach S.Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach
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WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Driven (01) ** A rookie gets help. WhiteSox MLB Baseball: Atlanta Braves at Chicago White Sox (ive) (CC) (HD) 30Rock HomeVid



Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"My Wife's A Stripper?" The
sisters make the decision
to try and break out of their
respective ruts, so Tia takes
some lessons in burlesque
and Tamera plans a poker
night with the ladies, and
things go smoothly until a
male stripper shows up to
Tamera's gathering. (HD)

The Killing
9 p.m. on AMC
"Reckoning" Holder be-
comes determined to find
someone that he can put
the blame on after a shock-
ing revelation is made
during the relentless hunt
for the notorious pornogra-
pher; Twitch and Lyric are
ecstatic to come across
their ideal home.(HD)

Call of the Wildman
9 p.m. on APL
The Turtleman helps a for-
mer client and farmer round
up his wayward bull before
it has a chance to terrorize
the neighborhood's cattle;
Ernie is asked to solve the
mystery of the critters that
crash a sanatorium's para-
normal tours. (HD)

Drop Dead Diva
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Secret Lives" Hoping to
make an impression on
Owen, Jane stands up for
a popular baseball player
who's been accused of
murder; Nicole comforts
Grayson while Teri offers
Stacy advice; Kim takes
it upon herself to help a
friend struggling over an
alimony dispute. (HD)

9 p.m. on SHOW
"Scar Tissue" Dexter as-
sists Dr. Vogel by locating a

possible serial killer; after
successfully completing a
test to become sergeant,
Quinn helps out Debra
during a physical conflict;
Debra meets with Dr. Vogel
for posttraumatic stress
disorder treatment. (HD)

Bar Rescue
9 p.m. on SPIKE
"Two Flew Over the Handle-
bars" Restaurant and bar
consultant Jon Taffer jour-
neys to a bike r located
in Pawcatuck, Conn., and he
must assist the business'
party-loving owners with
cutting back on the fun and
paying more attention to
their occupational activi-
ties. (HD)

The Newsroom
10 p.m. on HBO
"The Genoa Tip" A tip on a
story that would ruin the
network begins to seem
more likely; while Sloan and
MacKenzie push drones
on Will, Don wants Will to

When Beau Randolf (guest
star Jordan Belf), the found-
er of "College Girls Gone
Crazy," is found murdered,
Castle and Beckett are
confronted with a lengthy
list of husbands, fathers and
ex-college girls who all have
motive on "Castle," airing
Sunday at 10 p.m. on ABC.

be an advocate; Maggie
loses a friend but gains an
assignment; Neal gets into
trouble on Wall Street. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 RomeBe World Team Tennis: Springfield vs Philadelphia (Taped) Talkin Football ( Minor Lgue (ve)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 ? 2013 Open Championship |SportsCenter (HD) Countdown NASCAR Nationwide Series: STP 300 (Ive) (HD) Sports
ESPN2 30 3030 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) ) American Le Mans Series (Lve) National Fastpitch (ve) Storied
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) The Ed Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Bounty Bounty FatCops RV A man plans a family getaway in a RV. Son h Law
MTV 333333 33 35 48 210 Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story ('04) GuyCode GuyCode GuyCode GuyCode IGuyCode GuyCode GuyCode GuyCode
VH1 505050 50 43 23 217 Hit Floor (R) (H) Hit Floor (R) (HD) Hit Floor (R) (H) Much Rock Star ('01) Mark Wahlberg. Sudden stardom. (CC)
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2 3 63 3 4 who plan to take over Dulles Airport. icer investigates pilot's death.( (CR) ()leaders can't agree on direction. (CC) (HD)
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232 232 2 2 2 News (N) Planet Hollywood. (CC) (R) (HD) Unit Sniper attack. victim. (CC) (N)(HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News American The Simpsons The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy: HighSchool FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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I 2 2 3 (CC) (CC) H (ID) (HlD) Professor murdered. overdose. (CC) (HD) (4HD) I(HD)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Law & Order Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent
2 2 2 13 26 18 Dead card game. Crime of passion. Poster boy dies. Banker kidnapped. Pirate ship. (HPD)
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E 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 (5:00) The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) Steve Carell, Catherine WiththeKardashiansKim's Keepin Upwiththe E!Spec.(N) Kardashian(R)
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(320 320 320 320 63 320 420 8) (CC) career as fascism rises. (CC) coaches hockey misfits. (CC) *** (R)(CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Buffy Vampire ('92) ** (CC) Wishcraft ('02, Horror) (CC) Race to Space ('02) Scientist and son. Bagger ('00) (CC)
Pink Panther Strikes (:55) Miracle ('04, Drama) Kurt Russell. A hockey (:15) Doc Hollywood ('91, Comedy) Greedy sur- Laws of Attraction Rival
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Eagle (11, Adventure) **2 Roman seeks army, finds fatal tribe. (CC) (HD) Seeking a Friend (12) Search for love.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Great Outdoors ('88) |(:35) Extremely Loud and Close (11) (:50) In Bruges ('08) Hitmen hide out. |Watch
SHOW 3 3 3 0n 19 365 (200) DeDexterDexter finds Glorious 39 ('09, Drama) **% A conspiracy to (:10) October Sky ('99, Drama) *** Coal Mallrats ('9) Two re-
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TMC 350350 350 350 20 350 385riends a slow-witted anitor. enters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) falls for a dying woman. In (12)
TM 65 65 6565 9 Hollywood Hotel ('37, Musical) A musician wins Garden of the Moon **% An un- Artie Shaw Swing Cat (:45) Orchestra Wives ('42, Drama)
M 65 65 65 65 a movie studio contract. (CC) known band becomes bi. (38) Music and romance.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. (:15) Blood Diamond ('06) *** Men seek diamond. (R) (CC)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Unfaithful |(:25) Nancy Drew ('07) ) Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11) The Chamber ('96) ** (CC)
ENC 150 150150 150 150 350 Lord of Illusions (95) P.I (:15) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) Two cops go (:10) Ella Enchanted ('04) A cursed (:50) Excess Baggage ('97) **% A
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Leap of Faith ('92) Scam artist repents. (:20) While You Were Sleeping ('95) Varsity Blues ('99) Game plan conflict.
SHOW 19 365 Muske- Captain Ron (92) A disreputa- (:15) Camp Hell ('10, Horror) J.W. Terry. Christian The Reunion ('11) John Cena. Bail Cruelty
tHW4eers ble takes a famil to sea. camp plagued b evil. (CC) bonds business. (CC) (03)
TM 350C 3 50 20 350 That's What I Am ('11, Drama) A coming-of-age Elvis Meets Nixon ('97, Drama) El- (:45) The Infidel ('10, Comedy) **% Man Reborn (11)
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robber hides in brother's house. tries to take an enemy hill. cleans up Southern town. (NR) (CC)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Mad Dog Polish Wedding ('98) ** (CC) Sunset Strip ('00) Hollywood dreams. Snow White and the Huntsman ('12)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 The Vow ('12) Husband must win (45) Just Visiting ('01) ** Jean (:15) Married to the Mob ('88, Comedy) A mob- Memphis Belle Afamous
amnesiac wife's heart. Reno. Incompetent wizard. ster's widow tries to start over. warplane.
HBO 302 302302 17 32 40 (:05) The Sixth Man ('97, Comedy) Basketball Klitschko Sibling heavyweight boxers profiled. Ra ('04, Drama) *** Jamie Foxx. The life
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:20) Dreamer: Inspired Story ('05) (:05) Sliding Doors ('98) (CC) (:45) Johnson Family Vacation ('04) *12 |Everybody
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SHOW 190 3 (4:45) For Loveof the (:15) Just Write ('98, Comedy) ** A driver pre- Heavyweights ('95) Fat kids rebel Judge Dredd ('95) *% A Street
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TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 5 How To Kill Your Neighbor's Dog ('00) A ner- (:10) The Three Musketeers ('93, Adventure) Another Stakeout ('93, Comedy) A trio searches
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APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Wild Kingdom Big Cat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat Animal Cops Animal Cops Pit Bulls
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Parkers Parkers Matters Matters Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents |Movie
DISC 40 40 40 40 2543 120 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. PaidPog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Almost Got Away Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 25 Einsteins Chug Octonauts Mickey Mickey Jakeand DocMc Sofia A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T.
E! 46 46 4646 2726 196 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Kardashians Kardashians E! Story E! Ent. Special E! Ent. Special E! Spec.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Saints Catholic Michael Holy Name Dail Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda BoyWod BoyWod BoWorld BoyWorld BoyWorld 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 PaidP Pr r. PdPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. Paid Pg. Grill It! Home |Neelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pig. Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179179 179179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. PaidPg. PaidProg. Match Match Password Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl GoldGi Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 PaidProg. PaidProg. Civil War Journal Decoded Decoded Decoded Decoded
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. Profession Estate Beautiful Beautiful Beautiful Beautiful Beautiful Home Home Home Home
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Household Helpers Jeffrey Banks Home DeStress
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. IPaidPg. Balancing Balancing Christine Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier |Frasier WillGrace |WillGrace
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 (4:00) Designer Fashion Clearance Northern Nights Computers Denim& Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. |Paid Pg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Nightmares|Nightmares NightmaresNightmares Nightmares|Nightmares
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Clean House Clean House Matchmaker Matchmaker Tia& Tamera Tia &Tamera
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 18 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth Paranormal Files
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Earl Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Rules Rules
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 1Kids 19 Kids FirstDay Multiples BabySty BabyStry BabySty BabyStry Pregnant Pregnant BigBliss BigBliss
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPrg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Secrets Secrets The Layover Variety
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. In Session Vegas Vegas
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 PaidProg. Paid g. PaidPg. PaidProg. VanDyke VanDyke Lucy Lucy Griffith Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke
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 11711711117 1 11 149 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidPg. Roseanne Roseann Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidPro. Meyer Destined Creflo PaidProg. PaidProg. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Pg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNTE PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. |PaidPrg. Paid Prg. PaidProg.
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
FSN 72172 7172 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins UFCon FOX Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 PaidProg. PaidPg. Octane Academy Faces of the The Dan Patrick Show
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 PaidProg. PaidProg. NASCAR Race Hub Uniue Whips PimpRide PimpRide PassTime PassTime Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Fishing O'Neill Paid Pro. Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! Rays LIVE! Reel Dream Outside the Rope The Transat Quebec
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Dora Umizoomi Umizoomi Peter Guppies Guppies Spone Spone Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 25 Tunes Scooby Ben 10 Beyblade Pokmon Dragons NinjaGo JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest Gumball Gumbal
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102SquawkBox Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington |Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's America's Happening Now
MSNBC 83 8383 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 4:00)CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 AMTV Wake Shake |AMTV Wake Shake TheHills TheHills ITheHills ITheHills TheHills TheHills ITheHills ITheHills
VH1 50 50 550 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Love & Hip Hop
I1 90M ii


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (1:30) Runaway Jury (03, Drama) Gun lawsuit. The Shining (80, Horror) **** A crazed man stalks his family. (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 4 11:00) The Blues Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('11) *** Ge- The Day After Tomorrow ('04) Abrupt global (:05)Chemobyl Diaries
S320320320 63 320420 Brothers (80) *** netically enhanced ape starts war. warming causes disaster. (CC) (12, Horror)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Bagger ('00 (CC) (:15) The Iron Giant ('99) The Chronicles of Riddick Battling invaders. Hart's War ('02)
ENC 150 150 150(150 15 50 aws04) (35) Under the Tuscan Sun ('03, Comedy) A di- (:35) Black Rain ('89, Action) Two N.Y. cops (:45) Bad Santa ('03) *** Santa
S1 (CC) vorcee buys a villa in a gangster in Japan. (CC) and his elf rob stores. (CC)
HBOn 7 nWrath of the Titans ('12, Action) FirstLook Forrest Gump ('94) **** Tom Hanks. A simple man Battleship (12) Human navy battles
B 302 32 32 32 17 3 400 2 Rescue Zeus. (CC) (R) changes those around him. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) alien armada. (CC)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303402 :55) Dream House (11) (CC) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02) Pitch Perfect (12) A capella singing.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 The Watch Alien invasion. The Island Inside ('10) **% (:10) Hemingway &Gellhorn ('12) Chaotic love. Gasland
SHOW 0 19 0 35 Mallrats (:45) Liberal Arts ('12, Drama) **% Uninspired I Don't Know How She Does It The Three Musketeers ('11) **% A swords-
13HO3W3M_ 19 \i 365 (95) man returns to alma mater. (CC) ('11) Balancing life. (CC) man joins the King's defenders. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 35 That Guy.. (35) Paper Man (10, Comedy) *** A failing Bending the Rules ('12) Edge. Two Twisted ('04) ** Police officer's Real Steel
S65 5 5 5 ( 12) novelist hires a babysitter. (R)(CC) men solve crime. (CC) lovers turn up dead. (CC) (11)
TM 65656565 30 Orchestra Ship Ahoy ('42) A dancer is duped Swing Fever 43) Composer uses (:45) Jam Session ('44) Ann Miller. A CarolinaBluesA man
42 by enemy agents. (CC) hypnosis to help boxer. woman wins a trip. and his band.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 15) Gothika ('03) Doctor imprisoned. The Mummy ('99) **% An Egyptian priest comes back to life. Mummy 2 ('01)
CINE 30 30 30 30 63 rising Sun ('93) **% Investigation implicates a U.S. sena- The Presence ('10) A woman is Aliens ('86, Science Fiction) Sigourney Weaver.
I 320 30 30 30 63 or and a powerful Japanese corporation. stalked by a ghost. (CC) Planetary colonists disappear.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Chamber The Shape of Things ('03) (:15) The Pick-Up Artist ('87) |Brokedown Palace ('99) **'A2 (:20) Dreamz ('06)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 50Baage Striking Distance ('93) A cop sus- (:20) The River Wild ('94, Action) Killer forces (:20) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) Two cops go
(97) pects a police cover-up. woman to help him escape. (CC) undercover as students. (CC)
HBO 302 302 30202 17 302 00:15) The Bourne Legacy ('12) A new agent escapes termina- The Crash Reel (13, Sports) Snowboarder Kevin Harry Potter and the Deathly Hal-
02 30 30 30 30 ion and seeks to expose IA crimes. Pearce is profiled. (NR) (CC) lows: Part 2 (11) (CC)
HB2 303303303303 303402 11:40) Vito (HD) |(:20) Sugar Hill ('94, Drama) ** Dealer wants out. The Contender ('00) Political scandal. Watch
HB3 304 304 304 304 304404 don't Back Down ('12, Drama) (CC) |(:05) Elliot Loves (12) (CC) (:40) Wanderlust (12) Alternative living. Busted
SHO intolerable Cruelty ('03) **% A Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind ('04) Gone ('12) ** Sister abducted by (:15)Shakespeare in
O 1 35 divorce law er falls in love. Jim Carrey. Erasing an ex-lover. sister's kidnapper. (CC) Love (98) (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 20350 385 11:35)The Howling Re- (:10) Boat Trip ('03) *1 Two men (:45) Believers ('07, Horror) ** A doomsday cult Islander ('06) **% A lobsterman
I0 b orn (11) *12 go on a gay ocean cruise. captures two paramedics. (CC) returns from prison. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Anna Lucasta ('59) Prostitute enters (45) The Young Doctors ('61, Drama) Doctor By Love Possessed ('61, Drama) ** A lawyer Birdman
Arranged marriage. conflicts with department head. romances his partner's wife. ('62)
AMC 56 56 56 530 53 231 Negotiator ('98) Conspirac Theory ('97, Action) **% Cabbie obsesses. (CC) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 (:05) Extreme Prejudice ('87) **% (:50) Die Hard: With a Vengeance ('95, Action) Bruce Willis. A Horrible Bosses ('11) Friends plan The Island
Ranger vs. dealer. (R) cop tries to prevent a bomb attack. to murder emploers.05)
CINE2 32 321 321 321 321422 :15)Superman III ('83, Action) Computer genius. The Hurricane ('99) ***12 Boxer imprisoned. (CC) Marigold ('12) ***
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350emphis (:50) La Bamba ('87, Drama) *** Teen be- (:40) Stepmom ('98, Drama) **% Julia Roberts. Scary Movie 3 ('03) Reporter tries to
-1- (- 5 5 5 3 '90) Icomes rock 'n' roll sensation. (CC) A fatal illness binds two women. stop an alien attack.
HB 302302 302302 17 3024000:00) Ray Devil (10) **1% Strangers get The Lucky One ('12) Zac Efron. Ma- (:45) Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close ('11, Drama) Kid
(3004) trapped with the Devil. (CC) rine's luck charm. (CC) searches for hidden message. (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Dark Shadows ('12) Vampire's family. Edward Scissorhands '90) (:45) Saving Face The American (10) *** (CC)
HB3 304 304 304304 304404 Everybody ('09) Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins. Greetings to the Devil ('11) (:45) Red Eye ('05, Thriller)
- SHOW M M M 109 365 (11:00) For Love of the Game ('99) Aces N' Eights (08) Railroad men Muriel's Wedding ('94) Toni The Job ('09)* A new employee
0 30 30 30 1 3 3 Baseball pitcher. (CC)try to run off rancher. Collette. Wedding fantasies. recognizes his mistake.
TMR 20 ide ('98) Out of the Ashes ('03, Drama) Doctor accused The Burning Plain ('08) **% Woman tries to Bulletproof Monk ('03) Yun-Fat
350350350350 20 350385 of collusion with Nazis. (CC) connect with her parents. (R) (CC) Chow. Monk trains thief.
TCM 65656565 169 23011:45) Big Jim McLain ('52)** The Manchurian Candidate ('62) ***% A (:45) Seven Days in May ('64, Drama) A general Odessa
Agents in Hawaii. (CC) veteran suspects brainwashing. (CC) plots a military coup. (CC) (74)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Once Upon Time ('03) (C Poseidon (06) Trapped with fear. (CC) King Kong (05) Naomi Watts. Ape falls for irl.
INE 320 3 3 30 40 (:15) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12, Fantasy) Snow The Grudge ('04) Female student Reach the Rock ('98) **% Wil- RockAges
CINE320 320 320320 63 320 white pursues her evil stepmother. (CC) uncovers deadly curse. liam Sadler. Vengeance. (CC) *
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 e BoughtaZoo ('11) Afresh start. Speed ('94) Mad bomber rigs bus.(CC) SafeHouse (12) CIA in South Africa.
ENC 10 10 10 10 10 y Girl 2 (94) Girl seeks (:20) Laws of Attraction ('04, Romance) **% Driving Miss Daisy (89, Drama) Speechless ('94) Love between op-
C dead mom. Two rival lawyers fall in love. (CC) Unusual friendship. (CC)posing political parties.
HB 02302302 17 302 400 Cowboys The Cheshire Murders ('13) Deadly crime in Tower Heist ('11) Stealing from a (:15) Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days ('12)
( 302 3 3 11) Connecticut examined. (NR) (CC) Wall Street thief. (CC) Zachary Gordon. Kid's summer.
HBO2 303 303303303 303 402 Crash Reel ('13) |The Laramie Project '02) (:45) The Dark Knight Rises ('12, Action) Ultimate enemy. Being Flyn
HB3 304 304 304 304 304404 Pitch Perfect (12) A capella singing. (:55) Varsity Blues ('99) (C) Making of The Watch Alien invasion. Battleship
SHOW 1 Dredd ('95) Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) **% Eliza- My Week with Marilyn ('11) *** (:15) I Don't Know How She Does It ('11) *1 A
340340340340 19 34365 beth I dares war with Spain.(CC) Blonde bombshell. (CC) woman tries to balance her life.
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 ouchback ('12, Drama) **% Brian Presley. (:05) Dirt Little Trick ('11) Dean Houseof D ('04) *** A boy be- Gang in Blue ('96) **
S Iniured player gets second chance. Cain. A hitch-hiker. (CC) friends a slow-witted anitor. Racial violence.
TM 6 6 6 6 19 2 DeadMen A Stolen Life ('46, Drama) Bette Davis. A womanThe Woman in White (48, Thriller) Painter The Scapegoat ('59) Alec Guinness.
S6565 65(43) considers replacing her twin. drawn into diabolical scheme. (CC) Identity swap. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 11:45) Stripes ('81) Cab driver in Army. |Smokey and the Bandit (77) A lengthy beer run. Smokey and the Bandit II
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Journey2 National Lampoon's Dorm Daze 2: College @ New Year's Eve ('11, Comedy) ** Halle Berry. Courage Under Fire ('96) Denzel
23 6Sea ('06) Students on a ship. Tales of love in New York City. Washington. Dead pilot.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 collector (99) **%2 Elektra *2 Assassin aids girl. (:45) Spy Game ('01) *** An agent in trouble. (CC) Prometheus (12)
ENC 150 150 150 150 15050 The Phantom ('96) A masked (:40) The Fifth Element ('97) *** Cabbie (:50) John Carter ('12) A Civil War vet is transplanted to Mars,
5 5 super-hero battles evil men. meets amazing 23rd-century girl. (CC) where he discovers a lush planet.
HB 302 30230 17 0 11:45) Dreamer: Inspired by a True Forrest Gump ('94) **** Tom Hanks. A simple man (:5) Larry Crowne ('11, Comedy)** Mid-
HBO 302 302 302 17 30 ory ('05, Family) changes those around him. (PG-13) (CC (HD) d(e-aged man returns to college. (C)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303402 Birdcage Volcano Lava flows in L.A. (15) The Watch ('12) **12 Alien invasion. Game Change (12) Campaign in 2008.
HBO3 304 30430430 304404 Ruby Sparks (12) Fictional character. (:55) Devil ('10)**12 |Gideon's Army ('13) Public defenders. Dogmen ('95) (CC)
SHOW n 19 365 Rock 'N' Roll Exposed: The Photography of October Sky (99, Drama) *** Coal miner's Stardust ('07, Fantasy) *** Claire Danes. A
340 340 30 30 19 3 5 Bob Gruen Music photographer. son tries to build rockets. (PG) (CC) young man tries to find fallen star.
TMC 30 30 3 3 25 Charlotte (:40) Billy Elliot ('00, Drama) *** % A coal On the Inside ('11) ** A killer en- Reindeer Games ('00) **% A (:45)W. ('08)
0 30 30 30 20 3 3 06) miner's son takes ballet lessons. (CC) ters a psychiatric hospital. gang plans a casino robbery.
TCM 65 665 169 2 (1:00) Skirts Ahoy! ('52)1 The Quiet American ('58, Drama) Men's fight (:15) Guys and Dolls ('55, Musical) A gambler bets that he can persuade a
the Navy. over woman turns political. (CC) mission worker to o on a date wit him.


ABC 2 7 11 7 Extra |Fam. Feud The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC AI 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital Cold Case Files Access Live News News
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News The Real Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOXX 222222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Jud Judy
PBS Li 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Lewis and Clark: Journey Cat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS M 204 16 Variety Travels India Globe Trekker Variet Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS X 3 3 3 Cook's IKitchen PaintThis SewRoom Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW I 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CWM 9 9 9 4 America |America Eye Eye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harey
MYN M 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jeremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYNC 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggge The People's Court Judge Mathis CashCab CashCab
IND I 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30Rock Dad Dad
ION M 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFJ 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeeper|Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeeper t's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvation
TLF 2 2323 23 95 5 Muer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV 1 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cachitode cielo Soytuduea El gordo y la flaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced Untamed and Uncut North Woods Law Swamp Wars Gator Boys Wildman Wildman
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Parkers Parkers Matters Matters To Be Announced
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Toosh |Tosh Tosh (:50)Tosh.0 Futurama Futurama Sunny
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Unusual Suspects Shipwreck Men Shipwreck Men Shipwreck Men Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136136136 99 45 250 Good Luck |Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Phineas Dog Blo Dog Blo DoBlog ShakeIt Jesse Jessie Jessie
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City Se ty SexCity Movie Pop Innovators
EWTN 243 243 24312 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Variety Catholic Truth Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Reba Reba Reba Reba '70s 70s '70s '70s
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Barefoot Barefoot Sandra's |Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie HowMet How I Met How I Met 21/2Men 21/2 Men Movie
GSN 179179 179 179 34 179 184 Fam.Feud |Fam.Feud Smart 5th Grade Catch21 Pyramid Chain Chain Minuteto Win It Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons Little House
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Decoded Decoded Decoded Variety VarietyVariety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 1stPlace 11stPlace
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19151 Health, Fitness Taya Beauty Concierge Jeff Banks DeStress Home Sol. DKNYJeans Taya Beauty
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 WillGrace WillGrace How I Met How I Met Grey's Anatomy Grey'sAnatomy WifeSwap WifeSwap
OWN 58585858 47 103161 Children Children Children Children One Life OneLife OneLife OneLife Dsappeared Disappeared
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check@ Tignanello Best Night Problems Solved Lee Sands Jewelry & Accessories
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Nightmares|Nightmares Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 City Girl Diaries Jerseylicious Jereylicious Jerseylicious Jerseylicious City Girl Diaries
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64180 Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Fear Factor
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear Variety LIMedium LIMedium LI Medium LI Medium LIMedium LI Medium LI Medium LI Medium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Airport Airport Airport Airport Bourdain Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 6 36 3 50 30 183 Vegas Vegas Party Party Party Heat Party Heat Limit Limit Limit Limit
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke (:0) Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
USA 34 34 34 34 2252 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 11 11 11 149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Pregnant Dating Charmed Charmed
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law& Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GofWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside |College NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsNation Highly Outside College Highly
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Polaris Insider Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Adventure Hall
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix PGA Minority Feherty Big Break Mexico Big Break Mexico
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 The Box Score Whitetail NAHunter DeerHunt LoveHunt ON TV Winkelman Larysa Formula D Pro Football Talk
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Variety MotoGP Champion MonsterJAM Lucas Classic Ch Cut Gearz
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLB Baseball Fitness Heat Hall Fame XterraAdv Israeli Do Florida Phenoms 3 Wide
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 TMNT TMNT Fairly Fairly Marin Marvin iCarly Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 12412446 20 257 Tom Jeny TomJery TomJeny TitansGo! TitansGo! Scooby-D Johny Test JohnyTest Action Action Grojband Gumball
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World 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 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir Hardball with Chris
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 To Be Announced True Life True Life True Life 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 21 Hitthe Floor HollywoodExes Movie Love&HipHop FullCourt
r, I I I I I ,

MONDAY Spider-Man 3
m m mm m m mi-m- 8p.m.on FX

riGjrlLiijfl i Z

The Bachelorette 9
8 p.m. on ABC
"The Men Tell All" Chris
Harrison hosts the men cast
away by Desiree Hartsock,
some of which hope to con-
front her while searching
for answers; Des appears to
answer inquiries and show-
case never-before-seen
footage from the season's
final rose ceremony. (HD)

The Mummy
8 p.m. on AMC
After an affair with the
Pharaoh's mistress, an
Egyptian priest is mummi-
fied alive, and in the 1920s,
an adventurer and a team
of archaeologists acciden-
tally awaken the priest, who
places the world in danger
as he tries to become the
new pharaoh.[ (HD)

Peter Parker has everything
he wants, including Mary
Jane and an exciting life
as a superhero, but his life
becomes dark when an un-
known substance attaches
itself to him, giving him new
abilities while turning him
into the villains he fights.
1 (HD)

American Ninja
8 p.m.on NBC
"Denver Qualifying" Qualify-
ing continues as the crew
travels to Denver to find
a new group of competi-
tors hoping to defeat the
obstacle course; several
thrill-seekers struggle to
compete in the high alti-
tude. (HD)

Antiques Roadshow
8 p.m. on PBS
"Vintage Hartford" A wide
variety of items are evalu-


Bill was blindsided by his fir-
ing from Spencer Publications,
and Katie was named the new
CEO. Quinn was uncomfortable
with Hope's questions about her
and Wyatt's past. Caroline fueled
Rick's insecurities about Maya
and Carter's on-screen chem-
istry. Liam told Hope the real
reason why Stefly left L.A. Hope
had a theory about Wyatt's past
and came up with a plan to find
the answers. Liam expressed to
Hope how much she means to
him. Wyatt persisted in asking
questions about the piece of
jewelry that Quinn owned.
Brooke confronted Katie about
ousting Bill. Wait to See: Former
lovers come face to face for the
first time in years. Caroline gets
her comeuppance. A young
couple makes plans for a future

Nicole was touched when she
learned how Eric had tried to
protect her. Kristen reaffirmed
her plan to destroy Marlena

through Eric and later made a
call to the bishop. Brady asked
John for the truth about what
happened with Kristen the
night of the attempted seduc-
tion. Adrienne tried to talk to
Sami about the video of her
and Bernardi; however, before
Adrienne could reveal what she
knew, Sami went on the attack
and unwittingly made things
worse for herself: Will felt like
a third wheel as Sonny worked
with Brent to redesign the cof-
feehouse. Nicole was horrified
when Eric relayed EJ's suspi-
cions about her. Jennifer decided
to reunite with Daniel, but a
scheming JJ was determined to
stop that from happening. Wait
to See: Brady asks Kristen if
they could reconcile. Adrienne's
decision has far-reaching conse-
quences. A scandal erupts.

Michael tried to avoid any
business with ELQ that required
interacting with Kiki. Silas
encountered Kiki for the first
time, who introduced herself
as Franco's daughter. Dante
confronted Sonny about hurting

ated by a group of profes-
sional appraisers, including
a Coca-Cola jigsaw puzzle
from 1915, a print of an
Emancipation Announce-
ment, and an aquamarine
glass vase made by Tiffany
and Company. (HD)
The Cheshire Murders
9 p.m. on HBO
With exclusive interviews
that span half a decade,
the triple rape-homicide-
arson that took place in
Cheshire, Conn., in July 2007
is explored, examining the
undisclosed drama behind
the story, the impact on the
family and the community,
and more. (HD)
Bizarre Foods America
9 p.m. on TRAV
"Queens Ny: World's Best
Food Town" Foodie Andrew
Zimmern visits Queens,
N.Y., where he chows down
at Pakistani kebab restau-
rant with a dish made out
of goat liver and brains, a
Tibetan place with soup

and misleading Olivia. Elizabeth
warned Britt to stay away from
Nikolas. Patrick discovered
Franco had a brain tumor. Ava
denied to Silas that Kiki was his
daughter, as Morgan overheard.
Michael tried to reconcile with
Morgan, but then admitted that
he was in love with Kiki. Ava
advised Morgan not to reveal
the truth to anyone about Kiki's
paternity. Lesley discovered the
truth about Luke's terminal con-
dition. Wait to See: Alexis can't
recall any details about Sam's
father. Laura demands answers
from Tracy. The search for Luke

Jack punched Nick for rob-
bing him of being Summer's
father for 18 years. Later, Jack
told Summer that he would like
to get to know her as a daughter
if she would let him. Chelsea
gave Jeff a check and demanded
that he not tell Adam about the
baby. Jack told Phyllis that it still
stings that Phyllis knew about
Summer's paternity and didn't
tell him. Chloe assumed Billy
was up to no good, but it turned
out he was talking to his Gam-

The eight remaining teams
encounter their first chal-
lenge after Bear Grylls drops
them off in the middle of a
bay, where they must swim
to shore on "Get Out Alive
with Bear Grylls," airing
Monday at 9 p.m. on NBC.

made from yak meat, and
buffalo chicken feet with
maple syrup.

blers Anonymous sponsor. Nick
thought that Victoria should
give Billy another chance. Victor
and Adam agreed that from
now on they were going to trust
each other. Wait to See: Victoria
confronts Chloe. Kevin helps
Michael protect his wife. Phyllis
and Sharon face off at the gala.

SOAPS (Available through and

Angie found herself alone in
her hour of need. Miranda and
Bianca reflected on their journey
together over the years. Zach
learned that Jesse had a hand in
framing him for murder. Dimitri
told Brooke to pack her bags.

Destiny confronted Dani
about her relationship with Mat-
thew. Cutter surprised Natalie
at her apartment. David had to
choose between his reality show
and Dorian. Viki took advice
from an unexpected source. An
accident occurred at Dani and
Jeffrey's fitness class.


ABC7 News ABCWorld The7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9: The Men Tell All Chris Harrison hosts Mistresses: Ultimatum Savi
ABC 7 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight ((C) (N) the men cast away by Desiree Hartsock, some of which continues fighting for her mar-
7 11 7 news ofthe DianeSawyer News (N) (HD) () hope to confront her while searching for answers. ((C) (N) riage, tryngto make peace with
day. (N)(HD)) (HD)_) Harry. (N)
ABC 11 News The lat- ABC World The List (TV G) Ask America The Bachelorette 9: The Men Tell All The men discuss (01) Mistresses: Ultimatum
111 est news. News(N) (___G) their experience. (CC) (N) (HD)) Savi wants Harry. (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World Millionre. (CC) A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9: The Men Tell All The men discuss (01) Mistresses: Ultimatum
Am 6(N) News(N) (R) (CC)(R) their experience. (CC) (N) (HD) Savi wants Harry. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome: Blue on
CBS 101010 10 6pm Local News with tune: Bed & (N) (D) Your Mother Candystore Exposingthe Shopping Blue Residents prepare for
S1 0 e0 10 0 news report. Scott Pelley (N) Breakfast (R) Wild girlfriend. owner. (R) (HD) Amish. (R)(HD) spree. (C)(R) incoming threat. (CC)(N) (H))
(N) ((HD) (HD) _(R) (HD)
CBS News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- How Met: Broke Girl (R) BrokeGirl(R) Mike Molly(R) Under the Dome: Blue on Blue
213 213 5 5 5 .(N)(HD) tion (N) Ring Up (HD) HD) (HD) Incoming threat. (N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment American Ninja Warrior: Den- Get Out Alive with Bear Sieria: Fire in the Sky A mys-
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) ver Qualifying Several struggle Grylls: Leave No Man Be- serious phenomenon lights up
[ and weather. events. (N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) to compete in the altitude of hind Marooned in a bay. (CC) the night sky while Neeko seeks
Denver. (N) (N) (HD)) control.
NBC fl News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel (CC) (R) Jeopardy! (N) American Ninja Warrior High Get Out Alive with Bear Grylls Sieria: Fire in the Sky Glowing
2 32 _______ |News (N) (HD) (HD) altitude. (N) (HD) Marooned. (N) (HD) sky.(CC)(N)(HPD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Raising Hope Raisinq Hope: New Girl Jess The Mindy FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) Sabrinas ring. Killer Hope confesses. (CC) Project Dou- ries of the news da are up-
13 and reported by the FOX 13 (C) (R) (HD) Hope hits a (R) (H) ble-date. (C) (R) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (________ boy. (HD) News Team. (N)
FOX fl fl2 4 i FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons ((C) Hope Sabrina's Hope Hope hits New Girl (C) (R) Mindy Dou- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
'_MI" 12 444 news; weather. (N) (()() I ring. a boy. (HD) ble-date. (R) news report. (N)
PBS 3BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Puzzle Antiques Roadshow: Biloxi, POV: High Tech, Low Life Citi-
m.. 3 3 t News(CQ port(N) (HD) and more. (N) (HD) MS Pottery; linocut. zen reporters. (N) (HD)
PBS 204 16 Sesame Street Telly worries. Cat in Hat (N) WordGirl(CC) EuropeViking Rudy Maxa (CC) Travels (CC) (N) India (CC) (N) Globe Trekker Culinary ex-
S(CC) (R) (HD) (HD) (R)(HD) culture. (R) (HD) cursion. (CC) (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Puzzle Antiques Roadshow: Biloxi, Secrets of Highclere Castle
3M News(CC) port(N) (HD)) and more. (N) (1D) MS Pottery; linocut. Estate's history. (R)
CW 11 21 6 21/2 Men (CC) 212 Men (CC) Big Bang (C) Big Bang (C) Hart of Dixie Feelings; se- Breaking PointeAuditions. WINK News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
A (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) cret. (CC) (R) (HD) (CC) (N) (H )
CW 9 9 9 4 Queens (WG) Queens: Tank 21/2 Men (CC) Rules Broad- Hart of Dixie Feelings; se- Breaking Pointe Auditions. 21/2 Men (CC) Rules (CC) (HD)
M (HD) Heaven (HD)) wayfan. cret. (CC) (R) (HD) (CC) (N) (H ) (1HD)
MYN 11 14 Raymond: The Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims Seinfeld (CC) Scrubs (WG)
S 11 11 14 Sitter Pen (W1V) (1VPG) Unit: Pkies (HD) Unit: Consent (HI)) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Seinfeld: The Family Guy Dad: Meter Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims Family Guy Dad Parenting
[ED (HD) Pen (CC) Made (HD) Unit: Pkies (HD) Unit: Consent (Hb) (CC) skills.
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (C) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent How I Met (CC) How I Met (CC)
N (CC) ( (CC)) W (HWD) -Husband's murder. Deadly car blast. (1D) (HD)
ION 2 2 2 1326 17 Criminal Minds Dead serial Criminal Minds: Minimal Loss Criminal Minds: Paradise Car Criminal Minds: Catching Out Criminal Minds: The Instincts
13 26 18 17 killer. (CC) (HD) Underground cult. accidents. (CC) (HD) Railroad killer. (HD) Reid's memories.
WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Zola Levitt(CC() Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 ness healing. (N) I erts (CC)(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 22 44 10 Joyce Meyer Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Christians &
2244 10 (CC) Liardon Wisdom (CC) cles Jews
TLF 232323 95 Maria la del barrio No lograron Men in Black II ('02, Action) -* Kay and XXX ('02, Acci6n) ** Vin Diesel, Samuel L. Jackson. El agent Xander
S0 23 23 23 95 5 separarlos. (CC) Jay foil devious alien plot. (PG-13) (CC) Cage viaja a Praga para detener a unos terrorists rusos. (CC)
UNIV i1 i1 i1 6 Noticias(CC) Noticiero Coraz6n indomableAmor Porqueel amor manda Relato Amoresverdaderos Varios Que bonito amor Ser
15 15 15 6 (N) IUnivisi6n (N) interesado. (CC) (HD) de un amor. (HD) amores. (CC) (H1D) mexicano. (CC) (HD)

A&E 262626 o Criminal Minds Tornado mur- Criminal Minds: Proof Robbed Criminal Minds FBI profilers. The Glades A detective investi- Longmire Struggling sheriff.
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 ders. (1V4)(CC) (HD) senses. (l1v4) (1HD) (TV14) (CC) (1HD) Igates murders. (1HD) (CC) (HD)
AM1 Gothika ('03) ** A psychiatrist awakens to find herself The Mummy ('99, Horror) **% Brendan Fraser. An Egyptian priest is Mummy Re-
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 imprisoned in the asylum where she works. (R) (CC) mummified alive, and a team of archaeologists revives him. (CC) turns ('01)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (iC) (R Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) (R Off Hook: Griz- Off Hook (CC) (R Top Hooker Deep-sea fish-
L 44 44 44 44(HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) z Eric (HD) ing. (CC) (R) (HD)
106 & Park Top 10 videos selected by the Guess Who ('05, Comedy) A father is very displeased with To Be Announced Program information is
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 viewers. (CC) (N) (HD) his daughter's fiance because of his race. (CC) unavailable at this time.
185 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 available. available. available. available. available.
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 ( )Always (:27) Tosh.0 (R) 58 Colbert (28) Daily (59 Ke & Futurama (14 59) Gabriel Ilesias: I'm Not Aziz Ansari: Dangerously De-
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Sunny 1(HD) Report Show (n) RPeele() (R)Fat... I'm Fl fy(R) licious (CC) (R) (HD)
Fast N' Loud Richard tested. Fast N' Loud Renovationtrou- Fast N' Loud: Revved Up Fast N' Loud: Ford Galade Street Outlaws: Last Car
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120(CC() (R) (H)) ble. (CC) (R)(H)) Road trip; extras. (N) Part 2; Nash Healey Standing Top spot. (N)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Keeping Up with the E! News (N) (HD) With the Kardashians Kim's Keepi Up with the E! Spec. (R)
E 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Kardashians Left out. (R) newdigs. (R)(HD)) KardasNians Fami trip.(R) (HD)
EWTN 243124324311 17 (2:30) Youth Seven Deadly Daily Mass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- Holy Rosary The World Over News from
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Day Sins Hoy Eucharist. (R) program. (TV G) tion (NG) around the world. (CC)
FAM 1 i 55 1046 199 The Fosters: The Fallout (R) Switched (R) (HD) Switched: Prudence, Avarice, The Fosters: Clean (N) (HD) Switched: Prudence, Avarice,
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46199 (HD) ust, Justice, Anger Lust, Justice, Anger
17 317 31 3 1 6 164 Diners: LA. Diners Brook- Diners Fried Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (HD) DinersClam Diners (R) (HD) Diners: Hand- Diners St.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Eats(R) lyn, N.Y. chicken. cakes. (R) crafted Louis, Mo.
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (5:30) Spider-Man 2 ('04) Peter Parker must overcome his Spider-Man 3 ('07, Action) k**k Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst. The superhero fights to
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 own self-doubts as he battles Doctor Octopus. balance his life and new villains, but darkness lurks. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)
Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Fam.Feud ChainReac- Chain Reac- Chain (WVPG) (CQ Chain Reac- Family Feud Fam. Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 (W) (PG) (1P) (VPG) tion(CC) tion(CC) tion(CC) (IVPG) (WVPG)
HALL 5 17 7240 Little House on the Prairie Joe Little House on the Prairie Follow the Stars Home ('01) -**A A baby's severe ge- Frasier Dinner Frasier (IVPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 and Hester Sue. Harrietteaches.(1IVG) netic defects lead a father to abandon his family. (CC) Party (CC)
American Pickers Michelin; American Pickers Haunted American Pickers Auction; American Pickers: Traders of God, Guns (N) (:31) God, Guns
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Harleys. (CC) (R)(H1D) farm; toys. (R)(HD) ghost town. (R)(HD) the Lost Parts (N) (N)
HOME 41 41 41 41 5342 165 Hunters Italian Hunters (CC) (R) Love It or List it: Privacy Pains Love it or List it Renovate or Love it or List It: Duplex Hunters(CC)(R) Hunters(CC)(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 home (D) Home with privacy. sell. (CC) (R) (1HD) Dilema Renovate or sale. (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 DKNY Jeans Betsey: Premiere Healthy Innovations Kitchen: featuring Philips Kitchen: featuring Philips
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 BettyWhite's BettyWhite's BettyWhite's B ttWhite's Betty White's BettyWhite's Dance Moms Moments thus Supermarket Superstar:
___ _1u__ 4(1VM47 (M4 (4 (VFPG( 1V14) (1Y14) far. (CC) (N) (14D) Cakes Feedback. (N) (PD)
OWN 5858 5858 103161 Breaking Down the Bars Tif- Breaking Down the Bars Dateline on ID Neighbors Dateline on ID: Twisted Faith The Day I Almost Died Hi-
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 fanypasses GED. (R) Work release. (R) (HD) killed. (CC) (HD) Undetected crime. jacking victim. (R) (HD)


SPIKE 5 5 5 3 Bar Rescue: Karaoke Bar Rescue Pawcatuck, Men in Black ('97, Science Fiction) -AA* Will Smith. Two top secret Nightmares(R)
SPIKE 57 5 51 29 63 5 Katastrophe Burbank, Calif. Conn. (R) (HD) agents commit themselves to monitoring aliens on Earth. (CC) (D) (()
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 How Do I Look? The ballerina How Do I Look? Young-teen How Do I Look? Teacher Tia & Tamera Burlesque les- City Girl Diaries: New York
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SYFY 67 67 67 7 64 180 Saw VI '09, Horror) % Detective must save people Fear Factor: Scorpion Tales Fear Factor: The Bees Are So Angry Five stunts to reach
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Queens (CC) Seinfe() Seinfeld (PG) Seinfeld (VPG) Family Guy: Family (CC) Family (CC) Family Brian's BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC)
(_____ (HD) 5(HD) (HD) (HD) McStroke son. (HD) (HD)
M 65 65 6565 1693 Calina Blues Hi-De-Ho (47) A bandleaders jealous girl- Carson: Dom Carson: Fred The Gay Divorcee ('34) A woman refuses a man's
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L 45 45 45457 739 Toddlers andTiaras Furry toddlers andTiaras: Gltter Cake Boss(R) Cake Boss (R) CakeBoss Cake Boss (R) Honey Boo (R) Honey Boo (R)
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TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Tick, Tick, Tick... Serial Castle: Boom! Serial killer Major Crimes: Boys Will Be Major Crimes: Rules of En- King & Maxwell: Famiby Busi-
kTNT 61 6 miller. (CC) (HD) taunts Castle, Beckett. Boys(CC)(R) (HD) gagement(CC) (N) (HD) ness (CQ (N) (HD)
TA 69 696969 7 Bizarre Foods with Andrew v Food: San v Food (CC)(R) Bizarre Foods America Gul Bizarre Foods America Yak Bizarre Foods America:
TRAV 9 6 6 6 dd Thai foods. (R) Antonio (H) shorefoods. (CC)(R) meat soup. (CC)(N) BostonNewfood trends.
T63 63 63 63 50 30 ops Prositu- Cops (CC) (HD) Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Kentucky Bid-
TRUTV ion. (HD) To ow(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Towing Towing Tow(R) Tow(N) ders(N)
T 62 621 62 621 31 54 WM*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H(CC) M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H(CC) Loves Ray- Loves Ray- Loves Ray- Loves Ray- Loves Ray- Loves Ray-
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 mond (HD) mond (HD) mond (HD) mond (HD) mond (HD) mond(HD)
USA 34 34 3434 22 5250 NCIS: Code of Conduct Prank- NCIS: Los Angeles Officer dis- WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
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G 16 16 16 19 1 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home WGN News at Nine The head-
N 6 11 V ideos Reel comedy. VideosReel comedy. Videos(IVPG) (HD) Videos(IVP) (HD) linenews. (N) (HD)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 eico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 7 SportsCenter: from Bristol, MLB Baseball: r I.- York Yankees at Texas Rangers from Rangers Ballpark in Baseball Tonight (N) (HD)
CESPN onn.(N)(C)(HD) (ll) I ii -, ,t mi. )11)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Around the Interruption NFL Live (N) (HD) 2012 World Series of Poker: Final Table (Replay) (HD) 2013 ESPYS (Replay) (CC) (HD)
Horn (HD) (CC)(HD)
FSN 7 72 72 72 56 77Game 365 Ship Shape Marlins: Marlins:Tino Marlins LIVE! > MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Colorado Rockies from Coors Field
(HD) TV (R Scouting(HD) Martinez (N)(H) ( (ive) (HD)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 5560 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (H) Big Break Mexico: Playng wh Big Break Mexico: Choose the Feherty: David Duval (N) (HD)
Fire is Danerous Lesser Evil (N)
NBCS 1 71 71 71 54 61 90he Cross- The Cross- World Series of Fighting: from Planet Hollywood in Las World Series of Fighting: from Planet Hollywood in Las
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SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR Race Hub (N) (HD) Pass Time Pass Time Pinks All Out: Tucson (HD) West Coast Customs Dumbest () Dumbest (D)
(41D)) (148D) 1 u! Lamborghini update. (1HPD) _
SUN 38 38 401orida Ras LIVE! (N) MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox from Fenway Park (ive) (HD) Rays LIVE! (N) Inside (HD)
iUN 8 0 7 7 ishin (1) (1D)
NICK 25 25 25 2444 2 ponge (R) Sponge (R) Sam &Cat (R) Haunted(R) Awesome (N) FullHse: After- Full Hse Joey's FullHse Nanny nn: The
NICK 22555 I 2 Sog shocks ideas. Jesse's plan. ______ Kibbutz
TOON 124 801241244620 57 (:15) Adventure Regular New (:15)Regular (45) Adventure (:15) Regular (45) Orange King Bobby's Ki Bobby's Burers: Bur- Dad Legal
(TOON R) bicycles. (R) (R) (R) (R) new ob. ADD. er ar guardian.

CNBC 3939 3839 102 7 Mad Money Jim Cramer talks The Kudlow Report Busi- Super Secu- Ripping Off Filthy Rich Corruption is rife in American Greed: Scams In-
Sabout investing. (N)ness; politics. (N) rity (R) (Roil-rich nations. (R) surance fraud. (R)
32 32 32 32 18 3800 TheSituation Roomwith Wol Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Andersn Cooper360
CNN 32 32 3 2 1 BlitzerWolf Blitzer. yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (HD) (HD) Breang news. (R) (H
18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top pubc policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
S71 ecial Reportwith Bret Baiei The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hannity Conservative news. On the Record with Greta Van
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 e latest news. (N) Smith. (CC) (N) (HD) talk. (CC) (N) (1D) (CC) (N) (HD) Susteren (N)(HD)
MSNB 83 838383 40103 oliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 183 83 83 83 4 Sharpton. (N) (HD) Political issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell(N) (HD)
CMTV47 47 47 47 23 1 Reba: Trading Reba (HD) leb a Kr Reba Weather Extreme Makeover Home Extreme Makeover Home Extreme Makeover Leuke-
_SCMTV4 7 7 4 Spaces drinking girl. Edition Clint Black. Edition: Stott Family mia survivor. (CC)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 16 and Pregnant Pregnant Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- Teen Wolf Deadlyteen were- Teen Wolf (N) (HD)
M 33irls talk. (CC) dia pen pals. (HD) dia pen pals. (HD) wolf seeks love. (HD)
VH1 5050 50 50 43 2317 4:30) ATL ('06) T.I. Four friends Love & Hip Hop Atlanta: Up in Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Hit the Floor (N) (HD) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC)
leave high school. Fames (R) (HD( N )N)(HD)) (R)(HPD)
WE 11711 1171 1149 Roseanne (CC) Roseanne (CC Roseanne (CC) Roseanne Run CSI: Miami: Presumed Guilty SI: Miami: Sinkor Swim Pi- CSI: Miami: Divorce Party
E 4laway. Murder cover-up. rates take yacht. (HD) Shocking discovery.
(505) Cher- (35) National Lampoon's Dorm Daze 2: (20) Journey 2: The Mysterious Island ('12, Adventure) Stigmata 99, Horror) Patricia
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320 420 obylDiaries College @ Sea ('06, Comedy) College Dwayne Johnson. A boy joins his mothers boyfriend on a Arquete. A woman has
('12) *k students go cruising on a ship. (R) journey to find his missing grandfather. (CC) paranormalattacks.(R)
(500) Hart's War (02, Drama) (:10) John Carpenter's Vampires ('98, Horror) % Prometheus ('12, Science Fiction) Wambui Wa-Ngatho,
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 POWs' escape plan includes James Woods. Vampires plan to use a special cross that Wannaporn Rienjang. The discovery of possible alien
sabotage. (CC will enable them to tolerate daylight. (R (CC) (HD) origins for humanity sparks an expedition. (CC)
Good Luck Jessie Love Good Luck Dog with Blog: Austin & Ally: Good Luck Jessie (CC) (R) A.N.T. Farm: Jessie: Toy Disney's
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 harlie: Baby song.(C) (R) (HD Hotel Stan Talksto Tunes&Trials Charlie 4, Toby (H) secret agANT ConTheod Shake Up!:
Steps residence. (R) Gran (R) 1 (R) I(R) toy. (R) Spirit It Up
:20) Stephen King's Cat's Eye ('85, Horror) k% Drew Firestarter ('84, Thriller) ** Drew Barrymore, David The Dead Zone ('83, Thriller)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Barrymore. Shocking new treatment for smokers and a Keith. Government agents pursue a young girl with the *** A man foresees a
ucky ledge walk wins fortune and lady. (CC) ability to mentally create fire. (R) (CC) terrible future. (R)(CC)
(430) Battleship ('12, Action) (55) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) *1% Brad Pitt, The Cheshire Murders ('13, Crime) The triple
HBO 302 302302302 17 302 400 **2 Human navy battles Angelina Jolie. Married assassins are shocked to learn that rape-homicide-arson that took place in Cheshire, Conn., is
Salient armada.(CC (H)) their next targets are each other. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) explored. (NR) (CC) (HD)
(10) Love, Marilyn ('12, Documentary) 2 F. Murray Real Time with Bill Maher True Blood: Don't You Feel Me? (CC) (HD)
HBO2 303 303303303 303402 Abraham, Elizabeth Banks. A detailed glimpse is taken into (IMA) (CCD)
the life of the seminal film actress. (NR) (CC)
(5:50) Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the The Sopranos: Soprano Home The Watch ('12, Comedy) **A Ben (:45) Sleep
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 hydraulic fracturing process. (CC) (HD) Movies Weekend getaway. Stiller. A group of dads discover that their Personal loss.
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SHOW 34340 340 340 19 3 36 *** Dick Cheney. Interviews with Dick Cheney, his ocates a possible serial ller. vis to an institution is disrupted. locates a possible serial killer.
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The Incredible Hulk
8 p.m. on FX
On the run from the Ameri-
can authorities, scientist
Bruce Banner seeks a cure
for the genetic alteration
that transforms him into
the Hulk, while a rogue
soldier hopes to obtain the
Hulk's power for himself by
experimenting with Ban-
ner's research. E1 (HD)

Made of Honor
9 p.m. on E!
A bachelor becomes lonely
when his best friend of
10 years leaves for a long
business trip, but when she
returns engaged to a Scots-
man, she asks him to be her
maid of honor, so he agrees
to do it as he attempts to
somehow prove his love to
her.E] (HD)

Sunday 10 p.m., E! airs
the new reality show
"Total Divas," which
follows the WWE Divas

as their jobs include
travel more than 250
days a year and to over
150 countries. Natalie
Neidhart, better known
as WWE Diva Natalya,
commented on E! online,
"There's so much work
that goes into what we
do. There's so much
more than us just doing
headlocks and drop

Who Do You Think
You Are?
9 p.m. on TLC
"Kelly Clarkson" Well-
known singer Kelly Clarkson
embarks on a journey to
find out more information
regarding both sides of her
family and how they played
an integral part in shaping
America; Kelly learns of her
ther's wartime history. (HD)

Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"Dance with the Devil"
Maura learns a surprising
detail about her father dur-
ing the first day of Paddy's
murder trial; Korsak de-
cides to share the secrets
of Cavanaugh's incredible
past; Maura is left conflict-
ed after making a shocking
discovery about Paddy. (HD)

Covert Affairs
9 p.m. on USA
"Dig For Fire" In the after-

kicks." The Bella twins,
Brie and Nikki, who aren't
afraid to show off on or
off the stage, are also on
the show. Then there is
JoJo and Eva Marie, who
are new to the WWE ring.

On Sunday, July 28,
CBS launches Season
2 of "Unforgettable"
with Carrie Wells
(Poppy Montgomery,
"Without a Trace")
and team moving to
Manhattan's Major Cases
section. Resurrected
from cancellation, the
series adds a few new
colleagues, including
detectives Murray
(Tawny Cypress, "House
of Cards") and Jay
(James Laio), as well
as a new boss, Eliot
(Dallas Roberts, "The
Good Wife"). Wells has
the amazing ability to
remember everything,
which in turn allows the
team to close a caseload
that astounds. The
procedural airs Sundays
at 9 p.m.

math of a major revelation
that rocks the CIA, Annie
and Auggicne their
resources and concentrate
their efforts on bringing
Henry's true intentions and
plans into the light.
Body of Proof
10 p.m. on ABC
"Fallen Angel" Kate meets
a mysterious guest at a
political event and finds
herself irresistibly drawn
to him, but when a young
Russian girl is found near
the hotel where the two are
having a tryst, Kate begins
to suspect that he may be
involved. (HD)
10 p.m. on TNT
"Caleidoscope" Pierce
and Morretti investigate a
murder that requires them
delving into the world of
virtual reality; Pierce makes
an avatar to play an online
game, but his inability in
differentiating between re-

The CW is partnering
with Penske Media
Corporation (PMC) to
bring the "15th Annual
Young Hollywood
Awards" to the air
on Aug. 1, at 8 p.m.
Jay Penske, founder,
chairman and CEO of
PMC, commented, "'YHA'
celebrates emerging
young talent, and The CW
network has established
the careers of some of
the brightest young stars
- making this alliance
all the more perfect
for the significant 15th
anniversary of this
eminent event." Previous
Young Hollywood
Award winners include
Scarlett Johansson,
Armie Hammer, Kristen
Stewart, Taylor Swift,
Ryan Gosling, Zac
Efron, Justin Bieber,
Jake Gyllenhaal, Dakota
Fanning, Jessica Alba and
Liam Hemsworth, among
many others.

"Capture" is a new
reality show competition
debuting Wednesday,
July 31, at 9 p.m. on The
CW. On the show, the
contestants have 30 days
and one goal: don't get

Tuesday at 9 p.m. on NBC,
the first live, two-hour show
of "America's Got Talent"
has Howie Mandel and his
fellow judges giving a listen
to 12 of the top 60 acts as
they perform in New York
City's Radio City Music Hall,
with the $1 million prize
at stake as the judging is
turned over to the American
viewing audience.
ality and fantasy leaves him
severely handicapped. (HD)

caught! Reminiscent of
"The Hunger Games,"
the series pits 12 teams
of two compete against
each other in a fenced-
in enclosure called "The
Arena," where they brave
the wilderness, search
for scarce resources
and hunt each other
down for a chance at
the $250,000 prize. Not
to worry, the teams are
outfitted with gadgets,
too. Talons (how a player
can be deactivated
from the game),
reactive vests and GPS
systems are part of their
arsenal. Luke Tipple,
an Australian marine
biologist and adventure
guide, serves as the host.
Each week, new teams
will be chosen, with one
team hunting the others
down. Once the Hunters
capture two teams, the
other competitors get
to vote on who stays
and who goes. The show
is produced by David
Garfinkle, Jay Renfroe
and Greg Goldman, the
team who brought us
"Ready for Love." You can
follow the competition
on Twitter @CWCapture.


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AMC 56 56 56 5 30 53 31 tug-of-war between the Scorpion King and Imhotep. entering a high-stakes poker game against a dastardly terrorist banker.
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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 4 199(R) Gun(1V14)(R)(HD) Burn, Girl (1V14) (N) About Danny (N) Black Dog House
FOOD 37 37 37 7 164 Chopped: Cake Walk? Strange Chopped: Sunny Side Apps Chopped: Make a Splash! Chopped: Doughs and Don'ts Chopped: Wurst Case Sce-
S7 6 164seafood. (R) (H) Gummy fried eggs. (R) Sea urchin. (R) ()HD) Trout; coquitos. (R) nario Popcorn balls. (N)
(4:30) Spider-Man 3 ('07) The superhero fights to balance The Incredible Hulk ('08, Thriller) Edward Norton. Bruce Banner is forced Incredible
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 his life and new villains, but darkness lurks. (CC) to become the Hulk to battle a monstrous abomination. (CC) Hulk('08)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Minute to Win It (N) Minute to Win It (N) Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 (WVPp) (WV__) (WV_) (I(PG) (1VPG) (111M)
HALL 5 240 Little House on the Prairie The Little House on the Prairie The Magic of Ordinary Days ('05) A woman moves to a Frasier (NVPG) Frasier Niles'
HALL 5 5 5 17 73240 rapist appears. Adam's first case. (CC) small town to start over after becoming pregnant. (CC) ethics.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 :00) The Templar Code Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Cars:Zombie Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars American Restoration Pi-
HI 81 81 81 81 65 ercest warriors. (H)) Truck (HD) (HD) 1(HD) ano-rockicon.(R)(HD))
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 1st Place (N) 1st Place (N) Hunters (CC)(R) Hunters (CC) (R) Property (CC) (N) Property Vir- Power Broker Newlywed Hunters (CC) (N) Hunters (CC) (N)
S41 41 HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) gins(N) dream home. (N) (1HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Health: Celebration Amedeo NYC Amedeo NYC DeStress: Celebration DeStress Home Sol.
Catering Wars Kosher dog Dance Moms Takeover. (CC) Dance Moms: Tap Versus Hip Dance Moms: Recital Rebellior Catering Wars Polo event.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 meals. (CC (I) (HD) (R) (HD) Hop Abby returns. Magane cover. (CC) (N) ( D)
OWN 58 58 58 58 4103161 Disappeared: A Lost Soul The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have The Haves and the Have Nots
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Missing teen. (1VPG) Benny arrested. (R) Candace's car. (R) Nots: Number Nine (N) Benny arrested. (R)


I 9 Ink Master: Permanent Mis Ink Master Picture Imperfect Ink Master Ink Master Re- Ink Master: Baby Got Back Ink Master: Thrills for Grills
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 9 63 54 akesPin-uptattoos. (R) Portrait tattoo. (R) vealedFinal challenge. Prisontrip.(R)(HD) Gruesomeartwork.(N)
STYLE 82828282 118 160 Tia & Tamera Tia at Tia & Tamera Burlesque les- Giuliana & Bill Bill goes to Giuliana & Bill Bill goes to Tia & Tamera Burlesque les-
T red-carpet. (R) (HD) sons. (R) (HD) Haiti. (CC) (N) Haiti. (CC) (R) sons. (R) (HD)
Y 617 17 67 6 4 1 Fear Factor: The Bees Are So Angry Five stunts to reach William Shatner's Weird or Weird or What? Octopus pre- William Shatner's Weird or
SY_ $100,000. (CC) (H) What? Evil doll. (N) diction. (CC)(N) (HD) What? Brutal attacks.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Queens (CC) Seinfeld: The Seinfeld (lVP) Seinfeld: The Family (CC) Family (CC) Big Ban Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
(S 59 59 HD) Voice (HD) Blood North Poe. HD (HD) (HD)
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__TM becomes a famous and respected ornithologist. cape a destructive relationship with waitress. (CC) *** Mysteryship. (CC)
TLC 454545455772 139 LI Medium (R) LI Medium(R) Long Island Medium: Unseen LI Medium (R) Lo Island Who DoYouThinkYouAre? Little People, Big World
(_____ HD 1 (HD) Never-before-seen. (HD) Medium Wartime. (N)(HD) Teaching job.(N)(HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Den of Thieves Thief's Castle: Food to Die For Rizzoli & Isles Date mur- Rizzoli & Isles: Dance with the Perception: Caleidoscope Vir-
TNT 1 1 1 1 28 551 murder. (CC) (H) Frozen chef. (CC) (HD) dered. (CC) (R) (HD) Devil Paddy'strial. tual world. (N)(HD)
TRAI 69 9 66 7 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v. Food: v Food: Phila- Bizarre Foods America: Miami Aiport: Full Airport (R) Xtreme (CC)(R) Domination
TRAV 69 69 69 69 670 Australian cuisine. (R) Boulder delphia Food in Miami. (R) Moon(N) (HD) (R)
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CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Mad Money Jim Cramertalks The Kudlow Report Busi- 60 Minutes on CNBC: Doing Supermarkets Inc.: Inside a American Greed: Scams A
CNBCabout investing. (N) ness; politics. (N) Business in America $500 Billion Money (R) money manager. (R)
32 32 32 32 18 38 100 The Situation Room with Woll Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 360
CNN 3 33 18 380 BlitzerWolf Blitzer. yond the news. (N) Breakin news. (Ne (N) (HD) (HD) Breakng news. (R) (HD)
18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 1 presentatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy.(N)
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 ecial Reportwith Bret Baie The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hanni Conservative news. On the Record with Greta Van
FNC 64 64 64644871 118 e latest news. (N) Smith. (CC) (N) (HD) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) (CC) (N)(HD) Susteren (N)(HD)
MSNB 83 83 8383 103oliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 183 83 83 83 40 103 harpton. (N) (HD) Political issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell(N)(HD)
SebaBrock in Reba(HD) Reba(HD) Reba(HD) Blue Collar Comedy: Ten on White: A Little Unrofessional ('12, Comedy)
CMTv 14 47 7 23 221 garage. f Yearsof Funny(R (HP) Comic's irreverent stan-up routine. (NR)(HD)
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VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 Couples Therapy: Echoes Hit the Floor: Fast Break (R) Hit the Floor (R) (HD) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Hollywood Exes (R) (HD)
F From the Past (R) (HD) ___R)(HD) ___
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CINE 320320320320 63 320 420 enal colony and soon discovers that the deadly alien on Sigourney Weaver. A greedy general plots the hatching and Fiction) *** Expedition to
_ard with her has survived to kill again capture of an alien monster queen. (R) (CC) (HD) learn humanity's origins.
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DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45250 Bob's bad Con The old Charlie: Blog Charlie: (HD) comrades find themselves inside of a 1960s musical film.
advice. (R) toy. (R) Doppel Date Competiton. (R) Rat-a-Teddy(NR)(CC)
(:15) Cellular ('04, Thriller) ** Kim Basinger, Chris Evans. Kill Bill: Vol.1 ('03, Action) ***% Uma Thurman, David Kill Bill: Vol.2 ('04, Action)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350A man gets a phone call from a woman who claims to have Carradine. An assassin awakens from a coma and seeks **--2 An assassinfollows a
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HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 Hallows2 (1) Maher (V) (CC) (R) (H) dismemberment of Jason Bourne, another field agent escapes the Gumbel (N) (CC) (HD)
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:15) The Six Wives of Henry Leay 10, Comedy) ** Wet Hot American Summer (01) Love is in (:40) After school (08, comedy** A
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daughterr and his ex-wives disagree. (CC) (HD) summer at Camp Firewood. (CC) secrets about his missing friend. (CC) 23


ABC S 7 11 News Kimmel Nightline |Extra Fam. Feu ET Insider |World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 2 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid Pro.World News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 7 107 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid Prog. We Peop ABC World News Now (N) News News News
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NBCD 888 8 8 News Leno Fallon LastCall Today (N) MoneyEarly News News News
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GSN 1791791179 3417918 Minute Minute Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Fe uFam. Feuc Baggage Baggage Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 11 Extreme Airport Airport Xtreme Dominatn Extreme Bizarre Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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X-Men Origins:
7:30 p.m. on FX
After a mutant witnesses
the death of a loved one at
the hands of another, he
makes it his life's mission to
exact revenge on the killer
by using his rage, steel
claws and the elite training
he learns at a mutant-ex-
perimentation program. A
King Kong
8 p.m. on AMC
An adventurous filmmaker
takes the cast and crew
of his latest movie to a
mysterious island inhabited
by dangerous creatures,
including a massive, kind-
hearted ape that falls in
love with the film's compas-
sionate leading actress.A

Gator Boys: Xtra Bites
8 p.m. on APL
"Alligator Face-Off" The
guys remember bringing
ashore six huge alligators,
bare-handed and in only 3
minutes, and taking blood
samples from each for a
critical research project;
Tre lined the truck bed
with padding to transport
the gators, but his choice
angered Paul.
The Good Mother
8 p.m. on LIFE
When a teen girl with a
troubled family history
lands herself behind bars
with her mom nowhere to
be found, she is granted a
second chance by her best
friend's family, but a series
of suspicious events leaves
her wary of her mother's
true intentions. T (HD)
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Ryan's Song" When Lisa
feels guilty for keeping


8 7 1 3

9 4 6

2 5 9

1 4 2

4 2 1

5 3 8

3 8 5

6 7 4

1 4 2


Ryan's adoption a secret,
she agrees to help him go
after Tessa, but her help
makes him believe he must
be dying of "Ryan disease;"
George and Dallas go on
their first date, but she
invites her life coach to join.
9 p.m. on SHOW
International drug traffick-
ing and the war on drugs
affect many in the U.S. and
Mexico, from the newly
appointed Drug Czar who
learns his daughter is a
cocaine addict, to the wife
of a convict who tries to
control the business she
never knew he ran. (HD)
Franklin and Bash
9 p.m. on TNT
"Control" A major league
prospect is harassed by an
obsessed anti-fan and Peter
and Jared do what they can
in order to put an end to his
torment of the young ath-
lete; Rachel begrudgingly

Is There a Doctor in
the House?

1. One of the cinema's
most famous doctors,
Dr. Frankenstein was
played the most times
by this distinguished
British actor.

2. That actor also made
a couple of feature films
in which he starred
as this very different
type of doctor, a time-
traveler exploring the
universe in a blue phone
booth, who has been
played on TV by 11
different performers so

3. Time travel also
figures in this hit
comedy film franchise
about a hip British
secret agent from the
Swingin' Sixties who
is brought to modern
times, its star and
creator also playing
this out-of-touch arch-
nemesis of the spy.


As the Camp Little Otter
team prepares to host the
annual mixer with Camp
Ridgefield, Buzz (Charles
Grounds), despite his
inexperience, is pumped to
deejay the event, hoping it
will score points with the la-
dies on NBC's "Camp," airing 'l
Wednesday at 10:01 p.m. a
works on a family case;
Karp loses a mentor; Peter -
is not a priority. (HD)

4. Speaking of arch-
nemeses, this doctor
was the human foil for
the greatest vampire
of all in the movies and
Bram Stoker's source
novel, "Dracula."

5. That character often
played by the actor
in question one was
depicted as a hunter of
all monsters in a 2004
action thriller named for
him, with this "X-Men"
star in the lead role.

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