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Wilson Hall presents ‘Oklahoma!’ C1 Crestwood takes on Darlington Falcons, Knights fight to keep pace in Region VI-3A standings B1


Lawyers file pardon in Stinney case

Dillon Park shut down

Application a backup plan if retrial efforts fail BY BRISTOW MARCHANT While the families on both sides of a 70-year-old murder case await a judge’s ruling on a motion to grant George Stinney a retrial, another avenue may still exist to overturn the young teen’s 1944 death sentence. In case the judge’s decision goes against Stinney’s relatives, leaving in place the 14-year-old’s conviction for the murder of two young Alcolu girls that sent the youngster to the death chamber decades ago, lawyers have also filed an application to grant Stinney a pardon from the governor. But both they and the family remain committed to the first option. “This is a PETE O’BOYLE backup plan,” said Stinney SCDPPPS spokesman family attorney Steve McKenzie. The small Clarendon County community of Alcolu was in an uproar in March 1944 when the bodies of Betty June Binnicker and Mary Thames were discovered in a shallow ditch, each of the girls having suffered a mortal head wound. Authorities soon accused George Stinney, a local teen who was apparently the last person to see the girls alive, and the boy was quickly convicted and sentenced to the electric chair. The case, involving one of the youngest defendants ever put to death by the state, has since been cited by supporters as a high-profile case of racial injustice. Stinney was black, his two alleged victims white. While it could still be weeks until a ruling is handed down on the retrial motion, attorneys have also filed to have Stinney’s record cleared by the state Department of Probation, Parole

‘If the judge overturns the verdict and orders a retrial, then a pardon becomes moot. You can’t pardon someone who’s innocent.’



Duke Energy Progress trucks line up along one of the roads inside Dillon Park in Sumter on Saturday. The park is closed to the public as the grounds are being used as a headquarters to shelter and feed those working to restore power to the area.

Area in use as headquarters for utility workers restoring power to residents after winter storm BY TYLER SIMPSON Frequenters of Dillon Park will have to look elsewhere for their exercise and leisure needs for a while. The park has been temporarily closed off to the public because power crews are using the park as a base of operations for restoring power lost as a result of the winter storm. According to Sumter County Emergency Management Director Erik Hayes, Duke Energy Progress, along with workers from other power companies, has established a base camp at Dillon Park to assist residents that have lost power. The company has asked the public to refrain from entering the park

A catering company meets in Dillon Park in Sumter to feed the workers trying to restore power after last week’s ice storm. until further notice. While the park is in good condition, the emergency crews have blocked off entrances to the park

with cones and signs to prevent the public from possibly interfering with their work as a safety precaution.

“It’s more of a safety issue with the weather finally getting a break and


Director says Sumter will not run Pinewood special election ‘From what I understand, Pinewood has its own election commission.’ PATRICIA JEFFERSON Sumter County Election Director

BY TYLER SIMPSON The Sumter County Election Commission will not run Pinewood’s special election set for March 11, leaving more confusion as to how the special election will be run. “From what I understand, Pinewood has its own election commission,” said Sumter County Election Director Patricia Jefferson. During a council meeting Tuesday, Pinewood Mayor Pro Tem Sarah





Mathis — who is also one of two people on the ballot for mayor — said she contacted Jefferson on how to organize the election because the town has an autonomous but inexperienced election commission of its own. At that time, Mathis said Jefferson agreed for the county election commission to run the election, if needed. Pinewood councilwoman Frances Lester asked Mathis if their election commission will have any involvement in the special election, to which Mathis replied no because the individuals elected

Maurice J. Conyers Gloria M. Heyward Cleveland Walker Marie R. Lewis Robert J. Burleson Terry Johnson Marvin T. Lyne

Butch Gallishaw Michael A. Montalbano Fair Isaac Wilhelmenia Houston Levy Walters Thomas A. Cain Janie P. Durant

Mary Lee Swinton Roseanna B. Washington Alan D. Charpentier Thelma K. Mowatt

have not received proper training. However, Jefferson said on Friday she never made nor received any contact from Mathis about the upcoming balloting. Instead, Jefferson said the county office would be providing poll workers and ballots for the special election, but it’s the town’s own election commission that’s responsible for certifying the special election. Pinewood resident Manley C. Dubose — the candidate opposing Mathis on





5 SECTIONS, 36 PAGES VOL. 119, NO. 105

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CEO: Clarendon Health continues to make changes BY JADE REYNOLDS It’s been a busy year for Clarendon Health System’s new CEO, and this year is shaping up to be another busy one. “It was a hard year last year,” Richard Stokes said. “We had some rough waters. We had 24 (staff members) let go. We’re down 50 with positions that were not refilled. Our employees have done really well. We have the best staff.” He took over last January when Edward R. Frye retired after 24 years as CEO, but Stokes wasn’t exactly new to the organization. He started as the chief financial officer in May of 2003 and has served as chief operating officer as well. Besides labor reductions, the hospital also saw reallocation of employees based on labor standards and productivity as well as on filling new areas the health system did not have last year, Stokes said. The administration also got away from contract workers and moved everything in-house, he said. He sought employees’ thoughts along the way. “With a change in leadership comes a change in how we do stuff,” Stokes said. “One of the first things I did was add the clinical perspective. To make the best, most informed decision, we talked to nurses, therapists and all to get their input on it. You have to have accountability to your people, to your budget, your patients and your providers — in this case, our doctors. You want the department heads to take ownership, to see how their piece fits into the big machine.”

‘We want to be the best doggone community hospital or medical system and offer the best service possible to the community.’ PAUL SCHUMACHER Clarendon Health System chief operating officer To help in these endeavors, the administration formed a Network Operating Council that pulls people from all over the hospital to help develop and approve procedures and policies to address issues that arise. Administrators also walk the halls visiting with patients and staff to get their view on health care, Stokes said. “We’re focusing on transparency and communication not just within the organization, but the community at large,” said Paul Schumacher, chief operating officer, who started about nine months ago. “We are accountable to every employee and citizen in counties we serve. We are stewards of this asset called Clarendon Health. We are mindful of our duties, and we are held accountable by our board and our employees.” This openness is part of the reason for last week’s meeting on the board’s approval to seek a $14.5 million loan from the United States Department of Agriculture that would be used to eliminate the $5.8 million Clarendon Health currently owes on a revenuebased loan and allow the hospital to

City council meeting will be ‘calm before the storm’ BY BRISTOW MARCHANT After canceling its first meeting of the month because most members were away, Sumter City Council will return to work Tuesday with a fairly light agenda. “The agenda for late January and February is usually pretty easy,” said City Manager Deron McCormick, but with the process of writing the city budget starting in the spring, “this is kind of the calm before the storm.” Of the three items scheduled to be considered at the 5:30 p.m. meeting, two involve approving equipment purchases — a new dump truck and equipment for the fire department, respectively — and lifting a prohibition of alcohol sales at a series of city events in the coming year. But soon council’s attention will turn to the drafting of the new budget, which will require a series of workshop meetings. The process of approving the hefty document, which must be in effect by July 1, is already getting started. “We’ll be getting requests from department heads, and some other agencies are sending letters in,” McCormick

said. “A few like the transportation authority and the development board that are quasigovernment entities are also part of our appropriations process.” Part of Tuesday’s meeting will also be spent looking back at the city’s performance through this week’s ice storm. “We knew we had to be flexible, and we worked hard to stage our equipment ahead of time and be prepared,” McCormick said. “Once we go through it, we’ll know what we could have done different, but ... a lot of our staff chipped in on stuff that is not their job.” This may also be the final meeting for city council in the City Centre at 25 N. Main St., before the completion of the months-long renovations to the council chambers inside the Sumter Opera House. Officials had hoped to reopen the chamber room for this week’s meeting, but some finishing touches still need to be made before it’s opened to the public. “It’s 98 percent complete; we just have some touch-ups to do to make sure everything’s done,” McCormick said. Reach Bristow Marchant at (803) 774-1272.

build a more than $7 million medical office building, Stokes said. The administration plans to continue its efforts at communication by speaking to groups such as Rotary. “We want to tell our story,” Schumacher said. “It’s our responsibility to earn your business and trust. We know the impact we have, and we’ve identified our capabilities. We want to be the best doggone community hospital or medical system and offer the best service possible to the community.” To this end, last year the hospital added a transitional care unit for patients who don’t meet in-patient criteria but are still too sick to go home, Stokes said. “We made the decision in October during one of our multi-disciplinary meetings,” Schumacher said. “We had the space available and the expertise on hand that could fill the openings. We knew we had patients who could use it, and we received calls from other hospitals. The first week we opened, we had five patients, which exceeded our goal for the first month. The staff did a phenomenal job.” Clarendon Health System typically sees patients from Sumter, Clarendon, Williamsburg, Florence and Orangeburg counties, Stokes said. Administration has also hired seven new doctors — three from Sumter, two from other South Carolina cities and two from out of state. During the next 12 months, Stokes said he has two main goals. One will be to reduce non-labor-related costs and improve quality. Non-labor-related costs include supply costs and energy costs. “We have the potential for major

cost savings — $300,000 — by switching from fuel oil and propane to natural gas,” Stokes said. “Our quality is not bad. I’ve told the board, and I continue to say that finance should only make up 30 percent of a meeting. We’ve got to have the dollars to continue to deliver good, quality care.” Clarendon Memorial Hospital received a C from the Leapfrog Group Hospital Safety Scores last fall, which was up from the spring score of D and the Fall 2012 score of F. Safety scores are figured using factors such as medical errors, accidents, injuries and infections that kill or hurt patients. Of the 2,539 hospitals scored, 893 earned Cs, including Tuomey Regional Medical Center. As part of the effort to address quality, administration is in the process of running value stream analysis on each area of health care, Stokes said. For example, with the operating room, the program would follow a patient from registration through discharge for an entire revenue cycle. Similarly, it formed an impact multidisciplinary team. “We know you are going home, and we want you to be healthy,” Stokes said. “So we start talking to you about home health, rehab, pharmacy — whatever you need post-discharge to try to prevent readmission.” During the last year, they identified 75 patients that were high users of the emergency room for primary care and have gotten them connected with primary care physicians, thus keeping them out of the ER, Stokes said. “Our goal longterm is when somebody needs general surgery or is having a baby, they think of us first,” he said. Reach Jade Reynolds at (803) 774-1250.

Storm doesn’t spare El Cheapo


The roof of El Cheapo gas station on South Lafayette Drive was brought down by ice from the storm last week. Residents have been cleaning up from the historic storm while others are still without power.

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Plea hearings postponed to as late as April by severe winter storm BY TYLER SIMPSON With the Sumter County Judicial Center closed for two days due to the winter storm last week, plenty of plea hearings had to be rescheduled for as late as April. Because of the winter storm last week, the Judicial Center was closed on Wednesday and Thursday during its general session plea week. According to an update docket received from Clerk of Courts Jamie Campbell, 12 plea hearings

scheduled for Wednesday afternoon had to be rescheduled for Friday afternoon, while 15 additional plea hearings scheduled for Thursday morning were postponed until an unknown date. “The process for rescheduling pleas is pretty complicated,� Campbell said. Assistant Solicitor Bronwyn K. McElveen said that the Solicitor’s Office originally thought the Judicial Center would be closed for a day and a half, planning to move the hearings set for Thursday

morning to that afternoon. However, since the Judicial Center reopened for half a day Friday, all of the Thursday morning pleas have been rescheduled for the week of April 14. According to McElveen, the pleas handled Friday afternoon were mostly jail pleas and probation violations, since the roads were clear enough for officers with the Sumter-Lee Regional Detention Center to transport inmates to the Judicial Center. the solicitor’s normally try to

prioritize jail cases, especially those that involve medical complications. “We were affected, and we had to move those pleas to the week of April 14 because that’s the next time we will have a judge on the bench,� McElveen said. McElveen said that most victims are normally very understanding when their cases have to be postponed for whatever reason, satisfied knowing that there will still be some conclusion. “Usually when we have to

reschedule, it will affect the victims as far as work goes,� McElveen said. “However since the victims were not at work much during this week, it shouldn’t affect them that much.� The judges’ schedules are determined by the South Carolina Supreme Court, and S.C. Chief Justice Jean Hoefer Toal decided if the judges will have court or not, McElveen said. Reach Tyler Simpson at (803) 774-1295.

More talking to babies helps their brains develop language skills WASHINGTON (AP) — Using videos that claim to teach toddlers, or flash cards for tots, may not be the best idea. Simply talking to babies is key to building crucial language and vocabulary skills — but sooner is better, and long sentences are good. So says research that aims to explain, and help solve, the troubling “word gap�: Children from more affluent, professional families hear millions more words before they start school than poor kids, leaving the lower-income students at an academic disadvantage that’s difficult to overcome. That gap starts to appear at a younger age than scientists once thought, around 18 months, said Stanford University psychology professor Anne Fernald. And research being presented this week at a meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science suggests that it’s not just hearing lists of words that matters as much as rich, varied language with good grammar that trains babies’ brains to learn through context. Instead of just saying, “Here’s an orange,� it would be better to say: “Let’s put the orange in this bowl with the

banana and the apple and the grapes.� “It’s making nets of meaning that then will help the child learn new words,� Fernald explained. “The advice I give mothers is to have conversations with your babies,� added Erika Hoff, a psychology professor at Florida Atlantic University. “Children can hear lots of talk that goes over their head in terms of the meaning, and they still benefit from it.� The research comes amid a growing push for universal preschool, to help disadvantaged youngsters catch up. But it also raises the question of whether children from lowincome, less educated families need earlier intervention, such as preschool that starts at age 3 instead of 4, or higher

quality day care or even some sort of “Let’s talk� campaign aimed at new parents to stress talking, singing and reading with tots even before they can respond. That can be difficult for parents working multiple jobs, or who may not read well or who simply don’t know why it’s important. Scientists have long known that before they start kindergarten, children from middleclass or affluent families have heard millions more words than youngsters from low-income families, leaving the poorer children with smaller vocabularies and less ready to succeed academically. Fernald said by some measures, 5-year-olds from low-income families can lag two years behind their peers in tests of language development.


A digital audio recorder rests on a toddler’s bib at a home in Providence, R.I., recently. The city has begun an effort to boost language skills for children from low-income families by equipping them with audio recorders that count every word they hear. During home visits, social workers go over the word counts with parents and suggest tips to boost the child’s language skills.



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Make changes that keep your heart’s health in mind


eart disease remains the No. 1 killer of Americans. It is often referred to as the silent killer because there may not be any obvious symptoms as it develops. Heart disease does not discriminate and can happen to anyone at any time. Cathy Mason, 40, a mother of four children and an aerobics instructor for more than CORRIGAN six years, had a heart attack at the young age of 38. “I gained 65 pounds with my first pregnancy and continued to gain more with each pregnancy. After my fourth baby at 29 years old, I topped the scale at 220 pounds. I had put 100 pounds on my 5-foot 2-inch frame since the day I got married. Frustrated, I finally made the decision to join the local YMCA, and

there I noticed that there were a lot of ladies going through the same thing as me. That year, with the support of the friends I met in the group exercise classes and fitness center, I lost about 60 pounds. Excited and motivated, I decided I wanted to help people have my same success, so I became a certified aerobics instructor. Now, I thought as long as I was exercising and losing weight, I didn’t need to worry about my eating habits, but I learned that there is nothing further from the truth.

STINNEY FROM PAGE A1 and Pardon Services, citing the same evidence of due process violations argued at last month’s retrial hearing. The department’s field office in Clarendon County recently completed its formal review of the case, and the request could go before a meeting of the state pardon board as early as April. But whether that hearing takes place depends on how the other proceedings involving Stinney shape up. “If the judge overturns the verdict and orders a retrial, then a pardon becomes moot. You can’t pardon someone who’s innocent,� said DPPPS spokesman Pete O’Boyle. “If the judge decides she can’t overturn it and it stands as it has for 70 years, and at that point there’s no other legal process available, then they can pursue a pardon.� If the pardon application moves forward, Stinney advocates will have a chance to present their case to the pardon board at a Columbia meeting. The solicitor’s office and the victims’ families will also have an opportunity to voice their opposition. The whole proceeding may take less than a hour. Stinney’s application is an unusual one. O’Boyle could only recall two previous instances were pardons were

TIPS FOR A HEALTHY HEART Understand your risks Have regular doctor visits Eat healthy foods Be physically active

In July 2012, I was filling up my water bottle to teach my cycle class when I felt a horrible burning through my chest and back. Thinking it was just heartburn, I tried everything I could think of to make it better, but when it wouldn’t let up and

my arms went limp, I knew something more was wrong with me. I thought it couldn’t possibly be a heart attack. I’m only 38, and I don’t meet the risk factors. I have been an instructor for four years teaching at least 15 classes a week. I was in great shape with no family history of heart disease. When I arrived at the hospital, they ran all the necessary tests which revealed that I had indeed had a heart attack. The catheterization procedure revealed a 99 percent blocked artery. The doctors couldn’t understand why this happened to me, especially since I did not meet any of the risk factors. It wasn’t until I enrolled in the YFIT nutrition program at the Y that I learned I was carrying 40% body fat, and that was even after losing 60 pounds and wearing a size 18W. Then, I knew that weight had no bearing on my health;

it was the amount of body fat that did. No amount of exercise was going to help, so I learned how to develop good eating habits. Not only did I learn what foods to buy, but when to eat them and the right combination. Being healthy wasn’t about deprivation and definitely not starvation but about fueling my body with healthy foods, not processed diet foods that were disguised as healthy, which I relied on previously for weight loss. In five months, I was able to get my body fat down to 22 percent. As a result of that, I also lost 30 pounds, and I went from a size 12 to a 2. I have made some true lifestyle changes for the better. Without the Y and the knowledgeable instructors and programs, I would not be as healthy as I am today. I am looking forward to my future being a healthier woman, wife, mom and friend.�


sought for a convict posthumously, only one of which involved a capital case. A pardon of a crime supporters think Stinney never committed, and which still leaves his guilt unquestioned, would also be an unsatisfying outcome for relatives. “Obviously, the family wants a new trial. They want some kind of exoneration,� McKenzie said. If the judge’s ruling goes against the Stinneys, McKenzie said he would advise them to appeal, which would put the pardon hearing off even further. Defense attorneys will instead challenge the solicitor’s assertion that the writ of relief they requested from the court, called “coram nobis,� has been implicitly repealed by the General Assembly in other post-conviction legislation. “We may take this to the Supreme Court and ask whether coram nobis is still good law in South Carolina,� he said. “As a lawyer, you always like to see new law made.� But barring a favorable ruling there, a pardon for Stinney may be the next best thing. “From a pragmatic standpoint,� McKenzie said, “it’s a better result than where we are now.� Reach Bristow Marchant at (803) 774-1272.


the upcoming ballot — said he also spoke with Jefferson, who told him the county election commission will not be running the special election. He also said Jefferson allowed him to see a copy of a letter from the Town of Pinewood regarding

the town’s special election and election commission, a letter which Jefferson confirmed was requesting equipment needed to run the special election. Pinewood Town Council talked during a meeting Tuesday night on how its election commission was

lacking two members after its former chairman, Patrick Lester, and a commission member, Charlotte Smoak, both recently retired from their seats. The council elected two individuals, Pinewood residents Elizabeth Hinson and Lavaron Johnson, to fill the open seats. Reach Tyler Simpson at (803) 774-1295.

Floridian guilty of lesser counts in music shooting JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — A 47-yearold software developer was convicted Saturday of attempted murder for shooting into a carful of teenagers after an argument about their loud music, but jurors couldn't agree on the most serious charge of first-degree murder. After more than 30 hours of jury deliberations over four days, a mistrial was declared on the murder charge that Michael Dunn faced in the fatal shooting of one of the black teens. The 12 jurors found him guilty of three counts of attempted second-degree murder and a count of firing into an occupied car. Dunn was charged with fatally shooting 17-year-old Jordan Davis, of Marietta, Ga., in 2012 after they got into an argument over music coming from the parked SUV occupied by Davis and three friends outside a Jacksonville convenience store. Dunn, who is white, had described the music to his fiancee as "thug music." Dunn showed no emotion as the verdicts were read. Davis' parents each left the courtroom in tears. Earlier in the day, jurors said in a note to

Judge Russell L. Healey that they were having trouble reaching agreement on the murder charge. He asked them to continue their work, and they went back to the deliberation room for two more hours. "I've never seen a case where deliberations have gone on for this length of time ..." Healey said after the verdict. "They've embraced their civic duty and they are to be commended for that." Dunn claimed he acted in self-defense, testifying he thought he saw a firearm pointed at him from the SUV as Davis yelled insults at him and the argument escalated. No weapon was found in the SUV. Dunn told jurors he feared for his life, perceiving "this was a clear and present danger." Dunn, who has a concealed weapons permit, fired 10 shots, hitting the vehicle nine times. Prosecutors contended that Dunn opened fire because he felt disrespected by Davis. The teen made his friend turn the music back up after they initially turned it down at Dunn's request. Dunn was parked in the spot next to the SUV outside the convenience store.

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Few eligible patients can get weight-loss surgery WASHINGTON (AP) — Like 78 million other Americans, MaryJane Harrison is obese. And like many critically overweight Americans, Harrison cannot afford to have weight-loss surgery because her health insurance doesn’t cover it. The financial burden makes it nearly impossible for her to follow the advice of three physicians who have prescribed the stomachshrinking procedure for Harrison, who is four feet 10 inches and weighs 265 pounds. Harrison’s health insurance plan, provided by UnitedHealth, excludes coverage of any surgical procedures for weight loss. As a result, she and her family are trying to raise $15,000 to pay for the surgery that she thinks will save her life. “I am now 53, and I don’t think I’m going to live to be 55,” said Harrison, who lives outside of San Antonio and has tried for years to lose weight through dieting and exercise. “When you feel your health deteriorating this fast, you know it.” UnitedHealth said it can’t legally comment on Harrison’s health plan unless she signs a privacy waiver. But Harrison declined to sign one


Mary-Jane Harrison spends time with her granddaughter, Robyn, in San Antonio on Feb. 3. Like nearly 78 million American adults, Harrison is obese, and because of stress fractures in her legs she is unable to able to walk up or down the stairs of her two-story home. because of concerns about how the company might use the information. Harrison’s case underscores a surprising trend: While the number of obese Americans persists at record levels, the number of patients undergoing weight-loss surgery hasn’t

ROLL CALL WASHINGTON (AP) — Here’s how area members of Congress voted on major issues in the week ending Feb. 14.

HOUSE SUSPENSION OF DEBT LIMIT: The House on Feb. 11 voted, 221 for and 201 against, to suspend the current $17.2 trillion nationaldebt limit until March 16, 2015, enabling the Treasury to borrow to pay bills already incurred by Congress and the executive branch. The bill (S 540) was supported by 99 percent of Democrats who voted and opposed by 88 percent of Republicans who voted. Unlike other debt-limit increases in recent years, this is a “clean” measure free of conditions such as policy changes and spending cuts. Supporter Richard Neal, D-Mass., said the vote was “about paying for the war in Iraq” and “the tax cuts in 2001 and 2003 that continued right through 2010 based upon the mistaken notion ... that, in fact, tax cuts pay for themselves.” No member spoke against the bill. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate. VOTE H-1 slugged DEBT LIMIT SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: James Clyburn, D-6 Voting no: Mark Sanford, R-1, Joe Wilson, R-2, Jeff Duncan, R-3, Trey Gowdy, R-4, Mick Mulvaney, R-5, Tom Rice, R-7 Not voting: None

MILITARY COST-OF-LIVING INCREASES: Voting 326 for and 90 against, the House on Feb. 11 repealed a cut in cost-of-living adjustments for military retirees younger than 62 that was enacted in December as part of a two-year budget deal. This sent the bill (S 25) to the Senate. Set to take effect next year, the cut would result in working-age military retirees receiving annual COLAs one percentage point below inflation as mea-

you look at the impact of obesity on life expectancy, it’s by far one of the most dangerous conditions we have in public health.” Surgeons blame a combination of factors for the stagnating numbers, including the economic downturn and a social stigma against resorting to surgery to treat weight problems. But insurance coverage is the largest hurdle, they say. Nearly two-thirds of health plans sponsored by employers don’t cover weight-loss surgery, which can cost between $15,000 and $25,000. Those that do often mandate that patients meet a number of requirements, including special diets and psychological evaluations, before they can get the procedure covered. And early signs indicate many of the same challenges seen in the private market have carried over to the new, state-run insurance exchanges that are part of the healthcare overhaul: Only 24 states require insurers to cover weight-loss surgery for patients. And when the procedure is covered, many plans require patients to pay up to 50 percent of the cost out of pocket.

sured by the Consumer Price Index. At age 62, they would once again receive COLAs that keep pace with inflation. The cut would raise about $6 billion over 10 years to be used to soften the impact of sequestration on military and non-military discretionary budgets. To offset that revenue loss, the bill would curb Medicare reimbursements to doctors. The bill was passed without floor debate. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate VOTE H-2 slugged MILITARY SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Wilson (SC), Duncan (SC), Gowdy, Rice (SC) Voting no: Sanford, Mulvaney, Clyburn Not voting: None


budged in a decade. Last year, about 160,000 U.S. patients underwent weightloss surgery — roughly the same number as in 2004. That’s only about 1 percent of the estimated 18 million adults who qualify nationwide for the surgery, according to

the American Society for Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery. “If we were talking about breast cancer, no one would be content with having only one percent of that population treated,” said Dr. John Morton, professor of surgery at Stanford University. “Yet if

ham, R, Tim Scott, R Not voting: None

out floor debate. A yes vote was to send the bill to President Obama. VOTE S-2 slugged SUSPENSION SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: None Voting no: Graham, Scott Not voting: None

SUSPENSION OF DEBT LIMIT: Voting 55 for and 43 against, the Senate on Feb. 12 sent the White House a bill (S 540, above) to suspend the statutory debt limit until March 16, 2015, allowing the Treasury to borrow above the current $17.2 trillion cap over the next 13 months and avert U.S. default. The borrowing is necessary to accommodate spending already approved by the executive and legislative branches. The bill was passed with-

MILITARY COST-OF-LIVING INCREASES: Voting 95 for and three against, the Senate on Feb. 12 joined the House in passing a bill (S 25, above) that would restore a one-percentage-point cut in cost-of-living adjustments for military re-

The Senate on Feb. 12 voted, 67 for and 31 against, to advance a bill (S 540, above) that would suspend the national-debt ceiling until March 16, 2015, allowing the Treasury to pay bills already incurred and keep the U.S. out of default. This was the decisive vote on the bill. Twelve Republicans joined 53 Democrats and two independents to push the bill over a 60-vote threshold, end a Tea Party-led filibuster and move toward final passage (next issue). The 12 Republicans who voted to end the filibuster were Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, Minority Whip John Cornyn of Texas, John Barrasso of Wyoming, Susan Collins of Maine, Bob Corker of Tennessee, Jeff Flake of Arizona, Orrin Hatch of Utah, Mike Johanns of Nebraska, Mark Kirk of Illinois, John McCain of Arizona, Lisa Murkowski of Alaska and John Thune of South Dakota. A yes vote was to advance the debt-limit bill. VOTE S-1 slugged FILIBUSTER SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: None Voting no: Lindsey Gra-

© 2014, Thomas Voting Reports Inc.

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tirees younger than 62 to be phased in over three years starting in January 2015. The bill’s $6 billion cost over 10 years would be “paid for” by curbing Medicare payments to doctors. The bill was passed without floor debate. A yes vote was to send the bill to President Obama. VOTE S-3 slugged MILITARY SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Graham, Scott Voting no: None Not voting: None

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Dr. Patrick Mardesich MD FAAO FACS We regret to inform you that Dr. Patrick Mardesich has recently passed away. Due to his unexpected death, Carolina Eye Care of Sumter, LLC has discontinued operations. Dr. Mardesich was always committed to providing the best care for his patients. It was Dr. Mardesich’s wish that if he was unable to continue the care of his patients that Dr. Howard Greene would take over their care. His wife, Naomi Mardesich, RN, MSN, who always worked with him in his practice, supports his desire for his patients to continue care with Dr. Greene. Dr. Greene, of Carolinas Center for Sight, P.C., was personally chosen by Dr. Mardesich to help him with the surgical care of his patients for the past four months. Dr. Greene performs cataract and glaucoma surgery, LASIK, and eyelid surgery, as well as care for patients with retinal problems such as diabetic eye disease and macular degeneration. Efective immediately, your medical records have been transferred to Carolinas Centers for Sight, P.C. which will begin operating an oice location in Sumter in the next few months. Dr. Greene will be seeing Dr. Mardesich’s patients in both our Bishopville and Florence oices until we open our new location in Sumter.

WE ARE IMMEDIATELY AVAILABLE TO HELP YOU WITH PRESCRIPTION REFILLS, ROUTINE APPOINTMENTS AND ANY EMERGENCIES THAT MAY ARISE. We recognize that you have the right to receive medical services from the physician of your choice and that you are not obligated to receive services from Carolinas Centers for Sight, P.C. For a list of other physicians in the area please contact the South Carolina Medical Association at (803) 798-6207. If you choose not to receive care from Carolinas Centers for Sight, P.C., we are happy to make your medical records available to another physician. If you wish to have your medical care and records continue at Carolinas Centers for Sight, P.C. or transferred to another physician, please contact:

Carolinas Centers for Sight, P.C. at (800) 868-9393 We extend to you best wishes for your future health and happiness. Howard N. Greene, M.D.

Mrs. Naomi Mardesich

Samuel E. Seltzer, M.D.






DILLON PARK FROM PAGE A1 people trying to get back to their normal routine of walking,� Hayes said. “Dillon Park is used a lot. People are out using the walking track or playing soccer in the field, and it just causes too much congestion. For their safety, we’re just trying to get them out of there.� In the mornings and evenings, trucks and buses line up with workers entering and exiting the park, creating a hazard area not just for the public, but for the workers as well. The walking track in the park runs through the area where the crew has established its mobile command center and kitchen. The walking traffic could interfere with their operations. Duke Energy Progress established the base camp with a number of crews as early as Wednesday morning in preparation for power outages caused by the winter storm. They had planned to bring in more help on Thursday out of Greenville, but those crews were delayed because of ice on the road. More crews continued to come in through the week. “They actually managed to restore power for more people that actually have customers,� Hayes said. Hayes said he was unsure how long the emergency crews will use Dillon Park as its base camp since there are about 2,141 customers in Sumter County that are without power as of Sunday morning. “I can’t say this for sure, but this might be a launching pad for several other counties, as


Robin Sparks of Johnson and Johnson transport from North Florida refuels trucks at Dillon Park in Sumter. The park was closed while it was being used as a headquarters to shelter and feed those working to restore power to the area. well,� Hayes said. “You got other counties like Clarendon and Williamsburg that are also without power.� The majority of issues involving power in Sumter County involved heavy debris, such

as tree limbs falling on county and secondary roads. With the heavy wind Saturday, Hayes said that county could have expected more power outages with cracked tree limbs possibly landing on power lines.

“It’s just something that happens after every storm,� Hayes said. “They work hard to get (the power) back up, and you still have some weak limbs that never fell down during the storm. We just

want to remind people that if there’s limbs on the power lines, don’t get them off themselves. Just report them to your power company.� Reach Tyler Simpson at (803) 774-1295.

Calif. wine-grape growers HOME PLUMBING celebrate bumper crop INSPECTIONS HILL PLUMBING


MODESTO, Calif. (AP) — California agriculture officials reported good news for wine lovers and vineyard operators alike: a record harvest of wine grapes. Growers in the nation’s premier wine region brought in a bumper crop last year, thanks to expanded acreage and overall favorable weather. Wine brokers told The Modesto Bee that two back-toback years of large harvests will mean wine aficionados should find plenty of bargain bottles on grocery store shelves. “Consumers are in a great position because of the amount of wine that is coming out of California,� said Erica Moyer of Riverbank, a grape and wine broker for Turrentine Brokerage in Novato. Wine grapes are one of California’s top commodities, a crop worth $3.16 billion last year, according to the Califor-

nia Association of Winegrape Growers. The California Department of Food and Agriculture’s preliminary figures show that the crop of red and white varieties combined weighed in at 4.23 million tons in 2013, up 5 percent from 4.02 million tons in 2012. The industry is well positioned to take advantage of the large crops, said Heidi Scheid, chairwoman of the winegrape growers’ association. “After short crops in 2010 and 2011, growers delivered two remarkable vintages, with record-sized harvests and exceptional quality,� she said. While Napa County’s vineyards carry international cache, the San Joaquin Valley, stretching for 220 miles from Stockton to Bakersfield, is the U.S.’s most prolific grape-growing region and home to 44 percent of the state’s crop.

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Maurice Jeffery Conyers, 23, died Sunday, Feb. 9, 2014. He was born Feb. 28, 1990, in Manning, a son of Yusuf James and Mashell Conyers. He received his formal education in the public schools of Clarendon County School District 2 and graduated from Manning High School. He also attended Central Carolina Technical College. In his youth, he attended Wilson Grove United Freewill Baptist Church in Manning. Survivors are his mother of the home; his father of Buffalo, N.Y.; one son, Jaiven M. Conyers; five sisters, Lillian L. Conyers of Columbia, Katrina Filmore, Lakia V. James and Lesha L. James, all of Salters, and Cyeisha C. Conyers of Manning; two brothers, Yusuf McClary of Salters and Patrick M. Conyers of Manning; his paternal grandmother, Lillian McClary of Buffalo, N.Y.; seven aunts; eight uncles; and five great-aunts. Celebratory services will be held at 1 p.m. today at Hayes F. & LaNelle J. Samuels Sr. Memorial Chapel, 114 N. Church St., Manning, with Prophetess Cheryl W. Graham, presiding, and Apostle Donald Graham, eulogist. Burial will follow in Muldrow Cemetery in Manning. Mr. Conyers will lie in repose one hour prior to funeral time. The family is receiving friends at the home of his aunt, Donna Conyers, 1947 Paddock Road, Manning, SC. These services have been entrusted to Samuels Funeral Home LLC, Manning.

Cleveland Walker heard his master’s call on Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014, at his residence. Born in Davis Station on July 11, 1928, he was the son of the late Hector and Anna Magwood Walker and stepson of the late Carrie Williams Walker and Anna Richburg Walker. Survivors include his devoted wife of 64 years, Phillis Ellison Walker of Manning; three daughters, Mary (Charlie) McDonald of Manning, Carrie Walker of Columbia and LaDonna Gist of Anderson; a granddaughter raised in the home, Shala Taylor of Columbia; six grandchildren; 10 greatgrandchildren; two sisters-inlaw; and one brother-in-law. In addition to his parents and daughter, Quilena Taylor, two brothers and three sisters preceded him in death. A Service of Remembrance will be held at 2 p.m. on Tuesday at Elizabeth Missionary Baptist Church, 4829 Alex Harvin Highway. Words of consolation will be delivered by the pastor, the Rev. Terry Johnson Sr. The service of Committal, Benediction and Interment will follow at the family plot in the Elizabeth Baptist Church Cemetery. Fleming-Delaine Funeral Home and Chapel is in charge of services. The family is receiving friends at the residence, 5786 Raccoon Road, Manning. Online condolences may be sent to flemingdelaine@aol. com.


Marie Richardson Lewis, 92, departed this earthly life on Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014, at her residence. She was a daughter of the late Johnnie and Lula James Richardson and widow of James Lewis. The family is receiving friends at the home, 1983 Lula Road in Summerton. Professional services have been entrusted to Dyson’s Home for Funerals, 237 Main St., Summerton. (803) 485-4280

Robert Jack Burleson, 81, widower of Peggy Jean Dooley Burleson, died Friday, Feb. 14, 2014, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center. Born in Atlanta, he was a son of the late Daniel H. and Bonnie Bates Burleson. Mr. Burleson was a member of Westside Baptist Church. He retired from the U.S. Air Force after 20 years of service. He also retired from Campbell’s Soup Co. after 20 years of service. Survivors include three children, Diane B. Compston (Fred) of Mingo Junction, Ohio, and Robert A. Burleson (Ramona) and Danny Burleson (Carol), both of Sumter; nine grandchildren; 14 greatgrandchildren; one brother, Bill Burleson of New Hampshire; two sisters, Becky Butler of Tennessee and Sarah Hubbard of Georgia; and a special friend, Alline Shuman of Sumter. He was preceded in death by two daughters, Amy Burleson and Beverley Burleson. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Monday in the Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home Chapel, with the Rev. Aaron Reed officiating. Burial, with full military honors, will be in the Evergreen Memorial Park Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Jacob Burleson, Jamie Burleson, Josh Burleson, Jeremiah Burleson, Neil Compston and Gary Shuman. The family will receive friends from 2 to 3 p.m. Monday prior to the service at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to Westside Baptist Church, Sign Fund, 554 Pinewood Road, Sumter, SC 29154. Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of the arrangements.

Gloria Jean McQuilla Heyward, 57, was born March 15, 1956, to Emma Maple Dennis and the late George McQuilla in Sumter County. She departed this life on Feb. 14, 2014. Th family will be receiving friends at 12 Brown St. in Sumter. Funeral plans are incomplete and will be announced later by Job’s Mortuary Inc., 312 S. Main St., Sumter.


TERRY JOHNSON Because of power outages, services for Terry Johnson will be held today at St. James A.M.E Church in Pinewood, with Pastor Damian Brown,

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 eulogist, assisted by the Rev. Lavaron Johnson, the Rev. Dr. Richard James and the Rev. Sam Benjamin. Burial will take place in the Manning Cemetery, Pinewood. Online memorials may be sent to Community Funeral Home of Sumter is in charge of these arrangements.

MARVIN T. LYNE Marvin Thomas Lyne, 79, husband of Helen Lyne, died Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014, at a local nursing home. Services will be announced by Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home & Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter. (803) 7759386

BUTCH GALLISHAW Butch Gallishaw, 55, was called into eternal rest on Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2014, at Richland Memorial Hospital in Columbia. Born on Aug. 10, 1958, in Sumter County, he was a son of Henry L. Lewis and Easta Mae Gallishaw Dolford. Butch was educated in the public schools of Sumter County. As a youth, he attended Clarks United Methodist Church with his maternal grandmother. Butch was a very well-mannered young man. As an adult, he was a very family oriented person. He loved his family and cherished his grandchildren. Butch tried to make sure that everyone in his family was taken care of and had what they needed. Butch was an employee at Piggly Wiggly Supermarket on Calhoun Street in Sumter. He was a valued and respected employee. He took pride in his job and had a wonderful work ethic. He will be sorely missed by his coworkers and the customers that patronized the store.



His precious memories will be cherished by his parents, Easta Mae Gallishaw Dolford of Lamar and Henry L. Lewis of Brooklyn, N.Y.; one daughter, Randosha (Russell) Legette of Marion; one son, Bobby (Olga) Davis of Sumter; three sisters, Essie Mae Lewis of Sumter, Annette (Howard) Addison of Lamar and Dianne (David) McKenzie of Olanta; four brothers, Jimmy (Ollie) Gallishaw of Lydia, Robert Dolford Jr. of Hartsville, Larry (Shelby) Dolford of Darlington, and Kenneth (Regina) Dolford of Lamar; four grandchildren, Shaquan and Mikeria Keith, both of Sumter, Jacqueline Legette of Marion and Bodeisha White of Jasper, Fla.; one special goddaughter, Lymeisha Keith of Sumter; three special nephews, David Gallishaw, Harrial (Shawn) Gallishaw and Jermaine (Lorette) Lewis, all of Sumter; and a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, other relatives and friends. He was preceded in death by four brothers, Nathan Gallishaw, Willie Dolford, Herbert Lee Dolford and David Gallishaw; his maternal grandmother, Mariah Gallishaw; and his stepfather, Robert Dolford Sr. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. today at the John Wesley Williams Sr. Memorial Chapel, Williams Funeral Home Inc., 821 N. Main St., Sumter, with the Rev. Lewis Walker Jr., officiating and eulogist, and the Rev. J. Elbert Williams, presiding, assisted by Evangelist Ollie Gallishaw. The family is receiving friends and relatives at the home of his sister, Essie Lewis, 18 Sims St., Sumter. The funeral procession will leave from the home of his sister at 3:30 p.m. Floral bearers and pallbearers will be friends of the family. Burial will be in the Clarks United Methodist Church Yard Cemetery, Sumter.



Clot risk lasts for 12 weeks after pregnancy BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer Women have a higher risk of blood clots that can cause strokes, heart attacks and other problems for 12 weeks after childbirth — twice as long as doctors have thought, new research finds. Strokes are still fairly rare right after pregnancy but devastating when they do occur and fatal about 10 percent of the time, according to Dr. Hooman Kamel, a neurology specialist at New York’s Weill Cornell Medical College. Blood clots in the legs usually just cause pain but can be fatal if they trav-

el to the lungs. Kamel led the new study, which was published online in the New England Journal of Medicine and presented at an American Heart Association stroke conference in San Diego on Thursday. Pregnant women are more prone to blood clots because blood components to prevent excessive bleeding during labor naturally increase, and blood from the legs has more trouble traveling to the heart. “Sometimes there’s the notion that once they deliver they don’t have to worry about these things,� but risk persists for some time after

STROKE INFORMATION: the birth, said Dr. Andrew Stemer, a Georgetown University neurologist. Doctors now sometimes give low-dose blood thinners to certain women at higher risk of blood clots for six weeks after delivery. The new study suggests risk lasts longer than that. It involved nearly 1.7 million California women giving birth to their first child. Over the next year and a half, 1,015 of them developed clots — 248 had strokes, 47

had heart attacks and 720 had clots in the legs or lungs. The risk of one of these problems was about 11 times greater during the first six weeks after delivery and more than two times greater during weeks seven to 12. After that, it fell to level seen in women who had not had a baby. A federal grant paid for the research. Kamel advises women who recently had a baby to seek medical help right away if they develop chest pain or pressure, trouble breathing, swelling or pain in one leg, a sudden severe headache or

sudden loss of speech, vision, balance, or strength on one side of the body. High blood pressure and smoking add to the risk of blood clots. Last week, the Heart Association issued its first guidelines for preventing strokes in women, focusing on pregnancy as one highrisk time. Women with a history of high blood pressure before pregnancy should be considered for low-dose aspirin (around 81 milligrams) after the first three months of pregnancy, and calcium supplements anytime, the guidelines say.

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N.G. Osteen 1843-1936 The Watchman and Southron


H.G. Osteen 1870-1955 Founder, The Item

H.D. Osteen 1904-1987 The Item

Margaret W. Osteen 1908-1996 The Item Hubert D. Osteen Jr. Chairman & Editor-in-Chief Graham Osteen Co-President Kyle Osteen Co-President Jack Osteen Editor and Publisher Larry Miller CEO Braden Bunch Senior News Editor

20 North Magnolia Street, Sumter, South Carolina 29150 • Founded October 15, 1894

NOTABLE AND QUOTABLE NEW USC SUMTER DEAN MAKING TRANSITION In the Feb. 15 edition, Sumter Item reporter Raytevia Evans explores variety of topics with new USCSumter Dean Dr. Michael Sonntag. Read “Maine transplant adjusts to role as USC Sumter dean,” at www. I think externally, we’re seemingly in good shape with regard to the community. Everyone I’ve talked to has been very supportive and very encouraging. And that’s not always the case. Sometimes you find an institution that has isolated itself from the community and sort of purposely withdrawn, and I don’t think that’s the case here. I feel good about continuing the work with the community. That’s on my agenda, to make sure the community leaders know me and I know them. Somewhere I also want to have a conversation with community leaders about what else we could be doing and if there’s something we’re not doing that they think we should be.

NATIONAL GUARD HELPS WITH WINTER WEATHER In the Feb. 15 edition, Sumter Item reporter Jade Reynolds writes, “National Guard thriving across state.” Read it online at With the large number of airmen at Shaw Air Force Base and now soldiers from Third Army/ARCENT in town, there is one branch of service that is sometimes overlooked in Sumter. “Sumter has always been more of an Air Force community,” said Capt. Mike Jones with the Army National Guard. “When Third Army came, I went into the same restaurant I’ve gone to for years, and the staff said, ‘we’re glad to have you.’ I was like, ‘I was here just last week.’ It’s been kind of interesting, kind of funny, but

it’s nice to be recognized.” Often thought of in times of natural disaster, as of Thursday, 232 National Guard soldiers were deployed during the ice and snow this week supporting highway operations with 14 wrecker teams and an additional 30 dump trucks hauling more than 600 tons of salt inland from Charleston, according to the S.C. Governor’s Office. The Guard population has averaged about 9,500 across the state the last few years, Jones said, and occasionally there has been a push to get that figure to 10,000. There was a surge after the 9/11 attacks, and around 2008 and 2009 when the economy dipped, there was another smaller surge, Jones said, but it has mostly

remained steady at that figure.

VOLKSWAGEN VOTE HURTS AUTO WORKERS UNION In “Volkswagen Vote is Defeat for Labor in South,” Steve Greenhouse writes: “In a defeat for organized labor in the South, employees at the (Chattanooga, Tenn.) Volkswagen plant voted 712 to 626 against joining the United Automobile Workers.” Read it online at The loss is an especially stinging blow for U.A.W. because Volkswagen did not even oppose the unionization drive. The union’s defeat — in what was one of the most closely watched unionization votes in decades — is expected to slow, perhaps stymie, the

union’s long-term plans to organize other auto plants in the South. Volkswagen did not oppose the U.A.W. partly because its officials were eager to create a German-style works council, a committee of managers and blue-collar and white-collar workers who develop factory policies, on issues like work schedules and vacations. Volkswagen, which has unions and works councils at virtually all of its 105 other plants worldwide, views such councils as crucial for improving morale and cooperation and increasing productivity. Notable & Quotable is compiled by Graham Osteen. Contact him at graham@

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR What polls are you reading and citing, Mr. Baten? In Wednesday’s Letters to the Editor section, Mr. Eugene R. Baten states in his letter “Polls show we trust president more than GOP” that “ vowed to increase opportunities for Americans with or without Congress.” Mr. Baten goes on to say that he was impressed with President Obama’s “... determination to move this country forward through executive orders.” I would say that President Obama is both overstepping his authority and ignoring the Constitution. In the past, President Obama has stepped beyond his constitutional authority by changing federal law by presidential fiat. For example, he has on at least two occasions negated deadlines or other provisions of the Affordable Care Act (ACA). What Constitutional authority is he using to bypass federal law? Additionally, there seems to be a serious disconnect between his words and his actions. He and others keep telling the public that the ACA is federal law and that members of Congress should not be trying to change or negate any portion of it. Again, what authority is he using to change those provisions which are proving to be problematic for his administration? Through both his words and his actions, it seems to me that President Obama is not concerned with the separation of powers established by the Constitution. I cannot, in any way, think this as a good thing. The checks and balances of the Constitution are being ignored by the president, and to make matters much worse, Congress is letting him get away with it. Finally, I would point out that Mr. Baten’s assertion that Americans trust the president more than the GOP is not supported by his letter. He refers to a 45 percent approval rating

for President Obama and a 9 percent approval rating for Congress, which would include all members of Congress, regardless of party affiliation. He does not identify the poll, then goes on to say that “All polls show ...,” again without identifying the polls. I would be curious to know which polls he is referring to. CHARLES FRANCIS Sumter

Way to put a spin on statistics, Mr. Baten I typically read The (Sumter) Item’s Opinion page before I read the comics. It’s usually entertaining. However, I find I am in need to reply to a letter in the Feb. 12 Item. I’m not sure where the writer gets his information (there are usually no references). My information comes from epolls/latest_polls/. An average of five national polls found there has the President’s approval at 42 percent and his disapproval at 53 percent. That means more than half disapprove, yet you managed to spin that into a positive. Also, at the same site, Congress’ overall approval (two polls averaged) was 11 percent and disapproval 79 percent. Looking further, the disparity between Democrat and Republican trust is only 2 percent, meaning those polled distrust them almost equally. And again, you managed to spin that into a distrust of the GOP. Well done. JAMES GROSS Dalzell

Sexism isn’t as blatant as Mr. Baten implies This is in reference to Mr. Baten’s letter on Feb.12. I know that it is a waste of time to comment because he won’t understand what I say and doesn’t answer questions posed to him. I claim to be a “local female writer to The Item.” I have always been paid the same amount that my male coun-

terparts received. I also had the same (job) requirements to do and could keep up with them. I was promoted fairly, as well. I did have a couple of short jobs that had no equivalency to some other job for a man. If a man held that position, then he would have been paid the same. For example, I was a telephone operator for Southern Bell in Charleston. Men who worked as an installer or other position were paid more, but the job was different. I was working during the time when “sexist” was as popular as “racist” is today. I am so happy that we don’t have to hear about “sexism” like we still have to hear about “racism.” It must be very frustrating to have to look for “racism” everywhere. I remember feeling sorry for a couple of women who were always complaining about “sexism” and how they weren’t being treated fairly. My observation of them was that they weren’t doing their job and just wanted to cause problems. There were times when I didn’t like getting passed over for a promotion, but when I examined the situation, I realized it wasn’t my turn, yet. Yes, there have many been times in my life when I didn’t get what I wanted. Boo-hoo. I chose to try harder and do what was necessary to advance instead of causing problems. Mr. Baten, I get that you think that President Obama is the greatest thing since sliced bread, but I don’t. It’s hard to dislike someone who thinks like you do and provides for your every need. Just remember, if he can provide it today, he can take it away tomorrow. JACQUELINE K. HUGHES Sumter

A little snow and ice shouldn’t cause shutdown On Feb. 12, in Sumter, we went into a coma for two days

because of inclement weather. I thought it was a beautiful, out-of-the-ordinary event. However, we have to continue to thrive, and keep the city moving. We can no longer live in the past and hibernate for a couple of days, and say, “This will pass.” Global warming could be altering the normal weather patterns; therefore, we must be proactive and implement stronger contingency plans for the future. Needless to say, the cause for our city to sit still was not the weather; the problem lies in not creating a plan. Now it’s time to find a solution. The cause for the city to shut down was not the inclement weather, but the lack of readiness. People are not ready to change the old philosophies of “Wait it out” and “It will pass.” Well, the times are changing, and so is the weather. We need to make the necessary changes or get left behind. In the past, Sumter may have been shielded from the harsh weather conditions, but this (was) our second bout with harsher weather conditions this year. If there is a third time, will we be better prepared with the philosophy of “Wait it out?” Needless to say, Old Man Winter is not why the city sat still. The cause was a failure to prepare for the changing weather conditions. The problem with the old philosophy of “Wait it out,” or not facing the problem head on, will cost in the long run. Sumter is a growing city, and a new ideology must grow within it. As the city grows, the businesses will be able to expand and create more jobs. For example, Continental has come into Sumter, which has created an enormous amount of job opportunities. Are we saying, “Thanks, and please stay in our town” and then people can’t get to work? Fact check for people in Sumter: Big businesses do not take kindly to losses. We need to grow with the people that are

trying to grow us. MARLOWE JOHNSON Sumter Editor’s note: Because this letter exceeded the 350-word length as stated in our Editorial Page Policies which appears regularly on this page, it can be read in its entirety under Opinion on The Item’s website,

Be on the look out for wounded warriors scam Last week, two women posing as neighbors and members of the USC orchestra asked Emily, my wife, and me to donate $400. This would pay for magazines for “wounded warriors.” It would also give the women “points” for their London trip to perform with the London Symphony Orchestra. They told of their fascinating backgrounds — the younger one was Amish and the other was Cajun. Emily has a tender heart for veterans, since I’m one, and she was apparently willing to give $200 if I would give the other $200. As a retired teacher, that was too much, but I offered them $20. They were indignant, and said $63 was the least their organization, “Fit for Life,” would accept. My wife wrote the check, and as they left, we walked a way down the road with them. Back at the house, I remembered reading about a scam like this years ago. The next morning, Emily called the police non-emergency number (436-2700) and was told several people had called in about the women. She called USC and found they were not registered as students and no orchestral trip was planned to London. Our banker put a stop to the $63 check. This is written to warn others about the “wounded warriors” scam, so that they won’t get wounded. LAURANCE H. KANNON Sumter

HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Send your letter to, drop it off at The Item office, 20 N. Magnolia St., or mail it to The Item, P.O. Box 1677, Sumter, SC 29151, along with the writer’s full name, address and telephone number (for verification purposes only). Letters that exceed 350 words will be cut accordingly in the print edition, but available in their entirety at





Michael Alfred Montalbano, 62, died Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014, at his home. Born in Sumter, he was a son of William J. Montalbano and Marjorie Harrison Montalbano. Mr. Montalbano was a member of Grace Baptist Church. Surviving are his mother; his father and stepmother, Marie S. Montalbano; a brother, William MONTALBANO J. Montalbano Jr. (Deborah); an aunt, Melba Cooper; two uncles, James Montalbano and Alfred Harrison; nieces and nephews, Kimberly M. Morris (Eric), Marjorie E. Montalbano, Richard Montalbano (Ashley) and Nicole M. James (Reggie); and three step-sisters, Betty Coombs, Linda Gail Rasmussen and Sandra Olinger. Funeral services will be held at noon Monday in the Chapel of Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home with the Rev. Steve Shumake and Dr. Clay Smith officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen Memorial Park Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 11 a.m. to noon Monday at the Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to Alice Drive Baptist Church, 1305 Loring Mill Road, Sumter, SC 29150, or to Grace Baptist Church, 219 W. Calhoun St., Sumter, SC 29150. Online condolences may be sent to www.sumterfunerals. com. Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home & Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter, is in charge of the arrangements. (803) 775-9386

Wilhelmenia Houston, of New Haven, Conn., passed away Feb. 2, 2014. Wilhelmenia was born May 18, 1935, in Sumter to the late Timothy and Maggie Spann Sr. She leaves to cherish her memory: a daughter, Deion Brunson; a son, William J. Brunson Jr. (Mary); three grandchildren; six greatgrandchildren; and a host of relatives and friends. She was predeceased by her husband, Arnold Houston. There will be no viewing at the funeral home. HOUSTON The body will be placed in the church on Monday from 10 a.m. until the hour of service. A funeral service will be held at noon on Monday at Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses East Congregation, Hwy 401, Sumter, with Brother Frank Bruce presiding. Job’s Mortuary Inc., 312 S. Main St., Sumter, is in charge of arrangements. Online memorials may be sent to the family at, or visit us on the web at www.jobsmortuary. net.

FAIR ISAAC Fair Isaac, husband of Mozell Wilson Isaac, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014, at home, surrounded by the love of his family. Born April 27, 1926, Fair was the fifth of six children of the late Anderson and Mary Jackson Isaac. He is survived by his loving wife and his children, Kenneth (Jackie), Linda (Clifford) Hunt, Patricia and Marion Isaac, all of Maryland, Larry (Eleanor) of New York City, Malachi Owens (Linda) and Deborah of BishopISAAC ville. Three children preceded him in death: Jerome, Herman and Montez. Fair worked for Mrs. Smith Pie Co. in Silver Springs, Md., for more than 25 years. He retired as district supervisor of deliveries for the Washington, D.C., Baltimore and Pennsylvania area. Upon retirement, he returned to Bishopville where he became a self-employed painter and was employed by Lee County School District. He was a member of St. John AME Church, where he served faithfully in every aspect of the church until his health declined. Fair was a member of Sandy Bluff Lodge No. 44, a member of the Lee County Retired Educators Association, NACCP and served as a member of the Board of Elections for Bishopville. The family is receiving friends at the home, 107 S. Calhoun St., Bishopville. Masonic Rites will be administered today at 6 p.m. Funeral services will be held on Monday at noon at St. John AME Church, 520 S. Main St., Bishopville. The body will lie in state from 11 a.m. until the hour of service. The Rev. Donald Robinson will be officiating, with the Rev. Archie S. Temoney, eulogist. Condolences can be made to the family at These services have been entrusted to Square Deal Funeral Home of Bishopville.

LEVY WALTERS Deacon Levy Walters, 76, husband of Jeannette Robinson Walters, died Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014, at his residence, 1211 James Martin Road, Manning. Born April 4, 1937, in Summerton, he was a son of the late John Henry and Hattie Stroy Walters. A daughter, Jeannette Walters Johnson, preceded him in death. WALTERS He was educated in the public schools of Clarendon County School District 1 and was a member of Friendship AME Church in Silver. He was employed with Carroll McCain Freight Inc., a heavy-equipment company, for 25 years. He later relocated to Washington, D.C., and was an entrepreneur in construction. Survivors are his wife of the home; one son, Gregory Lee (Donna) Walters of Indiana; two daughters, Gwendolyn Walters and Frances Walters, both of District Heights, Md.; five sisters, Leola (Evans) Johnson, Susan Pond and Ruth Simon, both of Brooklyn, N.Y., Frances Brunson, and Margaret Johnson of Summerton; one brother, John Henry Walters, of Florida; two sisters-in-law; one brother-in-law; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Celebratory services for Mr. Walters will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Friendship AME Church, Silver Community, Summerton, with the Rev. Dr. James B. Stukes presiding and the Rev. Albert Thompson, pastor and eulogist. Burial will follow in the churchyard cemetery. Mr. Walters will lie in repose one hour prior to funeral time. The family is receiving friends at the residence. These services have been entrusted to Samuels Funeral Home LLC, Manning.

THOMAS A. CAIN Thomas Alexander Cain, 76, husband of Edna Geddings Cain, died Friday, Feb. 14, 2014, at Mt. Pleasant Manor in Mount Pleasant. Born in Sumter County, he was a son of the late Richard L. and Louisa DuBose Cain. Mr. Cain was a farmer and was also a member of Hebron Presbyterian Church. CAIN In addition to his wife of Sumter, he is survived by a son, Mark L. Cain (Elizabeth) of Summerville; three grandchildren, Sarah Cain of Columbia, and Joshua and Nathaniel Cain, both of Summerville; a brother, Richard L. Cain Jr. (Martha) of Columbia; and a sister, Louisa D. Clark (Donald) of Sumter. Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the Chapel of Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home. The family will receive friends following the service

at the funeral home. Online condolences may be sent to www.sumterfunerals. com. Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home & Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter, is in charge of the arrangements. (803) 775-9386

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 the church at 11 a.m. The funeral procession will leave from the home at 11:30 a.m. Floral bearers will be granddaughters and friends. Pallbearers will be grandsons and friends. Burial will be in the Joshua Baptist Church Yard Cemetery, Rembert. Online memorial messages may be sent to the family at williamsfuneralhome@sc.rr. com.


JANIE P. DURANT Janie L. (Sister) Parker Durant, 82, entered into eternal rest on Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014, at her residence. Born Aug. 18, 1931, in Sumter County, she was the daughter of the late Edward and Lelia White Parker. She joined Joshua Baptist Church at an early age where she was a faithful and active member until her health declined. She was a member of the usher board, senior missionary and the gospel choir. She was united in holy matrimony to the late Robert Durant Jr. To this union, 11 children were born. She was a loving and devoted mother who leaves to cherish her memories: eight daughters, Geraldine (Leroy) Williams, Mary Alice Thompson, Merilyn Durant, Freddie Mae (Samuel) Carr, Charissa (Albert) Robinson of Rembert, Ella M. Rivers of Dalzell, Panzie (Alvin) Dow and Betty Webb of Sumter; three sons, Larry (Shirley) Durant of Rembert, Robert Lee (Josephine) Durant and the Rev. James P. (Letitia) Durant of Columbia; children reared, Minister Takeya Lynn Oaks of Augusta, Ga., Pastor Margaret Parker of Dallas, Ga., Joseph Parker Jr. of Rembert, Rosa Lee Bellany of Charlotte and Daniel Lee White of Patterson, N.J.; 23 grandchildren; 28 great-grandchildren; one great-great grandchild; three sisters-in-law, Josephine Parker and Rosetta Durant of Sumter and Bernice Durant of Aiken; and a host of nieces, nephews, relatives, friends and a special friend, Estelle Mack. Funeral services will be held at noon Tuesday from the Joshua Baptist Church, 5200 Live Oak Road, Dalzell, with the Rev. Eugene Dennis, pastor and eulogist, and the Rev. William Jefferson, presiding, assisted by Elder Dorothy Maple, Elder Eugene Canty Sr. and Elder Bennie Bradley. The family is receiving friends and relatives at the home of Mary Thompson, 5260 Peach Orchard Road, Rembert. The remains will be placed in

Mary Lee Swinton, 70, of Sumter, passed away on Feb. 10, 2014, in Sumter at Tuomey Healthcare System. Born on May 19, 1944, in Sumter, to the late Richard and Julia Mae Swinton, she attended the public schools of Sumter. She worked in the public school districts in the cafeteria for several years. In 1976, she relocated to Passaic, N.J., and that became her home for more than 30 years. During her time in Passaic, she became a faithful home health aide worker, serving many families. In the summer of 2006, Mary returned to her home of Sumter until her last days. Mary was a member of Olden Chapel UME Church. Mary was a loving and dedicated mother and grandmother. She loved good music and loved dancing. She enjoyed the company of her children, grandchildren and greatgrandchildren, who were the joy of her life. She is survived by her children, Terry Swinton (Vernita), Diniah Ramsey, Debra Ramsey, Brenda Ramsey, Brian Ramsey (Denise) of Passaic, N.J., and Darren Ramsey; three sisters, Janie Swinton, Thomasina Swinton and Loretta Swinton-Isaac, all of Sumter; one brother, Richard Swinton of Sumter; and a host of grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. She is preceded in death by one sister, Lucille Swinton; two brothers, Allen Swinton and Edward (Bubba) Swinton; and one son, Charles Swinton. Public viewing will be held today from 3 to 6 p.m. A homegoing celebration will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at Olden Chapel UME, with the Rev. Joseph Watkins Jr., pastor, and the Rev. Roger Mullins, eulogist. Interment will follow in Walker Cemetery. The family is receiving friends at the home, 622 S. Main St., Sumter, SC 29150. The management and staff of Sumter Funeral Service Inc., 623 Manning Ave., Sumter, SC 29150, is serving the



Swinton family. Online memorials may be sent to the family at

ROSEANNA B. WASHINGTON Roseanna Brunson Washington, of 1135 Gilbert St., entered eternal rest on Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014, at National Healthcare in Sumter. Born in Sumter County on Jan. 1, 1934, she was the daughter of Eugene and Rovenia Colclough Brunson. The family will receive friends at the home of her son, Johnny Lee (Gwen) Washington, 1135 Gilbert St., Sumter. Services are incomplete and will be announced by Community Funeral Home of Sumter.

ALAN D. CHARPENTIER Alan Dale Charpentier, 60, husband of Debra Ritchie Charpentier, died Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014, at his home. Born in Houma, La., he was the son of the late Raymond Charpentier and Virginia Drew Porter. Mr. Charpentier was employed in the maintenance department of Sumter School District. Surviving are his wife of Sumter; a step-daughter, Paula Neely and husband, Carson, of Rock Hill; and two brothers, Danny Charpentier of Tampa, Fla., and Keith Charpentier of Sumter. Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday in the Chapel of the Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home, with Dr. Robert Cribb officiating. Online condolences may be sent to www.sumterfunerals. com. Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home & Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter, is in charge of the arrangements. (803) 775-9386

THELMA K. MOWATT DALZELL — Thelma K. Mowatt, age 84, beloved wife of James Mowatt, died on Friday, Feb. 14, 2014, at Agape Hospice Center in Columbia. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and will be announced by Bullock Funeral Home.

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FYI ROAD to RECOVERY is in need of volunteers in the Sumter area. The program provides cancer patients with transportation to and from treatments. Call the American Cancer Society at (803) 750-1693. Sumter Newcomers Club welcomes new residents (and even some longtime residents) with coffees and luncheons each month. Call Anna Nunnery at (803) 469-0143 or Jeanne Bessel at (803) 469-0598. OASIS Care provides free medical and dental care for qualifying persons living with HIV and AIDS. Call LaVonda Johnson at (803) 775-8523. The Rise and Shine Call Program, sponsored by LifeLine Senior Services Inc., is a free service that provides a daily “reassurance” call to older adults who live

alone in the community. Call (803) 774-7414. The Christian Golfers’ Association (CGA) meets at 8 a.m. each Tuesday for Bible study. The group meets at the CGA office in Dillon Park. Refreshments provided and golf after Bible study. Call (803) 773-2171. UAW Eastern Carolina International Retirees Council meets at 10 a.m. on the second Wednesday of each month at the VFW in Little River. All UAW retirees are welcome to attend. Call Bob Artus at (803) 481-3622. The Ballard-Palmer-Bates American Legion Post 202 meets at 7 p.m. on the third Wednesday of each month at the Post, 310 Palmetto St. All veterans are welcome to attend. Call (803) 773-4811.



Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

AccuWeather® five-day forecast for Sumter TODAY




Partly sunny

Mainly clear

Intervals of clouds and sunshine

Warmer with a shower possible

FIRST FLIGHT INC. Tuesday, 5 p.m., 750 Electric Drive. Call 778-1669, Ext. 119. SUMTER CITY COUNCIL Tuesday, 5:30 p.m., Sumter Opera House, 21 N. Main St. CLARENDON COUNTY PLANNING & PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Tuesday, 6 p.m., planning commission office, Manning CLARENDON SCHOOL DISTRICT 2 Tuesday, 6:30 p.m., district office


59° / 43°

69° / 52°

72° / 50°

77° / 52°

Chance of rain: 0%

Chance of rain: 5%

Chance of rain: 30%

Chance of rain: 30%

Chance of rain: 20%

Winds: WSW 6-12 mph

Winds: WNW 3-6 mph

Winds: ESE 4-8 mph

Winds: SW 6-12 mph

Winds: WSW 8-16 mph

Winds: SSW 6-12 mph


Gaffney 53/28 Spartanburg 56/29

Greenville 55/29

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take time to EUGENIA LAST assess important relationships. Put more time and energy into finding out more about someone’s background. Feeling self-assured will enable you to make a personal decision that can alter the way you live. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Getting away from home and the trials and tribulations that are worrisome can help you reassess and make adjustments that will improve your outlook. Love is in the stars. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Think outside the box. Take the initiative to do things differently. Don’t limit what you can do because others lack ingenuity. Turn a negative into a positive. CANCER (June 21-July 22): You’ll be offered an unusual opportunity if you take a trip or attend an event that utilizes your skills. Romance is on the rise, making this a good time to rekindle a relationship. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You may be disillusioned about your financial status. Price out any item you want to purchase or expenditure you plan to make. Look for the cheapest alternative, but don’t go into debt unnecessarily. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Explore new hobbies or social activities that will introduce you to interesting people. Combine helping others with making an impression on someone you think is special. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Observe

events and circumstances that are occurring at home or with someone putting demands on you. Consider your choices and plan to make changes that will ensure your happiness.

Columbia 58/31

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You can prosper by expanding your interests and friendships and by taking part in cultural events. The ideas you get from the company you keep will help you initiate positive changes to the way you live. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Stick to the truth. Any deviation you make will be considered meddling or deceptive. Protect your reputation and personal relationships from outside influences. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Open up about your thoughts and plans, and make choices based on the reaction you get from others. Let go of the past and you will move forward with lightning speed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Wheel and deal until you get what you want. Don’t let anyone or anything stand in your way. Make your intentions clear and move forward with those willing to stand by your side. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): A prosperous partnership can now be assembled. Offer a fair deal and make concessions for past mistakes. Once you’ve established your position, the investment will help you resolve pending financial problems.

THE NEWSDAY CROSSWORD MOVIE MENAGERIE: Films old and new By Bruce R. Sutphin ACROSS 1 “That’s what YOU think!” 4 Country south of Florida 8 Ink stain 14 Orlando-area attraction 19 Online correspondents 21 Era 22 Test score 23 Pacino film of ‘75 25 Arrived 26 Miser’s motivation 27 Put words to 28 Bring up 30 Help, as in a heist 31 Slippery swimmers 32 Farm females 33 Vote of opposition 34 Austen novel 36 Seeing red 37 Workout spot

38 Quarantined 41 ‘73 spy film based on a Forsyth novel 49 Set down 50 Baking soda, for short 51 Get up 52 Detained 53 Raw mineral 54 Unwavering 55 Garden portion 56 Ft. Worth school 58 Essence of knock-knock jokes 59 Sorority letters 60 Out __ limb 62 Got together 64 Upper-class Brit 68 DiCaprio film of 2013 74 Crater causer 75 __ in (choose to participate) 76 Author Rita __ Brown 77 Family title, perhaps 79 Bar bills 82 Compass

reading 84 Poodle or parakeet 86 Bridge do-over 88 Feeling poorly 89 Depletes 92 __ de leche (Spanish confection) 94 Hypnotic state 95 Korean carmaker 96 Caine film of ‘76 99 More antsy 101 Sleep phase, for short 102 Up to now 103 Actress Sedgwick 104 NBA stats 105 Smiles broadly 108 Abbr. on much choral music 112 Woodworking tool 114 German trio 116 Waterpik rival 117 Peripheral 118 Novelist Shaw 120 Hudson film of ‘68 123 City north of

Sumter 56/31

Aiken 60/29


Charleston 60/37

Today: Partly sunny; pleasant in the afternoon. High 53 to 61. Monday: A full day of sunshine. High 54 to 65.



Today Hi/Lo/W 58/36/pc 28/18/pc 71/56/pc 25/9/sn 73/62/c 73/52/pc 69/56/pc 29/17/pc 70/47/s 30/17/pc 84/58/pc 60/46/pc 38/22/c

SUN AND MOON 7 a.m. yest. 357.06 74.61 74.41 97.23

24-hr chg +0.19 -0.05 none -0.07


Mon. Hi/Lo/W 62/50/pc 32/23/sn 74/44/pc 26/20/sn 76/60/pc 72/52/s 73/61/pc 32/29/pc 75/53/pc 32/29/pc 84/56/s 59/49/pc 37/31/pc

Flood 7 a.m. stage yest. 12 9.04 19 5.30 14 8.71 14 6.08 80 77.87 24 10.10

River Black River Congaree River Lynches River Saluda River Up. Santee River Wateree River

0.26" 2.29" 1.78" 5.03" 4.07" 5.72"

NATIONAL CITIES City Atlanta Chicago Dallas Detroit Houston Los Angeles New Orleans New York Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix San Francisco Wash., DC

Full pool 360 76.8 75.5 100

Lake Murray Marion Moultrie Wateree

55° 44° 58° 35° 82° in 1976 17° in 1968

Precipitation 24 hrs ending 4 p.m. yest. Month to date Normal month to date Year to date Last year to date Normal year to date

24-hr chg +0.61 -0.20 +0.85 +0.43 +0.27 +2.20

Sunrise 7:06 a.m. Moonrise 7:55 p.m.

Sunset Moonset

6:07 p.m. 7:42 a.m.





Feb. 22

Mar. 1

Mar. 8

Mar. 16


Today Mon.

High 9:45 a.m. 10:09 p.m. 10:17 a.m. 10:41 p.m.

Ht. 3.0 2.8 2.9 2.9

Low 4:16 a.m. 4:36 p.m. 4:54 a.m. 5:09 p.m.

Ht. -0.2 -0.1 -0.2 -0.1

REGIONAL CITIES City Asheville Athens Augusta Beaufort Cape Hatteras Charleston Charlotte Clemson Columbia Darlington Elizabeth City Elizabethtown Fayetteville

Today Hi/Lo/W 50/23/pc 58/31/pc 63/30/pc 61/39/pc 45/35/pc 60/37/pc 50/26/pc 57/32/pc 58/31/pc 55/29/pc 45/29/pc 53/31/pc 53/30/pc

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 51/34/pc 58/43/pc 65/44/s 65/49/s 45/38/pc 65/49/s 51/39/pc 55/41/pc 61/44/pc 57/42/pc 43/35/pc 55/42/pc 52/41/pc

Today City Hi/Lo/W Florence 55/30/pc Gainesville 67/37/s Gastonia 53/28/pc Goldsboro 53/29/pc Goose Creek 60/37/pc Greensboro 47/26/pc Greenville 55/29/pc Hickory 49/27/pc Hilton Head 58/44/pc Jacksonville, FL 65/38/s La Grange 60/32/pc Macon 63/34/pc Marietta 57/31/pc

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 59/43/pc 73/45/s 53/38/pc 50/38/pc 64/49/s 47/36/pc 53/40/pc 48/36/pc 60/50/s 71/47/pc 65/45/pc 66/46/s 61/46/pc

Today City Hi/Lo/W Marion 49/27/pc Mt. Pleasant 59/37/pc Myrtle Beach 54/36/pc Orangeburg 59/33/pc Port Royal 60/39/pc Raleigh 51/27/pc Rock Hill 52/26/pc Rockingham 52/25/pc Savannah 62/38/pc Spartanburg 56/29/pc Summerville 59/40/pc Wilmington 55/32/pc Winston-Salem 46/26/pc

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 47/37/pc 63/49/s 55/46/s 62/45/s 64/49/s 49/38/pc 54/38/pc 55/36/pc 67/47/s 53/39/pc 62/49/s 53/43/s 46/36/pc

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


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Dallas 124 Takes for granted 125 Severe winter weather 126 Album cuts 127 American Leaguers since 2013 128 Kids’ guessing game 129 “That’s wonderful!” DOWN 1 Row of bushes 2 Italian love 3 Panetta successor as Secretary of Defense 4 Dressed (in) 5 Road reversal, for short 6 Swagger 7 With regard to 8 Technical data 9 No more than 10 Big vase 11 Kid’s shoebox school project 12 Like caramel 13 Writer Ferber 14 Meringue base 15 Some golf tourneys 16 Jane Fonda film of ‘65 17 Comics pooch 18 Canvas structure 20 Mid-March day 24 Make a knot in 29 Kidney-related 32 “That’s far from a sure thing” 33 Northeastern NFLer 35 Salsa specification 36 Shakespeare contemporary 37 Some DVD players 38 __ out a living 39 Be deserving of 40 Changes colors 41 Recipe amt. 42 “Start the music!” 43 Virtual curren-

Myrtle Beach 54/36

Manning 57/32

Today: Clouds giving way to some sun. Winds west 4-8 mph. Monday: Clouds and sunshine. Winds east 4-8 mph.

Temperature High Low Normal high Normal low Record high Record low

Florence 55/30

Bishopville 56/30

LOCAL ALMANAC The last word in astrology

Chance for a couple Times of clouds and of showers sun




Chance of rain: 5%

Temperatures shown on map are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.






cy 44 Light touch 45 Swell, in the ‘60s 46 Vibrations 47 Very clear, as a video 48 Boor 57 NASA’s Jet Propulsion Lab partner 58 “The Gold Bug” author 61 “Pale” drink 63 Duo 65 Suffix meaning “doctrine” 66 Catches by surprise 67 Arboreal rodent 69 Ambulance crew org. 70 Cabaret director 71 Certain sauce source 72 Change, as a

manuscript 73 Slight sign 78 Snow glider 79 Hawaiian figurine 80 Ended a descent 81 Portman film of 2010 83 Periphery 85 Sri Lanka crop 87 Brown who wrote The Da Vinci Code 89 Mix together 90 Coming up 91 According to 93 Birthplace of Einstein 97 Most ostentatious 98 &, %, @, etc. 100 Promotional activity 104 River to the Rio Grande 105 Material for a bugle

106 Wear away 107 Whodunit plot element 108 Egyptian port 109 No longer a threat 110 __ cotta 111 Lincoln photographer 112 Criticizes, so to speak 113 Singer Guth-

rie 115 Morning TV host 116 Comics pooch 117 Rock vocalist Osbourne 119 Stats. 121 Round Table title 122 Touch of frost



PALMETTO CASH 5 SATURDAY 12-17-23-31-32 PowerUp: 3

0-5-8 and 3-7-3



20-28-35-71-72 Megaball: 7 Megaplier: 3

8-0-5-0 and 3-3-9-3

Unavailable at press time



Poland’s Brodka wins men’s 1,500 meter speedskating by slightest margin BRODKA

Call: (803) 774-1241 | E-mail:




Gamecocks sweep Bucknell to open season BY CHARLES BENNETT Special to The Greenville News COLUMBIA-- It wasn’t a perfect day, but South Carolina coach Chad Holbrook wasn’t looking for perfection on opening day. South Carolina began its baseball season by taking a doubleheader from Bucknell at Carolina Stadium, winning 17-4 and 12-2 on a windy Saturday with temperatures in 50s.

“There’s a lot we’ve got to get better at and shore up, but all in all a good day,” Holbrook said. “We had double digit hits and double digit runs in both HOLBROOK games and one error in 18 innings and scored 29 runs. We’re sitting here 2-0, and it feels pretty good.” The two teams wrap up the series with a game at 12:30 p.m. today.

South Carolina finished with 10 hits in the first game, but the Bison (0-2) helped out with seven walks. Designated hitter DC Arendas was 3-for-4 with three RBI, including a homer to right. “To say the wind was a big help is an understatement,” said Arendas, who played third base in the second game. Tanner English starred for the Gamecocks in game two, finishing


with three hits and five RBIs. English was able to put his speed on display in the seventh, driving a ball into the gap in left center and stretching it into a triple. Two runs scored on the play. Catcher Greyson Greiner also had a solid day at the plate and behind it. Greiner caught both ends of the doubleheader and was a combined 4-for-8



Brunson becoming one of Chanticleer’s top runners


enior Stevie Brunson has been a top middle-distance runner for Coastal Carolina University. The Sumter High School graduate has been placing well in his Barbara specialty, the 400-meter Boxleitner dash, against NCAA Division I competition. He finished third among 31 in the 400 at the Bob Pollock Invitational in Clemson. He finished in BRUNSON 50.71 seconds. Brunson was the team’s top finisher in the 400 at the Hokie Invitational. He finished in 51.16, 13th among 24. BASEBALL

Castle. The win improved Darlington to 15-5 overall and 7-2 in the region – keeping pace with Lakewood atop the standings for the moment. The loss drops Crestwood to 10-11 overall and 4-5 in the region – likely forcing a must-win scenario against Marlboro County on Monday in the team’s final regular-season game. “(Marlboro) still has to play Lakewood, but it’s likely going to come down to us needing to win that game to get in,” Crestwood head coach Dwayne Edwards said. “But we’re going to need better effort than tonight.

The Citadel pitcher Zach Sherrill, a Wilson Hall product, allowed no hits and no runs in one inning of relief during the season opener on Friday. Also from Wilson Hall, freshman pitcher Gordon Owens allowed one hit and struck out one in one inning of relief for Francis Marion University. Douglas Ard is a catcher in his second year for the University of South Carolina Salkehatchie. Formerly at East Clarendon and signed to DII ball at USC Aiken next season, he hit .100 with one run batted in through five games. Another from East Clarendon, Zach Graham, is a freshman outfielder and pitcher for Salkehatchie. He hit .250 in three games and was 1-0 with a 3.60 earned run average in three appearances on the mound. Salkehatchie sophomore first baseman Greg King, previously at Manning High, batted .182 through four games. Salkehatchie redshirt freshman Justin Powell, out of Laurence Manning Academy, was hitless in four games. Thomas Sumter Academy graduate Matthew




Crestwood’s Devin Nelson (22) puts up a shot against Darlington’s Michael Williams during the Falcons’ 61-38 victory at The Castle on Saturday. The Knights fell to 10-11 overall and 4-5 in region play and will finish the regular season on Monday against Marlboro County.

Backs against the wall Loss to Falcons forces likely must-win for Crestwood BY JUSTIN DRIGGERS The Crestwood High School varsity boys basketball team’s victory over rival Lakewood last Friday gave the Knights EDWARDS some much needed momentum heading into their final two Region VI-3A games. Saturday’s matchup against Darlington, however, likely put Crestwood’s backs against the playoff wall again. Led by a trio of players in double figures, the Falcons nearly doubled up the Knights for each of the first three quarters to earn a decisive 61-38 victory at The


Harris’ 16 leads Virginia past Tigers as Cavs win 9th straight ACC game BY PETE IACOBELLI The Associated Press CLEMSON— Virginia coach Tony Bennett was so excited about his team’s first win at Clemson in seven years, he wanted to scream in celebration and pump his fists with his players in the locker room. He didn’t, though. That’s not how the 17thranked Cavaliers built their lonHARRIS gest win Atlantic Coast Conference win streak in 32 years and isn’t how Bennett believes they’ll go forward. Joe Harris had 16 points, including a critical 3-pointer with about three minutes left, and Virginia won its ninth straight

ACC game for the first time since Ralph Sampson dominated the middle there in 1981-82. It also snapped a four-game losing streak at Clemson, enough reason for some postgame hoopla. “But I said, nah,” Bennett said with a smile. “Just told them, ‘Great win. Hard fought. Made plays down the stretch.’” That’s keep with Bennett’s steady approach at success. It’s a stepladder, he tells his players, where you must carefully climb. “You put two feet on that step and everything you’ve got,” he said. “That’s the most important one.” The Cavaliers (21-5) moved to 12-1 in ACC play, also for the first time since Sampson’s days. Not that it came easily as Virginia’s No. 1 defense was matched up against a

team in Clemson that ranked second nationally in fewest points allowed. The Tigers (15-9, 6-6) trailed 49-48 on Rod Hall’s layup with 3:38 to go. That’s when Harris struck for a 3 and Anthony Gill followed with a threepoint play for a 55-50 lead. Clemson closed to 59-58 on K.J. McDaniels’ 3 with 20.7 seconds left, but Malcolm Brogdon made two foul shots as the Cavaliers held on. McDaniels had 24 points before fouling out in the final seconds. “It does get to a point where we’ve got all step up as a team,” Tigers forward Austin Ajukwa said. “One person THE ASSOCIATED PRESS can’t do everything. We’ve got Clemson’s K.J. McDaniels (32) shoots a jumper over Virginia’s Joe Harto step up and fill our roles.” ris during the Cavaliers’ 63-58 victory on Saturday at Littlejohn Colise-

um in Clemson. Virginia snapped a 7-game losing streak against SEE TIGERS, PAGE B6 Clemson and moved to 12-1 in ACC play.








Barons beat Florence Christian 59-42, to meet in region tourney Monday Wilson Hall’s varsity boys basketball team closed out its regular season with a 59-42 victory over Florence Christian School on Saturday at Nash Student Center. Parker McDuffie led the Barons, who improved to 13-8 on the season, with 15 points. Blake Bochette and Drew Talley both had 10 points. Nick Livingston led FCS with 12 points. Wilson Hall and Florence Christian will play again on Monday in the semifinals of the SCISA Region II-3A tournament at Sumter County Civic Center beginning at 5 p.m. FLORENCE CHRISTIAN Livingston 12, James 6, Washington 5, Cooper 7, Eason 3, Hill 9. WILSON HALL McDuffie 15, Bochette 10, Talley 10, Kinney 4, Watford 4, Ballard 2, Carraway 6, Schwartz 3, Croft 2, Lowder 3.


Oklahoma City forward Kevin Durant (35) and Miami forward LeBron James (6) will square off today in the NBA All-Star Game in New Orleans. Each player is considered to be the best in their respective conferences.

James, Durant arrive at All-Star as NBA’s 1A, 1B BY BRIAN MAHONEY The Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — With the first pick in the 2014 NBA AllStar fantasy draft ... “I’d go with LeBron,” Toronto’s DeMar DeRozan said. “I’ll take KD,” said Cleveland’s Kyrie Irving. That’s how close it is right now between LeBron James and Kevin Durant. They are the very best of the NBA’s best, both so talented that even guys who play against them every night have trouble deciding which one they think is better. “I think it’s almost a situation where you have 1A and 1B, because both give you so many different things out on the court,” Minnesota’s Kevin Love said. “1A, 1B,” agreed Tony Parker of the San Antonio Spurs, who were knocked out of the playoffs by Durant two years ago and James last year. “As journalists you’re always going to try to choose, but me as a basketball player and playing against them, they’re both great.” James was the MVP of the game in 2008, the last time the NBA’s All-Star weekend came to New Orleans. These days, he’s the MVP of most seasons, winning four of the last five

LAURENCE MANNING 34 WILSON HALL 31 MANNING-- Taylor Lee and Brandon Hutson had nine points apiece to lead Laurence Manning Academy to a 34-31 victory over Wilson Hall on Friday at Bubba Davis Gymnasium. Aaron Kruger also had eight points for LMA. Wilson Hall was led by Jake Cross’ 10 points. GIRLS


MONDAY Varsity Basketball Sumter at West Florence, 6 p.m. Marlboro County at Crestwood, 6 p.m. Hartsville at Lakewood, 6 p.m. Darlington at Manning, 6 p.m. Lee Central at Timberland, 6 p.m. SCISA Reigon II-3A Tournament (at Sumter County Civic Center) Wilson Hall vs. Laurence Manning (Girls), 3:30 p.m. Wilson Hall vs. Florence Christian (Boys), 5 p.m. Orangeburg Prep vs. Florence Christian (Girls), 6:30 p.m. Laurence Manning vs. Orangeburg Prep (Boys), 8 p.m. SCISA Region I-1A Tournament (at Clarendon Hall) Andrew Jackson vs. Clarendon Hall (Girls), 3:30 p.m. Andrew Jackson vs. Colleton Prep (Boys), 5 p.m. Colleton Prep vs. Patrick Henry (Girls), 6:30 p.m. St. Francis Xavier vs. Patrick Henry (Boys), 8 p.m.

TUESDAY Varsity Basketball Marlboro County at Lakewood, 6 p.m. Manning at Hartsville, 6 p.m. Varsity and JV Basketball SCISA Region II-3A Tournament (at Sumter County Civic Centerl) JV Girls Championship Game, 3:30 p.m. JV Boys Championship Game, 4:45 p.m. Varsity Girls Championship Game, 6:30 p.m. Varsity Boys Championship Game, 8 p.m. SCISA Region I-1A Tournament (at Clarendon Hall) JV Girls Championship Game, 4 p.m. JV Boys Championship Game, 5:15 p.m. Varsity Girls Championship Game, 6:45 p.m. Varsity Boys Championship Game, 8:15 p.m. Sumter Middle School Conference Tournament at Alice Drive Girls Championship Game -- Furman vs. Alice Drive, 5 p.m. Boys Championship Game -- Bates vs. Mayewood, 6:30 p.m.

Wilson Hall will face Orangeburg Prep in the championship game on Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. at the Sumter County Civic Center. ORANGEBURG PREP 31

awards. But King James might be giving up the throne this time, with multiple players believing Durant will emerge with his first MVP award this season. “I think it’s ultimately going to be KD and LeBron, and KD’s team is No. 1 in the West right now,” Portland’s Damian Lillard said. “He’s getting 40 every night and flirting with a triple-double, so I think if they had to pick an MVP right now it would be KD.” But MVP is decided by a media panel. Nobody voting for that ever shares the floor with James or Durant. What about somebody like Carmelo Anthony, who plays the same position, is sandwiched between them at No. 2 in the scoring race, and has teamed with both on the U.S. Olympic team?

Belinelli wins All-Star 3-point contest NEW ORLEANS (AP) — San Antonio’s Marco Belinelli won the 3-point contest at NBA All-Star Saturday night. The Italian, who previously played for New Orleans, needed to win a tiebreaker round in the final to beat Bradley Beal. The Washington All-Star had made his final six shots, including two “money balls” worth two points each, to tie Belinelli’s initial final-round score of 19. BELINELLI Belinelli then racked up an event-high score of 24 for the win. There were four shooters from each conference. Belinelli had a score of 19 to win the West, beating Damian Lillard’s 18. Beal had a score of 21 to win the East, easily eclipsing defending champ Kyrie Irving’s total of 16. Earlier, the tandem of Portland’s Damian Lillard and Utah’s Trey Burke won the skills challenge, while Team Bosh, consisting of Miami’s Chris Bosh, former NBA star Dominique Wilkins and WNBA player Swin Cash, won the shooting stars event. Lillard won the skills challenge for the second straight year. Lillard and Burke, representing the Western Conference, beat the tandem of Michael Carter-Williams and Victor Oladipo of the East in



the final round by a tenth of a second. The skills course consists of dribbling around obstacles, passing to targets, and hitting shots from medium and close range. The winning time was 45.2 seconds. In the first round, Lillard and Burke beat Phoenix’s Goran Dragic and Oklahoma City’s Reggie Jackson. Carter-Williams and Oladipo downed Milwaukee’s Giannis Antetokounmpo and Toronto’s DeMar DeRozan to represent the East in the final round. Bosh hit a half-court shot to give his team the victory in the Shooting Stars contest that opened up NBA All-Star Saturday night. Team Bosh had a finalround time of 31.4 seconds. Each team had to hit shots from 10 feet from a right-side angle, the top of the key, 3-point range and half court, with the victory going to the team with the best time. Team Durant, consisting of Kevin Durant, Karl Malone and Skylar Diggins, opened the final round with a time of 43.6. There were two teams from each conference. Team Durant beat Team Curry — made up of Stephen Curry, Dell Curry and Becky Hammon — in the first round to represent the West. Team Bosh edged Team Hardaway — consisting of Tim Hardaway Jr., Tim Hardaway Sr. and Elena Delle Donne in the first round.

FLORENCE CHRISTIAN 9 MANNING – Wilson Hall’s junior varsity girls basketball team remained undefeated on the season with a 30-9 victory over Florence Christian School in the semifinals of the SCISA Region II-3A tournament on Saturday at Bubba Davis Gymnasium. Courtney Clark led the Lady Barons, who improved to 19-0 on the season with nine points. Mary Daniel Stokes added six.


MANNING – Laurence Manning Academy saw its season come to an end on Saturday with a 31-30 loss to Orangeburg Prep in the semifinals of the SCISA Region II-3A tournament at Bubba Davis Gymnasium. Cora Downer led LMA with 10 points and Brooke Bennett had nine.

Hamlin wins Sprint Unlimited at Daytona BY JENNA FRYER The Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Denny Hamlin won a race of attrition Saturday night, beating just seven other cars to the finish of the exhibition Sprint Unlimited. Only eight cars were running at the end of the 75-lap showcase at Daytona International Speedway on a bizarre night that saw Ricky Stenhouse Jr. end girlfriend Danica Patrick’s race and the Chevrolet pace car catch fire. It set up a final 20-lap sprint to the finish with the second fewest number of drivers takHAMLIN ing the checkered flag in event history. Only seven drivers finished the 1981 race. Hamlin charged to the front right before he took the white flag by diving to the inside and sailing past the few cars on the track. He then drove away in his Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota for his second career win in the Speedweeks opener. He also won the event as a rookie in 2006. “That was survival of the fittest for sure,” Hamlin said. “With three to go, we were at the tail end of a very small pack. It’s really hard to get runs, but this car was phenomenal. You saw it those last couple of laps.” A 75-lap race split over three segments, this version had a heavy fan involvement

KNIGHTS FROM PAGE B1 Taking nothing away from Darlington, but I just didn’t think we had the intensity we needed to out there and that’s something we’ll work on before Monday.” The two teams went back and forth for most of the first quarter before the Falcons closed on a 6-0 run. Darlington poured it on in the second to grab a 28-14 lead at the break behind its pressure defense and the play of Frankie Johnson. Johnson had eight points at the half and finished with a game-high 19. “Frankie does a good job distributing the ball and we’ve had good guard play all season,” Darlington head coach Ken Howle said. “I was really pleased with the effort we got from some of our bench players like Wesley (Ellerbe).” The 6-foot-7-inch Ellerbe nearly had a double-double at the half with eight points and eight rebounds. He finished with 12 and 10 and was part of a big second quarter in which Darlington out-rebounded Crestwood 14-6. “We didn’t do a good job of keeping them off the board,” Edwards said. “That hurt us a whole lot – them getting easy baskets at the rim. We have to do a better job of that and of playing better on offense.”

as sponsor Sprint allowed fans to vote for various aspects of the race. Among them was the starting order, how the segments were split and how the cars lined up in the final segment. But it was mostly for naught as half the 18-car field was knocked out six laps into the second segment when Matt Kenseth cut across the front of Joey Logano. It triggered a nine-car accident on the frontstretch — including Stenhouse’s dramatic late hit into the side of Patrick’s car. “I got hit by my boyfriend. What a bummer,” Patrick said. Stenhouse took blame for ending Patrick’s race. He had difficulty seeing in front of him because his hood was badly crumpled when he hit the back of Kurt Busch. “I just drilled her,” Stenhouse said. “I didn’t see anything from the time it started to the time it ended. Talking to Danica, I drilled her when she was pretty much sitting still. I couldn’t see, couldn’t turn.” The accident left debris and mangled sheet metal all over the frontstretch and brought the race to a stop for just over 11 minutes. It ended the night for Tony Stewart, who was racing for the first time since he broke his right leg in an August sprint car crash, and teammates Patrick and Kurt Busch. Kevin Harvick, driving the fourth Stewart-Haas Racing entry in the field, seemed to have a Chevrolet capable of contending for the win but suffered serious damage that dropped him well off the pace.

The Knights never got into a rhythm offensviley, scoring in single digits in both the first and second quarters. Crestwood was down 20 at the end of the third quarter. “We missed a couple shots early on and that really seemed to hurt us confidencewise,” Edwards said. “You encourage players to just keep shooting, but the ball was falling and that seemed to make us lose confidence.” The two bright spots on offense for the Knights were James Brailsford and Tyrrell Allen. Brailsford finished with a team-high 12 while Allen was close behind with 11. Nine of Allen’s points came in the fourth quarter when he made three straight 3-point shots. Chris Hooks was the other Falcon with double-digit points, finishing with 10. In the girls game, Crestwood crusied to a 43-26 win over the visiting Lady Falcons with a decisive 12-3 run in the third quarter. The victory improved the Lady Knights’ overall record to 20-3 and region record to 9-0 – the 24th straight region win. Shaquanda McCray led Crestwood with 12 points followed by Crystal Bennett with 10, Cawasha Ceasar with eight and Keanua Williams with seven in an all-around scoring effort. Jada Richardson scored 12 points to pace Darlington, which fell to 3-6 in region play.



SCOREBOARD TV, RADIO TODAY 5:30 a.m. – Professional Golf: European PGA Tour Africa Open Final Round from Johannesburg (GOLF). 8:30 a.m. – International Soccer: FA Cup Match – Everton vs. Swansea (FOX SPORTS 1). 11 a.m. – College Lacrosse – Towson at Johns Hopkins (ESPN2). Noon – College Basketball: Bryant at Wagner (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 12:30 p.m. – College Baseball: Bucknell at South Carolina (WNKT-FM 107.5). 1 p.m. – College Basketball: Wisconsin at Michigan (WLTX 19). 1 p.m. – NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup Series Daytona 500 Pole Qualifying from Daytona Beach, Fla. (WACH 57). 1 p.m. – College Basketball: Southern Methodist at Temple (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 1 p.m. – International Soccer: Mexican League Match – UNAM vs. Atlas (ELREY). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Kentucky at Tennessee (ESPN). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Oklahoma at Oklahoma State and Wisconsin at Penn State (ESPN2). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Florida at Georgia (ESPNU). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Baylor at Texas (FOX SPORTS 1). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Syracuse at Boston College (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 1 p.m. – College Baseball: New Orleans vs. Southern (MLB NETWORK). 1 p.m. – PGA Golf: Northern Trust Open Final Round from Pacific Palisades, Calif. (GOLF). 1 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Texas A&M at Alabama (SPORTSOUTH). 2 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Vanderbilt at Mississippi State (WOLO 25). 3 p.m. – PGA Golf: Northern Trust Open Final Round from Pacific Palisades, Calif. (WLTX 19). 3 p.m. – College Basketball: Oregon State at Oregon (FOX SPORTS 1). 3 p.m. – Senior PGA Golf: Champions Tour ACE Group Classic Final Round from Naples, Fla. (GOLF). 3 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Missouri at Auburn (SPORTSOUTH). 3:30 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: South Carolina at Louisiana State (ESPN2). 3:30 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Louisville at Memphis (ESPNU). 4 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Connecticut at South Florida (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 4 p.m. – Professional Tennis: U.S. National Indoor Championships Final Match from Memphis, Tenn. (SPORTSOUTH). 5 p.m. – College Basketball: Villanova at Creighton (FOX SPORTS 1). 5 p.m. – LPGA Golf: Australian Open Final Round from Melbourne, Australia (GOLF). 5 p.m. – College Baseball: Grambling State at Louisiana State (MLB NETWORK). 6 p.m. – College Basketball: Rutgers at Louisville (ESPN2). 6 p.m. – College Basketball: Notre Dame at Boston College (ESPNU). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: Georgetown at St. John’s (FOX SPORTS 1). 7 p.m. – College Lacrosse: Notre Dame at Jacksonville (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 8 p.m. – College Basketball: Colorado State at Southern California (ESPNU). 8 p.m. – NBA Basketball: All-Star Game from New Orleans (TNT). 9:15 p.m. – College Lacrosse: Massachusetts vs. Ohio State from Jacksonville, Fla. (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). Midnight – Women’s College Basketball: Charlotte at Louisiana Tech (SPORTSOUTH).

MONDAY 6:05 p.m. – Talk Show: Sports Talk (WPUB-FM 102.7, WDXY-FM 105.9, WDXY-AM 1240). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: North Carolina at Florida State (ESPN). 7 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Maryland at Duke (ESPN2). 7 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Georgia Tech at Notre Dame (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: Delaware at Towson (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: Oklahoma State at Baylor (ESPN). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: Mississippi Valley State at Southern (ESPNU). 10 p.m. – Professional Boxing: Manuel Avila vs. Enrique Quevedo in a Super Bantamweight Bout from Salinas, Calif. (FOX SPORTS 1).

COLLEGE BASKETBALL TODAY EAST Bryant at Wagner, Noon Niagara at Manhattan, 2 p.m. Marist at Monmouth (NJ), 2 p.m. Canisius at Siena, 2 p.m. SMU at Temple, 2 p.m. St. Francis (NY) at LIU Brooklyn, 4 p.m. St. Peter’s at Quinnipiac, 4 p.m. Notre Dame at Boston College, 6 p.m. Georgetown vs. St. John’s at Madison Square Garden, 7 p.m. Hofstra at Drexel, 8 p.m.

SOUTH W. Carolina at UNC Greensboro, 2 p.m. McNeese St. at New Orleans, 5:15 p.m. Rutgers at Louisville, 6 p.m.

MIDWEST Wisconsin at Michigan, 1 p.m. Wright St. at Oakland, 1 p.m. Nebraska at Michigan St., 3 p.m. Wichita St. at Evansville, 5 p.m. Villanova at Creighton, 5:07 p.m. Minnesota at Northwestern, 6 p.m.

FAR WEST Oregon St. at Oregon, 3 p.m. Colorado at Southern Cal, 8 p.m.

MONDAY EAST Mount St. Mary’s at Bryant, 2 p.m. Rutgers-Newark at NJIT, 7 p.m. LIU Brooklyn at Robert Morris, 7 p.m. St. Francis (N.Y.) at Sacred Heart, 7 p.m. CCSU at St. Francis (Pa.), 7 p.m. Fairleigh Dickinson at Wagner, 7 p.m.

SOUTH Morehead St. at Jacksonville St., Noon Morgan St. at Md.-Eastern Shore, 5:30 p.m. N.C. A&T at S.C. State, 5:30 p.m. Elon at Appalachian St., 6 p.m. Delaware St. at Florida A&M, 6 p.m. N.C. Central at Savannah St., 6 p.m. MVSU at Southern U., 6 p.m. Chattanooga at Wofford, 6 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff at Alcorn St., 6:30 p.m. High Point at Charleston Southern, 7 p.m. Maryland at Duke, 7 p.m. Samford at Furman, 7 p.m. UNC Greensboro at W. Carolina, 7 p.m. E. Illinois at Austin Peay, 8 p.m. SIU Edwardsville at Murray St., 8 p.m. E. Kentucky at Tennessee Tech, 8 p.m. Tennessee St. at UT Martin, 8 p.m.

MIDWEST Dayton at Saint Louis, 6 p.m. Georgia Tech at Notre Dame, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Ill.-Chicago, 8 p.m.

SOUTHWEST Grambling St. at Prairie View, 6:30 p.m. Jackson St. at Texas Southern, 6:30

p.m. UCLA at Oregon, 7 p.m. Idaho St. at Weber St., 9 p.m.


Pct .538 .471 .385 .352 .278

GB – 31/2 8 10 14

L 14 26 27 30 38

Pct .725 .490 .481 .434 .296

GB – 12 121/2 15 221/2

L 12 25 30 33 43

Pct .769 .519 .423 .377 .173

GB – 13 18 201/2 31

WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W San Antonio 38 Houston 36 Dallas 32 Memphis 29 New Orleans 23 NORTHWEST DIVISION W Oklahoma City 43 Portland 36 Minnesota 25 Denver 24 Utah 19 PACIFIC DIVISION W L.A. Clippers 37 Phoenix 30 Golden State 31 L.A. Lakers 18 Sacramento 18





W Toronto 28 Brooklyn 24 New York 20 Boston 19 Philadelphia 15 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W Miami 37 Atlanta 25 Washington 25 Charlotte 23 Orlando 16 CENTRAL DIVISION W Indiana 40 Chicago 27 Detroit 22 Cleveland 20 Milwaukee 9


L 15 17 22 23 29

Pct .717 .679 .593 .558 .442

GB – 2 61/2 81/2 141/2

L 12 17 28 27 33

Pct .782 .679 .472 .471 .365

GB – 6 17 17 221/2

L 18 21 22 35 35

Pct .673 .588 .585 .340 .340

GB – 5 5 18 18

FRIDAY’S GAMES No games scheduled

SATURDAY’S GAMES No games scheduled


Crownover leads Tigers past Eagles BY SCOTT KEEPFER Greenville News CLEMSON-- Matthew Crownover says he’s got his “horsepower” back. It certainly appeared that way Saturday. Crownover, a sophomore left-hander, struck out a career-high nine in five innings to key Clemson to a 5-3 victory against Eastern Michigan at Doug Kingsmore Stadium. “It’s nice to have something on the fastball again,” Crownover said. “We like where the horsepower is now. I feel so much stronger now than I ever have, I’m having to CROWNOVER rein it back in. It’s a good problem to have.” Crownover, who is 23 months removed from Tommy John surgery, scattered four hits, allowing two runs, one earned, in his Andy Pettitte imitation. “Everybody jokes with me, calling me Tom Glavine or Andy Pettitte – that’s what Pettitte did with the Yankees, Clemens would get beat in the playoffs and he’d come back and get ’em a win,” Crownover said. Clemson’s ace, junior right-hander Daniel Gossett, got no decision in Friday’s season-

opening loss. “When you get beat in a Friday night game and play well, it’s kind of a downer,” Crownover said. “You’ve got to be able to create some energy for your team and get them going the next day, and that’s what I tried to do.” Clemson (1-1) also swung the bats better, knocking Eagles starter Sterling Sharp out with three runs and six hits in 22/3 innings. A pair of sophomores led the way – shortstop Tyler Krieger and right fielder Steven Duggar each had three hits. Clemson got an RBI single from Jay Baum in the second and a run-scoring double from Garrett Boulware and an RBI single by Duggar in the third to take the lead. Krieger had run-scoring singles in the fourth and sixth, and Zack Erwin and tossed four innings of three-hit ball in relief. “We hit the ball really well, hit the ball on the nose a lot today,” Clemson coach Jack Leggett said. “Crownover and Zach Irwin were really good for us today, but I told the kids we’re going to be in a lot of games like this – 6-3, 5-4, that’s just the way the game is right now. We’ve got to play good defense and pitch.” The teams conclude their series at 1 p.m. today.

East vs. West, 8 p.m.

GOLF The Associated Press NORTHERN TRUST OPEN PAR SCORES SATURDAY At Riviera Country Club Los Angeles Purse: $6.7 million Yardage: 7,349; Par 71 Third Round William McGirt 69-67-65—201 George McNeill 69-68-66—203 Charlie Beljan 67-68-68—203 Jason Allred 73-64-67—204 Brian Harman 67-69-68—204 Bubba Watson 70-71-64—205 Cameron Tringale 68-70-67—205 Jimmy Walker 67-71-67—205 Jordan Spieth 72-66-67—205 Charl Schwartzel 69-68-68—205 Dustin Johnson 66-70-69—205 Sang-Moon Bae 67-66-72—205 Bill Haas 72-67-67—206 Charley Hoffman 67-71-68—206 Brendan Steele 68-71-67—206 Aaron Baddeley 69-65-72—206 Luke Guthrie 71-69-67—207 John Senden 71-70-66—207 Lee Westwood 69-70-68—207 Bryce Molder 69-69-69—207 Matt Every 69-69-69—207 Jim Furyk 68-68-71—207 Robert Garrigus 67-67-73—207 Hideki Matsuyama 70-69-69—208 K.J. Choi 69-72-67—208 Harris English 70-69-69—208 James Hahn 71-72-65—208 Blake Adams 67-70-71—208 Ken Duke 71-69-69—209 David Lingmerth 70-69-70—209 Ernie Els 71-70-68—209 Daniel Summerhays 71-72-66—209 Matt Jones 67-73-70—210 Jhonattan Vegas 70-69-71—210 Kevin Chappell 71-70-69—210 Brendon Todd 71-70-69—210 J.J. Henry 70-69-71—210 Keegan Bradley 68-70-72—210 Justin Rose 70-72-68—210 Victor Dubuisson 70-72-68—210 Stuart Appleby 72-71-67—210 MISSED CUT Tommy Gainey 78-73—151

-12 -10


Former WH standout Sherrill picks up win as Citadel tops Louisville


CHARLESTON – Former Wilson Hall and Sumter P-15’s standout Zach Sherrill picked up the win in relief in The Citadel’s 5-3 victory over No. 8 Louisville on Saturday at Riley Park in the Homewood Suites Tournament. The right-handed Sherrill relieved starting pitcher Josh Cribb with two outs in the top of the sixth inning after the Cardinals had scored three runs to take a 3-1 lead. Sherrill got the final out of the sixth and retired the Cardinals in order in the seventh, including his second strikeout. The sophomore, who appeared in 48 of 60 games last year, was put in position to SHERRILL earn the win when the Bulldogs took the lead in their half of the seventh. The Citadel, which defeated Virginia Tech in its opening game on Friday, tied the game with two runs in the sixth and went ahead with a single run in the seventh. Sherrill pitched a scoreless inning in Friday’s game.



-10 -9 -9 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -7 -7 -7 -7 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6

-5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3

LOS ANGELES— A city known for its star power has a PGA Tour event filled with fairy tales off Sunset Boulevard. Start with William McGirt, who ran off eight birdies in 13 holes at Riviera on his way to a 6-under 65 on Saturday to build a two-shot lead in the Northern Trust Open. Going into his fourth full season, McGirt has never won on the PGA Tour. His last victory was on the eGolf Tour in the Carolinas, where the $16,000 winner’s check paid off his credit cards. Asked to name the mini-tours he played, McGirt said he would run out of fingers and toes counting them. He was at 12-under 201, two shots ahead of George McNeill (66) and Charlie Beljan (68). First place at the Northern Trust Open is worth $1,206,000, which is $22,000 short of his best season on tour.


MELBOURNE, Australia — South Korea’s Chella Choi set a new course record with a 10-under 62 and took a share of the lead after the third round of the Women’s Australian Open on Saturday. A day after Sweden’s Anna Nordqvist broke the women’s course record with a 64 at the par-72 Victoria Golf Club, Choi eclipsed that mark with two eagles and seven birdies. TRIPLETT, LANGER SHARE ACE GROUP LEAD

NAPLES, Fla.— Kirk Triplett shot a 5-under 67 in windy conditions Saturday for a share of the second-round lead with defending champion Bernard Langer in the ACE Group Classic. Triplett matched Langer at 10-under 134 on TwinEagles’ Talon Course. Langer, also the 2011 winner and 2012 runner-up, followed his opening 64 with a 70. He won the season-opening event in Hawaii last month for his 19th Champions Tour title. SMOAK, MARINERS REACH DEAL

PEORIA, Ariz. — Justin Smoak and the Seattle Mariners have avoided arbitration by agreeing on a contract that guarantees the first baseman $2,787,500 and could be worth up to $8,287,500 over two years. Smoak will earn $2,637,500 this season under Saturday’s agreement, and Seattle has a $3.65 million option for 2015 with a $150,000 buyout. The deal contains several bonuses and escalators. He was Seattle’s last player in arbitration. CUBS SIGN BONIFACIO TO MINOR-LEAGUE DEAL

MESA, Ariz. — The Chicago Cubs have signed speedy utility man Emilio Bonifacio to a minor-league deal with an invitation to big-league camp Bonifacio is a switch-hitter who can play both all over the infield and outfield. He played for the Toronto Blue Jays and Kansas City Royals last season and was released by the Royals earlier this week. From wire, staff reports

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SATURDAY At Victoria Golf Club Melbourne, Australia Purse: $1.2 million Yardage: 6,480; Par: 72 Third Round a-amateur Chella Choi 70-71-62—203 a-Minjee Lee 68-67-68—203 Lydia Ko 68-68-69—205 Suzann Pettersen 66-68-72—206 Jenny Shin 74-67-66—207 Mi Hyang Lee 72-67-68—207 Marianne Skarpnord 70-69-68—207 Amelia Lewis 71-67-69—207 Karine Icher 69-68-70—207 Morgan Pressel 69-68-70—207 Holly Clyburn 68-68-71—207 Caroline Hedwall 68-65-74—207 Perrine Delacour 70-73-65—208 Karrie Webb 71-69-68—208 Jessica Speechley 71-67-70—208 a-Su-Hyun Oh 74-69-66—209

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with four RBIs. “The middle of the order, we feel like we can drive the ball in the gaps or hit it over the fence,” Greiner said, “and we’ve got some guys at the top and bottom who can run. There are a lot of options as far as hitting and running. To get out here the first day and put up the numbers we put up, that’s just more confidence for us.” All that hitting made it easier on the USC pitchers. Jordan Montgomery pitched five scoreless innings in the first game, allowing three hits one walk and striking out four. He threw 81 pitches.

“I just tried to out there and hit my spots and try and get ready to go deeper in the season,” Montgomery said. “I mixed it up pretty well, threw inside pretty well. Hung a couple pitches I wish I hadn’t, but it was a decent outing.” Jack Wynkoop started the second game on a similar pitch count. He worked five innings and allowed two runs on six hits with one walk and six strikeouts. “We were trying to keep them at about 75 to 85 pitches,” Holbrook said. I thought they pitched great. I’ve seen them pitch better, but for their first time out and their first starts of the year, it was OK.”

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Holloman is a freshman catcher for USC-Salkehatchie. Manning High graduate Michael Keels was hitless in three games for Francis Marion. Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at







Oshie’s 4 shootout goals lead U.S. past Russia BY GREG BEACHAM The Associated Press SOCHI, Russia— T.J. Oshie brainstormed while he skated to center ice, desperately trying to come up with one last move to end an epic shootout. He had already taken five shots at Sergei Bobrovsky, and the Russians were still even. Yet Oshie was chosen for the U.S. men’s hockey team with just such a situation in mind, and the shootout specialist concocted one last clever goal to silence an arena filled with screaming Russian fans. Oshie scored four times in the shootout and put the winner between Bobrovsky’s legs in the eighth round, leading the United States past Russia 3-2 Saturday in the thrilling revival of a classic Olympic hockey rivalry. “I was just thinking of something else I could do, trying to keep him guessing,” said Oshie, the St. Louis Blues forward. “Had to go back to the same move a couple times, but I was glad it ended when it did. I was running out of moves there.” International rules allow the same player to take multiple shots after the first three rounds of a shootout, and U.S. coach Dan Bylsma leaned on Oshie’s array of slick shots and changeof-pace approaches to the net. Oshie scored on the Americans’ first shot before taking the last five in a row, going 4 for 6 against Bobrovsky and disappointing a Bolshoy Ice Dome crowd including Russian President Vladimir Putin. “I aged a couple of years in that shootout,” Bylsma said. “We had other guys that are capable, but T.J. was the guy who was going well. It seemed like he was going to score every time he went.” Oshie’s final shot was a beauty: He threaded a forehand right through Bobrovsky’s pads, the puck punching the back of the Russian net emphatically enough to pop the water bottle on top into the air. “At some point, you think, ‘Does he have any more moves left?’” U.S. captain Zach Parise said. “But he did a good job. ... That’s hard to do, to get in a goalie’s head and throw him off a little bit.” Oshie was among the final selec-


American forward T.J. Oshie scored four shootout goals in the USA’s 3-2 victory to beat Russia during overtime at Winter Olympics on Saturday in Sochi, Russia. tions for the U.S. roster, and though the 27-year-old from Warroad, Minn., has never had a 20-goal NHL season, he leads American-born players with seven shootout goals this season. The U.S. men are only interested in the one that all but wrapped up an automatic berth in the quarterfinals next week. “I think you’re going to see T.J. Oshie become a household name after that display he put on,” said David Backes, Oshie’s teammate in St. Louis. “The kids will be out on the pond probably in Minnesota right now, throwing a 5-hole on the goalie three or four times in a row.” Cam Fowler and Joe Pavelski scored in regulation for the Americans in the marquee game of the preliminary round. Jonathan Quick made 29 saves and stopped five attempts in the shoot-

out as the U.S. improved to 2-0. Captain Pavel Datsyuk scored two goals in regulation and another in the shootout for the Russians, who rallied from a third-period deficit in a fastpaced game. Russia also had an apparent goal waved off with 4:40 left because Quick’s net came off its moorings. “The U.S. team is a good team and a good test for us,” Datsyuk said. “We played good, but the result is not good.” The shootout finish was entertaining, but the entire game was international hockey at its most compelling — and the third period was a thriller. Pavelski scored the tiebreaking goal for the Americans on a power play with 10:33 to play, but Datsyuk tied it with 7:16 left during a Russian power play, spurring Putin out of his seat to

cheer. After review, the officials waved off Fedor Tyutin’s apparent go-ahead goal because the net was loose, incensing the crowd. Russian coach Zinetula Bilyaletdinov and Alex Ovechkin both felt Quick had intentionally dislodged his net earlier in the sequence. “I don’t know what happened there, but definitely was a goal,” Ovechkin said. “Nobody touched the net. Their goalie touched the net and put it out. But the referee has to see it and at least give him two minutes, you know?” Quick claimed he didn’t even realize the net had come unmoored. “You need to catch some breaks to win games,” he said. Both teams had quality chances in overtime, but Bobrovsky denied Patrick Kane on a breakaway in the most hair-raising moment. Oshie started off the shootout with a low shot between Bobrovsky’s legs, and the next four shooters missed before Ilya Kovalchuk scored in the third round. Datsyuk and Kovalchuk scored in the fifth and sixth rounds, respectively, but Oshie tied it twice in dramatic fashion. Datsyuk and Oshie both missed in the seventh, and Quick denied Kovalchuk again before Oshie ended it. “It was a good game, very interesting,” Pittsburgh Penguins star Evgeni Malkin said. “Two, I think, best teams played, and showed OK hockey. But shootouts is lucky.” The arena was packed to overflowing with fans of both nations jovially posing for photos and comparing their colorful sweaters. The Russians waved hundreds of flags, blew horns and banged drums from the first moments of warm-ups. Although the game had little impact on the medal race in Sochi, the finish woke up the echoes of a U.S.Russia rivalry best known for the “Miracle on Ice” at Lake Placid in 1980, when a team of American college students stunned the Soviet Olympic team. The sociopolitical impact of that game is long gone, and the nations have already met three previous times in the Olympics since NHL players joined the games in 1998.


American skaters still without medal after suit change BY DAVID PACE The Associated Press

SOCHI, Russia — Maybe it wasn’t the suits after all. After shedding their new, high-tech skinsuits for their old-fashioned gear, American speedskaters still were without a medal at the Sochi Olympics. Zbigniew Brodka won Poland’s first gold medal in the men’s 1,500 meter, finishing just 0.003 seconds ahead of Koen Verweij of the Netherlands. It was the closest 1,500 in Olympic history. Verweij’s silver medal gave the Dutch 13 of the 21 medals awarded so far in the sport, including four golds. Traditionally, the U.S. team has been among the medal leaders halfway through the competition. Hoping to end the shutout, the U.S. had gotten IOC approval just hours before the 1,500 started to go back to its old suits. The new ones had been touted as the fastest the world has ever seen. Norway’s women crosscountry skiers were another

group whose past success failed to carry over into the games. The Norwegian women had not lost a 4x5-kilometer relay since 2009 and entered Saturday’s race as huge favorites, with a team that featured the top four skiers in the overall World Cup standings. By the time it was over, Sweden had the gold, and Norway was denied a spot on the podium, finishing 53.6 seconds behind the winners. On Day 9 of the Sochi Olympics, the U.S. hockey team won a shootout to defeat Russia 3-2 in the marquee game of the preliminary round. Medals also were being awarded in four other sports: Alpine skiing, ski jumping, skeleton, and short track speedskating. SPEEDSKATING

Brodka and Verweij were initially shown on the scoreboard to be tied for the top spot, but when the time was broken down to the thousandths, the victory went to Brodka in 1 minute, 45.006 seconds. Verweij was second in 1:45.009. The

OLYMPIC TV SCHEDULE TODAY WIS 10 3 p.m. – Women’s Speedskating 1500m Final, Men’s Biathlon 15km Final and Two-Man Bobsled 7 p.m. – Pairs Figure Skating Short Dance, Men’s Alpine Skiing Super G, Women’s Snowboard Cross and Men’s CrossCountry Skiing 4x10km Relay 11:30 a.m. – Pairs Figure Skating Short Dance NBC SPORTS NETWORK 5 a.m. – Men’s Cross-Country Skiing Men’s 4x10km Relay 7:15 a.m. – Men’s Hockey – United States vs. Slovenia 10 a.m. – Pairs Figure Skating Short Dance 2 p.m. – Men’s Biathlon 15km Final 3 p.m. – Men’s and Women’s Hockey 3 a.m. – Women’s Curling – United States vs. South Korea MSNBC 5 a.m. – Women’s Curling – United States vs. Canada USA 7:30 a.m. – Men’s Hockey – Russia vs.Slovakia Noon – Men’s Hockey – Finland vs. Canada

bronze went to Canada’s Denny Morrison, his second medal of the Sochi Games. ALPINE SKIING

Anna Fenninger became the third straight Austrian woman to win a gold medal in the Olympic super-G. Maria HoeflRiesch of Germany won the silver and Nicole Hosp of Austria the bronze. Skiers from Austria have dominated the event since it began at the 1988 Calgary Games. Austrian skiers have now won eight of a possible 24 medals in the super-G. CROSS-COUNTRY

CNBC 4 p.m. – Men’s Curling – United States vs. Sweden MONDAY WIS 10 3 p.m. – Men’s Freestyle Skiing Aerials, Men’s Snowboard Cross and Women’s Biathlon 12.5km Final 8 p.m. – Pairs Figure Skating Ice Dance Final, Men’s Snowboard Cross Final, Men’s Freestyle Skiing Aerials and Men’s Ski Jumping Large Hill 1 a.m. – Two-Man Bobsled and Pairs Figure Skating Ice Dance Final NBC SPORTS NETWORK 7 a.m. – Women’s Hockey Semifinal Match 10 a.m. – Pairs Figure Skating Ice Dancing Short Dance 1:30 p.m. – Men’s Ski Jumping Large-Hill Final and Women’s Biathlon 12.5km Final 5 p.m. – Women’s Curling – Denmark vs. Great Britain MSNBC Noon – Women’s Hockey Semifinal Match USA 5 a.m. – Men’s Curling – United States vs. Switzerland

Charlotte Kalla erased a 25-second deficit on the final leg to give Sweden the gold in the relay. Finland finished second to win silver, and Germany took bronze. Norway was well behind in fifth. “It is tough to see because we are so good in relay, we have always been so good, many seconds before the other girls,” said Heidi Weng, who skied the first leg for Norway. “And today others were better than us.” SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING

Zhou Yang of China won her second consecutive gold medal in the women’s 1,500

meters — a race that included a three-skater crash involving 500-meter gold medalist Li Jianrou of China. Viktor Ahn of Russia won gold in the men’s 1,000, with teammate Vladimir Grigorev taking the silver. It was Ahn’s second medal of the Sochi Olympics. CURLING

Pre-tournament favorite Canada virtually sealed its place in the semifinals of women’s curling by beating Japan 8-6. China, Britain and two-time defending champion Sweden are ahead for the other semifinal spots.


The Sumter County Recreation Department has extended registration for its spring baseball leagues for children ages 4-12 through Tuesday. A mandatory coaches meeting will now be held on Wednesday at 6 p.m. at the recreation department at 155 Haynsworth Street for anyone interested in coaching. The last day to register for the 13-14 year-old league is March 21. A player’s age will be based on the age as of April 30, 2014. The cost to register will be $35 for 4-6, $40 for 7-8, $45

for 9-10, $45 for 11-12 traditional, $50 for 11-12 O’Zone and $50 for 13-14. A birth certificate is required if one is not on file at the recreation department. For more information call the recreation department at (803) 436-2248 or visit the website at www.


The Sumter County Recreation Department has extended registration for its spring girls softball leagues for children ages 5-12 through Tuesday.

A mandatory coaches meeting will be held on Wednesday at 6 p.m. at the recreation department at 155 Haynsworth Street for anyone interested in coaching. The last day to register for the 13-18 year-olds is March 28. A player’s age will be based on her age as of Dec. 31, 2013. The cost to register will be $35 for 5-6, $40 for 7-8 and $45 for 9-18. A birth certificate is required if one is not on file at the recreation department. For more information call the recreation department at (803) 436-2248 or visit the website at www.








UConn beats Memphis 86-81 in overtime HARTFORD, Conn. — There are plenty of great guard tandems in the American Athletic Conference. UConn made a case Saturday that it might have the best. Shabazz Napier scored a career-high 34 points and Ryan Boatright added 21, eight in overtime, and the 24th-ranked Huskies beat No. 20 Memphis 86-81 to sweep the season series from the Tigers. The pair combined to make 20 of 24 free throws. Boatright added six assists, while Napier had four assists and five rebounds. They helped force 18 Memphis turnovers, while UConn committed just six. Memphis guard Joe Jackson had 24 points and seven assists to lead the Tigers (196, 8-4). Geron Johnson added 15 points and eight rebounds before fouling out. Chris Crawford added 12 points. The game was tied at 69 at the end of regulation and UConn opened the extra period on a 7-2 run. But Memphis cut it to 76-74 after a Michael Dixon hit a 3-pointer. Napier responded with one of his five 3-pointers and the Huskies held on. The UConn senior had a shot to win the game in regulation, but his fall-away 3-pointer at the buzzer bounced around the rim and out. Trailing 69-66 with less than a minute to go in regulation, Napier drove the lane, drawing Johnson’s fourth foul and completing the 3-point play to tie the game. DeAndre Daniels then blocked a layup attempt by Shaq Goodwin on the other end. The two teams scrambled for the loose ball. A scrum and some pushing ensued and the referees gave UConn the ball after reviewing the play on video. (7) KANSAS 95 TCU 65

LAWRENCE, Kan.— Perry Ellis scored a career-high 32 points, Andrew Wiggins added 17 and No. 7 Kansas overcame a sluggish start and a virtuoso performance by TCU’s Kyan Anderson in a 95-65 victory Saturday. Ellis also had eight rebounds and five assists, and Wayne Selden Jr. scored 15 points for the Jayhawks (19-6, 10-2 Big 12), who actually trailed by as many as six in the first half. Playing without injured center Joel Embiid and suspended forward Brannen Greene, Kansas still managed to build a 47-40 lead by the break. The Jayhawks then used a 13-1 charge out of the locker room to put away the Horned Frogs (9-15, 0-12) for the sixth time in seven meetings. (10) CINCINNATI 73 HOUSTON 62

CINCINNATI — The game plan has become common for Cincinnati. Play close games, and turn it over to the seniors in the end. It worked again on Saturday for the 10th-ranked Bearcats. Sean Kilpatrick scored 28

points, 19 in the second half, and Justin Jackson overcame foul problems to add 13 points, all in the second half, as the Bearcats shook off Houston, 73-62. Jackson and Kilpatrick teamed up to score 32 of Cincinnati’s 44 points in the second half to keep the Bearcats in the game until they could pull away. (11) IOWA STATE 70 TEXAS TECH 64

AMES, Iowa — It went into the books as a win for Iowa State. But after blowing an 18point lead in the second half, there wasn’t much for the Cyclones to celebrate. DeAndre Kane had 17 points with nine assists and No. 11 Iowa State sneaked past Texas Tech 70-64 on Saturday. Georges Niang also had 17 points for the Cyclones (19-5, 7-5 Big 12), who barely survived a huge late rally from the Red Raiders and won for the fourth time in five games. (12) SAINT LOUIS 64 VCU 62

ST. LOUIS— Dwayne Evans had 21 points and 10 rebounds and No. 12 Saint Louis broke a late tie with seven straight points, beating VCU 64-62 for its 17th straight victory on Saturday. The Billikens (23-2, 10-0 Atlantic 10) blew a 12-point second-lead before finally putting away VCU (20-6, 8-3) in a matchup of the Atlantic 10’s top two teams. Jordair Jett and Rob Loe had 14 points apiece for Saint Louis, which beat VCU for a third straight time. (16) IOWA 82 PENN STATE 70

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Melsahn Basabe scored 16 points and No. 16 Iowa pulled away from Penn State 82-70 on Saturday. Roy Devyn Marble added 15, Aaron White 14 and Mike Gesell 13 as the Hawkeyes (196, 8-4) won their fourth Big Ten road game of the season. Iowa’s three-game road winning streak in the Big Ten is its longest since 1998. Penn State (13-13, 4-9) was led by D.J. Newbill, who scored 22 points, but Tim Frazier was held to 11. The game was tied four times in the second half before Iowa stretched it out with a 14-4 run. Marble, the team’s leading scorer at 16.5 points per game coming in, pumped in seven of those and Mike Gesell converted on a 3-pointer from the corner to help the Hawks pull away. (22) OHIO STATE 48 ILLINOIS 39

CHAMPAIGN, Ill.— Aaron Craft scored 14 points and No. 22 Ohio State held Illinois to 28.3 percent shooting on the way to a scrappy 48-39 win on Saturday. Craft picked up two early fouls and spent two long stretches on the bench. But he was still the Buckeyes’ best option on a tough offensive night for each team. From wire reports


Syracuse’s Jerami Grant, left, dives around North Carolina State’s Kyle Washington, right, during the Orange’s 56-55 victory in Syracuse, N.Y., on Saturday to keep the top-ranked team in men’s college basketball unbeaten on the year.

Syracuse still perfect SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Rakeem Christmas had a key steal to set up C.J. Fair’s winning layup with 6.7 seconds left, helping No. 1 Syracuse edge North Carolina State 56-55 on Saturday night to remain unbeaten. Christmas had 14 points, 12 rebounds and seven blocks as Syracuse earned its 10th single-digit win despite shooting 35.2 percent. Jerami Grant had 12 points and 14 rebounds and Fair scored 11 points on 5-of-16 shooting. (8) DUKE 69

McAdoo had 24 points and 12 rebounds to help North Carolina beat No. 25 Pittsburgh 75-71 on Saturday for its sixth straight victory. Marcus Paige added 18 points for the Tar Heels (17-7, 7-4 Atlantic Coast Conference), who extended the season’s longest winning streak three days after their rivalry game against Duke was postponed due to a winter storm. They shot 48 percent after halftime and led by 12 with about 9 minutes left, but had to fight off a late push from the Panthers (20-6, 8-5).



DURHAM, N.C. — Jabari Parker scored 23 points and No. 8 Duke held on to beat Maryland 69-67 on Saturday night. Rodney Hood and Rasheed Sulaimon added 11 points each for the Blue Devils (205, 9-3 Atlantic Coast Conference). They started a run of four games in eight nights by giving the Terrapins a hard-to-swallow loss in their last scheduled visit to Cameron Indoor Stadium.



CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — James Michael

Missouri slips by Tennessee COLUMBIA, Mo. — Jabari Brown scored 24 points and made a last-minute play to help Missouri hold off Tennessee 75-70 on Saturday. With 7.7 seconds remaining and a 73-70 lead, Brown stole Jeronne Maymon’s inbounds pass before Johnathan Williams III grabbed the ball and finished off the game’s scoring with two free throws on the other end. The Tigers (18-7, 6-6 SEC) needed all 60 minutes for the second consecutive contest to secure the win, following an 86-85 decision against Arkansas on Thursday. Missouri held a 13point advantage with 11:05 remaining in the first half, but Tennessee quickly responded and pulled to within 41-37 at the break. Jordan McRae finished with 31 points for the Volunteers (15-10, 6-6), but his 3-pointer with 10 seconds left missed. Tennessee ended with up with another chance that set up Brown’s steal, though, as officials determined the rebound went out of bounds off a Missouri player. LSU 70

Connecticut’s Shabazz Napier, left, drives to the basket as Memphis’ Shaq Goodwin defends during the Huskies’ 86-81 overtime victory on Saturday in Hartford, Conn.

From wire reports




BLACKSBURG, Va.— C.J. Barksdale scored 12 points and Devin Wilson got all 12 of his in the final 3:37 as Virginia Tech ended a 10-game losing streak with a 52-45 victory against Miami, the Hokies’ second this season. Wilson, who also had nine assists, also came up with a huge rebound for the Hokies (9-15, 2-10 Atlantic Coast Conference), who hadn’t won since beating MarylandEastern Shore on New Year’s Eve.

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.— Ky Madden scored 21 points as Arkansas rallied in the second half for an 81-70 win over LSU in front of former President Bill Clinton on Saturday. Johnny O’Bryant led the Tigers (15-9, 6-6) with 20 points and 16 rebounds before fouling out with 1:55 remaining. LSU has now lost five straight road games.


Missouri’s Earnest Ross (33) dribbles around Tennessee’s Antonio Barton as he heads toward the basket during the Tigers’ 75-70 victory on Saturday in Columbia, Mo. GEORGIA 61 OLE MISS 60

ATHENS, Ga. — Kenny Gaines scored 21 points and Charles Mann hit the goahead free throw with 1.5 seconds remaining, lifting Georgia past Mississippi 61-60 on Saturday in a battle for third place in the Southeastern Conference. After a three-point play by Jarvis Summers of Ole Miss tied the game at 60-all, Mann dribbled most of the final 30 seconds down before driving and cutting, drawing a foul from Ole Miss freshman Dwight Coleby. Mann missed the first free throw but made the second for the one-point lead. AUBURN 92 MISSISSIPPI STATE 82

AUBURN, Ala. — Chris Denson scored 30 points and

KT Harrell added 26 to lead Auburn to a 92-82 victory over slumping Mississippi State on Saturday. The Tigers (12-12, 4-8 Southeastern Conference) snapped a two-game losing streak and matched their season-high in points. VANDERBILT 57 TEXAS A&M 54

NASHVILLE, Tenn.— James Siakam scored 16 points, including 12-of-14 at the foul line, and Vanderbilt came back to beat Texas A&M 57-54 Saturday in overtime after never leading in regulation. Damian Jones’ threepoint play a minute into extra time gave Vanderbilt (14-10, 6-6 SEC) its first lead of the game at 52-49. From wire reports






COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE MEN STATE Saturday (17) Virginia 63, Clemson 58 South Carolina 67, Alabama 66 Furman 76, Citadel 67 Wofford 64, Appalachian State 58 Charleston Southern 84, Winthrop 64 UNC-Asheville at Presbyterian (late) Northeastern 60, College of Charleston 44 N.C. Central 60, South Carolina State 53 Florida Gulf Coast 84, USC Upstate 80 ACC Saturday (1) Syracuse vs. N.C. State (8) Duke 69, Maryland 67 North Carolina 75, (25) Pittsburgh 71 Virginia Tech 52, Miami 45 Florida State at Wake Forest (late) Today Notre Dame at Boston College, 6 p.m. (ESPNU)

SEC Saturday (2) Florida at (14) Kentucky (late) Vanderbilt 57, Texas A&M 54 Auburn 92, Mississippi State 82 Georgia 61, Mississippi 60 Missouri 75, Tennessee 70 Arkansas 81, LSU 70 TOP 25 Friday Arizona State 69, (2) Arizona 66 (13) Louisville 82, Temple 58 (23) SMU 77, Rutgers 65 Saturday (5) San Diego State vs. Air Force (late) (7) Kansas 95, TCU 62 (10) Cincinnati 73, Houston 62 (11) Iowa State 70, Texas Tech 64 (12) Saint Louis 64, VCU 62 (16) Iowa 82, Penn State 70

(19) Texas vs. West Virginia (late) (24) Connecticut 86, (20) Memphis 81 (22) Ohio State at Illinois (late) Today (4) Wichita State at Evansville, 5 p.m. (6) Villanova at No. (18) Creighton, 5:07 p.m. (FOX SPORTS 1) (9) Michigan State vs. Nebraska, 3 p.m. (13) Louisville vs. Rutgers, 6 p.m. (ESPN2) (15) Michigan vs. (21) Wisconsin, 1 p.m. (WLTX 19) (23) SMU at Temple, 2 p.m. (CBS SPORTS NETWORK) WOMEN TOP 25 Friday (6) Stanford 61, (15) Arizona State 35 (22) California 65, Arizona 49 Saturday (20) Gonzaga 52, BYU 35 (24) St. John’s 69, Villanova 56

(25) Michigan State 70, Ohio State 49 Today (1) Connecticut at South Florida, 4 p.m. (CBS SPORTS NETWORK) (4) Louisville at Memphis, 3:30 p.m. (ESPNU) (5) South Carolina at (19) LSU, 3:30 p.m. (ESPN2) (6) Stanford vs. Arizona, 3 p.m. (7) Baylor at Texas, 1 p.m. (FOX SPORTS 1) (8) Tennessee vs. (18) Kentucky, 1 p.m. (ESPN) (10) N.C. State vs. (17) North Carolina, 3:30 p.m. (11) Penn State vs. Wisconsin, 1 p.m. (ESPN2) (12) Oklahoma State vs. Oklahoma, 1 p.m. (ESPN2) (13) West Virginia vs. TCU, 1 p.m. (14) Texas A&M at Alabama, 1 p.m. (SPORTSOUTH) (15) Arizona State at (22) California, 7 p.m. (16) Vanderbilt at Mississippi State, 2 p.m. (WOLO 25) (21) Nebraska vs. Indiana, 1 p.m. (23) Purdue vs. Iowa, 2 p.m.



Paladins hold on to top Citadel 76-67

Late tip gives Gamecocks second straight SEC victory

GREENVILLE— Stephen Croone scored 23 points to lead Furman to a 76-67 victory over The Citadel on Saturday in the 200th meeting of the schools. Furman (8-17, 2-10 Southern Conference) led 38-27 at the half and stretched that lead to 48-32 with 16:01 remaining. The Bulldogs gradually cut the lead and were only trailing 67-60 with 3:19 left. Ashton Moore hit a 3-pointer with 1:43 left to close to 69-65, but the Bulldogs could get no closer. CROONE Furman won the inside game, making 30 points in the paint compared to 18 for The Citadel. William Gates Jr. had 12 points and Adonis Rwabigwi and Charlie Reddick added 11 apiece for Furman. Moore led The Citadel with 22 points. The Paladins have a 116-84 record against The Citadel, which has now lost 15 consecutive games. FGCU 84 USC UPSTATE 80

SPARTANBURG— Bernard Thompson scored 24 points and hot-shooting Florida Gulf Coast turned away South Carolina Upstate 84-80 on Saturday. The Eagles (17-10, 11-3) moved within a half-game of first-place Mercer (11-2) in the Atlantic Sun Conference. Chase Fieler added 17 points and Jamail Jones 14 for FGCU, who made 30 of 51 shots for 58.8 percent, including 11 of 19 from 3-point range for 57.9 percent. Upstate’s Ricardo Glenn had a career-high 24 points

and grabbed 11 rebounds for his conference-leading ninth double-double. Jodd Maxey added 16 points, Torrey Craig 14 and Fred Miller 10. Glenn made two free throws with 21.9 seconds left to get the Spartans (15-14, 8-6) within 82-80. After a FGCU free throw, Craig missed a 3-point try and another FCGU free throw sealed the outcome. Craig, who has led the conference in scoring the last two seasons, missed all nine of his 3-point attempts. CHARLESTON SOUTHERN 84 WINTHROP 64

CHARLESTON — Arlon Harper scored 17 points as Charleston Southern’s balanced scoring led to an 84-64 victory over Winthrop on Saturday. Harper shot 6 of 10 from the floor and finished with seven rebounds. Sheldon Strickland and Matt Kennedy scored 14 points each, both finishing with two 3-pointers for Charleston Southern (1113, 5-6 Big South). Cedrick Bowen added 12 points on 5-of-6 shooting, and Saah Nimley came off the bench to add 11. The Buccaneers shot 57.4 percent from the floor, 50 percent (9 of 18) from 3-point range, and 75 percent from the free-throw line. After leading by five, Charleston Southern closed out the first half on a 9-2 run and went up by 20 after scoring seven-straight points with 7:21 left to play. Joab Jerome and Andre Smith scored 12 points each to lead the Eagles (14-11, 7-5), who combined to shoot 36.5 percent from the floor.

BY WILLIE T. SMITH III Greenville News

did virtually everything right and fought back into contention. Behind Sindarius Thornwell and Mindaugas Kacinas, USC rallied past the Crimson Tide (10-15, 4-8). “What makes me proud is we’ve been in this moment a lot this year,� USC head coach Frank Martin said. “In early games in SEC play where we’ve had leads and we’ve given up the lead we haven’t folded, but we haven’t made the play that helped us stop the bleeding and go win the game. “Today, we were in control of this game the whole game. Then, all of a sudden, we were down four and our guys buckled in and made every play down the stretch. It’s fun to see that from a bunch of young kids.� USC switched to a boxand-one defense down the stretch with the 6-foot-5 Thornwell going man-toman on 6-0 Crimson Tide point guard Trevor Releford, who had scored 24 points.

COLUMBIA— It appeared Saturday’s Southeastern Conference game between Alabama and South Carolina would end the way so many Gamecocks games have this season. USC builds a big lead, watches it disintegrate and loses. While two of three of those things happened, South KACINAS Carolina reversed the most important one and earned a 67-66 victory in front of 8,186. USC (10-15, including 3-9 in SEC games) won back-toback league games for the first time since 2011. After leading by 12 in the second half, USC watched its advantage slowly melt away. But, after falling behind by four points with 3:06 remaining, a phenomenon happened – the Gamecocks

Releford did not score again until he drilled a meaningless 3-pointer at the buzzer. “I just wanted to face guard and stay above him because my help was behind me,� said Thornwell, who led USC with 22 points. “I just tried my best to not let him get the ball where he was comfortable and make it hard for him to score since he’s smaller than me.� South Carolina regained the lead on a Thornwell jumper with one minute left after Kacinas blocked an Alabama shot, rebounded it and quickly got it out to start the break. The Gamecocks went ahead for good when Kacinas made an acrobatic tip-in with 14 seconds remaining to give them a 65-63 lead. After USC got a stop on the defensive end, Thornwell sealed the win, making two free throws with five seconds remaining. South Carolina next plays at Arkansas at 9 p.m. Wednesday.

From wire reports

TIGERS FROM PAGE B1 Virginia’s players have done that Brogdon and Mike Tobey had 14 points each. The 6-foot-10 Tobey was a force underneath, making seven of nine shots. Gill had 12 points for the Cavaliers. Virginia continued a roll the school hadn’t seen since Sampson’s stellar days. The Cavaliers also won a sixth ACC road game, the first time that happened since Sampson’s senior year. The Cavaliers had already clinched their third consecutive winning mark in ACC play, something they last achieved in — you guessed it — during Sampson’s final three seasons. That’s got fans back home excited about what’s accomplished and counting on bigger things ahead. Brogdon said it gets hard to navigate at times with fan recognition and the delight they take in each victory. “I think as long as we can really block that stuff out, we’ll continue to play at a high level,� he said. Virginia came in with the nation’s top defense, allowing just 55.5 points a game this season. But Clemson’s defense is right behind, second nationally at 55.7, and stood strongly against the Cavaliers over the first 20 minutes. The Tigers showed some scoring punch early, making their first six shots and eight of their first 12 to lead 21-14 after DeMarcus Harrison’s 3-pointer with 8:30 left in the half. That’s when Virginia turned things up on both sides of the ball during a 12-0 run to move in front. Harris, who missed two foul shots moments earlier, had a driving layup to start the Cavaliers’ charge, then hit a pair of 3-pointers — the last which put Virginia in front for the first time, 24-21. Virginia eventually pushed the lead to 29-23 when Clemson rallied back with a three-point play and short banker by McDaniels. Harris missed a step-back 3, but Tobey had the strong tip in right before the horn sounded and Virginia went to the locker room ahead 31-28. Virginia shot 63.6 percent (14 of 22) in the opening half, while Clemson — 14th of 15 ACC teams in field goal percentage — was 11 of 22 for 50 percent. The Tigers were playing at home for the just the second time in four weeks after a gauntlet of road games (at Pittsburgh, at North Carolina, at Florida State, at Syracuse and at Notre Dame) where they went 1-4 with the lone win coming at FSU. Clemson ended the stretch with a 68-64 double overtime loss to the Irish. Clemson played without starting center in 6-foot-10 Landry Nnoko, who was out with the flu. Without him, the Tigers managed only five rebounds in the opening half.


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Will Parker, played by senior Tripp Whaley, and friends sing and dance to “(Everything’s Up to Date in) Kansas City.”


Wilson Hall presents timeless


Drake Shadwell plays the Persian peddler Ali Hakim, who’s a real ladies’ man, in the Wilson Hall production of “Oklahoma!”



he drama and chorus departments at Wilson Hall School continue their collaboration this week with a production of “Oklahoma!” The Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein musical will be presented on the school’s Nash Center Stage at 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday. Drama teacher Hannah Leirmoe and chorus teacher Laura Ballard are co-directing. They first worked together during the previous school year, when they collaborated on “Guys and Dolls.” Not only do the two teachers enjoy working together, Ballard said doing the show “has been Describing Oklahoma a neat experience for the production students. In addition to singing, dancing and actHANNAH LEIRMOE ing, several of them are handling the technical” DRAMA TEACHER aspects of the show, including stage manager Justin Durant. “We’ve had some help from parents, too,” she said, “including Hank Shadwell, who designed our lighting.” Josie Holler designed the set, and Peggy Kinney,

“I think the community will enjoy it just as much as, if not more than, ‘Guys and Dolls.’”

Curly McLain, played by senior Ken Ballard, and Laurey Williams, played by junior Laura-Clare Thevenet, sing “People Will Say We’re in Love.” Their love story is complicated by the evil Jud Fry’s interest in Laurey.


Cast of “Oklahoma!” Wells Osteen — Aunt Eller Ken Ballard — Curly McLain Laura-Clare Thevenet — Laurey Williams Lake Kirven — Jud Fry Tripp Whaley — Will Parker Daisy Chumbler — Ado Annie Drake Shadwell — Ali Hakim Lindsey Tisdale and Catherine Kelly — Gertie Cummings Scott Harvin — Andrew Carnes Jack Jackson — Ike Skidmore JD Croft — Cord Elam Dex Buschor — Fred Sean McAlister — Slim Sam Watford — Mike John Ballard — Joe Louisa Aldrich — Dream Laurey Laurey’s friends — Kate Whaley, Hazel Grey Hudson, Emily Hendrix, Mary Copland Heath, Audrey Ann Atkinson, Stewart Holler, Catherine Kelley, Sara Landstrom, Katie Scanella, Lindsey Tisdale Cowboys and farmers — Jake Croft, Brent Carraway, Jake Reaves, Blaze Robertson, Grier Schwartz

City manager: ‘curb dogs’; Bultman named to Housing Board 75 YEARS AGO – 1939 July 10-14 Owners of dogs that make a habit of chasing cars, delivery boys on bicycles and pedestrians are warned by City Manager Raffield today that cases will be made against them in recorder’s court if their pets are not curbed. An official notice of this is published in today’s Item over the signature of the city manager. This action is taken, Mr. Raffield said, because of numerous complaints received by the police department about vicious dogs. • The classroom unit of the new high school has been completed. On Monday the building was inspected by board members W.G. Lyles, representing Wessinger and Stork, architects; George R. Price, contractor; E.L. Hartley, resident PWA inspector; and a Mr. Smith, special representative for PWA, detailed for this inspection by the Atlanta office. When a few minor corrections have been made by the contractor the building will be accepted by the school board, and lockers and other furniture and fixtures will be installed. A large part of the furniture and fixtures has arrived and installation awaits only the final ac-

ceptance of the building. • There are now no Confederate veteran pensioners in Sumter County, but there are quite a number of widows receiving state pensions. • Some months ago, the late Pope Plus the Eleventh entrusted the Oblate Order, one of the missionary branches of the Catholic Church, with the task of increasing Catholicism among the colored peoples of the United States. To that end, parishes have been established already in Gary, Indiana, and Toledo, Ohio. Announcement has now been made of the assignment of Rev. Clarence McIntyre, O.M.I.M.A., Ph.D. to the task of organizing a Black Catholic parish in Sumter. The initial step in this direction was made by purchasing a suitable three-acre location facing West Oakland and Bartlett avenues, just west of Purdy Street, in the name of the Rt. Rev. Emmet Walsh, Bishop of Charleston. Within a month construction is contemplated of a mission house often rooms. Plans include a larger chapel which shall be used for services until a church is erected. A large hall will be built shortly as a social and religious center for the Negroes. The possibilities of es-


Coach John Riley of the Sumter Junior American Legion Team yells at a slow runner during his team’s 7 to 5 victory over the Camden Junior team in this 1939 photo. tablishing a medical clinic are also being investigated. • The merchants of Sumter met last night at the Sumter Board of Trade and decided to have a Sumter Dollar Day on

Wednesday, Aug. 9. A Dollar Day committee was appointed consisting of B.H. Rutledge, chairman, Mrs. Ruth Jennings, Mr. T.H. Clarke and Dr. McManus. The committee

promises to make this the outstanding Dollar Day Sumter has ever held. • Announcing the removal of KEITH’S GARAGE to their new and modern building, 30 Dugan St. Complete auto repair service, electric and acetylene welding, wrecker service, wrecked cars rebuilt, painting, glass. Also top and upholstery work with Charlie Wyndham in charge. All work done by expert mechanics. We Never Close. D.R. Keith, Prop. Phone 380. • A disastrous $15,000 fire raged through the planting mill, dry kiln and lumber yard of the W T. Roger Lumber Company in Bishopville early Thursday morning before it was finally brought under control by the Bishopville volunteer fire department. The alarm was turned in at about 12:09 a.m., but due to the fact that the nearest hydrant was over two blocks away and the fact that several trips had to be made for more hose, it was some time before the water was first thrown on the fire which started in the shaving house connected with the dry kiln and planer boiler. • Thomas L. Hutchings, who was sworn in as a cadet in the











Mr. and Mrs. James Michael Yates of Wedgefield announce the engagement of their daughter, Erin Paige Yates of Charleston, to Charles Robertson Vance IV of Charleston, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robertson Vance III of Dillon. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis K. Smith and the late Mr. and Mrs. James P. Yates, all of Sumter. She graduated from the College of Charleston with a bachelor of arts in communication studies. She is employed by Bits of Lace of Charleston. The bridegroom-elect is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robertson Vance Jr. and the late Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Lonnie Hamilton, all of Smithfield, N.C. He graduated from the College of Charleston with a bachelor of arts in corporate communication. He


is employed by Charleston County Park and Recreation Commission. The wedding is planned for March 8, 2014, at Legare Waring House in Charleston.


Hazel Alexandria Belt

Alex Melvin and Heather Suzann Belt of Charlotte, N.C., announce the birth of a daughter, Hazel Alexandria Belt, on Jan. 12, 2014, at Presbyterian Hospital of Matthews, N.C. Hazel Alexandria weighed 8 pounds 10 ounces and was 22 inches long. Grandparents are Melvin and Eldora Belt of Denver, Colo., and the late Wendy Jo Milam of Sumter. Mrs. Belt is the former Heather Suzann Douglas of Sumter.

YESTERYEAR, FROM PAGE C1 United States Military Academy here on July 1 has been assigned to 6th company new cadet class, by Brig. Gen. Jay L. Benedict, superintendent. He is one of a group of 492 new cadets who have just been enrolled in the 1943 class. • There have been no cases of infantile paralysis reported in the city of Sumter since July 3 and none in the county since July 10. At present the three cases reported in the city July 2 and 3 are classed as active, but on these the quarantine period expires Monday. The case near Stateburg, a Negro child one year old, reported on the 10th is classed as active.

SPORTS: Sumter took over second place in the Palmetto State league Saturday by extending their winning streak at the expense of Chester’s Cardinals. The score was 6 to 4. The victory was Sumter’s sixth straight in league competition and it put the Gamecocks only a half game behind Hartsville, current leaders. In winning Saturday the Gamecocks got 11 hits to 5 for Chester. Ray Coker went the distance on the mound for Sumter while Rogers went all the way for Chester. • Coach William J. Clark today issued a call for all candidates for the Sumter High School football team to meet with him Friday afternoon at 6:15 o’clock at the manual training building. The new coach said he was very desirous of meeting all the boys with whom he would work this fall and hoped that every candidate would be on hand at 6:15. Plans for a week’s camp in August will be discussed and measurements for shoes will be taken. • The American Legion’s Junior Baseball League has a code which members are required to recite before each game. It is – Keep the rules. Keep faith with your comrade. Keep your temper. Keep your-

self fit. Keep a stout heart in defeat. Keep your pride under in victory. Keep a sound mind, a clean soul, and a healthy body. • The Gamecocks breezed through to their seventh straight league victory yesterday with Camden the victim. The final score was 10 to 4. The locals continued their heavy stick work, getting 13 hits, including two doubles and three triples off “Bubber” Moore, who went the route for the Chiefs. Ray Coker, hurling for the Gamecocks, gave up seven safeties but kept them well scattered. He walked only one and struck out nine to help him along. Too, he wielded a wicked willow, getting a long double, a single and a sacrifice fly to bat in two of his team’s runs.

50 YEARS AGO – 1964 May 10-16 R.E. (Bo) Graham took low gross honors in Saturday’s one-day Iris Festival golf tournament at the Sunset Country Club. Graham had an evenpar 70. Last year’s low gross winner, Bryant Riley of Columbia, found the course not to his liking this year and was way out of contention with a 12-over-par 82. • Pretty Pat Clyburn won the title Miss Bishopville 1965 over six other contestants in competition Saturday night at Bishopville High School. First runner-up was Donna Moore, and Carol Jane Sindler second runner-up. • Mrs. W.T. Nixon, 7 Folsom St., accepted the keys from Clarke Hughes to a station wagon awarded by Hughes Tire Service during its 24th anniversary sale celebration. • A Negro physician yesterday became the first member of his race appointed to a public body in this city. He is Dr. William F. Bultman Jr., who was named to the newly created Housing Board of Adjustment and Appeals along with four other men. Mayor Clifton

the costumes. Leirmoe agreed that “Our parent volunteers really pull it together.” She had high praise for all of the cast and crew, as well, and she said she’s been pleased that the males are “really good dancers. They love dancing like cowboys!” In fact, she said, Wilson Hall’s drama and chorus students “are all so talented. Ken Ballard is a phenomenal singer and actor, and he has such confidence on stage. He can really steal the show. All of our leads have beautiful voices.” Last year’s show was very well received, Leirmoe said, and many community members not connected to Wilson Hall attended. “On the last night,” she said, “we had to bring in extra chairs” to accommodate them all. Like “Guys and Dolls,” “Oklahoma!” is very family friendly, Leirmoe said. “I think the community will enjoy it just as much as, if not more than, ‘Guys and Dolls.’” One of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s most popular musicals, “Oklahoma!” was first produced for Broadway in 1955. It has remained one of the most performed plays of all time, and many of its tunes are standards. Set at the turn of the 20th century, “Oklahoma!” is a love story about cowboys and the farm girls they admire. There’s a dangerous villain who’s trying to ruin their relationships, and a “triangle” of sorts involving a woman who can’t decide between two men. The primary love story is between Curly McLain, a ranch hand, and young Laurey Williams, who fall in love but are unwilling to admit their feelings. The song “People Will Say We’re in Love” brings this issue to a head. It’s a favorite of

G. Brown made the appointment, with the unanimous approval of City Council. • Defending champion Jane Covington of Orangeburg and Annette Roddey of Sumter led today going into the second round of the 15th annual South Carolina Women’s Golf Association championship tournament. • Ronnie Garrington probably never thought he’d get as much attention as he’ll receive Friday. Beginning at 10 a.m. that day a massive fund-raising campaign for the 10-yearold boy will start when Jerry Ball of Charlotte begins an eight-hour piano-playing marathon in the window of the Sumter Dry Goods store at Main at Liberty. Ronnie, badly crippled and in failing health because of a kidney disease, needs a kidney transplant operation to save his life. The medical expenses connected with such an operation will be enormous, and his parents, the R.P. Garringtons, do not have sufficient funds to bear such costs. • During the period May 25 through June 15, visitors to Sumter’s Swan Lake Iris Gardens will find the Japanese Iris at their peak. Many thousands of visitors are expected to visit Swan Lake Iris Gardens during this period, commonly known as Iris Week in Sumter. • Michael C. Hammack, sixth-grader at Shaw Junior High School, received a check from H.D. Barnett, chairman of the Sumter Soil Conservation District for having submitted one of the three best essays in the county on “What Conservation Means to People.” Rees Dabbs, seventhgrader at Mayewood, also was one of the county winners and a recipient of an honorable mention in the state contest. Allen Johnson, Wilder School sixth-grader was also a winner in the contest. • Paula Mixon, Sherry Love, Leslie Philips and Donna Dew will give a “Beatles” portrayal in the Saturday night recital by pupils of the Betty Freed School of Dance. The event is


Ado Annie, played by Daisy Chumbler, thinks she’s in love with both Ali Hakim and Will Parker (Tripp Whaley), but must choose one. She’s “a girl who cain’t say no,” she sings as she tries to make up her mind. Laura-Clare Thevenet, a junior who’s playing Laurey. The coloratura soprano is a big fan of musicals, she said. “Laurey is my first lead role,” she said, “and ‘Oklahoma!’ is my favorite musical. I think everyone will know ‘People Will Say We’re in Love.’” Other well known songs from “Oklahoma!” include “Oh, What a Beautiful Morning,” “Surrey with the Fringe on Top” and the title tune, “Oklahoma!” Thevenet thinks people of all ages will enjoy the play. “It’s a different time period, and it’s an interesting story,” she said. “People who have never seen it before will really like it.” While she enjoys her duets with Curly, played by Ken Ballard, Thevenet also has some solos, including

set for 7:30 p.m. in the Edmunds auditorium, sponsored by the Alice Drive PTA, with proceeds to be donated to the school library. The theme, “Country Capers,” will include a wide variety of tap, toe, ballet, baton and singing. Tickets are priced at 75 cents for adults, 50 cents for children. • The Alice Drive Elementary School PTA has given the library approximately $800 this year as a result of their special “Buy A Book” plan, originated to build the school library. Parents have purchased books to be given to the library in their children’s names, thus increasing the inventory of the library. • One of the unsightliest lots in Sumter a few months ago was located on the corner of Reardon Street and Hampton Avenue, adjoining the plant of The Sumter Daily Item. The lot was overgrown with weeds, and another portion was occupied by a ramshackle garage and empty dwelling. The lot now has climbing red roses growing on the 5-foot fence enclosing it and is planted with 22 varieties of camellias, five varieties of azaleas, pink and white dogwood and flowering apple trees. It is also planted in centipede grass. A sprinkler system provides plenty of water for the entire lot. The property is owned by Osteen Publishing Co. • Testing has begun at proposed sites here for a cable television receiving antenna. The antenna would be used as part of the Community Antenna Television (CATV) service expected to be operational in Sumter by the end of the year. CATV is a master antenna receiving system designed to give to subscribers, by means of a coaxial cable, distortion-free reception of no less than eight channels.

SPORTS: Edmunds High’s lower state baseball champs take on upstate winner Greenville tonight in the first of a threegame series for the state championship. The contest

“Out of My Dreams,” which features a “dream ballet” choreographed by Leirmoe. Like her co-directors, Thevenet said the cohesiveness of the cast, all in grades 10 through 12, contributes to the quality of the show. Lake Kirven, who plays villain Jud Fry, agreed. “This is my first time on stage, and it’s nice to have people around you that you know,” the senior said. “It’s very helpful. Acting is difficult, but I’m excited about playing the villain.” See Wilson Hall’s production of “Oklahoma!” at 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday on the Nash Center Stage at the school. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for military members, senior citizens and students. They can be purchased at the Wilson Hall main office during school hours.

gets under way at Riley Park at 7:30 p.m. Winston Jewell, 4-0 on the season, will start for Coach Bob Matthews’ team. • Sumter’s net men shut out Lancaster during Saturday Iris Festival tennis matches at Memorial Park courts. The score was 5-0. Winners for Sumter were, in the singles: Jim Jones over Bucky Walters, 6-3, 6-1; Charlie Hodgin over Don Dixon, 9-7, 6-1; and Fred Wilson over Mac McConnell, 6-0. 6-4. In doubles Robert LeNoir and Hodgin stopped Walters and Miller, 6-3, 7-5. Jones and Wilson won over Dixon and McConnell, 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. • Sumter took a 3-0 decision at Riley Park before a noisy crowd of more than 700 paid spectators. It was the first in a best-of-three playoff between Upper State and Lower State winners. The following night they defeated Greenville 11-6 to wrap up the the Class AAA state championship It was the first time the Triple A division has recognized a state winner. At the movies: The Sky-Vue Drive-In is showing “For Love Or Money,” starring Kirk Douglas, Mitzi Gaynor and Gig Young, with Thelma Ritter, Leslie Parrish, Julie Newman, William Bendix and Richard Sargent. Dean Martin stars in “Who’s Been Sleeping In My Bed?” with Elizabeth Montgomery, Jill St. John and Carol Burnett. The Sumter Theatre is showing ‘Pride and Prejudice” starring Greer Garson and Laurence Olivier; “7 Faces of Dr. Lad” starring Arthur O’Connell and Barbara Eden; Paul Newman stars in “Hud” with co-stars Melvyn Douglas, Patricia Neal and Brandon DeWilde. The Carolina Theater presents “The Third Secret” starring Stephen Boyd; “The Best Man” starring Henry Fonda, Cliff Robertson, Edie Adams, Margaret Leigh, Shelley Berman, Lee Tracy and Ann Sothern. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at waysammy@ or (803) 774-1294.



Wilson Hall LITERARY MEET CHAMPIONS Wilson Hall was the overall winner in the S.C. Independent School Association State Literary Meet. The school’s delegation, consisting of 20 students in grades 2 through 12, participated in the competition held in Summerville and was organized by Stacey Reaves, an English teacher. Junior Bethany Knaff won first place in the essay competition, and fourth-grader Madison Smith won first place in poetry recitation. Advised by drama teacher Hannah Leirmoe, the following students won first place in their respective divisions in the oral interpretation competition: junior Daisy Chumbler, seventh-grader Luke Reuwer, senior Drake Shadwell and seventh-grader Katherine Grace Singleton. Also placing in the competition were the following students: (storytelling) secondgrader McKinney Atkinson – second place and third-grader Caitlyn Schumacher – third place; and (poetry recitation) fifth-grader Madison DesChamps – second place, fourth-grader Hugh McLaurin – third place, and fifth-grader Quentin Lovejoy – fourth place.

“OKLAHOMA” The Performing Arts Department is presenting Rogers & Hammerstein’s classic musical “Oklahoma” on the Nash Center Stage at 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday. The program will feature high school drama students, directed by Hannah Leirmoe, and high school choral students, led by Dr. Laura Ballard. Admission is $10 for adults and $5 for members of the military, senior citizens, students and teachers. Tickets may be purchased in advance at the main office during school hours.

OPEN HOUSE FEB. 23 Wilson Hall is hosting an open house for the parents of prospective students in 4-yearold preschool through 12th grade from 2 to 4 p.m. on Feb. 23. The public is invited. Child care will be available. — Sean Hoskins

Morris College RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK The college will recognize Religious Emphasis Week Tuesday through Friday. Dr. Charles B. Jackson Sr., chairman of the Morris College Board of Trustees and the senior pastor of Brookland Baptist Church in West Columbia, will be the speaker. Dr. Jackson will preach at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday. On Friday, he will give the closing message at 10 a.m. All services will take place in the Neal-Jones Auditorium.

MID-WINTER BANQUET Dr. Mack T. Hines Jr., pastor of Saint Paul Baptist Church in Mullins, will be the speaker at the Mid-Winter Banquet on Feb. 28. The event will be held in the Garrick-Boykin Human Development Center at 7:30 p.m.

BASKETBALL GAMES The Hornets and Lady Hornets will play Tennessee Temple University on Thursday. The women play at 6 p.m. and the men play at 8 p.m. The games will be held in the Garrick-Boykin Gymnasium. — Vicky Sutton-Jackson

University of South Carolina YAGHJIAN’S WORKS EXHIBITED The University of South Carolina Sumter will feature “David H. Yaghijan: Paintings from 2006-2013” in the Umpteenth Gallery through March 27. Yaghjian is a Columbia painter. He was one of 25 artists chosen for the 2013 South Carolina Biennial and was included in the 2012 book, “100 Southern Artists.” The exhibition catalogue “David Yaghjian: Everyman Turns Six” accompanied a major 2011 solo exhibition at Gallery 80808/ Vista Studios in Columbia, organized by if ART Gallery, which also presented his 2009 show “Dancing Man.” In 2012, the Columbia native was included in “Faces of Figureworks: Self Portraits” at

Figureworks gallery in Brooklyn, N.Y. He was among six artists in the 2007 Greenville County Museum of Art exhibition Studio Visits. David and his late father, Edmund Yaghjian, had work featured at Columbia’s if ART Gallery. Yaghjian has shown his art extensively throughout the Southeast, including at Blue Spiral I in Asheville, N.C.; the Florence Museum of Art; the South Carolina State Museum and McKissick Museum. Yaghjian holds a bachelor of arts from Massachusetts’ Amherst College and studied in New York City at the Art Students League and the School of Visual Art. For more information about Yaghjian, visit or dyaghjian/home USC Sumter has five art galleries on campus that are open to the public. Visit for more information — Misty Hatfield

Sumter School District FBLA WINNERS ANNOUNCED Sumter School District students from four middle schools participated in the 2014 SC FBLA District Leadership Conference held on Feb. 1 at St. James High School in Murrells Inlet. More than 400 members and advisers from 23 schools were in attendance. Bates Middle School firstplace winners were Armani McKnight, Career Exploration; Trezion Bell and Marcus Phillips, Computer Slide Show (team event); Destiny Hester, Morgan Pringle and Devon Witherspoon, Desktop Publishing Application (team event); and Jacque Scott, Keyboarding Applications 2. Second-place honors went to Whitney Barrett, Kierra Crank and Tatianna Davis, Desktop Publishing Application (team event); Alyssa Demore, FBLA Facts; Tonieshei Holmes, Introduction to Computers; Janaiah Seigler, Keyboarding Applications 1; Alexis Jacobs, Keyboarding Applications 2; and, Jarett King, Spreadsheet. Bates’ third-place winners were Shadae Spann, Keyboarding Applications 1; and Keyire Davis-Bracey, Julius DeMunn and Ayanna Magazine, Web Page Creation, (team event). Fourth place went to Hannali Gathers, Hailey Gosnell and Ashle Thinnifel, Computer Slide Show (team event); and Jordan Vandevander, Introduction to Business Communication. Chestnut Oaks Middle School winners, in second place, were Jacqueline Rembert, Business Math Skills. In third place were JQuan Jenkins-Johnson, Business Math Skills; and Jamar Croskey, Introduction to Computers. Fifth-place winners were Alfonso Tellez-Aranda, Business Math Skills; Erionna Gamble, FBLA Facts; and Destiny Wactor, Keyboarding Fundamentals. Hillcrest Middle School winners in fourth place were Katelyn Myers, Business Math Skills; and Kaina Cox, Career Exploration. Fifth place went to Alaya Clark, Introduction to Business Communication. Ebenezer Middle School winners, in first place, were Justin Cameron, Introduction to Computers; Treasure Smalls, Keyboarding Fundamentals; and Shalaya Wilson and Briana Wood, Web Page Creation (team event); Secondplace honors went to Kerrington Peterson, Introduction to Business Communication. In third place was Jamie Barbee and Raegan Lamkin, Computer Slide Show; and Gabrielle Perkins, Keyboarding Fundamentals. Fourth place went to Lyric Prioleau and Janiya Steplight, Desktop Publishing Application (team event). In fifth place were Deonte Dennis, Career Exploration; and, Jessica Davis, Taylor Waters and Jayla Willis, Computer Slide Show (team event). These FBLA members now have the opportunity to participate in their events at the FBLA State Leadership Conference to be held March 28-29 at the Embassy Suites and North Charleston Convention Center.

POETRY, POSTER WINNERS Kerrington Peterson from Ebenezer Middle School placed third in the state in the

National Career Development Association’s 48th annual poetry and poster contest. The contest is conducted annually by the association and sponsored by the Office of Career and Technology Education. More than 7,000 entries were received from all across the state this year. For this competition, South Carolina students and educators created poems and posters based on the national theme of “Charting the Course for Our Second Century.” The poems and posters were judged at the regional level, and all first-, second- and third-place regional winners were submitted to the state for state-level adjudication. All state winning entries were submitted to the National Career Development Association for judging at the national level. The National Career Development Association will release the names of the national winners in April. The competition also has a division for educators. Gary Bettinger, assistant principal at Bates Middle School, took third place in the state poetry contest. Laura Baker, an art teacher at Bates, took second place in the state poster contest.

BLOOD DRIVE SCHEDULED The Association of Educational Office Professionals of Sumter County is sponsoring an American Red Cross blood drive on Feb. 25 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Sumter School District Office, 1345 Wilson Hall Road. Employees at the two district offices are signing up to give, but the public is invited as well. A sign-up sheet, scheduled in 15-minute increments, has been placed at the front desk of the district office. Community members are encouraged to sign up by calling (803) 4696900, extension 0.


each week for the Education News in The Sumter Item, and taught Humanities for three years. Marritt has a beautiful soprano voice and sings solo specials at the school’s sponsoring church, MARRITT Sumter Bible Church. She also sings in the choir and the ladies ensemble and serves in the church nursery. Marritt is from Garner, N.C., and is the daughter of Don and Pam Liles. She has been married to Canadian Matthew Marritt since October 2011, and he also teaches at Sumter Christian School. When asked what she liked best about teaching, she replied, “Watching students grow in grace, wisdom and knowledge.” As for her philosophy of education, Marritt said, “To instill Biblical morals and discernment while imparting academic knowledge.” The assistant principal said, “She is passionate about what she teaches and seeks to instill that in her students. She genuinely cares about her students, and that can be seen as she talks with them and prays for them.” — Ron Davis

St. Anne Catholic School

Thomas Sumter Academy



Sixteen students from St. Anne Catholic School traveled to the SCISA Literary Meet on Feb. 5 at Faith Christian Academy in Summerville. Rita Alan won fourth place in state for the middle school girls’ Extemporaneous Speaking category. Adam Reisenauer won first place in state for the secondgrade boys’ Storytelling category. — Leah Kiernan

TSA recently recognized 15 Lower School students as winners of its January Character Education award. The trait of “responsibility” was spotlighted. The winners are: K4 — Anna Kramer and Faith Avery; K5 — Anna Bell, Abigail Fryar, and Benjamin Kessinger; first grade — John Morgan and Brandon Marshall; second grade — Aaron Fryar and Madison Barnhill; third grade — Isabella Geiser and Ethan Gaines; fourth grade — Libby Gore and Sammy Kessinger; and fifth grade — Gabriel Harris and Preston Houser. — Kim Roedl


Tomorrow is an in-service day in Sumter School District. There will be no student attendance. — Mary B. Sheridan

First- and second-grade students have been busy with special projects. Sharon Robinett’s first-grade students made their own bird feeders and hung them outside their classroom window. They have been enjoying watching the birds eat seed and peanut butter and carry on their daily routines. Second-grade students have been writing stories in pairs, but they will soon be writing their first stories entirely on their own. Students in the junior class have also been busy working on their Valentine’s Day fundraising. Medina Richardson dressed as the Sweet Tart Princess, De’Aundria Barr dressed as the Love Bug, and TJ Barron dressed as the Heart Hunter visited other classes for two weeks before Valentine’s Day vying for votes from each class in the school. Students voted for their favorite character by donating money to help support the junior class as they prepare to host the formal Junior-Senior Banquet in May.

SECC One hundred days of school have gone by, and Summerton Early Childhood Center celebrated this milestone. The school was filled with 100 days activities in every subject area from classroom to classroom. Students counted 100 various objects, divided them into equal sets, touched 100 dollar bills, created posters and displays, wrote about how they would spend $100 and even portrayed themselves as centenarians. Many other activities were included. Math and science were the focus of the evening at SECC on Feb. 6. Students accompanied by parents, engaged in math and science activities that can be replicated at home. Parents enjoyed taking on the role of students to learn with their child.

ST. PAUL ELEMENTARY Fourth-grade students are extremely busy. These junior astronomers are learning all about the solar system and will be charting the eight phases of the moon in the night sky during the month of February. The sixth-grade scientists at St. Paul Elementary School are working to complete scientific investigations for the 201314 school science fair. The students have been grouped together to investigate in the same manner as real world scientists. Each student is required to engage in an experiment that is authentic and testable. Data is collected daily and documented in notebooks to track the progress of investigations. Winners from the school science fair will have the opportunity to compete in the South Carolina Regional Science Fair in Columbia.

SCOTT’S BRANCH MIDDLE/ HIGH SCHOOL Students at Scott’s Branch Middle/High School are learning the true meaning of service and benevolence. Brittney Nelson, a senior, spearheaded the Teens for Jeans project which will provide her with a $4,000 scholarship in return if she collects


the most jeans. According to Brittney, she had more than 300 pairs of jeans donated. Students, faculty and staff were asked to bring their jeans to school and donate them to the homeless. Teens for Jeans is in its seventh year. Aeropostalé and are partnering to run the largest jeans drive in the nation. They do this by organizing drives in their schools and community to have teachers, faculty and staff bring their gently worn jeans to school and they will be dropped off at a local Aeropostalé store. They in return will give these jeans to a homeless shelter in the community. The campaign began Nov. 5, 2013 and ends today. Scott’s Branch is also eligible for a $10,000 grant because they participated in this cause. Scott’s Branch held its 2nd Quarter Honors and Awards celebration on Feb. 4. Before the awards were given to the honorees, Jessica Owens, a junior, challenged her fellow classmates and peers in the audience to dare to be different and do all the right things to follow your dreams and goals. The audience was treated to a solo by eighth-grader Robert Matterson. — Beverly Spry


Clarendon School District 1


STUDENTS OF THE WEEK This week Alana Beache from K5, Micah Wierschem from first grade, Quayshawn White from second grade, Brianna Mooney from third grade, Matthew Thomas from fourth grade, Lakeiyah Sims and Seth Hughes from fifth grade, Emily Glass from seventh grade, and Sarah Fraser from eighth grade all received the Student of the Week award for good behavior and participation in class. — Miriam Marritt

TEACHER OF THE YEAR Miriam Marritt has been selected as Teacher of the Year at Sumter Christian School for the 2013-14 school year. Marritt received a bachelor of science degree in secondary education from Pensacola Christian College in Pensacola, Fla. She is finishing her fourth year of teaching at Sumter Christian School and taught at Haikou College of Economics in Hainan, China before coming to Sumter. Marritt came to Sumter Christian School in April 2010 to finish the last two months of the school year after an unexpected vacancy arose. The English scores at the school have increased on all standardized testing and college prep testing since her arrival. She also directs the high school choir, writes articles

Lee County School District BISHOPVILLE PRIMARY Students will participate in an essay competition on Thursday. The essay theme will be “What African-American History Month Means to Me”.

LEE CENTRAL MIDDLE SCHOOL Lee Central Lady Stallions advanced to the Upper Pee Dee Conference Finals with a 28 to 3 victory over Kingstree Jr. High last Saturday at CE Murray High School. The boys team remained undefeated in the regular season and advanced to the Upper Pee Dee Finals as well. Both teams will play at CE Murray High School in Greeleyville for the Upper Pee Dee Conference Finals. LCMS is sponsoring “Pennies for Patients” for the month of February. Students will raise funds for cancer research.

LEE CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL LCHS senior football players Kinard Lisbon and George Howard participated in National Signing Day on Feb. 5. Kinard Lisbon signed with Newberry College, and George Howard signed with Garden City Community College.

4K AND 5K REGISTRATION Lower Lee Elementary School will open 4K registration for the 2014-15 school year from 9 a.m. to noon Monday and noon to 3 p.m. Tuesday. West Lee Elementary School will open 4K registration 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday and noon to 3 p.m. on Thursday. To be eligible for 4K registration, children must be 4 years old on or before Sept. 1. Lower Lee Elementary, West Lee Elementary and Bishopville Primary schools will open 5K registration for the 2014-15 school year from 4 to 7 p.m. Feb. 24 and 9 a.m. to noon on Feb. 25. Children must register at the school in the attendance zone in which they reside and must be registered by their parent/legal guardian. Please refer to the district website for additional information or your child’s school, www.leeschoolsk12. org. — Donna Daniels






Claremont Hotel served Sumter for half century


he magnificent four-story Claremont Hotel played an important role in the growth of the “Gamecock City.” Information relevant to the opening of this building is taken from an article published in The Watchman and Southron published on Feb. 2, 1913, and is edited for length. “Gamecock City Now Has a Modern Hostelry. Claremont Hotel Opened Its Doors Thursday Afternoon. Thirty-Eight Guests Spend First Night In Building.” “Sumter’s new $100,000 hotel opened its doors to the public Thursday afternoon (Feb. 2, 1913). The Gamecock City no longer needs to be ashamed for its lack of hotel facilities … The opening of the new hotel will also be welcome news to traveling men Sammy Way throughout the state REFLECTIONS who have to make Sumter on their rounds and who have for a number of years in the past grumbled at the condition of the old Hotel Sumter …. “Sumter’s new hotel, the Claremont, stands at the corner of Bartlette and Main streets, facing on the former street. It is a plain, substantial building four stories high and sufficiently large enough to accommodate a greater number of the traveling men stopping in the city over day or night. There are 77 guest rooms in the building, all of them arranged and equipped exactly alike. There are also five large sample rooms in the eastern part of the ground floor. Toilet rooms adjoin the sample rooms. The lobby is in the northwestern corner of the ground floor and is a room measuring 50 by 70 feet. “In the southwest corner is the dining room, a space 32 by 52 feet, which has a capacity for seating 75 people. In the fourth corner of the ground floor are the kitchen and pantries. On the second, third and fourth floors are the bedrooms, there being a bathroom for every third room. The two rooms on each side connect with the bathrooms. There are three bridal chambers, one on each floor; these are different from other rooms in that each one of them has its own bath and dressing room. On each floor there is a sun parlor, conveniently arranged for the use of guests of the hotel. “The building is a brick structure with a base of granite. It is constructed in the shape of the letter H in order that all of the rooms above the ground floor may be opened to the outside. The cost of the furnished building is given at $105,000, the Wise Granite Company of Richmond, Va., being the owners. “The ground floor of the dining room and lobby is of tile, carpet being used as covering for the floor of the dining room. The bedrooms, parlors and corridors of the other three floors are also neatly carpeted, curtained and otherwise suitably finished. The bedrooms are fitted with brass beds, mahogany furniture, porcelain lavatories — all of rooms being provided with the th e ro room omss be bein ing g pr prov ovid ided ed w ith it h th the e


The Rock Hill Band marches past one of Sumter most famous landmarks, the Claremont Hotel, in the 1948 Iris Parade.

At left, Sumter firemen used ground and air methods in an attempt to put out a fire at the Claremont Hotel on March 23, 1965. The remains of the hotel, shown below, were later torn down. The Sumter Bus Depot, above, was located at the rear of the Claremont.

same kind of furnishings. Each room is also provided with gas and electric fixtures and telephones with local and long distance connections. In case of fire, an apparatus for fighting flames has been placed at the center of each corridor. The fire escapes are situated at the southern ends of the corridors. Through the center of the building is a shaft in which an electric elevator is installed for the convenience guests. of g uest ue stss.

“The head of the Wise Granite Company, Mr. Lee Paschal, arrived in the city Thursday from Richmond to be present at the opening. Mr. C.F. Whitted is the manager of the hotel. He comes to Sumter with several years of hotel experience, having been manager of a hotel at Weldon, N.C., for some time … .” On March 23, 1965, The Sumter Daily Item noted that “The Claremont Hotel, a South Main landyears, was gutted mark ma rk ffor or 550 0 ye year arss, w as g utte ut ted d by

fire early today. Two city policemen, James M. Dollard and Jack Scarborough, spotted flames coming from the roof of the hotel around 1:20 a.m. while they were making rounds on Main Street.” The remains of the once-proud structure were later torn down, ending its long history. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at or (803) 7741294. 1294 12 94.


D SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 Call: (803) 774-1226 | E-mail:

Higher gasoline costs on the way

BUSINESS BRIEFS Housing market slows in January Home sales in the Sumter market fell in January when compared to the same time in 2013, the South Carolina Realtors reported this week. The monthly decline in sales of 27 percent comes after a previous quarter when Sumter closings increased nearly 10 percent for the last three months of 2013. Despite the drop, median sales prices increased in January when compared to last year. According to the Realtors, the median home in Sumter sold for $122,750 last month, compared to $144,500 in January 2013.

NBSC receives 16 awards NBSC, a division of Synovus Bank, recently received 16 national awards from Greenwich Associates for excellence in Middle Market and Small Business banking. Of 750 banks evaluated nationwide, only 34 received national recognition for Middle Market and only 43 for Small Business banking.

Brown named to Leaders Initiative Annie Brown, CEO of Sumter Family Health Center, is one of 42 leaders from the Midlands and surrounding areas selected to participate in the seventh Midlands class of the Riley Institute at Furman’s Diversity Leaders Initiative. Brown will join 1,200 Riley Fellows across BROWN the state and meet during the next five months to work together on timely, relevant case studies and other experiential learning tools designed to maximize interactions among program participants. These established leaders similarly desire to collaborate and improve the lives of those in their communities and throughout the state, explained Riley Institute Executive Director Don Gordan.

Goodwill offering free tax preparation Goodwill Industries of Lower South Carolina is providing free income tax filing services to low- and moderate-income people in Sumter. The free tax assistance is being offered at the Palmetto Goodwill Job Link Center. Individuals with an income of $65,000 and families with an income of $90,000 and below qualify for this service. Individuals are asked to bring a complete copy of their tax return from last year, as well as wage statements (W-2), interest and dividend statements (1099INT and 1099DIV), mortgage interest statements (1098), pension and social security statements (1099R and SSA-1099), tuition payment statements (1098-T), property tax receipts for any property taxes paid in 2012, information on deductions, copies of their Social Security card, bank account number and routing number to deposit your refund and a valid picture ID. For more information or to make an appointment, residents can call (803) 774-5006.


Diane Bennett pumps gas at a Sumter gas station on Friday afternoon. Refinery maintenance expected to cause jump in prices.

JONATHAN FAHEY Associated Press Writer


EW YORK — Drivers, here’s the bad news: You’ll be paying more for gasoline in the coming

weeks. The good news: You’ll likely pay less than last year. Or the year before, or the year before that. The price of gasoline held steady into early February, but an increase is almost inevitable this time of year. Pump prices have gone up an average 31 cents per gallon in February over the past three years. And although this year’s rise might not reach the heights of years past, there are reasons for drivers in some regions — like the Northeast — to worry about a painful spike. “We’re going to get increases, and they are going to be noticeable,” says Tom Kloza, chief oil analyst at and the Oil Price Information Service. “We’re going to get that pop relatively soon.” The price of crude oil has risen 8 percent over the past month, to $100 per barrel. And analysts expect fuel supplies to begin to decline as refineries dial back production to perform maintenance and make the switch to summer fuels. Gasoline prices are already creeping higher. The nationwide average price has risen for seven days in a row to $3.34 per gallon, the highest level since October, according to AAA, OPIS and Wright Express. California, Connecticut and New York drivers are paying an average of $3.65 or more, the most in the lower 48 states. Montana and South Carolina drivers are paying $3.10 or less. But the nationwide average is not expected to quite reach its high point

‘We’re going to get increases, and they are going to be noticeable.’ TOM KLOZA Chief oil analyst Oil Price Information Service of last year of $3.79 per gallon, set Feb. 27, never mind the highs of $3.94 in 2012 and $3.98 in 2011. AAA predicts a peak of between $3.55 and $3.75 per gallon. Gasoline prices are 8 percent lower than last year at this time, even though crude oil prices are about the same, in part because gasoline supplies are plentiful. Refiners have kept operations humming to meet increased demand for heating oil during the frigid winter, and have produced more gasoline as a result. But the stormy weather has left cars buried under snow, where they don’t use much gasoline. Now, however, with the end of the winter in sight, refinery output is expected to slow down as refiners conduct typical seasonal maintenance. Even refiners that are up and running sometimes reduce production at this time of year. They’ll soon switch to making more expensive summer gasoline that is formulated to meet clean air rules, and they don’t want to be stuck with unsold winter gas. That reduced production depletes supplies and causes gas prices to rise as the U.S. driving season approaches.

There are a few twists this year that could send prices higher than forecasters expect, though, especially in certain markets. Three crucial refineries that serve the Northeast have maintenance already underway or scheduled soon, according to Kloza. Delta Air Lines’ facility in Trainer, Pa., is finishing up maintenance and is expected to be back on line in a couple of weeks, according to analysts. The Philadelphia Energy Solutions refinery in Philadelphia is also undergoing maintenance, and the giant Irving refinery in New Brunswick, Canada, is expected to go offline at the end of February, analysts say. If maintenance goes as planned and the weather in the Northeast stays nasty — suppressing demand for gasoline — prices shouldn’t spike too dramatically. But if something goes wrong at a refinery and people start hopping in the car again, prices could soar in New York and New England. Kloza says California and the Pacific Northwest are also at risk for higher prices because both regions rely so heavily on a relatively small number of refineries. Low supplies will be more difficult to replace than in the past because the U.S. is receiving fewer imports of gasoline and other fuels from abroad, while exporting more. Refiners often find it cheaper to send any excess fuel they produce abroad than to send it to other U.S. locations because of shipping rules that require domestic shipments to use a small fleet of U.S. boats, which charge higher rates. “The market may not take off, but there’s plenty of dry tinder, and I think it will,” Kloza says. “It’s going to get pretty interesting here over the next 45 days.”

Chamber to host forum for minority entrepreneurs BY RAYTEVIA EVANS In partnership with First Baptist Missionary Church, the Greater Sumter Chamber of Commerce and Minority Business Outreach Council will offer an Entrepreneurs AwareBLACKWELDER ness and Resources Forum from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday. Chamber President Grier Blackwelder said the Chamber normally hosts a number of forums and seminars in different locations in the

Sumter area, but this will be the first one of these events hosted at a local church for minority business owners. The event is open to anyone interested in starting a business as well as those who are already business owners looking for tips, advice and discussion about best business practices. “We’ve had seminars for people in different places including at the Chamber, but we involved the church and the Minority Business Outreach Council to get more minority business owners involved,” Blackwelder said. “I want anyone who is in business now and having troubles and people thinking about going into

business for themselves to have the information and resources they need. If we have a room full, that’s great. If we only have three or four people, we’ll serve them as well.” A number of organizations and agencies will give presentations during the forum including Workforce Investment Activities for Small Businesses, Sumter Small Business Development Center and Services Corp of Retired Executives and South Carolina Commission for Minority Affairs, among others. “I’m extremely excited about this event and the impact it can have on our community,” said Rick Jones,

Minority Business Outreach Council chairman. “We’re bringing together leading small business development, and workforce development experts from across the region in one setting to deliver powerful information that will assist future and current entrepreneurs to start and grow their businesses.” The event is free and open to the public, and seating is limited. The forum will be hosted in the fellowship hall of FBMC located at 219 S. Washington St. For more information, contact the Chamber at (803) 775-1231. Reach Raytevia Evans at (803) 774-1214.






New billing standards to help patients with debt

Some tips:


BY LINDA A. JOHNSON Associated Press Writer The last thing anyone wants to deal with after a serious illness or injury is a mountain of debt and repeated calls from bill collectors. Yet that’s the scenario in which many patients find themselves. Patients can avoid some of those headaches and minimize the risk they’ll need to file for bankruptcy protection. To do that, they must discuss costs and payment options early on with their hospital or medical provider, and be sure that they have tapped into any available discounts and financial assistance. But new standards, coming from government and the hospital and bill-collection industries, should make resolving disputes and paying bills easier and fairer for patients, experts say. That’s really needed as consumers face growing medical bills. Health care spending jumped from an average of $2,854 per person in 1990 to $8,915 per person in 2012, according to the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, although the rate of increase slowed beginning in 2008 because of the Great Recession. Now employers are aggressively shifting health costs onto employees, through higher copayments and monthly premiums, bigger deductibles

and reduced co-insurance, which sticks patients with a bigger chunk of major medical bills — sometimes tens of thousands of dollars. For uninsured patients, it’s even worse. The number of working-age Americans who said they were having trouble paying medical bills or were paying them off over time hit 75 million, or 41 percent, in 2012, according to surveys by The Commonwealth Fund, a foundation working to make health care better and more accessible. Meanwhile, medical debt is a top cause of personal bankruptcies. “People are generally shocked when they find out what things cost. Try to negotiate (with the care provider). Talk to them up front,” says Mark Rukavina, founder of Boston-based Community Health Advisors. It works with hospitals across the country to develop financial assistance, billing and collection policies that meet new regulations. New industry guidelines for resolving disputes about medical debt, announced on Jan. 15, should help patients struggling financially. Although voluntary, they’re expected to be widely adopted because they were developed by groups including ACA International, an association of collection agencies, and the Healthcare Financial Management Association, which represents financial of-

GAO recommends changes for student debit cards

ficers at health care providers and insurance companies. Joe Fifer, HFMA’s president and CEO, calls the guidelines “mostly common sense.” Among other standards, they recommend making bills easy to understand, ensuring hospitals and collection agencies aren’t sending a patient bills at the same time, and notifying credit agencies when a billing dispute is resolved so it’s removed from the person’s credit history. Meanwhile, the Internal Revenue Service is expected to soon issue regulations, required by the Affordable Care Act, barring nonprofit hospitals — about half those in the U.S. — from charging uninsured patients more than the discounted rates for insured patients. The regulations also will include protections from abusive collections practices and require nonprofit hospitals to inform patients about available financial assistance and eligibility rules. Congress, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and some state legislatures and attorneys general also are studying how hospitals and collection agencies deal with patients with medical debt, with some bills to address issues already pending, Rukavina notes. In the meantime, patients getting expensive treatments should work with the provider to avoid sticker shock.

• If insured, review your policy to see what your deductible is and what other costs you could face. • Get cost estimates up front so you can decide whether to proceed or perhaps should delay elective procedures. • Contact the hospital’s financial counseling department before planned treatment or soon after emergency care. Ask about charity care, both from the hospital and government programs such as Medicaid. Even insured patients may be eligible. Joe Fifer, HFMA’s president and CEO, notes nearly all uninsured patients get discounts off the “list price” for hospital services, just as insured patients do. • Ask whether there’s a prompt payment discount, which can be 20 percent. If the bill’s not huge, perhaps you can put off other expenses. Otherwise, set up a schedule to pay the hospital over time. • Try to reach agreement with the hospital on what you’ll have to pay and the time frame — before it sends your case to a collection agency. If that happens, your credit could be damaged for years, affecting your ability to get a mortgage, car loan or even a job. • If the hospital doesn’t provide enough financial aid, contact the Patient Advocate Foundation. It helps patients with expensive chronic conditions or sudden large medical bills, offering copayment or insurance assistance, dispute mediation and other services. Go to or call 800-532-5274. • If pricey medication is adding to your debt, be aware that drug companies generally offer aid to patients taking their medicines. Also an industry group, the Partnership for Prescription Assistance, at, helps patients without prescription drug coverage. • Check your credit report to make sure resolved bills or any errors are removed from your credit history. • If you can’t resolve issues, try contacting your state’s consumer protection bureau or attorney general, or the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau for help.

‘They ( financial institutions) are pushing debit cards arrangements that are once again great for banks and great for colleges but can be terrible for students.’ REP. GEORGE MILLER, D-CALIF.

BY KIMBERLY HEFLING Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON — Small fees add up for college students using college-issued debit and prepaid cards, which are often used to draw financial aid, and congressional investigators on Thursday urged greater oversight of their use. These types of cards are becoming more common on campuses and double sometimes as a student ID card. They are popular with both college administrators and many students because of the convenience, but using a third-party financial provider can also save colleges and universities money as they offer services such as distributing financial aid or making tuition refunds. The Government Accountability Office said the fees generally are similar to those other debit cards charge. But, it said, some students end up with outof-network ATM fees, and some cards have terms that charge a fee if students enter a pin number to receive money instead of signing to get cash back. It says it’s unclear how much money is garnered from these fees, but Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation staff members told GAO that it has received complaints from students of fees ranging from hundreds of dollars to more than $1,000, the report said. The GAO says contract terms between colleges and financial institutions should be more transparent. Students are supposed to have convenient access to aid money, and GAO asked the Education Department to define what that means in terms of access to ATMs. It also called on the department to develop requirements to ensure students know all their banking options. A response by the department included in the report said Education Department officials agree with the recommendations. The department has convened a rule-making session next week to address the issue. The National Association of College and University Business Officers has issued “best practices” guidance to colleges and universities that encourages them to keep students’ interests first, to negotiate low- or no-fee financial services and to make agreements transparent. “Just as colleges and universities strive to provide high-quality academic experiences for their stu-


dents, they must ensure that school-sanctioned services are also good consumer values,” the guidelines say. The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau notes in the report that in one survey of school officials, 69 percent of schools said they already make available their arrangement with financial companies that spell out the terms of the partnership between the school and the company servicing the debit or prepaid card. But the bureau said students can have difficulty finding that information. In 2009, Congress passed a law that requires credit card companies to disclose relationships with colleges and universities. That law doesn’t include collegeissued debit or prepaid cards, according to Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. Sen. Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, and Rep. George Miller, D-Calif., said in a joint statement that it was troubling that students could see a dent in the amount of student aid available to them because of debit and prepaid card fees.

“Congress curbed aggressive and lucrative marketing on these products, but financial institutions are now back on campus,” said Miller, the ranking member of the House committee that oversees education. “They are pushing debit cards arrangements that are once again great for banks and great for colleges but can be terrible for students.” But, in a statement, Richard Hunt, the president of the Consumer Bankers Association, said the report shows that “arrangements with banks often benefit students and schools by offering reduced costs, convenience of use and valuable financial education.” He said association member banks have relationships with colleges and universities that “offer students products with transparent terms and the freedom to choose the products and services they use.” At least 850 schools, or 11 percent of colleges and universities, had agreements to provide the debit or prepaid cards as of last July, according to the GAO. It said these schools tend to be large and represent about 40 percent of all secondary students.







Wk Last Chg Chg

A-B-C ABB Ltd 25.41 +.26 ACE Ltd 96.97 +.83 ADT Corp 31.61 +.31 AES Corp 14.62 +.13 AFLAC 63.13 +.34 AGCO 52.10 +.50 AGL Res 46.35 +.22 AK Steel 6.91 +.06 AOL 44.63 -.26 AT&T Inc 33.15 -.34 Aarons 29.88 +.04 AbbottLab 38.81 +.09 AbbVie 50.73 +.38 AberFitc 34.32 -.01 Accenture 82.11 +.37 AccoBrds 5.99 +.01 Actavis 191.88 +.25 AMD 3.69 -.01 AerCap 38.75 -.15 Aeropostl 6.16 -.24 %IXRE  %KMPIRX  Agnico g 33.72 +.25 AirProd 117.38 +.45 AlcatelLuc 4.23 -.07 Alcoa 11.37 -.03 AllegTch 32.03 +.69 Allegion n 49.63 -.49 Allergan 124.57 -.40 Allstate 52.96 +.26 AlphaNRs 5.06 -.11 AlpAlerMLP 17.72 +.02 Altria 35.57 +.29 Ambev n 6.91 +.08 %1'30  Ameren 38.63 +.24 AMovilL 21.25 +.15 AmAxle 19.30 -.09 AmCampus 36.23 +.28 AEagleOut 13.75 +.15 AEP 50.11 +.41 AmExp 89.00 +.10 AmIntlGrp 48.98 -.61 AmTower 83.20 +.71 Ameriprise 107.09 -.24 AmeriBrgn 68.00 +.11 Anadarko 81.54 +.02 AnglogldA 17.47 +.37 ABInBev 101.61 +1.36 Annaly 10.80 -.13 Annies 37.00 +.08 Anworth 5.01 -.02 Aon plc 85.23 +.91 Apache 83.39 +2.43 AptInv 29.74 -.25 ApolloGM 30.82 +.07 ArcelorMit 16.75 ... ArchCoal 4.09 +.14 ArchDan 40.78 +.11 ArcosDor 8.87 +.16 ArmourRsd 4.31 +.01 AssuredG 23.37 +.07 AstraZen 67.40 -.13 AthlonEn n 33.59 +.11 AtlPwr g 2.61 +.09 ATMOS 45.53 -.33 AuRico g 5.20 +.11 AvalonBay 128.99 +.65 AveryD 49.40 -.05 Avon 14.55 -.05 BB&T Cp 37.60 +.17 BHP BillLt 68.32 +.71 BP PLC 48.81 +.36 BRF SA 16.98 +.03 BakrHu 59.68 -.09 BallCorp 54.63 +.15 BallyTech 69.52 -.58 BcBilVArg 12.20 -.07 BcoBrad pf 11.10 +.12 BcoSantSA 8.99 +.01 BcoSBrasil 4.97 +.06 BkofAm 16.70 -.05 BkNYMel 31.79 -.19 &EROVEXI  Barclay 17.06 -.22 B iPVix rs 41.95 -.64 Bard 139.19 +1.30 BarnesNob 16.44 +.36 BarrickG 20.34 +.25 BasicEnSv 19.20 +.27 Baxter 69.08 -.18 Beam Inc 83.28 -.04 BectDck 114.40 +.06 BerkH B 114.95 +.25 BerryPlas 23.78 +.28

+.06 +2.37 +.08 +.56 +.82 +1.19 +.83 +.38 -2.65 +.85 +1.56 +1.63 +1.84 -.40 +1.53 +.25 +3.67 +.22 +.31 -.49   +1.41 +8.15 -.25 +.18 +.86 -.31 +5.73 +.20 -.24 +.08 +.27 +.11  +1.19 -.07 +.12 +2.99 -.10 +2.08 +2.00 -.03 +2.82 ... +1.70 +1.37 +2.15 +4.20 -.10 -4.96 +.19 +4.21 +1.99 +.48 ... -.52 +.18 +.89 -.03 +.11 +1.31 +3.64 +1.58 +.26 -1.66 +.46 +1.18 +1.51 -.25 +.54 +2.67 +1.77 -.61 +.17 +1.83 +.02 -.14 +.10 -.03 +.10 -.12 ...  -.99 -3.51 +8.17 +1.68 +1.45 +1.44 +1.18 -.12 +4.28 +2.34 +1.10

BestBuy 24.78 +.10 +.23 BigLots 26.30 -.26 -.32 BBarrett 24.57 +.30 +2.16 BioMedR 20.46 +.14 +.42 Blackstone 31.20 -.41 -.14 BlockHR 31.07 +.34 +1.41 BdwlkPpl 13.38 -.08 -10.71 Boeing 130.16 +.66 +3.87 BorgWrn s 57.96 +1.03 +4.05 BostonSci 13.30 +.27 +.20 BoydGm 10.61 +.08 +.16 Brandyw 14.13 +.07 +.22 BrMySq 54.37 +.88 +4.04 Brookdale 29.68 +.18 +.89 BrkfldOfPr 19.08 +.10 +.41 Buenavent 12.93 +.37 +1.66 BungeLt 78.62 +1.26 +3.73 BurgerKng 25.63 -.12 +.77 C&J Engy 24.50 +.14 -.31 CBL Asc 17.10 +.13 +.24 CBRE Grp 27.01 +.19 +.69 CBS B 64.96 +.35 +4.46 CF Inds 231.65 +.42 -1.41 CMS Eng 28.53 +.33 +1.30 CNO Fincl 18.30 +.06 +1.31 CSX 27.53 +.16 +.28 CVS Care 69.90 +.42 +3.46 CYS Invest 8.59 ... +.25 Cabelas 64.26 ... -5.25 CblvsnNY 16.60 +.19 +.36 CabotOG s 38.86 +.03 -.46 Calix 7.67 +.10 -.51 Calpine 20.46 +.01 +1.03 Cambrex 21.19 +.25 +.14 CamdenPT 65.01 -.28 -.57 Cameco g 21.71 +.41 +.51 Cameron 61.07 +.57 +2.42 'EQT7T   CdnNR gs 56.33 +.09 +1.39 CdnNRs gs 35.04 -.27 +.77 CapOne 72.40 +.03 +1.00 CapitlSrce 13.59 -.14 -.09 CardnlHlth 70.27 +.35 +2.73 CareFusion 40.95 -.20 +1.39 CarMax 47.29 -.07 -.25 Carnival 40.76 +.52 +.85 Caterpillar 96.55 +.44 +1.68 Celanese 53.10 +.30 +2.07 Cemex 13.00 +.13 +.17 Cemig pf s 5.67 -.12 +.04 CenovusE 25.88 -.33 -.66 CenterPnt 24.05 +.55 +.95 CenElBras 2.16 -.01 -.03 CntryLink 30.65 -.12 +1.86 ChambSt n 7.87 -.07 +.17 'LIKKR   ChesEng 25.14 +.19 +.55 Chevron 113.48 +.97 +2.43 Chicos 16.97 +.04 -.09 Chimera 3.11 ... -.01 ChinaDigtl 2.97 +.03 +.68 ChiMYWnd 2.79 -.05 +.12 Chubb 86.12 +.80 +1.75 'MIRE'SVT   Cigna 77.71 +1.57 +.24 Cimarex 109.26 -.74 +5.64 Citigroup 49.52 -.34 +.18 Citigp pfK 25.55 +.10 +.31 'PMJJW26W   Clorox 88.11 +1.15 +2.48 Coach 48.08 +.18 +.52 CobaltIEn 16.88 +.03 +.44 CocaCola 38.93 +.28 +.98 CocaCE 46.15 +.19 +1.75 Coeur 11.16 +.23 +1.08 Colfax 68.23 -1.48 +3.86 ColgPalm s 62.68 +.37 +1.82 Comerica 47.63 +.99 +1.88 CmwREIT 27.38 +.38 +1.76 CmtyHlt 41.20 -.29 +1.18 CompSci 61.72 -.59 +1.66 ComstkRs 19.74 +.34 +1.92 ConAgra 29.36 +.36 -1.49 ConchoRes 111.99 +1.30 +3.85 ConocoPhil 65.53 +.82 +1.25 ConsolEngy 38.43 +.65 +1.99 ConEd 55.16 +.64 +1.77 ConstellA 79.37 -.07 +1.87 Constellm n 26.52 +.22 +1.90 ContlRes 113.27 +1.29 +3.45 Corning 19.11 +.02 +.75 CorrectnCp 32.55 +1.05 -.34 Cosan Ltd 12.40 +.43 +.52 Cott Cp 8.03 +.03 +.03 'SX]R   CousPrp 11.10 +.26 +.33 CovantaH 18.10 +.28 -.40 Covidien 71.00 +.03 +3.25 CSVInvNG 3.83 +.12 -.31 CSVLgNGs 27.25 -1.07 +.89

CrwnCstle 75.02 +.47 CrownHold 44.25 +.33 CubeSmart 17.13 -.06 Cummins 142.12 +1.20

+3.46 +1.74 +.80 +7.79

D-E-F DCT Indl 7.60 -.05 -.02 DDR Corp 16.32 +.26 +.76 DR Horton 23.62 +.38 -.27 DSW Inc s 38.06 -.54 +.54 DTE 71.73 +2.16 +3.84 DanaHldg 20.20 +.46 +.87 Danaher 76.43 +.21 +1.31 Darden 48.38 +.21 +.12 DaVitaH s 66.37 +.12 +2.75 DeanFds rs 14.68 +.53 -.40 Deere 85.84 -.01 -.72 DelphiAuto 64.12 -.05 +1.96 DeltaAir 31.34 -.01 -.31 DenburyR 16.24 ... +.10 DevonE 62.05 -.22 +1.03 DiaOffs 47.04 +.34 +1.85 DiamRk 11.85 +.03 +.38 DianaShip 12.69 -.01 +.06 DicksSptg 51.65 +.20 +.55 Diebold 37.00 +.69 +4.29 DigitalRlt 53.39 -.18 +1.53 DirSPBr rs 33.05 -.53 -2.44 (\+PH&PPVW DxFinBr rs 21.58 -.16 -1.17 DxEMBr rs 44.88 -1.57 -3.48 DxSCBr rs 17.09 -.09 -1.63 DxEMBll s 23.95 +.83 +1.61 DxFnBull s 87.00 +.51 +4.18 (MV(+H&VW  DxSCBull s 73.77 +.33 +6.22 DxSPBull s 62.49 +.99 +4.23 Discover 56.92 +.75 +1.67 Disney 79.23 +1.33 +3.56 DollarGen 57.26 +1.35 +.16 DomRescs 71.11 +.42 +4.18 DEmmett 26.49 +.06 +.76 Dover 86.06 +.76 +.62 DowChm 46.71 +.41 +1.11 DrPepSnap 50.30 +.23 +1.41 DuPont 64.50 +.52 +1.50 DukeEngy 71.45 +.02 +2.24 DukeRlty 16.27 +.13 +.47 E-CDang 10.62 +.12 +1.08 E-House 12.41 -.10 +.32 EMC Cp 25.40 +.32 +.91 EOG Res 176.96 +1.49 +.46 EQT Corp 97.67 +2.03 +3.45 EastChem 82.84 +.36 +3.68 Eaton 72.72 +1.17 +2.10 EdisonInt 50.54 +.35 +1.83 EducRlty 9.31 -.08 +.40 EdwLfSci 67.53 +.34 +.59 ElPasoPpl 30.99 +.13 -.58 EldorGld g 7.13 +.03 +.74 )PPMI1EI   EmersonEl 64.51 -.03 -.25 EnbrdgEPt 27.69 -.18 -1.21 EnCana g 18.51 -.38 +.12 )RHZ7MPZK    Energen 75.59 +.40 +3.10 EngyTEq s 43.14 -.90 +1.98 ENSCO 51.24 -.22 +.79 Entergy 64.49 +.06 +1.76 EntPrPt 66.84 -.19 +1.12 EqtyRsd 58.58 +.28 +1.71 EsteeLdr 67.98 +.44 +1.48 ExcoRes 5.04 +.02 -.05 Exelon 29.74 +.34 +.61 Express 17.61 -.10 +.42 ExxonMbl 94.11 +2.68 +3.53 FMC Tech 51.24 -.12 +2.87 FedExCp 133.92 +.85 +2.16 FibriaCelu 10.97 +.08 -.24 FidlNFin 32.47 +.19 +1.53 FidNatInfo 53.86 -.21 +.15 Fifth&Pac 30.92 -.18 +1.81 FstHorizon 11.84 -.02 +.35 FMajSilv g 12.19 +.51 +1.47 FirstEngy 31.75 +.15 +.99 Flotek 24.10 -.24 +.72 FlowrsFd s 20.20 +.34 +1.30 Flowserv s 76.44 -.05 +2.88 Fluor 79.67 +.80 +2.46 FootLockr 38.95 -.26 +.28 FordM 15.24 +.16 +.27 ForestLab 71.39 +1.05 +2.50 ForestOil 3.10 +.03 +.18 Fortress 8.49 +.02 +.60 FBHmSec 45.88 +.72 +.90 FrankRes s 52.81 -.32 +.66 FMCG 33.75 +.59 +1.40 Freescale 20.97 +.05 +2.96 *VSRXPMRI    Fusion-io 10.69 -.17 -.02

G-H-I +2'  Gafisa SA 2.77 +.11 GameStop 35.61 -.25 Gannett 28.24 +.06 Gap 42.34 -.02 Generac 56.60 -.04 GnCable 30.80 +.92 GenDynam 106.35 +2.62 GenElec 25.74 +.30 GenGrPrp 21.92 +.30 GenMills 49.89 +.70 GenMotors 35.95 +.75 Genpact 15.09 +.12 Genworth 15.56 +.06 GeoGrp 31.90 +.40 Gerdau 6.90 ... GlaxoSKln 55.89 +.83 GlimchRt 9.43 -.07 GolLinhas 4.61 +.10 GoldFLtd 4.09 +.19 Goldcrp g 27.55 +.57 GoldmanS 163.72 -.34 +SSHV4IX   GraphPkg 10.50 ... GpFnSnMx 10.91 +.20 GpTelevisa 29.18 +.33 GugSPEW 71.43 +.36 HCA Hldg 49.76 -.24 HCP Inc 37.69 -.19 HSBC 53.45 +.17 HalconRes 3.71 +.01 Hallibrtn 53.57 +.11 HarleyD 64.98 +.50 HarmonyG 3.19 +.10 HartfdFn 34.67 +.12 HatterasF 19.31 +.04 HltCrREIT 56.86 -.13 HlthcreTr 10.82 -.02 HealthNet 32.41 +.67 HeclaM 3.47 +.14 HelmPayne 90.59 +.93 Herbalife 66.39 -.51 Hersha 5.44 ... Hershey 105.28 +1.27 Hertz 25.70 +.10 Hess 79.50 +.83 HewlettP 30.02 +.19 hhgregg 9.25 +.28 Hillshire 35.96 +.06 Hilton n 22.00 +.05 HollyFront 46.28 +1.23 HomeDp 77.93 +.34 HomexDev 2.01 -.10 HonwllIntl 94.61 +.08 Hospira 43.55 -.56 HostHotls 18.99 +.13 HovnanE 5.89 +.08 Humana 100.23 +3.21 Huntsmn 23.25 +.52 IAMGld g 4.18 +.15 ICICI Bk 33.51 +.20 ING 14.54 +.10 ION Geoph 4.13 +.06 iShGold 12.80 +.16 iSAstla 24.87 +.40 iShBrazil 40.64 +.12 iShCanada 29.06 +.12 iShEMU 41.59 +.22 iShGerm 31.57 +.10 iSh HK 19.78 +.06 iShItaly 16.63 +.22 iShJapan 11.38 -.05 iSh SKor 60.73 +.92 iSMalasia 15.23 +.19 iShMexico 63.48 +.72 iShSing 12.60 +.12 iSTaiwn 14.02 +.18 iSh UK 20.82 +.10 iShSilver 20.65 +.91 iShChinaLC 35.78 +.31 iSCorSP500185.09 +.98 iShCorTBd 107.77 ... iShEMkts 39.66 +.48 iShiBoxIG 116.22 +.22 iShEMBd 108.53 +.06 iSh20 yrT 106.58 +.06 iSh1-3yTB 84.52 ... iS Eafe 66.49 +.25 iShiBxHYB 93.91 +.15 iShMtgRE 12.48 -.05 iSR1KVal 93.69 +.65 iSR1KGr 86.30 +.19 iSR2KVal 97.26 +.40 iSR2KGr 135.56 -.09 iShR2K 114.06 +.16 iShUSPfd 38.21 +.09 iShTech 90.46 +.24 iShREst 67.27 +.27

 +.07 +.11 +.53 +.34 +6.43 +2.61 +2.16 +.55 +1.31 +1.84 -.16 +.81 +.06 -.74 -.23 +3.05 +.15 +.21 +.56 +2.06 +1.79  +.61 +.44 -.32 +1.72 +1.43 -.73 +1.69 +.21 +1.60 +.28 +.49 +.26 +.49 -.03 +.03 +.68 +.34 +4.05 -.98 +.20 +4.90 -.46 +2.32 +.95 +1.45 +.52 +.35 +1.31 +1.48 -.15 +1.45 +.66 +.57 -.02 +4.26 +1.32 +.51 +1.41 +.63 +1.19 +.50 +1.06 ... +.71 +1.11 +1.12 +.60 +.56 -.06 +1.51 +.24 +.77 +.21 +.36 +.60 +1.38 +1.38 +4.27 -.05 +.93 +.16 -.07 -.21 -.03 +1.37 +.49 +.17 +2.27 +2.05 +3.01 +3.85 +3.31 +.38 +2.84 +1.40

How To Read The Market in Review The list includes the most active stocks in each exchange, as well as stocks of local interest. Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52-week low. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd - When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Previous day’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend. Source: The Associated Press and Morningstar. Sales figures are unofficial. iShHmCnst 25.21 +.28 +.32 iShInds 99.50 +.58 +2.01 iShUSEngy 48.95 +.70 +1.33 iShCrSPSm106.48 +.10 +2.81 iShEurope 47.75 +.26 +1.29 ITW 78.59 +.41 -1.09 Infoblox 19.41 +.60 -14.13 IngerRd 58.43 +.31 -1.33 -RKVQ1   IntcntlExG 214.85 -2.06 -.68 IBM 183.69 +1.85 +6.44 IntlGame 14.97 +.16 +.23 IntPap 49.18 +.08 +2.11 Interpublic 16.48 -.65 -.12 IntPotash 14.42 +.46 -1.27 InvenSense 20.64 +.06 +2.14 Invesco 34.36 -.17 +1.48 InvMtgCap 16.33 -.11 +.52 IronMtn 28.01 +.40 +1.27 iShCorEM 47.57 +.46 +1.12 ItauUnibH 13.14 +.06 -.20

J-K-L JPMorgCh 58.15 +.12 Jabil 18.49 ... JanusCap 10.92 -.03 Jarden s 60.10 +.40 JinkoSolar 30.03 -1.12 JohnJn 92.76 +.20 JohnsnCtl 49.00 +.05 JonesGrp 14.92 -.01 JoyGlbl 56.66 +.41 JnprNtwk 27.42 -.05 .YWX)RK]K   KB Home 19.03 +.30 KKR 24.14 +.01 KC Southn 95.96 -2.56 KapStone s 30.34 +.68 Kellogg 60.19 +.71 KeyEngy 8.00 +.19 Keycorp 12.92 +.04 KimbClk 110.24 +1.49 Kimco 21.68 +.19 KindME 79.77 -.25 KindMorg 33.78 +.12 KindrM wt 2.25 +.08 Kinross g 5.22 +.07 KiteRlty 6.26 -.04 KodiakO g 11.63 -.19 Kohls 51.27 +.14

+1.53 +.56 +.02 +.16 +1.87 +2.72 +2.33 +.11 +1.87 +.17  +.11 +.45 -6.63 +1.73 +1.83 +.45 +.18 +3.34 +.75 -.40 -.21 -.19 +.40 +.11 +.98 +.08

KrispKrm 18.22 -.17 Kroger 37.38 +.29 L Brands 55.03 +.26 LabCp 91.94 +.13 LaredoPet 26.82 -.04 LVSands 80.15 +1.36 Lazard 44.35 +.19 LeapFrog 6.57 +.16 LeggMason 44.08 -.58 LennarA 41.48 +.48 LeucNatl 28.13 -.16 Level3 38.48 +.48 LexRltyTr 10.92 +.04 LibtProp 36.36 -.13 LifeLock 21.90 -.72 LillyEli 54.20 +.72 LincNat 49.18 -.39 LinkedIn 186.13 -5.54 LionsGt g 32.03 -.44 LloydBkg 5.47 -.03 LockhdM 162.89 +3.09 Loews 44.03 +.04 Lorillard 48.00 +.28 LaPac 17.95 -.12 Lowes 47.28 +.64 LyonBas A 84.47 +1.10

+.81 +1.27 +.45 +2.79 +1.30 +3.18 +.80 -.58 +2.23 -.29 +.42 +1.73 +.12 +.65 +.07 +1.48 -.10 -23.46 -1.08 ... +7.76 -1.15 -1.52 +.93 +1.21 +3.64

M-N-0 MBIA MFA Fncl MGIC Inv MGM Rsts Macys 1EK,6IW Mallinck n Manitowoc Manulife g MarathnO MarathPet MVJrGld rs MktVGold MV OilSvc MV Semi MktVRus MarshM Masco MasterCd s McDrmInt McDnlds McGrwH

12.67 ... 7.61 +.06 8.78 +.01 26.02 +.44 53.40 +.26   67.21 +.18 29.07 +.30 19.49 +.47 33.22 +.14 87.71 +2.55 44.04 +1.54 26.35 +.48 47.32 +.16 43.19 +.32 26.32 +.20 47.67 +.38 22.46 +.22 77.39 +.86 8.61 +.18 95.78 +.32 81.53 -.38

+.97 +.16 +.33 +1.22 +.31  +9.32 +1.23 +1.19 +.81 +3.66 +5.69 +2.44 +1.13 +1.74 +.36 +1.79 +.44 +1.08 +.09 -.14 +1.56

McKesson 175.60 -.07 McEwenM 3.07 +.09 MeadJohn 77.67 -.56 MeadWvco 36.23 ... Mechel 2.14 +.02 MedProp 13.27 -.04 Medtrnic 56.88 +.28 1IRW;  Merck 55.44 +.34 Meritor 11.62 +.12 MetLife 50.39 +.38 MKors 98.46 +.05 MillenMda 7.21 -.03 MitsuUFJ 5.84 -.09 MobileTele 18.08 +.28 MolinaHlth 36.15 +.79 MolsCoorB 55.02 +.49 Molycorp 5.40 +.07 Monsanto 109.49 -.39 MonstrWw 7.46 -.03 Moodys 79.53 +.08 MorgStan 29.69 -.22 Mosaic 47.78 +.15 MuellerWat 8.96 -.07 1YVTL3  NCR Corp 34.18 +.55 NQ Mobile 18.02 -.22 NRG Egy 28.43 +.15 Nabors 18.09 -.05 NBGrce rs 4.97 -.05 NOilVarco 76.42 +.48 NatRetPrp 33.98 +.26 Nationstar 29.74 +.06 NaviosMar 17.76 +.17 NewOriEd 31.67 +.15 NewResd n 6.44 -.02 NY CmtyB 15.75 +.16 Newcastle 4.89 +.05 NewellRub 31.36 +.12 NewfldExp 25.17 +.39 NewmtM 23.83 +.30 NewpkRes 11.67 +.15 NextEraEn 93.27 +.42 NiSource 35.17 +.40 NielsenH 45.43 +.16 NikeB 75.07 +.20 NobleCorp 31.16 -.24 NobleEn s 66.36 -.09 NokiaCp 7.14 -.06 NordicAm 10.09 -.03

+.61 +.52 +1.72 +1.39 +.13 +.57 +1.29  +.67 +1.04 +1.28 +4.24 +.17 -.12 ... +.02 +2.61 +.38 -1.26 +.03 -.49 ... +1.33 +.30  +2.11 +1.01 +.82 +.70 ... +1.35 +1.41 +1.33 -.12 +.27 +.26 +.40 +.15 +.54 +1.05 +2.31 +.45 +2.66 +1.16 +1.25 +2.38 +.46 +.16 -.52 -.15

Nordstrm 58.47 -.09 NorflkSo 92.84 +.37 NoestUt 44.97 +.28 NorthropG 120.28 +1.42 NStarRlt 14.58 -.17 Novartis 82.94 +.66 NovoNord s 43.85 -.02 NuSkin 76.42 +.79 Nucor 51.33 +.78 ONEGas n 33.11 +.60 OasisPet 42.45 -.34 OcciPet 95.76 +3.49 Oceaneerg 71.35 +.04 Och-Ziff 14.00 -.14 OcwenFn 37.85 -.15 OfficeDpt 5.11 -.04 Oi SA 1.80 -.02 OldRepub 15.39 +.05 Olin 25.89 +.34 OmegaHlt 31.41 +.21 Omnicom 75.94 +1.55 ONEOK 59.96 -.09 OpkoHlth 8.49 +.10 Oracle 37.98 -.44 Orbitz 8.79 -.11 OwensCorn 44.15 +1.08 OwensIll 34.08 +.38

-.32 -1.90 +1.67 +5.31 +.21 +2.02 +1.00 +4.59 +2.88 +.13 +1.11 +5.17 +2.06 -.35 -5.24 -.02 +.08 +.34 +.32 +.98 +1.74 +.88 +.75 +.79 +1.36 +5.39 +1.85

P-Q-R PBF Engy 26.04 +.78 PG&E Cp 43.94 +.03 PHH Corp 26.14 +.33 PNC 81.62 +.48 PPL Corp 31.52 +.15 PVH Corp 118.25 -1.21 PackAmer 72.59 +1.26 PaloAltNet 72.80 +.33 Pandora 36.14 -.02 ParkerHan 117.85 +1.09 PeabdyE 16.65 +.21 Pengrth g 6.70 +.05 PennVa 12.80 -.25 PennWst g 7.90 -.04 Penney 6.14 +.15 Pentair 78.38 +.45 PepcoHold 20.58 +.24 PepsiCo 78.09 -1.60 Perrigo 149.28 -1.48 PetrbrsA 12.27 -.05 Petrobras 11.51 -.05

+1.06 +2.11 +1.27 +1.73 +1.18 -3.61 +7.58 +7.04 +1.80 -.82 +.18 +.04 +.18 +.07 +.63 +2.01 +1.14 -2.13 +3.54 +.21 +.17

8VYPME  TurqHillRs 3.25 +.06 Twitter n 57.44 +.97 TwoHrbInv 10.01 -.02 TycoIntl 41.93 +.19 Tyson 37.73 +.26 UBS AG 20.84 -.12 UDR 25.92 +.03 URS 43.37 +.86 US Silica 29.89 +.24 USG 34.26 -.01 UltraPt g 23.80 +.01 UnderArmr 106.00 -2.58 UnilevNV 38.08 +.03 Unilever 39.56 +.02 UnionPac 180.14 +1.50 UtdContl 44.50 -.60 UPS B 97.24 +.68 UtdRentals 83.31 +.60 US Bancrp 40.79 +.52 US NGas 24.98 -.22 US OilFd 35.91 +.04 USSteel 27.23 +.66 UtdTech 113.87 +.57 UtdhlthGp 73.52 +2.31 UnumGrp 33.54 +.04

+2.06 +3.81 +4.98 +.98 +7.22 +4.34 +.55 +.23 ... +.89 +.48 +2.49 +2.53 +.19 +2.49 +4.47 +1.25 -1.20 +3.12 +.27 +1.99 +1.35 +.85

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+.02 -.04 +.52 +.07  +.18 -.06   +.13 +.10 +.15 +.18   +.18 +.49 +.11 +.03  +.03 +.09 +.04 +.19 +.35

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Sequenom 2.37 -.02 +.31 SvcSource 7.70 +.18 +.21 ShandaGm 6.56 +.06 +.09 Shutterfly 47.15 +.76 +3.43 SigmaAld 96.61 +.91 +3.83 SilvStd g 10.33 +.46 +1.22 Sina 70.00 -.50 +2.88 Sinclair 28.47 +1.04 -.35 SiriusXM 3.56 +.05 +.07 SironaDent 69.82 +.83 -.08 SkywksSol 32.00 -.11 +1.53 SmithWes 12.64 +.11 +.12 SodaStrm 40.93 -.72 +3.36 70.10 -.41 -1.42 SolarCity 74.00 -1.87 +2.69 Solazyme 11.07 +.11 -.86 Sonus 3.17 +.02 +.12 Splunk 86.09 -.21 +6.21 Sprouts n 35.00 +.15 -.06 Staples 13.03 -.04 -.04 StarScient .70 -.02 +.04 Starbucks 75.03 +.34 +.00 StlDynam 17.87 +.20 +1.54 Stereotaxs 5.60 -.23 +1.03 Stratasys 123.69 +5.46 +11.26 SunesisPh 4.68 -.07 -.30 SunPower 32.64 -.55 +1.96 Suprtex 32.95 ... +8.57 2.46 -.05 -.14 SusqBnc 10.78 -.02 +.18 Symantec 21.35 -.01 +.45 Synaptics 62.30 -.37 +4.17 7]RXE4LQ    7]RXLIW)R    TTM Tch 8.23 ... +.38 TakeTwo 19.11 -.10 +.46 TalmerBc n 13.95 -.05 ... TASER 17.09 -.04 +.31 TeslaMot 198.23 -1.40 +11.70 TexInst 43.86 +.12 +1.91

4XVSUWX)    Pfizer 31.94 +.24 +.72 PhilipMor 80.39 +1.15 +.14 Phillips66 75.93 +1.28 +2.04 PiedmOfc 16.91 +.20 +.82 Pier 1 18.48 -.20 -.41 PinnclEnt 23.20 +.08 +.90 PinWst 54.39 +.37 +1.63 PioNtrl 185.30 +5.80 +.24 PitnyBw 25.64 +.24 +.36 PlainsGP n 27.50 +.22 +1.09 PlumCrk 42.96 +.45 +.75 Potash 33.67 +.21 +.08 PwshDB 25.78 +.09 +.27 PS USDBull 21.49 -.04 -.16 PS SrLoan 24.83 +.01 +.01 Praxair 129.81 +.40 +2.75 PrecDrill 10.39 +.24 +1.12 PrinFncl 44.54 +.08 +1.05 ProLogis 40.67 -.16 +.74 ProShtQQQ 17.79 -.02 -.52 ProShtS&P 25.23 -.15 -.61 ProUltQQQ 103.36 +.46 +5.73 ProUltSP 101.33 +1.09 +4.65 ProShtR2K 16.99 -.01 -.50 PUltSP500 s94.30 +1.41 +6.30 PUVixST rs 61.01 -1.99 -11.19 PrShtVix s 64.40 +.94 +4.88 PrUShCrde 30.06 -.07 -.46 ProctGam 79.40 +1.60 +2.09 ProgsvCp 23.98 +.13 +.85 ProUShSP 29.67 -.31 -1.43 PUShQQQ rs56.93 -.21 -3.37 ProUShL20 71.60 ... +.28 PUSR2K rs 48.51 -.17 -2.98 PUShSPX rs60.15 -.93 -4.40 Prudentl 84.99 +.37 +1.58 PSEG 34.70 +.20 +.75 PulteGrp 20.02 +.20 +.22 QEP Res 31.82 +.08 +1.18 Qihoo360 99.25 -.69 +2.77 QuantaSvc 31.99 +.22 +.75 QntmDSS 1.15 -.04 -.04 QstDiag 52.60 +.40 +1.80 QksilvRes 3.25 -.02 -.04 Quiksilvr 7.27 -.18 +.37 RPC 17.97 -.11 +1.45 Rackspace 33.81 +1.28 -5.70 RadianGrp 15.78 -.09 +.32 RadioShk 2.64 -.02 +.22 RLauren 158.39 +2.24 +2.50 RangeRs 85.49 +1.28 +1.46 Raytheon 95.93 +.64 +1.66 Realogy 46.86 +.49 +.08 RltyInco 41.72 +.24 +1.16 RedHat 58.32 -.11 +1.33 RegalEnt 19.03 -.49 -.26 RegionsFn 10.35 +.05 +.12 RenaisRe 93.08 +.64 +1.76 ReneSola 3.29 -.06 +.07 Renren 3.38 -.03 +.16 RepubSvc 34.40 +.34 +1.00 ResMed 45.74 +.02 +2.32 RetailProp 13.57 +.21 +.30 ReynAmer 48.21 +.60 -.55 RioTinto 58.90 +.73 +2.73 RiteAid 5.92 -.04 +.22 RobtHalf 40.48 +.03 +.20 Roundys 7.09 +.03 -.06 Rowan 32.14 +.09 +.53 RylCarb 52.26 +.04 +1.90 RoyDShllB 76.61 +.55 +4.33 RoyDShllA 71.59 +.44 +3.28 RuckusW 13.52 -.36 +.18 Ryland 43.28 +.19 -1.78

S-T-U SCANA 48.70 +.25 SpdrDJIA 161.59 +1.30 SpdrGold 127.15 +1.66 SpdrEuro50 41.84 +.19 SP Mid 245.20 +1.21 S&P500ETF184.02+1.01 SpdrHome 32.54 +.22 SpdrLehHY 40.96 +.08 SpdrLe1-3bll 45.78 ... SpdrS&P RB38.80 +.27 SpdrRetl 81.22 -.22 SpdrOGEx 68.25 +.54 SpdrMetM 41.78 +.81 SABESP s 9.57 +.18 Safeway 33.65 +.59 StJude 66.47 +.31 Salesforc s 62.80 -.33 SallyBty 28.41 -.38 SanchezEn 31.98 +.10 SandRdge 6.41 +.10 Sanofi 50.42 +.93 Schlmbrg 90.45 +.59 Schwab 25.45 -.35

Creech Roddey Watson Insurance (&DOKRXQ6WUHHW‡6XPWHU6& (803) 775-1168

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ArrayBio 4.95 -.02 +.38 Arris 27.87 -.01 +1.82 ArrowRsh 18.99 -.75 +1.74 ArthroCre 48.67 -.03 -.86 ArubaNet 19.73 +.09 -.19 AsscdBanc 16.77 +.11 +.59 athenahlth 189.01 +2.32 +15.08 Athersys 3.79 -.04 ... Atmel 7.91 +.06 +.47 AutoNavi 20.35 -.13 +3.81 Autodesk 54.17 +.04 +2.18 AutoData 76.27 +.06 +1.38 Auxilium 26.80 +.78 +3.12 AvagoTch 58.08 -1.00 +1.51 AvanirPhm 4.04 +.03 +.45 AvisBudg 38.75 +.08 -.20 Axcelis 2.19 +.01 +.06 BG Med 1.20 ... +.03 BGC Ptrs 6.94 -.06 +.47 BJsRest 29.02 +.15 +1.10 Baidu 167.48 -2.56 +6.34 BallardPw 2.40 +.03 +.35 BedBath 65.96 +1.03 +1.85 Biodel 3.07 -.10 +.30 BiogenIdc 328.29 -.33 +12.75 BioMarin 75.81 -.12 +8.48 BioScrip 8.25 +.29 -.14 BlackBerry 8.98 -.34 -.85 BoulvdA un 10.01 +.01 ... Broadcom 31.30 +.16 +.96 BrcdeCm 9.62 +.19 +.17 CA Inc 32.99 -.09 +.82 CBOE 56.31 -.35 +2.89 CH Robins 54.64 +.61 +2.25 CME Grp 77.11 +.12 +1.42 CadencePh 14.00 -.04 +2.95 Cadence 14.68 +.11 +.67 Caesars 22.78 +.07 +.14 Callidus 12.00 -.28 +.50 CdnSolar 37.64 -.52 -1.23 CapFedFn 12.08 +.03 +.15 CpstnTurb 1.59 +.04 +.01 CareerEd 5.87 +.22 +.14 Carrizo 43.31 -.20 +2.06 Catamaran 52.29 +.26 +4.03

Celgene 163.93 -.81 +7.05 CellThera 3.36 -.05 +.03 CelldexTh 27.18 -.27 +1.83 CEurMed 2.97 +.01 -.04 Cerner s 60.18 +.90 +4.72 CerusCp 7.47 +.08 +1.08 Changyou 27.16 +.26 -2.79 CharterCm 129.35 +.44 -8.15 ChkPoint 66.95 +1.24 +2.13 Cheesecake 45.87 +.38 +1.18 ChelseaTh 4.73 -.21 -.06 Cirrus 18.18 -.15 +.16 Cisco 22.56 +.29 -.11 CitrixSys 57.14 -.50 +1.86 CleanEngy 9.77 -.14 +.08 ClevBioL h .70 -.02 +.01 'SKRI\W   CognizTech100.34 +.57 +3.34 Comcast 53.70 +.74 -.94 Comc spcl 51.56 +.59 -.96 'QX],PXVX    CommVlt 69.04 -.34 +2.52 Compuwre 10.55 +.08 +.51 ComScore 31.14 -.04 +3.63 ConcrtPh n 14.07 -.11 ... ConcurTch 124.40 -.44 +8.43 Conns 53.84 -2.64 -3.56 'SRXVSPR   Conversant 23.97 -.55 +2.77 CorinthC 1.42 -.04 +.10 CorOnDem 56.96 -1.91 +1.56 Costco 116.10 +.29 +2.37 'VE]-RG  CSVelIVST 32.85 +.51 +2.52 CSVxSht rs 6.78 -.26 -1.16 Cree Inc 60.82 +.01 +1.47 Crocs 15.68 -.05 +.51 45.83 -.16 +6.33 CubistPh 73.55 -1.58 +.73 Cynosure 29.69 +.29 +2.16 CypSemi 10.05 +.11 +.63 ']X6\    Cytokinet rs 9.50 +.38 +.80

D-E-F DeckrsOut 84.18 -.55 (ILEMIV1H   Delcath h .32 -.01 Dndreon 2.95 +.07 Dentsply 46.24 +.25 DexCom 43.42 +.86 DiambkEn 59.65 +.76 DirecTV 71.89 -.08 DiscComA 80.83 +1.53 DishNetw h 56.90 -1.42 DollarTree 51.92 +.08 DonlleyRR 17.89 +.34 (SX,MPP7]W   DryShips 3.70 -.03 Dunkin 49.76 +.54 (YVIGX'T   Dynavax 1.76 +.04 E-Trade 21.81 +.02 eBay 54.77 -.15 EaglPhr n 12.80 -.42 ElectArts 27.58 +.02 EndoPhrm 71.64 -.16 EngyXXI 23.95 +.54 Entegris 12.06 +.08 )RXIVS1IH   Equinix 193.24 +1.39 Ericsson 12.68 +.10 Euronet 38.55 -.89 ExactSci h 12.25 -.13 Exelixis 7.21 -.07 Expedia 77.13 +.44 ExpdIntl 41.86 +.09 ExpScripts 76.75 +.15 )\XVQ2IX   Ezcorp 13.15 -.16 F5 Netwks 111.91 +.17 FLIR Sys 30.89 +.04 Facebook 67.09 -.24 FairwayG n 7.36 -.15 Fastenal 44.98 +.31 FifthStFin 9.64 ... FifthThird 21.63 +.09 Finisar 24.07 +.67

+2.97  -.00 +.22 +.63 +5.71 +2.93 +1.64 -1.93 +.10 +.53 +.46  +.06 +.77  +.03 +1.54 +.19 ... +.38 +2.14 +2.51 +.48  +6.93 +.27 -4.40 +.04 +.01 +2.68 +1.20 +2.37  +1.82 +4.63 +.28 +2.77 -.76 +.75 +.11 +.53 +1.96

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+3.62 +.13 +3.34 +1.22 +.32 +.89 +.38 +.59 +.55 +4.91 +1.38 +.11 +.89 +.14 +.18 +.33

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HomeAway 41.75 -.16 +1.74 HorizPhm 10.24 -.05 +.35 HudsCity 9.27 +.06 +.13 HuntJB 72.78 -.65 -.94 HuntBncsh 9.12 +.03 +.09 IAC Inter 68.37 +1.79 +1.64 iRobot 44.58 +.90 +6.95 iShAsiaexJ 57.82 +.69 +1.52 iSh ACWI 57.04 +.23 +1.25 iShNsdqBio257.51 -2.52 +11.18 -HIRM\4L    IderaPhm 4.40 ... -.74 Illumina 164.33 +.56 +7.43 Imunmd 4.99 -.02 -.03 Imris g 2.35 -.10 +.41 Incyte 64.17 -1.97 -1.72 Infinera 8.61 -.12 +.10 InfoSonic h 3.15 -.14 +.15 IntgDv 11.79 +.04 +1.24 Intel 24.76 +.06 +.55 InterMune 13.54 -.39 +1.41 Intersil 11.66 +.16 +.57 Intuit 71.69 +.97 +.24 IronwdPh 13.80 -.20 +1.21 Isis 52.16 +.13 +3.07 -XVSR   Ivanhoe rsh .59 -.02 +.04

J-K-L JA Solar 9.61 -.19 JDS Uniph 13.69 +.20 JamesRiv .74 -.03 JazzPhrm 160.10 -.66 JetBlue 8.54 +.03 JiveSoftw 7.63 +.03 JoesJeans 1.26 -.02 JosABank 55.12 +.20 KLA Tnc 65.28 +.84 KandiTech 13.19 -.09 KeryxBio 15.27 -.27 KraftFGp 53.76 +.16 0'%:MW  LKQ Corp 28.84 +.34 LPL Fincl 53.31 -.63 LSI Corp 11.09 -.01

+.48 +.42 ... +7.00 -.15 -1.10 +.03 +2.01 +3.49 +.15 +.06 +1.46  +.75 +1.40 +.03

LamResrch 52.48 +.57 +.63 LamarAdv 50.90 -.50 +.67 Lattice 7.73 +.36 +.92 LexiPhrm 1.82 -.07 -.02 LibGlobA 83.60 -.51 +1.73 LibGlobC 82.76 -.03 +2.15 LibtMda A 135.25 +1.86 +5.65 LibtyIntA 28.53 +.01 +1.09 LigandPh 76.92 -2.23 +16.78 LinearTch 45.99 +.23 +2.14 LinnEngy 32.85 +.12 -.31 LinnCo 31.13 +.09 -.81 LiveDeal s 9.91 +.03 +4.16 Logitech 16.28 +.18 +.68 0SK1I-R   lululemn gs 51.05 +.96 +3.67 LunaInn h 1.60 -.02 +.20

M-N-0 MagicJack 17.25 -.34 MannKd 5.58 -.10 Marketo n 39.46 -1.01 MarIntA 51.52 +1.41 MarvellT 15.32 +.09 Mattel 36.65 -.41 MattsonT 2.72 +.11 MaximIntg 31.49 +.24 MediCo 29.52 +.24 Medivation 80.14 -1.79 MelcoCrwn 42.62 +.38 MentorGr 20.54 +.05 MerrimkP 4.87 -.04 Microchp 45.76 -.05 MicronT 25.08 +.17 Microsoft 37.62 +.01 MiMedx 6.96 -.04 Mondelez 34.12 +.11 MonstrBev 71.59 +.26 Mylan 46.10 -.09 MyriadG 31.44 +.59 NII Hldg 3.14 +.05 NPS Phm 37.03 -1.27 NXP Semi 55.60 +1.98 Nanosphere 2.47 +.08 NasdOMX 38.72 +.03

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Neonode 6.70 +.07 NetApp 40.72 -.38 NetEase 73.31 +.91 Netflix 435.51 -1.04 Netlist h 1.83 -.07 NYMtgTr 7.39 ... NewLead rs .93 +.04 NewsCpA n 17.68 +.02 NexstarB 42.01 -.43 NorTrst 62.25 +.21 NorwCruis 35.17 +.47 Novavax 5.70 -.08 NuanceCm 14.81 -.08 Nvidia 17.91 +.55 OReillyAu 154.81 +1.99 OceanPw h 4.64 -.08 Oclaro 2.83 +.04 OmniVisn 15.05 -.04 OnSmcnd 9.42 +.14 Oncothyr 2.79 -.03 OpexaTher 1.72 +.01 Orexigen 6.82 +.15 Outerwall 72.26 -.43 Oxigene 2.07 -.03 OxygnB rs 6.07 -.27

+.51 -2.10 +.48 +5.53 +.08 +.17 +.13 +.27 -3.00 +1.52 -.04 +.36 -.91 +2.04 +5.61 +2.40 +.35 ... +.39 +.31 -.01 +.52 +.86 -.78 +.20

P-Q-R PDC Engy 54.55 +.03 PDL Bio 8.43 +.05 PMC Sra 7.35 -.04 PTC Inc 37.79 -.15 Paccar 61.54 +1.69 Pactera 7.20 ... PanASlv 14.24 +.16 ParagonSh 6.39 +.01 Patterson 40.30 -.09 PattUTI 28.32 -.21 Paychex 41.59 +.05 PnnNGm 11.50 -.34 PeopUtdF 14.16 +.16 PeregrinP 1.68 -.04 PerfectWld 20.74 -.72 PetSmart 64.65 -.41 Pharmacyc 133.28 -5.58 PlugPowr h 3.78 -.16

+4.44 +.04 +.53 +2.12 +2.59 +.03 +1.09 -.76 +.61 +.18 +.69 -.70 +.20 +.04 +1.89 -.28 +1.90 +.68

S-T-U SBA Com 96.36 +1.22 SEI Inv 34.12 -.33 SFX Ent n 7.77 -.20 SLM Cp 23.60 -.01 SalixPhm 100.80 -1.38 SanDisk 74.59 +.19 SangBio 18.10 -.36 SareptaTh 26.16 -.44 SeagateT 50.14 +.54 SearsHldgs 41.44 -1.98 SeattGen 50.12 -.93 SelCmfrt 17.61 +.33 Senomyx 9.78 -.10

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MARRIAGE LICENSES Keefer Dane Crosby of Pinewood and Michelle Renee Miller; Larry Artrell Blanding of Wedgefield and Latonya Monique Caesar; Jared Lee Bryant and Hailey Michelle Ehrhardt; Roger Glenn Turner and Belinds Michele Reardon of New Zion; Joshua David Kirk and Lisa Rene Sims; Patterson James of Summerville and Joy Lynn Shirley; Jamison Wendell Elder and Nancy Louise Martin; Jason William Peach and Lorraine Desiree Peach; Justin Divon Lindsay and Alexandria Chanta Rouse; Shawn Raymond Lamothe of Manning and Mary Elizabeth Smith.

PROPERTY TRANSFERS Debra Barber et al to Citimortgage Inc., one lot, four buildings, 300 Pine St., $134,501; Joseph B. Brockett to Joseph B. Brockett and Alisha McKenzie, one lot, one building, 5095 Ridge St., $5 etc.; Elijah A. and Krystal L. Supper to Ashley P. and Steven Norris, one lot, one building, 3173 Daufaskie Road, $237,000; Lee’s Preserve LLC to Daniel T. Jr. and Susan B. Reynolds, 3545 Preserve Court, $92,340; Eliza Mae Walker to Wendell and Irvin Mozell Walker, one lot, 43 Murphy St., $5 etc.; Laura A. Schwabenbauer and Anne S. Kilgariff and David H. Schwabenb to Anne S. Kilgariff and David H. Schwabenbauer Sr., one lot, one building, 6 Lesesne Drive, $5 etc. Gregory K. Winegar to Herbert L. Tindal Jr., one lot, one building, 1067 Kentwood Drive, $120,000; Martha J. McKnight to Norma R. Briggs, one lot, one building, 20 Shadybrook Court, $5 etc.; Cutter D. Davis et al to Cutter D. Davis Jr. et al, one lot, three buildings, 115-117 Engleside St., $5 etc.; Sarah Jackson and Kahlil Wells to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 205 W. Oakland Ave., $68,590; Bank of America NA to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 6205 Fish Road, $5 etc.; Janice C. Bailey et al to Paula M. Melton, one lot, two buildings, 1816 Conway Drive, $95,000. Betty J. Langston to Lula L. Conyers, one lot, one building, 402 Sanders Drive, $5 etc.; Charles G. Bowden Jr. to Charles G. Jr. and Camlyn Bowden, one lot, two buildings, 7 Adams Ave., $5 etc.; Benjamin K. Saunders to Patrick A. and John R. Seech, one lot, one building, 3375 Tamarah Way, $163,500; Charles R. and Lynda D. Simmonds to Van Ho Lan, one lot, one building, 16 Baker St., $30,000; Stella W. Goodson to Christopher R. and Jennifer L. Morse, one lot, two buildings, 524 Oriole Court, $157,500; James Moyer to Ernest D. Arrington, Queen Chapel Road, $10,900; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Alisa A. and Robert W. Patterson, 1740 Gafton Circle, $228,490. Frederick E. Parent to Bethany Zachary, one lot, one building, 5415 Pinefield Road, $67,500; Steven T. and Tamara J. Howell to Donna Marie Lamb Cox, one lot, one building, 50 Wildberry Lane, $210,000; Mark H. Ard to Phillip IV and Kelly J. Powell, one lot, two buildings, 1001 Antlers Drive, $250,000; Donald Flippin Jr. to Donald Jr. and Stacie Brown Flippin, one lot, one building, 2006 Columbia Circle, $5 etc.; Frank T. Ford to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, two buildings, 2940 Forest Lake Drive, $2,500; Gainey Construction Co. LLC to Lincoln Major Sr., one lot, two buildings, 3439 Traditions Place, $113,750. Ray Markham and Carol Smith to Patrick Van Peuge and Elise Tohme, one lot, two buildings, 2701 Powhatan Drive, $215,000; Great Southern Homes Inc. to Austin and Heather Marshall, 301 Aberlour Drive / 1796 SmlS, $149,000; Jesse E. McLeod dba Vestco to Betty J. Mitchum and Tammy S. Samuels, one lot, one building, 735 Pridgen Lane, $35,000; Betty J. Mitchum and Tammy S. Samuels to Jesse E. McLeod Dba Vestco, Paci Bete Court, $45,000; Addison L. Osborne and Larry L. Geddings to Larry L. Jr. and Cynthia W. Geddings, three buildings, 677 Pittman Drive, $5 etc.; Melvin E. Brown Sr. to Melvin E. Sr. and John M. and Jacob Eugene Brown, 350 Munn Brown Lane, $5 etc. Jody S. and Darlene L. Parks to Bank of New York Mellon Trust Co. NA, one lot, two buildings, 1766 Kolb Road, $72,160; Dagmar Kinney to U.S. Bank NA (trustee), one lot, two buildings, 2832 Stratford Drive, $73,170; Valerie Lee Brand and Alice G. Mack to U.S. Bank NA (trustee), one lot, one building, 1018 Plowden Mill Road, $28,800; GMAC Mortgage LLC to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, two buildings, 718 Wenle Drive, $62,717; Great Southern Homes Inc. to Erica L. and Eric Jones, 1761 Nicholas Drive, $174,450; Great Southern Homes Inc. to Michael S. and Gail M. Drexler, one lot, 297 Lagavulin Drive, $219,400. Great Southern Homes Inc. to Brandee Churchill, one lot, 155 Stubberfield Drive, $164,900; Iris Mack to Lawon Gardner, 1115 Salterstown Road, $5 etc.; Delores P. Grant to Nancy Pinckney Dyson, 6870 Deadwy-

PUBLIC RECORD ler Lane, $8,603; Oran H. and Marian B. Matchen to Steven P. Dunn, one lot, one building, 215 Trailwood Drive (235), $149,500; Ventura Jesus A. and Phyllis C. Raymond to Phyllis Valone, one lot, one building, 3270 Tamarah Way, $5 etc.; Charles Edwin and Julia W. Norris to Julia W. Norris, Norris Lane, $5 etc.; Julia W. Norris to Julia Norris, two buildings, 5290 Live Oak Road, $5 etc.; Worsley Operating Corp. of South Carolina to GPM Southeast LLC, one lot, U.S. 15 South, $58,309. Worsley Operating Corp. of South Carolina to GPM Southeast LLC, one lot, one building, 6 Bagnal Drive, $59,774; Wocsc Worsley Real Estate LLC (a Delaware limited liability corporation) to GPM Southeast LLC, 1955 Mason Road, $22,000; Worsley Operating Corp. of South Carolina to GPM Southeast LLC, one lot, 230 Broad St., $36,253; Worsley Operating Corp. of South Carolina to GPM Southeast LLC, one lot, 16 West Ave. North, $23,520; Worsley Operating Corp. of South Carolina to GPM Southeast LLC, one lot, West FultonManning Road, $500; Worsley Operating Corp. to GMP Southeast LLC, one lot, 1815 Nettles / 3096 U.S. 15 S., $236,790. Elsie M. Crawford to Rouhollah Hamidi, one building, 520 Mims Road, $31,500; Bradford W. Wood et al to Bradford W. and Diana M. Wood et al, 4960 Peach Orchard Road, $5 etc.; Martha J. McKnight to Martha J. and Cary G. McKnight, one lot, two buildings, 3322 Landmark Drive, $5 etc.; Lew E. Wallace to Lew E. Wallace Jr. (lifetime estate), two buildings, 7975 Broom Factory Road, $5 etc.; Kimberly M. Shanks to John R. Jr. and Amy M. King, one lot, one building, 3260 Royal Colwood Court, $235,000; Newton A. Tennies to Matthew S. and Keondra L. Leke, one lot, one building, 4135 Lemacks St., $75,000; Joseph M. and Ann M. Edwards to James E. and Margratta Samuel, one lot, three buildings, 1005 Waterway Drive, $163,000. Meadowcroft Inc. to City of Sumter, road r/w, $5 etc.; Luther N. II and Bre Jamison to Ryan M. Vanbuskirk and Wendy N. Tufts-Vanbuskirk, one lot, two buildings, 872 Bay Blossom, $173,250; Larry Don and Lisa L. Miles to Lisa L. Miles, one lot, four buildings, 1758 Anburn Drive, $5 etc.; Burrell S. and Jennifer B. Rogerson to Bank of America NA, one lot, one building, 401 Continental Road, $112,400; Benjamin and Sheru Barfield to Krista Montgomery Elliott, one lot, two buildings, 19 W. Charlotte, $80,000; James M. Lane to James M. Lane Estate, one lot, three buildings, 470 Pringle Drive, $5 etc.; Melissa L. Rokey to Melissa L. Wilson, one lot, four buildings, 135 Horseshoe Cove, $5 etc. Stonecrest Income & Opportunity Fund I LLC to John Laurence Davis , one lot, 40 S. Blanding St., $5 etc.; Rudell W. Johnson Estate to Jerry L. and Bobbie Ann Arrants, one lot, one building, 10 Chatwick Court, $125,000; Jesse E. McLeod dba Vestco to Autom Baylor and Crystal Thompson, one lot, 1031 Dibert St., $4,500; Jesse McLeod dba Vestco Properties (all interest) to Jovita Flores, one lot, one building, 304 Brooklyn St., $3,000; Niel C. Jr. and Janet Hansen to Niels C. Hansen, one lot, two buildings, 565 Country Springs Drive, $5 etc.; Susan Christine Harrell to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, one lot, one building, 1999 Ashby Road, $17,626. Mary Edith Brand to Na’eem Lowell Davis and Veronica Evette Davis, one lot, 1825 Roche Road, $5 etc.; Mungo Homes Inc. to Stephanie A. and Gabriel A. Shepard, one lot, 1558 Ruger Drive, $157,548; Alpheus J. Baker Estate and Letitia Baker to Letitia M. Baker, North Brick Church Road, $5 etc.; Sherry L. Mathious and Ann Powell Estate to Ann Powell Estate and Betty Bennett, 9335-9340 Bowdy Road, $5 etc.; Phyllis A. Robinson to Carolina Construction of Sumter LLC, 1895 N. Kings Highway, $14,640; Gerald E. Jr. and Stephanie M. Ringer to Stephanie M. Ringer, one lot, one building, 11 Chappell Circle, $5 etc.; Richard C. Jones to Alton and Renee McAllister Rogers, one lot, 4345 Questria Drive, $10,300. Herbert L. Sr. and Ali Bracey to Alice E. Bracey, one lot, two buildings, 176 Hoyt St., $5 etc.; Ivan Sanders to David A. Sanders, one lot, one building, 237 Manning Ave., $5 etc.; Ivan Sanders to David A. Sanders, one lot, one building, 241 Manning Ave., $5 etc.; Zelia Perry et al to Zelia Perry and Bessie Mae Seymour, one building, 2685 Mulberry Church Road, $5 etc.; James D. and Brenda C. Lewis to Chapel Hill LLC, one lot, 160 Executive Circle, $5 etc.; Henry L. and Ann Veatch to Scott L. Veatch, one building, 1585 Trappers Run Drive, $5 etc.; Henry L. and Ann L. Veatch to Scott L. Veatch, 5740 Tillman Nursery Road, $5 etc.; Dunlap Properties LP to Hurricane Construction Inc., 2780 Bubacz Lane, $60,000. Dunlap Properties LP to Hurricane Construction Inc., 5610 Schellin Drive, $5 etc.; Darius A. and Cristy J. Harper to Larry Dean Parker Jr., one lot, three buildings, 1105 Fallingwater Lane, $192,000; Lynda B. Chaplin to

Michael W. and Susan M. Gilder, one lot, one building, 2785 Powhatan Drive, $214,000; William L. Baker to Teresa Ann Dozier, one lot, one building, 11 Woodlawn Ave., $9,000; Andre G. and Michelle C. McBride to Kevin L. and Sarah A. Steele, one lot, one building, 655 Torrey Pines Drive, $207,500; Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Pearl Ardis, one lot, two buildings, 115 W. Moore St., $18,000; Martin and April Rhinehart to Jeffrey S. and Michele J. Thompson, one lot, one building, 2630 Maidenhair Lane, $151,500. Aaron A. and Petra M. Vanvynckt to Aaron A. Vanvynckt, one lot, one building, 3655 Rhododendron St., $5 etc.; Aaron A. Vanvynckt to Dustin J. Campbell, one lot, one building, 3655 Rhododendron St., $129,900; Brenda S. Sanders to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, two buildings, 2875 Janie St., $61,880; U.S. Bank NA (trustee) to Amber M. Frederick, one lot, two buildings, 336 Bowman Drive, $9,500; Robert L. Whitehead to Johnny M. Walton Sr., one lot, one building, Ground Level Building C, Apartment 3, $20,000; T.E. Cuttino to Carolyn K. Cuttino, one lot, one building, 1300 S. Guignard Ext., $5 etc.; Tillman E. Cuttino to Carolyn K. Cuttino, one lot, 974 Meadowbrook Road, $5 etc. Tillman E. Cuttino to Carolyn K. Cuttino, one lot, 978 Meadowbrook Road, $5 etc.; Tillman E. Cuttino to Carolyn K. Cuttino, one lot, 991 Morningside Drive, $5 etc.; James F. Cuttino and Pamela C. Parker (interest of Margaret Cuttino) to Carolyn K. Cuttino et al, $5 etc.; James F. Cuttino and Pamela C. Parker (interest of Margaret Cuttino) to Carolyn K. Cuttino et al, off Boulevard Road, $5 etc.; James Cuttino Heirs to Carolyn K. Cuttino et al, one lot, 950 Boulevard Road, $5 etc.; Hazel Ann Allen Lyles to Hazel Ann Allen Lyles (lifetime estate), one lot, two buildings, 49 Callen Drive, $5 etc.; Barbara Lee Smith to Barbara Lee Smith (lifetime estate), one lot, 2370 Killdee Drive, $5 etc. Terry W. and Linda Grimm to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, one lot, two buildings, 3340 Ashlynn Way, $5 etc.; Darryl B. Ellerbe to Charles Smith, one lot, one building, 4175 Camden Highway, $27,500; CRP LLC (to confirm all interest) to Sumter Crossing I LLC, four buildings, 12611275 Broad St., $8,825,000; Dixie Properties LLC to Josephine Sanders, one lot, Providence Township, $250; Johnnie L. Walters to Johnnie L. and Nick Walters, one lot, two buildings, 1615 Pearson Road, $5 etc.; Carla J. Anderson to Paul E. Capell, one lot, 520 Hannah Court, $1,000; Carolina Bank & Trust Co. to Gobe O. and Patricia E. McElveen, McCrays Mill Road, $150,000; Gobe O. and Patricia E. McElveen to Gobe Osteen McElveen (trustee), McCrays Mill Road, $5 etc. James L. and Cassandra M. Lowery to Daniel Wayne Lowery, one building, East Brewington Road, $159,600; James L. and Cassandra M. Lowery to Daniel Wayne Lowery, $159,600; O. Mack and Frederick L.C. Kolb to Rebecca Porcher, one lot, one building, 14 Copeland St., $28,800; Donna M. Crosby (personal representative) to Clinton J. and Brandy Nichole Martin, three buildings, 2330 and 2320 Camden Highway, $108,000; Donna M. Crosby (personal representative) to Steven Charles and Donna M. Crosby and Steven Crosby, Camden Highway, $9,600; Eugene K. Weston Jr. and Burgess Weston to City of Sumter, Cheryl Drive, $5 etc. Winford L. Berry Estate to Anthony L. Liddell, one lot, 1152 Babette Road, $10,000; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Thomas J. and Jaime M. Patterson, one lot, 1055 Willcroft Drive, $254,990; Daniel P. Huber to Daniel P. and Janet Huber, one lot, two buildings, 2837 Sequoia Drive, $5 etc.; Jeanette Lowder Estate to Linda L. Sage, one lot, 104 West Ave. North, $5 etc.; Jeanette A. Lowder Estate to Joseph L. Lowder Jr., one lot, two buildings, 207 East Ave. North, $5 etc.; Patrick F. Barron to Fannie Mae, one lot, two buildings, 1041 Leflore Drive, $35,440; Tyler L. Hodson to Dawn M. and Richard E. Potter, one lot, one building, 3500 Oleander Drive, $128,000. Donald D. and Stepha Blanton to Stephen Sanders, one lot, one building, 4120 Dubose Siding Road, $75,700; Stephen H. and Virgin Corley to Arthur Fope Bradham, one lot, three buildings, 338 W. Calhoun St., $250,000; Eamon C. and Charlene McCracken to Susan M. Riley, one lot, one building, 919 Bors Road, $123,000; Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Signet Properties LLC, one lot, one building, 1500 Crowndale Drive, $58,000; Knowlton Properties LLC to Hurricane Construction Inc., one lot, Chippewa Circle, $49,000; Jesse R. McCoy to Jerri A. Russell, one lot, one building, 8 Burkett Drive, $87,000; Eddie T. Ragin to Kenyetta McKnight, Pitts Road, $22,000. Federal National Mortgage Association to Johnny G. Henry, one lot, one building, 1380 Pepperidge Drive, $75,000; Douglas E. and Susan E. Haas to Dyson Landscaping LLC, one lot, one building, 1035 Island Drive, $26,500; Ruby O. Mettetal Estate to Steven B. Baker and Judy McElroy, one lot, one building, 49 Briarwood




Drive, $5 etc.; Rosa McNeil to Tommy L. and Marcia D. Greene, one lot, 53 Jonathan St., $4,500; Johnny M. Walton to Hosie Dinkins, one lot, two buildings, 4286 Reona Ave., $39,900; Patrick S. Davis Estate and Demetre J. Battles to Joseph M. Davis and Demetre J. Battles, one lot, one building, 23 Brunhill Circle, $5 etc. Forfeited Land Commission to Isaac Rufus, one lot, 8050 Black River Road, $1,213; Arthur F. Bradham to Donna McLean, one lot, two buildings, North Salem and Hasell, $85,000; Mary Wilson Laroche to AC Investments Inc., one lot, two buildings, 37 Highland Ave., $22,000; Porters Fabrication Sumter LLC to Porter’s Properties Sumter LLC, one building, 1485 Diebold Drive, $5 etc.; Wayne and Tammy Mitchell to Wayne Mitchell, one lot, one building, 4835 Silo Road, $5 etc.; DRM Properties LLC to Brenda C. Brown, one lot, one building, 6 Camellia St., $48,000. Denese L. Sines to Denese Bittner, one lot, two buildings, Oleander Drive / Carissa Drive, $5 etc.; Debra N. Jones to Harley F. and Helen F. Case, U.S. 15 South, $18,000; Emma Thomas Estate to Anderson B. Thomas Sr. et al, one lot, one building, 202 Kirven St., $5 etc.; Ida S. Walley and Mary S. Reynolds to Ervin Harwood Jr. and Maggie Weatherly, near Lee County line, $116,000; Rref Snv-SC Wt LLC to Gordon A. and Michel L. Heim, one lot, two buildings, 115 Church St., $70,000; Domus Construction LLC to Cynthia L. Jones, one lot, 2630 Stirrup Lane, $190,600; Richard C. and Dorothy I. Nettles to Ted and Melinda R. Walker, Sherry Lane, $16,500. Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3330 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3290 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3280 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3270 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3260 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 3250 Lauderdale Lane, $256,000; Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 1020 McCathern Ave., $256,000. Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Great Southern Homes Inc., 985 McCathern Ave., $256,000; Benjamin S. and Kara S. Gaertner to John C. and Mary A. James, one lot, three buildings, 552 Mattison Ave., $108,000; Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Sharon Tindal, one lot, two buildings, 17 Corbett St., $12,500; Lucious Keels Farmer Estate and Jeanine W. Dena to Dena Watt Farmer, one building, 1405 Florence Highway, $5 etc.; Wayne Mitchell to Wayne and Chad P. Mitchell, one lot, one building, 4835 Silo Road, $5 etc.; Heirs of Elijah Benton and to Elijah Benton Jr. et al, one lot, one building, 920 S. Harvin St., $7,800; Argent Noir LLC to Edgar R. Munnings, three buildings, 1735-1785 Rush St., $74,900. Mungo Homes Inc. to Darrion Z. Somerville and Shakira Y. DowellSomerville, 2805 Bismuth Drive / 1728 Musk, $154,830; Thomas E. Garrity Estate to Robert W. Walton Jr., one lot, one building, 32 and 34 Hauser St., $36,000; Jesse McLeod (all interest) to Robert W. Walton Jr., one lot, one building, 36 Hauser St., $5,000; James Hargrove Montgomery Jr. to William R. McLeod, one building, 4580 E. Brewington Road, $175,000; Harry James White to Gartrell White, 2700 Pajoe Lane, $5 etc.; Harry White to Harry James White Jr., $5 etc.; Steven L. and Vicki A. Thomas to Stevie L. Rose, one lot, one building, 690 Batty Way, $167,000. Barbara J. and Tiasha Kiera Williams (interest of Ellis Burgess) to Palmetlla S. Andrews Andrews et al, one lot, 104 Vining St., $5 etc.; Winford L. Berry Estate to Anthony L. Liddell, one lot, 1160 Babette Road, $10,000; Janice W. Hammond to James R. and Janice Hawkins, one lot, one building, 15 Glenwood Drive, $5 etc.; Eloise H. Schmidt Estate to Steven W. Schmidt et al, one lot, one building, 1701-1703 Peach Orchard Road, $5 etc.; Gobe O. and Patricia E. McElveen to Gobe Osteen McElveen (trustee), two buildings, 2045 McCrays Mill Road, $5 etc.; Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Brandon Sinkler, one lot, one building, 3385 Black River Road / 3 McL, $84,900. Hurricane Construction Inc. to Kendall E. and Doris E. Bubar (trustees), one lot, Katwallace Circle / Rockdale, $233,490; Petrina P. Rose to Felix A. Wilson, one lot, one building, 1018 Nottingham Drive, $36,600; Tracey A. White et al to Tracey A. White et al, one building, 2155 Queen Chapel Road, $5 etc.; Deborah P. Greenhill to Deborah P. Vanslyke, one lot, one building, 9 Buckingham Blvd., $5 etc.; Sumter Stop LLC to Summerton Investments LLC, 313 Neeley St., $5 etc.; Sumter Stop LLC to Summerton Investments LLC, one lot, three buildings, 610 S. Guignard Drive, $5 etc.; Norma S. Tolbert to Richard W. Jr. and Karyn Lee Walker, one lot, one building, 601 Wren St., $105,000.





Item: Outdoors BOATS & MARINAS

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Experience the outdoors, even if it’s cold


t really didn’t feel that cold, the thermometer in the truck was hovering around 38 degrees, which isn’t all that bad for a hunting situation. I had on a pair of fatigue pants and a heavy shirt and thought I’d be O.K. for a little while. About 5:30 a.m. I pulled out and headed up the road to Gene’s pond to meet my son Robert and one of his buddies, Chris, from Florence for a quick goose hunt. McEarle Donald’s coffee finished Woodward off the prepaAFIELD & rations and I AFLOAT was on the road. I pulled into our preferred spot in the pasture just as the boys came driving in and we all began placing the few decoys that I own, put down a quick blind, so as not to have a repeat of the last hunt where we got caught out in the open and didn’t get a shot. Chip the Chocolate Labrador was having a ball running off some energy before the birds came in. Goose hunting take a little bit of observation and Gene had been watching the birds all week and had pretty much determined that they were coming in after 7:30 or so in the morning because they weren’t there when he went to work each morning and were there when I got home. While we were there fishing week before last, there were 16 on the pond when I arrived about 4:15 in the afternoon, so we really didn’t expect the birds to be in too early.

If you’ll remember last Saturday, it was right cloudy first thing in the morning and it was still almost dark when legal shooting time arrived. As our luck would have it, from across the distant swamp came the honk of a Canada goose. No way. We could hardly see and yet they were coming. As I began to honk on the goose call the arriving birds went into overdrive on their calling and lined up with the sound of the call and set their wings, this looked like a slam dunk! Really, did I really think it was going to be that easy? At the last second, the birds dropped down into the head of the pond and sailed right past us, slowly gliding onto the surface of the pond. I was ready to call the shoot until they passed between the three of us and the house that Gene and Beverly were still asleep in. It didn’t really seem appropriate to pepper the land owner’s house with bird shot. The birds slipped past us and landed about 50 yards away in the middle of the pond and began to swim in the other direction; seven birds going the other way. I devised a plan to walk down past the birds, then stand on the bank like a complete idiot, wave my arms and holler in hopes of jumping the birds and having them flay back to Chris and Robert. Well, after some waving and hollering, the birds were still there, so Chip decided to take matters into his own hands and went for a swim, that got’em up. Next problem, the birds flew past Robert and Chris, but too far away for them to

get a shot. The birds circled the pond a couple of times and to our amazement dropped as few feet in altitude, which prompted me to get back on the call. The geese went round and round and round the pond and finally, after almost calling my lungs out, the geese set up a little bit farther north than they had been setting up for their approaches and dropped a little more; dawn was also breaking and it was a wee bit lighter now. It was on! We decided that as they came across the lone Sweet Gum that was standing guard by the pond, we’d let ‘em have it. They swung just a bit wide of the tree, but still in excellent range as we brought our shotguns to shoulder. I swung on the third bird back, expecting the other two to pick on the lead bird, called the shot and touched the trigger; a miss. Shot number two; a miss, shot number three; a miss, and the geese just flew merrily along! Three guys fired three shots each and not a single person cut a feather on a bird that is 3+ feet long, has a 4 foot wingspan, and was 25 yards downrange. Go figure. Somehow, that 38 degrees began to seep into the garments that I was wearing and by 9:00 I was downright cold so we packed it up and went home. While the goose shooting and the population of geese that even came to the pond left a lot to be desired, I did get to spend the morning with my son, my dog and the great outdoors and anytime you can do that, I’d suggest you do it, even if it is cold.


Blind cows Tricia, left, and Sweety get acquainted at the Farm Sanctuary shelter in Watkins Glen, N.Y. After the shelter tried to find ways to help Tricia, 12, and blind since birth, a Canadian animal welfare group sent Sweety, 8, via special transport. She arrived on Feb. 4, and they have become best friends, playing in the grass, eating in the barn and grooming one another.

Border no barrier for rescuers uniting blind cows Two blind, aging cows were 350 miles apart, distressed and facing a dark future. What happened next is a love story starring, not cows, but rescuers who worked across international borders for nearly a month to bring the bovines together. It started when Sweety, an 8-year-old Canadian cow with a hoof infection, was rescued from the slaughterhouse by a horse sanctuary in Ontario. Workers at Refuge RR put out the word to the small legion of folks devoted to saving aging farm animals that she needed a permanent home. Farm Sanctuary in

ON THE NET: Video of Sweet and Tricia’s first meeting:

New York is just such a place and they had a 12-year-old Holstein named Tricia, who seemed lonely and anxious after losing her cow companion to cancer a year ago. Cattle are herd animals and she was the only one at the shelter without a partner. “It was exciting to think that by giving Sweety a new life, we might also give Tricia another chance to enjoy her own,” said Susie Coston, national shelter director for

the sanctuary. Tricia, who was born blind, has been at the Watkins Glen, N.Y., sanctuary since 2008, when she was saved from slaughter. There was red tape galore, medical exams for Sweety and finally a road trip to pick her up Feb. 4 at a veterinary hospital in Lachute, Quebec. Sweety arrived late that night and had to be given a cloth coat because she had lived in barns her whole life and her fur wasn’t thick enough for the cold. The two cows mooed at each other from separate corrals before they were united the next day. Nose to nose,

Sweety, tall and bony with a white triangle patch on her forehead, bumped into Tricia, shorter and thicker with blackand-white body swirls. They nuzzled one another. It didn’t take long for them to become BFFs (bovine friends forever), shelter spokeswoman Meredith Turner said. Sweety is still bumping into things, but Tricia often guides her clear of obstacles. They eat and walk together and even bed down in tandem. Love may be blind, Turner said, but for shelter workers, it was a matter of seeing and believing.

MCLEAN MARINE, INC. Serving Sumter & Surrounding areas since 1957. Parts, Sales, Service & Accessories. 455 E. Liberty Street, Sumter, SC 29150, 803773-2290

WHERE BOATING FUN BEGINS. We sell boating accessories. Motor parts, fishing seats, trailer parts, propellers, boat covers, VHF radios. Always go to the boating authority. 1410 Hwy 15 South, Sumter, Sc 803-775-1324,


Item: Outdoors is an inexpensive way to find new customers. If your business fits one of these categories, you could be here, too! Call 803-7741234 or 803-774-1237. Ammo & reloading equipment ATV’s, UTV’s & dirt bikes Bikes & biking Blinds & stands Boats & marinas Bow hunting Camping & gear Club membership Cooking, grilling & cookbooks

Deer corn Dog trainers Fishing & gear Guides Game meat & butchers Guns Hiking & gear Hunting & fishing clubs Hunting & gear Hunting dogs Land leases Taxidermists Water sports

LAND: SINCE 1966, IT HAS BEEN OUR ONLY BUSINESS. 400.26-acre Old River Road Tract for sale. Productive row crop agriculture farm/timberland/hunting property located near Rimini in southwestern Clarendon County. 200 acres fields and 200 acres of CRP merchantable planted pine. Asking $1,520,000. Call Curtis Spencer 803-773-5461.

FISHING REPORT Santee Cooper System Striped bass: Fair. Captain Jim Glenn reports some striper catches in the vicinity of Wyboo Creek on Lake Marion. Live bait fishing with gizzard shad will be productive anchoring or drifting for striper. Fishermen are also having some success trolling at night and early in the morning on Lake Moultrie. Lake Murray Crappie: Slow to fair. Captain Brad Taylor says your best results are around 20ish feet of water, 10-12 down from the river down to middle part of the lake. Try tight-lining up the river. The fish are in a straight wintertime pattern. Use jigs tipped with minnows. The fish go shallow when the sun is up and a couple of sunny days should make improvement pretty quickly. Lake Wateree Largemouth Bass: Slow. Guide Dearal Rodgers reports that the water is cold and muddy, which for him is usually a bad combination. Bites are hard to come by but throwing a #8 Fire Tiger Shad Rap is a decent bet. Lake Greenwood Largemouth bass: Slow to fair. Veteran tournament angler Stan Gunter reports the whole lake is muddy and cold. Throw Fire Tiger crankbaits in 3-6 feet of water. Fish the mouths of big creeks and secondary points. Throw jigs around structure, but mostly fish rocky points. Lake Monticello Catfish: Good. Captain Chris Simpson reports that the fishing for big fish continues to be really consistent. Most baitfish are holding in the 40-60 foot range, and in that range and a little deeper the majority of the big fish have been found. The best bait schools are near ledges, points, humps or other depth changes so that you can fan cast to a variety of depths. If you can find bait with some arches under them or up in them, looking like they may be feeding, it’s probably worth dropping anchor. Lake Russell Striper: Fair. Guide Wendell Wilson says to fish in the 50-60 foot water depth range on the south end of the lake and hold at 25-30 feet deep. Drag bait through the tops of trees by pulling herring, shiner and medium minnows. Lake Thurmond Largemouth bass: Fair to good. Buckeye Lures in Augusta reports to fish about 15-25 feet down with mop jigs, in creek channels, leading to spawning areas. Generally the fish are still deep. Lake Wylie Largemouth Bass: Fair.

| FLW Professional and Guide Matt Arey reports that that fish are in a typical winter pattern, and the bite should get better and better unless temperatures increase and disrupt things. Fishing grubs such as Yamamato single tail grubs behind a ¼ or 3/16 ounce jighead around channel swings, points and at the mouths of creeks is producing, and on sunny days fish will move onto flats to feed. They will still stay near the creek channels, though. 20 feet of water is a good starting depth to target, but the key is finding the bait (schools of shad). Anglers are also having success throwing Alabama rigs in the same areas, and when water muddies up square-billed crankbaits, spinnerbaits and rattling baits are a good bet. As always in the winter on Lake Wylie fish can be caught near the lower and upper hot holes using a variety of shallow water techniques. Lake Jocassee Trout: Fair to good. Captain Steve Pietrykowski reports fish are still in the backs of creeks, also some fish are on major points of the main lake, but they are starting to move out to major points and ledges in the main lake and tributaries. Use live bait and troll slower, but you should get a couple of shots at bigger fish per day in the 40 foot range. Lake Keowee Striper: Very slow. Guide Brad Fowler says some limited results reported on U-rigs with most hits coming on the main channel because cold water in backs of creeks is being pushed out. Catfish: Slow. Fowler says the cold water is keeping things slow, but some results around 40 feet on main lake points. Use cut bait. Lake Hartwell Crappie: Slow to fair. Captain Bill Plumley reports that some crappie continue to be caught around deep brush. Drop very small minnows or jigs right over the top of brush in 20-30 feet of water. Catfish: Slow. Captain Bill Plumley reports that with so much rain and cold water entering the lake the blue catfish have stayed out pretty deep. A few can be caught in the creeks on cut herring and gizzard shad, and the best depth range is 5-30 feet of water. This will vary from day to day and over the course of the day, as fish can move up when the shallows warm and draw baitfish. It is almost impossible to catch channels and flatheads when temperatures are this cold.


SUNDAY February 2014 July 10,16, 2011












Sunday, February 16 - 22, 2014

Monday at 9 p.m. on ABC Family.



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Myriad of modern family drama The Fosters’ Shows New Kind of Family addressed on ‘The Fosters’ Families come in all shapes, sizes and blends. That’s one of the reasons “The Fosters,” airing Monday at 9 p.m. on ABC Family, is so timely and relevant. Lena (Sherri Saum) and Stef (Teri Polo) are two moms who have created a blended family. Brandon (David Lambert) is Stef’s son from a previous marriage. They have adopted twins Mariana (Cierra Ramirez) and Jesus (Jake T. Austin). That would seem enough, but they also took on foster children Jude (Hayden Byerly) and his troubled sister, Callie (Maia Mitchell), during the first season of the show. Like all families, the Fosters have run up against many challenges. The drama, which is in its second season, covers a myriad of issues from coming-of-age teen angst to same-sex relationships and blending families. “It’s interesting. We did not set out to be an issue show,” says executive producer Peter Paige. “That’s not how we create story. Honestly, we don’t sit and go, ‘Well, you know, what’s really hot right now is immigration. So, we’d better do an immigration story.’ We much more go at it from what is going on with our characters, and how can we make this surprising and engaging for our audience. Because the truth is we love this family, and we want this family to be on the air forever. And the most amazing and subversive thing we can do is to keep America watching, right?” “And, also,” says executive producer Bradley Bredeweg, “when

Callie (Maia Mitchell) has had a great deal Callie (Maia Mitchell) ofhas adjusting to deal do on had a great “The Fosters,” airing of adjusting to do on at 9 p.m. Monday on “TheFamily. Fosters,” airing ABC



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you are dealing with a multicultural family like we have – the household is run by two women – you are going to bump up against those stories. They are going to appear naturally, and so we just run with that. Like Peter said, we never think of the headlines. We just let the characters speak to us, and that’s usually how the story presents itself.” Last season, Callie and Jude’s introduction to the family was rocky at first. But they grew closer and began to open up about their past. The brother and sister had a difficult time after their parents died. Callie developed a romantic relationship with Brandon, which created a great deal of drama for the family. Foster kids cannot date within the household. Callie ran away and has been going through counseling this season. Each situation on the show is dealt with in a real way, which is what makes it so relatable. Sexuality is a part of the story in many ways. One of the more poignant stories, and one the writers handle quite delicately, is Jude discovering who he is. “I told Peter and Bradley when they asked me what I would think if Jude was gay, I told them that I never thought Jude was gay. I thought he was shy, and he was a kid who had never had a friend before, and he was curious. I mean, that’s totally fine if he was gay, I told them. I told them that whatever they would want, I would do. That’s what I’m here for. But I never thought that he was. 2:30

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I thought that he was a very shy and a very nervous kid. You know, Connor (Gavin MacIntosh) was his first friend and his only friend. So, I mean, I was always interested in the role. I’ve never read anything where I’ve been, like, ‘We need to talk about this.’ I’ve always been very excited about what they write.” The cast is closer than most. Polo says she and Saum have become the best of friends. “As an old actress that’s been doing this for 27 years, there has never been any other actor or actress in my career that I have ever bonded with, respected, appreciated, was grateful for in my entire career,” says Polo. “Sherri is not only one of the most amazing actresses I’ve ever met in my career, but one of the most beautiful women I’ve ever known in my life. We finish each other’s sentences, and we both have the same car. “Sherri’s pregnant and she had a little moment the other day. I’m, like, holding her and stuff,” continues Polo. “And I’ve got her legs up in the air and stuff so nobody could touch her. And I’m sitting by her like I’m her dog.” “It was so sweet,” says Saum. “Sherri’s one of those really annoying people who doesn’t even really look pregnant,” adds Paige about covering up the pregnancy for the show. “It’s just crazy. Our brilliant, brilliant costume designer, Deena Appel, takes care of it. The only thing that’s really happened is Sherri’s boobs have gotten spectacular.”

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Titanic 8:00 p.m. on AMC An explorer searching for a valuable necklace aboard the wreckage of the Titanic meets an aging survivor, who recounts the story of her forbidden romance with a young, dashing vagabond during the ship’s infamous maiden voyage. (HD) American Idol Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. 8 p.m. on WACH, on WACH the first live The pressure is on as the 15 remaining show of “Amerifemale contestants can Idol” has give their all in the 15 remaining vocal performances female contesfor Keith Urban, tants performing Jennifer Lopez and for Harry ConHarry Connick, Jr., nick Jr. and his hoping to impress fellow judges. them enough to snag one of the 13 final spots in the competition. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Mikaela Shiffrin makes her Olympic debut in giant slalom, which Julia Mancuso won in 2006; David Wise and Torin Yater-Wallace compete for the gold medal as halfpipe skiing makes its Olympic debut; Elana Meyers leads U.S. women’s bobsled team. (HD) Twisted 9:00 p.m. on FAM Danny’s search for his father becomes even more complicated because of a recent development that forces him to reconsider his future; Lacey is concerned about the connection between two individuals; someone in power is linked to Regina’s murder. Dance Moms 9:00 p.m. on LIFE Christi, missing Kelly and her daughters, isolates herself from the other mothers; Kira and her daughter try out for a spot on Abby’s competition team; Holly frets that Abby’s inattentiveness may cost Nia success in her solo. (HD)

CSI: Miami

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Almost Human 8:00 p.m. on WACH When a “smart home” is reported as corrupted after activating its occupants, Detective Kennex and Dorian border the house that is controlled by a peculiar holographic character. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Meryl Davis and Charlie White of the United States won the silver medal in ice dancing four years ago; American Seth Wescott is seeking his third straight gold medal in snowboard cross; Austria, Germany and Norway battle for gold in ski jumping. (HD) The Following 9:00 p.m. on WACH Ryan and Max enter a risky game of cat and mouse with a new lead that the two attempt to capture; Joe forms a new plan of action when he becomes familiar with his surroundings; Emma finds she is no longer in safe hands. (HD) Intelligence 10:00 p.m. on WLTX Gabriel and the Cybercom team learn that a microscopic robots are making their way into the bloodstreams of leading artificial intelligence scientists, and must track down whoever is sending packages filled with the devices after Cassidy is targeted. The murder of (HD) a high-school Castle mean-girl draws 10:01 p.m. Castle (Nathan on WOLO Fillion) back to Castle relives another set of high one of his many alma maters on school memories when a high school WOLO’s “Castle,” airing Monmean girl turns day at 10:01 p.m. up dead and the evidence leads to a seemingly telekinetic teenager, but Beckett isn’t ready to believe in this real-life Carrie just yet. (HD)


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Nightly News News Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Figure Skating; Snowboarding; Freestyle Skiing; Ski Jumping: from News Tonight Show Jimmy 2014 Olympic Winter (HD) ment (N) Sochi, Russia no~ (HD) Fallon (N) (HD) Games no~ (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- How I Met 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Mom (HD) Intelligence: Size Matters News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (N) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) The Bachelor (N) (HD) (:01)Castle: Smells Like News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Jennifer (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) tune (N) (HD) Teen Spirit (N) (HD) Lopez. (N) (HD) line (HD) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Trekker Qingping market. Antiques Roadshow: Baton Antiques Roadshow: Pitts- Independent Lens: Las Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Antiques Roadshow: PittsRouge (N) (HD) burgh, PA (HD) Marthas (N) (HD) (HD) News burgh, PA (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Almost Human: Disrupt (N) The Following: Reflection WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- King Vietnam Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) (N) tims Unit (HD) tims Unit (HD) Vets. (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD) News

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Nightly News News Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Alpine Skiing; Freestyle Skiing; Bobsled; Short Track: from Sochi, Russia News Tonight Show Jimmy 2014 Olympic Winter (HD) ment (N) no~ (HD) Fallon (HD) Games no~ (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- NCIS: Under the Radar NCIS: Los Angeles: Omni (:01)Person of Interest: News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) Missing person. (HD) (HD) Nothing To Hide (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (N) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Marvel’s Agents of The Trophy Wife Killer Women: Daughter of News (HD) (:35)Jimmy Kimmel Live Bill (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) tune (N) (HD) S.H.I.E.L.D. (HD) Goldbergs (HD) the Alamo (N) (HD) O’Reilly. (N) (HD) line (HD) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Making It Grow (N) American Experience Irri- American Experience (N) Frontline: Generation Like Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) American Experience Irrigation; power. (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) News gation; power. (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang American Idol: 15 Girls Perform Final 15 female contes- WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) tants perform. (N) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Bones: Spaceman in a College Basketball: Duke Blue Devils at Georgia Tech Yel- Bones Blogs hold clues. (HD) The Arsenio Hall Show King Peggy Cleveland (HD) (HD) (N) (N) Crater (HD) low Jackets z{| (HD) the nun. (HD) News

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Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Figure Skating; Alpine Skiing; Bobsled; Snowboarding: from Sochi, Rus- News Tonight Show Jimmy 2014 Olympic Winter ment (N) sia no~ (HD) Fallon (HD) Games no~ (HD) Inside Edi- Hawaii Five-0: Hookman Criminal Minds: Mr. & Mrs. CSI: Crime Scene Investi- News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News tion (N) (HD) Anderson (N) (HD) gation (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) Jeopardy! (N) The Middle Suburgatory Modern Super Fun Nashville: Tomorrow Never News (HD) (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) (HD) (HD) Family (HD) Night (N) Comes (HD) (N) (HD) line (HD) (HD) Expedition Nature Honey badger. (N) NOVA: Mystery of Easter Is- Super Skyscrapers: The Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Nature Honey badger. (HD) (HD) land (HD) Vertical City (N) (HD) (HD) News Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang American Idol: 15 Boys Perform Final 15 male contestants WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond: Be TMZ (N) Seinfeld Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) perform. (N) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Nice Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Criminal In- Law & Order: Criminal In- King Bill Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) (N) tent (HD) tent (HD) steals tank. (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD) News

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Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Figure Skating; Freestyle Skiing: from Sochi, Russia no~ (HD) News Tonight Show Jimmy 2014 Olympic Winter ment (N) Fallon (HD) Games no~ (HD) Inside Edi- The Big Bang The Millers Crazy Ones (:31)2 1/2 (:01) Elementary: Blood is News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News tion (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) Men (HD) Thicker (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) Jeopardy! (N) The Taste: The Finale The winning chef is announced. (N) Scandal: A Door Marked Exit News (HD) (:35)Jimmy Kimmel Live Jo- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) (HD) (HD) nah Hill. (N) (HD) line (HD) (HD) Palmetto The African Americans The African Americans Af- Mind of a Mind of a Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) The This Old House Hour Scene (N) (HD) ter Revolution. (HD) Chef (N) Chef (N) (HD) News Floors; tub. (N) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang American Idol: Results Rake: Bigamist Polygamous WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Show (N) (HD) chef. (N) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud House: The Down Low Drug House: Remorse Men King Alien fa- Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) (N) dealer. (HD) entranced. (HD) ther. (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD) News

Nightly News News (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ 6pm News (HD) 7pm News (HD) World News Wheel For(HD) tune (N) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Europe

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Wahlburger Wahlburger Bad Ink Bad Ink Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) The Departed (‘06) Leonardo DiCaprio. (HD) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) BBB Mark Wahlberg. Sniper framed. (HD) (:01) Demolition Man (‘93, Action) BBD Sylvester Stallone. Behind Finding Bigfoot (HD) To Be Announced Wild West (HD) Wild West Alaska (N) Alaska: Last (HD) Wild West (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Wild West (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Woman Thou Art Loosed (‘12) B Dysfunctional Friends (‘12, Comedy) Stacey Dash. Buddies reconnect. Wendy Williams (HD) Civil Brand (‘02) B (5:30) How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (‘03) (HD) Actors Studio (N) Housewives Shahs Watch What How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (‘03) BBD Kate Hudson. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Team vs Team Greed Greed: Sholam Weiss Greed Greed Greed Black investors. Greed Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Piers Morgan LIVE (N) Anderson Cooper Erin Burnett Piers Morgan (HD) Cooper 360° (HD) South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Futurama Futurama Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Sunny Sunny Daily (N) Colbert midnight Broad City Daily (HD) Colbert Jessie Austin Blog Liv (HD) Cars 2 (‘11, Comedy) BBD Larry the Cable Guy. A.N.T. Blog Jessie Blog Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Rods N’ Wheels (HD) Rods N’ Wheels (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) NBA Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsNation (HD) College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) Olbermann (HD) Olbermann (HD) Basketball NASCAR Middle Middle Billy Madison (‘95) BBD Adam Sandler. (HD) Happy Gilmore (‘96) BBB Adam Sandler. (HD) The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Cupcake Wars (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped Canada (N) Cutthroat Diners Diners Chopped Durian fruit. Cutthroat Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) Icons Wom. College Basketball z{| Wom. College Basketball z{| Driven World Poker (HD) Wom. College Basketball no} Prairie: The Bully Boys The Waltons: The Vigil Waltons Jason’s job. Waltons: The Baptism Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Addict Addict Addict Addict Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Addict Addict Hunters Hunters Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Without a Trace (HD) Swap Cowboy mom. Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (N) (:01) Movie Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (HD) Sponge Sponge Ice Age (‘02) BBB Ray Romano. Sponge Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends Friends Jail (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Impact Wrestling (N) (HD) Cops Cops Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Abominable Stargate (‘94, Science Fiction) Kurt Russell. Portal to galaxy. The Last Airbender (‘10, Fantasy) John Noble. Dungeons and Dragons (‘12) Evil sorcerer. (HD) Beyond (‘09) (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang King of the Nerds (N) Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) King of (5:30) Splendor in the Grass (‘61) Natalie Wood. Of Human Bondage (‘34) BBB It Happened One Night (‘34) BBBD Clark Gable. One Night of Love (‘34) BBB The Barretts (‘34) BBB Myrtle Manor (HD) Myrtle Manor (HD) Honey Boo Here Comes Honey Boo Honey Boo Myrtle Manor (N) (HD) Honey Boo Honey Boo Myrtle Manor (HD) Honey Boo Here Comes Castle (HD) Castle (HD) NBA Basketball: Miami vs Oklahoma City z{| (HD) NBA Basketball: Houston vs Golden State z{| (HD) Inside the NBA (HD) Dumbest Dumbest Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Killer Karaoke (N) (:01) truTV Top Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens King of Queens (HD) Queens SVU: Infiltrated (HD) SVU: Venom (HD) SVU: Infected (HD) SVU: Taboo (HD) SVU: Manipulated (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Braxton Family (HD) Braxton Family (N) SWV Reunited (N) Braxton Family (HD) SWV Reunit Braxton Family (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock


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9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 LOCAL CHANNELS

Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Alpine Skiing; Short Track; Speed Skating: from Sochi, ment (N) Russia no~ (HD) Inside Edi- Blue Bloods: The Bitter End Blue Bloods: This Way Out Blue Bloods: Unwritten tion (N) (HD) (HD) Rules (HD) Jeopardy! (N) Last Man Last Man Shark Tank Spy training. (N) (:01) 20/20 (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Kingdom (N) Wash Wk (N) The Week Great Performances: Sting: The Last Ship Robert Stern (HD) (N) (HD) “The Last Ship.” (N) (HD) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Kitchen Nightmares Patron Enlisted (HD) Raising Hope WACH FOX News at 10 Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) complaints. (HD) (HD) Nightly news report. Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Monk: Mr. Monk and the Monk: Mr. Monk and the King Cleveland (HD) (HD) (N) (N) Miracle (HD) Other Brother (HD) (HD) News

Nightly News News (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ 6pm News (HD) 7pm News (HD) World News Wheel For(HD) tune (N) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Best Grow

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Tonight Show Jimmy 2014 Olympic Winter Olympic Fallon (HD) Games no~ (HD) Winter News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Wash Wk The Week (HD) News (HD) (HD) 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld (HD) (HD) (HD) The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD)

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (5:00) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) Mark Wahlberg. (HD) The Dark Knight (‘08, Action) BBBB Christian Bale. Batman’s new enemy. (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Scarface (‘83) BBBD Al Pacino. (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Ultimate Treehouses Treehouse (N) (HD) Ultimate Treehouses Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Husbands 35 & Ticking (‘11, Comedy) BD Tamala Jones. Romantic lives. Mary Jane Mary Jane: Exposed Wendy Williams (HD) 35 & Ticking (‘11) BD Housewives Housewives The Bourne Identity (‘02, Action) BBB Matt Damon. The Bourne Identity (‘02, Action) BBB Matt Damon. Van Helsing (‘04) BBD Olympic Winter: Team TBA vs Team TBA Car Chaser Car Chaser Car Chaser Car Chaser Car Chaser Car Chaser Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Piers Morgan LIVE (N) Crossfire Unguarded Anthony (N) Cooper 360° (HD) Crossfire Unguarded South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Key; Peele Trading Places (‘83, Comedy) BBB Dan Aykroyd. (HD) Kevin Hart (HD) Katt Williams (HD) Patrice O’Neal (HD) Jessie Austin Blog Liv (HD) Jessie (N) Blog (N) Fish Hooks Austin I Didn’t Austin Jessie Good Luck A.N.T. Austin Good Luck Jessie Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Gold Rush (N) (HD) Gold Rush (N) (HD) Bering Sea Gold (N) (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA Count NBA Basketball: Denver Nuggets at Chicago Bulls (HD) NBA Basketball: Boston Celtics at Los Angeles Lakers (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn College Basketball z{| (HD) Friday Night Fights z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Olbermann (HD) NBA (HD) NFL Live Middle Middle Happy Gilmore (‘96) BBB Adam Sandler. (HD) The Sandlot (‘93, Family) BBD Tom Guiry. (HD) The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners (N) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) Game 365 Icons UEFA Highlights Golden Boy Live: from Brooklyn, N.Y. (HD) UEFA Mag. Icons World Poker (HD) UFC Unleashed (HD) Sports Unlimited (HD) Prairie: Quarantine Waltons Waltons Calls the Heart (HD) Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Renovation Renovation Renovation Renovation Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Renovation Renovation Hunters Hunters American American American American American American American American American American American American American American American American Leverage (HD) Leverage Advisor. (HD) Leverage (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Swap Swap Aspiring clown. The Stepfather (‘09, Thriller) Dylan Walsh. (HD) The Good Mistress (‘14) Annie Heise. (HD) The Stepfather (‘09, Thriller) Dylan Walsh. (HD) Ice Age (‘02) BBB Ray Romano. Sponge Sponge Sanjay Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends Lopez Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Police Shootout Police Shootout Last Airbender (‘10) BD Helix: Survivor Zero WWE SmackDown (HD) Helix: Bloodline (N) Bitten: Committed Helix: Bloodline Being Human (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Transformers (‘07, Action) BBB Shia LaBeouf. Alien robots battle. (HD) Killer Karaoke Office Office Sky High (‘05) BBD The Sunshine Boys (‘75) BBB Walter Matthau. Going My Way (‘44, Drama) BBB Bing Crosby. (:15) Wilson (‘44, Drama) BBBD Alexander Knox. Woodrow Wilson. Gaslight (‘44) BBBD Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Cold Justice (N) (HD) (:01) APB (N) (HD) (:01) Cold Justice (HD) (:02) APB (HD) (:02) CSI: NY (HD) (:02) CSI: NY (HD) Killer Karaoke Top 20 Top 20 Diaper gag. Top 20 Dumbest (:01) Dumbest Top 20 Diaper gag. (:02) Top 20 Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King of Queens (HD) Queens SVU: Philadelphia (HD) SVU: Sin (HD) SVU: Class (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Braxton Family Mary Mary Gold (N) Mary Mary Gold Braxton Family Mary Mary Gold Braxton Family (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock



HIGHLIGHTS Cowboys & Aliens 8:00 p.m. on TNT A man with no memory stumbles upon a hardened desert town in the Old West, where one man rules with an iron fist, and as an alien invasion begins, the forgetful man begins to recall who he is as he helps to fight off the extraterrestrial foes. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Yuna Kim and Mao Asada reignite their rivalry in women’s figure skating, while Americans Ashley Wagner, Gracie Gold and Polina Edmunds perform their short program; Ted Ligety skis for gold in the giant slalom, which is the American’s signature event. (HD) Criminal Minds 9:00 p.m. on WLTX The BAU travels to Pittsburgh on the hunt for a pair of suspects that appear to be working together as a team; Garcia and Morgan reveal their Valentine’s Day plans for their respective significant others to each other. (HD) Super Fun Night 9:31 p.m. on WOLO Kimmie and James break up when she admits that Richard kissed her and now she isn’t sure if she should admit her feelings to Richard or get James back; the firm competes for the big promotion when Richard’s dad visits; Mariska has something to say. (HD) Juliette (Hayden Nashville Panettiere) suf10:00 p.m. fers blowback on WOLO by the fans and Despite being the press on “Nash- main act at Teddy’s ville,” airing first annual Music Wednesday at City Festival, Juliette is caught off 10 p.m. on guard by the gossip WOLO. of the Wentworths and demands knowing who talked; Rayna wants out of the Edgehill contract despite advice to the contrary. (HD)

HIGHLIGHTS Shooter 8:00 p.m. on AMC An elite Marine sniper is lured out of retirement in order to prevent the assassination of the president, but he soon finds himself on the wrong side of the law when he is framed and hunted down for the murder of an Ethiopian dignitary. (HD) NBA Basketball 8:00 p.m. on TNT Kevin Durant scored 33 points on 12-of-23 shooting from the field, and the Thunder beat the Heat in their last meeting at Miami on Jan. 29, 112-95; Oklahoma City overcame an 18-2 deficit in the game by hitting 16-of27 shots from 3-point range. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Yuna Kim hopes to repeat her gold medal performance from four years ago in the ladies’ free skate with a tango-themed program; Maddie Bowman and Devin Logan seek medals in halfpipe skiing, and John Teller of California is a contender in ski cross. (HD) Nigella Lawson The Taste and her fellow 8:00 p.m. mentors serve on WOLO up a winner on British food star the two-hour Nigella Lawson season finale of and chefs Anthony “The Taste,” air- Bourdain, Ludo ing Thursday at Lefebvre and Mar8 p.m. on WOLO. cus Samuelsson put the culinary skills of the remaining competitors to the test one last time, then name one of the finalists the winner of the competition. (HD) Rake 9:00 p.m. on WACH Keegan’s latest case involving a polygamous restaurant owner takes a turn when a slew of new romances are brought to the surface, contradicting his appeal that love is not a crime; Mikki seeks help when a former client begins to harass her. (HD)

HIGHLIGHTS Transformers 8:00 p.m. on TBS Rival clans of alien robots who have the ability to mimic any machine arrive on Earth to resume their ancient conflict and seek an artifact from their home world with the power to end the human race and restore their ruined civilization. (HD) Cold Justice Investigator 8:00 p.m. on TNT Yolanda McYolanda McClary Clary heads to and Kelly Siegler Malvern, Ark., are called in to with former pro- look at a surprising secutor Kelly case in Malvern, Siegler to secure Ark., that revolves some “Cold Jus- around the unfortunate deaths of a tice,” Friday at husband and wife, 8 p.m. on TNT. who left behind a young boy as a result of a brutal home invasion. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Mikaela Shiffrin, an 18-year-old American, is the reigning World Cup champion in women’s slalom and is attempting to win the first slalom gold medal for the United States since 1972; Shim Suk-Hee and Wang Meng race in women’s 1000m short track. (HD) Shark Tank 9:00 p.m. on WOLO An entrepreneur pitches a juice and smoothie cart powered by pedaling bikes; a former CIA officer wants to teach customers how to pick locks, escape handcuffs and disappear; a former pro wrestler pitches a high-energy, zero-impact fitness program. (HD) Great Performances 9:00 p.m. on WRJA At the Public Theater in New York City, singer and songwriter Sting performs a number of selections from his musical play, “The Last Ship,” which examines the impact of the downfall of the ship-building industry in Wallsend, England. (HD)







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Way for Noddy Recipe 15 Minute Rehab (HD) (HD) Good Morning America Weekend (N) (HD) Nancy Sews Love of (N) Quilting (N) Great Big Real Life 101 World (N) Career Day Edgemont (N) (HD)

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WIS News 10 Saturday The Chica The weekend news. Show CBS This Morning: Saturday

Noodle and Justin Time Tree Fu Tom Doodle News 19 Saturday Morning Countdown Ocean (N) Born to Ex- Sea Rescue The Wildlife Expedition (N) (HD) (HD) plore (N) (HD) Docs Wild (N) The This Old House Hour Woodworki Woodwright Garden McIntosh Floors; tub. (HD) ng (N) (N) Home (HD) Teen Kids Real Edge Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid ProNews (N) gram gram gram gram Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Young Icons Paid Pro(N) gram


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English Premier League Soccer: Manchester United at Crystal Palace 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Snowboarding; Cross-Country; Biathlon: from Sochi, Russia. no~ from Selhurst Park z{| (HD) (HD) College Basketball: Regional Broadcast - Teams TBA PGA TOUR Golf: WGC - Accenture Match Play Championship: Day Four: from Ritz-Carlton Golf Club in Marana, Ariz. z{| (HD) z{| (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- College Basketball: Georgia vs South College Basketball: Arkansas Razorbacks at Mississippi State Bulldogs from gram gram gram Carolina z{| (HD) Humphrey Coliseum z{| (HD) Cook’s (HD) Lidia’s Italy Master Simply Ming Kitchen Cooking Martha Meals A Chef’s Life Your Home The This Old House Hour (HD) Chefs (HD) (N) (HD) Bakes (N) (HD) Floors; tub. (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Robots (‘05, Family) BBD Ewan McGregor. A robot The Simp- Quiz Show Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Glee: Funeral Set list finalized. (HD) gram gram dreams of impressing a tycoon. sons (HD) gram gram College Basketball: Wake Forest Demon Deacons at Real Green MyDestina- Sanctuary: Kali Part 1 An- Paid Pro- Cars.TV (N) American LatiNation North Carolina Tar Heels z{| tion (N) cient cult. gram (N) (N)

CABLE CHANNELS Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Flipping Boston (HD) Flipping Boston (HD) Crazy Hearts (N) (HD) Failure to Launch (‘06) Parents are fed up. (HD) Wahlburgers (HD) Wahlburger Wahlburger Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rawhide The Frisco Kid (‘79, Comedy) BBD Gene Wilder. Scarface (‘83, Crime) BBBD Al Pacino. The rise and fall of a crime boss. (HD) Braveheart (‘95) (HD) Dogs 101 (HD) Pit Bulls: Ghost Dog Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) 100 Days Blood Heel Hamptons. Blood Heel Blood Heel Ten Vacations Vanderpump: I Lied Vanderpump Vanderpump Housewives Housewives Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid (6:00) New Day Saturday Your (HD) CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Your (N) CNN CNN Newsroom CNN Sanjay CNN Newsroom Mr. Showbiz (HD) Barbershop (‘02, Comedy) BBD Ice Cube. (HD) Life (‘99, Comedy) BBD Eddie Murphy. Imprisoned for life. (HD) Trading Places (‘83, Comedy) BBB Dan Aykroyd. (HD) Key; Peele Key; Peele Key; Peele Key; Peele Jake and Sofia (HD) Jessie Austin Jessie Blog Good Luck (HD) Jessie Jessie Jessie A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T. Austin Austin Austin Blog Blog Blog Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Street Outlaws (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) Countdown (HD) (:15) NASCAR Nationwide Series: DRIVE4COPD 300 z{| (HD) College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) Sport Science (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NFL Live (HD) SportsCenter (HD) College Basketball: Wisconsin vs Iowa (HD) College Basketball: Notre Dame vs Virginia College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) Ice: Meltdown (HD) Ice Princess (‘05, Family) BD Joan Cusack. (HD) Snow Dogs (‘02, Comedy) James Belushi. (HD) D2: The Mighty Ducks (‘94, Sports) BD Emilio Estevez. The Sandlot (‘93, Family) BBD Tom Guiry. (HD) Cars (HD) Best Thing Best Thing Brunch Pioneer Pioneer Trisha’s The Kitchen (N) Worst Cooks (HD) Mystery Mystery Restaurant (HD) Diners Diners Guy’s Global cuisine. Cutthroat FOX & Friends (HD) FOX & Friends (HD) Bulls (HD) Cavuto Forbes Cashin In News HQ (DC) (HD) America’s HQ (HD) Respected America’s News HQ (HD) Carol Alt News HQ The Five (HD) Paid Wolfpack R.Williams Krzyzewski Ship Shape Courtside UFC Unleashed (HD) College Basketball: Clemson vs Georgia Tech College Basketball z{| Driven (HD) Wn’s Gym. no~ Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Big (‘88, Comedy) BBB Tom Hanks. (HD) Flubber (‘97, Comedy) BD Robin Williams. Always/Forever (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Bath Crash Bath Crash Bath Crash Bath Crash Bath Crash Bath Crash Love It or List It (HD) Now? Now? Now? Now? Now? Now? Now? Now? American American American American American American American American American American American American Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Oyakhilome Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Unsolved (HD) Movie Movie Movie Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sanjay TMNT Rabbids Monsters Sponge Megaforce Sponge Fairly Fairly Sanjay Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Paid Paid Auction Auction Auction Auction Thrift Thrift Auction Auction Auction Auction Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Paid Paid Pandorum (‘09, Science Fiction) BBB Dennis Quaid. (HD) Repo Men (‘10, Science Fiction) BBD Jude Law. (HD) Cirque du Freak: Vampire’s Assistant (HD) Blade II (‘02, Action) BBD Wesley Snipes. (HD) Payne Browns There Yet? Queens Journey to the Center of the Earth (‘08) (HD) Transformers (‘07, Action) BBB Shia LaBeouf. Alien robots battle. (HD) Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens (7:30) Random Harvest (‘42) BBB (:45) Blossoms in the Dust (‘41) Greer Garson. One Foot in Heaven (‘41) BBB Fredric March. The Yearling (‘46, Drama) BBB Gregory Peck. (:45) Sounder (‘72, Drama) BBB Paul Winfield. Sundowners Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Cheapskates (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) APB (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Crimson Tide (‘95, Thriller) BBB Denzel Washington. (HD) Clash of the Titans (‘10) Sam Worthington. (HD) Book (‘10) Paid Paid Paid Paid Killer Karaoke Most Shock Most Shock Most Shock Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Cosby Cosby Kirstie The Exes Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne (:48) Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady (7:00) Terabithia (‘07) psych English Pr. League Soccer z{| Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (‘89) BBBD Harrison Ford. (HD) (:53) Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (‘84) (HD) Ark (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Paid Paid Matlock Matlock Heat of Night (HD) Heat of Night (HD) Heat of Night (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD)



Cowboys & Aliens 8:00 p.m. on TNT A man with no memory stumbles upon a hardened desert town in the Old West, where one man rules with an iron fist, and as an alien invasion begins, the forgetful man begins to recall who he is as he helps to fight off the extraterrestrial foes. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Bode Miller attempts to win his first medal in slalom skiing; Steven Holcomb leads the American four-man bobsled team, and Justin Reiter of Colorado competes in the parallel giant slalom after taking silver in the 2013 World Championships. (HD) Shrek the Third Fiona (voiced by 8:00 p.m. Cameron Diaz) on WOLO rallies her fellow When Fiona’s father storybook prinbecomes sick, cesses to fend Shrek is seen as off a coup d’état heir to the kingdom in “Shrek the but doesn’t want Third,” airing the crown, and he recruits his faithful Saturday at friends to locate the 8 p.m. on WOLO. rebellious heir to assume sovereignty, but the envious Prince Charming has a plot up his sleeve. (HD) The Bourne Supremacy 9:00 p.m. on BRAVO A former CIA assassin, living anonymously, always on the move and struggling to regain the memories of his past, finds himself pulled back into his former life after he is framed for a rival agent’s murder of a government operative. When Calls the Heart 9:00 p.m. on HALL Abigail works on a hidden project; when a student experiences difficulty with reading, Elizabeth recruits Jack for assistance on aiding the child; Abigail provides Jack with several important tips on women like Elizabeth. (HD)

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News (HD) Entertainment Tonight (N) (HD) News 19 @ CBS Evening Inside Edi- Paid Pro6pm (HD) tion (N) gram World News Paid Pro- Wheel For- Jeopardy! (HD) gram tune (HD) (HD) Lawrence Welk: Tour of Moone Boy Spy (HD) Southern California (HD) The Big Bang The Big Bang Modern Modern (HD) (HD) Family (HD) Family (HD) The Office The Office Community Community (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) News

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2014 Olympic Winter Games: Alpine Skiing; Bobsled; Figure Skating; Snowboarding; About a Boy News 2014 Olympic Winter 2014 Olympic Winter Speed Skating: from Sochi, Russia no~ (HD) (N) Games no~ (HD) Games no} (HD) Mike & Molly Crazy Ones NCIS: Anonymous Was A CSI: Crime Scene Investi- News 19 @ CSI: Miami: Bloodline (:35) Crook & Chase Artist Entertainers (HD) (HD) Woman (HD) gation (HD) 11pm Scalped corpse. (HD) interviews. (N) Shrek the Third (‘07, Fantasy) BBD Mike Myers. Shrek 20/20 Investigative news. News (HD) White Collar: Prisoner’s Di- Burn Notice: Better Halves Animal Resand friends look for a new king. (HD) (HD) lemma (HD) (HD) cue Father Brown: The Face of Doc Martin: The Tameness Jammin Sun Studio Austin City Limits: Nature Honey badger. (HD) NOVA: Mystery of Easter IsDeath (HD) of a Wolf (N) (N) Radiohead (HD) land (HD) The Daytona 500 Bash at The Following: Reflection A News The Middle The Insatia- (:45)Axe Cop Ring of Honor Wrestling The Closer: You Are Here the Beach (HD) new suspect. (HD) (HD) ble (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) First Family First Family Mr. Box Of- Mr. Box Of- Access Hollywood (N) (HD) The Arsenio Hall Show Futurama Futurama Da Vinci’s Inquest: Bring (HD) (HD) fice (HD) fice (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Back the Dead

CABLE CHANNELS Wahlburger Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage (5:00) Braveheart (‘95, Drama) BBBD Mel Gibson. Fight for freedom. (HD) Beowulf (‘07, Fantasy) BBD Ray Winstone. Monster killer. (HD) Blood Diamond (‘06, Drama) BBBD Leonardo DiCaprio. (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (N) (HD) Pit Bulls (N) (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Pit Bulls (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Precious (‘09, Drama) BBB Gabourey Sidibe. Teen suffers abuse. Holiday Heart (‘00, Drama) BB Ving Rhames. Housewives Housewives To Be Announced The Bourne Supremacy (‘04, Action) BBBD Matt Damon. The Bourne Supremacy (‘04, Action) BBBD Matt Damon. Paid Paid Car Chaser Car Chaser Suze Orman Show (N) Greed Greed Suze Orman Greed CNN Newsroom CNN Presents (HD) CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. Key; Peele Life (‘99, Comedy) BBD Eddie Murphy. Imprisoned for life. (HD) Chris Rock: Bigger Kevin Hart (HD) Kevin Hart (HD) Dave Chappelle Katt Williams Live Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Jessie Jessie Good Luck Charlie (HD) I Didn’t Lab Rats Mighty Med A.N.T. Austin Jessie Blog A.N.T. Austin Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) MythBusters (HD) Treehouse (HD) MythBusters (N) (HD) Treehouse (HD) MythBusters (HD) MythBusters (HD) College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) College Basketball: Arizona vs Colorado (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) College Basketball: Teams TBA z{| (HD) College Basketball: Missouri vs Alabama (HD) College Basketball z{| (HD) College Basketball: Gonzaga vs San Diego (5:30) Cars (‘06, Comedy) BBB Owen Wilson. (HD) Cars 2 (‘11, Comedy) BBD Larry the Cable Guy. (HD) Happy Feet (‘06, Comedy) BBB Nicole Kidman. (HD) Bel-Air Bel-Air Chopped (HD) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Restaurant (HD) Diners Diners Diners Diners America’s HQ (HD) Report Saturday (HD) Huckabee (N) (HD) Justice (N) (HD) Geraldo at Large (HD) Red Eye (HD) Huckabee (HD) Justice (HD) College Basketball: Vanderbilt vs Auburn Wom. College Basketball z{| Golden Boy Live: from Brooklyn, N.Y. (HD) College Basketball: Clemson vs Georgia Tech Always/Forever (HD) Straight from the Heart (‘03) BBD Teri Polo. (HD) Calls the Heart (N) A Crush on You (‘11) BBD Brigid Brannagh. (HD) Golden Golden Golden Golden Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Movie Status: Unknown (‘14) Stacey Oristano. (HD) The Girl He Met Online (‘14) Yvonne Zima. (HD) Status: Unknown (‘14) Stacey Oristano. (HD) Thunderman Sam & Cat Sam & Cat (HD) Sam & Cat Haunted Thunderman Awesome Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends Friends Lopez Lopez Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops (N) Cops Auction Thrift (N) Cops Cops Cops Cops Auction Thrift Cops Cops Blade II Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (‘03) BBD (HD) I, Robot (‘04, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Robot may be killer. Anaconda (‘97, Horror) BD Jennifer Lopez. (HD) Anacondas Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang King of Nerds (HD) Cougar Men Work 1408 (‘07) BBD (HD) The Sundowners (‘60, Drama) Deborah Kerr. The Red Shoes (‘48, Drama) BBBD Anton Walbrook. Hamlet (‘48, Drama) BBBD Sir Laurence Olivier. Tormented prince. Snake Pit Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Untold ER (HD) Secret Sex Lives (N) My Trip From He (HD) Untold ER (HD) Secret Sex Lives (HD) My Trip From He (HD) The Book of Eli (‘10) Denzel Washington. (HD) Cowboys & Aliens (‘11, Action) BBD Daniel Craig. (HD) (:32) Cowboys & Aliens (‘11, Action) BBD Daniel Craig. (HD) The Book of Eli (HD) Top 20 Top 20 Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King of Queens (HD) Queens (5:27) Raiders of the Lost Ark (‘81) BBBB (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Bones (HD) Bones (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Rules Rules Rules Rules 30 Rock 30 Rock


MOVIE HIGHLIGHTS A All This, and Heaven Too. aaac ‘40 Bette Davis. A teacher tells a story in which she was accused of adultery and murder. NR (2:30) TCM Fri. 5:00 a.m. The Awful Truth. aaac ‘37 Irene Dunne. A divorcing husband and wife try to reconcile after playing the jealousy card. NR (1:45) TCM Wed. 12:15 a.m.

B The Bourne Supremacy. aaac ‘04 Matt Damon. Bourne is blamed for murder in a failed CIA operation and goes on the run. PG-13 (2:30) BRAVO Sat. 9:00 p.m., 11:30 p.m. The Breakfast Club. aaac ‘85 Emilio Estevez. Five very different students learn about each other during a weekend detention. R (2:00) FAM Sun. 9:00 p.m., Mon. 6:00 p.m.

C Children of Men. aaac ‘06 Clive Owen. A cynical bureaucrat meets a pregnant woman in an infertile future world. R (2:30) AMC Wed. 1:30 a.m., Thu. 12:00 p.m.

ACROSS 1. Blyth and Jillian 5. Mr. Kilmer 8. “Oz the __ and Powerful”; 2013 film 9. Word of mock surprise 10. Ribbed 12. “__ Burn”; 2005 Ray Liotta movie 13. Sworn statement 14. Awards for “Titanic” and “Argo” 16. Mature and Borge 18. Actor Jannings 20. To __ __; exactly 21. Comic strip “Prince __” 23. 1990 Mel Gibson/Glenn Close movie


24. Member of The Mamas and the Papas 28. Cartoon dog 29. Setting for “Men in Trees” 31. “__-wee’s Playhouse” (1986-91) 32. Shun restaurants (2) 33. Suffix for host or count 34. “__ __ Island with You”; 1948 Peter Lawford film DOWN 1. Zone 2. Shipshape 3. Hayden Panettiere series 4. Sault __. Marie 5. Plymouth model of the 1970s

6. “ __ __, of course, of course, and no one can...” 7. Periods of depression 8. Classic Pontiac 11. One of the Seven Dwarfs 12. Actor on “Hawaii Five-0” (2) 15. “South Park” character 17. Nastase with a racket 18. Steers clear of 19. Namesakes of a former First Lady 22. “One Day __ __ Time” 23. “__ & Faith” (2003-06) 25. Dog on “The Thin Man” 26. “Mysterious __”; 2004 film for Elisabeth Shue 27. Laura __ Giacomo 30. “George & __” (1997-98)

Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. aaaa ‘68 Dick Van Dyke. A crackpot inventor endows a wrecked car with amazing abilities. G (2:30) TCM Tue. 5:30 p.m.

D The Dark Knight. aaaa ‘08 Christian Bale. A new enemy attacks Gotham City and develops a personal enmity for Batman. PG13 (3:30) AMC Fri. 8:00 p.m. The Departed. aaaa ‘06 Leonardo DiCaprio. An undercover cop discovers that a mobster is working as a police officer. R (3:31) AMC Wed. 8:00 p.m., Thu. 4:30 p.m.

F Frost/Nixon. aaac ‘08 Frank Langella. After the Watergate scandal, former President Richard Nixon is interviewed. R (2:30) AMC Mon. 10:15 a.m.

G Gaslight. aaac ‘44 Charles Boyer. An innocent newlywed begins to doubt her sanity when she starts seeing things. NR (2:00) TCM Fri. 1:00 a.m. Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story. aaac ‘09 Cuba Gooding Jr. An inner-city boy tries to overcome a troubled childhood to become a doctor. PG (2:00) BET Thu. 9:00 a.m.

H Hamlet. aaac ‘48 Sir Laurence Olivier. A Danish prince wants revenge when his uncle murders his father to become king. NR (3:00) TCM Sat. 10:30 p.m. Here Comes Mr. Jordan. aaac ‘41 Robert Montgomery. A boxer’s spirit is taken prematurely by a heavenly messenger new on the job. NR (2:00) TCM Sun. 8:00 a.m.

I Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade. aaac ‘89 Harrison Ford. In 1938, Indiana Jones embarks on a quest to find his father and the Holy Grail. PG-13 (2:53) USA Sat. 12:00 p.m. It Happened One Night. aaac ‘34 Clark Gable. A runaway heiress meets a reporter who agrees to help her escape her father. NR (2:00) TCM Thu. 9:30 p.m.

J Johnny Belinda. aaac ‘48 Jane Wyman. A doctor teaches sign language to a young deaf-mute woman. NR (1:45) TCM Sat. 5:45 a.m.

L The Lion in Winter. aaac ‘68 Peter O’Toole. Henry II and Eleanor of Aquitaine become involved in a battle of wills. PG (2:30) TCM Sun. 3:30 p.m. Lost Horizon. aaac ‘37 H.B. Warner. Five fugitives discover a utopian society hidden in the Himalayas. NR (2:15) TCM Wed. 2:00 a.m.

M Meet Me in St. Louis. aaac ‘44 Judy Garland. A close Midwestern family deals with love, heartbreak and small-town life. NR (2:00) TCM Tue. 1:30 p.m. Milk. aaac ‘08 Sean Penn. A man becomes the first openly gay person elected to public office in the U.S. R (2:30) USA Fri. 6:00 a.m.

N North by Northwest. aaaa ‘59 Cary Grant. A man is pursued by spies and cops after he becomes involved with a spy ring. NR (2:30) TCM Tue. 12:00 a.m.

P Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl. aaac ‘03 Johnny Depp. Two swashbucklers seek to rescue a woman abducted by cursed pirates. PG13 (3:00) TBS Mon. 10:00 a.m. Pulp Fiction. aaaa ‘94 John Travolta. In Los Angeles, two eccentric hit men interact with diverse characters. R (3:00) AMC Sun. 3:00 p.m.

R Raiders of the Lost Ark. aaaa ‘81 Harrison Ford. Archaeologist Indiana Jones searches for the lost Ark of the Covenant. PG (2:33) USA Sat. 5:27 p.m. The Red Shoes. aaac ‘48 Anton Walbrook. A young ballerina becomes torn between true love and a life of success. NR (2:30) TCM Sat. 8:00 p.m.

S Scarface. aaac ‘83 Al Pacino. A Cuban refugee becomes a Miami drug lord and

struggles to maintain his power. R (4:00) AMC Fri. 12:30 a.m., Sat. 1:00 p.m. A Streetcar Named Desire. aaac ‘51 Vivien Leigh. Conflicts arise between a faded Southern belle and her brutish brother-in-law. NR (2:15) TCM Sun. 12:15 a.m.

T 3:10 to Yuma. aaac ‘07 Russell Crowe. A rancher escorts an infamous outlaw to the train station for trial elsewhere. R (2:30) USA Tue. 7:30 a.m. Titanic. aaac ‘97 Leonardo DiCaprio. A dashing vagabond falls in love with a rich girl aboard an ill-fated ship. PG-13 (4:30) AMC Tue. 8:00 p.m., Wed. 3:30 p.m.

U The Umbrellas of Cherbourg. aaac ‘64 Catherine Deneuve. A pregnant woman considers her marriage options. NR (1:45) TCM Tue. 8:00 a.m. Up. aaac ‘09 Ed Asner. An elderly widower flies his house to South America to fulfill a lifelong dream. PG (2:00) WOLO Sun. 8:00 p.m.

W The Westerner. aaac ‘40 Gary Cooper. A drifter gets mixed up with an overzealous judge, who wants him hanged. NR (2:00) TCM Wed. 10:45 a.m. Wilson. aaac ‘44 Alexander Knox. President Woodrow Wilson leads America through World War I and its aftermath. NR (2:45) TCM Fri. 10:15 p.m.












February 16, 2014