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Super Bowl XLVIII Seahawks, Broncos vie for Lombardi Trophy



‘... because we love to run’ Shaw deserter arrested U.S. Marshals nab officer in Alabama; expedition pending BY BRISTOW MARCHANT An Air Force officer who disappeared more than a month ago from Shaw Air Force Base and was labeled a deserter has been apprehended in Alabama. Capt. Robby Williams III was arrested by the U.S. Marshals Service in the small town of Dothan, Ala., on Wednesday and is awaiting a transfer back to Shaw, where he could face a courtWILLIAMS martial for his unexplained absence from the base. Williams was the subject of a multistate search after he failed to report to base on Dec. 23. On Jan. 9, the Air Force


Special meeting set to move along penny tax process Hoping to keep Sumter County’s penny tax proposal on schedule, members of county council will hold a special meeting Monday to begin the next stage of the process before the tax is put to the public for approval in a November vote. Members of the council’s ad hoc committee on the capital sales tax project will meet at 5 p.m. Monday in the county administration building to review project proposals from the “lead groups” discussing uses for a renewed sales tax and consider naming the “stakeholders” who will put together the final project list. Committee member Charles Edens said the stakeholders’ group will EDENS have to work quickly to meet council’s self-imposed deadline for completing the proposal. “We’ve got our work cut out for us. Last time, we met every week or two weeks,” BLANDING Edens said of the 2008 process that produced the Penny for Progress proposal. “Now we’ll probably have to meet a few times a week to get it done.” Council Chairman Larry Blanding said the stakeholders will have about 30 days to pair nine separate lead group proposals down to a single list, to be submitted in March to a combined citycounty commission. “I believe they’ll have an adequate amount of time to go through it,” Blanding said. “About half the groups have already sent in their reports.” The stakeholders’ group, which the council will discuss in a closed executive




Dozens brave elements for Sumter Series kickoff BY TYLER SIMPSON tyler@theitem




Runners brave the cold, wet elements during the Westside Christian Academy Resolution Race 5K on Saturday. More than 60 runners partook in the race that kicked off the second annual Sumter Series.

Plenty of runners beat out the rain and cold Saturday morning to partake in the Westside Christian Academy Resolution 5K, which kicked off the second annual Sumter Series. Over 60 runners, which included families, children and runners from out of town, ran through a series of right turns down Charleston Avenue, McCrays Mill Road, Pinewood Road and Stadium Road. Anytime Fitness served as the corporate sponsor for the event, as well as the sponsor for the entire Sumter Series. “It’s a great way for the city to come together and promote healthy lifestyles and wellness,” said Lauri Peyton, co-owner and trainer of Anytime Fitness in Sumter. Peyton also serves as Westside Christian Academy’s Parent Teacher Fellowship president. “Our particular goal with this

‘Last year, we had freezing cold temperatures and we had rain this year. Rain or shine, runners are going to come out here because we love to run.’

SUMTER SERIES RACES April 12: Recovery Road Race 5K/10K 9 a.m. start time at Heath Pavilion next to Swan Lake Iris Gardens May 17: Hot Pursuit 5K 8 a.m. start time at the Sumter YMCA June 14: Tuomey Foundation 5-Miler 8 a.m. start time at Tuomey Hospital Sept. 20: Sumter County Liberty Forrest Ray 5K 8 a.m. start time at Sumter County Library Oct. 11: Glow Run/Walk 5K 9 p.m. start time at Dillon Park


Oct. 25: Sumter Sunrise Rotary 5K 9 a.m. start time at Rotary Centennial Plaza on Main Street

co-owner, Anytime Fitness

Nov. 27: YMCA Turkey Trot 9 a.m. start time at the Sumter YMCA

race is to help a mission with our PTF to foster pride in our school with the community, our teachers, our parents and our students,” Peyton said. “It’s a good way to get

back into the community and to do something for the community.” Peyton said that there was some


Participants take off from the starting line at the beginning of Saturday’s race.



Information: 774-1200 Advertising: 774-1236 Classifieds: 774-1234 Delivery: 774-1258 News and Sports: 774-1226

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Get smart about your heart, raise money to help others BY JADE REYNOLDS February is Heart Disease Awareness Month, and several local organizations are looking to bring attention to the serious health issue. “Heart disease is an epidemic in South Carolina,” said Jennifer Wilson, public relations manager for Lexington Medical Center. “One out of every three deaths in our state is related to heart disease.” Because of this, Lexington Medical will begin a patient education series at Sumter Cardiology, starting with the lecture “When Seconds Count: ­Signs and Symptoms of a Heart Attack” on Tuesday. During the event, Dr. William D. Brearley Jr., will discuss the risk factors associated with the development of coronary artery disease, the signs and symptoms of a heart attack, and the current treatment methods for heart attacks. Some local groups are also raising awareness, as well as money for charitable organizations, in entertaining ways. “There are some really unique events, one of them being Tuomey Hospital’s Heart and Sole Pageant and their Heart Party,” said Laura Power, director of development for 2014 Sumter County Heart Walk. Being held on Feb. 13, the heART pARTy features items created by local artists for sale with 10 percent of the proceeds going toward Tuomey Health Care System’s Heart Walk donations. The womanless beauty pageant will be held the same day, and the man that raises the most money is crowned the winner. “(It’s) usually pretty hysterical,” said Traci Quinn, this year’s company captain. “The pageant has been so successful the past couple of years that it was natural to repeat.” “Every school has a team, and they do many different things,” said Mary Sheridan, Heart Walk coordinator for the


Several contestants pose for the crowd gathered in the Tuomey cafeteria during the Miss Heart and Sole womanless beauty pageant in Feb. 2013. Contestants and others raised money for the American Heart Association. Sumter School District, also raising money for the Heart Walk. “Some of the things at the schools include miniwalks, dances, selling bracelets and other items from the Heart Association and a variety of other creative events. At the district level, we make and sell soup to our coworkers.” There are also jean passes for purchasing, allowing the employee to have a casual Friday and even early leave passes that may be used if approved by the employee’s supervisor. “We believe it’s important because we have so many employees, students and family members who are affected by heart disease,” Sheridan said. “As a school district, we believe it is important to give

WAYS TO CONTRIBUTE AND PARTICIPATE • The City of Sumter will sell Valentines starting next week to raise money for the cause. For more information, call Rich Pring at (803) 436-2672. • At 6 p.m. Tuesday, Dr. William D. Brearley Jr. with Lexington Cardiology, will give a lecture, “When Seconds Count — Signs and Symptoms of a Heart Attack,” at Sumter Cardiology, 540 Physicians Lane. Sumter Cardiology is a Lexington Medical Center physician practice. For more information, visit • Tuomey’s heART pARTy, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Feb. 13, 129 N. Washington St. • Tuomey’s Mr. Heart and Sole Pageant, noon Feb. 13, 129 N. Washington St. • 2014 Sumter County Heart Walk, 9 a.m. March 29 at Greater Sumter Chamber of Commerce office, 32 E. Calhoun St. • More events to come.

back to our community and to get involved in causes important to so many people.” While these two groups raise a lot of money for the American Heart Association and American Stroke Association — About $17,000 from the school district and another nearly $14,000 from Team Tuomey — corporate sponsors also play a big role in educat-


Conway stages Chocolate Walk CONWAY — It’s a guilty pleasure this weekend in Conway near Myrtle Beach. Conway is holding its annual Chocolate Walk on Saturday. Visitors are enjoying the shops and restaurants of the downtown area while enjoying chocolate creations made by local chocolate makers. Conway Downtown Alive executive director Hillary Howard says this year’s event includes more than 35 businesses. This year there were 200 tickets for the event and all sold out prior to the Chocolate Walk.

Uncle, niece found dead in Cross Hill home CROSS HILL — Laurens County authorities are investigating the shooting deaths of an uncle and niece whose bodies were

found in her Cross Hill home. Coroner Nick Nichols identified the victims as 47-year-old Sammie Dyron Leake and 24-year-old Nikesha Travarea Jones. Sheriff Ricky Chastain told WYFF-TV that authorities believe Leake moved in with his niece in the past week.

S.C. State has deficit of more than $4M COLUMBIA — One lawmaker is calling for an investigation after learning S.C. State University has a deficit of more than $4 million and needs $13 million to pay bills and loans. The State newspaper reported a letter to lawmakers says budget leaders have asked university President Thomas Elzey to submit a financial plan within two weeks. A letter that Elzey sent to the State Budget and Control Board last week was made public Friday.

ing and raising funds. “Thompson is our top sponsor right now,” said Sheryl Love, senior of director of development for Sumter County Heart Walk and Pee Dee. “Sumter is one of three cities in the state that have that level of sponsorship. We use companies as a vehicle to get through to families. When a mom learns about healthy cooking

at work, that radiates out to her family. Helping employees be healthy really helps companies’ bottom lines, and it’s really good for community.” All together, Sumter group’s raised more than $190,000 for heart education and research last year. This year’s goal is $210,000. “We are so fortunate that we have so many sponsors and companies involved,” Power said. “We have a common goal – helping Sumter County citizens and employees live healthier lives.” For more information, visit or contact Laura Power at laura. Reach Jade Reynolds at (803) 774-1250.

Sumter County library to host events for Black History Month BY RAYTEVIA EVANS The Sumter County Library will host a number of events during the month of February for Black History Month. The library has organized events for February in the past and have continued the program this year to include educational documentaries, trivia and a recommended list of library resources, according to a recent news release. Sumter residents are invited to enjoy two documentaries at the library to celebrate Black History Month. On Feb. 12, the library will present the PBS documentary “Against All Odds — The Artists of the Harlem Renaissance” at 1 p.m. The documentary will include archival footage, newsreels and photos of Harlem’s vibrancy in the Roaring Twenties and influential personalities in African-American history during that time. The cable television “Biography:

Barack Obama” will also be shown at the library from 3 to 5 p.m. Feb. 22 at the Main Library. The film will document the president’s childhood years and his rise to leader of the free world in 2008. On Feb. 24, Sumterites are invited to participate in Black History Month Trivia Night. Trivia will begin at 6 p.m. in the Main Library. Participants will have the opportunity to win prizes for correct answers to trivia questions on African-American history. The library will also have several Black History Month displays and a suggested reading list. “These events are kid-friendly and open to the public. We want everyone to come down and enjoy the events and learn a little more about African-American history,” said Ford Simmons, reference and information coordinator. Reach Raytevia Evans at (803) 774-1214.

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Superintendent discusses direction of school district BY RAYTEVIA EVANS With just a few months as the official superintendent for Sumter School District under his belt, Dr. Frank Baker is looking forward to moving the school district in the right direction. Along with the short-term goals previously discussed with employees during the return-to-work meeting in August, Baker said he would like to focus on a variety of long-term improvements to continue the district’s progress. District Chairman Keith Schultz said previously he was looking forward to the future of Sumter School District, and Baker was put in place to continue moving ahead after a tumultuous few years. Baker said a large part of his efforts focuses on getting the word out about the good work the faculty, staff and administrators are doing for students in Sumter School District and the potential the district has to continue to excel. Baker said that also includes addressing what could be done better to improve education in the county. On the connecting aspect of the district’s new theme, Baker explained that this involved “bringing all of the players and stakeholders to the table, reinitiating the parent involvement and input. We still had it, but we could do a better job with it.” He also explained he wanted to quickly reestablish the bond with the Greater Sum-

COUNCIL FROM PAGE A1 session, will include at least two representatives from each lead group. “We’re really going to have to narrow it down,” said Councilwoman Vivian Fleming-McGhaney. “A lot of the groups submitted some great ideas. I’m glad we had so many people interested in the process.” Blanding said FLEMINGMcGHANEY he’d like to hold a joint meeting next week between county council and all the lead groups to discuss the proposals before they head to the stakeholders’ group. Once the stakeholders and commission finish the project list, county council will have to approve the proposal in three separate readings by Aug. 15, the deadline for a new sales tax to be added to the ballot for November’s election. Until then, how the $79 million expected to be raised by the tax will be spent is still an open question. Blanding said improvements to rural roads regularly come up as a priority when the penny tax is discussed. McGhaney wants water and emergency services extended in underserved areas, and Edens said the county’s first-responder radio system needs to be upgraded. “There’s no magic number except for that $79 million total,” Edens said. “The council could say ‘we’re only going to spend $40 million.’ A project’s got to be worthwhile to get my vote.” McGhaney said final passage of the new penny tax will ultimately depend on raising community support. “We need to get the Chamber more involved,” she said. “Last time we had all these different signs and people selling it to different groups in the community. So far, I have not seen the same hype.” Reach Bristow Marchant at (803) 774-1272.

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ter Chamber of Commerce and receive the support from the business community. Since being elected, a number of changes have been made and more are soon to come, Baker said. The changes included reassigning some employees at the district level to other areas BAKER where there was a greater need. “On the financial side, I felt we were a little bit top heavy at the district office level,” he said. “So those positions that were eliminated I did not refill, and that saved the district a large portion of money and any of that money I’ve saved, I’ve plowed it back into the instructional components at the school level.” This also allowed Baker to hire additional teachers to reduce the student-teacher ratio, he said. Moving forward, the district is also reviewing the curriculum and procedure used to prepare students for testing in an effort to improve test scores. Baker said a few of the schools have an F rating and he is looking to improve those ratings in the spring. Along those lines, the district is also preparing to incorporate more technology into the curriculum in the county by initiating a summer program and also focusing on strengthening students’ reading skills. Improvements to curriculum are a continuing process, Baker explained, and along with that the district

also hopes to address other long-term goals, including facilities improvements, expanding dual enrollment with Central Carolina Technical College and expanding Project Lead the Way to Lakewood and Crestwood high schools. The board voted, 4-to-3, to make Baker the official superintendent of the district in mid-November and approved his contract with a 4-to-0 vote and three abstentions in the Jan. 13 board meeting. Vice Chairman Patty Wilson previously expressed concerns with the process in which Baker was elected, and the Rev. Ralph Canty Sr. had some concerns about falling back into procedures frequently followed in the two districts before consolidation. Previously in an email, Canty said his understanding was they were attempting to create a new district by consolidating, “not more of what we had already in either of the two. Hence, to ensure this ideal, I supported then and now someone other than one of the superintendents from the previous districts.”

However, Baker said he has received support from faculty and staff, and the transition has been pretty smooth. He said he understands that board members will have different viewpoints on the way things should be done. “I’ve always felt that I will never put myself into a position to think that I should be telling a board member how to think or how to vote on an issue. My philosophy is, and this is what I practice, I give you the information. Then you have to evaluate it,” he said. “If you have questions or concerns, ask me and I’ll address them and then you as an individual board member have to vote your conviction. Once you vote your conviction, I’m going to treat you the same way I treated you before because you were elected by a constituent group of citizens and you represent them. If you feel that it is representative of the way your constituency wants to go, then you need to support it.” Reach Raytevia Evans at (803) 774-1214.

‘If you have questions or concerns, ask me and I’ll address them and then you as an individual board member have to vote your conviction. Once you vote your conviction, I’m going to treat you the same way I treated you before because you were elected by a constituent group of citizens and you represent them.’ FRANK BAKER superintendent, Sumter School District

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While some simply ignored the rain, others dressed accordingly, wearing hooded jackets and ponchos during the race on Saturday.

worry that the weather, including the snow as well as the rain, might interfere with plans for the race, but that’s always a worry when planning for a marathon or 5K during this time of the year. “Last year, we had freezing cold temperatures and we had rain this year,� said Peyton. “Rain or shine, runners are going to come out here because we love to run.� Runners said the cold rain made the race more difficult to run, but they were able to toughen it out in the end. “It made it interesting,� said Ryan Plexico of Chapin. “When it’s cold like this, it just hurts.� “I just felt like I was heavier,� said Season Johnson of Sumter. “I thought it would be motivation to go faster, but I’m not sure that it was.� Deputies with the Sumter County Sheriff assisted in securing the running route to prevent any motor vehicles from interfering with race. The Sumter Series consists of a total of eight races that take place throughout the year. It began last year to with the four-fold purpose of bringing more participants to smaller races, to encourage health and fitness, to draw elite runners along with friends and family to the events, and to show some positive aspects of Sumter. Registration for the Sumter Series is $100, and there is no deadline to registrar for the races. For more information, visit the Sumter Running Series facebook page. Reach Tyler Simpson at (803) 774-1295.

Maintaining the shape you want is about more than weight loss


magine from year to year that your weight and height do not change, yet you find yourself having to buy clothes a size bigger. How can this be? While the scale shows your weight only, it neglects to show your body composition (muscle to fat ratio) which is much more important and much more informative than a 3-digit number on the scale. Too often the scale is relied on as a sole means of progress, when in actuality it does not tell you anything other than your weight, which fluctuates every day, even every hour. When you know what your body is made of and can see the inches come off and your body composition improve, regardless of any weight loss, you are more likely to stick with your healthy habits and keep working towards your goal. Barbra Deas, 40, and a Y member for more than three years, was overweight with a family history of diabetes.

“I wanted to lose weight and get healthy, I had tried several diets before but I got discouraged when I didn’t see much weight loss,� she says. But after starting the YFIT program, “I have learned not to focus on the pounds and to focus on inches and body fat.� Shortly into the program during one of her assessments, she said, “I would have given up CORRIGAN weeks ago had you not been tracking my inches and body fat. It’s true that the scale does not reflect the positive changes that are happening in your body.� Barbra shares, “When I started in September I was on blood pressure and cholesterol medications. My goal was to come off both of those.� With a history of blood clots she would remain on blood thinners for the rest of her life, but she knew that with proper nutrition and exercise

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TIPS FOR SUCCESS • Monitor your inches • Don’t use the scale to measure progress • Make healthy habits a lifestyle change she could come off the other medications. After years of trying fad diets and looking for quick fixes she decided she needed a lifestyle change. During her wellness consultation it was recommended that she start the TEAM YFIT program, consisting of exercise and nutrition plans and bimonthly assessments for accountability. “Taking charge and making the decision to get serious about my health was the best thing I did for myself. I have finally learned how to eat

healthy and follow an effective exercise plan,� said Deas. Barbra has enjoyed learning how to use the weight machines properly and taking group exercise classes like core and chisel. Since September she has lost 30 pounds, more than 10 inches and more than 11 percent body fat. But most importantly, “I am off the blood pressure & cholesterol medications,� she enthusiastically states. “Having a supportive family and staff at the Y who were encouraging my success kept me motivated to reach

my goals. For me, I needed the help and guidance to be successful. If I was tempted to go off track with the eating habits, knowing that I would have an assessment kept me grounded. I have realized that this is not a diet but a lifestyle change. If I don’t continue eating healthy and exercising, I will be back on the medications.� Missy Corrigan is associate executive director of the Sumter Family YMCA. She can be reached at or (803) 773-1404.


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Red Cross needs you to give blood, platelets FROM STAFF REPORTS The American Red Cross is asking all eligible blood and platelet donors to help offset a weather-related shortfall in donations. Upcoming opportunities include: • 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday at Sumter Valley Nursing and Rehab, 1761 Pinewood Road • 8:45 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. February 19 at Lakewood High School, 350 Old Manning Road • Other times and days at Sumter Blood Donation Center, 1155 Guignard Drive Since the beginning of Jan-

uary, winter storms and freezing temperatures have resulted in more than 600 Red Cross blood drive cancellations and nearly 20,000 uncollected blood and platelet donations. In the South Carolina Blood Services Region alone, severe winter weather forced the cancellation of 27 Red Cross blood drives, resulting in about 1,200 fewer than expected blood and platelet donations over the past four days. For more information or to set up a donation appointment, call (803) 775-2364 or 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit


Woman escapes fire; house ‘a total loss’

House fire destroys mobile home

Tattoo artist Steve Beasley works on the right arm of Robbie Joyner as he shows off Beasley’s work on his left arm in Summerville recently.

A woman escaped without injuries when a fire broke out in a mobile home Saturday. Firefighters found the home on 124 W. Foxworth Mill Road 75 percent engulfed in flames, according to the fire report. Three engines arrived on scene around 6:34 a.m. and spent about an hour getting the fire under control. The structure was listed as a total loss at an estimated value of $30,000. Three people reportedly lived in the home, but only one woman was home at the time of the fire. The cause could not be determined at the time.

A fire in a mobile home Friday night cost a family of three their home. Lee County firefighters responded around 10:30 p.m. to the blaze at 6730 Camden Road. No injuries were reported, but the home was listed as a total loss at an estimated value of $42,000. Capt. Brandon Holliman said the fire apparently started in the home’s living room area, but the cause remains under investigation by Sumter Fire Department officials. The Red Cross responded to the home to assist the residents, a couple and their son.

Tattoos mainstream 10 years after S.C. lifts ban CHARLESTON (AP) — Samantha Grady rested her head on a cushion, lips pursed as an electric needle bobbed up and down along the tender flesh of her forearm. Zeeeeee! Dab. Dab. Zeeeeee! Dab. Dab. And so it went as tattoo artist Betsy Gafgen inked the lines of an original composition on Grady’s skin, pausing regularly to wipe the excess fluids from her epidermal canvas. Grady, a 23-year-old diner worker, didn’t so much as flinch at the pain as she lay

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prone inside Roses & Ruin Tattoo on Charleston’s Meeting Street Road. She’d been through it before, and would gladly go under the needle again. “I love art, and I like to have it on me,” she said. It seems she is in good company in South Carolina. Since the state ended its ban on tattooing in 2004, more than 100 tattoo parlors have sprung up around the state, from Pickens to the Grand Strand and various points in between. The business has become fiercely competitive along

the way, with artists attempting ever more elaborate and creative designs to build clientele and grow their business. Some, like Gafgen, have art degrees and backgrounds in graphic design. That has raised the bar, as well as clients’ expectations. “People are more educated about tattoos, and if you don’t run a tight ship, you’re not going to last long in this industry,” said Mike Crumb, an artist at Neon Needle in Goose Creek. “If you don’t know what you are doing, you will starve.”

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Connect with us for special offers and promotions at *If you’re 55 or older, take an extra 20% off storewide, or 15% off in our home & shoes departments with your Belk Rewards Card; 15% off storewide, 10% off in our home & shoes departments with any other form of payment, on your sale purchases. Excludes Red Dot, Clearance, Earlybirds, Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys, Super Buys, Everyday Values, Alegria, Alex and Ani, All Clad, Assets, Better & Designer Intimates, Bonobos, Brighton, Brooks Brothers, Buffalo, Casio, Chip & Pepper, Citizens of Humanity, Clarisonic, Coach, Cole Haan, Columbia, cosmetics/fragrances, Dansko, designer handbags, designer sunglasses, Diane Von Furstenberg, Dockers, Donald J Pliner, Dooney & Bourke, Eileen Fisher; Fine Jewelry watches and service plans; Free People, Furla, Gameday, Gear For Sports, Herend, Hugo Boss, Jack Rogers, Kate Spade, Keen, Kensie Girl, kitchen/novelty electrics/coffee, Lacoste, ladies better swim, ladies designer, bridge & contemporary sportswear & dresses; ladies, kids & men’s designer shoes; ladies designer accessories, Le Creuset, Levi’s, Lilly Pulitzer, Lucky, Mattel, Merrell, Michael Kors shoes & handbags, Minnetonka Moccasin, Miss Me, Munro, My Flat in London, Nanette Lepore, Nautica, Nike, Orthaheel/Vionic, Rachel Roy, Ralph Lauren/Polo, Roberto Coin, Seven for All Mankind, Southern Proper, Spanx, Stuart Weitzman, Thomas Dean, Tommy Bahama, Tommy Hilfiger, Trina Turk apparel, Tumi, Ugg, Under Armour, Vineyard Vines, Vitamix, Wusthof; trunk shows, non-merchandise depts., lease depts. and Belk gift cards. Melissa & Doug excluded online. Not valid on prior purchases, phone or special orders, Trunk Shows or Cannot be redeemed for cash, credit or refund, used in combination with any other discount or coupon offer. Valid February 4, 2014 Merchandise, offers and coupons in this event are not at available our Siler Crossing, Oak Hollow & Santa Rosa Mall stores.

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Wal-Mart, Amazon show changing shopping habits NEW YORK (AP) — The financial strains and shifting shopping habits of Americans have led to uneven fortunes for retailers. Traditional consumer companies such as Wal-Mart and Mattel have continued to struggle as Americans spend more cautiously in the uncertain economy. But has flourished as shoppers increasingly buy online rather than head to stores. The trend was evident during the pivotal holiday shopping season, a time roughly from November through December when many retailers can make up to 40 percent of their annual revenue. Overall, government figures show that spending during October through December rose at


Barbie dolls, a Mattel product, are displayed Tuesday in a Walmart store in Robinson Township, Pa. Mattel Inc.’s quarterly results showed weak sales of Barbie and other toys. the fastest clip in three years. But exactly where — and how — Americans spent their money during the final months of the year shifted.

Fewer people were in and out of stores during the holiday season, but more were shopping online. Online shopping rose 10

percent to $46.5 billion in November and December, according to research firm Comscore. Meanwhile, sales at stores rose just 2.7 percent to $265.9 billion, according to ShopperTrak, which tracks data at 40,000 stores in the U.S. And the number of customers in stores dropped 14.6 percent. “Consumer behavior evolved quickly, as retail foot traffic fell, while online purchases grew,” said Mattel’s CEO, Bryan Stockton, in a call with investors on Friday. Mattel, the world’s largest toy maker, announced that results for the quarter that included the holiday shopping season missed both analysts’ estimates and the company’s own expectations because of weak sales of Bar-

bie and other toys. “From my perspective, the 2013 holiday period has to be one of the most transformative I have seen,” Stockton said. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. also expects disappointing results. On Friday, the world’s largest retailer said its fiscal fourth-quarter and full-year adjusted earnings from continuing operations may come in at or slightly below the low end of its prior forecasts. Chief Financial Officer Charles Holley in part blamed a bigger-than-expected impact from the federal government’s reduction in Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program benefits that went into effect on Nov. 1, which pressured its primarily low-income consumers.


THE SUMTER ITEM WASHINGTON (AP) — Here’s how area members of Congress voted on major issues in the week ending Jan. 31.

HOUSE ABORTION COVERAGE IN HEALTH LAW: Voting 227 for and 188 against, the House on Jan. 28 passed a Republican bill (HR 7) that would ban subsidized insurance policies that cover abortion from the Affordable Care Act’s state and federal marketplaces. The bill would prohibit any use of federal funds, including tax credits, to subsidize premiums for such policies. Critics call this an overreach because the ACA already requires policyholders to pay the premium share that applies to reproductive services. But backers said the “separate payment� requirement is being widely disregarded. The bill also adds the socalled “Hyde Amendment,� now a rider on annual appropriations bills, to permanent U.S. law. Since 1976, the amendment has prohibited the expenditure of federal funds for abortions except in cases of rape or incest or to save the life of the mother. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate, where it is expected to die. VOTE H-1 slugged ABORTION SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Mark Sanford, R-1, Joe Wilson, R-2, Jeff Duncan, R-3, Trey Gowdy, R-4, Mick Mulvaney, R-5, Tom Rice, R-7 Voting no: James Clyburn, D-6 Not voting: None

WOMEN’S MEDICAL PRIVACY: Voting 192 for and 221 against, the House on Jan. 28 defeated a bid by Democrats to prevent HR 7 (above) from violating the medical privacy of any woman, including rape and incest victims, with respect to her choice or use of a health-insurance policy. The motion addressed privacy issues that could arise as insurance companies seek to document a woman’s claim to have been raped and thus be eligible for taxpayer-funded abortion coverage under the 1976 Hyde Amendment. That amendment bars federal funding of abortions except in cases of rape or incest or if the procedure is necessary to save the life of

the mother. A yes vote backed the Democratic motion. VOTE H-2 slugged PRIVACY SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Clyburn Voting no: Sanford, Wilson (SC), Duncan (SC), Gowdy, Mulvaney, Rice (SC) Not voting: None

FARM SUBSIDIES, FOOD STAMPS: Voting 251 for and 166 against, the House on Jan. 29 approved the conference report on a bill (HR 2642) to renew farm and food programs for five years at a projected cost of nearly $100 billion annually, down nearly $2.3 billion per year from pre-sequester levels. The bill would cut food-stamps spending by 1 percent; eliminate direct payments to farmers; expand crop insurance for growers of crops such as corn, soybeans, wheat, cotton and rice; fund rural development; boost exports; add stability to dairy incomes without directly limiting milk production; expand crop research and promote soil conservation and wetlands protection, among many other objectives. About 80 percent of the bill’s

$956 billion cost over 10 years is for food stamps and other food and nutrition programs, with the remainder allocated to farm programs. A yes vote was to approve the conference report, which awaits Senate action. VOTE H-3 slugged FARM SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Wilson (SC), Clyburn, Rice (SC) Voting no: Sanford, Duncan (SC), Gowdy, Mulvaney Not voting: None

SENATE FLOOD-INSURANCE PREMIUMS: Voting 67 for and 32 against, the Senate on Jan. 30 passed a bill (S 1926) to delay for four years steep increases in premiums for the National Flood Insurance Program, giving the Federal Emergency Management Agency time to redraw the maps of flood plains upon which risk assessments and premium levels are based. Adding $900 million to U.S. debt over five years, the bill would blunt reforms enacted by Congress in 2012 to phase out taxpayer subsidies that lower premium costs for about one in five NFIP poli-

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 cyholders. The program is $24 billion in debt, due largely to covering damages from hurricanes Katrina and Rita in 2005 and Sandy in 2012. Serving a market shunned by private insurers, the NFIP covers 5.6 million residential and commercial properties in flood plains in 22,000 U.S. communities. A yes vote was to send the bill to the House, where it faces stiff opposition. VOTE S-1 slugged FLOOD SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Lindsey Graham, R, Tim Scott, R Voting no: None Not voting: None

TO ALLOW DEFICIT SPENDING: Voting 64 for and 35 against, the Senate on Jan. 29 reached a supermajority needed to exempt S 1926 (above) from statutory spending limits set by congressional budget resolutions. Because the bill would increase deficit spending by $900 million over its first five years and possibly by additional sums in later years, it needed this waiver to move forward. A yes vote was to allow deficit spending in the floodinsurance bill.



VOTE S-2 slugged DEFICIT SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Scott Voting no: Graham Not voting: None

PHASE-IN OF PREMIUM INCREASES: Voting 34 for and 65 against, the Senate on Jan. 30 defeated an alternative to S 1926 (above) that would allow flood-insurance premiums to rise by 25 percent per year until the property owner has begun paying an actuarially sound rate no longer subsidized by taxpayers. To put the flood-insurance program on a pay-asyou-go basis over the next several years, the amendment would impose a surcharge of $40 annually on premiums for properties valued below $500,000 and $80 annually for more costly properties. A yes vote backed the amendment. VOTE S-3 slugged PREMIUM SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Scott Voting no: Graham Not voting: None Š 2014, Thomas Voting Reports Inc.

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

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

THE SUMTER 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


A new Sumter Item; S.C.’s road challenges


don’t know about you, but I sure like the look and feel of the “New” Sumter Item. Clean typography, a new nameplate, wider columns, a renewed emphasis on strong photography and especially the larger advertisements — it’s a nice package every day, and it’s only going to get better. The Sumter Item staff can be proud of the way they’ve embraced the design changes and the fresh approach to presenting your community news, and readers will continue to notice how sharp and professional every detail of the paper looks. There’s a renewed sense of relevancy throughout all the sections. The inaugural redesign week was an eventful news week, with the Continental Tire plant opening gaining national attention; our stylin’

and profilin’ governor appearing in spite of the threatening weather; a terrible wreck involving three people, including a Sumter County Sheriff’s deputy and his son; a bomb threat at Lakewood High School; the burial of a Sumter man who was hailed as a hero after saving at least three lives in a house fire; and don’t forget the ice storm. That thing was nasty, brutish and short, but miraculously the power stayed on. I would hate to have been stranded in a car somewhere around Atlanta like so many poor souls. People were spending the night in grocery stores. With all that going on in the span of just a few days, the story that really had me thinking was the one about a possible Lake Marion toll bridge. The proceeds would presumably go toward im-

proving South Carolina’s lousy roads, starting with the long black slab of potholes known as I-95. The stretch from Hardeeville to Dillon has a relatively attractive new entrance in the south and Big Pedro in the north, but what lies between is Hell’s HighGraham way. Osteen Bristow Marchant’s story in Thursday’s edition explained that it’s still a long shot legislatively, but the possibility of toll booths on both sides of the Lake Marion bridge could eventually be part of a larger road improvement plan for South Carolina. I like that idea a lot.

My entertaining uncle-inlaw runs a moving and transfer business out of Fredericksburg, Va., and he’s been traveling back and forth to Florida on I-95 for decades. In all the years I’ve known him, he’s never let me forget how dramatically the roads change when you cross from North Carolina or Georgia into South Carolina. “I’m worried about ya’ll down there in South Carolina,” he bellows. “I don’t know what’s wrong with your politicians. They got to do something about those roads. They’re terrible. Just terrible.” He’s right, of course, and I constantly have to come up with ways to throw him off his roll. “Virginia’s not really even a Southern state any more, is it? It’s just a giant suburb of Washington. And what about

your new governor? Terry McAuliffe? He’s so sleazy even the Clintons won’t deal with him.” Old blue-blood Virginians can’t stand anything about D.C. politicians, so that usually works for about a minute. South Carolina’s obtuse motto: Dum Spiro Spero — “While I breath, I hope” — can definitely be applied to our road situation. Even though a more appropriate motto would probably be, “Don’t hold your breath.” But I would never tell my uncle-in-law that, simply because I don’t want to give him the upper hand in our ongoing discussions. Graham Osteen is Editor-AtLarge of The Item. He can be reached at graham@theitem. com. Follow him on Twitter @ GrahamOsteen, or visit www.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR We Americans need to choose our leaders more wisely We, the American people, need to be more aware of the people we elect to lead our states and nation. According to the American Heritage Dictionary, a leader is one who is in charge or in command of others. Recently, Gov. Christie of New Jersey said he had no idea that one of his acolytes had intentionally caused traffic issues in Fort Lee, N.J. When the Internal Revenue Service was caught discriminating against conservative groups, e.g. the TEA Party, President Obama said he knew nothing about it. He said he read about it in the paper. After President Obama had said “you can keep your doctor and insurance plan” and that wasn’t true, he said he didn’t realize that was the case. It’s called “Obamacare,” but he doesn’t know what it says. What kind of leaders do we have? We, the American people, need to scrutinize our potential leaders more carefully. PAUL GREER Sumter

Why don’t the taxes we pay go to what they’re slated for? I noticed a recent article in The Item where a bill has been proposed by two Democrats to designate the I-95 bridge across Lake Marion as a toll bridge. I am a member of no political party, but it seems that the Democratic party is always looking for something new to tax the citizens on, and a toll bridge is a tax anyway you look at it. I live in Sumter County, S.C., and pay federal and state income taxes, county property taxes, road user fees, vehicle registration and licensing fees, and sales taxes on everything I buy. I even have to pay a “rainwater run-off fee” in Sumter County. I also pay school taxes to maintain Central Carolina and USC Sumter, neither of which I attend. I believe that, somewhere out of these fees and taxes we have to pay, the state Of South Carolina and the United States government need to cover the repair of roads and bridges, without charging us a toll to use something we have already paid for. And while I am on the subject of government waste, I was talking to a friend recently and the subject of the state Education Lottery came up. This is another misuse of state funds. Very little of the lottery income is spent on schools, most being spent on “lottery administration.” What is being spent on schools is reserved for “institutions of higher learning,” not on our children getting a good primary education. Matthew 7: 24-27 says “Therefore everyone who hears these words of mine and puts them into practice is like a wise man who built his house on the rock. The rain came down, the streams rose, and the winds blew and beat against that house; yet it did not fall, because it had its foundation on the rock. But everyone who hears these words of mine and does not put them into practice is like a foolish man who built his house on sand. The rain came down, the streams rose, and the winds blew and beat against that house, and it fell with a great crash.” JOE E. MOORE Jr. Dalzell 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,


Daddy, Look What I’ve Done


few days prior to solemnly swearing that “I will faithfully execute the office of the President of the United States” I warned America: “We are five days away from fundamentally transforming the United States of America.” My first lady also vowed; “We are going to have to change our conversation; we’re going to have to change our traditions, our history; we’re going to have to move into a different place as a nation.” By the time I pocketed the keys to the White House, I was fit to be tied: I couldn’t wait to force my “hope and change” upon America. I was well aware that my regulations, economic policies, socialist advocacies, divisive and irresponsible leadership and double-talk would soon wreak havoc on its citizenry. Daddy, come along and see what I’ve done. Some of my admirers declared the recession ended five years ago. However, my incompetent and inadequate economic policies continue to obstruct America’s recovery. Today, five years after I launched my frolic through America, Her debt is over $17.4 trillion. By the time I abscond from the presidency, the red ink will bloat to over $20 trillion. Not bad for a community organizer, nursed on the streets of Chicago. My “shovel-ready” $1.35 billion stimulus was not as “shovel-ready, uh, as we expected,” and the 2,050 jobs created by my $2.85 billion “cash for clunkers” only cost $1.4 million each. My cuddling media never exposed these foolhardy schemes, and Americans took the bait, hook-line-and-sinker. I snickered all the way through Oprah’s interview. My “investments in green jobs” funnels billions to my buddies, and thousands of Obama groupies were accommodated with my single-handed “saving of the auto industry.” Daddy, you and your so-

cialist activist taught me well. I’m the “food-stamp president” and proud of it. For the first time in history, working-age people make up the majority of households relying on food-stamps. In my America, it’s hunky-dory that 40 million folks depend on food stamps, and the yearly cost is a mere $85 billion. Each day and hour of my supremacy, their escape path to self-sufficiency narrows. I’m at the top of my game when it comes to increasing the number of Americans living in poverty: 47 million, the highest number in decades. Even your highness is astounded by manipulated unemployment numbers. Nearly 90 million Americans are no longer counted in the workforce, and only 63 percent of workSteve ing-age AmeriBarwick cans seek employment. Mix all of this in the pot, and the straightforward unemployment rate is somewhere way north of 11 percent. How you liking that “hopeand-change” Daddy-0? I’m second to none when it comes to tactical trickery, and hiring Hillary as Madam Secretary of State was one of my best. Once she came aboard, old Billy boy had to follow. Speaking of Madam Hillary, how about my leadership during Benghazi? Quite a dance-around, huh Daddy? Same with Operation Fast and Furious; but unlike Benghazi, Fast and Furious failures couldn’t be blamed on a video. So I shamelessly obstructed this investigation by invoking the first executive privilege of my reign. I detest that “I am constrained, by a system that our Founders put

in place.” However, “I’ve got a pen, and I’ve got a phone.” And my socialist agenda will go forward “with or without Congress.” For mine is an imperial regime, and no American shall escape my collectivist agenda. If you’re in America illegally, not to worry; keep sucking on the fruits of our garden and stay as long as you wish. If you’re a fellow “chum” buddy, continue smoking your dope without worry that you inhale. I’ll bestow upon you a wink and a nod; after all, do as I say and do as I did. And if you are one of us, don’t fret, I’ll not dispatch my government agencies to spy on you or intimidate, threaten, or bully; after all, I only “punish our enemies.” And now for my proudest and greatest achievement from whence my legacy shall spring, Obamacare. With a gargantuan onslaught of dishonesty, lying and devious scheming to and against all Americans, I succeeded in unscrupulously traumatizing and dismembering one of the best healthcare delivery systems in the world. Because of my signature legislation, and despite my continued promise that they could “keep their doctor” millions of Americans are living in healthcare fear and medical-care uncertainty. With contemptuous mockery, I flout constitutional separation of powers and disregard sections of the “law-of-the-land”, or any law, that prove to be politically inconvenient. The authors of the presidential oath must have known I was coming. My pledge was to protect, preserve and defend the Constitution of the United States “to the best of my ability.” I have kept my pledge. Daddy, oh Daddy, just look at what I’ve done! Reach Steve Barwick at

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



SAMUEL W. KEMMERLIN Samuel W. Kemmerlin, 86, husband of Blanche Holloman Kemmerlin, died Friday, Jan. 31, 2014, at NHC Healthcare. Born in Cameron, he was a son of the late Lewis A. Kemmerlin and Ruby Thompson Kemmerlin. Mr. Kemmerlin was a member of Northside Memorial Baptist Church and the Woodmen of the World. He retired from Geor- KEMMERLIN gia-Pacific after 31 years of service. He enjoyed woodworking and working in his yard. Survivors include his wife of Sumter; two daughters, Barbara Kemmerlin Hill (David) and Sandra Kemmerlin Dannelly (Tim), all of Sumter; three grandchildren, Tiffany Reaves (Ryan), D.J. Hill, and Ashley Dannelly; four great-grandchildren, Austin, Kodie, Lakin, and Morgan Reaves; and two sisters, Carrie McAlhaney of Jamison and Ruby Dannelly of Cope. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Northside Memorial Baptist Church with the Rev. Jimmy Holley and the Rev. Jim Johnson officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen Memorial Park cemetery. The family will receive friends from 4 to 6 p.m. today at Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and other times at the home of his daughter, 385 E. Emerald Lake Drive. Memorials may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, Palmetto Chapter, 4124 Clemson Blvd., Suite L, Anderson,

DESERTER FROM PAGE A1 officially labeled him a deserter when he was seen on security footage at a business in Waco, Ga. A news release at the time said Williams had been connected to several hotel and motel rooms throughout South Carolina, North Carolina and Tennessee while he eluded investigators. Maj. David Faggard, director of public affairs for Air Force Central Command at Shaw, said Williams could be returned to Shaw as early as this weekend, but Linda Card with Air Force Office of Special Investigations said as of Friday night Williams had yet to be turned over to Air Force custody and was likely still being held in the local jail in Dothan. Faggard said Williams’ return was probably delayed by the snowstorm that shut down highways across the South this week. While it’s unclear what kind of charges Williams will now face, Faggard said he will have to answer questions about his absence once he gets back to the air base. “Obviously, he’ll have to discuss with his lawyers what the steps are,� Faggard said.

SC 29261 or to Northside Memorial Baptist Church, 1004 N. Main St., Sumter, SC 29153. The family would like to express their appreciation to the staff of NHC Healthcare for their care and compassion. Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of the arrangements.

DANIEL L. BONNETTE Daniel Lee Bonnette, 61, husband of Rhonda Amerson Bonnette, died Friday, Jan. 31, 2014, at MUSC in Charleston. Born in Sumter, he was a son of the late Elliott Bonnette, Pauline Baker Elmore and Theo E. “Buster� Elmore Sr. He was employed by Apex Tool Group for 37 years. He was a graduate of Edmunds High School and a 1975 graduate of Clemson University where he was a member of the Iota Lambda Sigma Honors Fraternity. He was an avid Clemson Tigers fan and loved golf. He had an infectious laugh and was full of life. He adored and loved his family, which includes his wife of 39 years; two sons, Eric Lee Bonnette and wife, Kim, of Simpsonville, and Adam Wayne Bonnette and wife, Lil, of Columbia; and two grandchildren. He was a devoted grandfather, also known as Ghee to Walker Lee Bonnette, with whom he shared a special bond, and Sarah Grace Bonnette. He was joyfully anticipating the birth of his twin granddaughters in May. He is also survived by a brother, Elliott “Gene� Bonnette and wife, Cindy, of Columbia; a sister, Paula B. Richardson and husband,

Card said the captain’s vanishing act, alone, guarantees he will face disciplinary action under the Uniform Code of Military Justice. “He’s going to face desertion charges,� she said. “Whether he faces any other charges will have to be determined.� The 30-year-old airman’s disappearance concerned Card’s office partly because Williams held a security clearance allowing him to handle communications between AFCENT headquarters at Shaw and air forces deployed to the Middle East. One of the Quantico, Va.,-based OSI’s responsibilities is enforcing counter-espionage efforts within the Air Force. But Faggard said Williams likely couldn’t have leaked any sensitive information during his disappearance. “They looked into that in the first few days (after he went missing) just to make sure,� he said. “The Air Force compartmentalizes a lot of information, so he only had access to certain information.� Previous releases from the Air Force and law enforcement suggested Williams was being tracked via his credit card activity, and a report in the Air Force Times credits a Marshal with spotting the captain’s vehicle in the Alabama town

Rob, of Sumter; mother-in-law Giovania “Jho� Amerson of the home; brother-in-law and sister-in-law Chuck and Terry Radcliffe of Sumter, with whom he shared a special relationship; and a number of nieces and nephews who he loved very much. He was preceded in death by three brothers, Michael Bonnette, Theo E. Elmore Jr., and Russell B. Elmore Sr. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Tuesday in the Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home chapel, with the Rev. Kevin Massey and the Rev. Tommy Atkinson officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen Memorial Park cemetery. Pallbearers will be Walt Presson, Kenny Johnson, Michael Barrett, Anthony Hall, Tony Rahn and David Birgerson. Honorary pallbearers will be his coworkers of Apex Tool Group. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and other times at the home. Memorials may be made to New Salem Baptist Church, 2500 W. Oakland Ave., Sumter, SC 29154 . Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of the arrangements.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 attended Shaw Air Force Base Chapel. Surviving in addition to her husband are one daughter, Michelle L. Wilcox and her husband, Darrin, of Irmo; three sons, Richard C. Krish and his wife, Sarah, of Sumter, Neil T. Krish of Virginia and Michael J. Krish of Idaho; one brother, James T. Breznay and his wife, Patricia, of Columbia; and three grandchildren, Dylan Wilcox, Nicholas Wilcox and Jacob Francis Krish. A funeral service will be held on at 11 a.m. Tuesday in the Bullock Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Peter Sousa, C.Ss.R., officiating. Interment will follow at 1 p.m. in the Fort Jackson National Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Bullock Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to the Breast Cancer Research Foundation, 60 East 56th St., 8th Floor, New York, NY. You may sign the family’s guest book at The family has chosen Bullock Funeral Home for the arrangements.

LORRAINE B. KRISH Lorraine Ann Breznay Krish, 66, beloved wife of Joseph C. Krish, died on Thursday, Jan. 30, 2014, at her residence. Born in Ashley, Pa., she was the daughter of the late James Breznay and Nancy “Anna Rose� Kotalik Breznay. She

around 6:30 p.m. and taking Williams into custody. He was believed to still be driving a Jeep with South Carolina tags. Faggard praised the work of the Marshals, OSI and “law enforcement at every level� in South Carolina, Georgia and Alabama for locating Williams. An earlier news release from Shaw expressed only relief that Williams had been located safely. “We’re all glad Robby is safe and back. We’ll continue the investigation and figure out what happened,� Brig. Gen. John Dolan, AFCENT’s assistant commanding deputy, said in that statement. “We’ll also continue to work with the family and friends of Robby during this time.� Reach Bristow Marchant at (803) 774-1272.

HELEN A. PACK Helen Askins Pack, 85, widow of Kenneth Hodge Pack, died Saturday, Feb. 1, 2014, at NHC Healthcare of Sumter. Born in Sumter County, she was a daughter of the late Lu-



ther Askins and Mamie Askins. She was a member of Providence Baptist Church, where she served as a Sunday school and GA teacher and a BYW leader. Survivors include four daughters, Carlette P. Woodcock of Sumter, Ruth P. Clontz (Ricky) of Kings Mountain, N.C., Stella P. Elmore of Sumter, and Mary P. Shivers (Frank) of Columbia; nine grandchildren; 19 greatgrandchildren; and six greatgreat-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a son-in-law, Russell B. Elmore Sr.; and four sisters, Mary Hodge, Mae Hodge, Viola Bradley, and Becky Hodge. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at Providence Baptist Church, with the Rev. Graham Bochman, the Rev. Frank Shivers, and Dr. Mark Shivers officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Pallbearers will be Kenny Clontz, Mitchell Morris Jr., Greg Morris, Darren Morris, Eric Clontz, Mark Shivers, Russ Elmore Jr., Steven Elmore, and Richard McLawhorn Jr. The family will receive friends from 5 to 7 p.m. today at Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and other times at the home. Memorials may be made to the Frank Shivers Evangelistic Association, P.O. Box 9991, Columbia, SC 29290 or Providence Baptist Church Children or Youth Camp Fund, 2445 Old Manning Road, Sumter, SC 29150. Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of the arrangements.


Woman faces 3 DUI charges following traffic collision that killed 2, injured others CONWAY — A Conway woman faces three charges of driving under the influence following a car crash last month that killed two people. The Sun News of Myrtle Beach reported that 28-year-old Brittany Lewis was arrested Saturday and charged with two counts of driving under the influence resulting in death and one count of

driving under the influence resulting in great bodily injury. The S.C. Highway Patrol says Lewis was driving a pick-up truck Jan. 25 when she didn’t stop at a stop sign. Authorities say her truck struck a car at intersection with S.C. 701, killing two people. Other people in the vehicles were injured.

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FYI The Palmetto Singles Club holds a dance from 7 to 10 p.m. on the first and third Fridays of each month at the VFW on Gion Street. Call Nancy McLeod at (803) 469-3433. The Sumter County Library announces free job searching and resume assistance. Receive one-onone help with creating resumes, cover letters and with job searching. No registration required. For dates and times, visit or pick up a flyer at your nearest library location. Call (803) 773-7273. Sumter Area Toastmasters meets at 7 p.m. each Tuesday at the Sumter Mall community room, 1057 Broad St. The group helps in developing speaking and leadership skills. Call Douglas Wilson at (803) 778-0197 or Rebecca Gonzalez at (803) 565-9271. The Sumter Chapter of the International Association of Administrative Professionals (IAAP) meets at 5:30 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month in the Bultman Conference Room at USC Sumter. Administrative professionals, as-

sistants and secretaries are encouraged to attend. Call Mary Sutton at (803) 938-3760. Having cancer is hard. Finding help shouldn’t be. Transportation to treatment, help for appearance related side effects of treatment, nutrition help, one-on-one breast cancer support, free housing away from home during treatment, help finding clinical trials, someone to talk to — all free from your American Cancer Society. Call (800) 227-2345. The South Carolina Association of Community Action Partnerships Inc., a non-profit organization, announces the S.C. Weatherization Assistance Program. This program helps provide weatherization assistance to low-income residents. Services include, but are not limited to, insulating attics, walls, floors, water heaters and exposed pipes; stripping and caulking around doors and windows; and replacing broken glass panes. Call the Weatherization office of Wateree Community Action Agency Inc. at (803) 773-9716 or the state information line at (888) 771-9404.



Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

AccuWeather® five-day forecast for Sumter TODAY


Cloudy and warmer

Cloudy, showers around; mild


Mainly cloudy with Cloudy, a little rain; a little rain cooler

OF GOVERNMENTS BOARD OF DIRECTORS Monday, 7 p.m., Santee-Lynches Board Room, 36 W. Liberty St.


Mainly cloudy, t-storms possible

Mostly cloudy and cooler



65° / 42°

50° / 49°

73° / 45°

55° / 36°

Chance of rain: 70%

Chance of rain: 55%

Chance of rain: 55%

Chance of rain: 35%

Chance of rain: 15%

Winds: SW 6-12 mph

Winds: SSW 3-6 mph

Winds: WSW 7-14 mph

Winds: ENE 7-14 mph

Winds: SW 10-20 mph

Winds: NE 8-16 mph


Gaffney 65/46 Spartanburg 66/48

Greenville 65/49

Florence 66/51

Bishopville 67/50 Columbia 67/51

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

Sumter 67/50


Myrtle Beach 65/56

Manning 66/52 Aiken 66/52




Chance of rain: 5%

Today: Cloudy and warmer. Winds west-southwest 4-8 mph. Monday: A brief shower or two. Winds northwest 4-8 mph.



Charleston 69/56

Today: Cloudy; warmer. High 64 to 68. Monday: A thick cloud cover with a passing shower or two. High 67 to 76.

BISHOPVILLE CITY COUNCIL Tuesday, 6:30 p.m., Colclough Building





ARIES (March 21-April 19): Keep your EUGENIA LAST thoughts to yourself and be mindful of those around you. It isn’t worth getting into an argument over a trivial matter that will pass if left alone.

The last word in astrology

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You’ll have everything going for you if you step into action and follow through with your plans. Don’t hold back, especially if there is something you want to share with someone special. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Tread carefully, especially when dealing with emotional matters. Listen attentively and be honest but kind in your response. You’ll benefit most if you don’t interfere or take sides. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Express your feelings and follow through with plans. A commitment or promise will go a long way, ensuring that you have a bright future. Talk over your plans and visit people who can help your dreams come true. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’ll discover information that will lead to a significant change. Fixing up your home or looking at real estate will be misleading. Think twice before you spend on something you don’t need to do. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Discuss important plans with someone who has knowledge or experience to offer. A partnership will bring about an unusual change in your life and your

direction. Say what’s on your mind. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Assess personal situations but don’t make an impulsive move. Play out any situation you face by observing, understanding and being mindful of those around you and what they may be experiencing. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Creative alterations at home will help you get a project off the ground. You’ll be persuasive in drumming up the support you require to reach your goals. Love is highlighted. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Not everything will be as crystal clear as you think. Question what’s being said and try to be as precise in your description or communication with others as possible. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Look over your past accomplishments and you will find an interesting way to incorporate the old with the new in order to come up with a fabulous and interesting way to advance in the future.

Lake Murray Marion Moultrie Wateree

44° 26° 56° 33° 81° in 2002 14° in 1966

SUN AND MOON 7 a.m. yest. 356.02 75.24 74.33 95.77

24-hr chg -0.08 -0.16 -0.07 -0.03


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

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

0.28" 0.28" 0.12" 3.02" 1.21" 4.06"



Today City Hi/Lo/W Atlanta 64/47/c Chicago 14/-4/pc Dallas 33/26/i Detroit 27/8/pc Houston 65/42/r Los Angeles 64/49/pc New Orleans 71/56/r New York 51/31/c Orlando 82/63/pc Philadelphia 52/32/c Phoenix 63/46/s San Francisco 59/40/r Wash., DC 57/32/c

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

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 61/47/sh 17/5/pc 44/35/c 19/9/pc 56/47/c 60/48/pc 58/54/sh 34/25/sn 83/64/pc 36/24/sn 60/41/pc 57/42/pc 37/28/sn

Today Hi/Lo/W 60/38/c 64/47/c 67/53/c 68/57/c 60/46/c 69/56/c 64/47/c 66/48/c 67/51/c 66/49/c 63/43/c 67/50/c 66/47/c

Flood 7 a.m. 24-hr stage yest. chg 12 7.49 -0.06 19 3.30 -3.00 14 5.61 +0.05 14 4.17 -3.57 80 79.24 +0.08 24 5.20 -2.20

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 52/34/sh 63/46/sh 67/50/sh 76/56/sh 61/45/r 76/53/r 56/35/r 63/44/sh 65/44/r 65/41/r 50/37/r 64/40/r 62/38/r

City Florence Gainesville Gastonia Goldsboro Goose Creek Greensboro Greenville Hickory Hilton Head Jacksonville, FL La Grange Macon Marietta

Today Hi/Lo/W 66/51/c 78/59/c 64/46/c 65/46/c 68/56/c 62/42/c 65/49/c 62/42/c 64/58/c 77/60/c 66/47/c 67/55/c 61/44/c

Sunrise 7:18 a.m. Moonrise 8:56 a.m.



Feb. 6

Feb. 14

Feb. 22

Mar. 1


Today Mon.

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 65/42/r 80/58/c 57/38/r 59/37/r 75/52/r 43/33/r 60/40/sh 48/34/r 71/57/sh 80/59/c 62/48/sh 68/54/sh 59/45/sh

High 10:57 a.m. 11:15 p.m. 11:46 a.m. ---

DOWN 1 Program stoppers 2 Novelist Tolstoy 3 Clumsy person 4 Culinary creations 5 Dehumidifier’s target 6 RN setups 7 Silicon Valley car company 8 Bone attached to the sternum 9 Informal eateries 10 Scrub, at NASA 11 Gymnast Mary __ Retton 12 “Tsk!” 13 Comedian’s sidekick 14 Market goer’s memo 15 Erode 16 Poetic preposition 17 Golf standard 20 Aromatherapy oil source 24 Tex-Mex snack 26 Expand, as franks 29 Docking places 31 Snorkeling spots 32 Produce leaves 33 Airline’s important cus-

Low 5:16 a.m. 5:45 p.m. 6:08 a.m. 6:33 p.m.

Today Hi/Lo/W 63/44/c 68/56/c 65/56/c 66/53/c 66/57/c 64/46/c 65/45/c 66/45/c 70/58/c 66/48/c 65/57/c 67/51/c 61/42/c

Ht. -1.0 -1.0 -0.8 -0.8

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 49/38/r 74/53/r 68/47/r 69/48/r 75/56/sh 52/34/r 58/37/r 63/36/r 78/58/sh 61/40/r 73/57/sh 66/43/r 43/32/r

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

We started it, then we perfected it. Now you can have it - 60 Months - 0% APR

sch. 74 Bag carrier 76 Old Glory 78 Conniving 79 Sci-fi beings 80 Pointless 81 Made bundles 82 Surprisingly 85 Extremely 87 Marcel Marceau character 88 Fail to mention 89 Follow all rules 91 Jazz singer Laine 92 Homer Simpson’s dad 93 Very much 94 Suffix for proverb 95 Boat steerers 97 Car washer’s challenge 98 “Now” or “never”: Abbr. 99 Cloud type 102 Taoism founder 103 Rural container 104 Like a heman push-up

Ht. 3.5 3.3 3.3 ---

City Marion Mt. Pleasant Myrtle Beach Orangeburg Port Royal Raleigh Rock Hill Rockingham Savannah Spartanburg Summerville Wilmington Winston-Salem

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Look over personal papers, investments or old lottery tickets. Something you may have missed in the past will help you out monetarily now. Put a romantic twist on your day by divulging your feelings.

44 Supportive soccer cries 45 Approve automatically 49 Sports pg. number 50 What a fluid oz. measures 51 Munich mister 52 Opulent residence 53 Socially smooth 54 First Lady before Michelle 56 Actress Vardalos 58 No. after a phone no. 59 Gave shape to 60 Beer holder 61 Work on seams 62 Santa __, CA 63 Mold and mildew 64 Part of SASE 65 Wild West showman 68 Wind up 70 Bed bulb 72 Place into service 73 Baton Rouge

5:53 p.m. 9:25 p.m.



105 Set fire to 106 “I Walk the Line” singer 110 Verify from other sources 115 Anticipate 116 Choral part 117 Very strange 118 Other than that 119 Outperforms 120 Wear well 121 It might be pounded out 122 Leave rolling in the aisles

Sunset Moonset


AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Look for any opportunity that will help you to generate greater cash flow. Taking on a challenge may pose a problem, but a unique and innovative approach will lead to your success.

THE NEWSDAY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Soap additive 5 Kitchen protector 9 Young whale 13 Hypnotist’s directive 18 University VIP 19 In the open 21 “Peek-__!” 22 Gem-studded accessory 23 Skin or muscle 25 Sort of bed 27 College dorm VIPs 28 Carol lord, for one 30 Keycard receiver 31 Have an influence on 34 Palette user 35 Show of affection 36 TiVo ancestor 39 Removed, as a magazine page 41 Anger 42 Broadway auntie 43 NPR host Glass

Temperature High Low Normal high Normal low Record high Record low

Full pool 360 76.8 75.5 100

Variable Speed

Make 60 equal payments and pay no interest. Call today for complete details.


803-795-4257 845 S. Guignard Dr. Sumter, SC 29150





tomer 36 Food supplement 37 Hunger for 38 Evaluated 40 Comes to light 42 Lauer of Today 46 To the point 47 Shorthand user 48 Of interest to the IRS 49 Hospital specialist 51 Solo of Star Wars 53 Business partner, perhaps 55 Brook 57 To an extreme degree 59 Adjective suffix 62 It’s drawn in pubs

63 Drugstore offering, perhaps 65 Gargantuan 66 Thus far 67 “Ain’t so!” reply 69 They won’t admit it 71 Young fellow 74 Spanish uncle 75 Relaxation 76 WWII vessel 77 Brazilian dance 78 Weeps and wails 82 Mimetic 83 British county 84 America’s Cup, e.g. 86 Relevant abilities 89 Pious 90 Hard to discern 91 Shirts and

shorts 93 Contaminates 96 Not of the clergy 99 Sells for 100 __ water (facing trouble) 101 Gooey campfire snack 103 Fit of tem-

per 106 Quick thrust 107 Have to pay 108 Contains 109 Taking after 111 Moral misstep 112 90-degree pipe fitting 113 Civil War letters 114 Pivotal



PALMETTO CASH 5 SATURDAY 7-18-20-26-35 PowerUp: 2

0-0-2 and 9-6-3



3-9-13-47-52 Megaball: 8 Megaplier: 4

5-1-9-3 and 9-7-6-1

Unavailable at press time



B SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 Call: (803) 774-1241 | E-mail:


Super offense vs. super defense


Seattle faces Denver today in Super Bowl XLVIII at Metlife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. Players who could have an impact on the game are, left to right, Seattle quarterback Russell Wilson, Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman, Denver cornerback Champ Bailey and Denver quarterback Peyton Manning.

Broncos, Seahawks square off today for Super Bowl XLVIII crown BY BARRY WILNER The Associated Press EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Record-setting offense versus relentlessly stingy defense. Coaches who actually smile, are quotable and think football should be fun. A wintry outdoor setting. And the two best teams in the NFL. Sunday’s Super Bowl has just about everything a fan, a player, a coach — and certainly a league — could ask for. “It’s very special to be here,” Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said. “Look at this event that our players are having to take part of. The game, the

matchup, the culmination of the season, all of this is just extraordinary.” Carroll is correct about the special nature of this Super Bowl. It could have a profound effect on the immediate future of pro football, too. Whether it becomes a referendum on hosting the big game in the elements in a cold-weather city is unknown. But more possible is it having a strong bearing on the future of the quarterback position in a sport that has become ever more dependent on the passer. In other words, we have the classic pocket passer emblematic of the old guard — that would be Peyton Man-

SUPER SUNDAY WHAT: Super Bowl XLVIII WHO: Seattle (15-3) vs. Denver (15-3) WHEN: Today, 6:25 p.m. WHERE: MetLife Stadium, East Rutherford, N.J. TV: WACH 57, WNKT-FM 107.5

ning, of course, and no quarterback has ever had a more prolific season. And we have the quick-footed, quick-witted scrambler in Russell Wilson representing for the millennials such as Robert Griffin III, Colin Kaepernick, Cam Newton, even Andrew

Luck. Seattle’s miserly defense wants to force Manning into uncomfortable territory, which basically means anywhere outside the passing pocket. Denver’s D will be intent on giving Wilson a taste of claustrophobia by keeping him hemmed in the pocket. Obviously, both QB approaches work for their offenses, or else these two teams wouldn’t each be 15-3, top seeds in their conferences and facing off for the championship. The quarterback differences — aside from age, time of service in the pros, or even




Sumter teams sweep WF

Hopkins making most of increased playing time at College of Charleston


The icy, snowy weather of the past week kept the Sumter High School varsity girls basketball team from taking the court until Saturday. It did, however, allow the Lady Gamecocks to work on their transition game in time for a matchup against West Florence – with the Region VI-4A lead on the line. “We felt like we had a little bit more speed and little deeper bench,” SHS head coach Chris Vandevander said. “So all week long we worked on

pushing the ball.” The result was a momentum-swinging second quarter that saw Sumter build a double-digit lead it did not relinquish in a 46-35 victory at the SHS gymnasium. The Sumter boys also turned a big second quarter into a big win as the Gamecocks soundly handled the Knights 71-43. With the victory, the Lady Gamecocks improved to 12-5 overall and 4-0 in the region – gaining a full game on West, which fell to 15-4 overall and 3-1.



Smithsonian exhibit coming in ‘15 to display history of athletics in Clarendon County BY MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER MANNING — Athletic achievements have shaped the history of Clarendon County, and now those memories are going to be recognized with the help of the Smithsonian Institute. The Clarendon County Historical Society Museum and History Center has been selected by The Humanities Council as one of six host sites for the South Carolina tour of Hometown Heroes: How Sports Shape America. The announcement was made on Thursday during a ceremony at Weldon Auditorium.


Clarendon County sports memorabilia will be on display at the Weldon Auditorium in Manning in 2015 in a Smithsonian traveling exhibit called Hometown Heroes: How Sports Shape SEE EXHIBIT, PAGE B4 America.


ikaela Hopkins earned a start on Friday on the heels of her best effort of the basketball season. The junior center out of Thomas Sumter Academy led College of Charleston with 19 points, HOPKINS 12 rebounds and six blocked shots — all season highs — during a Jan. 26 win over University of Delaware. Hopkins made her first start of the season during Friday’s loss to James Madison University. She finished with 13 points, six rebounds and two blocked shots. In the 13 games she played prior, she averaged 6.6 points per game, fourth on the squad. She led the team with 22 blocks

Barbara Boxleitner KEEPING UP and averaged 3.9 rebounds. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

Sophomore center Brittany Starling leads USC Upstate with 7.5 rebounds per game. The Sumter High School graduate led the team in rebounds in 12 of the 19 games she played, with a high of 13. Starling’s 10.7 scoring average also led the team, and she was second in steals. Voorhees College freshman Alexandria Scriven, who played for Crestwood High School, had seven






COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE STATE Friday VMI 107, Presbyterian 93 USC Upstate 65, Kennesaw State 48 Saturday Clemson 53, Florida State 49 Mississippi 75, South Carolina 71 Davidson 62, Citadel 43 Wofford 77, Samford 58 Chattanooga 67, Furman 52 Coastal Carolina 61, Campbell 58 Charleston Southern 80, Liberty 66 High Point 65, Winthrop 64 South Carolina State 63, Florida A&M 59 College of Charleston 67, Hofstra 49 Today Mercer at USC Upstate, 2 p.m. ACC Saturday (2) Syracuse 91, (17) Duke 89 Notre Dame 76, Boston College 73 Maryland 80, Virginia Tech 60 Georgia Tech 79, Wake Forest 70 North Carolina 84, North Carolina State 70 Miami 64, Norfolk State 49 Today (18) Pittsburgh vs. Virginia, 12:30 p.m. (ESPNU) SEC Today (3) Florida 69, Texas A&M 36 (11) Kentucky 84, Missouri 79 Auburn 74, Georgia 67 Louisiana State 88, Arkansas 74 Vanderbilt 55, Mississippi State 49 Tennessee at Alabama (late) TOP 25 Saturday (1) Arizona at California (late) (4) Wichita State 81, Evansville 67 (5) San Diego State vs. Colorado State, 7:05 p.m. (25) Texas 81, (6) Kansas 69 Georgetown 64, (7) Michigan State 60 Baylor 76, (8) Oklahoma State 70 (9) Villanova 90, Temple 74 (12) Louisville vs. UCF (late) (24) Ohio State 59, (14) Wisconsin 58 (15) Iowa at Illinois, late (16) Iowa State 81, (23) Oklahoma 75 (19) Saint Louis 87, George Mason 81 Saint Joseph’s 73, (21) Massachusetts 68 SMU 87, (22) Memphis 72 Today (10) Michigan at Indiana, 1 p.m. (WLTX 19) (13) Cincinnati vs. South Florida, noon (CBS SPORTS NETWORK) WOMEN Top 25 Friday (15) Arizona State 64, Oregon State 62 Saturday (1) Connecticut 86, Cincinnati 29 (9) Baylor vs. Texas, late Oklahoma 81, (11) Oklahoma State 74 (20) West Virginia at TCU, late (22) Gonzaga 101, San Francisco 66 (24) Iowa State vs. Kansas State, late (25) Middle Tennessee 67, Tulsa 57 Today (2) Notre Dame at (3) Duke, 2 p.m. (ESPN) (4) Stanford at (21) California, 4 p.m. (ESPN2) (5) Louisville vs. South Florida, 2 p.m. (CBS SPORTS NETWORK) (6) North Carolina vs. Miami, 2 p.m. (FOX SPORTSOUTH) (7) South Carolina vs. Missouri, 3 p.m. (80 Maryland at Syracuse, noon (FOX SPORTSOUTH) (10) Tennessee at Alabama, 4:30 p.m. (ESPNU) (12) Penn State at Northwestern, 2 p.m. (13) Kentucky vs. (14) LSU, noon (SPORTSOUTH) (15) Arizona State vs. Oregon, 3 p.m. (16) Vanderbilt vs. (17) Texas A&M, 2 p.m. (SPORTSOUTH) (19) Purdue at Michigan State, 1:30 p.m. (23) Florida State at Wake Forest, 2 p.m.


Strickland’s career night lifts Charleston Southern to 80-66 victory over Liberty CHARLESTON — Sheldon Strickland hit seven 3-pointers and scored a career-high 35 points to lead Charleston Southern over Liberty 80-66 Saturday. Strickland made seven of his nine shots in the first half, including five 3-pointers in a row, as Charleston Southern led 45-27 at the half and never trailed. Strickland was 13 of 18 STRICKLAND from the field, and 7 of 11 from beyond the arc. He has hit a career-best eight 3-pointers three times, his last was against Coastal Carolina on January 18. Will Saunders scored 14 points and Arlon Harper added 11 for Charleston Southern (10-11, 4-4 Big South). The Buccaneers had their largest lead, 63-39 with 12:25 to play before Liberty closed on a 27-17 run. Andrew Smith scored 15 points and grabbed a careerhigh 13 rebounds to lead Liberty (9-14, 3-5), which has lost four of its last five games. Davon Marshall also scored 15 points for the Flames. Davidson 62 The Citadel 43

DAVIDSON, N.C.— De’Mon Brooks scored 23 points and gathered eight rebounds as Davidson ran away from The Citadel in the second half in a 62-43 win on Saturday. Both teams struggled to muster much offense in the first half, with Davidson (1211, 8-1 Southern) scoring seven points inside 2 minutes left until halftime just to get the score to 24-20 at the break. Davidson picked up the pace after the intermission. With the score tied at 31 with 13:44 left, the Wildcats used runs of 8-2 and 13-0 — hitting 6 of 8 3-point attempts along the way — to put away the Bulldogs (4-20, 0-9). High Point 65 Winthrop 64

HIGH POINT, N.C. — Adam Weary’s jump shot from inside

the key with 8 seconds left lifted High Point to a 65-64 victory over Winthrop on Saturday. With the game tied at 63, the Eagles’ Keon Johnson was fouled. He made 1 of 2 free throws with 25 seconds left. After Weary’s basket, which gave High Point its first lead, Johnson missed a contested shot on a drive to the basket. High Point (9-12, 5-3) collected its fifth win in its last six games and remained tied atop the Big South’s North Division with VMI and Campbell. Winthrop (10-10, 4-4), in losing its second straight game, fell two games off the pace in the South Division. Wofford 77 Samford 58

SPARTANBURG — Spencer Collins scored 16 points as Wofford took advantage of Samford’s offensive struggles and won its fourth straight game, cruising to a 77-58 win on Saturday. Wofford (11-10, 6-3 Southern Conference) mounted a 26-5 lead more than midway through the first half as Samford made just a single field goal in the game’s first 11½ minutes. The Terriers led 43-22 at halftime and by as many as 33 in the second half. Karl Cochran added 14 points for the Terriers and Jaylen Allen had 12 as Wofford shot 51.6 percent from the field. Lee Skinner had 10 rebounds for the Terriers, who out-rebounded Samford 42-30. Raijon Kelly had 16 points for Samford (9-14, 3-5), which didn’t surpass the 40-point mark until 5:13 remaining in the game and made just 3 of 12 shots from 3-point range.


Syracuse holds off Duke in OT SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Jerami Grant scored eight points in overtime to finish with a career-high 24 and Jim Boeheim’s No. 2 Syracuse stayed unbeaten, topping Mike Krzyzewski’s No. 17 Duke 91-89 on Saturday in a matchup of the two winningest coaches in Division I history. C.J. Fair scored a career-best 28 as Syracuse (21-0, 8-0 ACC) set a school record for consecutive wins to start a season. Playing in front of a charged-up crowd of 35,46, the largest ever at the Carrier Dome, Syracuse remained one of three undefeated teams in the nation, along with No. 1 Arizona and No. 4 Wichita State. Duke’s Rasheed Sulaimon beat the buzzer in regulation with an off-balance 3-pointer that tied it at 78. The Blue Devils led 87-84 with 80 seconds left in overtime before Syracuse rallied. Jabari Parker had 15 points and nine rebounds before fouling out in regulation for Duke (17-5, 6-3). Notre Dame 76 Boston College 73

SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Eric Atkins hit a 3-pointer with 1 second left in overtime after missing a potential game-winning free throw in regulation to give Notre Dame a 76-73 victory over Boston College on Saturday, ending a three-game losing streak for the Irish. The Eagles led most of the way and Ryan Anderson scored four straight points for Boston College to tie the score at 73 with 35 seconds left, but Atkins took the inbounds pass and drove the ball up the court and hit the game-winner to finish with 24 points. The Irish (12-10, 3-6 Atlantic Coast Conference) won for just the second time in their last eight games. Boston College (6-15, 2-6) fell to 1-7 on the road. Maryland 80 Virginia Tech 60

BLACKSBURG, Va. — Maryland guard Dez Wells scored 19 points to lead the Terrapins to an 80-60 victory over Virginia Tech on Saturday. Wells came off the bench as punishment for being late to a team breakfast. It marked just the second time since he enrolled at Maryland in 2012 that he did not start. He entered the game in the first minute of play and went on to make 6 of 9 from the floor. Maryland (13-9, 5-4 ACC) shot 51.8 percent (29 of 56), won its second in a row and beat the Hokies for the fourth-straight time.


Syracuse’s C.J. Fair, left, shoots over Duke’s Tyler Thornton, center, and Rodney Hood, right, in the Orange’s 91-89 overtime win in Syracuse, N.Y., on Saturday. North Carolina 84 N.C. State 70

CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — James Michael McAdoo had 16 points and 13 rebounds to help North Carolina beat rival North Carolina State 84-70 on Saturday. Leslie McDonald scored a season-high 20 points for the Tar Heels (14-7, 4-4 Atlantic Coast Conference), who won their third straight game. North Carolina scored the game’s first six points, led by double figures 7 minutes in and by 17 at halftime to continue its recent dominance against the Wolfpack (14-8, 4-5). Georgia Tech 79 Wake Forest 70

WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — Injury-riddled Georgia Tech lost another player but won the game. The Yellow Jackets held on to beat Wake Forest 79-70 on Saturday after Marcus Georges-Hunt scored a career-high 23 points while making up for the early loss of leading scorer Trae Golden. Miami 64 Norfolk State 49

CORAL GABLES, Fla. — Miami finally enjoyed its first home win of the year and snapped a three-game losing streak. Rion Brown scored 15 points as the Hurricanes defeated Norfolk State 64-49 on Saturday. The win was Miami’s first since a 56-42 Atlantic Coast Conference victory at Georgia Tech on Jan. 18. The Hurricanes also had not won at home since their 71-48 victory over Loyola (Md.) on Dec. 30. Manu Lecomte scored 13 points and Garrius Adams finished with 12 points and 10 rebounds for the Hurricanes (11-10). Donnavan Kirk was Miami’s fourth player to finish in double-figure scoring with 10 points. From wire reports


Georgetown, Texas, Baylor all pull off top 10 upsets AUSTIN, Texas — Don’t crown sixthranked Kansas as Big 12 champions just yet. There’s another team with serious designs on winning the title. And surprise, surprise: It’s the surging Texas Longhorns. Isaiah Taylor scored 23 points, Jonathan Holmes had 22 and No. 25 Texas beat the Jayhawks 81-69 on Saturday for its sixth consecutive victory.

Kansas’ Andrew Wiggins (22) shoots as Texas’ Jonathan Holmes (10) defends during the Longhorns’ 81-69 upset victory on Saturday in Austin, Texas.

Georgetown 64

(16) Iowa State 81

(7) Michigan State 60

(23) Oklahoma 75

NEW YORK — Tom Izzo was just saying what was on his mind after his seventhranked Spartans’ 64-60 loss to Georgetown on Saturday at Madison Square Garden.

AMES, Iowa — Iowa State’s Georges Niang scored a career-high 27 points, Ejim had 22 points with 16 rebounds and the No. 16 Cylones held off 23rd-ranked Oklahoma 81-75 on Saturday for just its second win in six games.

Baylor 76 (8) Oklahoma St. 70

STILLWATER, Okla.— Baylor finally got one. Brady Heslip scored a season-high 20 points to help the Bears beat No. 8 Oklahoma State 76-70 on Saturday and end a fivegame losing streak.

Chattanooga 67

(4) Wichita State 81

Furman 52

Evansville 67

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. — Casey Jones scored 18 points to lead Chattanooga to a 67-52 win over Furman on Saturday night. Chattanooga (15-9, 9-1 Southern Conference) took control of the game midway through the first half with an 18-2 run sparked by a Ronrico White 3-pointer, and never trailed again.

WICHITA, Kan. — After allowing Evansville to race out to a 15-point lead on Saturday, the No. 4 Wichita State Shockers roared back behind big games from Fred VanVleet and Ron Baker. The guards scored 14 points apiece to lead the Shockers to an 81-67 victory at Koch Arena.

From wire reports


(9) Villanova 90 Temple 74

PHILADELPHIA — Villanova posted another big win against its Big 5 neighbors. James Bell scored 19 points and the No. 9 Wildcats defeated Temple 90-74 on Saturday.


(24) Ohio State 59 (14) Wisconsin 58

MADISON, Wis. — Aaron Craft scored all seven of his points in the final 4 minutes, LaQuinton Ross added 13 for the game, and No. 24 Ohio State got a confidence-boosting win on the road Saturday by beating No. 14 Wisconsin 59-58. SMU 87 (22) Memphis 72

DALLAS — Before SMU returned to its campus home in the newly renovated Moody Coliseum, it had been 10 years since the Mustangs defeated a Top 25 opponent. Markus Kennedy had 21 points and 15 rebounds and Nic Moore had 14 points with 10 assists, while also keying a game-turning run to start the second half, as the Mustangs stayed undefeated at home with an 87-72 victory over No. 22 Memphis on Saturday. From wire reports








McDaniels’ 26 points leads Tigers past FSU BY KAREEM COPELAND The Associated Press


Florida center Patric Young (4) goes to the basket as Texas A&M forward Kourtney Roberson, right, defends during the Gators’ 69-36 victory on Saturday in Gainesville, Fla.

UF pummels Texas A&M GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Patric Young has a message for anyone who believes Florida’s success this season has to do with playing in a two-team Southeastern Conference. Michael Frazier II scored 21 points, Dorian Finney-Smith added 11 and the third-ranked Gators overwhelmed Texas A&M 69-36 on Saturday. Florida (19-2, 8-0) pushed its winning streak to 13 games and extended a school record for consecutive home wins to 27. It’s the third time in program history the Gators have started 19-2, with the last two (2005-06, 2006-07) ending in national championships. (11) Kentucky 84 Missouri 79

COLUMBIA, Mo. — Aaron Harrison scored 21 points and James Young added 20 to help No. 11 Kentucky beat Missouri 84-79 on Saturday. The Wildcats (16-5, 6-2 Southeastern Conference) kept their poise one game after calling a player-only meeting to discuss the team’s issues away from home. Andrew Harrison’s 3-pointer just 1:42 into the matchup gave the team a lead it wouldn’t relinquish. Jabari Brown finished with a career-high 33 points and Jordan Clarkson scored 28 to

keep Missouri (16-5, 4-4) in the game. Clarkson’s layup with 51.9 seconds remaining narrowed the Tigers’ deficit to 80-77, but Aaron Harrison answered with a layup 30 seconds later to end the threat. Auburn 74 Georgia 67

AUBURN, Ala. — Chris Denson scored 18 points and Auburn made six straight free throws over the final 34 seconds in a 74-67 victory over Georgia on Saturday. The Tigers (10-9, 2-6 Southeastern Conference) went 11 of 13 from the foul line to secure their second straight SEC win after dropping 16 in a row. Louisana State 88 Arkansas 74

BATON ROUGE, La. — Jordan Mickey had 22 points, 11 rebounds and six blocks, and LSU led throughout in an 88-74 victory over Arkansas on Saturday night. Johnny O’Bryant III had 23 points and nine rebounds for the Tigers (14-6, 5-3 Southeastern Conference), who’ve now led wire-to-wire in two straight games, starting with their upset of No. 11 Kentucky on Tuesday. From wire reports

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TALLAHASEE, Fla. — Birmingham, Ala. native K.J. McDaniels had his mom, grandmother, brother, sister, aunt and a handful of cousins travel to Florida State to see him and Clemson face the Seminoles on Saturday. That, in addition to a five-game losing streak to Florida State, provided all the motivation the Atlantic Coast Conferences’ 10th leading scorer needed. McDaniels put up 26 points as Clemson defeated Florida State 53-49 on the road in ACC MCDANIELS action. He was one point shy of a career high as McDaniels’ family drowned out most of the Florida State crowd throughout the second half. “Florida State, they’re a great defensive

team, they’re a long team,” McDaniels said. “I just had to find those open spots to get to and try to wedge my way through there. “My shoot-around this morning was great. I felt like I had the right energy and I had so much confidence. I’ve always had good games in here. I like Florida State. I like their court. Just going out there being aggressive and playing as hard as I can for my team.” The Tigers (14-6, 5-3) survived a slowmoving defensive battle in which both teams failed to shoot 40 percent from the floor most of the game. The Seminoles led 20-17 at halftime, but an 11-2 run midway through the second half gave Clemson a 40-32 lead that it never gave up. Jeron Blossomgame scored 10 points and Jordan Roper added eight for the Tigers. McDaniels’ three 3-pointers tied the secondmost he’s hit all season.


Gamecocks let second SEC victory slip away in 75-71 loss BY DAVID BRANDT The Associated Press OXFORD, Miss.— For about seven minutes, Mississippi played its best basketball of the season. It couldn’t have come at a better time. Minutes away from a crushing defeat, Ole Miss rallied for one of its biggest wins of the season, beating South Carolina 75-71 on Saturday after erasing a 15-point deficit in the second half. “That was big-time basketball,” Ole Miss coach Andy Kennedy said. “You’re down 15 against a team that’s playing well and you’re on your heels. Then you make everything happen. You make it happen defensively, you make timely shots, you execute, you come up with loose balls, you make free throws. That was a tremendous effort.” Jarvis Summers was the catalyst in the comeback, making several clutch plays in the final minutes. He hit a 3-pointer with just under 4 minutes remaining that gave the Rebels a 67-66 lead — their first of the second half. Then the 6-foot-3 guard hit an 18-foot jumper and a layup to keep the Rebels ahead in the tense final minutes. He also tipped away in the loose ball as the clock wound down, allowing Ole Miss to keep possession and hang on for the victory. He finished 6 of 11 from the field and had eight assists. “He’s so clutch,” Ole Miss forward LaDarius White said. “He’s always been


Mississippi forward Sebastian Saiz (11) shoots against South Carolina forward Mindaugas Kacinas in the Rebels’ 75-71 victory in Oxford, Miss. on Saturday. like that — ever since I first met him in seventh grade. We played AAU ball together and we’re like real brothers. I always tell him I believe in him.” Marshall Henderson led the Rebels with 21 points and also had four steals. White scored 12 and Aaron Jones added 11. The Rebels (15-6, 6-2 Southeastern Conference) shot 44.1 percent (26 of 59) from the field. South Carolina pushed ahead 61-46 with 10:53 remaining, but that’s when Ole Miss started its methodical comeback. South Carolina’s Brenton Williams scored 23 points and Sindarius Thornwell added 18. The Gamecocks (8-13, 1-7) also lost to Ole Miss 75-74 on Feb. 1 in Columbia.







Former Tampa Bay linebacker Derrick Brooks, Oakland punter Ray Guy and Seattle offensive tackle Walter Jones, left to right, were among seven new members named to the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday. The other four are New York Giant defensive end Michael Strahan, Arizona cornerback Aeneas Williams, Atlanta defensive end Claude Humphrey and Buffalo wide receiver Andre Reed.

Guy, Brooks, Jones among 7 elected to Pro Hall of Fame BY TOM CANAVAN The Associated Press NEW YORK — The hang time is over for Ray Guy. The longtime punter for the Oakland Raiders is all by himself once again. After waiting 23 years, Guy is the first punter elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame. “Good things are worth waiting for,” Guy said Saturday night after being elected along with six other players. “It’s just a matter of time when it will show up. And I knew it would, sooner or later. It had to, whether it was me or somebody down the road. But sooner or later, it had to show up, because that is a part of a football game.” The class of 2014 also included defensive end Michael Strahan, receiver Andre Reed, defensive back Aeneas Williams and defensive end Claude Humphrey, who like Guy was a senior selection. Two first-time eligible players, linebacker Derrick Brooks and offensive tackle Walter Jones, were selected. The announcement was made at the NFL Honors award show, less than 24 hours before the Denver Broncos meet the Seattle Seahawks in the first Super Bowl in a non-domed stadium in a coldweather city. Among the finalists who didn’t get in were two with ties to the Indianapolis Colts and current Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning — coach Tony Dungy and receiver Marvin Harrison. Each of the incoming Hall of Famers walked to the stage and was announced individually. Strahan, who helped the Giants make two Super Bowls, got a huge cheer from the home crowd. Induction will be on Aug. 1 in Canton, Ohio. Guy turned the punting job into a defensive weapon after he became the first player at his position to

be selected in the first round of the draft in 1973. He made “hang time” part of the football vernacular while playing all of his 207 games in 14 seasons with the Raiders. The Southern Mississippi product averaged 42.4 yards, falling under the 40-yard bar only during the strike-shortened 1982 season. Only three of his 1,049 punts were blocked, and he set an NFL record with 619 in a row without a block. He had 209 punts downed inside the 20-yard line, including 77 in his final three seasons. “It’s gratifying to now see a punter go into the Hall of Fame,” Guy said. “Whether it was me or somebody else, they needed representation in that position.” Brooks was the cornerstone of a Bucs defense that led the league in 2002 and ‘05, and the NFC five times. He was The Associated Press Defensive Player of the Year when Tampa Bay won its only Super Bowl after the 2002 season. The linebacker never missed a game in his 14 seasons and averaged a remarkable 146 tackles. Six of his 25 interceptions were returned for touchdowns, including a league-record three in ‘02. He holds Tampa Bay records for tackles in a game (23), defensive TDs in a season (four), career starts and games, and tackles (2,196). Seattle certainly got a winner when it moved up to the No. 6 spot in the 1997 draft to take Jones. He immediately provided blindside protection for Warren Moon and quickly became the first Seahawks lineman to earn a Pro Bowl spot. He was one of the chief road graders who helped Shaun Alexander rush for 266 yards in a 2001 game — the fourth-highest total in NFL history — and then rush for a team-record 1,880 yards and 28 TDs in his MVP season in 2005. Strahan set the NFL record for sacks in a single season, getting 22½ in 2001. The one most people re-

EXHIBIT FROM PAGE B1 This exhibit is from the Smithsonian Institute’s Traveling Exhibition Services. Clarendon County was selected to host this exhibit to display how sports shaped small-town communities thanks to a grant provided through the Museum on Main Street programs. The exhibit, which will be free to the public, will be displayed at Weldon Auditorium from Oct. 31 through Dec. 13 of 2015. “We’d like to put together a video of the history of sports in this county, and we also want to focus on the number of people who have gone on to play professional sports,” Hometown Heroes Project Director Sylvia Clark said. “One of the people featured in the Smithsonian exhibit is Clarendon County native (and women’s professional tennis great) Althea Gibson, and while we’re glad to have her we’d like to include every sport, including fishing.” Local exhibits highlighting Clarendon County sports teams and individuals will be featured at the museum and other sites in the county leading up to next year. All sports are expected to be represented as well as the entire county throughout the exhibit. “It allows us to consider and celebrate our local sports history,” Clarendon County


Several Clarendon County annuals and Sports Hall of Fame booklets are displayed at Weldon Auditorium. The public is encouraged to contribute to the sports exhibit and tell how athletics changed and shaped the county. Historical Society committee member G.G. Cutter said. “When you say Smithsonian you know it’s a big deal, and this gives us an opportunity to get everybody together and celebrate those heroes and teams that have been a part of our lives.” Manning Mayor Julia Nelson joked how she wasn’t very good at sports and was always the last to be picked for a team. Still, she recognizes the importance of sports in the history of Clarendon County. “Sometimes teams would rather play with an odd number than have me play, but it’s so good to know that we have so many people that are good in sports in Clarendon County, going back as far as Althea Gibson, and I’m sure further than that,” Nelson said. “I’m a lover of history and I think this is going to help

HOPKINS FROM PAGE B1 points, two steals and one assist against Concordia University. MEN’S BOWLING

Dallas Sims led Emmanuel College with a

educating our younger folks about all the great people that we’ve had in our area.” Help will be needed from the public in making this exhibit tell the story of how sports changed and shaped Clarendon County. Those who have sports memorabilia, photographs or information about former players or teams are asked to help contribute what they can. This doesn’t include just successful teams or mainstream sports; all sports and ideas will be considered. Those interested in donating time, effort and services can contact Clarendon County Archives and History Center at (803) 435-0328 or The Clarendon County Historical Society is partnering with the City of Manning, Main Street Manning, Chamber of Commerce, Althea Gibson Community Center, Weldon Auditorium, Clarendon County Archives, Harvin-Clarendon County Library and the Clarendon County Athletic Hall of Fame Foundation to host the exhibit. “While there is so much interesting memorabilia that we could feature, hopefully the things that we will have will have a story that we can engage the audience with,” Weldon Auditorium Event Administrator Ansley DuRant said. “It doesn’t necessarily have to be what is typically highlighted in sports articles and things like that, but maybe a more interesting story.”

203.2 average at the recent Union College tournament, during which Emmanuel was third among nine teams. The Manning resident was the lone Lion to make the all-tournament team. Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at

member is the record-setter in the final game of the regular season, when Green Bay’s Brett Favre seemed to lay down on a play late in the game. While there is controversy about that play, the gap-toothed Strahan was one of the top two-way defensive ends. Younger teammates said he taught them how to work to become NFL players, and he walked away from the NFL after winning the Super Bowl in February 2008. “It’s hard to find guys with everything, but this guy had everything . size, speed, power, toughness, endurance, motor, smarts, leadership, heart, love for the game, but what I admired most about Michael was his pride,” Giants general Jerry Reese said. “No matter what the circumstances were, when he walked out on that field on Sunday, he was going to give it ALL to you. There aren’t many guys who can say that.” Reed came out of little Kutztown (Pa.) University and played his first 15 seasons with Buffalo, getting to four Super Bowls, but never winning one. His final season was with Washington. His 951 career receptions are third in league history, highlighted by nine consecutive seasons of 50-plus catches. Long before people spoke about yards after the catch, Reed was doing it. He finished with 13,198 yards and 87 touchdowns. A walk-on at Southern University, Williams was a shutdown cornerback in his 14 NFL seasons, the first 10 with the Cardinals and the last four with the Rams. He had 55 career interceptions, getting at least one in every season except his last. He had five or more in picks in six seasons, with nine being his best in 1994. Williams shared the NFL record for longest fumble return with a 104-yarder for a touchdown against Washington in 2000, his last year with the Cardinals. He started at cornerback for the Rams in the 2001 Super Bowl and played safety in his final two seasons.

SUPER BOWL XLVIII FROM PAGE B1 their height (Manning at 6-foot-5 is about 6 inches taller than Wilson) — make this Super Bowl even more intriguing. It’s all in the styles. “They both have different styles,” Broncos offensive coordinator Adam Gase said in perhaps the biggest understatement during a week of hyperbole. “But mentally it sounds like Russell’s kind of heading in that direction of what Peyton’s done with his career as far as being a very intelligent quarterback and using the tools of his game to his advantage.” But they are entirely different tools, and the question becomes which set of tools will fit the NFL best if it continues to evolve into a light-up-thescoreboard game? There will always be a place in anyone’s starting lineup for a Peyton Manning, who is in the conversation for greatest quarterback in history regardless of whether he adds a second Super Bowl ring on Sunday. Teams will simply construct their offense around a talent like that. Whether most teams will stick with convention or choose the route the colleges — the NFL’s farm system — have gone, building around mobile, creative and elusive passers such as Wilson, won’t be decided by who wins at the Meadowlands. But it could play a significant role in a copycat league. The evaluation systems won’t change no matter what species of quarterback is prevalent in the pros. “As a talent evaluator for college and even free agency, the toughest thing to evaluate is process,” Broncos quarterbacks coach Greg Knapp said. “Can the guy process in the pocket during the heat of battle?” Everyone knows Manning has had that skill throughout his career, and Wilson has

provided strong evidence in his two NFL seasons that he’s got it, too. “Peyton might be one of the best I’ve ever been around that can process, ‘Ok, I’ve got these tools to use, and in 10 seconds I’ve got to make a decision, and execute in less than four,’” Knapp added. Wilson’s multi-faceted abilities on the field might differ in method to Manning’s, but Carroll sees many similarities off the field. “He’s an incredible competitor in every way,” Carroll said of his quarterback, who at 25 is 12 years younger than Manning. “In preparation, in game day, he’s the epitome of what you want in your competitor. He’s got tremendous work habits. He’s got extraordinary athleticism. He’s got a general all-around savvy that allows him to make great decisions under pressure. “He’s extremely confident, too, so no matter what is going on, he’s not going to waver in his focus and ability to handle things.” Manning believes elements of all styles will always be in demand. “I think I could describe the perfect quarterback. Take a little piece of everybody,” he said. “Take John Elway’s arm, Dan Marino’s release, maybe Troy Aikman’s dropback, Brett Favre’s scrambling ability, Joe Montana’s two-minute poise and, naturally, my speed.” After the laughter stopped, Manning continued: “I could take a piece of everyone, of some of my favorite quarterbacks, and I could take 30 traits from different guys, and put them in that perfect quarterback.” But will that perfect QB in years to come feature more of Manning and his mold or of Wilson and his ilk? Sunday’s game could provide a glimpse into that future.







Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman is one of the cogs to the Seahawks’ NFL best defense that will go up against the Denver Broncos today in Super Bowl XLVIII.


Denver wide receiver Wes Welker, right, said he doesn’t think about how dropping a pass could’ve sealed a Super Bowl victory for the New England Patriots against the New York Giants two years ago. Welker will go for some redemption today when the Broncos face Seattle in Super Bowl XLVIII.

Welker doesn’t dwell on Super costly drop BY ARNIE STAPLETON The Associated Press JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Wes Welker swears he doesn’t dwell on his costly drop in the Super Bowl two years ago that could have sealed New England’s win over the New York Giants and made up for losing to them four years earlier. “You know what? I don’t even think about it,” Welker said as he prepared for his third Super Bowl, his first with the Denver Broncos. “The past is the past, what happened, happened, and I’m just looking forward to this one and going out there and playing my best game and doing what I can to help my team win.” Welker said getting to the big game and coming up short two times is what drives him. “I think it’s the reason I get up in the morning in the offseason and even now,” he said after helping the Broncos beat his old team for the AFC title, securing a showdown with the Seattle Seahawks on Sunday night at MetLife Stadium. Welker tied a Super Bowl record with 11 receptions for 103 yards six years ago but the Patriots’ perfect season ended when Eli Manning threw a 13-yard touchdown pass to Plaxico Burress with 35 seconds left to give the Giants a 17-14 win. The teams met again four years later in Indianapolis and Welker caught seven passes for 60 yards and ran twice for 21 more, but it was the catch he didn’t make that haunts Patriots fans to this day. The Patriots led 17-15 with four minutes left and were on the Giants’ 44 when Tom Brady found Welker wide open 23 yards downfield. The pass, however, was high and slightly behind Welker, who got both hands on the ball but couldn’t make the catch.

The Giants got the ball back and drove for the winning touchdown. “Sure, I mean it motivates you during the offseason. It motivates you when you’re working out, it motivates you through the year,” Welker said. “Just that feeling of losing that game, I mean it’s heartbreaking. It takes a few weeks just to get over it. It definitely sticks with you and motivates you for the future and definitely blessed to have this opportunity again.” Welker joined Peyton Manning in Denver in the offseason after six seasons with Brady and was Denver’s leading receiver until missing the final 3½ games after sustaining his second concussion in a three-week span. He still ended up with 778 yards on 73 catches and a career-high 10 touchdowns. Wearing a bigger helmet to protect against further head injury, he’s caught 10 passes for 76 yards and a TD in the playoffs. He had four catches for 38 yards against New England in the AFC Championship and his hard hit took out Patriots top cornerback Aqib Talib on a pick play at the line of scrimmage. The next day, Patriots coach Bill Belichick suggested Welker deliberately tried to hurt Talib and complained to the league about it. The NFL said no infraction had occurred. Welker’s teammates said Belichick was just using Welker as a smoke screen and a scapegoat to hide deficiencies in his team’s defense and the fact that Welker’s replacement in New England, Danny Amendola, dropped the only pass thrown to him in the title game. Welker stayed above the fray, saying he was just happy to be back in the Super Bowl. “I’m very blessed to have this opportunity again and that’s all you really ask for,” he said. “It’s all you work for during the offseason is to get to this point and now you just want to finish it.”

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BY RACHEL COHEN The Associated Press JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Peyton Manning counts $17.5 million against the Denver Broncos’ salary cap this season. For less than double that, the Seahawks pay for their entire starting defense. With some expert drafting and a few selective forays into free agency, Seattle built a dominant unit that’s also inexpensive, with the starting 11 costing under $34 million. It’s a young defense, too, and that’s a major reason it’s so affordable. Of the 18 players who have started at least one game this season, six were drafted by the Seahawks in 2011 or later, which means they’re still on their very reasonable rookie contracts. Where Seattle has spent money is on the defensive line, because depth there is a major priority. Cliff Avril and Michael Bennett were signed as free agents during the offseason for an $8.5 million tab; neither is expected to start in Sunday’s Super Bowl, but both are key parts of the rotation. “The nice part about working here is we have a real style about how we want to play,” defensive coordinator Dan Quinn said. “They know how to bring the players in.” After coach Pete Carroll and general manager John Schneider were hired in early 2010, one of their first big moves was to trade for Chris Clemons. They wanted him for the “LEO” defensive end position in their hybrid 4-3 defensive scheme, the weakside rusher who sometimes plays with his hand off the ground. Their style has allowed the Seahawks to find great value with players who might not fit into many other teams’ systems. Length and speed are attributes Quinn covets at all positions, confident the coaching staff can develop guys with raw skills into productive starters. Never was this truer than the 2011 draft. The Seahawks had seven picks in the final three rounds and used all but one on defensive players. “Overall, I think we were able to really improve the athleticism and speed of our team and then we were able to do some things up front from a strength and toughness standpoint,” Schneider said that day. He would prove to be right. Seattle got its two current starting cornerbacks in the fifth (Richard Sherman) and sixth (Byron Maxwell) rounds. The Seahawks also added two linebackers who have started this season: K.J. Wright in the fourth and Malcolm Smith in the seventh. For all the late-round success, Seattle also hasn’t whiffed when taking defensive players at the start of the draft. The Seahawks’ two defensive first-round picks in the last five years are both starters: linebacker Bruce Irvin (2012) and safety Earl Thomas (2010). But what’s been crucial, Quinn said, is a franchise philosophy to give players an equal chance no matter how much they’re paid. “Let’s not worry about where they were drafted or how they got here,” he said. “How far can we take them?”

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8:25 a.m. -- International Soccer: English Premier League Match -- Liverpool vs. West Brom (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 10:55 a.m. -- International Soccer: English Premier League Match -Crystal Palace vs. Arsenal (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). Noon -- College Basketball: South Florida at Cincinnati (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). Noon -- Women’s College Basketball: Maryland at Syracuse (FOX SPORTSOUTH). Noon -- Professional Basketball: NBA Development League Game -- Teams To Be Announced (NBA TV). Noon -- Women’s College Basketball: Louisiana State at Kentucky (SPORTSOUTH). 12:30 p.m. -- NHL Hockey: Detroit at Washington (WIS 10). 12:30 p.m. -- College Basketball: Virginia at Pittsburgh (ESPNU). 1 p.m. -- College Basketball: Michigan at Indiana (WLTX 19). 1 p.m. -- International Soccer: Mexican League Match -- Tijuana vs. UNAM (ELREY). 1 p.m. -- PGA Golf: Phoenix Open Final Round from Scottsdale, Ariz. (GOLF). 2 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Florida at Mississippi (WOLO 25). 2 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: South Florida at Louisville (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 2 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Notre Dame at Duke (ESPN). 2 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Miami at North Carolina (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 2 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Texas A&M at Vanderbilt (SPORTSOUTH). 2:30 p.m. -- College Basketball: UCLA at Oregon State (ESPNU). 2:30 p.m. -- College Basketball: William & Mary at James Madison (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 3 p.m. -- PGA Golf: Phoenix Open Final Round from Scottsdale, Ariz. (WLTX 19). 3 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Missouri at South Carolina (WNKTFM 107.5). 4 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Stanford at California (ESPN2). 4:30 p.m. -- Women’s College Basketball: Tennessee at Alabama (ESPNU). 6 p.m. – NFL Football: Super Bowl XLVIII from East Rutherford, N.J. – Denver vs. Seattle (WACH 57, WNKT-FM 107.5). 6 p.m. – Professional Basketball: Euroleague Game – Real Madrid vs. Maccabi Tel Aviv (NBA TV). 7 p.m. – International Athletics: U.S. Olympic Trials from Salt Lake City – Men’s and Women’s 1,500 Speedskating Competition (NBC SPORTS NETWORK).


2:55 p.m. – International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match – Chelsea vs. Manchester City (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 6:05 p.m. – Talk Show: Sports Talk (WPUB-FM 102.7, WDXY-FM 105.9, WDXY-AM 1240). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: Notre Dame at Syracuse (ESPN). 7 p.m. – Women’s College Basketball: Baylor at Oklahoma (ESPN2). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: Hampton at Morgan State (ESPNU). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: Xavier at Villanova (FOX SPORTS 1). 7:30 p.m. – NHL Hockey: Colorado at New Jersey (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 8 p.m. – NBA Basketball: San Antonio at New Orleans (NBA TV). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: Iowa State at Oklahoma State (ESPN2). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: Prairie View A&M at Alabama A&M (ESPNU). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: Georgetown at DePaul (FOX SPORTS 1).


Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball Pinewood Prep at Laurence Manning, 4 p.m. Faith Christian at Clarendon Hall, 4 p.m. Junior Varsity Basketball Sumter at South Florence, 6 p.m. Crestwood at Hartsville, 6 p.m. Manning at Lakewood, 6 p.m. Lake Marion at Lee Central, 6 p.m. B Team Basketball Robert E. Lee at Thomas Sumter, 6 p.m. Middle School Basketball Alice Drive at Bates, 5 p.m. Hillcrest at Chestnut Oaks, 5 p.m. Furman at Mayewood, 5 p.m. Sandy Branch at Manning, 6 p.m. Varsity Wrestling Sumter in Region VI-4A Tournament (at Conway High School), 5:30 p.m.


Varsity Basketball South Florence at Sumter, 6 p.m. Hartsville at Crestwood, 6 p.m. Lakewood at Manning, 6 p.m. Lee Central at Lake Marion, 6 p.m. East Clarendon at Hemingway, 6 p.m. Scott’s Branch at C.E. Murray, 6:30 p.m. Colleton Prep at St. Francis Xavier (Boys Only), 6 p.m. Sumter Christian at Governor’s School, 6 p.m. Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball Wilson Hall at Orangeburg Prep, 4 p.m. Holly Hill at Thomas Sumter, 4 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Pee Dee, 4 p.m. St. John’s Christian at Clarendon Hall (Girls Only), 5 p.m. B Team Basketball Laurence Manning at Robert E. Lee, 4 p.m.


Varsity Basketball Sumter at Conway, 6 p.m. Hemingway at Scott’s Branch, 6:30 p.m. Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball Wilson Hall at Thomas Sumter, 4 p.m. St. Francis Xavier at Jefferson Davis (Boys Only), 6 p.m. B Team Basketball Sumter at Fairfield Central (Boys Only), 5:30 p.m. Wilson Hall at Laurence Manning, 5 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Thomas Hart, 4 p.m.


Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball Williamsburg at Robert E. Lee, 4 p.m. Andrew Jackson Academy at Clarendon Hall, 4 p.m. Junior Varsity Basketball Sumter at Carolina Forest, 6 p.m. Lakewood at Crestwood, 6 p.m. Marlboro County at Manning, 6 p.m. Lee Central at Kingstree, 6 p.m. B Team Basketball Clarendon Hall at Carolina (Girls Only), 5 p.m. Middle School Basketball Manning at Holly Hill, 6 p.m.


Varsity Basketball Carolina Forest at Sumter, 6 p.m. Crestwood at Lakewood, 6 p.m. Manning at Marlboro County, 6 p.m. Kingstree at Lee Central, 6 p.m. C.E. Murray at East Clarendon, 6 p.m. Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball Scott’s Branch at Carvers Bay (No JV Girls), 5 p.m. Laurence Manning at Florence Christian, 4 p.m. Thomas Sumter at Palmetto Christian, 4 p.m. Clarendon Hall at Colleton Prep, 4 p.m.


Varsity Basketball Carvers Bay at East Clarendon, 5 p.m. Laurence Manning at Spartanburg Christian, 2 p.m.

EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W Toronto 25 Brooklyn 20 New York 19 Philadelphia 15 Boston 15 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W Miami 32 Atlanta 24 Washington 22 Charlotte 21 Orlando 13 CENTRAL DIVISION W Indiana 35 Chicago 23 Detroit 18 Cleveland 16 Milwaukee 8

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Pct .778 .511 .400 .348 .174

GB – 12 17 19½ 27½

WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W San Antonio 33 Houston 31 Dallas 27 Memphis 25 New Orleans 19 NORTHWEST DIVISION W Oklahoma City 38 Portland 33 Minnesota 23 Denver 22 Utah 16 PACIFIC DIVISION W L.A. Clippers 33 Phoenix 28 Golden State 29 L.A. Lakers 16 Sacramento 15

L 13 17 21 20 26

Pct .717 .646 .563 .556 .422

GB – 3 7 7½ 13½

L 10 13 23 23 30

Pct .792 .717 .500 .489 .348

GB – 4 14 14½ 21

L 16 18 19 31 31

Pct .673 .609 .604 .340 .326

GB – 3½ 3½ 16 16½


Orlando 113, Milwaukee 102 Atlanta 125, Philadelphia 99 Memphis 94, Minnesota 90 Oklahoma City 120, Brooklyn 95 Dallas 107, Sacramento 103 Toronto 100, Denver 90 Charlotte 110, L.A. Lakers 100 Golden State 95, Utah 90


Brooklyn at Indiana, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Memphis, 8 p.m. Chicago at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Sacramento at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Miami at New York, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Toronto at Portland, 10 p.m. Utah at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.


Orlando at Boston, 1 p.m. Monday’s Games Orlando at Indiana, 7 p.m. Portland at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. New York at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. San Antonio at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Denver, 9 p.m. Toronto at Utah, 9 p.m. Chicago at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

NHL STANDINGS By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 53 34 16 3 71 160 119 Tampa Bay 54 31 18 5 67 160 136 Toronto 56 29 21 6 64 164 173 Montreal 54 29 20 5 63 135 135 Detroit 54 24 19 11 59 139 152 Ottawa 54 24 20 10 58 155 170 Florida 54 21 26 7 49 132 170 Buffalo 53 15 30 8 38 104 154 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 54 38 14 2 78 175 129 N.Y. Rangers 56 30 23 3 63 145 140 Carolina 54 25 20 9 59 137 151 Columbus 54 27 23 4 58 159 153 Philadelphia 55 26 23 6 58 150 163 New Jersey 56 23 21 12 58 132 140 Washington 55 24 22 9 57 158 167 N.Y. Islanders 57 21 28 8 50 159 191 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 56 33 10 13 79 199 156 St. Louis 53 36 12 5 77 181 122 Colorado 53 34 14 5 73 158 141 Minnesota 56 29 21 6 64 137 140 Nashville 56 25 23 8 58 139 168 Dallas 54 24 21 9 57 156 160 Winnipeg 56 26 25 5 57 159 165 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 56 40 11 5 85 189 137 San Jose 55 34 15 6 74 166 133 Los Angeles 56 30 20 6 66 134 120 Vancouver 56 27 20 9 63 142 147 Phoenix 54 25 19 10 60 156 163 Calgary 54 20 27 7 47 128 170 Edmonton 56 18 32 6 42 147 190 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games Detroit 4, Washington 3, SO N.Y. Rangers 4, N.Y. Islanders 1 Carolina 3, St. Louis 1 Nashville 3, New Jersey 2, OT Winnipeg 4, Vancouver 3 Saturday’s Games Edmonton at Boston, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Colorado, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Toronto, 7 p.m. Florida at Columbus, 7 p.m. Nashville at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Calgary, 10 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Chicago at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit at Washington, 12:30 p.m. Winnipeg at Montreal, 1 p.m. Monday’s Games Edmonton at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Chicago at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Philadelphia at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.


The Associated Press


At TPC Scottsdale Scottsdale, Ariz. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,152; Par: 71 Third Round Bubba Watson 64-66-68—198-15 Kevin Stadler 65-68-67—200-13 Ryan Moore 66-71-64—201-12 Harris English 65-67-69—201-12 Hideki Matsuyama 66-67-68—201-12 Brendan Steele 66-74-62—202-11 Hunter Mahan 66-71-65—202-11 Matt Jones 65-65-72—202-11 Jason Kokrak 66-69-68—203-10 Pat Perez 65-68-70—203-10 Greg Chalmers 65-67-71—203-10 Graham DeLaet 67-72-65—204 -9 Matt Every 72-66-67—205 -8 Ricky Barnes 71-67-67—205 -8 Chris Stroud 70-67-68—205 -8 Nick Watney 69-68-68—205 -8 Patrick Reed 67-67-71—205 -8 Morgan Hoffmann 69-66-70—205 -8 John Rollins 72-67-67—206 -7 John Mallinger 67-72-67—206 -7 Charles Howell III 70-69-67—206 -7 Martin Laird 67-68-71—206 -7 Spencer Levin 67-69-70—206 -7 Brandt Snedeker 70-64-72—206 -7



Watson leads Phoenix Open SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — A desert critter saved leader Bubba Watson at least a stroke Saturday in the Phoenix Open. Some pigskin play cost Phil Mickelson to the chagrin of the rowdiest fans in the largest crowd in golf history. The estimated 189,722 in attendance had a lot to see on a sunny, cool day at TPC Scottsdale. Watson’s drive on the par-5 13th went into a desert bush and settled next to a burrowing animal hole that would have interfered with his swing, giving him a free drop. He hit a 150yard shot to the fairway, followed with WATSON a wedge to the fringe and twoputted for par on the way to a 3-under 68 and a twostroke lead. PACERS 97 NETS 96

INDIANAPOLIS — Paul George and Roy Hibbert both had 20 points, and the Indiana Pacers overcame an early deficit to beat the Brooklyn Nets 97-96 Saturday night. Lance Stephenson, left out of the All-Star game despite leading the NBA in triple-doubles, added 14 points for the Pacers (3610), who improved the league’s best home record to 22-2. David West had 17 points and George Hill

scored 10.


ATLANTA— Kyle Korver scored 24 points, including a trio of 3-pointers in a third-quarter stretch that gave Atlanta the lead, and the Hawks overcame Kevin Love’s 43 points to beat the Minnesota Timberwolves 120-113 on Saturday. PISTONS 113 76ERS 96

AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Andre Drummond had 22 points and 14 rebounds, and the Detroit Pistons’ talented frontcourt overwhelmed the short-handed Philadelphia 76ers for a 113-96 victory Saturday. ROCKETS 106 CAVS 92

HOUSTON — James Harden returned from injury to score 28 points and Jeremy Lin had his first career triple-double to lead the Houston Rockets to their third straight win, 106-92 over the Cleveland Cavaliers on Saturday. GRIZZLIES 99 BUCKS 90

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Nick Calathes, subbing for an injured Mike Conley, scored a career-high 22 points and the surging Memphis Grizzlies defeated the Milwaukee Bucks 99-90 on Saturday. MANNING WINS 5TH MVP

NEW YORK — Peyton Manning’s record-setting season earned him his fifth Associated Press NFL MVP award Saturday night in a landslide. No other player has won more than three. Manning also took the AP’s Offensive Player of the Year award for the second time. Carolina grabbed two major awards, with Ron Rivera winning AP NFL Coach of the Year and linebacker Luke Kuechly voted top defensive player. Rivera engineered the Panthers’ turnaround from a 7-9 record to 12-4, the NFC South title and a firstround playoff bye. Kuechly keyed a defense that allowed 241 points, less than every team except NFC champion Seattle. Green Bay running back Eddie Lacy and Jets defensive tackle Sheldon Richardson were the top rookies for 2013. San Diego quarterback Philip Rivers took the Comeback Player of the Year award at the NFL Honors show. Rivera’s fine work in his third season in charge in Carolina brought him 21½ votes. That outdistanced Kansas City’s Andy Reid, who got 13½ votes. In his first year with the Chiefs, Reid took them from 2-14 to 11-5 and an AFC wild-card berth. From wire reports


Wright leads LC past Timberland BISHOPVILLE -- Asia Wright scored 25 points to lead Lee Central High School to a 53-51 varsity girls basketball overtime victory over Timberland on Saturday at the Lee Central gymnasium. Alexis McMillan and Davita Mathis both had nine for the Lady Stallions.

B TEAM BASKETBALL Wilson Hall 30 Thomas Sumter 14

DALZELL -- Wilson Hall’s improved to 12-0 on the season with a 30-14 victory over Thomas Sumter Academy on Saturday at Edens Gymnasium. Haley Roone McCaffrey led the Lady Barons with 10 points. Liza Segars had six points while Becca Noyes and Liza Lowder both had four. Caetlyn Martin led TSA with four points.

JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Thomas Sumter 31 South Aiken Baptist Christian 29

AIKEN – Thomas Sumter Academy defeated South Aiken Baptist Christian 31-29

SUMTER FROM PAGE B1 “We knew it was going to be a very competitive game,” Vandevander said. “I thought we did a good job of just playing within ourselves and everybody doing their jobs. “We executed in transition well – especially during the second quarter.” After a sluggish start for both teams, the Lady Knights led 11-6 after the first quarter. But Sumter started getting behind the WF defense, led by Kadejuha Kennedy. Kennedy led a quartet of scorers with six points as she combined with Jessica Harris, N’Dea Kennedy and Cydanisha Cooper on a 20-5 charge that put SHS up 26-16 at the half. “We were up 14-13 and they went on a 10-0 run and it was all transition,” West Florence head coach Kevin Allen said. “We only had one person back the whole time. They ran their offense pretty well the first part of (the quarter), but after that it was all get out and get a layup.” The balanced scoring continued for the Lady Gamecocks in the third. Shiniyah Brown, Kadejuha Kennedy and Cooper each scored four points as the advantage increased to 38-22. Cooper wound up leading SHS with a double-double of 15 points and 10 rebounds. “She stepped up for us and played really big in the paint,” Vandevander said of Cooper. “I thought team-wise we all did a good job of playing like we were capable of, so it’s nice to see us moving in that direction.” Free throws kept West in the game in the fourth as the Lady Knights made eight of 10 shots from the charity stripe, but

on Friday at the SABC gymnasium. Josie Reed led TSA with 17 points.

BOYS B TEAM BASKETBALL Wilson Hall 36 Thomas Sumter 18

DALZELL – Wilson Hall improved to 9-4 on the season with a 36-18 victory over Thomas Sumter Academy on Saturday at Edens Gymnasium. Landon Van Patten led the Barons with six points. Dalton Dabbs and Chandler Scott both had five. Zach Fugate led TSA with eight points.

JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Thomas Sumter 32 South Aiken Baptist Christian 9

AIKEN – Thomas Sumter Academy defeated South Aiken Baptist Christian 32-9 on Friday at the SABC gymnasium. Dante Linder led the Generals with 10 points and six assists. Kyle Decker added nine points.

couldn’t cut the lead to any less than 11. Destinee Walker led WF with 20 points the only player in double figures. Maya Jackson was next with five. Kadejuha Kennedy finished with 12 points for Sumter followed by N’Dea Kennedy with six. On the boys side, SHS got off to a sluggish start as well, falling behind 7-0 before pulling within 9-8 at the end of the first quarter. The Gamecocks turned things on in the second, though, and Micah McBride connected on three of his four 3-point baskets as SHS outscored West 23-10 in the frame and rolled from there. With the victory, Sumter improved to 13-5 overall and kept pace with South Florence for the region lead as both teams won on Saturday to push their records to 3-1. West fell to 7-11 and 1-3. “We overcame a little adversity at the beginning, which has been our story all year,” SHS head coach Jo Jo English said. “We fought back and got a lot of contributions from a lot of guys. “I thought our defense was outstanding. We created turnovers and, more importantly, converted those into points. We made free throws and took care of the basketball too, which had been our major problems most of the year.” McBride finished with 15 points, one behind Brandon Parker’s team-leading 16 points. Erick White added 11 to give the Gamecocks three players in double figures. Cartier Diarra was the only Knight to post double digits with 12 points. Sumter has a busy region week ahead with South Florence coming to town on Tuesday, a makeup game in Conway on Wednesday and a home game against Carolina Forest on Friday.


C SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 Call Ivy Moore at: (803) 774-1221 | E-mail:

Escaped Lynchburg slave inspires book

This photo of John Andrew Jackson escaping his pursuers on horseback, is from his memoir, “The Experience of a Slave in South Carolina” (London, 1862), published by the American Antiquarian Society

Clemson professor seeks local information BY IVY MOORE


ohn Andrew Jackson’s life story reads like a novel or a Hollywood movie. The man who was “enslaved on a Lynchburg plantation ... escaped and made his way north ... traveled around Europe lecturing on abolition and his experiences in South Carolina” has inspired Clemson professor Susanna Ashton to undertake the writing of a book on Jackson, and she’s seeking information from local residents who might be related or otherwise connected to him. Ashton has already done a great deal of research on Jackson and has published several articles, including one in the online journal Common Place that makes a convincing case for Jackson’s having influenced Harriet Beecher Stowe’s writing of “Uncle Tom’s Cabin,” a classic early American novel. With Jonathan D. Hep-

worth, she published “Jackson Unchained: Reclaiming a Fugitive Landscape,” in the journal The Appendix. This article examines Jackson’s escape from slavery, retracing his route from Sumter through Charleston and northward, as Jackson recorded in his 1862 memoir, “The Experience of a Slave in South Carolina.”

In “Jackson Unchained,” Ashton and Hepworth write: The particulars of Jackson’s storied life are as follows: He was born in Sumter District, South Carolina in about 1825 and was owned by Robert English, a successful landowner with various properties and a host of relatives to share and trade slaves with. The plantation Jackson lived on was in a town once known as English Crossroads, later as Magnolia, and finally as Lynchburg. Despite a brutal life of labor and abuse, he found some brief happiness with Louisa, a young woman he married who lived on a nearby plantation owned by the Law family. His owners objected to his marriage and to his spending time with his wife and Jenny, the daughter Jackson and Louisa conceived. Despite repeated whippings for leaving his plantation to be with Louisa, Jackson remained devoted to his family and determined to keep crossing the land between the English and Law plantations.


Dr. Susanna Ashton visited Sumter and Lee counties last week to continue her research on John Andrew Jackson, a man who was enslaved on a Lynchburg plantation, escaped to the North before the Civil War and traveled around Europe lecturing on his experiences. He may have influenced Harriet Beecher Stowe’s novel, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin.” In 1846, Ashton and Hepworth write, Jackson was devastated when his wife and daughter were “sold or sent” to Georgia, and he began to plan his escape for Christmas, when slaves were given a three-day “holiday.” He was successful, eventually making his way to Massachusetts. Ashton visited Sumter and Lee counties last week to see the area where Jackson lived and to make contact with people who could aid her research for the book she’s writing. While there is a lot of valuable biographical information on Jackson in his own book, Ashton noted that Jackson lived for about 30 years after the publication of “The Experience of a Slave in South Carolina.” “He speaks about many families, he names the overseers and many of the

slaves,” Ashton said. “He names names. Slave narratives were very concerned with facts because people didn’t believe them, and people challenged them. So therefore they wanted lots and lots of details, so he is chock full of details about the English family, who were his owners, and other families around the area.” In 2010, Ashton said, she edited and wrote an introduc-

tion to a collection of “little known autobiographies of slaves from South Carolina titled ‘I Belong to South Carolina: South Carolina Slave Narratives,’” published by the University of South Carolina Press. Jackson’s was one of the seven important biographies in the collection. While Jackson’s life story is fascinating and historically important, one might wonder why an English professor, rather than a historian, would be interested in the extensive research required to write a book on his later years. Ashton has been teaching English at Clemson University for 15 years. She noted that Clemson is located on land that was once part of the plantation owned by John C. Calhoun. “I began to be interested in what does it mean to be on this ground, how do we tell the story, how do we listen to the stories that are already there,” Ashton said. “So I started teaching about, not the history of slavery, but the writing of people who were enslaved. “I’m interested in how we tell stories about our lives.” While she’s not yet sure where or when Jackson died, Ashton said, “I hope he’s buried near here, because he was interviewed as an old man, where he talks about ‘I’m feeling old and I want to take my bones back to S.C., and I want to be buried near my family.’” She has documentation that shows Jackson traveled back and forth from his home in Massachusetts to Lynchburg, “and he sent barrels of food and clothing, secondhand goods, plows for farmers. He tried to found a


Sumter’s biggest still seized; Mills wins Sousa award 75 YEARS AGO – 1939 June 26-July 1 Billy Rogers was named winner of the Galloway-Moseley Free Throw Trophy for 1939. The handsome trophy was won in open competition to determine which basketball player in Sumter could make the most free throws out of 100 attempted. This trophy has been won by Mac Moise for three consecutive years 193638. This year Mac fell by the wayside during the finals, and Cordes Palmer tied Rogers in the finals only to have Rogers nose him out Yesteryear in the play-off by in Sumter one point. The contest is an annual afSAMMY WAY fair conducted on the Edmunds court at the YMCA. • Ralph Wilson won the Fishel Swimming Trophy. The award is symbolic of the state high school swimming championship won by the Sumter Seacocks this year. Wilson has held the state high school diving championship for the past two years. • Sumter’s Legion Juniors got off to a fast start last week in play for the second district championship, but the locals will face a tough assignment Wednesday when they meet Columbia’s Juniors in the latter’s backyard. After

walloping Manning Friday, 22 to 0, the little Gamecocks returned to home grounds and settled their previously rained-out contest with Columbia by taking an 8 to 3 victory from the Capital City youths on Saturday. • Members of the Sumter High school 1939 state championship swimming squad who will receive the Sumter High Block “S” letter award were announced today by the coach of swimming, Austin M. Francis. A total of 10 letters will be awarded to : Harry Parker, captain; Pat Norris, Stanyarne Stoudenmire, Hank Wilson, Charles Propst, Billy Forester, Deuward Bultman, Randolph Bradham, Fen Murray and Arthur Burnett, manager. By winning the state high school swimming championship, the Sumter High Seacocks brought the Fishel High school swimming trophy back to Sumter from Charleston where it had been for a year as a result of Charleston’s 62 to 61 victory last year over the Sumter swimmers. This year’s meet was held on May 19 at Pocalla Springs. • Iris Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K.B. Hill, received the YMCA award for the outstanding girl swimmer in Sumter during 1938. Iris has been a member of the Y’s swimming squad ever since she was taught to swim in the “Y” pool. During this time she has been one of the most consistent performers on the squad. She swims all three

competitive strokes in addition to competing in fancy diving events on the low board. Miss Hill was a member of the Sumter Mite team that won the state championship several years ago. • Sumter’s Legion Juniors will play at home tomorrow with the Manning Juniors furnishing the opposition. The game will be played at the Municipal Park at 4 o’clock. The locals will need a victory tomorrow to stay in the race for district honors as they are tied with Columbia for the lead. The little Gamecocks opened up badly against the Capital City youths yesterday in Columbia and allowed them to score 7 runs in the first inning to sew up the ball game before it was 15 minutes old. Cook started on the mound for Sumter but was wild. Errors and base hits didn’t help him any. Tomlinson relieved him after five runs were across. • Sumter chalked up its third straight victory in the Palmetto State league yesterday by pounding out an 11-2 win over Kershaw’s Rebels, cellar dwellers of the circuit with no wins in eight starts. The triumph sent Sumter into third place. The Gamecocks went to work on Lyles early, getting to the veteran Kershaw lefthander for four runs in the first two frames. They extended their margin as the game progressed while Ray Coker, ex-Clemson star,

was holding the visitors to five singles. • Ed Lewis and Luther Wimberly will meet tomorrow in the 36-hole finals match for the championship of the Sunset Country Club. The match will get under way at 10 o’clock. Eighteen holes will be played and then time taken out for luncheon and the final 18 starting around 2 o’clock. Lewis reached the finals by eliminating Dr. Francis Brunson, while Wimberly advanced at the expense of E.H. Moses Jr. Wimberly was club champion several years ago, while Lewis is a newcomer as a finalist. Vernon (Bit) Wilder won the championship last year, but was eliminated this year.

LOCAL NEWS: Announcement of the retirement of seven teachers and the election of four new teachers in the Sumter city school system was made by Supt. William Henry Shaw. Miss Priscilla Shaw will not return to her duties as head of the health and physical Education department, as she will devote her full time to camp activities. In the elementary schools, five instructors will not return. They are Mrs. H.W. McCollum, Mrs. J.M. Powers, Mrs. Wilson Greene, Miss Mary Boyle and Mrs. M.S. Boykin. In the high school, John Henry Kirkland







May 3, 2014, at Sans Souci Farm in Sumter.

EDUCATION Morris College MIDDLE SCHOOL VISITATION College officials will share information about programs with middle school students and their counselors/advisers on Wednesday from 9 a.m. to noon. Guests will have an opportuGREEN nity to ask questions and tour the campus. For additional information, contact the Office of Admissions and Records at (803) 934-3225 or 1 (866) 8531345.

HONORS DAY CONVOCATION The college will hold Honors Day Convocation on Thursday at 10 a.m. in NealJones Auditorium. Dr. Lois Weston Green, chairman of the Division of Education, will be the speaker. A native of Sumter, Green is a graduate of Spelman College. She earned a master’s degree from Central Michigan University and a doctor of education from the University of Georgia. She has worked at Elizabeth State University and held joint appointments at East Carolina State University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Green has traveled to Africa, Jordan, Germany, France and Holland. She is a life member of Delta Sigma Theta Inc. and the NAACP. The program will recognize students who achieved a 3.0 GPA or higher during the fall semester. — Vicky SuttonJackson

Sumter School District COMMITTEE RECOGNIZED The Greater Sumter Chamber of Commerce Education Committee was selected as a recipient of the Champions for Public Education award. The announcement came from the South Carolina School Boards Association after the committee was nominated by the Sumter School District Board of Trustees. Beth Branham from SCSBA attended the annual Chamber Retreat to officially present the award last weekend. The award is presented to community residents, organizations or businesses and industries whose support and contributions have significantly benefited public schools. The Chamber Education Committee promotes a partnership between business leaders, civic leaders, religious leaders and Sumter School District to discuss and implement ideas to improve education in Sumter County. Their objectives primarily focus on assisting programs geared toward creating a skilled and motivated workforce. Dennis Turner, chairman of the committee, accepted the award at the Chamber Retreat and said, “We have a lot of devoted people in Sumter who work hard to improve education in our community. There is no reason why we cannot be a model for the state. Let’s decide what we want to focus on as a community, set some goals, roll up our sleeves and see what we can accomplish.” District Superintendent Dr. J. Frank Baker said, “Sumter



Smith-Tipton Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Smith announce the engagement of their daughter, Lisa Leigh Smith, to Henry Jacob Tipton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight T. Tipton, all of Sumter. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Leroy L. Smith of Sumter and the late Mr. and Mrs. N. Boyd O’Bryan of Greeleyville. She graduated from Wilson Hall and attended the University of South Carolina Sumter. The bridegroom-elect is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Garland Tipton of Telford, Tenn., and Mrs. Lora Carroll and the late Alfred Carroll of Fall Branch, Tenn. He attended Central Carolina Technical College. The wedding is planned for


Gary W. and Kerry Powell Strathman of Sumter announce the engagement of their daughter, Katherine Frances Strathman of Sumter, to Second Lt. Richard Neal Moore II of Clemson, son of Richard Neal and Charlene Small Moore of Clemson. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mrs. Sandra Booher Powell and the late Nelson Wheeler Powell of Summerton, Alvin and Frances Duchac Stutzka of Tampa, Fla., and the late Gerald W. Strathman of Kenosha, Wis. She plans to graduate in December from Clemson University with a civil engineering degree and will commission to the United States Air Force as a civil engineer at that time.

The bridegroom-elect is the grandson of Eugene O’Neal and Jackie Connor Moore, Julian Gerrard and Valerie Humbert Braddock, and the late James Douglas Small, all of Charleston. He graduated from Clemson University with a bachelor of arts in history. He is a member of the United States Army, Ordnance Corps, stationed in Savannah, Ga. The wedding is planned for May 30, 2014, at Madren Conference Center Pavilion at Clemson University. ••• The couple is registered MISS STRATHMAN, MOORE at Kohls,; can visit the couple’s web Sears,; and Bed Bath and Beyond, www. page at www.weddingwire. You com/moorestrathman

St. Anne Catholic School SPELLING BEE PARTICIPANTS School District believes strongly in fostering community partnerships. The Chamber Education Committee continues to work in collaboration with our school district to ensure all students will be prepared to live, work, and compete in tomorrow’s challenging workplace.” Working in collaboration with the district, the committee has made an impact on education in Sumter. Through the Partners in Education program, community partners work with all of our schools, children and the Sumter community. District high school students learn qualities of a good employee, the importance of good financial habits and lifelong learning, and more about educational institutions that can further their career choices through the Career Leadership Forum. Middle and high school students are recognized for good character and good citizenship through the Golden Apple awards program. The committee celebrates educators during American Education Week and enlists members of the community to serve as role models to our students through mentoring.

ADDISON RECOGNIZED Sumter School District board member Larry Addison, who represents Area 1, has been recognized by the South Carolina School Board Association for 10 years of board service. Addison was presented with a certificate and a pin at the January school board meeting. Addison first served as a board member with the former Sumter School District 2 and was elected to the first board for Sumter School District in 2010, before the two districts consolidated. He served as chairman on both boards. He also serves on the SCSBA Board of Directors. Addison represents Region 7 and as the region director, he represents school boards in Calhoun, Orangeburg and Sumter counties.

REACH AUDITIONS SET The Sumter School District REACH Program for artistically gifted and talented students will hold auditions on Saturday, Feb. 15, at Sumter High School. Auditions will be held at 10 a.m., 11 a.m. and noon. Students may choose any of the times and do not have to make an appointment. The REACH program offers opportunities for students to develop and enhance their talents through a variety of workshops held on various Saturdays throughout the school year and during a three-week workshop in June. The visual arts and theater programs serve students in grades 4-12, and the choral program serves students in grades 4-8. Students interested in auditioning should submit a completed Referral/Recommendation Form to the school they attend no later than Feb. 12. Forms are available at the schools or on the district website at For more information, contact Coordinator of Gifted Education Christine Carnes at (803) 469-6900, extension 517, or email christine.


On Jan. 16, 12 students from St. Anne Catholic School participated in the SCISA Regional Spelling Bee held at Wilson Hall. Andrea Clark, second from left on back row, was one of the two finalists in the sixth-grade category and will represent St. Anne Catholic School at the State Bee on Feb. 12. — Mary B. Sheridan

Sumter Christian School PROJECTS ABUNDANT Second semester at SCS is filled with projects that help students apply their knowledge from first semester on a higher level of learning. Fifth grade just finished their Science Day Projects over the Solar System. They made posters, dioramas, models of the planets, the space shuttle and the moon. Kyla Duffy even made a homemade planetarium. While eighth-grade students are just beginning their research papers, seventh-grade students handed theirs in on Wednesday with light hearts. All middle school students have begun the long process of working on science fair projects.

SENIOR CLASS RAISES FUNDS The senior class offered a chili lunch and bake sale on Wednesday to assist them in raising funds for their senior trip in May. They are also preparing for their senior yard sale coming up on March 22 in the school gymnasium from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.

LEGISLATOR’S BREAKFAST On Jan. 23, SCS Administrator and Principal Ron Davis and Assistant Principal Allan Glass attended the S.C. Association of Christian Schools annual Legislator’s Breakfast. They met legislators to pray for them and to discuss current issues that affect Christian schools in South Carolina. They were also able to personally talk with Rep. Grady Brown who works with Kershaw, Lee and Sumter counties.

STUDENTS OF THE WEEK This week Kira Williamson from K5, Jonathan Kannon from first grade, Emani Hammett from second grade, Kaylie Dubose from third grade, Hannah Fraser and Zachary Saulsgiver from fifth grade, Lauren Moore from seventh grade and Vanessa Blanton from eighth grade all received the Student of the Week award for good behavior and participation in class. — Miriam Marritt

University of South Carolina Sumter STORYTELLING FEB. 5 The South Carolina Center

for Oral Narration at USC Sumter will sponsor the Jack Doyle Storytelling Festival featuring Tim Lowry on Wednesday at noon in the Nettles Auditorium at USC Sumter. This event is free and open to the public. Lowry tells stories of the people, by the people and for the people. He mixes stories of American history and folklore with tales of growing up Baptist, teaching English to Russian immigrants, exciting road trips to Disney World, baseball, hotdogs, apple pie and Chevrolet. Lowry has been a featured performer at the National Storytelling Festival, Piccolo Spoleto Festival, South Carolina Storyfest, the North Carolina Storytelling Festival, Patchwork Storytelling Festival and the Connecticut Storytelling Festival. In addition, Lowry has presented thousands of educational programs for schools across the country. When Lowry is not on the road, he makes his home in Summerville, where he often performs stories of the historic South Carolina Lowcountry: Colonial Tavern Tales, Gullah Folk Tales and Civil War Ghost Stories. Lowry grew up in southeastern Kentucky where he learned the art of storytelling from Appalachian folk who spun yarns and told tales to entertain, teach morals and pass along local history. After earning a degree in Theater, Lowry taught English language arts for five years. In 2000, he left the classroom to become a full-time professional performer. He has produced eight CDs including Getting the Creeps, My Favorite Time of Year and Seven. Contact the S.C. Center of Oral Narration, at (803) 9383755, or Michele Reese at for more information, or visit http:// php/center-for-oral-narration. html — Misty Hatfield

Wilson Hall DUKE TIP QUALIFIERS Sixty-two percent of the seventh grade qualified for participation in the Duke University Talent Identification Program. To qualify students must score in the 95th percentile or higher on the national norms of a grade-level standardized achievement, aptitude, mental ability, or an approved state criterion-referenced test. Wilson Hall uses the Stanford Achievement Test.

The program indentifies academically talented seventhgraders based on standardized test scores achieved while attending elementary or middle school. These students are invited to complete either the SAT Reasoning Test or the ACT Assessment college entrance examinations. Duke TIP then provides the participants with comparative information concerning their academic abilities and resources for unique educational opportunities.

ROLE MODELS IN MEDICINE The University of South Carolina School of Medicine invites rising high school seniors to visit the campus each year for its program Role Models in Medicine. The program, which is for students who excel in advanced science classes and are interested in pursuing a career in medicine, gives students the opportunity to tour the facilities, speak with current medical students and professors and observe and participate in laboratory experiments. The following juniors, who were escorted by college counselor Diane Richardson, attended the program: Chase Belk, Kendall Brogdon, Simmons deHoll and Raines Waggett. — Sean Hoskins

Lee County School District RATLIFF TEACHER OF YEAR Lee County School District announces its Teacher of the Year, Sheneaka Ratliff. District leaders recognize teachers across the Pee Dee for their achievement inside and outside the classroom. Teachers are RATLIFF nominated by someone at their specific school and then an outside committee selects a Teacher of the Year from a district list. Ratliff, who is a science teacher at Lee Central High, has always had a passion for school, education and science and loves helping others. She began her career in Darlington County, where she taught for nine years, and she has been employed by Lee County School District since fall 2009. Ratliff, along with other school district recipients, will be considered for State Teacher of the Year Award. — Donna Daniels







Husband destroys wife’s trust trying to shore up business

school, an orphanage and a church.” Jackson even tried to buy around 1,000 acres of his former master’s plantation, which English had lost after the Civil War. “The nerve of that! I love that,” Ashton said. “I’m trying to find that plantation. It was described as being at the intersection of Black Creek and Stony Run, and there was a mill on that property that’s probably long gone. It had a lot of timber. Jackson wanted to share it with other families. He thought he could start a community there.” While he did not realize that goal, Jackson was able to buy a few acres near South Lynchburg. “He settled back in Lynchburg for a few years,” Ashton said, “although I am not yet sure if he died there or if he returned to his other home he maintained in Springfield, Massachusetts.” To continue her research, Ashton has made contact with some residents of Lynchburg, where she has been invited to return in March to speak during the 125th anniversary of Warren Chapel. “What I am most interested in is actually making contact with people in the region who might be able to help (in my research),” she said. “As an upstate Clemson person, I know very little about the Sumter/ Lee region, and I’m eager to meet with individuals in the community who might be able to help me contact some of Jackson’s descendants, the churches he was involved with and various properties he was associated with. (I want) to share this wonderful story (and) to reach out to the community and learn more about the complex and loving history that sustained all the people who lived there.” For more information about Jackson, visit the websites: and vol-13/no-04/ashton. “I Belong to South Carolina: South Carolina Slave Narratives” by Susanna Ashton can be purchased at

DEAR ABBY — During the past three years, my husband and I managed to save about Dear Abby $45,000 for ABIGAIL a down VAN BUREN payment on the purchase of a new home. (We each put in about half.) Early last month, I asked my husband if he liked one house we had just seen, and he confessed that he had taken all the money we had saved and put it into a struggling business he has had for 12 years and which I helped him run on weekends. I am devastated! It’s not

Reach Dr. Susanna Ashton at or write her at: Department of English Clemson University 709 Strode Tower, Clemson, SC 29634 –1503 Phone: (864) 656-3151

DEAR CRUSHED — Because the basis of any successful partnership -- and that includes marriage -- is trust, I think you have some serious thinking to do. And if you decide to remain married to your husband, you should have access to all documents connected to both your

finances in the future. DEAR ABBY — I am blessed to have many friends who invite me to parties and gatherings. I met a guy at one of them and we had a nice conversation. A few days later he called me. He said he’d gotten my number from our mutual friend. (I had given her permission to give it out to people who had been at the party.) We talked some more and kept talking and exchanging emails over the course of a couple of months. Because it wasn’t every day or even every week, I thought we were just friends. At the next party he asked me out on a date -- a romantic date. This is a problem. I identify as an

aromantic asexual. I do not feel the things he does. Having to explain my sexual orientation to people is embarrassing. Any advice on how to convey this without ruining the friendship we have developed? Embarrassed in Indiana DEAR EMBARRASSED — Try saying it this way: “I’m flattered, but it would be better if we remain just friends. I think you’re terrific, but I am not a romantic or sexual person. It has nothing to do with you. It’s just the way I am and always have been.” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Review: Novel revives famed case of missing judge KENDAL WEAVER Associated Press

case, including Crater’s wife, Stella, and his presumed mistress, the showgirl Sally Lou Ritz, known as Ritzi. “The Wife, the Maid, and the Mistress” She testified that she had dinner with (Doubleday), by Ariel Lawhon Crater at a Manhattan chophouse beThe disappearance of New York fore he possibly got in a cab for an unState Supreme Court Judge Joseph certain destination. Crater in 1930 led to tabloid headlines Sections of the novel open with and gossip about underworld ties that quotes from “Vanishing Point,” a made his vanishing act the most comprobe of the Crater case published in pelling mystery of the era. 2004 by Richard Tofel, who is now the In time, it would become a national general manager of ProPublica, and joke: “Judge Crater, call your office” “The Empty Robe,” a memoir by Stelwas a comic punch line for many la written with “The Untouchables” years. author Oscar Fraley and published in The case was such a sensation that 1961. theories of what happened to the Lawhon uses creative license to judge on the night of Aug. 6, 1930, perhelp bring to life many of the characsist to this day. Ariel Lawhon, a Nashters, including the Crater’s maid, a litville, Tenn., writer, is the latest to tle-known woman who is named bring Crater and his lively cast of coMaria Simon in the novel. Stella, horts back to life for another shot at Maria and Ritzi are central to solving this epic whodunit. Lawhon’s tale and give it a depth of Her telling of the Crater story is a THE ASSOCIATED PRESS emotion that is often missing from gripping, fast-paced noir novel, “The “The Wife, The Maid, and the Mistress” by crime thrillers. Wife, the Maid, and the Mistress.” It Ariel Lawhon looks at the vanishing act of There are quirks in the timeline captures a New York City period full that can be troublesome, but generalof high-kicking showgirls, mob-linked N.Y. State Supreme Court Judge Joseph ly the story moves forward with mospeakeasies and Tammany Hall politi- Crater in 1930. mentum, thanks to well-crafted cal scandal. Crater was no stranger to scenes and fluid dialogue. Also, deguessing game for the reader as this high-living, precarious life, and spite the many decades since Judge it’s commonly assumed he paid dearly events unfold. Crater went missing, the mystery of Her version is built colorfully for it. Lawhon brings fresh intrigue to this around many of the actual places and his disappearance is still a powerful magnet for its fictional retelling. people who were key figures in the tale, making the final outcome a

YESTERYEAR, FROM PAGE C1 will not return. • Tuesday and Wednesday of this week Gamecock Lodge No. 17 Knights of Pythias and the city of Sumter will be hosts to the 54th annual convention of the Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias. The convention will get under way tomorrow afternoon at 2:30, at which time the annual address of the grand chancellor, George S. Hudson of Greenville, will be delivered, and other grand lodge reports will be made, including the report of Ernest L. Allen of Charleston, grand keeper of records of seal; A.F. Lide of Elloree, grandmaster of exchequer, and other grand lodge officers. • Sumter County rural officers this morning seized the biggest whiskey still seen in this section of the state in more than a year in a raid on a little swamp on the old Arthur Haynsworth place, about seven miles from Sumter and a mile west of the Charlotte highway. The raiding party included Chief W.J. Seale and Officers L.C. Tisdale, Charlie Emanuel, Sam Newman and J.D. Chandler Jr. The still, complete in every detail, had apparently been in operation for several weeks and was of 120-gallon capacity. The operators had been using coke to fire their boiler, and about 600 pounds of this fuel in sack was seized along with the other paraphernalia. • J.F. Bland, Sumter County farmer, believes in kudzu as a forage, grazing and soil improvement crop. He must believe in it, for there are 250 acres of older kudzu, and 75 acres of the perennial legume vine planted on his farm. Bland has had several years’ experience with this plant commonly used in South Carolina as an ornamental porch vine. He planted 20 acres the

just the money, which was for our future. The plan was to purchase an affordable home and pay it off quickly. But he lied to me, strung me along and stole from me, because half of that money was mine. There is no chance he can repay it. My trust in him and our marriage is broken. What are your thoughts? Crushed in Palm Harbor, Fla.

first year, 39 acres the next, and every year since then has continued to increase the acreage. From his practical experience with kudzu, he naturally has some “pointers” which should be of value to other farmers in the state. • John B. Duffie of Sumter this morning was elected grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias at the final business session of the 54th annual convention of the order. Final adjournment was taken shortly after noon. 50 YEARS AGO – 1964 April 26-May 2 Members of McLaurin Junior High School’s band presented their director, Ed Litaker, with a silver bowl at Thursday night’s concert in appreciation for his work with them this year. Expressing gratitude to the director were Martha Stoddard, Mary Wayne Adams, Nancy Lyons and Meg Warmoth. • The Beatles – represented by four Tuomey Hospital student nurses, will be among the acts to appear in “Operation Tuomey,” the song and dance revue set for 8 p.m. Friday at the American Legion Home. The quartet comprises Bette Horton, Sally Aycock, Mary Fraser and Cheryl Murphy. The variety show, to be followed by a dance, will be a preliminary Iris Festival event. • The 25th anniversary celebration of the Sumter Lions Club was scheduled tonight at 7:30 at the Elks Lodge. The Sumter Club was chartered April 6, 1939, with 19 members and was sponsored by the Florence Lions Club. Present membership is 120. Their guest speaker, International Director William F. McCormick of Glen Rock, N.J., praised the local club for its “many humanitarian projects throughout the years.” He pointed out that the local club was the first in the state

to begin broom sales to aid the blind. • Town and Country, Sumter’s newest industry, produced and delivered its first mobile home today. Sales Manager John Allen presented keys to the unit to Ernest Nicks, vice president of Mid-State Mobile Homes, which purchased the first one. Participating in the presentation were Chauncy Lever, State Development Board, Richard Moses, chairman of Sumter County Development Board and Marvin Birdsong, Town and Country plant manager. • Jimmy Mills was presented with the John Phillip Sousa Award last night at the Edmunds High Band Booster Club banquet. Band director Robert Simmons attended the presentation along with young Mills. • Mayor Clifton G. Brown will step down from office sooner than scheduled. He announced at yesterday’s City Council meeting that his recent appointment to the State Development Board will force him to resign on May 20. His term on the Development Board begins the next day. His resignation is required by state law, which forbids dual office-holding. Succeeding him for the remainder of his term will be Mayor Pro Tem Morris D. Mazursky. • The 1964 edition of the Elkssponsored “Youth Government Day” program got under way this morning at the City Office as Patti Gattshall, serving as city clerk for a day, gave the oath of office to Mayor Jimmy Norris and his council members Otis Wilson, Ann Boykin, Gordon Logan and Langdon Dinkins. • Carol Singleton won the Sumter County 4-H Beauty Queen title last night. She is a student at Edmunds High School and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Singleton. Runners-up were Linda Dun-

lap and Susie Lowry. Miss Singleton was one of 25 contestants for the beauty title. She will compete in the Iris Festival beauty pageant scheduled here next week. • A chorus line of Tuomey Hospital student nurses will be seen Friday in the opening Iris Festival event, “Operation Tuomey.” The variety show and dance begins at 8 p.m. at the American Legion Home, with tickets priced at $2.50, available at the door. Chorines include Jerr Williams, Donna Buckey, Anne David, Carolyn Neubaum, Elvira Gibbons, Linda DeRoss, Diane Gatling, Marie Eaddy, Miriam Grant, Dottie Pearson and Trudy Lee. • Sumter’s first big horse show, sponsored by the Council of Garden Clubs, gets under way at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the fairgrounds. Over 25 different classes are featured in the show, which will have separate afternoon and evening classes. The night show starts at 7:30. • Dick Briggs, captain of the Shaw AFB Tennis team in the Iris tournament, met the members of the Sumter team. Jim Jones plays No. 1 singles. Fred Willson is No. 3. Robert Lenoir will play doubles. Charlie Hodgin plays No. 2 singles. Action begins tomorrow in the two-weekend tournament. • Winners in the Pinewood Derby held by the SumterLee-Shaw District, Boy Scouts of America, were: Buddy Ward, Ted McCarty, Larry Crutchlow, Garry Weathersbee and Lee Goff. • Freddie Cole, Carl Copeland and Harold Lyles will join more than 100 other skydivers in an Iris Festival exhibition on May 10 in Sumter. There will be a jump each 60 seconds, starting at 1 p.m. and ending at dark. • City Hall was taken over Wednesday by young leaders of tomorrow during Youth Government Day. Edmunds

High School seniors became leaders for a day as they assembled for a city council meeting. At the head of the conference table was Mayor Jimmy Norris, and to his left was the real mayor, Clifton G. Brown. Council members were Otis Hill, Ann Boykin, Gordon Logan and Langdon Dinkins. They studied a recommendation by Parks and Recreation Superintendent Seale Bagnal. Recorder Gloria Rabon swore in a jury during a mock trial in the city court. • Miss Lee Sowell and Bobby Wilder reigned as king and queen of May last night. The two seniors were crowned during coronation ceremonies at Edmunds High School auditorium. They ruled over a Royal Court composed of lovely young ladies and their escorts from Edmunds, Alice Drive Junior High, McLaurin Junior High, Wilder, Alice Drive Elementary, Central, Crosswell Drive, Lemira, Millwood, Wilder Elementary and Willow Drive schools. SPORTS: Highlighted by a couple of record-tying performances in the field events, Sumter High’s track team outscored Florence 78-37 at Alice Drive yesterday and ended its dual meet season. Only the state AAA meet in Greenville one week from today remains to be considered, and Coach Steve Satterfield will have the boys intensifying their training grind next week in an effort to make an impressive showing. • It wasn’t by much, but Sumter wrapped up the Lower State AAA baseball crown yesterday with a 1-0 victory over visiting Brookland-Cayce. The win left the Gamecocks with a 10-0 record in the conference, good enough to earn a berth in the best-of-three playoffs with the Upper State winner. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at waysammy@ or (803) 774-1294.





Passenger rails made way for private vehicles T

he Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Train Depot and Railway Express office were removed from Harvin Street in January of 1972. On this page are a number of photographs that provide a unique view of this old Sumter landmark erected at the turn of the 20th century. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The weather-beaten facility was removed to make way for a new building that housed a beverage distribution operation.â&#x20AC;? The old terminal played an important role in the history of Sumter, including serving as the location at which President William Howard Taft spoke to the local citizenry from the rear of his private car in 1912. Since the railroad had ceased passenger service through Sumter in 1971, the buildings had fallen into disrepair. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at waysammy@ or (803) 774-1294.



The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Passenger Station was torn down in 1972.


D SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 Call: (803) 774-1226 | E-mail:

Proving mechanics can be trusted


Dusty Chase, shop foreman at Turner’s Garage & Transmission, checks a customer’s vehicle using a computerized system. Owner Wendell Turner said the price of car repairs has changed over the years due to automobiles continuously changing and becoming more modern. The mechanics stay up-to-date on technological changes in cars with training and certification.

Garages rely on honesty, good reputation to garner new clientele, customer loyalty PRICES FOR COMPARISON

BY RAYTEVIA EVANS Besides lawyers and politicians, it’s no surprise that a lot of people don’t always think auto mechanics are the most trustworthy professionals. There are too many people to count who have vehicular repair horror stories and embarrassing memories of being stiffed by a few of them. But like the aforementioned professions, some of Sumter’s longtime garages are building clientele and reputation on creating relationships with customers. Over the holidays, Turner’s Garage & Transmission proved that honesty goes a long way in the business world. Sumter resident Tony Parker took his vehicle to Turner’s after purchasing it after the holidays and the timing belt went bad. “It wasn’t too long after I bought the car. I took it to Turner’s and they treated me well,” Parker said. “I spoke with Wendell Turner and they replaced the belt, no charge.” Turner said after replacing Parker’s timing belt, they ran into a problem, but quickly corrected it and informed Parker that the work was free of charge. They were honest and kind to Parker as they are to all of their customers, Turner explained. “The only thing we have in this industry is reputation. It takes time to become a reputable garage,” Turner said. “When you’re looking to get

Just in case you think you’re getting stiffed, here are some possible price ranges for basic services according to Turner and Bradley. Keep in mind, prices may vary depending on the type of car. Consult your mechanic and don’t be afraid to shop around or do your research to make sure you’re getting the best quote.

Bradley’s estimates

Turner’s estimates

Oil change: $30-$60 (Both owners said this can vary if your car takes synthetic oil.) Tire rotation: $15 (about $30 if you ask for rotation and balance) Alignment: $50-$80

Transmission flush: about $400 (Turner said it could run less than that, but newer cars may cost more.) Brake pads: $225-$275 (depending on the car) Air conditioner repairs: $200-$1,500 (according to what services are needed)

your car serviced, you need to look for a place with more of a reputation and good quality than price.” Arthur Bradley, owner of Ace Parker Tire, said being competitive, honest and trustworthy has kept him in business for almost 35 years now. Getting to know customers and making them feel less hesitant about the services his business provides has been a long journey. “You have to build the trust and honesty. It doesn’t happen overnight. It takes years to build those relationships with customers,” Bradley said. “The customer comes first and they’re always right.” Turner admits that he’s not the cheapest game in town, but “you get what you pay for.” With cars incessantly evolving, Turner said the price for different services change, and running the business with certified mechanics costs money. Still, car owners

looking to get an oil change, transmission flush or other services should still be alert and have an idea of what you should be paying. Turner and Bradley both said it’s important for their employees to provide the price for needed services up front before doing any work on the customer’s vehicle. They also inform them of any issues they find while inspecting their cars. As a customer, they noted, you have every right to see what’s going wrong and what mechanics plan to do to resolve the issue. “Ask to see for yourself what they’re talking about and what they’re going to do,” Turner said. “If they refuse, that’s a huge red flag.” Bradley said they often walk through needed repairs with their customers and are up front with any issues with their cars. “Don’t embarrass your customers by surprising them

with problems and prices. Let them know what you’ve found and prices up front before you start the work. Be frank with them and don’t beat around the bush,” Bradley said. Turner’s also has models of different parts of the car so mechanics can demonstrate where the problem is on the customer’s car and what needs to be done to repair it. Both auto shops also have helpful, smiling faces at the front desk which makes customers feel a lot more comfortable with them servicing their cars. Turner and Bradley both have strong ties to the Sumter community, often participating in charity events for children and those in need. Turner’s helps to give away a car each year and Bradley was recently named Humanitarian of the Year for 2013 by the Tire Industry Association. All of these activities, they said, help with branding and building their reputation to continue a profitable business in the automotive industry. “This business is not what it used to be. It’s now at its toughest I’ve seen in my life. Continental will be a blessing to business and the Sumter area bringing in jobs,” Bradley said. “But you also have to be a trustworthy business and give back to your community. That’s how we’ve been here for almost 35 years.” Reach Raytevia Evans at (803) 774-1214.

BUSINESS BRIEFS Sumter High graduate nets Trident United Way internship

formance and a minor in communications.

Abbie Geddings, daughter of Joey and Tammy Geddings of Sumter, was recently chosen from among more than 500 communication majors as an intern for the communication department at Trident United Way. She is a 2010 alumnus of Sumter High School and is set to gradGEDDINGS uate from the College of Charleston in May 2014 with a bachelor of arts in vocal per-

Belk website campaign aides American Heart Association Belk will feature an interactive website and in-store events during its monthlong “Our Heart to Yours” Campaign to benefit the American Heart Association. According to a recent announcement, the campaign events were designed to promote heart disease awareness and education to customers and associates.

“Belk is pleased to partner with the American Heart Association again this year in their fight against heart disease,” said Jon Pollack, Belk Inc. executive vice president, sales promotion, marketing and e-commerce. “It’s the leading killer of women in America, and our company-wide campaign strives to education customers and associates on the importance of leading healthier lifestyles.” Throughout February, customers will have several savings opportunities in 16 Belk stores across the South. Customers who donate $1 or

more Feb. 2-8 will receive three 20 percent-off coupons good for the purchase of three single sale-priced items. On Feb. 3 and 25, customers will receive 20 percent off the purchase of regular- and sale-priced items with limited exclusions during Healthcare Appreciation Day and Healthy Living Day respectively. For more information about the “Our Heart to Yours” Campaign, visit and call your local Belk location at (803) 778-1811 for in-store campaign events.







Wk Last Chg Chg

A-B-C ABB Ltd 24.84 -.30 -.36 ACE Ltd 93.81 -1.33 +1.62 ADT Corp 30.04 -1.36 -8.54 AES Corp 14.06 +.11 +.39 AFLAC 62.78 -.42 +.49 AGCO 53.33 -1.10 +.25 AK Steel 7.07 +.06 +.82 AOL 46.08 -.17 -1.08 AT&T Inc 33.32 -.03 -.10 Aarons 26.89 +.15 -.26 AbbottLab 36.66 +.13 +.08 AbbVie 49.23 +.92 +1.44 AberFitc 35.38 -.56 +.49 Accenture 79.88 -.84 -1.30 AccoBrds 5.81 -.08 -.55 Actavis 188.98 +2.29 +11.79 AMD 3.43 -.05 -.04 AerCap 37.19 -.63 +2.48 Aeropostl 7.05 +.08 -.21 Aetna 68.33 -.52 -.60 Agilent 58.15 -1.36 +.28 Agnico g 31.08 +.44 +.16 AirProd 105.14 -.78 -1.57 AlcatelLuc 3.95 -.03 +.14 Alcoa 11.51 -.44 +.07 AllegTch 31.44 -.57 -.49 Allegion n 49.35 -.07 +2.51 Allergan 114.60 -.51 -.27 Allstate 51.20 -1.10 +.58 AlphaNRs 5.68 -.17 -.15 AlpAlerMLP 17.80 +.15 +.14 AltisResid 30.00 -.50 -1.44 Altria 35.22 -.13 -2.08 Ambev n 6.54 -.02 -.18 Ameren 37.84 +.58 +1.93 AMovilL 21.26 -.17 +.08 AmAxle 18.62 -.40 -.93 AEagleOut 13.53 -.13 +.76 AEP 48.81 +.57 +2.04 AmExp 85.02 -1.60 -1.93 AmIntlGrp 47.96 -.92 +.10 AmTower 80.88 -.30 +1.26 Ameriprise 105.64 -.79 -1.15 AmeriBrgn 67.22 -.55 -.03 Ametek 49.42 -.64 -.21 Anadarko 80.69 -.76 -.40 AnglogldA 14.64 +.27 +.54 ABInBev 95.89 -.70 -2.16 Ann Inc 32.34 +.19 -1.86 Annaly 10.77 +.21 +.23 Anworth 4.69 +.05 +.11 Aon plc 80.46 -.28 +2.23 Apache 80.26 -1.02 -2.16 AptInv 27.97 +.14 +1.24 ArcelorMit 16.48 -.22 +.20 ArchCoal 4.24 -.08 +.13 ArchDan 39.48 -.03 -.09 ArcosDor 8.86 -.45 -.38 ArmourRsd 4.11 ... -.01 AssuredG 21.15 +.25 +.20 AstraZen 63.50 -.54 -.71 %XP4[VK    AuRico g 4.59 +.06 -.16 AutoNatn 49.39 -.50 +2.05 AvalonBay 123.50 +1.34 +3.98 Avnet 41.07 -.29 -.90 Avon 14.89 -.04 -.61 BB&T Cp 37.41 -.46 -.85 BHP BillLt 63.95 -.34 +.96 BP PLC 46.89 -.52 -.86 BRF SA 17.68 -.27 -.19 BakrHu 56.64 -.36 +.36 BallCorp 51.19 -.41 +2.59 BcBilVArg 11.91 -.15 -.01 BcoBrad pf 10.53 -.10 -.38 BcoSantSA 8.64 -.17 -.05 BcoSBrasil 4.57 -.14 -.49 BkofAm 16.75 -.18 +.30 BkNYMel 31.96 -.45 -.23 BankUtd 31.10 -.34 -2.24 Barclay 17.90 -.38 -.04 BarVixMdT 16.40 +.62 +.44 &M4:M\VW   BarnesNob 13.48 -.04 -1.43 BarrickG 19.28 +.06 +.25 Baxter 68.30 -.97 +.66 Beam Inc 83.30 -.10 -.15 Berkley 38.76 -.72 -1.42 BerkH B 111.60 -1.40 -.21 BestBuy 23.54 +.82 -1.48 BigLots 26.79 -.12 -.90 BioMedR 19.51 +.19 +.59 BitautoH 30.65 +.25 -1.12 Blackstone 32.75 +.52 +1.62 BlockHR 30.40 +.28 +2.32

Boeing 125.26 -1.27 -11.39 BorgWrn s 53.70 -.52 +.12 BostonSci 13.53 -.03 +.19 &S]H+Q   BrMySq 49.97 -.52 -.97 Brookdale 27.46 -.31 -.34 BrkfldOfPr 18.67 +.18 +.22 BrwnBrn 31.49 -.38 +.09 Brunswick 41.46 -1.05 +.05 Buenavent 12.40 -.20 -.91 BurgerKng 24.34 +.36 +1.28 CBL Asc 16.99 +.11 +.02 CBRE Grp 26.54 -.18 +1.07 CBS B 58.72 -.45 +.33 CIT Grp 46.55 -.55 -1.40 CMS Eng 27.79 +.56 +1.25 CNH Indl 10.54 -.12 -.60 CNO Fincl 16.94 -.04 -.13 CSX 26.91 +.14 +.71 CVS Care 67.72 +.07 +.09 CYS Invest 7.92 +.04 -.02 CblvsnNY 16.04 -.24 +.17 CabotOG s 39.98 +.26 +.45 CallGolf 8.17 -.07 -.69 Calpine 18.98 +.10 +.30 Cameco g 21.22 -.78 -.66 Cameron 59.97 -.36 +2.00 CampSp 41.21 +.05 -1.08 CdnNR gs 53.50 +.42 +1.19 CdnNRs gs 32.75 +.50 +.75 CP Rwy g 151.48 -1.68 +9.78 CapOne 70.61 -.35 +.04 CapitlSrce 13.73 -.19 -.82 CapsteadM 12.62 +.03 +.09 CardnlHlth 68.02 -.94 +2.60 CareFusion 40.77 -.94 +1.67 CarMax 45.11 +.06 +.54 Carnival 39.19 -.85 +.04 Caterpillar 93.91 +.71 +7.74 Celanese 50.64 -.87 -2.03 Cemex 12.37 -.08 -.04 Cemig pf s 5.77 +.05 +.05 CenovusE 26.15 ... -.15 CenterPnt 23.40 -.15 +.25 CntryLink 28.86 -.30 -.29 ChambSt n 7.74 -.06 -.25 ChesEng 26.91 -.07 +.03 Chevron 111.63 -4.82 -4.66 ChicB&I 74.99 -1.14 -.79 Chicos 16.60 -.10 -.08 Chimera 3.12 -.02 +.01 Chubb 84.54 -2.22 -1.39 CienaCorp 23.33 -.12 +1.22 Cigna 86.31 -1.34 -.39 CinciBell 3.46 -.11 -.21 Citigroup 47.43 -.87 -1.89 Citigp pfK 25.70 -.01 -.08 CliffsNRs 19.32 +.06 -.01 Clorox 88.27 +.80 +.15 CloudPeak 18.73 -.09 +.68 Coach 47.89 -.40 -.92 CobaltIEn 16.37 -.16 -.80 CocaCola 37.82 -.35 -1.02 CocaCE 43.29 -.56 -.24 Coeur 10.15 -.21 -.83 ColeREI n 15.15 -.08 -.11 ColgPalm s 61.23 -.26 -1.16 Comerica 45.80 -1.10 -1.43 CmtyHlt 41.41 +1.10 +1.31 'SQT7GM   ConAgra 31.79 -.01 -.71 ConocoPhil 64.95 -.80 -1.62 ConsolEngy 37.35 -.55 -.12 ConEd 54.41 +.51 +.76 ConstellA 76.67 -.92 +.87 CooperTire 23.40 +.56 +.94 Corning 17.21 -.17 -1.00 Covidien 68.24 -.32 +.24 CSVInvNG 4.24 +.04 -.52 CSVLgNGs 29.70 -.08 -4.11 CrwnCstle 70.96 -.46 -.41 CrownHold 41.10 +.01 +.08 CubeSmart 16.48 +.14 +.81 Cummins 126.98 -1.50 +.67

DevonE 59.22 -.45 DiaOffs 48.54 -.46 DiamRk 11.58 +.03 DicksSptg 52.50 -1.00 DigitalRlt 50.99 +1.04 DirSPBr rs 36.68 +.72 DxGldBll rs 36.53 +.01 DxFinBr rs 23.59 +.80 DxEMBr rs 51.08 -.19 DxSCBr rs 18.17 +.35 DxEMBll s 21.53 +.09 DxFnBull s 80.66 -2.98 DirDGdBr s 30.02 +.20 DxSCBull s 70.56 -1.45 DxSPBull s 56.93 -1.10 Discover 53.65 -1.13 Disney 72.61 -.61 DollarGen 56.32 -.18 DomRescs 67.91 +.86 DEmmett 25.43 +.31 Dover 86.56 -2.71 DowChm 45.51 +.20 DrPepSnap 47.88 -.41 DuPont 61.01 -.53 DukeEngy 70.62 +.73 DukeRlty 15.71 +.31 E-CDang 9.43 -.01 E-House 12.18 -.28 EMC Cp 24.24 -.38 EOG Res 165.24 -.89 EP Engy n 17.20 -.16 EQT Corp 92.81 +2.81 EastChem 77.96 +1.99 Eaton 73.09 -.82 EVTxMGlo 9.81 -.05 Ecolab 100.54 -.29 EdisonInt 48.16 +.21 EdwLfSci 65.12 -.36 EldorGld g 6.33 -.05 Embraer 30.69 -.20 EmersonEl 65.94 -.64 Emulex 7.36 -.22 Enbridge 41.99 +.29 EnCana g 17.97 -.02 EndvSilv g 4.34 -.01 Energizer 94.50 -.51 EngyTEq s 41.72 +.45 ENSCO 50.37 -.30 Entergy 63.03 -.14 EntPrPt 66.38 +1.29 EqtyRsd 55.38 +.24 EsteeLdr 68.74 -.21 )\GS6IW   Exelis 19.59 -.07 Exelon 29.00 +.01 Express 17.32 -.21 ExxonMbl 92.16 -1.83 FMC Tech 49.44 -.47 FamilyDlr 61.82 -.14 FedExCp 133.32 -.45 FibriaCelu 11.17 -.06 FidlNFin 31.54 +1.20 FidNatInfo 50.70 -1.02 Fifth&Pac 28.70 +.30 FstBcpPR 4.89 -.07 FstHorizon 11.76 -.24 FstInRT 17.16 +.28 FMajSilv g 10.44 -.20 FirstEngy 31.49 +.33 Fleetcor 106.32 -3.80 FlowrsFd s 20.95 -.14 Flowserv s 72.33 -.21 Fluor 75.96 -.39 FootLockr 38.60 -.16 FordM 14.96 -.29 ForestLab 66.30 ... ForestOil 3.05 -.10 Fortress 8.27 -.12 FBHmSec 45.06 +1.85 FrankRes s 52.01 -.77 FMCG 32.41 ... Freescale 18.13 -.05 Frontline 4.13 -.19 *YWMSRMS  

D-E-F DCT Indl DDR Corp DR Horton DTE DanaHldg Danaher Darden Darling DeanFds rs Deere DelphiAuto DeltaAir DenburyR DeutschBk

7.20 15.67 23.48 68.22 18.92 74.39 49.44 19.56 15.80 85.96 60.89 30.61 16.07 48.18

-.30 -2.50 -.32 +.07 -1.36 +.37 -1.12 +.29 +.30 +.56 -.17 -1.46 +.46 -2.74 -.78 -.23 -.11 -1.03 +1.98 +.35 -3.77 +2.10 -.59 +1.04 +2.36 +.87 +.15 -.33 -1.25 -.29 -1.05 +2.11 +3.33 -.04 -.24 +1.19 +1.24 -3.69 -.27 -1.30 +.68 -.14 -.09 -.24 -.10 -7.56 -.16 -.97 +1.75 +2.35 +1.68 -.05  -.48 +.73 -.51 -2.69 +.04 -1.13 -1.26 +.57 +1.41 -.14 +.34 -.32 -.05 +.16 -.36 +.42 +1.13 -.78 -.66 -1.52 +1.13 -.74 +1.35 -.41 -.09 -.58 -1.59 -.36 +2.89 -.54 


+.09 +.12 +.60 +.94 -.58 -.91 -.06 -.08 -.25 -.62 -.09 +.03 +.05 -1.99

+.06 +.20 +2.60 +2.75 -.58 +.26 -.66 -.55 -.71 +.41 +.97 -.50 -.14 -1.57

GNC 51.11 +.26 Gafisa SA 2.55 -.06 GameStop 35.07 -.24 Gannett 27.53 -.07 Gap 38.08 +.04 GasLog 20.96 -1.04 +IRGS7LMT   GenDynam 101.31 +.82 GenElec 25.13 -.37 GenGrPrp 20.14 +.15 GenMills 48.02 -.55 GenMotors 36.08 -.76 Genpact 16.97 -.05 Genworth 14.75 -.20

-1.13 -.19 -1.45 +.06 +.87 +1.21  +3.00 +.18 +.53 -.26 -.75 +.28 -.28

Gerdau 7.05 +.03 +.08 GlaxoSKln 51.54 -.42 -1.79 GlimchRt 8.56 +.01 -.47 GolLinhas 3.93 -.17 -.41 GoldFLtd 3.48 +.07 -.04 Goldcrp g 24.89 +.75 +.84 GoldmanS 164.12 -1.72 -3.52 +SSHV4IX   GrafTech 10.25 -.09 -.57 GraphPkg 9.50 +.02 +.27 +VIIR(SX   +T*R7R1\   GpTelevisa 29.06 +.37 +.37 GugSPEW 69.14 -.33 +.10 HCA Hldg 50.27 +.78 +1.87 HCP Inc 39.15 +.26 +.55 HDFC Bk 31.29 -.18 -1.02 HSBC 51.49 -.78 -1.71 HalconRes 3.37 -.05 -.25 Hallibrtn 49.01 -.43 +.40 Hanesbrds 71.14 -1.35 +5.90 HarleyD 61.69 -1.50 -2.33 Harman 103.43 +1.09 +14.05 HarmonyG 2.88 +.05 -.06 HartfdFn 33.25 -.50 +.48 HatterasF 17.94 +.18 -.07 HltCrREIT 57.92 +.87 +2.00 HlthcreTr 10.73 +.07 +.09 HeclaM 3.03 -.05 -.16 HelmPayne 88.04 +.34 +2.03 Herbalife 64.37 -.40 +4.31 Hersha 5.43 -.01 -.08 Hershey 99.40 +.15 +1.28 Hertz 26.02 -.42 -.73 Hess 75.49 -1.04 -.76 HewlettP 29.00 -.25 +.51 hhgregg 8.26 -.26 -2.95 Hillshire 35.62 -.12 +1.76 Hilton n 21.65 -.01 -.80 HollyFront 46.30 -.71 -.39 HomeDp 76.85 -.08 -2.31 HomexDev 1.54 -.06 +.17 HonwllIntl 91.23 -.47 +2.76 Hospira 44.01 +.31 -.56 HostHotls 18.39 +.06 -.40 HovnanE 6.03 +.15 +.20 Humana 97.30 -.87 +1.30 Huntsmn 21.92 -.29 +.13 IAMGld g 3.65 ... -.05 ICICI Bk 32.17 -.37 -1.70 ING 13.21 -.46 -.23 ION Geoph 3.03 -.08 +.01 iShGold 12.07 +.01 -.24 iSAstla 23.04 -.25 +.13 iShBrazil 39.24 -.40 -.73 iShCanada 27.93 -.02 -.22 iShEMU 39.27 -.71 -.68 iShGerm 29.83 -.56 -.69 iSh HK 19.12 -.06 -.34 iShItaly 15.54 -.17 -.07 iShJapan 11.33 -.31 -.35 iSh SKor 59.04 +.11 +1.40 iSMalasia 14.70 +.02 +.17 iShMexico 62.89 -.22 +.28 iShSing 12.22 -.09 -.03 iSTaiwn 13.57 +.07 -.28 iSh UK 19.91 -.23 -.45 iShSilver 18.45 -.04 -.71 iShS&P100 79.02 -.58 -.71 iShChinaLC 34.58 -.08 +.36 iSCorSP500179.17 -1.13 -.73 iShCorTBd 108.07 +.20 +.49 iShEMkts 38.19 +.06 -.05 iShiBoxIG 116.34 +.35 +.98 iSh20 yrT 108.28 +.72 +.80 iS Eafe 63.61 -1.10 -1.24 iSCorSPMid130.88 -.71 -.23 iShiBxHYB 93.25 -.03 +.23 iSR1KVal 90.79 -.67 -.30 iSR1KGr 83.45 -.41 -.28 iSR2KVal 95.64 -.82 -1.33 iSR2KGr 133.33 -.69 -1.13 iShR2K 112.16 -.84 -1.29 iShUSPfd 37.92 -.06 +.12 iSUSAMinV 34.42 -.18 -.14 iShREst 65.25 +.20 +.94 iShHmCnst 24.82 +.43 +1.10 iShCrSPSm105.09 -.60 -1.21 ITT Ed 29.40 -.04 -12.01 ITW 78.87 -.42 -.34 Infosys 58.58 -.68 -.95 IngerRd 58.79 -.24 +.68 IBM 176.68 -.68 -2.96 IntlGame 14.43 -.17 -.61 IntPap 47.74 +.63 +2.18 Interpublic 16.32 -.25 -.47 IntwstRst n 11.90 ... ... InvenSense 19.69 -.05 +.11 Invesco 33.25 -.25 -.23 InvMtgCap 15.71 +.15 -.01

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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; PE greater than 99. cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52-week low. dd â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ex-capital gains distribution. f â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Previous dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quote. n - No-load fund. p â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Stock dividend or split. t â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Both p and r. x â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ex-cash dividend. Source: The Associated Press and Morningstar. Sales figures are unofficial. IronMtn 26.41 -.32 -1.00 iShCorEM 45.83 +.03 -.05 ItauUnibH 12.24 -.02 +.17

J-K-L JPMorgCh 55.36 -.64 Jabil 17.97 -.29 JanusCap 10.99 -.13 JinkoSolar 29.15 -1.19 JohnJn 88.47 -1.03 JohnsnCtl 46.12 -.80 JonesGrp 14.75 -.03 JoyGlbl 52.79 -.03 JnprNtwk 26.61 -1.26 KAR Auct 27.82 -.03 KB Home 19.34 +.23 KBR Inc 31.30 -.45 KKR 24.11 -.34 KKR Fn 12.10 -.28 KC Southn 105.59 +.06 Kellogg 57.98 -.15 Kennamtl 43.34 -1.01 KeyEngy 7.29 -.04 Keycorp 12.76 -.21 KimbClk 109.37 +.97 Kimco 20.91 +.07 KindME 79.48 -.20 KindMorg 34.01 -.31 /MRHV1[X   Kinross g 4.58 -.02 KodiakO g 10.61 +.05 Kohls 50.63 -.22 KrispKrm 17.25 -.22 Kroger 36.10 -.32 L Brands 52.36 -.30 LaredoPet 24.74 -.11 LVSands 76.52 -1.39 LeapFrog 7.12 -.02 0IEV'SVT  LeggMason 42.35 -.95 LeggPlat 30.02 +.15 LennarA 40.16 +1.31 LeucNatl 27.33 -.19 Level3 32.10 +.07 LexRltyTr 10.81 +.07 Lexmark 39.19 -.32 LibtProp 36.40 +.20 LifeLock 20.41 +.33 LillyEli 54.01 +.74 LincNat 48.03 +.03

+.27 +.01 -.46 -.55 -2.14 -2.09 -.11 +.09 -1.11 -.07 +1.30 -.37 -.45 -.30 +6.10 -1.85 -3.60 -.21 -.17 +1.97 +.22 -1.56 -1.05  -.07 -.09 +.41 -.88 +.02 -.28 -.57 +2.61 ...  +.12 +.24 +3.17 -.08 -.24 +.12 +4.79 +.75 +1.45 -.11 +.16

LinkedIn 215.21 +2.81 LionsGt g 32.33 +.02 LiveNatn 21.27 +.11 LloydBkg 5.48 -.09 LockhdM 150.91 +2.25 Lorillard 49.22 ... LaPac 17.53 -.56 Lowes 46.29 -.21 LumberLiq 88.99 -1.29 LyonBas A 78.76 +.70

-2.18 +1.82 +.37 +.13 +3.15 -.31 +.02 -1.54 -6.04 +2.84

M-N-0 M&T Bk 111.51 -1.29 MBIA 10.94 -.08 MFA Fncl 7.29 -.05 MGIC Inv 8.49 -.05 MGM Rsts 24.36 +.25 MackCali 20.23 +.13 Macys 53.20 -.71 MagHRes 8.35 +.16 1ERMXS[SG  ManpwrGp 77.90 -.10 Manulife g 18.43 -.26 MarathnO 32.79 -.25 MarathPet 87.05 -.45 MVJrGld rs 35.39 -.06 MktVGold 23.48 -.01 MV OilSvc 45.48 -.26 MV Semi 41.17 -.34 MktVRus 25.26 -.16 MarshM 45.71 -.60 MartMM 109.01 +1.24 Masco 21.16 -.06 1EWXIV'HW McCorm 64.18 -.55 McDrmInt 8.34 -.05 McDnlds 94.17 +.37 McGrwH 76.04 -.73 McKesson 174.41 -2.82 McEwenM 2.60 +.01 MeadJohn 76.89 -2.48 MeadWvco 36.07 -.11 MedProp 13.27 -.03 MedleyCap 13.79 -.55 Medtrnic 56.56 -.45 Merck 52.97 -.54 Meritor 10.98 +.09 MetLife 49.05 -.73 MKors 79.93 -.46 1MHWXW4IX  

+.24 -.02 +.10 +.10 +.58 +.32 -1.22 -.13  -2.24 -.38 -.21 +4.07 -.87 -.19 -.28 -.44 -.96 -.41 +4.69 -.29  -4.81 -.16 -.26 +2.77 +.69 -.03 -1.40 +.30 +.52 -.57 -.60 +.99 +1.57 -.46 -.14 

MillenMda 7.94 -.22 +1.23 MitsuUFJ 6.04 -.13 -.27 MobileTele 17.25 +.02 -1.30 Mohawk 142.18 +1.04 +.82 Molycorp 4.85 -.10 -.16 Monsanto 106.55 -.70 -1.39 MonstrWw 6.12 -.14 +.02 MorgStan 29.51 -.47 -.89 Mosaic 44.66 -.27 -.72 MotrlaSolu 63.80 -1.11 -.62 MuellerWat 8.68 -.10 +.08 MurphO 56.61 -.83 -3.89 NCR Corp 35.19 -.31 -.40 251SFMPI   NRG Egy 27.85 +.22 +1.15 Nabors 17.08 -.06 +.04 NBGrce rs 4.47 -.15 -.43 NOilVarco 75.01 +1.36 +1.01 NatRetPrp 33.20 +.09 +.59 Nationstar 27.98 -1.04 -1.99 2EZMWXEV   NeuStar 33.89 -1.22 -11.10 NewOriEd 29.34 -.10 -.62 NewResd n 6.35 -.06 +.10 NY CmtyB 16.19 -.16 -.60 Newcastle 5.44 +.04 -.26 NewellRub 30.90 +.63 -.05 NewfldExp 24.77 -.12 +.06 2I[QX1   NextEraEn 91.93 +.97 +4.87 NiSource 34.37 +.11 +.78 NielsenH 42.29 -.66 -.95 NikeB 72.85 -1.09 +1.20 NobleCorp 31.03 -.61 -1.91 NobleEn s 62.33 -.65 -.64 NokiaCp 6.92 -.11 +.06 NordicAm 10.94 -.03 -.13 Nordstrm 57.45 +.12 -.71 NorflkSo 92.59 -.17 +2.98 NAtlDrll n 9.02 +.07 ... NoestUt 43.80 +.31 +1.37 NorthropG 115.55 +2.30 +2.10 NStarRlt 14.59 +.10 +.07 Novartis 79.07 -.87 -.77 NovoNord s 39.67 +1.24 +1.41 NuSkin 85.15 +.46 +8.26 Nucor 48.35 -.24 -.41 ONEGas wi 34.12 +.19 +.78 OasisPet 41.81 +.07 +.18 OcciPet 87.57 -.73 -.43

Oceaneerg Och-Ziff OcwenFn OfficeDpt Oi SA OldRepub Olin OmegaHlt Omnicom ONEOK OpkoHlth Oracle OshkoshCp OwensCorn OwensIll

68.15 -1.08 13.98 -.20 44.14 -1.24 4.89 -.01 1.71 +.04 15.62 -.14 25.71 -.04 31.94 +.40 72.58 -1.40 68.49 +1.36 7.93 -.22 36.90 -.50 54.14 +.15 38.15 +.20 32.04 -.36

-3.45 -.92 -2.72 -.11 -.07 +.14 -1.12 +.41 +.07 +3.13 -.53 -.21 +3.18 -.87 +.01

P-Q-R PG&E Cp 42.15 PNC 79.88 PPL Corp 30.57 PaloAltNet 59.45 Pandora 36.07 ParkerHan 113.37 PeabdyE 17.05 Pengrth g 6.46 PennVa 11.99 PennWst g 7.47 Penney 5.92 Pentair 74.33 PepcoHold 19.43 PepsiCo 80.36 PerkElm 43.60 PetrbrsA 11.90 Petrobras 11.21 Pfizer 30.40 PhilipMor 78.14 Phillips66 73.09 Pier 1 19.11 PinnclEnt 21.85 PioNtrl 169.32 PitnyBw 25.18 PlainsAAP 50.49 PlatfmSp n 13.94 PlumCrk 43.07 Polaris 125.20 PolyOne 35.56 Potash 31.32 PwshDB 24.88 PS USDBull 21.83 PSPrivEq 11.61

+.19 -1.74 +.18 -2.67 -.46 -1.18 +.16 -.03 +.07 +.01 +.15 -.41 +.12 -.72 -.44 -.26 -.13 -.42 -.95 -.47 -.07 +.26 -3.07 -.67 +.78 -.06 +.05 -2.49 +.02 +.08 -.03 +.06 -.26

+1.33 -1.15 +.70 -.95 +2.52 -1.26 +.18 -.04 -.03 +.10 -.78 +2.11 +.75 -1.07 +2.42 -.71 -.55 +.31 -3.36 -1.35 -.30 +.19 -3.41 +3.54 -.62 -.46 +.19 -7.80 +1.83 -.42 -.20 +.21 -.27

Creech Roddey Watson Insurance (&DOKRXQ6WUHHWÂ&#x2021;6XPWHU6& (803) 775-1168

PS SrLoan 24.91 +.02 -.01 Praxair 124.72 -.77 -2.25 PrecDrill 8.92 +.09 +.07 PrinFncl 43.57 -.73 -.40 ProLogis 38.76 -.05 +2.02 ProShtS&P 26.10 +.18 +.08 ProUltQQQ 95.54 -.41 -1.03 ProUltSP 95.14 -1.20 -.89 ProShtR2K 17.31 +.13 +.19 PUltSP500 s85.99 -1.63 -1.10 49:M\78VW  4V:M\78*VW  4V7LX:M\W   PrUltCrude 31.25 -.30 +.36 PrUShCrde 32.13 +.29 -.46 ProctGam 76.62 -.25 -2.56 ProgsvCp 23.24 -.32 -.07 ProUShSP 31.73 +.37 +.22 PrUShDow 30.41 +.58 +.70 PUShQQQ rs61.94 +.26 +.57 ProUShL20 69.93 -.84 -1.10 PUSR2K rs 50.48 +.67 +1.05 PUShSPX rs66.64 +1.22 +.71 Prudentl 84.39 -.82 +.03 PSEG 33.34 -.03 +.32 PulteGrp 20.32 +.55 +1.48 QEP Res 30.89 -.40 +.05 Qihoo360 101.08 +3.78 +16.34 QuantaSvc 31.17 +.17 +.10 QntmDSS 1.25 -.02 -.06 QstDiag 52.50 +.12 -1.21 Questar 23.32 -.20 +.41 QksilvRes 3.11 -.11 -.11 Quiksilvr 7.05 -.32 -.08 RAIT Fin 8.44 +.08 +.38 RPC 17.03 -.05 -1.60 Rackspace 36.41 -.12 -.72 RadianGrp 14.88 +.19 +.07 RadioShk 2.40 -.02 +.01 RangeRs 86.19 +.73 +.04 Rayonier 44.26 +.15 +3.08 Raytheon 95.07 +3.18 +6.94 Realogy 45.57 +.36 -.13 RltyInco 40.78 +.01 +1.42 RedHat 56.50 -.62 -.23 RegalEnt 19.50 -.01 -.53 RegionsFn 10.17 -.26 -.38 Regis Cp 12.33 +.01 -1.09 ReneSola 3.30 -.13 -.09 Renren 3.21 +.01 +.01 RepubSvc 32.03 -.18 +.29 ResMed 43.61 -.33 -.27 RestorHdw 56.74 +.35 -2.23 RetailProp 13.19 +.18 +.36 Rexnord 25.98 -.32 -1.74 ReynAmer 48.50 -.06 -.60 RiceEngy n 23.52 +.01 +1.62 RioTinto 53.15 -.48 +1.97 RiteAid 5.55 -.12 +.08 RobtHalf 41.78 -.30 +1.77 RockTen 101.48 -.96 +5.33 RockwlAut 114.84 -.26 +1.85 Rowan 31.37 -.22 -1.14 RylCarb 49.60 -1.23 +2.47 RoyDShllB 72.83 -2.35 -1.72 RoyDShllA 69.10 -2.25 -1.95 Ryland 44.64 +1.58 +2.77

S-T-U SAP AG 76.42 -1.20 SCANA 47.27 +.31 SK Tlcm 21.94 +.06 SpdrDJIA 156.75 -1.42 SpdrGold 120.09 +.32 SpdrEuro50 39.76 -.59 SP Mid 238.78 -.98 S&P500ETF178.18 -1.05 SpdrHome 31.57 +.30 SpdrS&PBk 31.91 -.53 SpdrShTHiY 30.89 -.02 SpdrLehHY 40.79 -.02 SpdrS&P RB38.25 -.75 SpdrRetl 79.85 -.36 SpdrOGEx 65.75 -.44 SpdrMetM 39.89 -.17 SABESP s 9.13 -.01 Safeway 31.24 +.35 StJude 60.73 -.52 Salesforc s 60.53 -.44 SallyBty 28.38 +.27 SandRdge 6.15 -.10 Sanofi 48.90 -1.28 SantCUSA n 25.63 -.14 Schlmbrg 87.57 -1.24 Schwab 24.82 -.47 ScorpioTk 10.00 -.21 SeadrillLtd 35.71 -.51 SealAir 31.19 -.20 SempraEn 92.71 +1.21 SenHous 22.52 -.02

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SensataT 37.44 -.15 ServiceCp 17.70 +.12 ServcNow 63.43 -2.18 SiderurNac 4.63 -.11 Siemens 126.29 -1.21 SignetJwlrs 79.55 -1.31 SilvWhtn g 21.71 -.07 SimonProp 154.84 +1.89 SmithAO s 47.22 -.59 SonyCp 15.75 -.38 Sothebys 47.92 +.02 SouFun 81.39 -.81 SouthnCo 41.24 +.35 SthnCopper 27.98 +.06 SwstAirl 20.95 -.27 SwstnEngy 40.69 -.31 SpectraEn 35.95 -.26 SpiritAero 33.91 +.01 SpiritRC n 10.60 -.01 Sprint n 8.27 -.12 SP Matls 44.04 -.29 SP HlthC 55.96 -.49 SP CnSt 40.76 -.20 SP Consum 62.82 -.90 SP Engy 83.38 -1.09 SPDR Fncl 21.06 -.25 SP Inds 50.03 -.25 SP Tech 34.82 +.08 SP Util 39.10 +.32 StdPac 8.80 +.10 StanBlkDk 77.40 -.47 StarwdHtl 74.71 -.79 StarwdPT 30.20 +.09 StateStr 66.95 -1.29 StillwtrM 12.54 +.03 StratHotels 9.31 -.08 Stryker 77.60 -.54 SumitMitsu 9.32 -.13 SummitHtl 8.91 -.03 Suncor gs 32.83 +.18 SunEdison 13.91 -.24 SunstnHtl 12.83 ... SunTrst 37.02 -.79 SupEnrgy 23.64 -.58 Supvalu 5.78 -.17 SwftEng 12.38 -.45 SwiftTrans 21.80 +.07 Synovus 3.35 -.08 Sysco 35.08 -.07 T-MoblUS n 30.57 -.16 TCF Fncl 16.10 -.45 TD Ameritr 31.25 -.31 TE Connect 56.51 -1.22 TECO 16.38 -.10 TIM Part 26.03 -.29 TJX 57.36 -.15 TRWAuto 74.15 -.28 TaiwSemi 16.92 -.22 TalismE g 10.75 -.05 Target 56.64 -.03 TataMotors 27.85 -.51 TeckRes g 24.02 -.34 TelefBrasil 19.00 -.03 TelefEsp 15.36 -.26 Tenaris 44.48 -.47 TenetHlth 46.01 +.68 Tenneco 56.84 +1.60 Teradata 41.12 -1.01 Teradyn 18.81 -.28 Terex 41.00 +1.19 Tesoro 51.52 +.26 TevaPhrm 44.63 -.95 Texas Inds 75.22 +.82 Textron 35.50 -.89 8I\XYVER  ThermoFis 115.14 +.15 ThomCrk g 2.57 -.04 3D Sys s 77.73 -1.82 3M Co 128.19 +.14 Tiffany 83.19 -.49 TW Cable 133.27 -.93 TimeWarn 62.83 -.57 Timken 56.33 -1.29 TollBros 36.75 +.62 Total SA 57.17 -1.15 TotalSys 29.88 -.80 Transocn 43.28 -.39 Travelers 81.28 -1.08 TrinaSolar 14.85 -.35 TriumphGp 68.42 +.27 Trulia 34.53 -.11 8WEOSW   Tuppwre 78.36 -.86 Turkcell 12.45 +.10 TurqHillRs 3.51 -.06 Twitter n 64.50 +1.03 TwoHrbInv 9.83 ... TycoIntl 40.49 +.82 8]WSR  UBS AG 19.87 -.14

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UDR 24.34 -.06 +.62 977MPMGE   USG 30.60 +.48 -.02 UltraPt g 23.95 +.20 +.13 UnderArmr 108.11 +3.35 +24.62 UnilevNV 37.34 -.46 -2.02 Unilever 38.61 -.54 -1.91 UnionPac 174.24 -1.99 +2.60 9RMW]W   UtdContl 45.84 -.59 -.29 UPS B 95.23 -.55 -1.10 UtdRentals 80.94 -.66 +1.44 US Bancrp 39.73 -.39 -.41 US NGas 24.18 -.07 -.43 US OilFd 34.80 -.15 +.22 USSteel 26.11 -.12 +.83 UtdTech 114.02 -.66 +2.22 UtdhlthGp 72.28 -.52 +.68 UnumGrp 32.20 -.47 +.19

V-W-X-Y-Z VF Corp s 58.45 -.96 Valassis 34.00 -.03 Vale SA 13.60 +.10 Vale SA pf 12.28 -.04 ValeantPh 135.64 -.96 ValeroE 51.10 -.31 Validus 35.92 -1.25 VlyNBcp 9.69 -.23 VangIntBd 83.50 +.13 VangSTBd 80.35 +.08 VangTotBd 81.29 +.11 VangGrth 90.21 -.51 VangTSM 92.88 -.61 VanSP500 rs163.18-1.02 VangREIT 67.32 +.36 VangDivAp 71.47 -.46 VangAllW 47.79 -.60 VangEmg 37.67 -.01 VangEur 56.11 -.80 VangFTSE 39.51 -.64 Vantiv 30.34 -.87 Ventas 62.39 +.56 VeriFone 29.01 -.44 VerizonCm 48.02 +.39 ViolinM n 3.78 +.01 Vipshop 105.09 -.76 Visa 215.43 -5.45 VishayInt 13.58 -.51 VMware 90.14 -.63 Vonage 4.61 -.12 Vornado 91.83 +.45 VulcanM 61.73 +.05 WPX Engy 19.05 -.42 WalMart 74.68 -.07 Walgrn 57.35 +.09 WalterEn 11.36 -.06 WsteMInc 41.78 -.01 Waters 108.27 -1.54 WeathfIntl 13.54 +.15 WtWatch 27.03 -.34 WellPoint 86.00 -1.76 WellsFargo 45.34 -.71 Wesco Intl 82.96 +1.25 WstnRefin 39.11 -.01 WstnUnion 15.40 -.27 Weyerhsr 29.88 -.89 Whrlpl 133.30 +1.08 WhiteWave 24.21 -.36 WhitingPet 58.38 -.01 WmsCos 40.49 +.34 WmsSon 54.52 +1.51 WiscEngy 42.67 +.39 WTJpHedg 46.61 -1.36 WT EmEq 46.49 +.06 WT India 16.18 +.01 WolvWW s 27.90 -.19 Workday 89.54 -.23 WldW Ent 24.19 +.97 Wyndham 70.94 -.80 XL Grp 28.74 -.53 XPO Logis 24.92 -.50 XcelEngy 28.91 +.18 Xerox 10.85 -.20 Xylem 33.36 ... YPF Soc 22.19 -.91 Yamana g 9.37 -.21 Yelp 75.95 +.48 YingliGrn 6.09 -.18 YoukuTud 28.96 -.86 YumBrnds 67.15 +.55 Zimmer 93.97 +.93 Zoetis n 30.36 -.31

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Scott Kinder

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Americans grapple with income gap



Lifting minimum wage big deal for small companies

ASHBURN, Va. (AP) — The wealthiest county in America is settled deep in 4 a.m. slumber when Neal Breen treads the mini-mansion subdivisions and snow-blanketed fairways on his way to open shop. There’s two hours yet before the business day begins, but Breen, who is 21, has plenty to do after flipping on the lights. Donning a green apron without taking off his tweed cap, he boils the first of more than 500 bagels, then shovels them into a waiting oven. When the early risers step from their cars at a few minutes past 6, a chalkboard meets them at the door: “Breakfast of Champions.” Breen, who quit college a year ago with hopes of saving money to start his own business, is keenly aware that the wealth in the neighborhoods where he delivers breakfast sandwiches is, for now, beyond reach. He’s long known what it means to have less; he recalls growing up as the son of a pastor whose earnings sometimes made it tough to feed five children. But he does not decry the gap between the Vienna sausage dinners of childhood and the $168,000 median income of the households surrounding this shopping center, about 35 miles from Capitol Hill. It just confirms that the free-market economy is working, Breen says, by rewarding those who do for themselves. “Capitalism is about seizing opportunity. A lot of people get more opportunities than others, but a lot of people aren’t comfortable seizing it,” he says. When President Obama promised to do something about growing economic inequality in his State of the Union address, he spoke to a public whose own experiences have, like



Neal Breen, 21, works at the Ashburn Bagel & Sandwich Shop on Monday in Ashburn, Va. Breen quit college with hopes of saving money to start his own business. Breen’s, shaped very personal views about who makes it in today’s economy and who gets left behind. “Those at the top have never done better. But average wages have barely budged. Inequality has deepened. ... Our job is to reverse these trends,” Obama said. The speech addressed deeply held convictions: Americans know firsthand the challenges of trying to get ahead, and sometimes just getting by, and speak reverently about making sure the country fulfills its promise as a land of economic opportunity.

But in a reporter’s conversations along a drive of more than 400 miles, from communities of wealth to those of poverty, from areas where politics increasingly lean Democratic to those fast tilting Republican, there was little agreement on how to realize that ideal or on what role government should play. “It’s a conundrum,” says Chris Meyer, the owner of a landscaping business, leaving Ashburn Bagel & Sandwich Shop, breakfast in hand. “How do you make a workable system out of being a compassionate people?”

NEW YORK — The dollar amounts may seem modest, but proposals to lift the minimum wage are a big deal for small businesses. It’s an issue that affects large and small companies. But larger companies are more likely to have the financial resources to absorb higher payroll costs. Opponents say a higher minimum wage could force businesses to lay off workers. Supporters say a fatter paycheck will make employees happier and more productive and help companies attract better workers. The debate regarding the minimum wage has intensified. President Obama said in his State of the Union address he’ll sign an executive order requiring companies that have new federal contracts to pay their workers at least $10.10 an hour, up from the current federal minimum of $7.25. Voters in New Jersey approved, in November, a $1 increase in the state’s minimum wage, to $8.25 an hour. Bills to raise the minimum wage were introduced in more than 30 states last year, with increases approved in four. In his speech Tuesday, the president encouraged state and local lawmakers to raise wages. Congress has deadlocked on most legislation amid partisan rancor ahead of the coming midterm elections. “To every mayor, governor, state legislator in America, I say, you don’t have to wait for Congress to act,” Obama said “Americans will support you if you take this on.” About 3.6 million workers have wages at or below the federal minimum, according to the Labor Department. That makes up 4.7 percent of workers who are paid by the hour. It’s not known how many work for small businesses.

Classified lassified



11:30 a.m. the day before for Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday & Friday edition. 9:30 a.m. Friday for Saturday’s edition. 11:30 a.m. Friday for Sunday’s edition.




Bid Notices INVITATION FOR BIDS Sumter Housing Authority will receive seal bid proposals for cleaning services for all properties on or before Tuesday February 18, 2014 until 2:00 pm at the administrative office located at 15 Caldwell Street in Sumter, SC. Contract Documents, including specifications and bid due dates, are available at the Administrative Office, 15 Caldwell St. Sumter, SC between 8:30 and 5:00 Monday thru Thursdays and before 1:30p.m.on Friday, or by calling (803) 774-7315. Attention is called to the Equal Employment Opportunity and Affirmative Action Provisions and Requirements of all contracts entered into by the Housing Authority of Sumter. All bids will be considered without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital or veteran status, the presence of a non-job related medical condition of handicap, or any other legally protected status. The Housing Authority of Sumter reserves the right to reject any and all bids or to waive any informality in the bidding process. No bid shall be withdrawn for a period of thirty (30) days subsequent to the opening of the bids without the consent of the Housing Authority of Sumter.


Public Hearing


YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action of which a copy is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer on the subscribers at their offices, 1704 Main Street, Post Office Box 58, Columbia, South Carolina 29202, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof. Your answer must be in writing and signed by you or by your attorney and must state your address or the address of your attorney, if signed by your attorney.


IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS DOCKET NO. 2013-CP-43-1908 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF SUMTER Cassandra M. Benbow and Curtis Bryant, Plaintiffs vs. Charles Edmond, Jr., Defendant.

rights through the court's determination, may obtain special education records by contacting and making an appointment with Mrs. Lillarweise Seymore at (803) 774-5500 (ext. 214). Records destruction will begin March 1, 2014. Requests for special education records must be received prior to March 1, 2014.

McDONALD, McKENZIE, RUBIN, MILLER AND LYBRAND, L.L.P. Post Office Box 58 Columbia, South Carolina 29202 (803) 252-0500 John F. McKenzie Attorney for the Plaintiff January 15, 2014

A Notch Above Tree Care Full quality service low rates, lic./ins., free est BBB accredited 983-9721


Daisy (Dow) Wilson 04/12/1953 - 01/31/2013 A year has now passed since we've heard your voice, felt your touch or seen your beautiful smile, But it will forever be envisioned within us. We miss you dearly. Love The Family


Shih-tzu Puppies for sale $300 each with papers. (2)F (1)M Call 803-968-0543

MERCHANDISE Auctions NOT an Absolute AUCTION Sat, Feb 8th., 9AM, 451 E. Liberty St. Bid & Pay. Lots furniture & lots of misc items. All sales AS IS. No Refunds or Exchange, Cash only!

Exterminators Public Hearing

Destruction of Special Education Records (300.573) Sumter School District will destroy special education records for students exiting during or prior to the 2008-2009 school year. Records being destroyed include all special education referral records, evaluation reports, testing protocols, notifications of meetings, Individual Education Plans (IEP), reviews of existing data summaries, and all other personally identifiable information therein. Under state and federal law, special education records must be maintained for a period of five years after special education services have ended. Former students over the age of 18, or parents of students over the age of 18, who have retained parental

For Sale or Trade Firewood for Sale Will Deliver. Call 803 651-8672


Lost & Found

Lost: Catchall Rd. area intact male boxer. No collar. If found please call 803-499-9742.

Tree Service NEWMAN'S TREE SERVICE Tree removal , trimming & stump grinding. Lic & Ins.


Notice is hereby given that the Complaint in the foregoing action, together with the Summons, of which the foregoing is a copy, was filed in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Sumter County on the 23rd day of October, 2013.



In Memory


For information or copies of the contract documents, call Wayne Turner at (803) 774-7315

Summons & Notice

We will be happy to change your ad if an error is made; however we are not responsible for errors after the first run day. We shall not be liable for any loss or expense that results from the printing or omission of an advertisement. We reserve the right to edit, refuse or cancel any ad at any time.

FIRE ANT CONTROL GODBOLD ENTERPRISES Residential, Sporting Complexes, Cemeteries, Horse Pastures, Schools $85 For 1 Acre or less O: 843-407-7608 C: 843-687-4401

Home Improvements H.L. Boone, Contractor additions, painting, roofing, gutters, sheetrock, blown ceilings, decks. 773-9904

Roofing All Types of Roofing & Repairs All work guaranteed. 30 yrs exp. SC lic. Virgil Bickley 803-316-4734.

Garage, Yard & Estate Sales Sumter County Flea Mkt Hwy 378 E. 803-495-2281 500 tables. Sat. $8 free return Sun. LARGE GARAGE SALE 1st & 3rd Weekend Tables $1 & Up FLEA MARKET BY SHAW AFB

Open every weekend. 905-4242

Jewelry Ladies Diamond Eng ring in 14k Wht Gold, Top is Platinum, 1.50 ct t.w. center dia is 1.00 ct sol. Written appraisal $6,000, asking $2,800. Call 803-464-8897

Premium Firewood (Oak/Hickory) $70/del. Tree Serv. & Lawn Care avail. Chris 803-464-8743 Split Oak Firewood, $65/dump, $70/stacked. Darrell Newman 803-316-0128. Tree Service also avail. Martin's Used Appliance Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators, Stoves. Guaranteed. 803-464-5439 or 469-7311 3 Chihuahua puppies $125 ea., (2) Female, (1) Male. Call 803-316-2481 Softball Equipment- Pitching machine, Backstop, Balls, Bats ETC. Call for details 803-968-2459 8 ft. Cherry wood pool table, black felt, drop pockets with balls & 2 cues. $375. Call 803-795-9786 M-F after 5 pm. Wkends anytime. 3 Cemetery Plots for sale at Evergreen. Call for info 843-858-2150



THE ITEM Help Wanted Full-Time

EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Full-Time Are you tired of living paycheck to paycheck or no check at all, join our professional sales team that sells cemetery property earning $45- 95,000 per year. We will train the right person. Apply Tuesday at 1pm at 804 N. Guignard Drive. EXP CONCRETE FINSHER/ Working Foreman, valid Driver license, background/drug test, leadership skills. Submit resumes to Box 349 c//o The Item, PO Box 1677 Sumter SC 29151 Sales Manager for 2 local cemeteries. Earn above average income and establish a sales record. For a confridential interview, apply in person at 1pm tuesday, february 4, 2014 at Evergreen Memorial Park 804 N. Guignard Drive. Exp A/C Service Tech/Installer Must have valid driver license, tools and own transportation. Pay based on experience up $16/hr. Call 803-825-9075 Mike Roper Staffing is now accepting application(s) for the following position(s): Direct Hire Opportunity: â&#x20AC;˘Plant Finance Manager â&#x20AC;˘Production Supervisor â&#x20AC;˘Diesel Mechanic â&#x20AC;˘Senior Mechanical Engineer Other Opportunities: â&#x20AC;˘Insurance Agents (several positions available!) â&#x20AC;˘Industrial Plant Maintenance (Lead position; 1stshift) â&#x20AC;˘Industrial Plant Maintenance Helper â&#x20AC;˘Roll Form Operator â&#x20AC;˘Welders â&#x20AC;˘Assemblers (2-3 years experience in manufacturing) â&#x20AC;˘Production Associates (2-3 years experience inmanufacturing) â&#x20AC;˘Legal Secretary (experience required) â&#x20AC;˘Administrative Assistant (Insurance knowledge is a plus+) â&#x20AC;˘Service Crew (residential and commercial cleaning) â&#x20AC;˘Part Time Administrative Assistant (20 hrs week, inhousesales calls) Applications accepted Mon.-Wed. at either 8:30a.m. or 1:00 p.m. Please call the office to inquire about what you need to bring with you when registering!(Columbia) 803-798-8500 or (Sumter) 803-938-8100. Thank you for voting us BEST OF THE BEST in employment Agencies!!!!

Do you have sales experience? Do you have dependable transportation? Do you have management experience? Do you want to make $45,000+ a year? If your answer to any of the above questions is yes, you need to fax or email your qualifications to 803-773-8193 or

Help Wanted Part-Time $$$ AVON $$$ FREE TRAINING! 803-422-5555 Lawn Service seeking Professional - experienced person. Call 803-968-8655 6-7pm ONLY.

Trucking Opportunities Drivers: Great Pay & Benefits! Sign-on Bonus! Quality Hometime, Assigned Trucks. CDL-A, 3yrs T/T exp. Jeanine: 855-219-1947 Drivers: OTR & Regional Home Weekly/Bi Weekly Guaranteed! Paid Weekly + Monthly Bonuses 90% No Touch/70% Drop & Hook Paid Loaded & Empty/Rider Program BC/BS, Rx, Dental, Vision, 401k etcâ&#x20AC;Ś 877-704-3773 Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDL -Trained and Job-Ready in 15 days! 1-888-263-7364

Schools / Instructional Ind. Baseball lessons - $20 for 30 min. $35 per hr. Exp. coach Dyson Coker 843-373-2234.

Work Wanted I'm Available to clean your home. Affordable, reliable 15 yrs exp ref's. Melissa 803-938-5204




Assistant Director of Nursing Full Time 8 am to 5 pm Monday through Friday, with rotating call and occasional weekends required. RN preferred but not required. Long Term Care, Medicare and Charge Nurse experience necessary. This position is responsible for the day to day operations in the 44 bed skilled care unit, under the direction of the Director of Nursing. Apply in person to: Covenant Place 2825 Carter Road Sumter, SC 29150 EOE


Unfurnished Apartments

Homes for Sale

Senior Living Apartments for those 62+ (Rent based on income) Shiloh-Randolph Manor 125 W. Bartlette. 775-0575 Studio/1 Bedroom apartments available EHO

Unfurnished Homes In Town Manning 3BR 2BA Brick house $800 Mo/Dep Call 803-473-7577 3 BR 1BA brick home $675/mo + $675/dep. Call 840-0207 lv msg. FOR RENT: Nice 2BR/2BA Townhouse in Tudor Place w/Carport & Screened in Patio. $775/mo + dep. Call 775-1580 for details. 2 & 3BR Apt & houses available in Sumter. No Sec. Dep. required. Call 773-8402 for more info. 2Br home Carolina Ave. & 2Br Apt Miller Rd. $395 mo. First mo. rent free! 774-8512 / 983-5691

Autos For Sale

Use your Tax Money for a Down Payment Recently Foreclosed, Special Financing Available, Any Credit, Any Income. 3BR/1BA, 1290 Sq ft, located at, 3133 Pleasant Grove Rd, Lynchburg, $11,900. Visit\ABX, Drive by then call 800-292-1550

Manufactured Housing A New Home For The New Year! If you don't remember what your tax refund bought you last year, if did not work for you. Call today and purchase a home with us. We work with a finance company that specializes in 2nd chance financing. Break the rent cycle in 2014. 803-469-8515

1983 Pontiac Bonneville, 78,000 original miles. Excellent condition. Asking 3,900 OBO. 803-968-1004 or 803-983-9599 A Guaranteed Credit Approval AUTO LOANS

Tax Time is Here... Low Credit Score? Been turned down for bad credit? Come try us, we do our own financing. We have 3-4-5 bedroom homes. Layaway program available. For more information, call 843-389-4215.

Mobile Home with Lots

Mobile Home Rentals

Oaklawn MHP: 2 BR M.H.'s, water/sewer/garbage pk-up incl'd. RV parking avail. Call 494-8350 2BR/2BA, C/H/A, No Inside Pets! $425 mo + $300 dep. 4 Person Max. off Nazarene Church Rd. 481-8134 Winter Special (Dalzell) MHP 2BR/1BA, washer, dryer, sewer & garbage P/U. No Pets. $360/mo + $360/dep. Mark 803-565-7947. Scenic Lake 2Br, 1Ba. No pets. Call between 9am - 5pm ONLY! (803) 499-1500.

We will arrange financing even if you have been turned down before. Loans available for no credit, bad credit, 1st Time Buyers & Bankruptcy buyers. No co-signers needed. Call Mr. Ashley Brown at 803-926-3235

Miscellaneous C&C Recycling Parts & Wrecker Service Top price paid for junk cars! We buy scrap metal, alum cans, batteries, copper. 773-7702

Nice clean DW 3 BR 2 BA Located on 27 acres, hunting and fishing privileges. Married Couple, No Pets. Conv to Shaw, Military discount, Ref. $600/mo + $500/dep. 905-5608 American MHP, 2 & 3/BRs, lot rentals, water/sewer/garbage pkup inc'd. Sec. 8 ok. 803-494-4300.

R & R Motors 803-494-2886 2: 2008 Impala's to choose from. 2004 Cadillac Escalade ESV. 2005 Chevy Equinox LT. 2008 Honda Accord EXL.

5 Coulter Dr. Wedgefield, Fleetwood 3br 2ba, den w/ fireplace, all appliances, completely remodeled. like new, on 0.45 ac lot in cozy neighborhood. Drastically reduced to $44,900. Please call (803) 468-6029.

S.C. Construction Serv., We specialize in Energy Systems, also offer Painting, Dry Wall, Floor Encapsulations, and mobile home repairs. Call 803-847-7824 for more details.

Commercial Industrial Church Facility located at 16 Kendrick Street. Move in Ready. 10,195 sq ft on 2.35 acres with 1,040 sq ft picnic shelter. Chapel, Fellowship Hall, Sunday School Rooms, Office Complex and Full Working Kitchen. Contact Talmadge Tobias at Re/Max Summit 803-491-4573.

Resort Rentals


Vacation Rentals Santee, Garden City Beach Michelle Hodge, 803-491-4914

Commercial Rentals

Boats / Motors

Guignard Storage: 57 Neal St. Personal storage units. No deposits. Call 803-491-4914

2007 Triton TR-21X HP Bassmaster Classic Edit. with 250 Mercury XS Call for details 803 968-2459

Ruth Torchia


1-800-556-7119 or (803) 469-6350 Jan Epps

Realtor 803-968-9888

+íÊÜùí.Í$áÜÜíôô Realtor, GRI, ABR 803-316-5790

+ÊÜí$ðÊÜÏôíú -ĂŠĂşĂşÄ $ĂŠĂşĂşĂŠĂżĂŠÄ Realtor 803-491-6623

Realtor 803-491-7910

+Êþùí&ôÏúùÏïí Realtor, SRES 803-464-5723

Mary Weir

CRB, GRI, CRP, Broker 803-316-8459


3BR, 2BA Brick Ranch Home. New shingles installed Oct. 2013. Greatroom, Range, Refrig. Dishwasher. Lease-Option will be considered. $84,000. Call Lamon MLS#117908.

395 E. Emerald Lake

Peace & Tranquility. Wonderful 4BR home with 2 Master BRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Lg. front porch, screened porch overlooks pond. Circular drive. $259,900 MLS#117157.


Lovely 3BR, 2BA bungalow style home located in historic district. Crown molding & wide base boards through out. Great backyard. Call Jane/Mary Anna $98,500 MLS#116555.

Broker In Charge,GRI, ABR, SRES 803-269-7653

+ĂˇÄ ĂŤĂ­4ðáúßíú








Lori Parton



Jimmy Davis

Lisa Rainer


Tanisha Brunson



Donna Krepps

Broker, GRI 803-840-5127

Broker 803-236-6333

Realtor 803-840-1482

Realtor 803-316-0210


3BR, 2BA, 2 car garage, seller pays $2000 closing cost. Ask for Jan Epps. $134,900 MLS#115482.

2100 Lloyd Dr.

Nice house in quiet neighborhood. Will qualify to USDA with no money down to qualiied buyers, bonus rm-could be 2 BRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S, roof, heat/air less than 5 yrs. old. Call Laurie Cook $124,999 MLS#118347.


Adorable cottage in historic district. 3BR, 2.5BA, sunrm, bonus rm, 2 ireplaces, tons of storage & wired workshop. Call Lori Parton $96,000 MLS#118000.

Realtor 803-481-4013

Realtor 803-840-6921

Realtor 803-468-4702

Realtor 843-610-8387


Custom built. Gas logs, hardwood loors throughout. 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; clngs, solid surface countertops in kit w/upgraded appls. Brick ctyd w/lscaping/sprinkler sys. Call Jeanie $289,000 MLS#117103.


Spacious brick home in Timberline on cul-de-sac. 4BR, 3BA, Bonus upstairs, study, 3 car garage w/sink, side entry, partial brick fence. Over 1 acre lot. Stainless appl. stay. Call Jennifer $349,000 MLS#118488.

3335 Drayton

Dalzell â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Just minutes to Shaw. 3 Bedroom/2 Bath. One car garage in Rolling Hills. Call Jane/Mary Anna $115,000. MLS#114738.

Realtor 803-468-4704

Realtor 803-840-4423

Broker 803-603-5220

Realtor 803-468-2216

Realtor 803-460-5101

Realtor 803-565-9181

Realtor 803-983-5578


1.15 acre level, wooded lot. Very nice neighborhood. Lot has beautiful mature trees. Great location for a home. Call Roger $40,000 MLS#116866.

688 Kingsbury Dr.

3BR, 2.5BA Immaculate, move-in ready! Tray ceiling/FR. Vaulted Ceiling/ FDR. Eat-in Kit, mudrm, ½ BA/LaundRm. Shaded yd, well, sprinkler sys. Safe/well kept neighborhood. Call Andrea $134,900 MLS#118117.

5 Foxire Lane

Custom built 2-story, 4BR, 3.5Ba., sunroom overlooks water. 13 acre lake w/pier. 2-car carport w/storage. Must see! Call Mark or Tina $259,000 MLS#112749.

Realtor 803-464-4949

Realtor 803-565-6871



3BR, 1.5BA in Wilson Park Sub. Just renovated with new roof (2012), fresh paint, new carpeting. Reinished hwood in LR/Dr, FR. $49,900 Call Jamie MLS#114875.


23 beautiful wooded lots from $24,000-$31,000. 1.3 acre recreation area on 13 acre pond for homeowners use. Close to Sumter/Shaw. Call Mark/ Tina $565,500 (OTHER LOTS AVAILABLE) MLS#108181.

1891 Goward Rd.

In Alcolu! 1.5 story split BR plan on 2.7 ac. Features a LR, Formal DR & Loft area. Relax on the front porch or rear deck after work or weekends. Call Bill! $150,000 MLS#116060.




3BR, 2BA home in Twin Lakes. Seller will offer the following with a full listing price. $2,500 towards buyers closing cost, $2,000 towards carpet replacement & much more. Call Larry $165,000 MLS#117516.

Cal for Details! 803-469-6350

Linda Mixon


Gorgeous custom built 4BR, 4.5BA. 3231 sq. ft. Vaulted & tray ceilings , 9 ft. ceilings. Large front & back porch, triple garage. Call Joyce $349,500 MLS#118133.

Welcome Our New Agents

34 Webb Ave.

Price reduced. This is a great investment property that sits on a corner lot. This is a double lot that can be used to build or mobile home. Property is sold AS-IS. Investors welcome. Call Chrissy $20,000 MLS#107245.

4390 Excursion Dr.

True 4BD/2BA with a bonus room! New laminate hwds, fresh paint, security system, stainless steel appl. & minutes to Shaw AFB! Call Lisa REDUCED TO $165,000 MLS#116403.

Top Agents for January 2014

Sarina Nero

Jamie Eldridge 8Ă­Ă­ĂłáÎ+ĂŠĂśĹ&#x152;ÜÏ

Jan Eps


Jennifer Smith

Week of Jan. 16th & 30th



PROPERTY TRANSFERS Wilhelmenia and Ernestine Dow et al (lifetime estate resident Flossie W. Ludd) to Ernestine Dow et al, five buildings, 4325 Rosewood Drive, $5 etc.; John F. and Charlene McMillan to John F. McMillan, one lot, two buildings, 10 Anne Park, $5 etc.; Robert E. Myers to Robert E. Myers Estate, three buildings, 140 Vineyard Circle, $5 etc.; Frederick C. and Laura J. Nacovitch to Laura Nacovitch, one lot, one building, 39 W. Charlotte, $5 etc.; Rina M. Nelson to Rina M. Nelson Estate, one lot, one building, 185 Louis Circle, $5 etc.; Conrad R. Nieman to Conrad R. Niemann Estate, one lot, two buildings, 2950 Hermitage Drive, $5 etc. Nancy Obrien to Nancy Obrien Estate, one lot, one building, 11 Garrett St., $5 etc.; John H. and Joye N. Owens to John H. Owens, one lot, one building, 3510 Kel-sam Drive, $5 etc.; John H. and Joye Owens to John H. Owens, one lot, 3530 Kel-sam Drive, $5 etc.; Julia R. Pearson to Julia R. Pearson Estate, one building, 3154 Clarkson Road, $5 etc.; Julia R. Pearson to Julia R. Pearson Estate, one lot, Clarkson Road, $5 etc.; Roosevelt and Jennifer Pearson to Jennifer Pearson, one lot, 5230 Cotton Acres Road, $5 etc.; Wanda F. Jordan to Mary E. Jordan, one building, 2840 Airport Road, $5 etc.; John Randolph Peeples to John Randolph Peeples Estate, one lot, two buildings, 17 W. Charlotte, $5 etc. John Randolph Peeples to John Randolph Peeples Estate, one lot, one building, 209 Crescent Ave., $5 etc.; Vernice and Waddell Porcher to Vernice and Waddell Porcher Estate, one lot, one building, 1340 Salterstown Road, $5 etc.; David A. Rockwood to David A. Rockwood Estate, one lot, two buildings, 16 Alice Drive, $5 etc.; Clinton and Raymond Scott to Clinton Scott Estate and Raymond Scott, one lot, two buildings, 10 David Court, $5 etc.; Clinton and Raymond Scott to Clinton Scott Estate and Raymond Scott, one lot, one building, 12 David Court, $5 etc.; James Lee and De Spann to James Lee Spann and Deloris Spann Estate, one lot, back lot off Arkansas Drive, $5 etc. James Lee and De Spann to James Lee Spann and Deloris Spann Estate, one lot, two buildings, 334 Oklahoma Drive, $5 etc.; James C. and Winifred P. Stevens to Winifred P. Stevens, one lot, one building, 2805 English Turn Drive, $5 etc.; Inell W. Stover to Inell W. Stover Estate, one lot, two buildings, 3850 Cannery Road, $5 etc.; Inell W. Stover to Inell W. Stover Estate, one lot, 3870 Cannery Road, $5 etc.; Kenneth D. and Donna L. Tackett to Kenneth D. Tackett, one lot, three buildings, 21 Yellowstone Circle, $5 etc.; Magnolia R. Williams (all interest) to Magnolia R. Williams Estate, one lot, one building, 14 Mitchell St., $5 etc. Steven M. and Robin Lee Williams to Steven M. Williams, one lot, one building, 557 Sierra St., $5 etc.; Edward E. Jr. and Emily B. Wright to Edward E. Wright Jr. Estate, one lot, two buildings, 6640 S. Mayrant Circle, $5 etc.; Antoninette B. McDuffie and John Paul Ricks Jr. to Antoninette B. and Paul McDuffie Jr., two buildings, 40 Bear St., $5 etc.; MSC Sumter Broad LLC to PS Southeast Two LLC, nine buildings, 3785 Broad St., $3,716,877; MSC Sumter Guignard LLC to PS Southeast Two LLC, eight buildings, 1143 N. Guignard Drive, $4,532,758; William Jr. and Kimberly Caples to William Caples Jr., two buildings, 2120 Beckwood Road, $5 etc. Michael C. Watson to Barbara Williamson and Samuel J. Harrell, one lot, one building, 4470 Nazarene Church Road, $5 etc.; Manford and Patsy A. Robinson to Shalonda Kennedy and Shayna Spruill, two lots, two buildings, 601 Bagnal Drive, $74,500; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Jacob and Joann Messina, 6690 Hidden Haven Road, $259,490; Leeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Preserve LLC to Charles T. Edens, 3575 Preserve Court, $90,000; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Christopher S. and Melissa L. Deibel, 5600 Schellin Drive, $201,190; Peter N. Wilson to Gervais Phillips, one lot, one building, 50 Turnrow Court, $137,000; Chad E. Miller to Michele M. Miller, one lot, one building, 1761 Kolb Rd, $5 etc.

Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Jesse E. McLeod, one building, 4265 Winder Lane, $14,900; Patricia Y. and Osb Phillips to Southland Properties of Sumter Inc., one lot, one building, 8 Franklin St., $13,600; Dallas Williamson Estate to Barbara Williamson, one lot, two buildings, 125 Carolina Ave., $5 etc.; Dallas Williamson Estate to Barbara Williamson, one lot, one building, 127 Carolina Ave., $5 etc.; Jessie J. Dew to Louise Brookshire, 3740-3750 Pinewood Road, $5 etc.; Thompson Holdings LLC to Kin-lee Enterprises LLC, one lot, two buildings, 114 E. Charlotte Ave., $15,000; Barbara J. and Tiasha Kiera Williams (interest of Ellis Burgess) to Palmella S. Andrews Brown et al, one lot, 102 Vining St, $5 etc. Loretta L. Siefker Estate to Federal National Mortgage Association, one building, 3200 Siefker Lane, $2,500; Federal National Mortgage Association to David Viera Diaz, one building, 3200 Siefker Lane, $31,000; Sandra Barfield to Sandra Barfield Estate, one lot, one building, 430 Seminole Road, $5 etc.; Betty S. Blackmon to Betty S. Blackmon Estate, one lot, two buildings, 706 Wren St., $5 etc.; Hamilton B. Boykin III to Hamilton B. Boykin III Estate, one building, 3550 Black River Road, $5 etc.; Frank C. Burrows to Frank C. Burrows Estate, three buildings, 1860 Florence Highway, $5 etc.; Frank C. Burrows to Frank C. Burrows Estate, Concord Township, $5 etc. Frank Burrows to Frank C. Burrows Estate, one building, 1980 Florence Highway, $5 etc.; George Edward Chappell to George Edward Chappell, three buildings, 1315 Boots Branch Road, $5 etc.; Robert Clark to Robert Clark Estate, one lot, 855 Webb St, $5 etc.; Edward Reese Dabbs (all interest conveyed) to Edward Rees Dabbs Estate, one lot, one building, 709 Fawn Circle, $5 etc.; Maggie Gary to Maggie Gary Estate, one lot, 328 North St., $5 etc.; Erlinda Gass (75 percent) et al (25 percent) to Erlinda Gass Estate et al, one lot, one building, 727 Maney St., $5 etc.; Isaac and Vallira D. Johnson to Charles L. and Sharon A. Joe, one lot, 606 Brockington St., $7,500. Martha Pinckney et al to Connie Jean and Jessica Renee China, one lot, 1115 Kshawn Road, $5 etc.; Robin L. Hodge to United States of America, one lot, one building, 4670 Pinewood Road, $500; John Lee Simmons Jr. and Victoria J. Simmons (all Interest) to Victoria J. Simmons, one lot, one building, 1970 Ashby Road, $5 etc.; Cheryl Holiday to JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, one building, 8440 Black River Road, $95,625; John Lee Jr. and Victoria J. Simmons (all interest) to Victoria J. Marivittori, one lot, one building, 1970 Ashby Road, $5 etc.; JMJ Homes LLC to Robert C. Jr.a nd Cassandra L. Cornelius, one lot, 2780 Foxcroft Circle, $154,500; Jane Ferguson Watson to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany Road, $1,342,473; Jane Ferguson Watson to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, three buildings, Eastern School Road, $1,342,473. Jane Ferguson Watson to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Eastern School Road, $1,342,473; Robert S. Osteen to Erik M. and Kaitlynn Klobe, one lot, one building, 7040 Acton Road, $94,000; Victoria Ann and Michael Ray Aytes to Victoria Ann Aytes et al, one building, 5635 Brookland Drive, $5 etc.; Sumter Three LLC to W. Miles Hodge Jr., one lot, two buildings, 11 Broad St., $5 etc.; Piggly Wiggly of Manning Inc. to Jesse E. McLeod dba Vestco, one lot, 20 Tifton Court, $7,500; W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany Road, $20,509,475; W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, North Lafayette Street, $20,509,475. W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, North Lafayette Street, $20,509,475; W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany Road, $20,509,475; Gilbert Mark McLeod et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, three buildings, 1200 Bethany Road, $20,509,475; Gilbert Mark McLeod et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany Road, $20,509,475; Gilbert Mark McLeod et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany

Road, $20,509,475; Mark McLeod Gilbert et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, two buildings, 1640 Mayes Open Road, $20,509,475; Gilbert Mark McLeod et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Mayesville Township, $20,509,475. Gilbert Mark McLeod et al to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Eastern School Road, $20,509,475; W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Florence Highway, $20,509,475; William R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Mayesville, $20,509,475; William R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, one building, 2305 Mayes Open Road, $20,509,475; William R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Bethany Road, $20,509,475; Gilbert Mark McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, Mayes Open Road / Eastern School, $20,509,475; W.R. McLeod to McArthur Implement Co. LLC, 1550 Eastern School Road, $20,509,475. Joan Marie and Alyssa Doherty to Alyssa M. Whitaker, one lot, one building, 6671 Francis Marion Ave., $5 etc.; Edward S. Hall Estate and Harriette Hall Estate to Terry R. Housely, two buildings, 1020 S.C. 261 S., $25,000; Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Jerry Hardee, one lot, one building, 1999 Ashby Road, $28,900; Lummia Loy and Patricia A. Davis to Lummia Loy Davis, one lot, one building, 3107 Bush Lane, $5 etc.; Mary Ruth Ridgill to Mary Ruth Ridgill (lifetime estate), one lot, three buildings, 755 March St., $5 etc.; Theresa W. Dinkins to Willie M. Blanding, North Kings Highway, $5 etc.; Brian T. and Helen A. Cope to Brian T. Cope, one building, 5545 Cimmaron Road, $5 etc. Alice R. West Estate to Geraldine Roberson et al, one lot, three buildings, 375 Teeboy Lane, Wedgefield, $5 etc.; Alice R. West Estate to Geraldine Roberson et al, 5725 Dowry Road, $5 etc.; Leeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Preserve LLC to Louis R. Jr. and Katie H. Demonte, 3505 Preserve Court, $92,520; Allen Berry Jr. Estate to Florence P. Berry Estate, one lot, one building, 47 Carolina Ave., $5 etc.; Allen Berry Jr. Estate to Florence P. Berry Estate, one lot, one building, 404-408 Broad St., $5 etc.; Jerry N. Hardee to Chad Alden Lowder, one lot, one building, 430 Continental Road, $145,000; Edward L. Jr. and Connie S. Bick (as trustees) to Rainbow Moore, one lot, 4124 N/ Lake Cherryvale Drive, $17,500. Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. to Joseph Maye Jr., two buildings, 3495 Bethel Church Road, $80,299; Samuel Lee White to Samuel Lee and Hazelree P. White, two buildings, 150-160 Jacob Circle, $5 etc.; J. Earl and Delo Vaughn to Delores J. Vaughn, one lot, one building, 237 E. Calhoun St., $5 etc.; J. Earl and Delores J. Vaughn to Delores J. Vaughn, one lot, 235 E. Calhoun St., $5 etc.; J. Earl Vaughn et al to Delores J. Vaughn et al, one lot, two buildings, 655 W. Liberty St., $5 etc.; Florence P. Berry Estate to Ronald A. Berry, one lot, one building, 404-408 Broad St., $5 etc.; Florence P. Berry Estate to Ronald A. Berry, one lot, one building, 47 Carolina Ave., $5 etc. Robert Edward Boykin to Edward E. Boykin (lifetime estate), one lot, one building, 2262 Bob White Drive, $5 etc.; Sandra N. Cone et al (1/4th interest) to Bettie Ann B. Klapthor et al, one lot, one building, 3412 Beacon Drive, $28,337; Southland Properties of Sumter Inc. to Sumter Dg LLC, one lot, 461 N. Guignard Drive, $350,000; Southland Properties of Sumter Inc. to Sumter Dg LLC, one lot, 459 N. Guignard Drive, $350,000; Southland Properties of Sumter Inc. to Sumter Dg LLC, 330 Community St., $350,000; Southland Properties of Sumter Inc. to Sumter Dg LLC, one lot, one building, 457 N. Guignard Drive, $350,000; Finnie D. Hines to Bank of America NA, 5755 Hines Road, $100. Luvivan Dingle and Linda Gibson to Benny R. and Leslie B. McIntosh, Panola Road, $116,090; Luvivan Dingle and Linda Gibson to Benny R. and Leslie B. McIntosh, 6375 Panola Rd, $116,090; Chang and Sun K Bae to Chang and Sun K. Bae, 3420 Grinders Ferry, $25,700; Douglas Paul Newman to Allison N. and Brock A.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2014 Miller, 2020 Gaymon Road, $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to Lucius Buckman, McQuiller Street, $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to Don Buckman, McQuiller Street, $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to Clem Buckman, McQuiller Street (off of), $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to Eric Renold Buckman, Mcquiller Street (off of), $5 etc. Silas Buckman Estate of to Bobbie Buckman, McQuiller Street (off of), $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to James Buckman, Baba Road, $5 etc.; Silas Buckman Estate of to Lucius Buckman, Baba Road, $5 etc.; Letitia Mayes Baker to Letitia Mayes Baker Estate, one lot, two buildings, 2869 Sequoia Drive, $5 etc.; Letitia W. Baker to Letitia W. Baker Estate, one lot, 9 N. Main St. East, $5 etc.; Thornie and Dorothy B. Brailsford (lifetime estate) to Dorothy B. Brailsford (lifetime estate), two buildings, 2185 West Ave. South, $5 etc.; Henry Lee Conyers to Henry Lee Conyers Estate, four buildings, 3020-3040 Kids Lane, $5 etc.; Nan H. Freeman to Nan H. Freeman Estate, one lot, one building, 1836 Millwood Road, $5 etc. Francis X. Gill to Francis X. Gill Estate, one lot, one building, 5680 Alcott Drive, $5 etc.; Ephriam J. Williams Heirs to County of Sumter, St. Matthews Church Road, $5 etc.; Michelle D. Hill to Michelle D. Hill Estate, 1965 Lynx Lane, $5 etc.; Versoe M. Wilson et al to Versie M. Wilson Estate et al, one lot, two buildings, 327 Grantham St., $5 etc.;; Versoe M. Wilson et al to Versie M. Wilson Estate et al, one lot, one building, Grantham Street-Vining Street, $5 etc.; Alfair Jackson to Alfair Jackson Estate, three buildings, 2261-2271 Stamey Livestock, $5 etc.; Bernice P. Kershaw to Bernice P. Kershaw estate, two buildings, 1980 N. St Pauls Church Road, $5 etc.; Perry L. Kirby Sr. and Mary M. Kirby to Perry L. Kirby Sr., one lot, one building, 22 Guyton Drive, $5 etc.; Ida Logan Lesesne to Ida Logan Lesesne Estate, one lot, one building, 15 Third Ave. $5 etc. Joseph E. Jr. and Sadako M. Sturdenaker to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., one lot, one building, 2680 Maidenhair Lane, $2,500; Shawn J. Martin to Shawn J. and Ashley Clark Martin, one lot, two buildings, 5426 Pinefield Road, $5 etc.; JP Morgan Chase Bank NA to Margaret J. Huber, two buildings, 6780 Racking Lane, $55,500; Sandra N. Cone et al (1/4 interest) to Sherman and Tonya Tomlin, one lot, 365 Country Springs Drive, $6,900; Patricia H. Croft to Carl J. Croft, one lot, 1957 Forest Drive, $5 etc.; Patricia H. Croft to Carl J. Croft, one lot, 1953 Forest Drive, $5 etc.; Patricia H. Croft to Carl J. Croft, one lot, Forest Drive, $5 etc. Terry L. and Mary Johns to Richard E. Sr. and Joanne L. Fetzer, one lot, two buildings, 2990 Wise Drive, $165,000; Hosey Preston Lee to Palmetto Properties of Sumter County LLC, Bethel Church Road, $52,000; Kathy D. Couch to Jessie R. and Ella Mae Norfleet, one lot, two buildings, 1271 Felder St., $40,000; Richard and Melissa M. Mendoza to Safe Federal Credit Union, two buildings, 1865 Pheasant Drive, $45,000; Tammye L. Cox to Miles P. Cox, one lot, one building, 120 Burkett Drive, $5 etc.; Minnie Corea and Sheila Ruffin to Minnie and Dondrea and Barbara Corea, one lot, one building, 108 E. Patricia Drive, $5 etc. S.C. State Housing Finance & Development Authority to S.C. State Housing Finance & Development, one lot, one building, 106 Cherokee St., $2,500; S.C. State Housing Finance & Development Authority to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 106 Cherokee St., $2,500; Mungo Homes Inc. to Tristan Joel and Maria Madeleine Avila, one lot, 1661 Musket Trail, $149,000; Alexander T. Crosby Estate to Norma J. Crosby, one lot, one building, 2145 Harborview Drive, $5 etc.; Bank of America NA to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, two buildings, 886 Trailmore Circle, $5 etc. Chenika Jones to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, one lot, one building, 1779 Polaris Drive, $5 etc.; Chenika Jones to Wells Fargo Bank NA, one lot,



one building, 1779 Polaris Drive, $117,976; Ebony Greene to Southland Properties of Sumter Inc., 4344 Queen Chapel Road, $4,500; Dunlap Properties LP to New Start Homes LLC, one lot, 2197 Balclutha Lane, $190,000; Dunlap Properties LP to New Start Homes LLC, one lot, 2189 Balclutha Lane, $190,000; Dunlap Properties LP to New Start Homes LLC, one lot, 2142 Eureka Way, $190,000; Dunlap Properties LP to New Start Homes LLC, one lot, 2150 Eureka Way, $190,000; Dunlap Properties LP to New Start Homes LLC, one lot, 2158 Eureka Way, $190,000. Pete and Mary E. Miller to Pete Miller, one lot, one building, 2512 Drexel Drive, $5 etc.; Letitia M. Baker to Letitia M. Baker Estate, North Brick Church Road, $5 etc.; James M. and Mary Booth to Mary S. Booth, one lot, one building, 4243 Reona Ave., $5 etc.; Sallie L. and Michael J. Campagnari to US Bank Trust NA (trustee), three buildings, 4330 Peach Orchard Road, $100,000; US Bank NA (trustee) to Sweet Pea Holding LLC, one lot, one building, 1018 Plowden Mill Road, $18,000; Terrance Wells to Juenarrl Keith, one lot, one building, 30 Wright St., $14,000; Donald Morris Construction Co. Inc. to Robert A. and Kuniko O. Casey, one lot, one building, 1445 Morris Way Drive, $151,900. Minnie McElveen to Bobbie Jean and Jerome and Jeril McElveen, one building, 1055 Lords Trail, $5 etc.; Mungo Homes Inc. to Taurean Johnson, one lot, 2165 Harborview Drive, $263,050; Citimortgage Inc. to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, one lot, one building, 3465 Oleander Drive, $5 etc.; Charles Riley to Ruben L. Sr. and Jean E. Gray, one lot, two buildings, 102 Runnymede Blvd., $130,000; Capital Bank NA to FBSA 1 LLC, Queen Chapel, $5 etc.; Benny R. and Leslie B. McIntosh to Brl Properties LLC, Panola Road, $5 etc.; Benny R. and Leslie B. McIntosh to LEM Properties LLC, 6375 Panola Road, $5 etc.; Kimberly June Stewart to Frank and Rachael L. Miller, one lot, one building, 3125 Deer Track Circle, $175,000. Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to David A. Macias, 5925 Rooster Circle, $44,900; JP Morgan Chase Bank NA to Deborah Newell, one lot, two buildings, 5050 Queen Chapel Road, $30,500; The Citizens Bank to Patricia A. Epps, one lot, one building, 620 Adger Lane, $260,000; Mungo Homes Inc. to Nathaniel L. and Christina L. Watts, one lot, 2130 Harborview Drive, $304,126; Carl E. and Joan F. Hutchison to Joan F. Hutchison, one lot, one building, 570 Lynam Road, $5 etc.; Willie D. Sr. and Shir Fowler to Shirley S. Fowler, one lot, two buildings, 1270 Kolb Road, $5 etc.; Robert William and Betty A. Shofner to Betty Shofner, one lot, three buildings, 118 Reynolds Road, $5 etc. William H. Jr. and Betty Lowe to William H. Lowe Jr. and Betty K. Lowe Estate, one lot, one building, 2410 Hunt Club Road, $5 etc.; Zannie L. and Sandra V. McLeod Broadway to Sandra V.M. Broadway, one lot, three buildings, 1817 Appaloosa Drive, $5 etc.; Curtis H. and Eliz Caulkins to Curtis H. Caulkins Estate and Eliz Caulkins, one lot, two buildings, 808 Haynsworth, $5 etc.; Lawrence W. and Jo Auld to Lawrence W. Auld Estate and Joan Auld, one lot, one building, 27 Brogdon St., $5 etc.; Jack and Emma Lee Brown to Jack Brown Estate and Emma Lee Brown, one lot, one building, 840 Murry St., $5 etc. Benjamin M. and Verna Snyder to Benjamin M. Snyder Estate and Verna Snyder, one lot, two buildings, 614 Cardinal St., $5 etc.; Forfeited Land Commission to Anestino Gustavo Deoliveira Santos, one lot, one building, 10 Kelly Lane, $1,500; Southcoast Community Bank to Sumter Habitat for Humanity Inc., one lot, two buildings, 34 W. Patricia Drive, $5 etc.; J.C. and Sallie S. Amos to Ella Albert McBride et al, one building, 3410 U.S. 15 South, $5 etc.; Bank of America NA to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 2903 Dalzell St., $5 etc.; Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Donald R. and Carolyn O. Ballard, one lot, one building, 1330 Morris Way Drive, $109,000;





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A hunter’s shopping spree Item: Outdoors C

offee Pot, my lovely bride, Sherri, and I took a little trip to the beach last Saturday for a day of shopping. Now, I’m not a person that typically likes to shop — I’m more or less the person that knows what he wants, goes into the store, makes a purchase and gets out — but Sherri had some things she wanted to look for in the mall, so Coffee Earle Pot and I Woodward headed to Bass Pro Shop AFIELD & to see how AFLOAT much time we could waste and to see how much damage we could do to the old pocket book. My hunting partner, Jack, and I had been discussing a couple of new ground blinds, so I went through the hunting stuff and got a few prices on the blinds. They ain’t cheap, but they last several years and they sure are comfortable to hunt out of. I suspect a purchase in mid-July, which will give us a chance to get them up and get the deer used to seeing them before the season starts. Turkeys really don’t pay much attention to a new blind that just popped up, but deer seem to. They need an adjustment period. By the time you read this, it will be Feb. 2 and that means the shad spawning run up our coastal rivers is only a few

weeks from getting started. I do enjoy catching those spectacular fish; I haven’t found a better adversary on light line in any of the state’s waters. With my runnin’ buddy, A.D., Coffee Pot and I talking about camping out on his piece of property on the Lower Santee River in just a few weeks to take advantage of the peak part of the run, CP and I spent more than a few minutes in the light lure and jig department, picking up a pack or two of “shad darts.” Shad darts are nothing more than a jig with a brightly painted, triangular looking head and a skirt of feathers; there’s really nothing to them other than they seem to catch shad almost as regularly as do the hot pink jig heads with the green curly-tailed jig. The advantage is that the tail feathers stay on the jig for a really long time, and the plastic curly-tailed jig will be toast after just a couple of fish. I usually have one rod tied to a jig and another fixed with a dart. As the weather warms, a day on the river is really something to look forward to. Speaking of the river, CP and I also made a trip into the fly fishing shop at BPS. During the last mountain trout fishing trip, both of us caught fish on a flyrod and really loved it, however, with the brush on the banks of the river so very close to the water’s edge, we lost countless flies to the overhanging branches. We had to stop in

and purchase a handful of flies for the next outing, which I hope will be in early April, especially if my son, Robert, can join us at that time. I had one more purchase that was at the top of my list for this visit to the Pro Shop, a little person’s PFD, personal floatation device, or as we called it back in the day, a life jacket. My granddaughter, Katie, a.k.a. “Scooter,” just turned 2 years old and has yet to be introduced to the Jon boat. Her father was in a boat long before this time, but he was born during a warmer period of the year, so it suited better. Robert and his wife, Valerie, will be joining my lovely bride and me at the beach later this spring and I can assure you that Scooter will be donning her new, pink PFD and going for a boat ride with “Granddaddy.” I don’t expect any arguments about it, but it really isn’t going to matter. If she loves it as much as Robert did, I might not be able to get her out of the boat in order to catch a flounder. Coffee Pot picked up a new angled post for the pedestal seat in the front of his boat and that was about it. We called Sherri to find out her location and found that she was looking at the Women’s clothing in BPS. She finds something there she likes every so often, this time it was a really nice looking, lightweight coat; just something to throw on when just a little something will do.

Grow your own tea from your garden SARAH WOLFE The Associated Press When temperatures fall, there’s nothing better than a piping hot cup of tea. And as craft and organic tea seeps into the mainstream, tea gardens are becoming a popular way for brew lovers to bypass the store and enjoy the benefits of herbal tea without additives or preservatives. “It just tastes and smells better,” says chef Kimmy Tang, who snips mint, lavender and lemongrass from her garden for herbal teas at her 9021PHO restaurants in Los Angeles. “I also know that it’s 100 percent organic. I don’t use any chemicals to help them grow, and I can taste the difference.” It may sound daunting, but British gardener and author Cassie Liversidge says many tea garden staples may already be at your fingertips. “Honeysuckle, mint, rosemary. They’re all quite common plants, but can be turned into tea,” says Liversidge, author of the forthcoming book “Homegrown Tea: An Illustrated Guide to Planting, Harvesting and Blending Teas and Tisanes.” She and other tea gardeners offer the following tips to get your feet wet:

GROWING First and foremost, no sprawling English estate is required here. Tea gardens come in many forms, and don’t even need to be in the ground. Tang grows her herbs in a vertical garden hanging on a wall behind her restaurants, while other city dwellers cramped for space use pots and other containers. All you need is dirt, water and some seeds. “A great way to get started is to buy a plastic indoor sun garden at Lowe’s or Home Depot, along with the seeds and pieces of dirt that expand with water,” says McCollonough Ceili, a 26-year-old author who grows lavender, sage, mint and other herbs outside her kitchen window in Tennessee. Liversidge recommends

VITAMIN C “POWER BLEND” TEA Here is a recipe for a Vitamin C “power blend” tea from the forthcoming “Medicinal Gardening Handbook” by Vermont gardeners and neighbors Alyssa Holmes and Dede Cummings: 1 part rose hips 1 part hibiscus 2 parts lemon balm 1 part dandelion blossoms 1/2 part rosebuds Pour into a quart jar and fill with boiling water. Cover and let steep for at least 15 minutes or up to eight hours. Strain before drinking.


Alyssa Holmes, left, and Dede Cummings are authors of “The Medicinal Gardening Handbook.” easy-to-grow plants like mint, lavender or chamomile for beginners. If you’ve already got those growing, take a stab at other popular tea ingredients like coriander, lemon balm, rose hips, hibiscus and jasmine. Keep the plants in an area that gets at least six hours of sunlight each day, rotate them often and monitor moisture per directions on the seed packet.

HARVESTING/DRYING Each plant is unique when it comes to harvesting. The flower tops are the most medicinal part of the rosemary plant, for example, so be sure to clip those off along with the leaves for tea, Liversidge says. Fennel is valued for its seeds, and those must be shaken out from the flowers once they turn brown. Snip flowers like chamomile at the base of their stems, not the top, so you can use the stems, leaves and petals in your brew, according to Liversidge. Many herbs can be used fresh, but drying them is a good way to keep your tea cupboard stocked through the winter. Tie them up and hang them in bundles to dry, or spread them out on a flat surface in the sun. A dehydrator or an oven at a temperature of 212 degrees Fahrenheit or lower can also be used.

“With my lemongrass, I cut it and freeze it to keep the nutrients locked in,” says Tang. No matter the method, be sure to store your tea ingredients in airtight containers.

BREWING There are a few ways to brew your homemade tea, depending on the ingredients and personal preference. Hershey, Pa.-based writer and photographer Amy Renea prefers to “chop off big hunks” of fresh mint, lemon balm, chamomile and sometimes stevia from her tea garden and put them right in the tea kettle. Once it’s reached boiling, pull the kettle off the heat and let it sit for a few minutes before pouring into your favorite tea cup. “I strain the tea through a small tea mesh strainer, but any strainer will do,” Renea said. Liversidge prefers filling empty tea bags with homemade ingredients — “then you’re not tempted to put too much water with it” — and letting them steep about three minutes before enjoying. For the freshest tea possible, she advises pouring fresh water into your tea kettle every time. It has more oxygen, which will bring out the tea’s flavor. Above is a recipe for a Vitamin C “power blend” tea from the forthcoming “Medicinal Gardening Handbook” by Vermont gardeners and neighbors Alyssa Holmes and Dede Cummings:


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.

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,


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.

Coffee Pot and I had covered almost every inch of Bass Pro Shop and looked at almost everything, on almost every aisle; we spent almost two hours and I spent more than I should have. I’ve been criticized lately for including the names of friends and family into my articles so I wanted to be sure

that I got them all into this article, at least the ones that I do most of my hunting and fishing with. I know I’ve left out my old buddy Clyde, and Cuz, but I’m pretty sure they’ll get over it. I only included the names of the folks that pertained to the shopping/buying trip at hand. Maybe I can fit them in later.

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. Captain Brad Taylor reports that crappie fishing has been pretty slow. A couple of possible patterns can catch fish, and one option is to tight-line starting with rods at various depths from 3-12 feet. Later in the afternoon fish can be on the shallower end when water warms. Another option is to fish around deep brush in the 20 foot range. Whether tight-lining or fishing brush vertically, jig or minnows should be fished very slowly. 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 Catfish: Fair to good. Captain Chris Simpson reports that the lake is muddy which has messed everything up, but before the most recent rain fish were starting to move back into their regular areas and habits as the water cleared. Channel catfish can be caught drifting cut herring and shad in and around the river channel, and on some of the warmer days when the sun has been heating the shallows anglers may find that drifting all the way into the backs of the creeks and coves will pay off. Channel catfish will often be back there feeding on shad that followed the warmer shallower water. 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 Catfish: Slow to fair. Guide Wendell Wilson reports that catfish are around the same bait schools as the bass, perch and crappie and Wendell recently caught an 8-pound blue on a minnow. Fish cut herring on the bottom in about 35 feet of water around the bait schools. Lake Thurmond Black bass: Fair to good. Buckeye Lures in Augusta reports the bass bite has been pretty good on Clark’s Hill and it has been consistently taking about 20 pounds to win tournaments. Most of the fish have been in the backs of deep pockets in 10-20 feet of water where they have been caught on Mop Jigs and lead-headed flukes. A bunch of huge striper are back there, too. The best bite has been first thing in the morning and it finishes by 9:00 a.m. Overnight and first thing the bait is very schooled up in the backs, but as the water warms up it ranges out. 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.

Tide Tables MONDAY, February 3 04:21 AM 10:37 AM 04:46 PM 10:58 PM TUESDAY, February 4 05:15 AM 11:27 AM 05:36 PM 11:51 PM WEDNESDAY, February 5 06:10 AM 12:19 PM 06:27 PM THURSDAY, February 6 12:46 AM 07:09 AM

-0.92 L 5.83 H -0.98 L 5.69 H -0.51 L 5.42 H -0.67 L 5.46 H -0.1 L 5.01 H -0.35 L 5.24 H 0.26 L

01:13 PM 07:21 PM FRIDAY, February 7 01:43 AM 08:09 AM 02:09 PM 08:17 PM SATURDAY, February 8 02:42 AM 09:10 AM 03:07 PM 09:14 PM SUNDAY, February 9 03:39 AM 10:07 AM 04:03 PM 10:09 PM

4.67 H -0.07 L 5.05 H 0.51 L 4.44 H 0.13 L 4.94 H 0.62 L 4.34 H 0.21 L 4.93 H 0.61 L 4.36 H 0.18 L


SUNDAY February 2014 July 10,2,2011















Sochi Games ahead Create Challenges for Challenges for broadcasters Broadcasters of ‘2014 Winter Olympic Games’

Sunday, February 2 - 8, 2014 Apolo Apolo Ohno putsOhno up his puts skateshis to skates away to serve be a commentator for the “2014 as a commentator Winter Olympic Games.” The for the “2014 Winter opening ceremony begins Olympic Games.” The Fridayopening at 7:30 p.m. on NBC. ceremony begins at 7:30 p.m. Friday on NBC.

By Candace Havens FYI Television, Inc. BY CANDACE HAVENS “2014 Winter FYIThe Television, Inc. Olympic Games”

begin in Sochi, Russia, on Thursday and The “2014 WinterSunday, OlympicFeb. Games” continue through 23. There begin Sochi,events Russia,that on Thursday and are soinmany the coverage continue through Sunday, 23. There begins the day before theFeb. opening are so manyonevents ceremony Fridaythat at the 7:30coverage p.m. on beNBC. gins thecan day watch before on thetheir opening ceremony People tablets and phones, NBC Union Fridayonline at 7:30and p.m.ononseveral NBC. People can versalon networks, including NBC Sports watch their tablets and phones, online Network, CNBC, andnetworks, USA. inand on several NBCMSNBC Universal Like many Olympic GamesCNBC, of years cluding NBC Sports Network, MSNBC past,USA. there is controversy surroundand ingLike the many host country. Olympic That’s Gamesnothing of years past, new for the veteransurrounding team covering the there is controversy the host sportingThat’ event. “Sochinew in Russia, country. s nothing for the like veteran everycovering Olympicthe site, comesevent. with “Sochi political team sporting in and social issues,Olympic some of Russia, like every site,which comeshave with been in and the news recently,” Mark political social issues, somesays of which Lazarus, Sports Group. have beenChairman, in the newsNBC recently, ” says Mark “We willChairman, address those issuesGroup. as they Lazarus, NBC Sports “We are address relevantthose at theissues timeasofthey the are Games, will releand we cannot wait get toand Sochi. vant at the time of thetoGames, we We canare very optimistic about the U.S. not wait to get to Sochi. We are very team. optiWe’re about optimistic about theWe’re location, and mistic the U.S. team. optimistic we look forward to presenting them about the location, and we look forwardtoto the Unitedthem States.” presenting to the United States.” With so many the ways wayspeoWith so manyplatforms, platforms, the people can watch the Olympics have ple can watch the Olympics have changed. changed. “What we learned in London “What we learned in London was that peowas that people who streamed events ple who streamed events live during the live during the day tended to watch day tended to watch our show — our our show ¬– our packaged, curated packaged, curated show — in primetime show – in primetime even though it even though it was many hours later, and was many hours later, and that we were that we were able to use technology,” says able to use technology,” says Lazarus. Lazarus. “The people whoone, usedtwo one,ortwo or “The people who used three whether they threedevices devicesduring duringthetheday, day, whether used a tablet, a phone or a PC, with the they used a tablet, a phone or a PC, addition of each deviceofthey with the addition eachadded devicemore theytelevision So, the entire ecosystem addedviewing. more television viewing. So, the worked very well consumers —well the more entire ecosystem worked very [for] we gave them, consumers – the more we gave them, more they consumed.You Youknow, know,it’s it’s thethe more they consumed. very 4 in4 the veryhard hardtotododoananevent eventlive liveif it’ ifsit’s in morning in theincity you are. we the morning thewhere city where youSo,are.

So, we have to show them on delay if we’re going to have a primetime show, have to show them on delay if we’re going and that is when the most people are to have a to primetime show, available watch. And weand feltthat veryis whenthat the most peopleeach are available good they voted of thoseto17 watch.toAnd felt of very thatofthey nights thewetune angood average well voted20each of those 17 nights to thea tune over some odd million homes nightof average of well over–20and some mil–ancloser to 30 million set odd a record lionthehomes night —event closerintotelevision 30 million as mostawatched — andSo, set we a record the by most watched history. thinkasthat doing both, event all in television history.available So, we think that using the technology to us, by doing both, using all the technology we can satisfy the immediacy needs of available us, wetocan those whotowant seesatisfy it livethe butimmedialso acy needs those want to see satisfy theofvery richwho storytelling andit live curated the time difference but also show satisfythat the very rich storytelling forces us to show be in.”that the time difference and curated For NBC Al Michaels, forces us tocommentator be in.” the For Olympics are one of the greatest the NBC commentator Al Michaels, sporting last time he was Olympicsevents. are oneThe of the greatest sporting inevents. Russia, wastime for the big in upset in it Theitlast he was Russia, hockey the in USA and Russia. was for between the big upset hockey between “You haveand theRussia. best of thehave bestthe in best the of the USA “You world,” says. “It’s setsays. up “It’s the bestMichaels in the world, ” Michaels for incredible stories, setsome up foramazing, some amazing, incredible stories, where, granted, that was a very special where, granted, that was a very special sitsituation in 1980. We were at odds with uation in 1980. We were at odds with the the Soviet Union at that time. We would Soviet Union at that time. We would eveneventually boycott their Games in July. A tually boycottlooked their Games A lot of lot of people at it asinaJuly. jingoistic peoplewhere lookedweatcould it as ashow jingoistic thing thatthing our where we could show our capitalism capitalism system wasthat better than their system was better than communism communism system or their whatever. system or whatever. ” “To me, it had very little to do with it hadmore verytolittle do the with that, that,“To butme, it had do to with but itthat haditmore fact that it fact was to onedoofwith thethe greatest was oneupsets of theofgreatest sports all timesports that upsets a youngof all time that team incould beatwas what, team coulda young beat what, effect, a in effect, was a hockey professional at professional teamhockey at thatteam point. This whatThis theisOlympics really are,really that ispoint. what the Olympics because I watched Canada beat thetheU.S. are, because I watched Canada beat even withwith the NHL prospros playing in 2010 U.S. even the NHL playing in in2010 Vancouver, and it’s the the people in Vancouver, andjust it’s just people rolling of that thatbuilding buildingininCanada Canadathat rolling out out of that to do day, day, they they didn’tdidn’t knowknow what what to do with with themselves. Theysowere so excited themselves. They were excited and so and and everything was oversotheover top,the andtop, everything was just over just over the them. IntoLondon, the moon for moon them. for In London, watch to watch theirperform athletesthe perform thedid way their athletes way they

they did and so, the great thing about the Olympics is that you see the best of and so, the great thing about the Olympics the best. The whole world looks. I know is that you seecome the best The the Olympics withofathe lotbest. of warts whole looks. I know Olympics and a lotworld of blemishes, butthe to me, I’ve come with lot ofexcited warts and a lot of blemalways beenavery to be a part of butalways to me, I’ve it.ishes, There’s controversy surroundbeenwon’t very excited to be a part of ing it.always ‘Oh, they have the venues it. There’ s always ready,’ blah, blah,controversy blah, traffic,surrounding weather, it. ‘Oh, won’t venues ready,’ and all ofthey that, buthave all ofthe them seem toblah, workblah, out blah, prettytraffic,, So, it willand be all a of that, but all18 of them seem to work out pretty good days for you.” pretty So, it will besituation a pretty for good 18 This iswell. a bittersweet days for you. ” eight-time medalist speed skater Apolo Ohno,This theismost decorated American a bittersweet situation for eightWinter Olympicspeed athlete of allApolo time,Ohno, who time medalist skater will on the other side Winter of the Olymthenow mostbedecorated American action as a commentator. hadnow thought pic athlete of all time, who“Iwill be on often of myside performances the other of the actioninasVancouver a commenthat was a definite I’d tator.there “I had thought oftenpossibility of my perforbemances finished,” says Ohno. an athlete, in Vancouver that“As there was a defiI think you neverI’dfully rule it out nite possibility be finished, ” saysuntil Ohno. there a time decide “As ancomes athlete, I thinktoyou neverand fullykind rule it ofout publicly say it. It was nevertomy until there comes a time decide and intention to actually make a statement kind of publicly say it. It was never my inabout it or have a press conference tention to actually make a statement about or anything of the like. I wasn’t really it or have a press conference or anything of interested in anything like that. the like.aIwonderful wasn’t reallycareer, interested in any“I had and for me, thinginlike that.” for the 2012 Olympic being London “I had wonderfulallcareer, and for me, Games andawatching of those being in London the 2012and Olympic incredible athletesforcompete seeing Games watching of thosecompete incredible some of and my very closeallfriends athletes seeing someclose of my live – andcompete some ofand them are very live been — and tovery theclose samefriends age ascompete I and have some ofthe them are very close to the same through same struggles – that agemy as Imost and have beenmoment. through the same was difficult When struggles — thatwatching was my most you’re an athlete thesedifficult friends and U.S. Olympians compete, youwatching feel moment. When you’re an athlete like youfriends can doand it one time.compete, Even these U.S.more Olympians today, I feel cando doititone onemore moretime. you feel likelike youI can time. there a time every EvenBut today, I feelcomes like I can do itinone more single when theyinhave time. athlete’s But therelife comes a time everytosinmake a decision, and I’ve verya gle athlete’ s life when theybeen havevery, to make blessed haveI’vea been wonderful career and to decision,toand very, very blessed looking the next in have a forward wonderfultocareer andchapters looking formy lifetoasthe a broadcaster as alifepart ward next chaptersand in my as aof this team.” and as a part of this team.” broadcaster


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CABLE CHANNELS Wahlburger Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Puppy Bowl X (HD) Puppy Bowl X Doggie football. (HD) Puppy Bowl X Doggie football. (HD) Puppy Bowl X Doggie football. (HD) Puppy Bowl X (HD) (4:30) Radio (‘03) BBD Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans Weekend Inspiration Religious events. Housewives Old news. Housewives Athens. Housewives Housewives Housewives Vanderpump Blood Heel Scene. Blood Heel Hamptons. Paid Paid Debt Money Greed: Shipwrecked! Greed Greed Still scamming. Greed: Deadly Payout Greed Greed CNN Newsroom CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. CNN Presents (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Chris D’Elia (HD) Teen Beach (:45) Cloud 9 (‘14, Action) Dove Cameron. I Didn’t Austin Jessie Good Luck Blog Austin A.N.T. Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) 30 for 30: No Mas (HD) 30 for 30 30 for 30 30 for 30 Sports NFL Primetime (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NFL Primetime (HD) Poker WS of Poker (HD) WS of Poker (HD) World Series of Poker: Final Table (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Sports ESPN FC (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (‘04) Daniel Radcliffe. (HD) Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (‘04) Daniel Radcliffe. (HD) Osteen Meyer Paid Paid Chopped (HD) Rachael Guy’s: Surf’s Up Chopped (N) (HD) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Restaurant (HD) Chopped (HD) Cutthroat No basket. FOX News (HD) FOX Report Sun. (HD) Huckabee (N) (HD) Hannity (HD) Stossel (HD) Huckabee (HD) Hannity (HD) Stossel (HD) Highlights Insider World Poker (HD) World Poker (HD) UFC Unleashed (N) World Poker (HD) World Poker (HD) Wom. College Basketball no} Hallmark Channel’s Inaugural Kitten Bowl Cats compete. (HD) Hallmark Channel’s Inaugural Kitten Bowl Cats compete. (HD) Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunt Hunt Life Life Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Life Life Hunters Hunters Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Monk Monk Manager killed. Monk First plane ride. Monk Teacher death. Monk Monk Monk Monk Hidden Away (HD) Premonition (‘07, Mystery) Sandra Bullock. (HD) The Gabby Douglas Story (‘14) (HD) Premonition (‘07, Mystery) Sandra Bullock. (HD) Gabby Douglas (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Rugrats in Paris: The Movie (‘00) Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends Friends Lopez Lopez Cops (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Snowmaged The Day After Tomorrow (‘04, Drama) BBD Dennis Quaid. The Adjustment Bureau (‘11, Thriller) BBB Matt Damon. My Soul to Take (‘10, Horror) Max Thieriot. (HD) Pulse BD Shrek (‘01, Fantasy) BBBD Mike Myers. (HD) Shrek 2 (‘04, Fantasy) BBBD John Cleese. (HD) Shrek the Third (‘07, Fantasy) Mike Myers. (HD) Home Alone (‘90, Comedy) Macaulay Culkin. (:15) 12 Angry Men (‘57, Drama) Henry Fonda. The Lost Weekend (‘45, Drama) Ray Milland. And the Oscar Goes To... The Bells of St. Mary’s (‘45) BBB Bing Crosby. Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Sex Sent Me (HD) Sex Sent Me (HD) Sex Sent Me (HD) Sex Sent Me (HD) Sex Sent Me (HD) Sex Sent Me (HD) The Family That Preys (‘08) D Kathy Bates. Why Did I Get Married? (‘07, Comedy) BD Tyler Perry. (HD) Why Did I Get Married Too? (‘10, Comedy) BD Tyler Perry. Why Did I Marry (HD) Guinness Guinness: Blast Off! Guinness: The Blob Guinness Frying pans. Guinness Guinness Slicing team. Guinness: The Blob Guinness Frying pans. Cleveland Hot in Cleveland (HD) Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Kirstie The Exes Queens Queens SVU: Bully (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU Violent son. (HD) SVU (HD) psych (:01) NCIS: L. A. (HD) (:01) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Red Dragon (‘02, Crime) Anthony Hopkins. Full moon killer. The Pledge (‘01, Drama) Jack Nicholson. Cop seeks killer. Parks 30 Rock

HIGHLIGHTS The Lost Weekend 8:00 p.m. on TCM After being sober for a mere 10 days, an alcoholic writer steals money from his brother and sneaks away to begin a wild four-day bender that ultimately ends with him stunk in a drunk tank presided over by a cynical attendant. The Adjustment Bureau 9:00 p.m. on SYFY A promising U.S. politician is upon the brink of the personal and professional successes he has strived for when he discovers that he is but one of the billions of people whose lives are being secretly coordinated by a shadowy organization. Little Fockers 9:04 p.m. on WIS Recently diagnosed with a heart condition, an ex-CIA Jack (Robert agent feels the De Niro) wants need to appoint his to appoint the successor as family next family patriarch, but he’s patriarch, but far from convinced that his son-in-law his son-in-law doesn’t impress has what it takes, due to suspicions him in “Little Fockers,” airing of infidelity. (HD) Shrek the Third Sunday at 10:00 p.m. on TBS 9:04 p.m. on When Fiona’s father WIS. becomes sick, Shrek is seen as heir to the kingdom but doesn’t want the crown, and he recruits his faithful friends to locate the rebellious heir to assume sovereignty, but the envious Prince Charming has a plot up his sleeve. (HD) New Girl 10:30 p.m. on WACH When a chance encounter presents Jess and Cece with a once-in-a-blue-moon invite to a party held by music royalty Prince, Nick, Schmidt, Winston and Coach determinedly find a way to crash the event and witness the festivities themselves. (HD)







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10 AM 10:30 11 AM 11:30 12 PM 12:30 1 PM LOCAL CHANNELS

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Good Morning America

The 700 Club

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Peg + Cat

Sesame Street

Daniel Tiger Super Why! Sid the Sci- Thomas & ence Kid Friends Maury The Steve Wilkos Show

Dinosaur Train

Judge Mathis

The People’s Court

Law & Order: Special Vic- Jerry Springer tims Unit

The Test

Paternity Court

Paternity Court

Dog Bnty Dog Bnty Paid Paid Next Gen. Next Gen. Matters Matters Watch What Southern Squawk Box New Day Paid Paid Mickey Mickey Paid Paid SportsCenter Mike & Mike ‘70s ‘70s Paid Paid FOX & Friends The New College Gold Girl Gold Girl Candice Candice Variety Thr. Bible Paid Unsolved Mysteries Sponge PAW Patrol Paid Paid Haunted Highway There Yet? Browns Movies Movies Baby Stry Baby Stry Charmed Paid Paid Paid Paid Movies Paid Paid Life Today Paid

Criminal Minds

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Senior Con- Days of Our Lives nection News 19 @ The Young and the Rest- Bold and Noon less Beautiful News Jeopardy! The Chew

2 PM America Now The Talk

2:30 America Now

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Daniel Tiger Caillou

Super Why! Dinosaur Train Judge Alex Judge Alex Divorce Divorce Court Court Family Feud Family Feud Paid Pro- ES.TV Cops Re- Cops Regram loaded loaded

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4 PM



The Ellen DeGeneres Show Bethenny Peg + Cat

A Millionaire? The Dr. Oz Show

5 PM


WIS News 10 at 5:00pm News 19 Friends @ 5pm

Judge Judy Judge Judy Dr. Phil

Cat in the Hat The Wendy Williams Show Jerry Springer

Curious Arthur George Steve Harvey


King of Queens

Access Community Hollywood

The First 48

The First 48

The First 48

Gator Boys

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How Met Mother

Wild Kratts

The Queen Latifah Show



Criminal Minds Movies Animal Cops Movies 100 Days of Summer Squawk on the Street CNN Newsroom Daily Colbert Jake and Doc Mc Almost Got Away SportsCenter

NCIS 8:00 p.m. on WLTX NCIS Special Agent Leroy Gibbs and his team of skilled investigators scrutinize evidence that links crimes to Navy and Marine Corps personnel, and attempt to use their various counter-intelligence methods to solve the cases. (HD) Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Coulson and the team find themselves on a suspicious train that seems determined to deliver them to their doom while they chase down the Clairvoyant. (HD) New Girl 9:00 p.m. on WACH Jess introduces Nick to her ex-boyfriend in an effort to show him that he can still be friends with Caroline; Coach takes his date to Schmidt’s loft to impress her, but events take a turn when Schmidt shows up with his own date. (HD) The Biggest Tuesday at Loser 15: Second 9 p.m. on WIS, Chances the season 9:00 p.m. on WIS finale of “The The 15 previously Biggest Loser” eliminated confeatures the testants return to show viewers their return of Holley Mangold and total weight loss and compete for an the other previously eliminated “at home” prize of contestants. $100,000; one of the three finalists is named the season’s Biggest Loser and wins the $250,000 grand prize. (HD) The Goldbergs 9:01 p.m. on WOLO Erica plays a prank with Beverly regarding a false entry in her diary and they agree to start trusting one another, but when Erica finds herself in trouble, Beverly arrives to help; Barry tells Adam that men and women can’t just be friends. (HD)

100 Days of Summer

Pit Bulls

Vanderpump Rules Fast Money Legal View with Around The World Sunny South Prk Presents Futurama Community Movies Sofia Mickey Doc Mc Octonauts Mickey Movies Disappeared Wicked Attraction Sins & Secrets SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls 8 Rules 8 Rules Paid Grill It! Cook Real Neelys Cupcake Wars Pioneer Contessa America’s Newsroom Happening Now Golden Boy Live Women’s College Basketball Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family Home & Family Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Hunters Hunters Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Paid Paid Paid Paid Movies Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier How I Met How I Met Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Movies Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Payne Prince Prince Full Hse Full Hse Wipeout Cleveland Movies Movies Variety Pregnant Pregnant Extreme Extreme What Not to Wear Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural Bones World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid Bridezillas Bridezillas Roseanne Roseanne Walker Walker Law & Order Law & Order

Criminal Minds Movies Pit Bulls Wife Vanderpump Rules Power Lunch CNN Newsroom

Criminal Minds

Movies Fatal Attractions Wife Matters Shahs of Sunset Street Signs

Infested! Matters Movies Shahs of Sunset Closing Bell

Shahs of Sunset

Shahs of Sunset Fast Money Jake Tapper Situation Room Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Futurama Futurama Mickey Good Luck Liv Liv Liv Dog Blog Jessie Jessie Jessie Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners SportsCenter SportsCenter Insiders Mike NFL Live Horn Interruptn ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly Outside College Football Live Reba Reba Reba Reba Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World Middle Middle Sandra’s Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30 Min. Essentials Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Trisha’s America’s News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five Women’s College Basketball The New College World Poker Tour Highlights Outdoor The Waltons The Waltons Brady Brady Brady Brady Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Clash of the Gods Variety Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Grey’s Anatomy Grey’s Anatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap Dora Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly Sanjay Invasion Sponge Sponge Movies Movies Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Haunted Highway Haunted Highway American American American Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens Movies Movies Variety Little Little Atlanta Atlanta Four Weddings LI Medium LI Medium Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle Vegas Vegas Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Pawn Pawn Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Roseanne Roseanne Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace CSI: Miami CSI: Miami WGN Midday News Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order CI Law & Order CI


Almost Human 8:00 p.m. on WACH When an advanced DRN with the mentality of a soldier is restored, disastrous consequences ensue as she sets off with a mission, leaving Kennex and Dorian to turn to a brilliant roboticist and DRN creator in order to catch her. (HD) Hollywood Game Night 8:00 p.m. on WIS Two contestants lead celebrity teams consisting of Chris Colfer, Rosie O’Donnell, Penny Marshall, Taryn Manning, Donald Faison and Kaley Cuoco in a series of hilarious and unique party games for a shot at winning the $25,000 grand prize. (HD) The Following 9:00 p.m. on WACH Ryan attempts to piece together the link between the recent killing sprees in New York City and the members of the Havenport cult as the FBI grows closer to revealing his agenda; Joe sets a new plan in motion following a distressing event. (HD) Kate Upton Sports Illustrated is among the Swimsuit: 50 modeling sensaYears of Beautiful 9:00 p.m. on WIS tions appearing A celebration of one on “Sports Illof popular culture’s ustrated Swimsuit: 50 Years most-anticipated annual fixtures, the of Beautiful,” airing Monday at Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue, 9 p.m. on WIS. hosted by the magazine’s former cover model, Heidi Klum, and featuring appearances from some the magazine’s most celebrated models. (HD) Don’t Trust Andrew Mayne 10:00 p.m. on A&E New mom Melanie wants her husband to scale back on fishing, a hobby that has turned into an obsession, and recruits Andrew to shake up the new father’s routine so he can give it up and be home with his family; related pranks ensue. (HD)


Animal Cops

CSI: Miami

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Nightly News News Entertain- Hollywood Game Night (N) (HD) ment (N) (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- How Met 2 Broke Girls 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) Mother (N) (HD) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) The Bachelor (N) (HD) (HD) tune (N) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Globe Trekker: Paris City Antiques Roadshow: Guide 2 Detroit (N) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Almost Human: Unbound Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Vic(HD) (HD) (N) (N) tims Unit (HD) News

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

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Sports Illustrated Swimsuit: 50 Years of Beautiful News The Tonight Show with Jay (:36) Late Night with (:36)Carson Magazine history. (N) (HD) Leno (N) (HD) Jimmy Fallon (HD) Daly Mike & Molly Mom (N) Intelligence: The Rescue (N) News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News (N) (HD) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (N) (:01)Castle: Fashion murder News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (N) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Antiques Roadshow: POV: American Promise Boys’ journey through private Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Antiques Roadshow: Eugene, OR (HD) school. (N) (HD) Eugene, OR (HD) The Following: Trust Me (N) WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld: The (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Limo Law & Order: Special Vic- King Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always tims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD)

CABLE CHANNELS Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Bad Ink Bad Ink Mayne (N) Mayne (N) Mayne Mayne Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Bad Ink Bad Ink Behind Enemy Lines (‘01) Gene Hackman. (HD) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) BBB Mark Wahlberg. Sniper framed. (HD) (:01) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) BBB Mark Wahlberg. Sniper framed. (HD) Finding Bigfoot (HD) To Be Announced Finding Bigfoot (HD) Gator Boys (HD) Beaver Beaver Finding Bigfoot (HD) Gator Boys (HD) Beaver Beaver 106 & Park (N) (HD) King’s Ransom (‘05, Comedy) D Anthony Anderson. Dirty Laundry (‘06, Comedy) BBD Rockmond Dunbar. Wendy Williams (HD) Little Richard (‘00) BBD Vanderpump Vanderpump Real Housewives (N) Vanderpump Rule (N) Vanderpump: I Lied Watch What Southern Vanderpump: I Lied Watch What Housewives Mad Money The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Mad Money To Be Announced To Be Announced 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 South Prk South Prk South Prk South Prk Daily (N) Colbert midnight South Prk Daily (HD) Colbert Jessie Austin Blog Gravity Secret of the Wings Mickey Jessie Austin Liv (HD) Jessie A.N.T. Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. The Devils Ride (HD) The Devils Ride (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Rods N’ Wheels (N) The Devils Ride (N) Rods N’ Wheels (HD) The Devils Ride (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) SportsCenter (HD) College Basketball: Notre Dame vs Syracuse College Basketball z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn Wom. College Basketball: Baylor vs Oklahoma NBA Coast to Coast (HD) Olbermann (HD) Olbermann (HD) NBA (HD) Basketball Middle Middle Switched at Birth (HD) Switched at Birth (N) The Fosters (N) (HD) The Fosters (HD) The 700 Club Switched at Birth (HD) The Fosters (HD) Diners Diners Guy’s: Surf’s Up Rachael Rachael vs. Guy: (N) Buy (N) Mystery Diners Diners Rachael Buy Mystery 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) World Poker (HD) UFC Reloaded: UFC 79: Georges St-Pierre vs Matt Hughes (HD) The New College (HD) World Poker (HD) UFC Reloaded (HD) Home Home Home Home The Good Wife (HD) The Good Wife (HD) Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Love It Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (N) Now? (N) Hunters Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Now? Hunters Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (N) Swamp People (N) Appalachian (HD) (:02) Oak Island (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Without a Trace (HD) Fantasia Barrino Story (‘06) BD (HD) The Gabby Douglas Story (‘14) (HD) Beyond Headline (HD) Kim of Queens (HD) (:02) The Gabby Douglas Story (‘14) (HD) Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Witch Way Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends Friends Lopez Lopez Kick-Ass (‘10) (HD) The Fast and the Furious (‘01, Action) BBD Paul Walker. (HD) 2 Fast 2 Furious (‘03, Action) Paul Walker. Street racing. (HD) Joyride (‘97, Action) BB Tobey Maguire. The Adjustment Bureau (‘11) BBB Matt Damon. Bitten: Grief (N) Being Human (HD) Lost Girl (N) Bitten: Grief Being Human (HD) Lost Girl Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) Office The Age of Innocence (‘93) Daniel Day-Lewis. A Star Is Born (‘54, Musical) BBBD Judy Garland. Woman achieves fame. Gate of Hell (‘53) Kazuo Hasegawa. No Business Like Show Biz (‘54) Sister Wives (HD) Bakery Boss (N) (HD) Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Honey Boo Honey Boo Cake Boss Cake Boss Honey Boo Honey Boo Cake Boss Cake Boss Castle (HD) Castle: The Limey (HD) Castle (HD) (:01) Castle (HD) (:02) Perception (HD) Hawaii Five-0 (HD) (:03) Law & Order (HD) (:03) Dallas (HD) Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Full Throttle (N) Panic Panic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens Queens The Exes (:48) Kirstie (HD) Queens NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) WWE Monday Night Raw (HD) (:05) NCIS: L. A. (HD) (:05) NCIS: L. A. (HD) (:04) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) 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

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Nightly News News Entertain- Olympic Preview Special The Biggest Loser 15: Second Chances One finalist wins News The Tonight Show with Jay (:36) Late Night with (:36)Carson (HD) ment (N) (HD) the grand prize. (N) (HD) Leno (N) (HD) Jimmy Fallon (HD) Daly News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- NCIS: Monsters and Men (N) NCIS: Los Angeles: War (:01)Person of Interest: News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) (HD) Cries (N) (HD) Provenance (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (N) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Marvel’s Agents of The Gold- Trophy Wife Killer Women: The Siren (N) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) tune (N) (HD) S.H.I.E.L.D. (N) (HD) bergs (N) (N) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Making It Grow (N) American Experience (N) American Experience: The Amish Shunned A year in the Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) American Experience Faith (HD) life of seven ex-Amish. (N) (HD) (HD) News and culture. (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Dads (N) Brooklyn New Girl (N) Brooklyn 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) Nine (HD) (HD) Nine (N) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Bones: The Body in the Book Bones: The Boneless Bride in King Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) (N) (HD) the River (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD) News

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(:01)Chicago P.D.: Thirty News The Tonight Show with Jay (:36) Late Night with (:36)Carson Balloons (N) (HD) Leno (N) (HD) Jimmy Fallon (HD) Daly CSI: Crime Scene Investi- News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News gation (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (N) Nashville: Too Far Gone (N) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Super Skyscrapers (N) (HD) Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Nature: An Original (HD) News DUCKumentary (HD) WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld: The Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Letter King Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) Sunny (HD) Sunny (HD)

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Entertain- 2014 Olympic Winter Games: Figure Skating; Snowboarding; Freestyle Skiing: from ment (N) Sochi, Russia no~ (HD) Inside Edi- The Big Bang The Millers The Crazy Two & Half (:01)Elementary Modtion (N) (N) (N) (HD) Ones (N) Men (N) ern-day Sherlock. (HD) Jeopardy! (N) The Taste: The Sweetest Thing (N) (HD) Shark Tank Customizable (HD) accessories. (HD) Palmetto Carolina Carolina Masterpiece: Sherlock, Series III: His Last Vow Sherlock’s Scene (N) conflict with despised foe. (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang American Idol Narrowing Rake: Cancer Claims son is WACH FOX News at 10 Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) down. (N) (HD) ill. (N) (HD) Nightly news report. Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud House: Known Unknowns House: Teamwork Adult film King Cleveland (HD) (HD) (N) (N) (HD) star. (HD) (HD) News

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The Tonight Show with Jay (:36)Late Night with Jimmy Olympic Leno (N) (HD) Fallon (N) (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) The This Old House Hour (HD) News (N) (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) News

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2014 Olympic Winter Games: Opening Ceremony: from Fisht Olympic Stadium in Sochi, Russia no~ (HD)

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(:05) Late Night with 2014 Olympic Winter Jimmy Fallon (HD) Games no} (HD) Inside Edi- Undercover Boss: Family Hawaii Five-0: Aloha Ke Blue Bloods: Quid Pro Quo News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News tion (N) Dollar (HD) Kahi I Ke Kahi (HD) Cold case. (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) Jeopardy! (N) Last Man The Neigh- Shark Tank Popsicles; goat (:01) 20/20 Investigative News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) (HD) bors (HD) rental. (HD) news. (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Wild Wash Wk (N) The Week American Masters: Alice Walker: Beauty in Lost Years Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Wash Wk The Week (HD) (N) (HD) Truth (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) News (HD) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Bones: The Lady on the List Enlisted (N) Raising Hope WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld: The Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Keys Community How I Met Family Feud Family Feud Monk: Mr. Monk Is Under- Monk: Mr. Monk Falls in King Cleveland The Arsenio Hall Show Dish Nation Queens (HD) Always Always (HD) (HD) (N) (N) water (HD) Love (HD) (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) Best Grow


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) Die Hard (‘88, Action) Bruce Willis. (HD) Die Hard: With a Vengeance (‘95, Action) BBB Bruce Willis. (HD) (:01) Judge Dredd (‘95) Sylvester Stallone. (HD) Hollow Man (‘00) (HD) Finding Bigfoot (HD) To Be Announced Treehouse (N) (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (N) (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Husbands B.A.P.S. (‘97, Comedy) BD Halle Berry. Lost heir. Mary Jane Mary Jane Wendy Williams (HD) Dysfunctional (‘12) BD Housewives Athens. Housewives Housewives Housewives To Be Announced Blood Heel Hamptons. Shahs Yachting. Matchmaker Mad Money The Kudlow Report American Greed To Be Announced To Be Announced Mad Money 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) Futurama Futurama Key; Peele Key; Peele Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) South Prk South Prk American Pie 2 (‘01, Comedy) Jason Biggs. (HD) Jessie Austin Blog Gravity The Muppets (‘11) Steve Whitmire. Mickey Austin Liv (HD) Austin A.N.T. Austin A.N.T. Austin Shake It Gold Rush (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Gold Rush (N) (HD) Bering Sea Gold (N) Gold Rush (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Gold Rush (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA Basketball: Portland vs Indiana z{| (HD) NBA Basketball: Minnesota vs New Orleans z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn SportsCenter (HD) Hey Rookie Friday Night Fights z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Olbermann (HD) NBA (HD) NFL Live The Mummy (‘99, Horror) Brendan Fraser. (HD) The Mummy Returns (‘01, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. A clash of deities. The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive-Ins (N) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) 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 Pregame NHL Hockey: Florida Panthers at Carolina Hurricanes (HD) Postgame The New College (HD) Kentucky Footba NHL Hockey: Florida vs Carolina no} (HD) Home Home Home Home The Good Wife (HD) The Good Wife (HD) Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Renovation Renovation Renovation Renovation Now? (N) Hunters Hunters Hunters Renovation Renovation Now? Hunters Discoveries (HD) 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 Leverage (HD) Leverage (HD) Leverage (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Wife Swap Wife Swap The Husband She Met Online (‘13) (HD) Movie (:02) The Husband She Met Online (‘13) (HD) Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Witch Way Thunderman Thunderman Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends Friends Lopez Lopez Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops 10 Million 10 Million (N) Cops Cops Cops Cops 10 Million Anacondas (‘04) (HD) Helix Scientist struggle. WWE SmackDown (HD) Helix Scientist struggle. Bitten Helix Scientist struggle. Being Human (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Knocked Up (‘07, Comedy) BBB Seth Rogen. The Change-Up (‘11, Comedy) Ryan Reynolds. Office Office Larry (‘11) Life with Father (‘47, Comedy) William Powell. From Here to Eternity (‘53) BBBD Burt Lancaster. Stalag 17 (‘53, Drama) William Holden. POWs seek a traitor. And the Oscar Goes To... Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Dress (HD) Say Yes Dress (HD) Say Yes Dress (HD) Say Yes Dress (HD) Say Yes Dress (HD) Say Yes Dress (HD) Castle: Hunt (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) Dumbest Top 20 Top 20 Top 20 Dumbest (:01) Dumbest (:02) Top 20 (:02) Top 20 Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens King of Queens (HD) Queens SVU: Identity (HD) SVU: Haunted (HD) SVU: Charisma (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Bridesmaids (‘11, Comedy) Kristen Wiig. Maid of honor. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Glam Gold Glam Gold Arguments. Glam Gold Glam Gold Meetings. Glam Gold Glam Gold 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 American Idol 8:00 p.m. on WACH The auditions are over, but some of the singers will have to perform for the judges one last time to determine whether they will qualify to move on to Hollywood Week or whether they will be unexpectedly packing their bags for home. (HD) The Middle 8:00 p.m. on WOLO The Hecks plan to hit an all-you-can-eat buffet after their church service, but when a family squabble starts during the sermon, they find themselves being counseled by a guest minister, leaving them worried they won’t make it to the meal. (HD) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit 9:00 p.m. on WIS A missing child case becomes a race against time after a boy with diabetes is suspected to have wandered off alone, and his insulin pump has run out, but the investigation escalates after he is seen with a couple known for child endangerment. (HD) Kimmie (Rebel Super Fun Night Wilson) is ad9:31 p.m. on WOLO vised to behave Kimmie gets some more profession- advice to act more ally at her law professional from a firm on “Super law firm executive, Fun Night,” air- so she begins going ing Wednesday by ‘Kimberly’ and asking Kendall at 9:31 p.m. on for advice, but WOLO. Kimmie’s friends are worried she may suddenly not want to celebrate their 10th annual Cookie Prom. (HD) Nashville 10:00 p.m. on WOLO Juliette’s new song attracts an offer from a high-powered producer that wants to bring her to Los Angeles to record and make her a superstar, but Glenn may be pushed aside; Rayna is taking charge; Scarlett is grateful for Liam when she feels alone. (HD)

HIGHLIGHTS Mission: Impossible III 8:00 p.m. on AMC Former secret agent Ethan Hunt’s peaceful life is disrupted by the kidnapping and subsequent rescue of an ex-colleague by a ruthless weapons dealer; when the dealer escapes capture, Hunt must lead a team around the world to get the dangerous man. (HD) American Idol 8:00 p.m. on WACH The Hollywood Round of the competition begins, and as the judges narrow down the field of competitors, some hopeful singers are thrilled to be moving on in the competition while others are left to pack for home with broken dreams. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Figure skaters from all four disciplines compete in a team format for the first time in Olympic history; Shaun White, a two-time Olympic champion in halfpipe, seeks to win a gold medal in slopestyle, and Hannah Kearney competes in women’s moguls. (HD) Rake 9:00 p.m. on WACH After a mother with an addiction to gambling defrauds an insurance company with claims that her son is ill, Keegan must appeal to the jury’s emotions; Finn is let down when Keegan’s promise to have Tony Hawk visit his school’s auction falls through. (HD) Fitness guru Toned Up Karena Dawn 10:01 p.m. lands huge on BRAVO Business is boomprojects while ing after Katrina her personal and Karena land life suffers on two huge projects, “Toned Up,” but Karena’s search airing Thursday for an apartment at 10:01 p.m. that feels like home on Bravo. seems to be going nowhere, and with emotions on the rise, the girls must deal with a big fallout and its aftermath.

HIGHLIGHTS Die Hard: With a Vengeance 8:00 p.m. on AMC John McClane has been suspended from the New York City Police Department and developed a drinking problem, but things get worse when a mad bomber makes him jump through hoops in an effort to keep citizens of the city from being killed. (HD) When Pvt. PreFrom Here to witt (MontgomEternity ery Clift) refuses 8:00 p.m. on TCM to box for the Weeks before the regimental Pearl Harbor Attack, team, a conspir- an Army private acy of retriburecently transferred tion ensues in to Hawaii is relent“From Here to lessly abused by his Eternity,” airing captain for refusing Friday at 8 p.m. to box on his unit’s team, while the on TCM. captain’s wife and his second in command begin a love affair. Enlisted 9:00 p.m. on WACH Pete must make amends with the husband of a soldier overseas when he takes things too far after having his Rear D duties challenged; Cody enlists the help of Jill regarding a matter of private interests. (HD) Raising Hope 9:30 p.m. on WACH Virginia decides to take Burt to a dude ranch when she suspects he is going to buy her a pricey gift for their anniversary, but Burt lacks enthusiasm for the trip due to a secret that he is hiding from Virginia. (HD) Stalag 17 10:15 p.m. on TCM After being captured and placed in a German death camp, an American soldier goes on a search for the sergeant who, although claims he is innocent, is responsible for the failure of a prison escape attempt, resulting in two soldiers’ deaths.







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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) Big World Real Life 101

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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 Wildlife Expedition (N) (HD) (HD) plore (N) (N) (HD) Docs (N) (HD) The This Old House Hour Woodworki Woodwright Garden McIntosh Siding; post. (HD) ng (N) (N) Home (HD) Teen Kids Real Edge Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid ProNews (N) gram gram gram gram Career Day Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Young Icons Paid Pro(N) (HD) (N) gram


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Premier (HD) English Premier League Soccer: Cardiff City at 2014 Olympic Winter Games: from Sochi, Russia (HD) Swansea City from Liberty Stadium (HD) Paid Pro- Men March College Basketball: Butler Bulldogs at Georgetown PGA TOUR Golf: AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am: Third Round: from Pebble Beach gram (HD) Hoyas from Verizon Center z{| (HD) Golf Links in Pebble Beach, Calif. z{| (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- College Basketball: Kentucky Wildcats at Mississippi State Bulldogs College Basketball: Arkansas Razorbacks at Vanderbilt gram gram gram from Humphrey Coliseum z{| (HD) Commodores 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) Siding; post. (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- My Boss’s Daughter (‘03, Comedy) BD Ashton Super Bowl Gospel Annual Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Glee: Night of Neglect Fundgram gram Kutcher. A young man house-sits for his boss. celebration. gram gram raising. (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- MyDestina- McKenzie Real Green MyDestina- Sanctuary: Sleepers Disap- Paid Pro- Cars.TV (N) American LatiNation gram gram tion (N) (HD) tion (N) pearances. gram (N) (N)

CABLE CHANNELS Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Flip This House (HD) Flip This House (HD) Flip This House (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Crazy Hearts (HD) Wahlburgers (HD) Wahlburger Wahlburger The First 48 (HD) Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rawhide Die Hard: With a Vengeance (‘95, Action) BBB Bruce Willis. (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Cats 101 (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife and Kids (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Dysfunctional Friends (‘12, Comedy) BD Stacey Dash. B.A.P.S. 100 Days Housewives Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Vanderpump: I Lied Shahs Water launch. Shahs Reunite. Shahs 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 Futurama Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story (‘07) (HD) (:45) My Best Friend’s Girl (‘08, Comedy) BB Dane Cook. (HD) Arthur (‘11, Comedy) BBD Russell Brand. Waiting... (‘05, Comedy) B Ryan Reynolds. (HD) Austin Powers 3 (HD) Jake and Sofia (HD) Jessie Good Luck Jessie Blog The Muppets (‘11) Steve Whitmire. Mickey Austin Jessie Jessie Jessie Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Apocalypse Prep (HD) Doomsday (HD) Doomsday (HD) Doomsday (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Street Outlaws (HD) Street Outlaws (HD) Street Outlaws (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) College Basketball: Alabama vs Florida (HD) College Basketball: Michigan vs Iowa (HD) College Basketball: West Virginia vs Kansas SportsCenter (HD) NFL 2013: After (HD) Hey Rookie SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (HD) College Basketball z{| (HD) College Basketball: Florida State vs Maryland College Bball (HD) The Mummy (‘99, Horror) BBD Brendan Fraser. (HD) The Mummy Returns (‘01, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. A clash of deities. National Treasure: Book of Secrets (‘07) BBD (HD) Twister (‘96, Drama) BBD Helen Hunt. (HD) Best Thing Best Thing Brunch Pioneer Pioneer Trisha’s The Kitchen (N) Rachael Mystery Mystery Restaurant (HD) Diners Diners Guy’s: Surf’s Up Cutthroat French fries. 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 Wn’s Gym. no~ College Basketball: Virginia Tech vs Pittsburgh College Basketball z{| Driven Driven Driven Pregame Lucy Lucy Brady Brady Brady Brady Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Remember Sunday (‘13) Alexis Bledel. (HD) Remember Sunday (‘13) Alexis Bledel. (HD) Be My Valentine (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Kitchen Kitchen Kitchen Kitchen Kitchen Kitchen Love It or List It (HD) Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters What’s the Earth Worth? Resource stock. (HD) Appalachian (HD) Appalachian (HD) Appalachian (HD) Appalachian (HD) Appalachian (HD) Lee Harvey Oswald: 48 Hours to Live (HD) JFK (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) The Boy She Met Online (‘10) (HD) Hiding (‘13, Drama) B Jeremy Sumpter. (HD) A Mother’s Nightmare (‘12) Annabeth Gish. (HD) Sanjay 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 Auction Thrift Auction Thrift Auction Auction Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Paid Paid Wrong Turn 3: Left for Dead (‘09) BD (HD) Wrong Turn 4: Bloody Beginnings (‘11) (HD) Wrong Turn 5: Bloodlines (‘12) Doug Bradley. Zombie Apocalypse (‘11) BD Ving Rhames. (HD) Resident Evil BBD (HD) Payne Browns There Yet? Queens Queens The Change-Up (‘11, Comedy) Ryan Reynolds. Knocked Up (‘07, Comedy) BBB Seth Rogen. Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens Long Voyage (‘40) BBB Crossfire (‘47) BBB Robert Young. The Maltese Falcon (‘41) BBBD (:15) How the West Was Won (‘62, Western) BBD Carroll Baker. (:15) Mister Roberts (‘55, Comedy) BBBB Henry Fonda. Aunt Mame Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Couponing (HD) Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Lottery Life 3 (HD) Lottery Changed (HD) Lottery Changed (HD) Lottery (HD) Lottery Changed (HD) APB (HD) Dallas (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Mission: Impossible II (‘00, Action) BBD Tom Cruise. (HD) The Losers (‘10) BBD Jeffrey Dean Morgan. (HD) S.W.A.T. Paid Paid Paid Paid Full Throttle Saloon Saloon Hail storm. Most Shock Most Shock Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Panic Panic Panic Panic Guinness Cosby Cosby Kirstie The Exes Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Brady Brady Brady Brady Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan (7:00) English Premier League Soccer z{| English Premier League Soccer z{| psych: Cog Blocked It’s Complicated (‘09, Comedy) Michael Kopp. A secret affair. Bridesmaids (‘11, Comedy) Kristen Wiig. Maid of honor. (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Unveiled Unveiled Unveiled Unveiled 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)



Red 8:00 p.m. on TNT After a retired black-ops CIA agent and his Social Security caseworker are targeted by high-tech assassins, he reassembles his old team to work together and find out why they have been marked for death and who from their past is responsible. (HD) 2014 Olympic Winter Games 8:00 p.m. on WIS Ladies and ice dance teams perform short programs on the second day of team figure skating competition; Mark McMorris of Canada seeks gold in men’s slopestyle, and Hannah Kearney of the United States vies for a gold medal in women’s moguls. (HD) The Pursuit of Happyness Will Smith stars 8:00 p.m. with his son, on WOLO Jaden Smith, in A man with a young “The Pursuit of son struggles Happyness,” an against the odds Oscar-nominatto lift himself out ed biographical of poverty and drama airing into a lucrative job Saturday at as a stockbroker 8 p.m. on WOLO. through an unpaid internship after failing to make ends meet with his investment into bone-density scanners. (HD) Despicable Me 9:00 p.m. on FAM In order to secure his place as the greatest thief in history, a criminal mastermind decides to use three orphaned girls to pull off his next big heist, but when their love begins to warm his heart, he considers abandoning his plan. (HD) When Calls the Heart 9:00 p.m. on HALL After new miners arrive in Coal Valley, the women become excited at the prospect of available men; when Elizabeth begins a romance with one of the new guys, Jack starts getting jealous. (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) The Lawrence Welk Show: Moone Boy Spy (HD) A Pretty Girl (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)

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2014 Olympic Winter Games: Figure Skating; Snowboarding; Freestyle Skiing: from Sochi, Russia no~ News 2014 Olympic Winter 2014 Olympic Winter (HD) Games (HD) Games no} (HD) 2 1/2 Men The Millers The Mentalist Fake psychic 48 Hours In-depth investi- News 19 @ (:35) CSI: Miami: No Man’s (:35) Crook & Chase Artist Entertainers (HD) (HD) cop. (HD) gative reports. 11pm Land (HD) interviews. (N) The Pursuit of Happyness (‘06, Drama) Will Smith. A man struggles The Middle News (HD) White Collar: Unfinished Burn Notice: Eye for an Eye Red Carpet against the odds to lift himself out of poverty. (HD) (HD) Business (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) Father Brown: The Bride of Doc Martin: Sickness and Jammin Sun Studio Austin City Limits Country Nature: An Original NOVA: Roman Catacomb Christ (HD) Health (N) (N) music. (N) (HD) DUCKumentary (HD) Mystery (HD) Rake: Serial Killer Guilty plea. The Following: Trust Me News The Middle The Insati- (:45)Axe Cop Ring of Honor Wrestling The Closer: The Big Picture (HD) Finding a link. (HD) (HD) able (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: Reality (HD) (HD) fice (HD) fice (HD) (HD) (HD) Sexual predator.

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) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (N) (HD) Lil Bub Too Cute! Pit Bulls (N) (HD) Lil Bub Too Cute! Pit Bulls (HD) Too Cute! (HD) B.A.P.S. (‘97, Comedy) BD Halle Berry. Lost heir. 35 & Ticking (‘11, Comedy) BD Tamala Jones. Romantic lives. Daddy’s Little Girls (‘07, Drama) B Gabrielle Union. He’s Mine, Not Yours Shahs Shahs Yachting. Movie Movie Movie Paid Paid To Be Announced Info unavailable. Suze Orman Show (N) To Be Announced Info unavailable. Suze Orman Car Chaser Car Chaser CNN Newsroom CNN Presents (HD) CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. CNN Presents (HD) Anthony Exotic foods. Anthony Exotic foods. Austin Powers 3 (HD) American Pie 2 (‘01, Comedy) Jason Biggs. (HD) Dumb & Dumber (‘94, Comedy) BBB Jim Carrey. (HD) Jackass 3.5 (‘11) BBB Johnny Knoxville. (HD) Waiting B Blog Blog Austin Austin Austin Liv (HD) I Didn’t Yonder Lab Rats Kickin’ It Jessie Good Luck A.N.T. Good Luck Jessie Austin Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) College Basketball: Duke vs Boston College Coll. GameDay (HD) College Basketball: Gonzaga vs Memphis (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) College Bball (HD) College Basketball: Baylor vs Oklahoma (HD) College Basketball z{| (HD) NHRA Qualifying no~ (HD) NBA (HD) Basketball Twister Jumanji (‘95, Fantasy) BBD Robin Williams. (HD) Despicable Me (‘10, Comedy) Steve Carell. (HD) Men in Black (‘97) BBD Will Smith. (HD) Bel-Air Bel-Air Chopped (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (N) Restaurant (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) America’s HQ (HD) Report Saturday (HD) Huckabee (N) (HD) Justice (N) (HD) Geraldo at Large (HD) Red Eye (HD) Huckabee (HD) Justice (HD) NHL Hockey: Montreal vs Carolina z{| (HD) Postgame World Poker (HD) Golden Boy Live: from Indio, Calif. no} (HD) NHL Hockey: Montreal vs Carolina no} (HD) Be My Valentine (HD) Chance At Romance (‘14) Erin Krakow. (HD) Calls the Heart (N) Chance At Romance (‘14) Erin Krakow. (HD) Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters (5:00) JFK (HD) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Oak Island (HD) Oak Island (HD) Oak Island (HD) (:02) Oak Island (HD) (:01) Oak Island (HD) (:01) Oak Island (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) Law & Order CI (HD) The Husband She Met Online (‘13) (HD) The Girl He Met Online (‘14) Yvonne Zima. (HD) Girl Fight (‘11, Drama) BBD Anne Heche. (HD) The Girl He Met Online (‘14) Yvonne Zima. (HD) Haunted Thunderman Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Haunted Haunted iCarly VICTOR. 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 Resident Evil BBD (HD) Resident Evil: Apocalypse (‘04) BB (HD) Resident Evil: Extinction (‘07) Milla Jovovich. Daybreakers (‘10) BBD Ethan Hawke. (HD) Night of the Demons Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang King of Nerds (HD) Cougar Men Work Going Distance (HD) Auntie Mame (‘58, Comedy) Rosalind Russell. The Heiress (‘49, Drama) Olivia de Havilland. All the King’s Men (‘49) Broderick Crawford. Twelve O’Clock High (‘49) BBBD Gregory Peck. Lottery Changed (HD) Untold ER (HD) Untold ER (HD) To Be Announced Sex Sent Me to (N) Untold ER (HD) To Be Announced Sex Sent Me to (HD) S.W.A.T. (‘03, Action) Samuel L. Jackson. (HD) Red (‘10, Action) BBBD Bruce Willis. (HD) Rush Hour 3 (‘07, Comedy) Chris Tucker. (HD) (:19) Ocean’s Eleven (‘01) George Clooney. (HD) Guinness: Flipper Guinness Guinness Panic Panic Panic Panic Top 20 Parachutes fail. (:02) Guinness Panic Panic Gilligan Gilligan’s Island (HD) Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens King of Queens (HD) The Back-Up Plan (‘10) BB Frank Welker. (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern The Game Plan (‘07, Comedy) BBD Dwayne Johnson. (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 the King’s Men. aaac ‘49 Broderick Crawford. A backwoods politician rises to power, becoming corrupt along the way. NR (2:00) TCM Sat. 10:00 p.m.

B Babette’s Feast. aaac ‘87 Stéphane Audran. A French housekeeper honors the memory of two Danish sisters’ father. G (2:00) TCM Tue. 6:00 p.m. The Best Years of Our Lives. aaac ‘46 Myrna Loy. Three American servicemen return home from WWII and adjust to life’s changes. NR (3:00) TCM Wed. 8:00 p.m.

C The Caine Mutiny. aaac ‘54 Humphrey Bogart. A lieutenant stages a mutiny when his commander makes life-threatening mistakes. NR (2:15) TCM Sun. 2:15 p.m. Closely Watched Trains. aaac ‘66 Václav Neckár. A young man becomes involved in a revolt against the Nazis in Czechoslovakia. NR (1:30) TCM Tue. 12:15 p.m.

The Constant Nymph. aaac ‘43 Joan Fontaine. A teenage girl is hopelessly in love with a family friend, a handsome composer. NR (2:00) TCM Thu. 9:30 a.m.

D The Departed. aaaa ‘06 Leonardo DiCaprio. An undercover cop discovers that a mobster is working as a police officer. R (3:31) AMC Tue. 8:00 p.m., Wed. 4:30 p.m. Despicable Me. aaac ‘10 Steve Carell. A master thief decides to use three orphaned girls to pull off a big heist. PG (2:00) FAM Sat. 9:00 p.m.

F From Here to Eternity. aaac ‘53 Burt Lancaster. In Hawaii before World War II, a young private is abused by his captain. NR (2:15) TCM Fri. 8:00 p.m.

G Georgy Girl. aaac ‘66 Lynn Redgrave. A plain woman is pursued by a rich older man and her roommate’s boyfriend. NR (2:00) TCM Thu. 10:30 p.m.

H ACROSS 1. “How __ __ Your Mother” 5. Hope and Denver 9. Intl. military alliance 10. Road Runner’s comment 11. One of the girls on “Eight Is Enough” 12. __ T. Nelson 14. Switch positions 15. Instrument for Don Ho 16. Krause of “Parenthood” 19. Third-longest river in Italy 21. “__ World” 22. Late “Hollywood Squares” comedian Paul 24. Sevareid and Close 27. “The __ Squad” (1968-73) 28. “Blow __”; 2001 Alan Rickman movie

1 AM

29. Nimble 32. Mudd or Ebert 34. Privy to (2) 35. “__-__-You.Com”; 2006 Rosanna Arquette film 36. Bilko and Pepper: abbr. 37. “From __ Till Dawn”; 1996 George Clooney movie DOWN 1. Foolish 2. “Last __ __” 3. List-ending abbr. 4. “__ Story 3”; top-grossing film of 2010 5. Largest broadcasting corp. in England 6. Anthem contraction 7. Actor on “The Millers” (2)

8. Director and actor Lee 11. File drawer, perhaps 13. Setting for “Hogan’s Heroes”: abbr. 17. Lifetime series “Witches of East __” 18. Fish eggs 19. Word in the title of Rainn Wilson’s series 20. Suffix for wind or sand 22. Monogram for the author of “Little Women” 23. Boo Boo’s pal and others 25. “Dawson’s __” (1998-2003) 26. Damascus’ nation: abbr. 30. “Salem’s __”; 2004 Rob Lowe TV movie 31. Junior nav. rank 32. Get __ of; shed 33. School in Columbus, for short

Halloween. aaac ‘78 Jamie Lee Curtis. A psychotic man returns to his hometown to stalk and slash helpless teenagers. R (2:00) AMC Fri. 3:30 a.m. The Heiress. aaac ‘49 Olivia de Havilland. An unattractive and socially awkward young woman falls for a penniless man. NR (2:00) TCM Sat. 8:00 p.m. Hidden Away. aaaa ‘13 Emmanuelle Vaugier. A woman fakes her own death in an attempt to escape her abusive husband. NR (2:00) LIFE Sun. 5:00 p.m.

J The Jolson Story. aaac ‘46 Larry Parks. Legendary vaudeville and Broadway performer Al Jolson rises to showbiz stardom. NR (2:15) TCM Wed. 3:30 a.m.

K Kick-Ass. aaac ‘10 Aaron TaylorJohnson. A teen decides to fight crime, then gets involved in a conflict with a mob

boss. R (2:30) SPIKE Mon. 4:30 p.m., Tue. 11:30 a.m.

L The Lavender Hill Mob. aaac ‘51 Alec Guinness. A meek bank agent enlists a souvenir maker to help him steal and smuggle gold. NR (1:30) TCM Fri. 4:15 p.m. Little Women. aaaa ‘33 Katharine Hepburn. A family of four energetic sisters and their loving mother embark on journeys. NR (2:15) TCM Tue. 12:00 a.m.

M The Maltese Falcon. aaac ‘41 Humphrey Bogart. A detective becomes involved in a desperate search for a priceless statue. NR (1:45) TCM Sat. 10:30 a.m. Mildred Pierce. aaac ‘45 Joan Crawford. A divorcee discovers that she and her daughter are in love with the same man. NR (2:00) TCM Mon. 7:00 a.m. Mister Roberts. aaaa ‘55 Henry Fonda. A Naval officer contends with an eccentric captain and strange crewmates. NR (2:15) TCM Sat. 3:15 p.m.

N Notorious. aaac ‘46 Cary Grant. In order to aid a dashing U.S. government agent, a woman marries a Nazi spy. NR (2:00) TCM Wed. 1:30 a.m.

P Pulp Fiction. aaaa ‘94 John Travolta. In Los Angeles, two eccentric hit men interact with diverse characters. R (3:01) AMC Wed. 8:00 p.m., Thu. 5:00 p.m.

R Rebel Without a Cause. aaac ‘55 James Dean. Misunderstood by their parents and peers, three troubled teens come together. NR (2:00) TCM Tue. 4:15 a.m. Red. aaac ‘10 Bruce Willis. A retired black-ops CIA agent who is marked for assassination looks for answers. PG-13 (2:17) TNT 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 (3:59) AMC Wed. 11:01 p.m., Thu. 1:00 p.m. Shrek. aaac ‘01 Jim Cummings. A green ogre and a talkative donkey travel to

bring back a beautiful princess. PG (2:00) TBS Sun. 6:00 p.m. A Star Is Born. aaac ‘54 Judy Garland. As a young starlet achieves fame, her actor husband’s career declines. NR (3:00) TCM Mon. 8:00 p.m.

T 12 Angry Men. aaaa ‘57 Henry Fonda. A juror doubts an accused murderer’s blame, despite heated opposition. NR (1:45) TCM Sun. 6:15 p.m. Twelve O’Clock High. aaac ‘49 Gregory Peck. During World War II, an American general whips a bomber squadron into shape. NR (2:30) TCM Sat. 12:00 a.m.

W Wait Until Dark. aaac ‘67 Audrey Hepburn. A blind woman alone in her apartment is terrorized by crooks in search of drugs. NR (2:00) TCM Thu. 6:00 p.m. What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?. aaac ‘62 Debbie Burton. A young woman suffers mental and physical abuse at the hands of her sister. NR (2:30) TCM Thu. 3:30 p.m. Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?. aaac ‘66 Elizabeth Taylor. An alcoholic professor and his bitter wife play mind games with another couple. NR (2:30) TCM Thu. 8:00 p.m.

Z Z. aaac ‘69 Yves Montand. In 1960s Greece, a murder investigation uncovers high-level corruption. PG (2:15) TCM Tue. 3:45 p.m.












February 2, 2014  
February 2, 2014